Abilene Christian College - Prickly Pear Yearbook (Abilene, TX)

 - Class of 1983

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Abilene Christian College - Prickly Pear Yearbook (Abilene, TX) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1983 volume:

richly ear Standing next to the GATA Fountain, you can look around campus and see different types of buildings that make up the ACU facilities. They are as different as the views of the people who study and work within them. The Prickly Pear staff wanted this book to show as many student and faculty perspectives as possible for the 1982-83 school year, so we chose the theme Perspectives '83. Our theme is carried out through the stories and quotes and the pictures about those stories. We tried to put in something different for everybody, and it's up to you if we succeeded. We hope years from now you can look back at this book and a picture will spark a chain of memories and smiles. You may not have realized it, but you, the students, worked hard to make this book a success through your smiles, ideas and cooperation. Therefore, this book is dedicated to the students of ACU 1982-83. Abilene Christian University Abilene, Texas 79699 Volume Sixty-eight Title Page f 1 I Xb 'GN-.. ,f- 'ix' -L,-,,., s e 1 1.-11? 77 .. T 1 . f j j-Y,V1i'wf54SSp ' . A 1 Hv,.:z 'ruswfr-H ' ' ' f x 'nf1.592:l13vff:f' ' - I k.sff52:f2.l, - - K flwfleiizi -Hffkibi 1 1' ' , , -niixfqiginifz 5 ' f i ' I f - f 'v.i5E?MK'-1 IM' E - - in-11.2 wus 1. ' - f- - f5ffgSiJ?zfA.:m-. - f - 1- f-Sim? lei Lqgfvzgagkg : - f 5 K z,.v:z1gm4:1,.,, y K , , 3:55 f- K .. K, kKi:3,zKg,iyKK.-, -.K.f,g:ggggKg3-ggu ' K, , '15-V,v1q-15,555,K.kK5 , ,4q::5Ksgggg,f.-V , r ,,w,31gLgf: ',571:gg5ggl5-:,1fg 1- . f,-Kzgggqggi,-1' ff - .'-'K-2i:5'i4eiV:5'--f- K i.zi'j:sfif-'i"- - 1 f- 1ff:w'f2q1'2'.1v - " 7f.V:"f?1iWfi5?f11'U, ' '-,-452-fyii:fi"f' ' ' Afiilifl ,V K ' 'L-f,,i23Ei52fl3ffkY1 J -Y . K 5 1 .K fi1537LibiQf?.9A ' . !iQseffLf5Z1?J"7 1fTffllflTf5Y-I". ' ' 0 K ffL2i?15f'Q:fk k 11' - K' -,f,1fYliib2f?if , . . ' '-fffi32f1',.' fix'-, - Wi Swv -K 5 -f.-3gffgf1:zgff-,, 'f.',gg-igwgsxm 1 ., :zf,,.fyfK1g'K-'rg . , - -w1:gg2ggQ,x1jKfg,:,- -' Y , 1 , -.-'z.sSzf:iif,,:- 1: - - fimmfllics,-ft. '-i'w-.sgsiyssfs-Lge .1 f ' ierm 1 --1-fzgffgglwf f . ' ' V, ,KE3K13-Kig . I . I I 3Lg5,55iKi,VKL. , gl, ,- ' ' 1 ' , , ' .- K' . fr 5iK3gg5f,5g -, -.gK,f3p-1115312 . ' . :Kg Hap enings . . . 10 P01143 . .1 . . .62 Specials . . 114 Athletes . . . 150 Gf0uPS 0 1 212 266 E 29 '-f"Q?tL,1.:' 2, IYQTQ , ,, , ',1ffg.' ' K Tfi1':1T'f y , -' lf2iig,g2fQqg?g,3gf,jf'f: '1' 'NJ Us-ggJg3fZ,gqi'?enigZ7K IJ. " ' 'f 1' Y' :1.lQflSe'?qj'Eg?g ' W .f':f47QEgi3f4Q2Li::Ed'1-'-f f Qwizeiiifggifigfi ik 'xv'2:59?fiig5,,21',f f z Jiifzlilgwff- , L li-Ei'ciZ-923-9:17 L, f -V L'lLz7'3'9CD5L?Z51Ji 3' V :U 1- , - .- . ,f f ,fKmQf,,,, f-.,u1.-,ffw ,. K- . , , Y V ,-1K--f,,wK.,,K,K,.H f ff f ' - 1- - -- v,:-,f:,Q,-mf'---H ,. .-w h, , f, z,::7::S71aKw,: , me -f , 111111 1 1 1 11 1 ' ' 'k 1 1 ' ' Contenfs l fOpening Gras in our ers ect' Pg P P Every year brings a change in each of us, whether it he how we live, how we look, or how we think. These changes are largely a result of things we experience and observe everyday in the world around us. As we experience and explore, we hegin to form different perspectives about our world. our fellow man and even ourselves. We argue and agree with each other, understand and misunderstand each other, and share happiness and sor- row with each other, all because of our perspectives. Our perspectives in 1982-83 were influenced by a broad spectrum of events - everything from international happen- ings to letters to the editor in :be Optimirr. , Top left: Andi Cannedy, senior, and Lisa Blanks, freshman, get acquainted at GATA social cIub's fall semester rush. Top right: Freshmen Jimmy Kuykendal, Glenn Mayes and Elizabeth Wood enjoy their popsicles at a class party on the Nelson - Dormitory lawn. Bottom left: Balance is the key as freshman Scott Mallory rides his unicycle around the edge of the GATA Fountain. Bottom right: Taking a break, sophomore Tim McDonald, catches his breath during a sophomore-freshman skating party. The fall semester started with some c and faculty experienced a new registration that confusion was the assignment of wasnt unusual to find at least two people in seat, with neither sure whose seat it was. ' New fashions brought out many students and faculty alike. Miniskirts c many ACU women fell right in line with administration curtailed the wearing of the new rule: No dress may be shorter than the But women weren't the only ones with 'new fashion Some men on campus started wearing earrings, and ofthe C if 5 CL .J U 1 M22 be Q1 S25 24 51 , sf. L gif 551 X B '53 2585 55? ' Wiz e-F . I an I 525 QA 551535 En. A i ,WS R515 5522 iff . , ,mx , P. M 5 Q, Lf-. - wi, I'-sf' 'N me " .Q ,, -25 . My. EM 2 911235 ima in ga 3 5 X wil 'MF 3. 2 f 51 5 EI I li FEM E 525 W s X 455 l g Q 33 32 sz his sg X s i sf LQ, I im 52 5.3 ,. fag' 5 ni 5 'kim 5 21+ 5 59? .-, M 9351531 +1 W mm, ,.,,,W .,,, -if 1 A ' 5 5 m LL.L 4 L! ' J- N .,::. 5 TL 5' . sw- gi A ' Q53 , 2 fm 4 fix E Wg is. in X 1 ,lyk if Q Ni F.. 3. .. kfk: W K -2 t ,Q in x. 1 Q " 1, R 'Q vf JF if Q .f 5 is D . :af f ,B fx S' Perspectives fcont.j 6 f Opening became a heated topic. Some men thought it was fashionable, while others thought it was "kinky." Still, most didn't care and believed it was stupid to argue over - and they were probably right. Early in the fall, the Students' Association sought a new policy for deposits in the business office. Glenn Addison, SA treasurer, wanted organizations to earn interest on their accounts but the administration wasn't sold on the proposal. Compromise was the final word. The economy changed many of our perspectives about how we lived and how to manage our resources. Unemploy- ment rose to its highest level since the Great Depression, and Americans looked to Washington to blame and to ask for the solution, all in the same breath. With the nation's budget out of control the promises of the 1980 election became ammunition for the Democrats to try to shoot down Reaganomics. "Cut" was the word on Capitol Hill, and the cuts were felt in many areas, from col- Top Iett: President William J. Teegueg H. Ross Perot, chairmen of the board ol Electronic Data Systemsq SA President Rob Sellersg and Chancellor John C. Stevens c 2 5 Q. lege campuses to social programs to research. About the on- ly thing that didn't get part of the ax was defenseispending. The cost of living rose, and ACU had little choice but to increase tuition for the fall of 1982. Ninety-four dollars per hour was the bottom line. Moans were heard from all over campus as students had to tighten their belts - or call mom and dad - to keep up with the pace of funding their educations. The administration took a big step to improve ACU's future by raising funds for a 32.5 million expansion project for the Margaret and Herman Brown Library. The money was raised through gifts and pledges and two foundation grants for the 25,000-square-feet addition, which was scheduled to be completed by the 1984-85 school year, On the national scene, expansion into space took another step forward with the fifth voyage of space shuttle "Colum- bia." The astronauts didn't get to make their space walk, but they did launch a satellite into orbit from the shuttle. pledge allegiance to the flag during opening Chapel 3? V j ,Q i ,, ceremonies. Top right: No f , V A " 'W 3, one admitted knowing how, mg, -f W ,F gn but this toilet made its way ,w to the top ot the Don H. Morris Center. Bottom: Freshmen do belly-tlops in a mud pit during the Fish ' at Camp olympics at Brownwood. ' .uns i lied.. w 5 Ja .as A , 2 ,i ' - ' af t ,... a- weve' Ml' I gf J.- ' 35 E 2 fi 2 5 3 3 E ei ez H 2 E? EE S 5 1 5 3 Q Q X v is 3 2 3 Q3 5 -s is E. li E fi 2 5 4 5 5 wr if 5 , M -219J"f3"'9f5f 1'PA?"fWM MWffHWWW'4WmWW'Wmw"f'wW'VWW1'Q: millions Pets ectives While man orbited P wasted no time in earth capturing the hearts lcomd story of friendship between a boy and a world, BT. The movie, however, office smash. It was a lesson in ter what they lookedelike or something we all could stand to be However, caring priority for the rulers of Israel. ,With Lebanon, tensions in the Middle East special envoy Phillip Habib worked full-scale war. His efforts finally keeping force 'in Beirut while PLO Russia continued to focused eye on the news that came out leader Leonid for others did not from to be a lflV8SlO1'1 and WEN? looked countries in Russ the policies There was not the same as Israel see its invasion in the countries, W and other national events at ACU. Graduating seniors market, wondering if that all- do any better than get them a unemployment line. But freshmen worried and jobs than aboutfwho they were going out with Saturday night. least two sides to every story, two solutions But Israel was not the only intruder on the world scene. for every problem, two points of view for every subject -- Afghanistan strikes in with well as The that s 1 e learn We must choose our own with our decision and with a different perspective. Top left' Trying ready to defend the of the who senior' Susan Shinn 8 1 Opening and picnic. I H E I' 4 I 3-'rf 10 I Hapfuenings 4 p Almost every month brought many events for students to participate in, with each help- ing shape our perspectives throughout the yearg Sadie Hawkins helped dating lives, and Christmas for Children let many students share a bunch of love with some cute kids. Moody Coliseum played host to Kenny Loggins, the Harlem Globetrotters and the finale - graduation. Many other events in the following pages will spark memories special to this year. Section edited by Andrea Cannedy ' Happenings f 4 'vs ..,.w.g .. .V ii , ,KN . , W. ,-i-: I 1 -,R ,gauze x. wg, . ii ' if a A 2 f Filmi xr . . V K :A A 7?3-2'--WSE' 4 IA fm V i A ,gf ' qw, J ,LM 0- 1' lgwxqlug, . Wf: fi T- Q" lf I? M5-f' f W 4 fe if 'Ll W s 15? b :ifw 'x 1 3 f W , X ' v W1 .,, 1 5 U 'U 34 Q -:iffaf X 1, Xi 1. I4 I :SJ ' :ska -: HX . ,sw wif if We , 135' , V. i ga :gh as QFEQ' :ue . . : s" ml' wt" MU, ,, , .Wt , 9 5:15 A: 1- .Q x ,M '-v .Jin --i -. F' AMW ,Q , iv 5 3- -an W 'Leif have me oldfmbioned An old-fashioned boardwalk, a musical set during the Eivil War and a "simply splendid" fish performance in ireshman Follies highlighted Homecoming weekend ac- ivities Oct. 22-24. Preparation for the annual celebration began weeks before he crowds arrived when more than 60 students were ap- moirited to committees planning activities for the theme: 'Let's Have an Old-Fashioned Homecoming." Co-chairmen Lori Stobaugh, home economics major from Dverland Park, Kan., and Larry Musick, accounting major 'rom Waco, directed the weekends events. Homecoming 1982 officially opened when the 10 queen iominees and Coming Home Queen Marla Shahan Alex- inder and her court were introduced in Chaple. Excitement for the game against East Texas State Univer- :ity mounted Friday as students and alumni gathered on the Administration Building steps for a devotional and parade eading to the bonfire and pep rally. Special honor was given to Garvin Beauchamp, vice presi- ent for student services, as he received the Exceptional ecognition Award at Saturdays Homecoming Chapel. The carnival sponsored by the Student Foundation took omecoming' the shape of an old-fashioned town with store fronts and booths including steer roping, the Sigrrfa Theta Chi Sweet Shop, GATA Yum-Yum Ice Cream booth and Frater Sodalis Balloon Throw. The tradition of ringing the bell continued this year as students took turns keeping the bell ringing from opening Chapel until the football game. "Shenandoah," a musical set during the Civil War, brought tears to the eyes of many during the show's four performances at the Abilene Civic Center. And once again the freshmen delighted crowds with the Freshman Follies' production "Simple Splendor." Highlights from the variety-style show included gibes at the school cafeteria with "The Mean Bean Blues," a ballet dance and a candlelight opening song. Wildcat fans had little to cheer about at the football game as the Cats were downed 25-23 by the East Texas State Lions, with a last second field goal. But with the reunion of old friends and the crowning of Beth Owens, all-levels physical education major from Con- roe, at halftime of the game, spirits ran high throughout the remainder of the weekend. - Andrea Cannedy c 2 3 -5 Bottom left: Senior Charles Pullen, junior Oscar Brown and senior Milton Buckelew entertain the crowd at the barbecue in the mall area. Bottom right: Chaney Knight, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Knight, plays in the GATA fountain while her parents visit with old friends. Opposite page: Qenior Beth Owens laughfs , with excitement after being ix crowned Homecoming Oueen. Her father, K. Y. Owens, smiles at the annoucement. Inset: Beth and her father look a bil puzzled by the announcement. She said she and the other nominees had trouble hearing the loudspeaker on the field. Homecoming f 15 iii, ...mb fulimmmf Q ' 592-'J' : MH qwf- " ' Time for involvement Homecoming is a great time for alumni to return to the Hill and get reacquainted with old friends. It's a good time for students to see some outstanding musical performances, to be irritated by the clanking of the bell, and to be excited by football and the selection of a new queen. But what peo- ple don't realize is that many hours of preparation and hard work have gone into Homecoming weekend. Student involvement is what Homecoming is really all about, said Homecoming co-chairman Lori Stobaugh, a senior from Overland Park, Kan. "We need artists and han- dymen and clubbers and non-clubbers. It takes a lot of dif- ferent talents to put it all together." Outdoor activities director Sally Gary said she thought Homecoming was a great time to get to know others and to involve a lot of people who ordinarily might not get involv- ed in a large group activity such as Sing Song. She said she depended on a lot of non-clubbers to do work because so many clubbers were busy with other projects. Co-chairman Larry Musick, a junior accounting major from Brownwood, said that Homecoming is a "people pro- duced" activity that brings student and alumni together. Not only did Homecoming bring students closer together, but it gave them a chance to work closely with the administration. "I got to know people from the administra- tion to the maintenance department," said Sally. The activity-filled weekend takes a lot of time, but Lori said it was all worthwhile to see the thoughts and ideas that came to life and to see the friendships that were produced as a result of Homecoming. The most unique part of Homecoming, said Lori, was the role that freshmen played and that Homecoming played for them. It started them off on the right foot. It gave them a chance to meet new people and establish friendships that will last throughout college, she said. The theme, "Let's Have an Old-Fashioned Homecoming," was especially appropriate for Homecoming, said Sally, because the main function of Homecoming is to bring peo- ple back together and to evoke memories of days past. More than 60 students worked on three committees to make Homecoming a smooth and entertaining weekend. jonathan Gibbs, a senior pubic relations major from Abilene was in charge ofthe special activities committee. Stephanie Shinn, a senior accounting major from San Antonio, directed the queen's activities. - Andrea Cannedy X., Bottom tett: Senior Tim Shea enjoys a bite to eat at the all-school barbecue. Bottom right: Senior Rachel 0'Rear demonstrates her roping akilla at a booth at the , Student Foundation carnival. Homecoming f 15 Lett: The agony experienced bythe men who fought the Civil War is reflected in Andy Spells' expression as he sings "The Only Home I Know." Right: Nelson Coates, Greg Perry, Leslie Hunter and Trent Pines tease Deborah Gardner into a lightin' mood as they sing "Next to Lovin'." 16 f Shenandoah" 2 6 -5' 6 9 O g 2 2 5 5 E ? '5 J ' - ' X wi' sf N' 'S-' T The Charlie Anderson family in the musical "Shenan- doah" loved and fought its way through the Civil War, as did the stage family who worked and loved and struggled its way through the production of another outstanding ACU musical. The cast, especially the Anderson family, became an off- stage "family," said Clay Hale, senior marketing major from Abilene, who played the lead role of Charlie Anderson, "You learn to love them like your own family. When you see them struggle and fail, then see them struggle and suc- ceed, it is all worthwhile," he said. Deborah Gardner, junior drama major from Arlington Heights, Ill., portrayed the role of jenny Anderson. She believed the audience could see the love the performers had for each other. The cast spent time together outside of rehearsals, said Nelson Coates, senior advertising major from Abilene, who played Henry. "We had a barbecue and taught the girls how to shoot rifies. The times we shared offstage made the Anderson family seem more realistic." The students who performed spent many hours every day preparing for opening night. But they all agreed that in the end the time was definitely worthwhile." Greg Perry, a senior all-level physical education major from Abilene, played the role ofjacob, one of the sons. He said the response from the audience was "the icing on the cake." Greg believed the musical gave the audience a good feel- ing about the drama division as well as shared a very impor- tant message. The actors tried to convey the heartache and strain people experienced during the Civil War, said Greg. But the Anderson family showed the strength of the family unit and how people can stay together even during the worst oftimes. "Shenandoah" was only one of several musicals Clay has performed in. But he believes this story was particularly meaningful for him because he was the father. "It made me look forward to being a father. It showed how special the family relationship is and how important the father is to the family unit." Leslie Hunter, mass communication major from Abilene, was the only freshman in the stage family. "They teased me offstage at times about being 'The Boy' because of my part and my age, but I learned a lot from the director and the ,rr -:' I ng w W5 , A5 , x 'R r 3 X321-fn W hi - 1 -. avi? :sig i if ,Q 1 3 .. 5 5- A . 'IK .59 V. 54555 357555 .1 lux-gf. Wise? .4 .Y z ifs iff' il? :rl 9:5 QQEJJ 323.52 0533135 , 1,125 .- slim 15,5332 upperclassmenf' For Leslie, the musical was also a lesson in learning to balance his time. He had been in other musicals, but none while he was a college freshman learning to juggle the books. "It did hurt my grades a bit, but I'd do it again in a minute." This year was the fastest a musical has ever come together at ACU because of the talented and experienced people who worked to put the show together, said Lewis Fulks, artistic director ofthe ACU Theatre. But Clay believes the show came together because of Fullcs' leadership. "He helped us to keep the glory in the right place," said Clay. "A lead role can be a very humbling experience, and I realized if it wasn't for the Lord we wouldnt have anything." The musical drew students closer together and closer to God, said Clay. And the cast did a fine job of entertaining the audience at the same time. - Andrea Cannedy Charlie Anderson jacob ......., james ........ Nathan . . . john .... jenny ........ Henry ........ Robert CThe Boyl Anne ........ Gabriel ....... Reverend Byrd . Sam ......... Sergeantjohnson Lieutenant ..... Tinlcham .... Carol ...... Corporal .... Marauder . . . Engineer ....., CAST . . . . . Clay Half . . . . Greg Perry . . .Kevin Weem: , . . . . Elliott Bale: . . . . . . .Trent Pine: . . . . Deborah Gardne: . . . . . Nelson Coate: . . . . Leslie Huntei . . . Ferryn Martir . . . . Allan Browr . . . . Curtis Tate . . . Randy Story . . . Stan Denmar . . . . .Greg Holi . . . Greg Foster . . . Dane Bootl .......AndySpel . . . . David Vasque: john-Mark Spradlir Confederate Sniper ..................... Kelvin Dilk: 18 f "Shenandoah" .Mm M2 f was 'UN :uf ig gli-fi' My 'PP '1 :st 3 , I '05, p sa' 5 i A" W e. W, nm VA . 3 , wt ' ff 3 'S ' l I y Q . Q V , I ' I ' N X 1 4 fills 1 7' Q iiiifiz 1 , my 1 We 1 ' Y5l3gw:Wc1ragn5A 4: r .Iii If Lf A ' f ifty K :M E Q .V ,,1,. 5,1 115 'W A fi if Y? ' Ffff 45" N 'W'g'gxLA- f-ff? gf v A ff asf K , . 5 .53:if4""' ' F R if -misses C '. M l ' ffv W1 3 ct Top left: Junior Mark Carver shows his area of expertise as he works to disassemble the stage lighting. Top right: Technical director Ted Starnes shows members of the cast and technical crew an orderly way to take down set pieces. Bottom left: Graduate student Peggy Lewis and sophomore Susan Chambers help take down the screen used for special effects in the musical. Bottom right: Freshmen Holly Hill, Lorinda Lewis and Lory Moore learn the ropes of ACU productions by using some elbow grease at the set strike. Opposite page: The walls come tumbling down as junior Doug Spainhower and sophomore Andy Spell help break down major set pieces. 20 X Set Strike 'C .J , O Set Strike! The audience has gone home, the curtains are drawn , . . finally the show is over. Or so most people think. Actually, things have just started rolling on stage. The people who work to make the musical the polished product that it is rarely are seen. Many unsung heros come on stage only for the behind-the-scenes production that hap- pens when the curtain falls - set strike. The mood-producing lighting. the painted backdrops, the props and the stage furniture all have to come down and be stored, said Ted Starnes, technical director of "Shenandoah" After the final performance of the musical, a catered meal was served to 50-75 students, who stuck around after the ap- plause to help with the set strike. "We started about 7 p.m. and finished up around 2 a.m," said Starnes, who kept things moving along. Students involv- ed love to laugh and have a good time, he said, and without some organization, it would take all night. lferryn Martin, senior government major from Baytown, has been involved in all aspects of productions, from acting to tearing down the set, for four years. She said set strike is the culmination of the show. Set strike is a relief for many but also very sad for others, especially the seniors. "I know l'll never be a part of this sort of production again, and there is such finality to set strike," said Ferryn. After all musicals and plays, the cast and crew gather at Sewell Theatre where students and directors express their feelings about the show. "Meeting at Sewell is great because everyone is real 'simpled-outf Everything said is either hilarious or you want to hit the person who said it," said Ferryn. The final meeting is emotional because everyone has beer running on little sleep for weeks. "You are just so tired,' said Ferryn. that with the singing of "The Lord Bless You and Keep You" it is easy to be reflective. And after the final verse of that traditional song, the finale finally comes, - Andrea Carznedy A is .,.nY,..,......----W. f Tl, 1. . A W , oi. Set Strike f 21 College shopping The excitement of choosing the place a student will spend his next four years is what High School Day is all about. High school students from around Texas, neighboring states and even as far away as Alaska came to ACU to see the campus, meet professors and learn about different academic departments. Bud did students really come to weigh the advantages of ACU against other schools? Most high schoolers said they came to ACU to get away for the weekend and to see what college life was really like. Students who visited ACU in the fall were treated to a variety of activities. Beth Cox, special projects coordinator, said the emphasis during High School Day was on fun and games and exposure to campus life. Visiting students and their parents listened to Dr. William J. Teague speak during opening Chapel exercises and heard a special performance by "Heaven's jubilee," a musical group from Hillcrest Church of Christ. The Flying Cats performed, and prospective freshmen par- ticipated in a spirit-boosting pep rally followed by a tailgate party at Shotwell Stadium before the Sam Houston State University-ACU football game. At the conclusion of High School Day, students left ACU with new friends and a clearer picture of college life and some ofthe activities available at ACU. - Andi Cannedy Top: High school students join the A Cappella in singing "The Lord Bless You and Keep You" to conclude High School Dey activities. Middle left, right and bottom: High school students enjoy visiting ACU lor a weekend of activities. 22 f High School Day 'The Crucible' The story of how 19 men and women and two dogs were hanged for witchcraft was brought to life by the ACU Theatre in its December presentation of Arthur Miller's "The Crucible." The play, directed by Dr. Ted Starnes, associate professor of drama, was Miller's comment on the 1953 Congressional investigations. Those "witchhunts" - as many have referred to them - led by Senator McCarthy probed into allegedly subversive and Communistic activities on the part of American citizens. But many viewers saw the play as a historical study rather than as a political allegory. Salem, Mass., was the setting for the intense, emotional drama focusing on john Proctor, played by graduate student Kevin Weems. Proctor struggles for honesty and justice in a time when absolute dedication to evil was displayed by the judges of the trials. The cast included Holly Hill as Beth Parris, Buddy Evans, Reverend Samuel Parris, Rachel johnson, Titubag Lory Moore, Abigail Williarnsg Rebecca Blount, Susannah Wallcottg Geniene jacques, Mrs. Ann Putnam, Dane Booth, Thomas Putnam: Kathleen Puls, Mercy Lewisg Deborah L. Gardner, Mary Warreng Kevin Weems, john Proctorg ,Vic- toria Williams, Rebecca Nurse, Curtis W. Tate, Giles Coreyg Mary Lynn Tinney, Elizabeth Proctor, Mark Collins, Francis Nurse, Key Payton, Exekial Cheeverg Allen Walker, john Williardg Stan Denman,judge Hathorneg Elliott Bales, Depu- ty Governor Danforthg Susan Chambers, Sarah Good. - Andi Cannedy Top lett: The despair felt by the people of Salem is seen here in this scene with Holly Hill, Buddy Evans, Rachel Johnson, Trent Pines and Lory Moore. Top right: Elliott Bales, demands the truth from Deborah Gardner. Center: Gardner is questioned by Bales and Stan Denman. Bottom: The intensity ot "The Crucible" is shown on the faces of Kevin Weems and Lory Moore. 'The Crucible' f 23 Left: Senior Greg Howard and freshman Debbie Chase enjoy the hayride. Right: Freshman Brad Fullerton entertains his Sadie, freshman Kelly Dyess, at the box social at Nelson Park. Zvi f Sadie Hawkins Catch me if ou can Oh. sweet Sadie. Where would some of us he without you? You provide the women of ACU a time to break tradi- tion, and you "legally" come to the aid of our social lives. And to the aid of the social lives of some of the more shy fellows on campus. You give us the chance to he on the other side ofthe fence. And on the other side of the wallet. Sadie Hawkins Week comes around only once a semester f too often for some and not often enough for others. Troy Pieper. a freshman business management major from Col- umbia, Mo., said "Sadie Hawkins is great! But once a semester is enough." Michael Osburn, a freshman general business major from Columbia, Mo., agreed that Sadie Hawkins Week could be a good thing. It just depended on the woman doing the ask- ing, he said. Danny jensen, a sophomore youth ministry major from Vernon who had 11 dates during Sadie Hawkins Week, said it was very flattering to be asked out. He said that many guys might feel deprived when they don't get asked out. "Girls ought to go for the gusto during Sadie Hawkins," he said. And go for the gusto is just what jennifer Haltom did. jennifer, a freshman pre-law major from Texarkana, had 32 dates during Sadie Hawkins. She had breakfast dates, lunch dates. dinner dates, afternoon dates, and apparently lots of other kinds of dates. She said it was a great way to get to know some new guys. "Sadie is super. It really helped me appreciate what guys do for you, especially financially. I spent a lot of money." Mark Pickle, sophomore accounting major from Palestine, may not have had as many dates asjennifer, but he said his two dates were so nice that they made up for the rest of the week. Mark said it felt great to be asked out, but he believed if the girls were going to do the asking the roles should be completely reversed. "They still expected me to fi? fs Km! ,F 4. ii-A ,? f '99 -Ke 5 "'iLa.,QW.aw,a ., I ' . wlw V.. Jen doors and to drive f they need to do it all. Robert Reagan, junior public relations major from Austin ho had six dates. agreed with most students that Sadie awkins Week is a good activity. But he also believed pro- ems could arise because emotions run high during Sadie's 'eek. lie said he had seen too many people get their feel- gs hurt. Some problem areas were when a guy is asked by so- eone he doesnt want to go out with, said Robert, and then 2 isn't asked by someone he would like to go out with. topping hints also can lead to problems, he said, Women didnt have to be too creative in planning their tres because the Students' Association sponsored special rdie activities Nov. 15-20. Andrea Dean, sophomore diof'l'V major from Issaquah, Wash., said she had seven ates and went to an SA-sponsored activity for nearly every ue. The junior class sponsored a hayride and barbecue at In- ian Creek Ranch in Tye, Many couples attended a box :cial at Nelson Park. Some ofthe favorite dating activities uring the week were a skating party, a concert by the band Qarvest, and, of course, an inexpensive trip to the Bean for 1pper.- Amlrm Cwznefly ,., V snr Top: On one of her 32 Sadie dates, freshman Jennifer Haltom and sophomore Greg Foster make sundaes in the Bean. Middle left: Junior Kyle Carter, freshman Jennifer Haltom, junior Brad Shirley, junior Robert Yarbrough and junior Lisa Wilde sing devotional songs around the bonfire at Indian Creek Ranch at Tye. Middle right: Sophomore Geri Hargrove feeds sophomore Shannon McCallum during their date in the Bean. Bottom: Juniors Laura Conway, Lori Waters, Doug Ferguson and Lisa Wilde enjoy the fellowship at the barbecue and bonfire at Indian Creek Ranch at Tye. Sadie Hawkins f 25 Left: Junior Julie Gipson awaits a tossed egg at the barbecue. Right: Masked freshmen guard the bell during the night. They are John Harrell, Tony Robertson, Danny Barth, Eric Higginbotham, Dave Booth, Quint Waggener and J'Boone Koonce. 26 f Hammer thejavs X Zire A I 4 i j The ACU Wildcats nailed the Texas A8zIjavelinas 38,14 on Oct. 9 for the perfect ending to a spirit-filled "Hammer the javelinasn weekend. The showdown was the highlight of the Students' Association-sponsored weekend designed to promote school spirit among students. The weekend began with a pep rally after Chapel on Fri- day and the traditional all-night ringing of the bell by the freshman class. Approximately 400 people attended a barbecue at Allen Farm on Friday evening. Students participated in various games including an egg ross, a three-legged race and a wild- cow-milking contest, And what would a barbecue in West Texas be without a goat dressing contest? Many adventure-seeking participants soon realized the toughest thing was not getting the clothes on the goat, but catching the goat. The Aggie CLub sponsored a rodeo after the barbecue. As club members showed their skills in bronco busting, bull riding, barrel racing and tying. After the activities at Allen Farm, "Hero," a pop-variety band from Dallas, performed in Cullen Auditorium. Four of the band's five members are former ACU students. A 5-kilometer road race Saturday morning attracted 71 6l77Z77261f 615125 students. The winner in the men's division was Kirk Thax ton, a senior accounting major from Abilene, and the winnei in the women's division was Denise Smith, a senior home economics major from Littleton, Colo. Top finishers in the race received a "Hammer the javelinasn T-shirt and 10 intramural points for tearr participation. Before Saturday night's game, the SA sponsored a car- decorating contest on the Big Purple Stomping Grounds Then about 150 students enjoyed a tailgate party at Shotwell Stadium, featuring Larry's Better Burger ice cream. The Students' Association hopes to sponsor a weekend each year designed to promote school spirit, said Shelli Dew, SA special events coordinator. "Hammer thejavelinasn originated with last year's "Roast the Rams" weekend. The idea was developed during a brainstorming session by Bart Castle, Steve Mack and jimmy Cawyer, the 1982-82 SA executive officers. Castle said "the three hoped the weekend would become a tradition," Robert Reagan, a junior public relations major from Austin, said, "The Aggie Club did a good job preparing for the barbecue." Reagan also said, "Student participation in the weekend's activities was good and the football players appreciated the students supporting them." - Kelb Tolron C tu E U 3 CU CE as 4' Hixmxll Vx Sr KW! Top Ielt: Sophomores Lorie Wade llelti and Melanie Johnson and lreshman Jim Sager wrap sophomore Robert Pitman with toilet paper at the barbecue. Top right: Sophomore Chris Moore and Max, the dog, cross the finish line at the 5-kilometer Fun Run. Middle right: Freshman Tawn Dulin and junior John Beyer serve at the barbecue. Far right: David Baker, member ofthe band "Hero" sings during the concert. Bottom: Junior Carter Scott holds on tight during the Aggie Club rodeo. Hammer thejavs f 27 A Kid's Christmas are given the opportunity to "adopt" an underprivilege child from mid-November to early December. Participatin students are assigned to children from the Hillcrest an Highland Churches of Christ and are encouraged to spen time with the youngster and his family before the bi Christmas party in Moody Coliseum. Christmas always comes early at ACU. Each year student I 5 1 I 2 Visits to the Abilene Zoo and the movies "Winnie thi children. On Dec. 5 more than 350 children were treated t Top: Ray Shawn Ferguson tells Santa Claus about his Christmas wishes. Center: Dale Butler plays Santa Claus for more than 200 Abilene youngsters during Christmas tor Children activities. Bottom left: Rachel Rainwater and her little triend listen to Christmas stories at the party in Moody Coliseum. Bottom right: Richard Simmons tempts Santa with a candy cane. gifts, refreshments and a visit by Santa Claus played by Dal Butler, a sophomore Bible major from Henrietta A theatrical rendition of the Twelve Days of Christmas' and a Christmas story by Melody Townsel, a sophomor news-editorial major from DeSoto, were enjoyed b Christmas for Children participants. - Andrea Cannedy if Pooh" and "Song ofthe South" were highlights for thi c 1 t l 'jj,j ji iigy 1 , 28 f Christmas for Children c rv S S U ui if ' .'L,,"lft3'3fx.if5 1 35? if ef " ' 4 ff -fffgggg ji .5 34 1"'f4 n VlIfg.'E'ii"f'L'5.,4iZ.2 Wlffffiff M. -V 15. I ' 1090? , n ' I rj- ww . gi, ,Z of ' ,I ?""' E .5 k 1, lieu" aw' ,gm O 1 il 'K 1 pf. Li Jw, ,,,, MW' XQ we 2 ' Celebrate me home' Pop-singer Kenny Loggins entertains in Moody Coliseum Nov. 1. 50X Kenny Loggins It , "Keep the Fire Burning" was exactly what pop artist Ken- ny Loggins did Nov. 1 with the crowd of 3,000 plus in Moody Coliseum. t Loggins provided the crowd with IW hours of upbeat entertainment with songs including "What a Fool Believesj' "Christopher Robin" and "I'm So in Love with You." The crowd called the artist back for two encores and en- thusiastically sang along to such hits as "Celebrate Me Home" and "This is It." Loggins apparently expected Abilene fans to be stoic because after the concert he said he was "pleasantly surprised" with the crowd. Loggins and his band provided the audience with a pro- fessional show, although there were minor problems with microphones. At one point Loggins got a bit aggravated as he searched for a guitar pick and a member of the technical crew had to bring one on stage. But the assembly in Moody loved the show and didn't seem to notice the small problems on stage. The Students' Association lost more than 35,000 on the concert, causing the formation of the Concert Evaluation Committee to review concerts and the effects they have on ACU and the students. But despite the financial loss most viewed the performance as a great success. - Andrea Cannedy' ' ' Q-new .-,.0,,p. Y. 4 " ....-f' . Y I SASS A 49-day USO tour of the Pacific was the highlight of the year for the ACU-based band SASS. Band members played 41 concerts in 45 days to military personnel in Korea,japan and the Philippines. Scott Parker, lead guitarist, said the group had expanded into a regular act and had done shows for Baylor University and Texas Tech and for Gardski's Loft in Amarillo. The group also has finished producing three master quality songs for release as singles. The group was allowed to tour the demilitarized zone. which is the border between North and South Korea. "That was a real tense situation," said Parker. But the nationals were all very responsive, he said, and "really into American music." He said the group especially enjoyed playing to japanese village children on Christmas Day and playing in the Philippines on New Year's Eve. The hometown crowd is always a performer's favorite, and the same holds true for SASS, said Parker. The group performed two concerts in Cullen Auditorium. The group said it feels very close to ACU and that its Christian influence in the music industry is the most impor- tant thing to the members. . "We want to leave some impact on that worldly environ- ment in the music industry, however small we may be," Parker said. "That is what we are shooting for." - Andrea Cdllilfdy Top: Caryl Parker ot Abilene and Hut lflutto of Tacoma, Wash., entertain students in Cullen Auditorium. Bottom: Scott Parker, Abilene, enioye the show ae much ae the audience. e,.' S. S 1 Q if aj, ff ff sassy si Serving the right to know The public has the right to know what goes on in any government situation except in cases when the defendants right to privacy would be violated, such as in a rape trial, said Fred Graham, CBS law correspondent. Graham spoke to a crowd of approximately 75 students March 31 during a visit sponsored by the Students' Associa- tion Educational Affairs Committee. The public's right to know was included in one of Graham's three common sense principles that he listed dur- ing his speech. The principles were directed at mass com- municators to use as a guide in dealing with the American peoples' fear of crime on the government level. Graham's first principle was that people shouldn't let their faith in technology supersede their fatih in their principles. He said technological advances bring questions about ethics and methods of uncovering stories. The second principle was that people shouldn't be afraid to use technology out of fear of losing control in the pro- cess. He said the public has the right to know and the government shouldn't drag its feet in making advances in the areas of electronic journalism and investigation. Graham's final principle was that people shouldn't let the desires of the present keep them from learning from the lessons ofthe past. He ended his talk by saying that "this nation is currently so intent to satisfy immediate desires that we can't see to make long-run decisions. But Washington is in pretty good shape . . . The American people are well served." Graham covered the activities of the Supreme Court, the justice Department, the FBI and legal profession. He also anchored "The Law and You," a news feature broadcast each Wednesday with Charles Kuralt on the CBS new pro- gram "Morning" He had won several awards including three Emmy Awards for television coverage of the Watergate and Agnew resigna- tion stories. - Betsey Bolin 32 f Fred Graham E 8 CJ mi, rr Lett: Fred Graham diecueeee the public'e right to know at a news conference. Right: Graham laughs at a gift presented to him by SAB President Brad Chevea. 'I C D tanding b our dut Dr. Douglas Covington, chancellor of Winston-Salem Ltate University, came to ACU March 15 as the first of two peakers sponsored by the Students' Association Educational Sffairs Committee. Covington spoke about the values of Christian education ,nd answered questions on topics such as black education ,nd the implications of ethnic changes in today's society. Covington, a member of the Church of Christ, talked ,bout the importance of Christian values in society today. "It s out duty to keep the faith," he said. "If we don't stand for omething, we'll fall for anything." He quoted statistics on the current world situation, in' :luding world poverty, lack of education and conflicts bet- veen nations, He said Christians have the ability to alleviate he problem. "If it is to be, it is up to us," he said. Concerning black education, Covington said that in the past, black colleges have played a major role, but they have done so with limited resources. Covington said the future has brightened because it is easier to find support. "I think that many of our distinguished black institutions will con- tinue to survive and thrive." Covington gave a short answer for a question about in- stitutional racism, "Racism is silly," he said. "It's a waste of natural resources. l'm happy with being black. I like my complexion. What bothers me is the reaction to my blackness." Several professional and civic organaztions have recog- nized Covington for his work, including the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People and the National Council of Negro Women, - Beziey Bolin Covington smiles during his lecture about black education. Douglas Covington f 33 'F 1 .4 I1 ix if-,Y wg, , rf 7 aff HB, it 4 .f v--lag in N M. wg v p3:l31,111w5f!5MF' ww-QQ wx QW ,. mf A My Vimlfm 55 X 'GH Mk' -ff W if 1 v X Qs, - x-uf 1:,2zz.J':,2m-w', M, www f 1 , 1 ,, 1 ' ,qgkgw WW 1 Wk, ., Q I I 4 mi. 'M 1- Q S Q, , i ' . Tlx , ,. X X. X X XXXw,f1f:f,1x2 XXX, XX X X , X X-Z ' XJ XXI--X1 'SXXX zffiflkiiiisvKXXXXXXQXSFQEX-aigffeffw XYXXXXX:3XXm'X2'f1f2+21iX' 1 ' , Y . ,, 2 ,. X-X :XXXXXXXXX X-,.-X fm, XJ 'X'Xee0g?Xff5i ew XXXXQX'5ew:2::X,232?vzfXP'fX"X' wXfxXi.:rwX,,:f'i. 'MXXXXXXX cv XX-f12.frfAXX:'XfX 9 -ffgfszgsfr , X , X X XX X- X f XX X X X X ff' ,XXX-X ,XXXX af frfi,E11'-g' -XXXXX ,X 1.15,-1 XX:'X S' '1ff?2JX'2XX 'XXX .Qs 1:41-2."f' XX. 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' " ' W 1 .2 - 1- ' ' Y- . 47 '. ,re L ', 7f Hlfgf .QF 44 .LQ . . . Q, -. V if iff! ir f, .Ji v. -wh 52 L: f Q 'svn TQ-1"W' 2 N g'.".?Mji E -.fm 3, L- 2. 3550 .ww , 5, , my,-si . 42fS the Top: If h Song Top left: Mark Carver, technical director, makes lest minute changes during dress rehearsal. Top right: Amy Adler touches up her makeup betore performing with Sigma Theta Chi. Bottom lett: The intensity ot the competition during Sing Song is shown on the feces ot participants as they watch the monitors. Bottom right: Elise Smith, co-chairmen, helps with lest minute preparations. Sing Song f 43 44 f Lectureship iw Q f If K :uf . za f E .zn .A "Lights in a World of Darkness," the theme for the 65th nnual Bible Lectureship, brought about 10,000 people to bilene Feb. 20-22. juan A. Monroy, Spain's leading journalist and a minister, ned the series of major lectures in Moody Coliseum. Ilbinroy spoke without an interpreter and was occasionally fficult to understand. But during his lecture, "Moral Ladership for a Modern World," he said, "I don't need any words in English to tell you one thing. If we want to b to the rest of the American cities or to the rest of the orld, we have to go to them with an allied God, the God fthe Bible." Monroy said the Churches of Christ needed to be more .volved in changing the morality in the United States and ne whole world. He added that to do so would mean going ut in the world with the right concept of God. Texas Supreme Court justice jack Pope spoke Monday evening on "Morality in Government." Pope, an ACU graduate, offered some positive thoughts on government of- ficials. He said he believed the scandals people read about daily were not representative of most government officials. Most public servants he encountered were honest and dedicated, he said. Pope said the immorality in government mirrored the im- morality of society and that he believed this immorality was caused by America's "secularized religion." President William Teague presented the Tuesday night lecture, "Morality in Education." He stressed that the Lord's way is the only way in deciding what is and isn't moral. Teague said that although people were continually asking the administration to change rules, ACU would continue to uphold its traditional Christian standards because he believ- ed one of the school's purposes was to teach others to im- prove their quality of "light." x 1. Opposite page: Dynamic Jack Evans Sr., president ot Southwest Christian College, addressee the Wednesday evening Lectureship crowd. This page -- Top: Bill Blackstone leads the crowd in song. Bottom Iett: Lectureehlp director Or. Carl Brecheen delivers his presentation "Morality in Education." Bottom right: Students gather up "freebies" in the Lectureship tent. H ,QS Lectureship X 45 A Lectureship visitor shops L5 ur 1' 4,1232 if , ,,, ,, wif ,aww ff' W . A,,, iq in H18 fini. , ,, , : ,FM , f- at Lectufeshlp fconnj Dr. jack Evans, president of Southwestern Christian College in Terrell, concluded the evening lecture series Wednesday with "The Christian in an Immoral World." Evans condemned abortion, sexual abuse in various forms, including homosexuality, lying, cheating, violence, and other crimes. He encouraged Christians not only to condemn but also to minister to people involved in such acts. Lectureship also provided an array of banquets and luncheons. The Parents' Day Luncheon Feb. 19 honored the V.L. "Salty" Allen family as the university's Generation Family. Three generations of the Allen family had preceeded the four children who were currently enrolled at ACU. Gene Stallings, a coach for the Dallas Cowboys and vice president of the Parents Executive Committee, spoke at the luncheon on parent involvement at ACU. The luncheon theme was "Together We Serve." The Alumni Day Luncheon honored Dr. Winnie jo Sosebee Crump as the 1982-83 Outstanding Alumnus. Other meals included a "For Ladies Only" Dinner sponsored by the 1' K 1 fi ring' 7 Women of ACU, the annual Preachers-Elders-Dear Dinner and the Friends Luncheon. Trees were planted near the intramural field in a spa planting ceremony Saturday. The trees were donated parents as part of a Parents Association project. A ground-breaking ceremony for the Brown Lib expansion was Feb. 22 Dr. joe Mabee, trustee for the and L.E. Mabee Foundation, presented a check for million to Dr. Teague, and more than 100 guests atten the ceremony. The 11th annual Mass Communication Evangel Symposium was scheduled in conjunction with Lectures The highlight of the symposium, titled "A New Wave Christian Communication," was the presentation of' awards. Ira North, minister of the Madison Church of Chris Madison, Tenn., received the Excellence in Mass Me Evangelism Award. Doug Poling, a CBS Radio Netw broadcaster, received the Christian Service through N Communication Award. - Andrea Cannedy 9' 5 W t . ... ff' fm?fifliiffhiflffffwfmmyw riff iii Z, if ,315 illillil ll1f2S? fl llilll J W f 46 f Lectureship r Sffbl W A-Q .K Opposite page: Lectureship visitors browse through the tent looking at books end pamphlets that ere tor sale. Top lett: Wendell Broom, assistant professor ol Bible, delivers his lecture with a wave ol his hends. Top right Texas Supreme Court Chiel Justice Jack Pope addresses a large crowd in Moody Coliseum. Center: Pablo Molina and Curtis Stamps enjoy visiting in the tent. Bottom: A couple ol tired mothers and their children take a lunch break outside the tent. Leuureship f 47 Top left: Jayne Whitaker narrates the February Dinner Theatre. Top right: Elliott Bales explains the rough treatment of Negroes to his daughter, played by Rebecca Carpenter. Bottom: Rebecca Carpenter as Scout pouts after being scolded by Calpurnia. .dk 48 X 'To Kill a Mockingbird' ,1A9f+.ff? W 'T Ki!! az Mockingbird' The concern for human dignity came to the ACU stage in pbruary when "To Kill a Mockingbird" was presented as a inner Theatre. The setting of the play is a woman's memory of her iildhood. The place is Maycomb, Ala., in 1935. But the iessage is timeless and encourages each individual to ex- nine his own conscience and character. The play, written by Harper Lee and directed by Adam iester, communication instructor, focuses on the role of the 'egro in the south. The play is concerned with human ignity rather than civil rights. The killing of a mockingbird, harmless bird, is symbolic of the treatment received by the .acks and other oppressed people during that time. The play also deals with how conscience is instilled in the iildren of Atticus Finch when Finch is appointed to defend Negro in a rape trial. Lee was born in Alabama and was the youngest daughter a lawyer. Lee's younger years are similar to the character out, the daughter of Atticus Finch, Finch, the leading man, was played by Elliott Bales, a :nior drama major from Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Bales isplayed the strength of character needed to deal with the damant public that Finch faced. Scout was played by Rebecca Carpenter, a senior drama iajor from Webb City, Mo. Carpenter displayed her ver- satility as an actress in the role of the young girl. She was last seen as Maggie in "The Man Who Came to Dinner." Carpenter's wide-eyed expressions and bare feet made her a very convincing tomboy. jean Louise Finch was portrayed by Jayne Whitaker, who returned to the ACU stage where she acted in college pro- ductions as a student in the 19405. She now is a faculty member teaching oral interpretation of literature and educa- tional speech communication. jeff Grady, a graduate student, returned to the ACU Theatre after a three-year absence to play Dill. He joined with Sally Gary as Calpurnia to add comic relief to an other- wise serious dramatic presentation. In addition, the cast included Greg Holt as jemi, Peggy Lewis, Maudie Atkinson, Lory Moore, Stephanie Crawford, Susan Lovell, Mrs. Dubose, Kelvin Dilks, Nathan Radley, Rick Tinney, Arthur Radley, Greg Perry, Heck Tate, joel james, judge Taylor, Arthur Culpepper, Reverend Sykes, Rachel johnson, Mayella Ewell, Key Payton, Bob Ewell, joseph Dennis, Walter Cunningham, Michael Dale Moore, Mr. Golmer, Alan Brown, Tom Robinson, and Yulanda Warren, Helen Robinson. The townspeople were played by jim Cawthon, Susan Chambers, Cyd Meyer, Tippy Bland, Shan Pamplin, janis Terry and Blake Osner. - Andrea Cannedy P .mf 'iffsift , ,Q my 5 X., 1, 1 -5 Far left: Peggy Lewis, Iell, as Maudie Atkinson, and her neighbor played by Lory Moore gossip in the yard. Top: Dill, played by Jeff Grady, shows Scout how to sneak around. Bollom: Susan Lovell plays the mean old Mrs. Dubose. 'To Kill a Mockingbird' f 49 burned But .Mrs Savage hadfibetter use forthe money her late r for the elderlytlady. the sagtne trmegia greatflramountgof Mrs.yfSavage,then met the .people she. wouldgtfeel mast p toria Williams, Greg Holt, Kathleen Parks, jennifer England . fand Stan Denman, provided:-comical characters who Savage Ethel Savage walked onto the ACU stage with ,an overgrown teddy bear ,and 310..million,jHer three greedy step-children had committed her to a sanitarium in hopes she would come to her senses and give them the money. , husband had left her. She wanted to establish a fund to help others realize their hopes and dreams. ptpsp ty y , S T Withlthat thestage was ser forthe touching comedy "The Curious Savage." The ACU Dinner Theatre played four con- secutivegtyweekends fIOmk,M2fCh frggllgto .gg p , A As Mrs. Savage, played by Rebecca Carpentergitotedlher bear into the room, the audience felt a certain amount of pi- . . 4.05 'dislike for the step-children, played by Adam Hester, Rebec- ca Blount and Greg Perry, was felt. needed The residents of thesanitatium, played by Vic- couldn't handle the world outside. The step-children were sent on wild chases to find the money. Meanwhile Mrs. Savage was ' learning faboute her friends in the sanitarium. She had an undying love for those people in need, and she carried the audience with her as she learned about their problems and dreams. llss A Eventually Mrs. Savage had to give up the money she had stashed in het bear, or the doctor, played by Trent Pines, would be forced to give her truth serum. But as the lights flashed off and came back on with the money missing, the audience began to feel hope she would still get her fund. The children questioned every one of the residents, but it was a staff member, played by Rachel johnson, who had taken the money and led the children to believethe money had been burned. Mrs. Savage gave the residents hope as well as the au- dience, and as she said goodbye, the lights dimmed on "The Curious Savage," leaving her teddy bear sitting quietly on the couch as part of the dream she had helped those people realize. f- Charlet L. Puilerz of - 50 X The Curious Savage Top left: Vlotorle Willleml, Jennifer Englend, Greg Moll end Sinn Denmln cringe ae Rebecca Carpenter opens the dreaded newspaper. Top right: Carpenter lelle the reeidente of life outelde the Welle. Bollom lefl: Cerpenter crlee ee she beglne to leave her lrlende behind in the senltnrium. Bottom rlghl: Cerpenter lriee lo gel r Kelhleen Perke to feel love lneleed of llele for the world. The Curious Savage I 51 k Top: Alisha Goldman, Tammy Fielder and Rachel 0'Rear pack up lor the San Antonio campaign. Bollom: San Anlonio campaigners sing for a group ol elderly people. 52 X Spring Break Campaign long Ike campaign flfdff Spring break for some students meant a time to catch up on assignments that had fallen by the wayside. For others, it meant a time to visit Mom and Dad, get some sleep, eat Mom's good meals and relax for a few minutes. Still others used spring break as a chance for a pleasure trip. But for one fairly large group of students, spring break was much more than any of those things. That group was made up of students who participated in the Spring Break Campaigns, working with congregations across the nation. Students this year were involved in campaigns to a dozen cities: Portland, Ore., St. Louis, Mo., Long Beach, Calif., Oshkosh, Wis.g San Antonio, Philadelphia, New York City, Miami, Fla., San Leandro, Calif., Lansdowne, Pa., Wood- bury, NJ.g and Toronto, Ontario, Canada. The goals of the campaigns were to introduce students to areas where Christians were needed and to allow them to ex- perience a new environment, its culture and the influence the church had in that area. The methods of each campaign group differed according to the needs of the area in which the group was visiting. Students returning from the campaigns always had stories to tell, stories that helped those who hadn't participated bet- ter understand what made the campaigns so special. In- cluded here are summaries and excerpts from reports by Robert Reagan, director of the New York City campaign, and Rachel O'Rear, a San Antonio campaigner. Although the names, places and specific details changed for each city visited by campaigners, many of the feelings, emotions and perspectives were similar for all campaigners. Robert, a junior from Leander, recalled one of the first people he met in New York. After arriving March 18, Robert and his group of nine campaigners went to eat. Robert stood in line by a "drunk man" he described this way: "His hair was in knots, his clothes were rags, and he had not shaved in several days." The man asked Robert, "Hey, where you from? Germany? England? You ain't from around here." When Robert answered that he was from Texas, the man replied: "Texas. I know Texas. Why would I lie to you. I hate Texas." The man then asked Robert to eat with him. Robert recalled that he "just let him fthe manj talk in circles for about five minutes. He cursed the world and every other thing that came to mind." Then Robert asked the man's name, and he said, "Henry" "I asked him his last name," Robert said, "and he said, just Henryf " The line that Robert said he would never forget from the conversation came later, however. When Robert asked how long the man had lived in New York, he answered, "Live here? I die here. You ain't born to live, you were born to die. I may die tonight." 'F hi" fa sill' Q.. , if Q .1 S f t if li 5 5. . .Q 'ti Lett: Amy Withers catches some sleep while on a campaign. Right: Working in malls ofthe cities was one activity tor campaigners. Spring Break Campaign f 53 Top: Students sing et an old lolks home while on e campaign. Bottom: Students took time out to talk tothe elderly when visiting the homes.f Photos by campaign membersj. 54 f Spring Break Campaign in The San Antonio campaign was the first directed at the IHispanic population in the United States. When Rachel discussed the "scanty crowds" with one of the Spanish Chris- tians after one night's conference, she found that the woman wasn't discouraged by the small numbers. The woman, achel said, was encouraged because the Anglo Christians inally were directing an effort at her people. "We've been waiting for this a long time," the woman said. Of course, the campaigns also allowed time for par- ticipants to become close friends and to build their faith through encouraging one another. Most of the campaign 'rou s had re ared for weeks before the actual cam airn 5 P P P A I A P E began, and from those beginnings through the highs and lows ex erienced while in the various cities the cam ai ners P A ' I P 8 began to see facets of Christianity that many never had ex- erienced. Their stories made it eas ' to understand wh the P ' Y . I Y Y passed up trips home or to some conventional spring break hide-away for a week of campaigning. lil? i Top Iett: Campaigners enioy a meal cooked by their hosts. Top right: Many campaigners went knocking doors in the cities. Bottom left: Campaigners sing songs on a street corner. Bottom right: A campaigner hands out brochures to passers-by. i Photos by campaign membersj. Spring Break Campaign f 55 Top left: Jeremy Dodd, son of Dr. Carley Dodd, associate professor of communication, laughs at the Globetrotters' antics. Top right: Twiggy Sanders and Willy Wildcat get into a little boogie during halftime of the game. Center: Globetrotter Lockhart and a teammate trick the crowd by tossling them with a bucket of paper scraps. Bottom left: Henry Walker, husband of ACU librarian Bonnie Walker, enjoys the Globetrotters' performance. Bottom right: Lockhart teeses a young spectator during the game. . ' ga.-, ' 1 1 AWG' - . N ' 1 -Q" K . , ...K O .. , Q . KU . .1 6 . Courting the crowd The Harlem Globetrotters gave the audience in Moody Coliseum plenty to laugh at Feb. 4 with their antics, in- cluding slam dunks, bickering with the referees and pulling down the socks ofthe opposing team. The team, led by Captain Twiggy Sanders, entertained the crowd for about two hours. Unlike a regular basketball game, the audience was in the spotlight during the game. Audience members got to come out on the court for disco lessons while others chose to sit in their seats and be drench- ed with buckets of confetti. A professional team, the Washington Generals, provided the opponent and the straight man in the Globetrotters' comedy routine. The Trotters defeated the Generals, 84-74, keeping alive the Globetrotters' winning streak that hasn't been broken since 1971, The exceptionally talented team plays about 250 games a year. 56 f Harlem Globetrotters 'ZW. ,, : . WMM ig 4' Q, M... .nil . v V-. W ij mba-Q-WWW M - I' V, . Nw" fx. . ff 1. J z M.-.W ,un jg 'M 'fl 5 I aww? f -f LM 5 uvfywf 3, X' .1 fm I ...Q jg Jw Q Y 9410? 'x Fine Arts Series f 57 Firefall Firefall performed before about 1,200 people in Moody Coliseum Feb. 4. The group was met with some enthusiasm which waned as the concert progressed. Many people walked out before the 45-minute concert was over, and one student even fell asleep before he had a chance to leave. The concert was dominated by songs from Firefall's new album "Break of Dawn," but the audience most enjoyed old songs including "Cinderella," 'just Remember I Love You" and "Strange Way to Tell Me You Love Me." Firefall had early success in the late '70s with gold and platinum albums, but since the group's reorganization in 1982 the group has only met with mild success with its album "Luna Sea." The SA lost about 34,600 on the concert, said Glenn Ad- dison, SA treasurer. The progressive country band Side of the Road Gang, which was a popular group in the late '70s warmed up for Firefall. - Andrea Cunnedy Firelall performs before about 1,200 people in Moody Coliseum. 58 X Firefall A Chrlstlan Chris Christian performed twice in Abilene this year, lthough neither performance was at ACF. that didnt keep CU students from keeping tabs on the 1973 ACIY graduate ho had become successful in the music world. Chris' first performance was on the golf course at the La- t Classic in October, and his second appearance was on age March 10 at Hardin-Simmons University. Not too many students went out to see him on the golf Jurse, but he said at the time that he rationalizes that "I'll rite a better song ifl play golf." Those "better songs" were e things that interested most students, and were what drew ie crowd to the latter performance. II'21f1S1I1OI1 Chris was quite popular with students as a contemporary Christian recording artist, producer and song writer. He also was gaining popularity as a pop singer, after deciding to "turn the business aspect over to pop music and put Chris- tian music back to a ministry" in his life. The concert at HSU included mostly contemporary Chris- tian music. But as Chris worked on making that transition to a pop singer, most of his recent works had been in the pop music world. He had recorded two albums with a group called "Cotton, Lloyd and Christian" and produced his own solo pop album. He also had released two singles that had made the Top 40 charts by October. Chris Christian performs his program ot contemporary Christian music at Behren Chapel at Hardin-Simmons University. Inset: Christian breaks the serious nature of his show with alittle humor. Chris Christian f 59 Top: Michael Payne and his nephew clown around after the commencement exercises. Bottom: Burt, Dee, Doug and Tracy Ferguson listen to Don Drennan's charge to the seniors. 60 f Graduation Q, - :Q H. an . 1 2. N1 n x Q zswiw- h - .7 , Y Nr'-fit wg ug- -- V I - f Q ,. is . . 1 -' iss: Cs - LQ .Q 5.5. 2 .f t-we , '15-f ogy Y gif "ff Xgfr-.-.flfv Sxksiyai. K .A 'QQFVS' k ' . 4 ' . sw 1 -- Q . 1 .5 gfifif.. i'5H5f5f'lf1f' 'fi l . 1 'N' -if sg, V 5 -t A , K 3. 'h',,,'i Ks 3. 'Sh 4"-1'4" - .A V1 - W-rw j'+-wwf! .... Ji,-,. s ' , ' f "' with . ,f .gf ,f +A K . - we ft je 'jk . it . ,. .Aw , .i ,f M'iL K P? i g. cross the For four years you had looked forward to graduation day. low it had come and gone, and you began to look toward IC finals that would determine if you would fill that empty iploma cover you got as you walked across the stage. But with finals still ahead that "big day" seemed a little bit ut of place in a way, and you couldn't get it out of your 1ind. You really hadn't finished school yet, and there you 'ere going through the ceremonies. You kept thinking back to the stage. As you walked into me coliseum you remembered looking for your relatives in ection O and finding out later they were sitting in Section Z. Then you had to stand and wait for all the other graduates E parade in. It was during that 20 minutes when you began notice how large your class was. You had listened to the challenge Don Drennan issued to ie class and wondered if you would be the next graduate he alled on to use as an example. It would be the last time you eard someone tell you to go out and be a leaderg from now in people would expect you to be the leader. You remembered your thoughts when the time came to re hooded. "Mom, please don't knock my cap off!" You also remembered almost falling in the floor laughing t that guy on the third row who stood with the first row when they went to receive their diplomas. You watched people walk across that stage whom you lidn't remember ever seeing in your four years at ACU. 'When Dr. C. G. Gray announced their names and said "with iighest honors," you realized they knew the librarians better han you knew where the library was. As each friend walked across, you remembered some of he things you did together. With some you had stayed up ll night studying for testsg with others you pulled dorm iranksg and with a special few - you cried on each other's houlders. Graduation day was history now, and you had to get up 'arly for that test. But walking across that stage would stand s a symbol of accomplishment, of growing a little older nd, most importantly, as a reminder of the place where you grew up with your friends. - Clmrler L. Pullen stage -Q....,..-fl. 1 as 5.5.3 .... Q. Top: President William J. Teague announces the recipients of the Trustees Awards. Bottom lett: Lisa and Linde Yearwood smile with pride atter receiving their diplomas. Bottom right: The face of a graduate's tether retlects the length of commencement. Graduation f 61 3 Z. ' CJSU- 6 . ci LC 93,412 fy1OfQfx f 17 J' j , -H' ,df V, ' ,J I ,IQ Aff! ,ff Q, , - , 32' J' I, ,- I. Wx' 'Ei f ,0 1 we . R if 3 'N In every ' class our perspectives about Jurselves and about each other changed. Some Jf the problems and joys that we were a part of tre discussed in this section. Of course, the pic- :ures that our moms wanted copies of also are ncluded. The freshmen learned a new Way of .ife in the dorm, and for the seniors it was a fear of "lasts," Whether We were coping with :he Bean or reliving a Follies presentation, we played an important part in each other's lives. ,ection edited by Charles L. Pullen Folks X Freshmen The Officers Trying to round up the more than 1,000 new students from every part of the country, and then forming them into some kind of cohesive unit was the officers' task. The first really unifying experience for the class, said Mike Sheppard, senator from Katy, was the all-night ringing of the bell for "Hammer the javs" weekend. Watching the sun rise together certainly made many people much closer, he said. The biggest surprise - and relief - for the officers was the number of people who came to events they had planned. Braced to handle overwhelming apathy, they found they couldn't second-guess their classmates: freshmen always came in large crowds, even to smaller-scale gatherings such as the Valentine social. The "Find Your Sweetheart" theme attracted the best attendance of all parties that year. What mention of freshmen could be made without lauding their success in Sing Song 1985? They stole the show with all the appeal and excitement they had been showing throughout the year. President Russell Harrison didn't sing with the class, but he felt justified in bragging on their performance and on director Les Hunter. "It was good to see them win," he said. "I ftlr good because I had voted for Les," referring to the selection process of the class Sing Song director. It was their first year here. Their first year to set goals and ro set marks. What plans did these officers have? "We want to be the best class," Mike Anderson, senator from Richardson, said definitely. They appeared to be well on their way to becoming just that. FRONT ROW: Holly Hill, senator, Tawn Dulin, secretary. SECOND ROW: Connie Faulkner, senatorg jennifer Haltom, senator. BACK ROW: Mike Sheppard, vice presidentg Russell Harrison, presidentg Mike Anderson, SEHK! Of. 8554? am X Adairjohn Adams, Barbara Adams, Elise Adams, Melody S Array, Daria E' Adkins. Susan Agee, jeffrey Ahuruonye, ljunice Albright, Lisa Albritton, Karen Alexander, Cynthia Alexander, Danelle Allen,john Allen, Mark Allen, Mark D. Altman, Mark Anderson, Donna Anderson, Kristy Anderson, Pamela Andrews, Delaina Andrus, Carroll Anthony, Mark Arbuckle, Tina Archer, Debbie Arnold, Bryan Ashlock, Michael Atkins,jim Atkinson, Dyal Autry, Sabra 34, Baisderrjarie Bakenjeff Baker, Paula 64 f Freshmen '. 4' Baker, Steven Balentine, Douglas Balentine, Duane Ballard, Sutan Baradaran, Gholam Barker, Karen Barnes,-Jackie Barnett, Howard Barnett, Tammy Barrow, Brent Barth, Danny Barton, Pam Basye, Terri Baylis, Shirley Bean, Britt Beard, Kelly Beaty, Karen Bell, Holly Bell, Steve Bender, Terri Bennett, Milessa Bennette, Denis Biehl, Renea Bingham, Lori Birdwell, Amy Bishop, Victor Blackstone, Laurie Blair, Tony Blake, Mike Bland,juli Blankenship, Mary Blanks, Lisa Blount, Rebecca Bockart, Leigh Boggs, Beverly Bolin, Andra Bonifay, Melissa Bonnett, Susan Boren Tim Boring, Todd Bossier, Susan Bowles, Fleta Bradford, Laura Bradford, Victoria Bradshaw, Ben Brandenburg, Rosemary Bringfield, Gregg Briscoe, Sharon Britt, Elaine Brooks, Carla Brooks, Melanie Brown, Carrie Brown, Peggy Brown, Steve Brown, Thad Brumbaugh, Roy Bryant, Karen Bryant, Lisa Buchanan, Sean Bueter, Michele Burcham, Kelley Burris, D'Anne Burton,jennifer Bush, Kim Buzbee, Andy Byars, Matt Byers, Karen Bynum, Linda Cade, Deborah Cain, Lesly Campbell, Laurie Cannon, Cynthia Freshmen 65 Freshmen Carpenterhjamie Carpenter, Tommy Carr, Kathy Carrell, Karen Carroll, Celeste Carroll, Lisa Carroll, Paula Carter, Chiquita Cartwright, C. K. Cassady, Deborah Castillo, Sandra Cates, Brian Caudle, Patricia Chachere, Valerie Chalk,john Chance, Pamela Chapman, Geoffrey Chase, Debbie Chastain, Carola Chavez, Cassandra Cherwek, Tracy Chester, john Childers, Tamara Childes, Kenda Childers, Shawn Clark, Clay Clar, Raymond Clarke, Randy Click, Scott Cloud, Whitney Clovis, Roberta Cockrum, Donna Coffer, Brenda Coneld, Debra Cofield, Sheila Coker, Catherine Coleman, Latricia Collett, Richard Collins, Charlene Conaway, Alyse Conder, Doug Conder, Kristie Conlee, Tommie Conyers, Brett Cook, Dana Cooper, Mary Copeland,-julie Copsey, Donald Cox, Deborah Cox, Shawn Crabtree, Randal Craig, Leslie Cramer, Teri Cranfill, Ellen Craven, Kathryn Crawford, Sybil Cross, Darrell Culp, Brent Dalton, Sharon Darcey, Emily Daugherty, Michael Daughrty, Kirk Daughtry, Todd David, Shirl Davidson,-John Davis, Paul Day, Kenny Dean, Danelle Debord, Dusty Demoss,julie Denevan,janie Denman, Stan 66 Freshmen if w First year rom home At last you are in college. You can date who you want to, study when you choose and stay out as late as you please. and now that you've finally left the nest you realize, like pros: freshmen, that there's no place like home. Even so, the freedom that comes with college life is a good feeling. With that freedom, however, come the realities of life, and the word responsibility takes on a new meaning. No .onger does it mean taking out the garbage for your weekly allowance. Instead washing your own clothes, balancing your own checkbook, and, for many, setting your own alarm :onstitute responsibility. You suddenly realize you are not as mature as you hought. Your parents are no longer "Old men, nerds, con- ervative squares, or Bible bangersf' but people. And, best of all, they are your friends. After the newness of college wears off, loneliness sets in. lKaren Robinson from California said, "If I could have gone home that first month I probably wou1dn't have come back." You reach out to past relationships searching for something to fill the void. Long-distance phone calls to far- away friends have Dad on the warpath. You try to explain how you needed a friendly shoulder to cry on, but somehow a S200-a-month counseling session doesn't jive with Dad. Thanksgiving comes just in time to rescue you from the depths of depression, and you go home hoping to return to the old gang. But this is the time of realization. The old gang is just not the same, and quite to your disillusionment, neither is home. "It was really weird," Karen said. "I had been on my own all semester, and when I went home I had to tell my parents where I was going, when I would be back and who I was go- ing with. I wasn't use to that anymore." It suddenly dawns on you that you have changed and ad- justed to a new lifestyle. Things will never be the same again. Encountering these problems and many more are all a very real part of being a freshman. So if you were wondering whether you were the only one with these thoughts, put your fears to test. You were among friends. And most of them felt the same way. -- Kelbf Tolron ,W ii ,Q ' ,Q it if ef X, 'granite . "" ' X Once you'vo loft h Fl GO0d stag ll aa! new :--o nag Qu, 2-'Q 83'-. argi 25.5 255 5:-ri ' :"0 .. 3 man we r e A omo, your polo are your responsibility, like Jon Anderson? laranlula. Right: Mom'l not around lo wash hor clothes anymore, so Elin ull out lor a laun Dennis Kevin Dennis Maura Deshons, Eddie Detwiler, Steve Dieterich, Synda Dilks, Edwin Dolphin, Iid Douglas, Michelle Dowdle, Deith Dowdy, Larisa Dubose, Marvin Duffeild, Terry Dulin. Tawn Duncumjeff Dupree, Kyle Duzan, Darrin Adams dromal. Freshmen f 67 Freshmen Dye, Bill Dye, Trou Dyess, Kelly Eckhart, Michelle Enderby, Frankie Ervin, Scott Espinoza, Noemi Etter, Eric Ewing, Taylor Fagala, Sheryl Falla,jose Fanous, David Farnsworth, Veronda Faulkner, Connie Feike, Leeann Fenimore, Terry Fenn, Cissy Finley, Terry Fischer, Russell Flow, Allison Floyd, Kathy Forrest, Larry Fowler,julie Franks, Bethany Franks, Lee Fraser, Elizabeth Frasier, Richmond Friddell,-Iohnna Fullerton, Brad Fullerton, Gary Gabriel, Reid Gabrielson, Michael Galdiano, George Gallegos, Beatrice Galloway, Sharon Garcia, Ronnie Garrison,jeff Gee, Mark Geeo, Shellie George, Glenna Gibbs, Kayla Gipson, Robert Glenn,james Goble, Valynda Golden, Linda Goldsmith, Billy Goodwin, Kirk Goodwyn, Henriann Gordon, Deborah Gordon, Lori Gossett, Cressie Goudeau, Rhonda Grana,-james Graves, Laura Graves, Virginia Gray, Linda Gray, Shelly Gray, Stuart Greeley, Nancy Green, Curtis Green, Lori Greeson, Leon Gregory, Bryan Griffin, Debra Griffith, Robert Groom, Mark Grubbs, Elizabeth Gulledse, Carmen Gunn, Mark Haser, Shelly Hailey, Gary Hair, Susan 68 Freshmen TN' QT? 0- We-H V7 '15-' -gs P'Q .4 .M-fy ww- A Fish for all weekend Trying to get into the swing of college after the first week lf school was a little easier for the freshmen with the fourth nnual Fish Camp. The camp was introduced in the fall of 979 to help incoming freshmen get better acquainted and orm a bond of unity within the class. During the first week of school the campus buzzed with iuestions and tales about Fish Camp. "Do they really make ou dive into a mud pit?" The camp was more than mud pits, though. Discussion essions and speakers were also a major part of the weekend t Lake Brownwood, where the camp took place. Campers came back to school with new friends, stories ,bout Fish Glympics and the food. "The rolls they feed you, ihey're just . . . oh, those rolls," said one camper. By the third veek of school, the campus had basically two kinds of ireshmen. Those who went to Fish Camp, and those who vished they'd gone. The "I can't believe you missed it" response couldn't help aut make a person feel anti-social. "I waited too late," said john Sikes, regretfully. "The way he guys talked I missed a lot. They got to know a lot more Leople, mostly girls." One freshman coed said she wouldn't have gone, but her sarents had seen an advertisement for it in the mail and sent he money in. "I liked feeling free to talk to anyone," she aid of the camp. Everyone who commented on Fish Camp noted the closeness that the weekend of playtime induced. Kathie Henry said she went because "everybody" went. She said her sister went on the very first freshman retreat and urged Kathie to go. "It helped Cruel get over the homesicknessj' Kathie said. Kathie said the distance and the nervousness feel around upperclassrnen were partially mingling with counselors. "Getting all together one weekend with juniors and seniors made at home, like a big family. And we became more ofa class." The memories of Fish Camp are so good there's even a rush to be a counselor. Paul Hancock said it was difficult keep the number down to a live-to-one camper-to-counselor ratio. -- Amy Haweld X r , g s - i'ii N i . I 'sie yi at '11 swims- J . ,... s.all'2'r 'i r ff? 'J . ' s 1- V., mfr!!! we-mug Top: Tammy Jones pute e emile on the face ol Curtie Green. Middle lett: Waiting for dinner, Alice Wight talks to triende. Middle right: Terry Duffield and Julie Demeee get ready for the Fleh Olympics. Bottom left: Freshmen gather for a group picture. Bottom right: Joe Felle telke to some friends during camp. Freshmen f 69 Freshmen Top: Blake Osner sings "One" trom the musical "A Chorus Line." Middle left: Angela McSwain adds e touch ot elegance to the performance with her bellet. Middle right: Mika Robinson, Lise Scott and Jenny Hess sing about the spoils el being sisters. Bottom lett: Jay Young and Mike Osburn express their grief about "The Meen Been Blues." Bottom right: Andre Bolin performs a comedy act. 70 f Freshmen Simply splendid Although Freshman Follies required many hours of hard work and created at least as many headaches, the freshmen who participated had only praise for the show. It took a lot of effort, but most freshmen thought it was all worthwhile. The theme "Simple Splendor" was chosen to portray that "something simple can turn out to be great," said johnna Friddell, Freshman Follies performance chairman, from Her- mitase, Tenn. "We really enjoyed it. Even if we didn't know the people we were working with at first, the common bond of Freshman Follies enabled us to work together," said Randy McDonald, freshman from Gilmer. Michelle Eckhart, freshman from Orland Park, Ill., per- formed with a group of women from McDonald Hall. She said the group "developed a real togetherness. I also got to know the girls and learned a lot by working with them." Alan Rich, freshman from San Antonio, said that "Follie drew the class together. It was a major production with all oi us coming in and not knowing each other. It also got the class excited about bein at ACU." The freshmen involved in the show all stressed the impor- tance of the opportunity to meet new friends. Randy said. "Some of my best friends now were in Follies. I wouldnt have met them ifl hadn't been involved." Freshman Follies 1982 may not be long remembered by those who were in the audience, but the freshmen who wer a part of it won't easily forget all the time, work and fun thai went into the show. But most of all they will not forget the friends they made because of "Simple Splendor." -- Tammy Dablof r ef- vi T1"'Wf C I -nr -Q ,,-au-1 Haley, Ladana Hall, Brett Hall,'Ianice Hall, Shannon Hall, Stephen Hallett, Mary Haltom,-Iennifer Hamby, Michael Hamilton, Michael Hammond, Camy Hammonduloel Hampton, Kathy Haney, Debra Hardin, Wendy Hargrove, Felicia Harkness, William Harp, Robert Harrell,john Harrington, Cindy Harris, Deidre Harrison, Russell Harrott, Robert Hart, Charlie Hart, Kerri Harville, Gregory Haskell, Ruth Hatcher, Richard Hatter, Dean Hayes, Atrell Haynes, Carmen Hays, Kimberly Heath, Dana Helderman, Tina Helm, Debra Helterbrand, Chris Henderson, Donna Henderson, Gary Hendry,-Iennifer Henry, Kathie Hensz, Rebecca Herrold,jana Hess,jennie Hestand, Linda Hibbs, Amy Hickman, Nancy Hiett, Donna Higginbotham, Eric Higginbothamjody Higginbotham, Rita Higgins, Tina Hill, Dana Hill, Holly Hlll, Jana Hillier, Lisha Hillyard, Cynthia Hixon, Karen Hodges, Gina Holden, Bobby Holland, Reggie Holt, Greg Hood, Don Hopkins, Tamika Horne, Pam Houchin, Kathy Howard, Dewey Howard,justin Howerton, Dana Hudson,john Huff, Craig Huff, Sherry Hughes, Mark Humphreys, Laurie Freshmen 71 Freshmen Hunt, Renee Hunter, Kelly Hunter, Leslie Hunter, Mary Hutcheson, Cynthia Hutto, Michele Ingram, Matthew Inman, Dawna Innings, Tina Isbell,john Isenhower, Martin Ivy, Carole jackson,jill jackson, Mark jacques, Geniene jennings, Lisa jergins,jerri jett, Brian johnson, Charla johnson, Deann johnson, Debbie johnson,jeff johnson, Scott joiner, Neva jones, Deborah jones, Stephanie jones, Tammy joy,james Kainer, Kim Kallus, Stephan Karasmanis, Thanos Kasulaitis, Ronda Kelly,joanne Kelsoe, Kari Kenton, Kelly Kiefer. Stephen Kijkul, Kornchulee Kile, Kevin Kingsbury, Becky Kirby, Suzanne Kirklin, Carol Kirklin, Kenneth Kirkpatrick, William Kittley, Danny Knight, Todd Kotulan, Donald Kramar, Stephen Krejci, susan Lake, Lesley Landrum, Kent Landry, Michele Latson, Greg Lawrence, David Lawrence, Susan Leatherwood, Hollye Lecroy, David Lee, Annette Lesueur, Stephen Leverett, Lisa Lewis,jacqueline Lewis, Lorinda Light, Lori Lim, Lina Litalien,james Litke, Bradley Lively, Robin Lloyd, Stacy Lockett, Dan Lockwood, Mark Logan,jimmy Long, Fred Long,james 77 Freshmen Low, Teresa Lowry,john Lucke, Marty Luttrell, Suzanne Lyda,-Iana Lyons, Alfred Lyons, Jacqueline Mackey, Michelle Starting at the bottom The only way to reach the top of a mountain is to start at the bottom and work your way slowly upward. Similarly, the way to the top of a business is to start at an entry-level position and climb through the ranks. And much to the dismay of many students, the only way to become a graduate is to start at the bottom of the heap as a "fish" Beginning the trek to the top of the academic ladder is a try- ing task for most freshmen. Making that transition from being the top dog in high school to nothing more than a nobody is pretty hard to swallow - especially if you were the captain of the football team, student body president or class favorite. It's difficult going from being a good man on the football team to having to prove yourself to guys who are just as good - or better - than you are, said Keith Myer, freshman from Carroltori. !m,wana-W. Mackinnon, Pamela Macon, Angie Mahaffey,-Jane Mallory, Leslie Mann, Sheryl Marshall, Amy Martin, Holly Martin, jeff Massie,jill Masters, Connie Mathis,julie Mathis, Rodney Maurel, David 'C' Mayes, Glenn Mayo, Karen McAdams, Frances Tawn Dulin, freshman from Lubbock, came to ACU from a small high school where she was a cheerleader, a member of the band and the basketball and track teams. She came from a school "where everyone knew everybody," she said. "Sometimes I feel like I don't belong here," Tawn said. But through activities like Freshman Follies and Sing Song she has met logs of other freshmen who often feel the same way. Most freshmen agreed that freshman orientation and Fish Camp got them off to a good start at ACU.-Iohnna Friddell, a freshman radio-television major from Nashville, Tenn., said she was homesick at Fish Camp, but the upperclassman counselors were encouraging and related experiences of when they were freshmen that were comforting to hear, said johnna. john Slaughter, a freshman math and computer science major from Houston, said he didn't have much trouble adjusting to ACU. He introduced himself to people and ran for freshman president. "You have to step out on a limb to try to meet peo- ple," he said. But others aren't always as outgoing, and a lot of freshmen sit in their dorm rooms not knowing anyone but their roommate. Sheryl Mann, a freshman nursing major from Harlingen, said he spent a lot of time in her room feeling alone. "It took me nearly a whole semester to feel at home at ACU," said Sheryl. But she said she learned that the best way not to meet people is to stay in your room. She said some of the best places to meet new friends are standing in the Bean line and eating in the Bean. Laurie Wilson, a pre-law major from Houston, agreed that freshmen shouldn't stay in their rooms all the time. She said she would encourage incoming freshmen to be in Freshman Follies and Sing Song. "I was scared when I first came to ACU. I wasn't sure how I would meet people," Laurie said, But the many freshman activities made it easier to meet others, she said. So don't despair if you're at the bottom now, the top of the mountain is in sight. Graduation is another year closer, and the trek will be much more pleasant if you'll only leave your fears - and your dorm room - behind. -Andrea Cannedy Freshmen f 73 Freshmen If dorm walls could talk . . . Traditions have been handed down through the genera- tions, but none are as annoying, exasperating or fun as those that are passed inside the dormitories. And each year freshmen add a new twist to the established door slams, water balloon fights and stereo wars. Most of the jokes were not new to the school but only to the incoming generation of proud pranksters. "I get most of my ideas from upperclassmenj' confided one freshman resi- dent of Edwards dorm. When incoming freshmen were told about all the wild times in the dorm, nobody bothered to mention the reasons behind these quests for excitement: boredom, overcoming homesickness or just a great sense of humor. They would find that out their sophomore year. Home seemed so far away and all its regulations were a thing of the past. Unfortunately, dorm regulations were not. For every one of the rules set down by parents at home students could count on learning to abide, or break, that many rules - if not more - at their ACU dorm homes. To most freshmen the hardest part of living in a dorm was the curfew, but for a few even that wasn't a problem. "I think curfew's okay," said Kenda Childes, "I always went to bed at nine anyway." Cindy Tinsley saw curfew and several other dorm rules as a hindrance to maturing. "If they would put some trust in us it would help," she said. "They are trying to teach us discipline, but it's theirs, not ours." The women of McKinzie dorm never experienced the problem of running out of hot water. Nothing less than scalding water ever boiled out. Always thrifty, the men werent ones to let a half dozen showers stand idle when a flick of the wrist could transform a bathroom into a fair replica of a club steam room. "We don't let anybody in without a towel," Tommy Dollard said firmly. When pennying doors shut lost its challenge, a quick survey among freshman women about topics like the defini- tion of "lip," or which way women prefer to tilt their head when being kissed, could provide ample entertainment. Someday, in the not too distant future, you'll be talking to a friend and say, "Do you remember when we were in the dorm and . . - Amy Haweld 5 . , sg, . p N ss' gl Ill ill il! wma Ng, Q ..,.... V X.. , ' Y xii ' F ,, r ' wg " i rl ....,. Top: Earl Van Bremer takes a break to play his guitar. Middle: David Booth studies on his top bunk in Mebee dormitory. Bottom left: Marsha Rodgers tries to explain why she was late tor curfew. Bottom right: Cindy Ulibarri, Deborah Cassady, Jeans Walren and Donna Henderson enioy snacks at e Christmas party in McKinzie dormitory. 74 f Freshmen 'QP 3 5 . E an ,JMS Q' if 'inf MA. McAdams, Kenna McAulay, Alan McCampbell, Eric McCarty, Margaret McClain, Robert McClung, Shane McC0nathy, Doris McCrory, Lauralee McDonald, David McDonald, Lori McDonald, Randy McDuffie, Lisa McEachern, Kandee McFadden, Ruth McFarlin, Kimberly McGarrity, Willima McGinty, Chris McGinty,jane Mclnroe, Shele McKinzie, Laura McLaurin, Patrick McLenna, David MeMinn, Teresa McNeil, Mike McVeigh, Carey McVey,jill McVey, Patti Mersberg, Michelle Meyer, Chris Meyer, Cyd Meyers,janna Milam,jeff Mileger, Chris Miller, David Miller, Wendy Mills, Celeste Milstead, Brad Mims, Karla Mitchell, Elena Mitchell, Lenda Moore, Deonna Moore, Lory Moore, Susan Morin, Paula Morphy, Claire Morris, Adam Morris, Richard Morris, Shan Mullican, Donald Munn, Amanda Murphy, Gregg Musson, Darlene Myers, -Iana Myrick, Kellye Nance, Todd Nawmann, Mark Neill, Shelley Nelson, Karyn Newhouse, Karla Newton, David Nicholson, Lee Nix, David Norris, Robert North, Cathie Nutt,jer'fery O'Connor, Dennis Oberle, Susan Odeneal, Raye Oliver, jeffrey Oltmanns, Sandra Osborne, Masha Osburn, Mike Freshmen 75 Freshmen Osner, Blake Overton, Maxey Owen, Valerie Owens, Ron Oxendine, Leonard Paceulennifer Pace, Lori Pace, Scott Pace, Will Pamplin, Shan Pape, Robyn Parker, Kelly Pate, Mary Patterson, Cincli Patterson, Kathleen Patterson, Russ Patton, Deneen Patton, Doug Paul, Holly Pauls, Kathleen Pearson, David Peek, Wayne Perkins, Stan Perry, Mitchell Peschke, Alan Pesqueira, Becky Peterson,jeffrey Peterson, Kimberly Pfalzgralxjennifer Phares, Chelley Pharis,james Phillips, Linda Pickrel, Tammy Pillows, Gary Pimentel, Alma Pink, Flecia Pipl-tin, Mike Polhemus, Brian Pollard, Thomas Pollnenjacqueline Ponder, Ben Poplin, Kathleen Porter, Ardis Porter, Leigh Potts, Donna Powell, Robert Price, Carey Price, Rebecca Priddy, Mitzi Pringle, Keith Pullen, Mark Pults, Leah Pyeatt, Christy Rager, Melia Rains, Mischelle Rainwater, Mark Randolph, Dalaina Rao, Len Rawdon, Kathy Reese, Kimberly Reynolds, Eric Rhoads, Tom Rich, Alan Richards, Michael Richardson, Diann Richardson, Marla Riggs, Allison Rigney,jack Rigsby, Lora Ritchie,j0e Rix, Ronny Roane, Warren 76 Freshmen K,-1 ?"'7 Q, 1 3 The 'Original' ACU Fish .. sts M V, V C.. vllxxjtgg Always had a dazed look from checking her post office box four times daily. 'f 2 'l ' ' ""'1 ' L, f - fifth? . , , fy li 1 f A rl- 1 Sports an even tan because she soaked up the rays thtoughjanuary. y L74 'lf Books handed down from big brother for her future major. Can't decide ,ff 'I between physics or home economics. SJW . Wears the senior ring her boyfriend gave her from back home. lBy second f" semester it's gone. up . Keeps shoe polish handy for her late night scrounging runs. Anybody's car A, X. i would do. lv J di 1 l . . 4 AY' if jf 2 L lb' O Bottle of Vrvarin to cram for exams the morning ofthe rest. W A f , !l , . , 0 X 4 ' , o ' ' Seat sore from waiting for Wildcat football games ro start ' to ' in Gray Stadium. I ,l 0 f 0 0 4 I V Token bandana - nobody knows why. " , ' I i is , ii Has blisters on her feet. First time she had to actually participate in a P.E. class. 577 lx 2s4'ib"s J M 5 . for 1' ' JJV Bloodshot eyes from believing seniors who said 8:00 classes were the best. 4' fx I I V ' ,ff f 5' J- . . . . -K5 'll Q l I By end of the spring semester his fingerprints are burned off from too many ,ff .X Q .N l fireworks in the dorm. lftwh 'KN 3 1 l All X 151- r 4 "il", i ' 'yeh' fr't,,' 1 'l ?fn,. 1570 bl Vinh!" I lay, x ' ' 1 "ffl, I I-LJ' ,' rv W i 45f.:'ff:3,.Ez-.1 WA: 9 uf . Wears his high school letter jacket, at earliest sign of winter, to show athletic t prowess. Nobody cared, but he didn't realize that. it My Still wears high school T-shirts. Stands them in the corner to save storage space in drawers. I First signs of a spare tire from "all you can eat" in the Bean. Ate too fast to X notice what he was eating. . l , wx 5 Carries Pepto Bismol in coat pocket because his stomach noticed what he ate. 1, f S1- A Bought books only to show mom and dad he was serious about college. Sold .i books back unopened. 1 W ' i i Complains endlessly about his "old high school knee injury." It was his best A i X, excuse for not winning any games in intramurals. . ,rr . l , , l ,l r rf' ' .. ' ' N 1 xgg-X -, Freshmen X 77 Freshmen oping with the Beam Theres no place like home. Nothing could compare to that favorite chair by the TV, your own room and especially mom's home cooking. Sitting in your dorm room, you could smell that chicken frying and those rolls baking. Your mouth started watering just thinking about it. But then you were a freshman at ACU and you had made the big move in leaving home. What would you do when meal time rolled around? Should you send for mom? Or succumb to practicality and walk over to Carter Cafeteria -- better known as "the Bean." ust the nickname was enough to scare you away. What kind of beans do they serve anyway? You didn't even like Top Ron Ross takes a bite of his dinner with a cheerful smile. Left: A little disappointed in the food, Kim Moses skips lunch. Right .lenniter Plalgral and Frankie EnDerby look at the main course of dinner with little excitement. Roberts, Alfred Roberts, Dodd Roberts, Kent Robeson, Rhonda Robinson, Karen Robinson. Mika Rockwell, Donna Rodgers. Marsha Roesler, Matt Rogers, Robin Rose. Melanie Ross, Ronald Russelkjulie Russell, Shelley Scarborough, Mark Schaffner, Randall Schleyer, Claudia Schow, Kristy Schroeder, Chadd Schulle, Gene Scott, Lisa Scott. Terri Seall, Tracy Seely. Carolyn 78 Freshmen Maybe you'll transfer . . . or better yet, just go si. E where you know the food is good. Such were the thoughts of the typical ACU freshma when confronted with the Bean - shock, surprise or mayb just a confirmation of the worst fears. It was cafeteria food: Bean food, chow, eats, foodstuff? feed, grub, vittles. It was whatever you wanted to call it. Bt it still tasted the same. Unfortunately not many people seen ed to be happy with the Bean, especially freshmen. "I found what I expected," said Pam Zeigler, freshma from Waco. "My brothers and sisters graduated from ACU and cam home with some pretty bad stories about the Bean. Sol knew I'd better be prepared." Pam said she didn't think th Bean was all bad, however: "They were fast." i But Mark Rainwater, freshman from Harrold, sail "They're inconsistent, Sometimes you would go in there ati they'd have three pretty good things to eat and other timii there wouldn't be anything." Mark became pretty familiar with the food, thougl "Sometimes I'd see the very same food I passed up the othi day sitting right there. I would suggest the food be fres every day and with a better variety." Denise Whiteside, freshman from Abilene, thought tl Bean had gotten worse over the years. Denise had bee eating in the Bean for eight out of the last 10 years. "We came over from Abilene Christian High School t eat lunch and from what I remember, it had gone downhil They seemed to take alot of shortcuts," she said. But not every freshman felt totally negative about tl Bean. Holly Hill, from Locust, NJ., was very realistic aboi the Bean. "I didn't expect anything great. I thought the were a quality cafeteria. They couldn't beat mom's hom cooking, but they did a great job." l Something was done to alleviate the overwhelmid negative majority opinion. A committee was serving as liaison between the student body and the company that rur the Bean, Professional Food Management. jam: Whitehead, junior from Lubbock, served as the chairma "We accepted criticisms, complaints and suggestions fi PPM to take action on," said Whitehead. So goes the difference of opinion. Is the Bean foc distasteful, abhorrent or just the same as it's always been fi the past 77 years? --Elise Smith 1 'C ,e x ..,,, X is Self. Michael Seltzer, Carl Shaferulohn Shaw, Rima Shearmire, Darryn Sheck, Kevin Sheffield, Mitzi Shelton, David Sheppard, Michael Shipp, Suzanne Shollenbarger, Ken Shotwell, Suzanne Shuffield, Steve Sikes,john Silba, Michelle Silva, Connie Simpson, Michael Skelton, Patty Skinner,james Slaughterhjohn Slentz, Rebecca Small, Dana Lynn Small, Edward Smith, Billy Smith, Bret Smithhlacky Smith, Keli Smith, Lane Smith, Lydia Smith, Melissa Smith, Sharon Smith, Tonda Smith, Virginia Smithwick, Kelly Snell, Rex Sobolik, Sharon Spradlin,john-Mark Spruell, Carl St. Rose, Paulie Stallings,-Iacklyn Stamps, Rollie Stapp, Lesha Stark,julie Starkey, Bart Steger, Stacy Stephenson, Charles Stevens, Karen Stewart, Don Stiefvater, Tonya Stobaugh, Elizabeth Stone, Keith Stowe, Kathryn Strickland, Kathy Stroup, Donna Struil-tman,-Jon Stubbs, Theron Stumbo, Scott Sturgeon, Clay Sullivan, Katherine Sullivan, Stephen Sweeney, Susan Swetnam, Hal Swick, Connie Talley, Teddi Tanis, Portland Taylor, Gail Taylor, Ginger Taylor, Kevin Taylor, Scott Taylor, Stacy Temple, Carrie Templeton, Bob Freshmen 79 Freshmen Terry, Diane Thatcher, Lori Thaxton, Stephen Thedford, Lisa Thomas, Robyn Thomas, Starlyn Thomas, Tracy Thomason,jannon Thompson, Laurel Thompson, Vicki Tidwell, Kirk Tims, Tracy Tinius, Marla Tomlinson, LaD0nna Tomme, Randy Torian, Kelly Townsend, Susan Troup, Melinda Tucker, Darrell Tucker, Shannon Tudor, Charla Turner,justin Turner, Mark Underwood, Lesley Van Bramer, Earl Vanderford, jean Vertz, Sally Villanueva,-Jer Vogler, Donny Voigts, julie Waddell,jim Wadlington, Wendy Waldrop, Amy Walker,julie Wall, Robert Wallace, Brent Waller, Lynn Wamble, Lisa Ward,john Ward, Kari Weard, Kevin Ware, Kenneth Warren,jeana Waters, Kelli Watson,john Waugh, Craig Watherford, Evette Webb,jill Weldon,jane Weyandt, Cassandra Whaley, Raymond Wahtley, Sandra Wheeler, Kristi White, Blayne White,jeff White, Kelly Whiteside, Denise Widjaja, Harry Wiggins, Michelle Wight, Alice Wiley, Rolene Wilkerson, David Wilks, Glen Williams, Bryce Williams, Curtis Williams,jim Williams, Mindi Williams, Todd Willis, Cathy Willis, Greg Willis, Sonia Willoughby, Michael 80 Freshmen sh-A iT'f we 7 r vo. 4-f f -.- v-r is ,Ct Vr 'Cy ,g Q P 1 s are it Y"""V af t Fishing for hearts Valentines Day usually prompts people to send cards to no someone special. But the freshman class planned a par- for the February holiday to encourage and assist in that irch for a sweetheart. During the game "Honey, If You Loved Me" some ofthe st of the one-liners could be heard. Others discovered me interesting things about their friends' personal ex- riences during the game "Take a Hike." It was inevitable that "Pass the Lifesavern would create in- .nt intimacy. As eyes crossed in efforts to focus on a piece 10-calorie candy dangling between toothpicks and brows gan to sweat with intensity, who couldn't have felt drawn the face only inches away? -- Amy Hatfeld Top: Pam Nelson and Ron Rose work on trading s Lilesever. Fsr left: Spectators Shawn Childrens, Kelli Walters, Raymond Vlheley, Alon Rich and Lis Frazier observe s game. Center: Suzanne Lutrell tries to wink sl s beau. Right: .lell Duncum gives one reason fo dale-lbllily. Wilson, Laurie Wilson, Mary Winegeart, Mike Wininger, Ted Witt, Denell Witte, Carolyn Wolfe, Vicki Womble, Renae Wood, Denise Wood, Elizabeth Woolley, Michael Wrape,joseph 4,q,,,,. I . .N N.. cr - .I . af W 1, ki gi TE' ,fr rt. ,f 1 f fs-4 71215 fe Wray, Scott Wrenulimmy Wright, Cynthia Wright, David Wrighthjeffrey Wright, Stacy Yelman, Kathryn Young, Gigi Young,james Young, Stephen Youree, Chuck Yowell, Becky Zeigler, Pam Zeinert, Randy Zuber, Clint Zumwalr, Deon Zuna, Debbie Wisniowiczjeffrey Woodbridge, Mark Yarbrough, Marsha Youngquist, Elana r his Freshmen 81 Soplaomores The Officers The "sophomore slump" affected more than the dating scene during the 1982-83 year. Organizing any class activity was like trying to gather up the wind. At least that's what it seemed like to frustrated of- ficers who tried to muster some class enthusiasm. The biggest pull was from the different social clubs, said President Robert Pitman. "Sophomores generally applied themselves to their studies more during that year than they had before," he said, "but they also spent time pledging club." "Planning something that didn't conflict with club was almost impossible," added Tracy McDonald, vice president. The real problem, they said, was that the people who were active in the class also were the ones likely to be active in their clubs. So the loyal members who had made so many activities successful were no longer around to work with. McDonald said the officers had actually believed their class would be different and not have the "drastic change" that had affected classes before them. That thought quickly disappeared. But one good quality the sophomores possessed that did not die was the willingness of so many to volunteer to help with campus events. McDonald said even officers of other classes had remarked that the sophomores could always be counted on for service to the school. - Amy Hrzfeld FRONT ROW: Ginger Barnett, secretaryg Dale Butler, senator. SECOND ROW: Mark Pickle, senatorg Tracy McDonald. vice president. BACK ROW: Lisa Treadway, senatorg Robert Pitman, presidentgjim Sager, senatorg Scott Wood, senator. Adrian. Lora Albaugl1.Mindy Albright, Karr Alexander, Mark Allen. Angela Allen, Kathy Anderson. Kelley Anderson, Lamar Y -.,.- wr Anderson. Shawn Andrews, Brett Andrews. Carmen Archer, Nancy Armstrong. Beth Askew. Robert Arnip. Todd Autry, David Ayers, Melany Bailey, Garry Baird, Lydenna Baker. Lisa Baker, Phyllis Baker. Timothy Balfour, Suzanne Bandy. Celeste Barkenjoy Barnett. Ginger Bauler, Terri Bazan, Gloria Beasley. Lori Beary, Kevin Becker, Angie Bedford. Lori 8 7 X Sophomores x. QNX. X 'CII' fe- vt-'W my Q- v:"".t Belk, RaDonna Bell, Sonya Bennett, Richard Billings, Laurel Black, Sandra Black, Tammy Black, Tracie Blake, Mike Blavo, Margaret Boatright, Nancy Boggs, Lynne Booth, Dane Booth, Elizabeth Boss,julie Bounds, Lori Bowen, Della Bowman, Donna Boyd, Dean Bradley, Lisa Brady, Marc Branscome, Bob Brecheen, Stacy Breshears, Lance Brigman, Laurie Britten, Nancy Britton, Shawn Brock, Bonnie Brooks, Lisa Brown, Bill Brumbaugh, Stephanie Bruton, Cathy Bryant, David Bulin, Margaret Burkett,james Butler, Dale Byrd, Robynn Cabbellulobie Cabe, Rhonda Cantrell,jennifer Cardwell, Kathryn Carlton, Mark Carr, Greg Carroll, Vickie Casada, john Casey, Greg Castillo, Helene Cates, Marc Caughfield, Dwight Cavitt, Claudia Cawyer, john Cearly, Cecilia Chapman, Gary Chatham, Connie Cheney, Matthew Christman, Susan Clark, james Clayton, Catherine Clemens, Angela Clodfelter, Manely Close, Allen Cohea, Melissa Cope, Leann Corner, Debbie Counts, Angela Cowley, Clark Cox,james Cox, Rose Crook, Russell Crouch, David Crown, Rene Cryer, Tonia Cummins, Stevens Sophomores 83 Sophomor Cunningham, Candace Cunningham, Christy Cunningham, Kayla DeOliveira, Walter Dalton,james Danford, Timothy Daniell, Amanda Daniell, Debora Darcey, Richard Darrow, Kay Davis, Gloria Davis,jayne Davis, Kimm Davy, Lori Deeb, David Delaney, Laura Dennis, Mendy Derriclejon Diilard,julia Dillingham, Lana Disher, Paul Dodson,julie Donaldson, Philip Donnelly, Angela Dougherty, Donna Dunn, Kerry Easdon, Brent Edwards, Dena Edwards,jana Edwin, Karen Eller, Linda Ellis, Cecile Ellis, Deanie Elsron,jon Embryulames Englebrecht, Michael Farrar, Lorrie Farrington, Lori Faver, Larenda Felix, Lisa Fennel, Scott Fincher, Richard Fish, Lucky Flannery, Lisa Flatt, Gregory Fleming, Kipi Fletcher, David Foster, Gregory Fowler, Carrie Frahm, Pattijo Fridge, Robert Fry, Elizabeth Funk, Deena Gerig, Kimberly Gibson, Cynthia Giesecke, Leon Givens, Lori Glass,jeff Goldman, Laurie Graessle, Scott Graves, Debbie Graves, Mary jane Green, Beth Greenlee, Dortha Greenlee,jeanette Greenlee,j0l'm Guy, Kelly Hackney, Suzette Hagle, Sherry Hall, Philip Hammond,-jimmy Hancock, Eric 84 X Sophomores 65 is., ,,. ...f- tp. me K a 19 ? We 11:-W 1 4- e- , "u?' 9- r r. Of IIOI i l I' b 'd 1. I ik o 1 gb All sophomores at one time or another were sked the question: "Are you going to pledge a 'lub next year?" Answers varied from "No vayl" to "I can't wait!" And the reasons behind -ach answer were just as diverse. People had diverse attitudes about social zlubs, but of those who pledged, the attraction eemed to be opportunities to meet people. Michelle Hodges, sophomore from Abilene, aid, "I pledged Siggies so I could get to know he upperclassmen and spend time with them. j l'he nearest thing I found was that I enjoyed 'eally getting to know all the members. There were so many different people and different personalities." Melinda Pesqueira, junior from San Diego, Calif., gave :he same reason for devoting eight weeks to be initiated into Kojo Kai. "Pledging gave me a good chance to meet more people and to get to know them better outside of the lassroomf' Involvement was an attraction Mark Stephen, sophomore from Houston, saw in pledging Galaxy men's social club. "I anted to spend more time with school activities, and club rovided me several opportunities to become involved in ifferent projects," he said. But not everyone pledged a club. In fact, only about 800 out of the 4,500 students claimed allegiance to one of the 13 social clubs on campus. Some people pledged a club only to change their minds and depledge. For some it was the best alternative. "The reason I pledged is that I needed to become more involved with other people," said Elaine Kinzie, sophomore from Ennis. "But I depledged. There were a lot of different reasons why I did, but mostly I Couldrft deal with all the pressure to keep my grades up." Elaine was not "anti-club," as some referred to those who were against social clubs and their existence. "I feel mixed about club now," she said. "It's fine for some people. If you have the time, it's a great way to meet so many people. But there comes a point when you have to prioritize." Tammy Fielder, senior from Brownwood, never pledged a social club. "I didn't feel the need to pledge. I saw a lot of things I didn't like in social clubs. People seemed to form their own little groups, excluding others," she said. if M5- ina in Ni? Kilim 5 5 e"' ' if 11" s "Ura sovto lp K f -axe, .f 1? K G 5 "I didn't feel like I missed out on anything because I had friends and I had enough activities to keep me busy," said Tammy. Many struggled with the decision of whether to pledge. It was definitely something sophomores had to decide for themselves. Some said simply: club is not for everyone. Others wouldn't have missed it for the world. And still others never seemed too concerned -- maybe next semester. - Elise Smith trip gf, :j p ,ts lit., Hand, Brenda Hanson, Paul Harbour, Ricky Hargrove, Geri Harper, Katie Harrell, Byron Harrell, Leah Harrisulohn Harrison, Homer Harrison, Kevin Heard, Paul Heath,-james Heatly, Teresa Heinrich, Evelyn Helgesen, Alise Herbert, Holly Sophomores X 85 Soplaomores Herndon, Bob Herren, Marcom Heyen, Bruce Hiatt, Sandi Hilgers, Heather Hill, Martin Hillman,-Iill Hillyard, Debbie Hines,-James Hines, Melanie Hiscock, Melinda Hodges, Michelle Hogan, Tani Holden, Dave Holeman, David Holifield, Deanna Holloway, Glenda Holt, Eddie Home, Ricky Howard, Ann Howard, Bonnie Howard, Lance Huddleston, Valerie Huff, Michael Gut of the dorm and into .gl Pew sophomores who wanted to move off campus remember exactly when they reached the conclusion that dorm life was not for them. Most agree, though, that ir wasn't long after Mom and Dad pulled out of the parking lot. Some managed to enjoy it until the first community shower. Some made the break after their freshman year. Others stuck it out a while longer. The one thing nobody really paid attention to was the fact that housing around the Hill was notoriously scarce. "I started a list in january of people who wanted a house the next December," said Debby Welborn, a. , , who along with husband Gaston Welborn, university at- torney, maintained several rentals near school. However, many people griped about the fattening car- bohydrates they got from the Bean. However annoyed they were about having to rush straight back to the dorm after a concert to make curfew, they still put very little time and ef- fort into finding a place to live. The majority of sophomore girls preferred to line up at 3 a.m. for a shot at Sherrod Apartments. As a rule, more men APPKTMENTS Foil RENT D QD fn A -3 4,72 - 7-44 78 3' A- - i , . . 5.2.4 Q .,g"v.:,gfQ', 1 'Ci-'il' A , a ' I , 1' h'.f:,5, 15' 2 J" , I J "W I, W -1 - i.,, 'ff' 'lil ,. 0 Illll "' 'illflg f '--...,,,g1" mega V. I 5 3,514 H,,W,,,M-,M,,,,-m,q- 'JH if T a Xi,-,g i .J 'vb h l i ' g'+"-" v' 'Y' gi V ,,,l- ' si 'X' . rllllljj ,Z .4 , 7, . Ill lil . r , 86 f Sophomores opted for a house than university housing. i For those going for Sherrod, the pressing question wa not so much where they would live, but with whom. T "I had so many offers it's not even funny," sighed Donri Turner, sophomore from Plano. "If I lived with one grouj I'd hurt another's feelings." By the second year here some pretty close friends can bl made. Was all the fun of living together we-rth the gambli that it also may have destroyed a friendship. "Yes, I admit it, I'm paranoid," stated Suzanne Balfour, Q sophomore from Cleveland Heights, Ohio. "I really wantet to get along with my roommates." Balfour said she fearei she'd move in with people she liked and they wouldn't gd along. l Those who just talked about living in Sherrod assume: they would get their reservations. Not a second thought wa given to the possibility that they might wait too long tr sign-up and end up being 10 minutes shy of a reservation. Preferring to face the cold world on her own, Melody Townsel, sophomore from De Soto, quickly tripped rumor, that she might stay another year in the dorms. "Offl Offl' she said. Townsel said her living accommodations were fairly sure since she and another sophomore were moving in Maj and staying through the summer. Although she didn't plan to beat the rush, she did thi right thing. Mrs. Welborn said many of her tenants left a pet son or two to hold the place for the summer. Kelly Turner, a sophomore from Austin, said she had at apartment but would have liked a house. She admitted she should have looked before spring break, but said confidently she'd seen people come to school and "grab something ai the last minute," so she wasn't worried. The men seemed even less concerned. "If I fini something, I find something," Kevin Russell, a sophomorj from Rome, N,Y., said. Along that line, Greg Poster, a sophomore from Wichita Falls, had vague plans about living in a house. But no, they werent looking yet. What were they going to do in August if they were houseless, dormless and hopeless? Camp out? "That could be fun," he said. "Might be smelly about midterm. But no! We could shower in the gym . . Talk about taking no thought for the morrow. -- Amy Hayield 31' tis ,f 11" 'awk 'NY 'ill' vs' I Hufstedler, Alicia Hughes, Diana Hullett, Paul Hyde, Mark Inglis, Denise Ingram, Tim Ivy, Bonita jackson, Sara johnson, Kelvin johnson, Melanie johnson, Paul jones, Gayle 'Iones,julie Kelley, Wade Kellum, Marcia Kelly, Kat hy Kendrick, Lindy Kendrick, Sheri King, Cindy Kinzie, Elaine Knight, Tony Kretz, Blake Lambden, Kristi Lane, Mae Lawrence, Lindy Layton, Suzanne Leach, Lori Ledgerwood, Kip Lemond, David Little, Lorie Licke, Tanya Lovell, Susan Lowrie, Kenneth Lyons, Denise Maddox, Andrew Magee, Donna Mahat'fey,joe Martin, Max Mason,jeff Mawhirter, Max Maynard, Misty McCallum, Shannon McCasland, Dan McClaran, Kay McClung, Debra McCulloch, john McDonald, Harold McDonald, Timothy McDonald, Tracy McDuff, Evelyn McGaha, Scott McLemore, Susan Mehaffey, Kerry Middlebrook, Bryan Milligan, Leah Ann Mills, Traci Mims, Mark Minor, Grace Minton, Terry Missildine, Lisa Mitchell, Keith Molina, Suzel Montgomery, Dana Montgomery, Debra Montgomery, Sally Moody,-Janet Moody,johanna Moody, Randall Moore, Michael Morehead, David Morris, Sheri Nueck, David Sophomores 87 Sopbomores Myers, Lindee Myers, Melissa Newberry, Ronota Nichols,julia Norton, Gaynell Norton, Terry Nutt, Ronald O'Pry, Shannon Oden,jerry Oldham,james Oliver, Lori Orsburn, Karen Ortiz, George Osborn, Camille Owings, SCOII Palmer,jana Parker, Bill Parker, Brenda Parker, Teresa Patterson, Gary Pearson, Suzette Pedigo, Lori Pendergrass, Kristy Penick, Penny Penningronjames Piland, Carol Pitman, Robert Pope, Audrey Postelwait, Lisa Poreet, Kristi Pratt, Linda Randolph, Karen Reese, Cindy Reeves, Tammy Reynolds, Ruth Rich, Russell Ridley, Kayedawn Riehl, Karen Rigney, Grey Robbins, Brenda Robbins, Michelle Robertson, Toni Roden, Brad Rodgers, Butch Rodriguez, Sandra Roe, Mark Rouse, Anna Rowan, Vicki Ruebush, Andrea Russell, Richard Ryan, Catherine Rydell, Tammy Sagerhlames Salter, Margaret Sampson, Wesley Sanders, Mason Sanderson, Melody Sandifer, Cathy Sansom,joan Sawyer, Misty Sawyer, Sid Schleyer, Alexander Scott, Shannon Scott, Tim Seglem, DeAnne Sekhon, Scheherazade Seledic, William Shaw, Kathy Sheffield, Leslie Shelton, Nathalie Shit'flert,joyce Shinn, Kimberly 88 X Sophomores g t Q94 NN- . , f- .- .. ,W 4 , x X Q 'S i Y, t V v . R QS' ,N 'iw' js tex 11- 1 1: , 5- ' 4 Q. , a 911 -mv' if tri' Ms,-we i 1 B ,. The 'Original' ACU Soph. ,I , ,' I t . iii? 5 Had a frozen smile from attending every social club rush. J 4 rr D pw r ,,,j , l , Decided to pledge a club because everybody she knew was pledging because Lg 7 ,mfr Xl' bldg A everybody they knew . . . ,. r 1 t sg -57 1 4' Aiwavha 1 f 1 'h 1 is j ,lj ys a surp us coupons or ate mg t runs to any p ace t at was open. . -1' ' j J . . L f ., - - U 4, After changing majors three times, these books were for her latest major which turned , ffl i A 1, L out to be the same as her first. 1 i r 1 e - X X lr 'lf Af A X Elbow begins to wear from waiting by the phone for a date. AN j J ' gli ij' ij . Wore sweats everywhere, trying to work off that "freshman IO." . jug ex! X . 'jx J" l ' .l 1 Carried her illow and blanket to slee in line while waitin to si n u for , jj P P B E P I 'jf X i l I j Sherrod Apartments for junior year. jf: if if j f' 'i , V ' lily ' 44 L -15" 1 Ay! . .j Q . C T Look of accomplishment - he finally found the library. Scraggly mustache grown because everyone else on his dorm floor was trying to grow one. Intramural championship T-shirt, borrowed from his roommate, naturally. Skate board needed to decorate his room - even though he doesn't ride it. Same books as freshman year. Guess why! Chapel notices because he was still on probation from his freshman year. Detergent seldom tsed for clothes, but frequently used for the GATA Fountain. CEveryone just thought the freshmen did it.j Taco Bueno sacks littering his room from late night runs for bean burritos. i tl if 'iff We ,fy If-' ll., A V5 , V ggi, j . ,- If Z4 , fn 'fr We f . fr. X 'flliflzi ,f QTEK? if A 4 ' 'f 'l 1 .Vf l ffl XX I , ly., i if 1 1 fl.. QP if r j , f' A ,l L fa.- , ,N --- r Qi. -f' -, 'Q fr f ,,'X Sophomores X 89 Sophomores Shiu, Brian Shupe, Sue Sims, Danny Sims, Leigh Ann Singleton, Carole Smith, Brent Smith, Kaleen Smith, Karla Smith, Lydia Smith, Lynn Smith, Sylvia Spell, Thomas Spencer, Mark Spoonts, Bonny Stalnaker, Kim Stephen, Mark Stewart, Carol Stewart, Laura Stone, Marsha Stovall, Steve Strickland, Lisa Styron, Mark Sutphen, Dena Tallant, Mary Taylor, Allison Taylor, Brian Templeton, Teri Terhune, Laura Tetreault, Sandra Thomas, Warren Thompson, David Thornton, Karen Thornton, Rhonda Threlkeld, Susan Tindall, Troy Todd, Paige Tomlinson, Sheri Troute, Rebecca Tubbs,jackie Tucker, Tamra Tune, Lisa Turner, Donna Tyler, Thomas Urban, Karen Vermillion, Heatherly Vogt, Vince Wade, Lorie Wagner, Larry Walker, Andrea Walker, Betty Walker, Kelly Wallace, Larin Walters,-jimmy Walters, Kevin Warner, Ginger Warwar, Robert Watson, Kim Weatherly, Stacy Webster, Dana Weiss, Perry Welch, Laurie Wesson,jeff West,johnna Westfall, Brian Westman, Rob Westmoreland, David White, Amy Wiehe, Angela Wilborn, Sean Wilcoxen, Ashley Wilde, Alison Wilks, Lewis 90 X Sophomores 1wVA. t , , I 'wr'- 3 is Q x si f A ,yi ,, W A K . 'X Q17 Ns .--"""h -ffl.: Firmlizing cl major For some students receiving the final degree plan was uite an accomplishment. Many students knew all along hat they wanted to major in so the degree plan was merely i formality. But, to some, the degree plan represented hours, nonths or maybe even years of deliberation. Most students selected a major some time during their iophornore year. Ken Rasco, registrar, said 50 to 75 percent if the sophomore class reported a major this year, The deci- iion was final in some cases, but in others it was merely the Jeginning of many "major" changes. The degree plan, to many freshmen and sophomores, was is clear as mud. Elizabeth Fry, sophomore, said she had no dea that she needed a degree plan. And, when she received ier degree plan, she could not decipher what she had taken Jr needed to take, The degree plan lingo often needed :ranslation from personnel in the registrars office. Students often had hopes of fulfiling childhood dreams when selecting a majorg but to their dismay, some sophomores found their dreams unreachable at ACU. Bruce Heyen, sophomore, said he wanted to be a firemen in his younger days, but no classes in the catalog were listed for Fire Fighting 1101. Some women aspired to become models, out no major existed to achieve that goal either. So . , . most students were back to the drawing board for new ideas. Finally they settled on something, whether it be eology, Spanish or law enforcement. If no major of interest as found, business administration or elementary education ecame popular choices. Of course, some students often chose not to follow the crowd and dived into Greek or animal science. For some students other factors played a role in selecting a major. Bonnie Arvin, junior, said she just followed the roup to the communication department during freshman rientarion. When asked why she chose that group, she said, "The guy who led the group was good looking." Luckily she did like the field and didn't change her major, When the Hella Book finally arrived each semester, sophomores anxiously searched to see that their newly- selected major was correctly reported, along with their phone number. If they thought deciphering the degree plan was tough, they were definitely in for a treat when they tried to figure out what these codes represented. For example, students majoring in HE could be human evolution majors, rather than home economics majors. To students interested in mass communication, ENG might have represented a specailized major in electronic news gathering, rather than English. For the student lucky enough to decide on a major during i s A , . ilccaurrhng j Efolgj . l l .ljy i . c e - L ' S' P . illilrllii KU! jj W' il. ' W ,l t IQ J E415 T , i N 1 - a -r -' I ' ' T his sophomore year, most of the degree plan blues were cast aside hurriedly. Other students, many seniors, just couldn't Q get enough of the registrar's office and kept going back semester after semester. Sophomores found their niche in the ACU society when they decided on a major. The search for a major may have represented much anguish, but students discovered the trou- ble was worth it when the hours began to be behind them, - rather than ahead. - Tammy Dalylaf I T' ' r, Williams, Dana Williams, Donna Williams, Leah Williams, Leslie Williams, Pamela Williamson, Scott Wilson, Karen Wilson, Suzanne Wimberley, Eddie Witcher, Bert Woodall, Bruce Woolly,jill Worsham, Amy Wright, Carol Yandell, Tim Yarbrough, David Yates, Durinda Yaws, Samuel Young, Kelly Young, Wilson Yowell, Virginia Sophomores 91 zmiors The "The role of the junior class traditionally has been that opinion-leaders," said class senator Brad Cheves. Brad, a finance major from said juniors were looked to for leadership the seniors. Freshmen looked to all the other e seniors weren't around campus as much just as the climb up the ladder brought with it respect, it also added new dimensions to the class' overall personality. ln response to that, the roles of the officers senators had to change. By their junior year, class members more inclined academically and definitely esta niches, Brad said. Consider the junior class' performance in Sing Song. The chorus sound didn't come without dedicated practice. The intensity and effort put into the show came ringing through with each note. This group didn't take responsibility lightly. "The junior class was stable. It was made up of a lot of solid individuals that could be depended on," said Brad. "They had talent in so many different areas." In accordance with the shift of interests, the class representatives' responsibility to the class changes, said Robert Reagan, a public relations major from Leander. After being a senator for three years, Robert said he'd observed that his work with the Students' Association had gone more from being class-oriented to being related to school functions. But working with the class and keeping everyone unified was still one of the most important jobs of the class officers. - Amy Hafeld FRONT ROW:jay Bailey, Kyle Carter. BACK ROW: Doug Durr, Sharon johnston, Brad Small, Robert Reagan, Brad Cheves. Adams, Kimi Adrian, Steven Agan,jim Ahuruonye, Lawrence Allen,julie Allison, Randall ' ' Allison. Twyla Anderson, Angela Anderson, Douglas Andrews, Darrell Arhuckle, Stephen Archer, Craig Arias, Ava Arvin, Bonnie Atwood, Angela Bailey,john Baker, Scott Baldwin, Lisa Barrett, Bryan Barrett, Kelly :s Barrow, Michelle Bartlett,joan Beard, Cheryl Bell, Larry Benton,julie Beyer,john Bloomer, Steven Boatright, Diane Boone, Kimberly Bounds, Deanna Bourland, Becky Bowerman, Gayla 92 fjuniors Bowman, Barbara Boyd, Susan Bragg, Michael Brammer, Cathy Brand, Danna Brecheen, Marcus Brightwell, Larry Broom,jonathan Brown, Ann Brown, Nathan Brown, Douglas Browningjulie Browning, Wayne Bryant, Traci Buckingham, Mark Burnett, Beverly Burnett, Donna Rose Butler, Kelly Bynum, David Bynum, Stephen Campbell,james Cannon, Kent Carr, Randall Carter, Kyle Carter, Sharon Castleberry, Anita Castleberry, Carl Chambers, Susan Champion, Rocky Chau, Agnes Cheatham,jay Cheves, Brad Chowning,-jeff Church,jan Clardy, Travis Clark, Debbie Clarkujames Clinger, Beverly Cobb, Gerald Coe, Clayton Coleman, Kathrese Collum, Doyle Conder, Kregg Conway, Laura Cook, Rhonda Coopenjonathan Corbin, Daphren Cox,jeff Cox, Scott Cozby, Gladys Crabtree, David Crabtree, Terry Craig, Susan Cross, Cenie Cross, Lau ri Cukrowski, Kenneth Daily, Kathy Davidson, Tina Davis, Brent Davis, Gary Davis, Glenn Davis, Kelly Davis, Kimberly Davis, Lorry Davis, Sherry Day, Elizabeth Denman, Don Dillon, Steve Dods, Daniel Douthit, Cynthia Duncan, Traci Dupree, Daniel J zmiors 94 fjuniors Durham, LeGrace Durr, Douglas Dyer, Lauren Dyess, Sheri Eads, Debra Ebeling, Karen Ellis, Anna Ellis, Pamela England,jennifer Espinoza, Maria Fatheree, Toni Felix, Linda Finch, Ronald Flores, Debbie Foster,-jim Foster, Melinda Fox, Brent Franco, Elizabeth Franklin,julia Freeman, Donald French, Brenda Friis, Lance Fry, Randy Fulfer, Kenneth Gagnon, Tammy Gardner, Deborah Garriger, Layne George, Melinda Gibbs, Rebekah Gibson, Guy Gibson, Sandi Gilbert, Steve Ginn, Kevin Gipson,julie Glaeser, Alan Gooden, Debbie Goodwyn, Dara Gordon, Brian Gorman, Wes Grant, Glenn Graves, Karie Gray, Lisa Greene, Tammy Griffith, Curtis Gulley,-Iames Hackney, Paul Hager, Mark Hale, Toni Hall,jeft' Hamm, Pam Hampton, Mary Ann Hargesheimer, Debra Hargrove, Kelly Harman, Michele Harrell, Robert Harris, Angela Harwell, Lori Havenstrite, Nancy Heffinton, David Heflin,juane Helfenbein, Kim Henderson,jayma Hensley, Hollye Hernandez, Helen Herndon,-Iake Herren, Carinda Hess, Karen Hill, Larry Hodge,jerry Hodges, Gregg Hodges, Pam Hodges, Pris wr- -T4 Q . O - Lost in the shuffle It was the beginning of your junior year. You'd made it fer the hump of the first two years and were looking down stead of up the road to graduation - or so it would seem. our grades were in "not so good" to "so-so" shape and au felt a little bit lost as to where you fit in. It seemed like nobody knew what class you fell into. You joked too old to be a sophomore but maybe not experienc- l enough to be a senior. Yet, most people usually asked mu, "You're a sophomore, aren't you?" or, 'iYou're going i graduate in May, right?" When you said you were a junior iey might have replied, "Oh, a junior." What an answer, as juniors were some type of scientific wonder. j You probably moved off campus this year and began to btice the change. No longer did you have buddies down ie hall, but housemates whom you saw every single day, hether you liked it or not. Life didn't revolve around the lmpus as much as it did your first two years, the class as a fhole became more diversihed and you began to lose con- jct with some of those buddies from down the hall. jAs the year wore on, projects in classes began to get laviet. You remember someone telling you the junior year jwhen you really get into your major. And as you started etting behind, the five-year graduation plan began to ecome a possibility. The thought of that made you starr some midnight oil to get your work done. ou were in a social club, you most likely weren't an of- Your sophomore year all the attention was on you as a now you were just a member for two more years. the organizations the seniors were usually the of- you wished they would just hurry up and could become an officer and run things You might not have always agreed with the senior leaders, you did have lots of friends in the senior class and pro- lr Y l r , r 'SLE W Class ALTIYITUCS ioeniors unlofs Sophs Fish N In . , ..: ..-,-4-5-Q x,-,.A,e1a1sfNf0-f-:f'- , 2 '-E :,.:""'w- t . js - ,E "L: "Q"-rr-L . V,,....l'Z',T- 2? X-,+,1x,....,,-ns E 4 vi -1-2 bably got ro know their shadows very well, too. Still, you took note of their lead, which helped you decide how it could be done differently. "It" might have been the presiden- cy ofa club or organization or a director of some event. As spring set in, your feeling of limbo began to leave and you started making plans for your senior year, You might have watched some of the seniors as they got ready to leave. You saw them typing resumes, sweating through interviews and, worst of all, saying goodbye to friends for maybe the last time. You, too, saw some friends for the last time, and a different kind of limbo began to set in. But you didn't let it get you down, you still had one more year left and almost everyone you wanted to see would be back. Next year you could stand up and say "l'm a senior" and a certain amount of respect would be cast upon you that wasn't there your junior year. Hardly ever would anybody ask you if you were a sophomore or a senior now because you'd let everyone know you would be getting out in May. Still there were going to be those few who didn't remember you were a senior but would suddenly recall that illusive classification and say, "You're a junior this year, aren't you?" -- Cbarler L. Pullen 499 Hokanson,jymann Hood,joel Hooper, Tina Horstman, Karen Hostetrer, Betty Howard, Douglas Huckabee, Paige Huebner, Mitchell Hullum, Liz Hurst, Kim Hutchinson, Daryl Isham, Angela Isom, Lucy Ivey, Randul jacaman, Deborah jackson, Clara jenkins, Tracine jennings, Melanie johnson,jennifer johnson, Marsha johnson, Sharon jones, Brian jones, Carla jones, Heidi juniors I 95 uniors A typical day otl campus? Kelly Butler reads about Tom Selleck while Susan Welch watches television with Jayme Henderson as she also talks on the phone. Michelle Herman glances at the tube while munching some Oreo cookies as Becky Bourlend asks tor a little silence so she and Lee Ann Macleod can study. ow ou're off C HIIIPUS Qsfjtmrofs ,.. Vt.. Q Finally, you made it out of the dorm and into a place of your own. The fact that you had to share it with three other people was a minor consideration. What was important was getting off campus. The realities of being on your own came slowly but sure- ly: cooking wasn't the thrill it used to be, refrigerators didn't defrost themselves, and dishes always had to be done. Living off campus wasn't cheap either. After you got that 3100 gas bill for january you realized why Dad always yelled about shutting the front door. However, most juniors were willing to suffer a few inconveniences to be on their own after two years in the dorm. Off-campus living did have its good points, though. Pro- bably the greatest attraction was the privilege of staying out as late as you wanted. Shelli Barger, a junior from Austin, said what she liked about living off campus was that "you weren't pressured for a specific time to come in." Kelly Hargrove, a junior from Kansas City, Mo., said the best thing about off-campus living was "that you didn't feel like you were always at school." Living off campus did have some drawbacks, however. Laura Williams, a senior from Arlington, said, "Although not living in the dorm was great, you lost contact with the student body and saw only a select group of people." After living off campus for awhile, you began to make discoveries about the 'ireal world." Below is a compilation of several years of off-campus knowledge, things you wish you'd known when you first moved out of the dorms. 1. Who supplied the dishes for the household? Paper plates quickly may have become the standard, No one wanted to wash dishes and one person always seemed to be a "butter fingers" when it came to carrying dishes. But if everybody decided to bring stuff, you may have ended up with assorted plates and glasses, six skillets, four spatulas, five popcorn poppers, one bowl and no spoons. 2. How many stereos and televisions did you really need? You should have discussed this before you brought your own so the person with the best stereo and TV would be nominated. Otherwise, you ended up with a radio and TV in every room of a three-bedroom house. 3. Where were you going to get furniture? If you weren' lucky enough to rent a furnished place, you started with thi essentials: fal stereo cabinet, fbl couch for dates -- just ii case you ever got any, fel beds. After those three were taker care of you took what you could get - even if it mean eating off of a card table while sitting on catalogs. After moving in, no doubt other problems arose that yoj did not forsee, such as how to arrange the living roorrj whose bed had to be by the door and which cabinet thi dishes would be placed in. These matters probably werl decided by a house vote. But what really got you were roommates who mixed uj the spoons and forks and who didn't refill ice trays after fix ing tea. No manner of voting could change habits like that. Having to share the same closet was another disadvantag of off-campus living. No longer could you pile your clothe on the closet floor, because your roommate turned out to b a "cleanliness-next-to-godliness fanatic." Cooking was a pressing problem when you first mover off campus. If there were four or more, a rotating schedul worked for the first couple of weeks until you found ou who could really cook - and who couldn't. But in the following weeks you began to realize Ham burger Helper had only so many variations. Dinner becam the one meal you ate with all your roommates. One adven ture a day was enough. , Lunch was cataloged as "fend for yourselfl' and usuallj ended up as a Whopper. Breakfast was for health nuts. j Heidi Neiderheiser, a junior from Roseville, Calif., sail privacy is what she liked most about living off campus. Bd privacy is a relative term with roommates. Having 10 peopl over to cut out Sing Song costumes was private compared tj everyone on the second floor of a dorm coming to yoii room when you ordered a pizza. But even that wasn't th kind of privacy you had in mind. A Even with all the problems and disadvantages, living oi your own was an experience you'll never forget. -- Kelli Tolion and Charles L. Pullen Jones, Rusty jones, Samuel joslin, Lindi Keeton, Dewey Kelly, Dennis Kelsoe, Kelli Kennada, Cathleen Kirkpatrick, Glen Koenighlames Kraft, Michael Kuykendall, Bonnie Ladyman, Patty Lambert, Danna Lane, Lizabeth Latham, Elizabeth Lawrence, Byron LeCroy, Karen Lewis, Paula Litalien, Florent Lively, Latena Lobley, Brenda Lopez, jose Lopez, Tina Lou, Amy Lowe, Myra Lynch, Christine Machen, Suzanne Macleod, Lee Ann Mahanay, Michelle Manis, Leigh Ann Mann, Cindy Mann, Linda Mathis, Debbie Matthews, Kathryn McAffe, Montie McCann, Phyllis McCasland, Bret McConnell, Billie McCormick, Cindy McCormick, Lori McCully, Laura McDowell,jacqueline McFarlin, Trey MCGilvray, Cindy McGilvray,johnna McGuire, Gary McKee, Lynn McLamore, Leslie MeLennan, Denise McMahan, Brenda McVey, Rebecca Mead,jefr'rey Mendenhall,jan Mercer, Drew Meyers, Kelly Miller, Dennis Miller,jeffery Milton,joyce Minton, Cassandra Mitchell, Sharon Moody, Lisa Mooney, Geri Moore, Chris Morton, Lisa Mullins, Brenda Nance, Doyce Neathery, Pamela Newhouse, Dana Nicks, Keri Noland, Cathy Nolen, Deanne North, David zmiors Nutt, Daniel Nutt,jeanne Nystrom, Christopher Orr, Scott Overall, Laura Parker, Gary Parks, Steve Parks, Victoria Partin, Robert Pearson,jill Pemberton, Lanette Pesqueira, Melinda Pettijohn, Chris Peurifoy, Hollie Phillips, Patricia Pittman, Laura Pope, Bill Posey,julie Potts, Dave Prather, Laurie Pratt, Donna Proffitt, Susan Pullen, Michelle Rainwater, Karen Rainwater, Rachel Rainwater, Rhonda Ralston, Lynn Ray, Matt Reagan, Robert Redd, Marcia Redd, Cary Reese, Dan Renfro, Russ Rhoden, Clifford Rhodes, Billy Richard, Tina Rings, Kelly Roberts, Amy Roberts, Bruce Roberts, Kelly Robinett, Shermar Robinson, Yvonne Rogers, Paulz Rojanadechakul, V Rosenbaum, Pamela Rosenquist, Kathleen Rotenberry, Paul Ruby, Michael Salmon,julie Salter, Shelley Sams, Cathie Samsill, Theresa Sanders, Cynthia Sargent, Michael Schaffner, Annette Scott, Karen Scott, Steffanie Shake, Linda Shaner, Melanie Shaw, Vickie Shelhamer, Dee Ette Shiu, Bingiee Shoemaker, Cynthia Siddle, Tamara Sims, Sylvia Slaughter, Steve Small, Bradford Smith,janalee Smith, Kara Smith, Kim Smith, Kimberly Smith, Laura 98 f juniors ,EEL A at J 7 The GPA rush Friends began to disappear. The social life went down the ubes. The library became a second home. and a gnawing :oncern made those long hours of studying seem really mportant. Why the sudden change after two years of fun! It was the SPA rush that hit your junior year. You realized that your grades were not as good as they needed to be, and time was 'unning out to raise them. Everyone had his own reasons for not doing well those iirst two years of college. Reasons ranged from "I'm still ad- usting my study habits from high school" to "my classes :his semester are tough . . . really. they are." Brett Porter, junior accounting major from Dallas, said, 'During my junior year I wanted to improve my GPA. but :he classes were getting more in-depth so I found myself struggling harder to maintain the same level." Matt Ray, junior mass communication major from Dallas. disagreed. "I studied very seldom. I used my study time wise- .y, but I didn't do it veryrnuchf' Concerning why studnets didn't do as well the first two years. Mary Kirschner, junior biology major from Fort Worth, said that "students didnt develop proper study habits in high school. College was a new environment. and :here was a big emphasis on dating and extracurricular activities." Scott Bybee, junior accounting major from Niles, Mich., hr..-.-:-2' iii' Wi ,L-e i -.:' -Ai in 72' Q, EV E' I . -'L'! g,', . ill , as ' said, "I think it was okay to slack off the first two 'years before getting serious about studies because you were busy establishing friendships that would be important to you dur- ing your junior and senior years." Mary, on the other hand, said, "No, I didnt think it was okay. but I did it anyway. Ifl had it to do over again I would work harder my freshman and sophomore years so the junior and senior years wouldnt have so much pressure." "As you looked at individual classes, grades probably wouldnt have had that big of an impact. The classes were generally required classes. But in your overall GPA. your freshman and sophomore years weighed very heavily," said Mary. Sometimes people expected - and accepted -- the fact that the first two years of college were an adjustment period and shouldn't be taken too seriously. But others believed that was a risky judgment, especially when it came to job time. Mary summed up her feelings about the GPA rush and the adjustment that needed to be made: "You were forced to make an adjustment whether you were ready or not. I was ready for my last years. but I didn't expect them to be easy." You kept burning the midnight oil and drank strong cof- fee to keep you awake. Well, was it worth it? If so, you did good. If not, you blew some big bucks and lost a lot of sack time. -jonathan Gibbr Smith, Paul Smith. Roger Sneed. Lori Sorrells, Stephen Southward. Kris Sparks. Sandra Spence. Karen Spencer. Billy Spot. Sheryl St. Clair, Marcy Steward, Kellie Stewart. Tammy Stickler. Douglas Sticklenjill Stockdell. Kim juniors X 99 zmiors ' riginal' ACU unior , fii f,.,,'., .5 xv She had the look of wonder about that elusive diamond ring. ,, I I 1 I Wore less expensive designer wear to save for her senior wardrobe. 4' we Elbow wear was increased from two years of waiting by the phone for a date -- Ace bandage required. '- , Y lllllffe-HAX na .Sis 1 le ' ,,,.,. Books for all those hard classes to make her senior year easier. Lk 4: lllillli i' ' Her latest degree plan. Will soon be discarded like the rest. A ' ,lr ilac 'll fb JM, Y f r V IW 9 4 ,y I . 'iv ui, gui 4 Y ' sflli Always wore jogging shoes. Still working off the "freshman IO." i f ' 1,1 .1 H X i ill 'y ski ' I LL I y, . ,, "-'J 50 fx fwl ' I Q "5 f 1 'L gi XX r u gi A ' ' I ' -'5The look of success. So far, hasn't had to buy that diamond ring. . , ,Q Z fa? I ' Grew a scraggly beard because everybody else in his house was growing one. iw 4, ryfflj X' ' , f . 5 If it "Q - ' ll L i Often wore a freshman P.E. shirt, but only because his other clothes were usually dirty , 1 ,V 'Q' MQW, Books for the freshman classes he was still trying to finish. - " y Carried no wallet because all his extra money was spent on dropping and adding "classes while changing majors for two years. Constantly wore surgical pants because they were the most comfortable, even during the cold of February. Wore checkered Vans, also called "cool-rides," because they were the easiest to get out of and into bed for afternoon naps. 100 fjuniors s...fs" N avi:- 12 S27 C. we 'SI 7 ni. 4' I I A l fr? 'Viv Stowe, Kammy Stroup, Laura Strucknjudy Stuart, Britton Sullivan, Bill Sullivan, Paula Swaim, Regina Swann,janie Sweeten, Timothy Syler, Rhonda Taylor, Brent Taylor, Karen Taylor, William Teague, Domestra Terry,-Janis Thomasson, Todd Thompson, Karrie Thompson, Patricia Thornton, Troy Tidwell, Carlton Towns, Tod Tudor, Todd Turner, Karyn Upp, Shellie Urban, Karl Varner, Vicki Vaught, Kim Villanueva, Vickey Vuicich, Gaylene Wade, Len Walker, Cynthia Walker, Reggie Warren, Lauri Waters, Lori Webb,john Welch, Susan West, Randal White, Cory White,-janet White, Stephen Whiteside,jeff Whitfieldjulie Whitney, Michele Whitworth, Ruth Wilde, Lisa Wilkerson, Sharon Williams, Timothy Williams, Wanda Williamson, Sherri Willis, Paula Wilson,john Winters, Sharyl Witt, Dale Wood, Vicki Worsham, Caren Wright, Cynthia Yarbrough, Robert Young, Kendall Young, Ragan Youree, Linda Zeller, Daryl juniors X 101 Seniors The Officers It came. The last year of undergraduate study. By that time, it was not likely that a substantial chunk of the original men and women who came to this campus in 1979 were still here. Transfers, dropouts, early grads and late grads left holes in another class that was looking forward to graduation. The use of the term "class" might be misleading. Seniors are always scattered in every direction when that final spring rolls around. After the second year, living off campus and immersion in a rnaior are two reasons classes begin to drift apart. Refocusing of attention to the outside world tended to destroy the unity attributable to any class. Senior senator Mark Edge, Greek major from Winnsboro, said his class had beaten the stereotype fairly well. He said his class remained fairly close. "Nothing to change the world," he said, but he pointed to the "Senior Citizen Follies" and the 85 people who sang with the class during Sing Song as examples of the seniors' loyalty. "We were close, but sometimes we were diversified," said Mark. "It was natural for the seniors to split up, but to still have a lot of roots." "The fact is, you're going to split. Everybody in our class found their niche. That's fine," he said. "We got to a point where we didnt have to have a whole community of kids to tell us what to do. It was all a part of growing up." Finally, Mark emphasized the need for spiritual consisten- cy. "It's not important to build a mountain top . . . if you're consistent you can handle finding your place and not split- ting the class." - Amy Hatfield FRONT ROW: jim McKissick, jamie DeBoise, SECOND ROW: Glenn Beasley, Paul Hancock. BACK ROW: Larry Nelson, Mark Edge, Kern Lewis. Ables, Tori Adams,joe Adams, Rebecca Addison, Glenn Agee, Rhonda Allen, Vicki Armstrong, Faye Anderson, Bette Anderson, Gregory Andrews, Garnet Andrewsxloe David Anyasor, Benjamin Archer, Tim Arnold, Sharon Arnot,judy Ash, Carlton Baker, Brett Baker, Bruce Baker, Karol Baker, Michael Baker, Rebecca Balderson, Bobbie Baldwin, Bob Baldwinjohn Bales, William Balios, Mitzi Ballard, Mike Banks, Doyle Banta, Laura Barkley, Callie Barkman, Russell Barnett, Kathy 495- 102 X Seniors ,af fa 'mmm ii iintrivron Wi iiii Ni? JAN' E J 4 73" X at ,fi i e it it . we it t it if Q uf ,M x YT 1 A 42-' je 'Ffv 2 5 str ia Barns, Beth Barton, Rick Beasley, Glenn Beasley,-Julie Beasley, Robert Beckett, Tim Beggs, Mike Bellville, William Berryman, Don Berryman, Michael Black, Ray Blair, Kevin Bluhm, Gary Bodiford, Kimberly Bollier, Becky Boone, Donald Boone jr., Phil Borger, Larry Bosley, Rhonda Boyd, jeffrey Boyd, Scott Bradshaw, Cathy Brady, Charlotte Brand, Mike Brewster, joyce Brimmer, Alice Britt, Lisa Brittain, Stephen Brockermyer, Tanya Browning, Robert Bryant, Morris Buckelew, Milton Burgess, Barry Burkett,'Iudy Burton, Merry Bybee, Scott Bynum, Sherry Campbell, Chadwinn Campbell, Steve Cannedy, Andrea Cantrell, Kelly Carr, Diane Carroll,janice Carroll, Keith Casey, Georgia Casey, Michael Castle, Kendra Castleberg, Marty Chance, Michael Channell, Timothy Chapman, Mark Chappell, Cheryl Chauvette, Deanna Claassen, Donna-Marie Clanin, Marcia Clark, Keith Clary, Donnel Click, Marty Clifford, Chris Clinton, Carla Coates, Nelson Cobb, Ronald Colby, Paul Cole, Douglas Cole, Sally Collins, David Conner,jet'f Copeland, David Cox, Reginald Cramer, Gary Crane, Adrian Crutsinger, Camilla Seniors 103 Seniors Crursinger, Ursula Cullers, Sue Dahlof, Tamara Daniels, Evangela Davis, Dan Davis, Michael Davis, Robert Denman, Lou Ann Derryberry, Lana Dew, Shelli Dewveall, Debra Dickson, Michael Dillard, Daniel Dillard, Kristie Dobbs, Valerie Dodson, Denise Donley, Philip Driskill, Gerald Du boise,jamey Duncan, Linda Duncum, Mark Dyer,jack Easterly, Greg Edge, Mark Eller, Ronald Elliorr, Cindy Elsron, Scorry Emerson, Edward English, Mary Evans,jr.,jack Fails,john Fanning, Tami Faulknerulohn Fenimore, Carol Ferguson, Burr Ferguson, Dee Ann Ferguson, Douglas Ferguson, Linda Ferguson, Tracy Ferrell, Ray Fielder, Tammy Fleet, Gary Flow, David Ford, Susan Fox, Ricky Franklin, Becky Fruzia, Brenda Frye, Kayce Fuller,john Gaines, Ronnie Galloway, Barry Garner, Lisa Garrerson, Glenda Garrerr, Donna Garrett, Paula Gerdes, Marr Gibbs,jonathan Gilbert, Kendra Gilfilen, Kenny Gilmore, Regina Goen, Deanne Goen, Scot Goodman, Rodney Graham, Larry Grearhouse, Michael 104 f Seniors Green, David Greer, Danny Grimes, Pamela Gwin, Cheryl Hale, Clay Hale, Mary Haley, Lyndee 'F' we Mft K!-P-' we-i ,Iii ,Q Most of the activities we do in life are group efforts, But ie toughest experiences always seemed to be the ones we ave to go through alone. So it was with interviewing and getting a job. You alone 'ere the one who had to answer the questions. You were the ne who had to impress that executive vice president sitting cross the desk from you. No one else but you could go trough the interviewing process. And not just interviewing, but getting motivated to put 0 the bun! Jgether a resume and send out letters to get those inter- iews was something no one else could do for you, either. After experiencing the joys and pains of job hunting first nd, we all felt like experts when it came to informing hers about this monumentous task and the many trials and :elings to be anticipated. First was obviously the motivation factor. Once you ealized that your days on the ACU campus were numbered, ou knew you had to start looking for a job. How long could you put this off? Forever, if you were itistied with the thought of standing in the unemployment ne every week of your life and coming up with a different accuse for the welfare people every month. But most of us were probably not excited by the thought f doing that for the rest of our lives. Maybe for a few years, jut not really forever. So we were back to square one: how D deal with the inevitable feeling of procrastination and lecome motivated to put together a resume. l We never had any previous problems convincing people low great we were. Why did this project seem so hideous? llaybe it was the thought of having to put our real weight lown under "Personal Data." Or maybe it was the fear of aving to list that not-so-hot GPA. 1 After having waded through that mess, we were still faced ith the prospect of having to sit through an interview. The ought of that dreaded inquisition was enough to make us udclet. What would we say if the flawlessly-dressed man behind the desk asked our name? Should we give it to him? Would we be able to remember it? If we were able to endure that torture, we actually had a shot at the job. Not a day passed that we didn't run to our boxes to check the mail, or drop by Mrs. Scott's placement office in Zellner to give her an update. Finally, we received word: rejection. How could we tell Mom and Dad? How could we face Mrs. Scott? Surely there had been some mistake. ' if iff s att. if ,, f lm. . 5 "f.Zfi'l j , V, .gg.. j i . , .,,,. . ...i.s.,. . a t ,e.:.if'fl' ,f--22' I , :aa-41 vt. ala ary.. .mari .jjj i me fa ri t ,Q fx - gm . Wfwirt Pima, W? in intl: 'lbiiqwi Teixsva fry T. ni ',., TW. N131 nw m..M..... But, then, maybe when we told the interviewer that we thought no less than 530,000 a year was a fair salary, we were kind of pushing things. And then when we proceeded to kiss his shoes and promise that we would be the best little worker he had ever hired, we went a little overboard. Oh well, there wasn't much we could do about it now. Guess we would just have to try again. Again? Oh no! Graduate school began to sound good. - Elite Smith Haley, Lynna Halfacre, Kristi Hall, Lana Hall, Shelley Hamm,jay Hancock, Paul Hanks, Kerri Hanna, Connie Hardage, Cynthia Hargrove, Brett Hart, David Hart, Kent Hart, Nancy Hatchett, Brenda Hathornujack Hawley, Glynda Hays, David Hays, Marie Heath, Robert Heath. Roxanne Heft, Scott Henderson, Carol Henderson, Susan Henn, Steven Seniors f 105 Semors M ' 'M' By graduation had to get glasses from four years of watching McKinzie beach. fa if N s Wore a Polo shirt to fit into the campus scene, but would still like to have an . intramural championship shirt. 1' A i ' Notice no booksg his major turnednout to be campusology. . " . 'ff AResume ready to send to anybody with a help wanted ad. Would negotiate on salary. ,, fy of x e , . gg f with g g if f ' Vg Spare tire completed after four years of little activity. Eligible to be the poster child 6 f' 1 Goodyear tires. Q X I y gf' Has avoided askin the bi uestion, but kee s a Zales cou ri in his cket 'ust in i i 5 w 8 S Q P P0 P0 l tl Li case. 3 it i a ll f i lip ' l wil ' ll A Token bandana to appeal to the freshman women. if " A ' J' N ffipff L-vaylifiwk. i X A Four years of unanswered Chapel notices. Latest one threatened to not let him A W Q graduate. Bloodshot eyes from taking that last "easy" elective at 8:00 M.W.F. Q if 1, p 'C Began to wear a "power suit" to look for a job - the realization she would have to 1 N27 support herself has set in. -'L Watch set four years ago to go off at graduation. ' -Lx Elbow wear increased from three years of waiting by the phone for a date - sling now Xt X bmw One of many parking tickets for parking in Gary Thompson's slot when other students required. weren't parked there. Developed had knees from bumping under the Library tables from lack of anything Y' NN 106 f Seniors else to do on Friday night. Wore her jogging shoes for chasing guys, typically any class.-,N 13 p aj F , , 2 1 .1 'S -'l .u 'dll i lf ll Q., . -' ' "I '-r- . . X he ', ,W 1 r r j in A fa I J l 5 l yy Henninger, Cynthia Henry, Brenda Herbert, Kelly Heuss, Cynthia Hickman, Susan Hill,James Hines, Barbara Hines, Lee Hodde,James Hogg, Kenneth Holland, Brennan Holley, Cindy Holliday, Carol Hooten, Grace House, Thomas Howard,John Howard, Valeria Igo, Robin Ingram, David Irvin, Carole Jackson,John Jackson, Rhonda Johnston, Donald Johnston, Sharon Joiner, Kelly Jones, Alvis Jones, Barbie Jones,Jeffrey Jones,Jim Jones, Renee Jordan, Laura Kasten, Beverly Keese, Pamela Keesee, Dita King, Curtis King, Gina Kitt, Sandra Kittley, Beth Kneipper, Karen Knight, Renai Koonce, Philip Larson,Julie Lavender, Amber Lee, Robin Lenhart, Richard Lewis, Kern Lewis, Todd Limb, Cindy Linn, Gary Loomis, Vick Luttrell, Michael Maddox, Bonnie Mahaffey, Douglas Mallory, Dawn Mara, Talena Marsh, Rhonda Martin, Cathy Martin, Douglas Martin,Johnny Massingill, Laura Mattig, Kathryn Mavrinac, Sandy Mayes,John McCarty, Karen McCauley, Robbie McCommas, Ron McCoy, Catherine McDonald, Sandy McDowell, Mark McDuff, Merry McDuff, Richard McGathy,James Seniors Mclntosh, Leann McKissick,james McMahan, Roger Mesmer, Brenda Michaud, Patricia Miller, Cara Miller, Kelly Miller, Sue Milum, Mark Mims, Laura Minson, Matthew Molina, Melissa Montgomeryjayne Moore, Donna Morris, Brad Moyers, Bart Mulhall, Mitchell Murphy, Kristin Musick, Larry Musslewhite, Larry Mutadzakupa, M.D. Neil, Ted Nelms, Susan Nelson, Larry Netsch, Francie Neuhold, Gina Newell, Donna Nix, Brenda Nwakanma, Simeon O'Bannon, Brenda O'Neal, Sherry O'Neal, Thomas O'Rear, Rachel Oden, Rickie Odle, Mark Oldfield, Lisa Onstead, Mary Orr, Doug Osner, Brac Owen, Glenr, Pace, Karl: Parker, Becky Parker, David Parker, Thomas Patterson, Kay Patterson, Vickie Payne, Michael Pemberton, Robert Pepper, Penelope Perkins, Cheryl Perkins,jeffrey Perry, Greg Peterson, Terri Pharig, Randy Porter, Lynn Porter, William Prather, jeff Price,janie Pritchett, Rick Pruitt, Timothy Pullen, Charles Pyle,joa Randel, Mark Rhoads, Ronna Rice, Stephen Risser, Cindy Rix, Kimberly Robbins, Debora Robbins, Mark Robinson, Polly Rogers, Dee Rogers, Rhonda 108 Seniors Once for the road Trying to remember choreography from a show that dn't been performed for three years was not an easy task. xt the 1983 senior class tried torecall the steps to its 1979 eshman Follies production. Fortunately, most of the show insisted of solos and duets. The opening number was a little rough because few of the Eriors could keep from laughing at themselves while the t tried to "ad lib" the movements. Even though the cur- in wouldn't close or open all the way and part of the show as done without a spotlight, the seniors managed to have a rod time as did the audience. To make sure an audience would come to the perfor- ance, the senior class paid each person a quarter to come nd see the seniors trip across the stage. And trip they did, ith all the grace of an armadillo. - Clmrlef L. Pullen .Y lf. if x sr . i Top left Robin Igo and Dita Keesee get into "Queen Bee" from "A Star ls Born." Top center: Jenny Stelline belts out her number as she did three years before. Top right: Lana Hall in the some costume she were lor the opening number as e freshman. Center lelt: Joe Pyle, Dita Keeeee, Rob Sellers and Lane Hall stum- ble through the opening act. Center right: Bryan Moore, Connie lngalle, Shelly Dew and Rob Sellers reflect on the changes. Bottom lelt: Phillip Derrick, Bryan Moore, Mark Duncum, Kern Lewis and Brent Mann serenade the audience in the Kazoo Chorus. Bottom right: Chris Amend prepares his guitar lor a western number. Seniors f 109 Seniors Looking back Memories. A door to the past. The greatest joy j and contentment can be experienced in remember- ing old friends and the time spent with them. Some people remember the good, some the bad. Some have advice for the freshmen, while others wish the freshmen would give them some advice. . Leslie Alexander, senior from Hurst, viewed her years at ACU as a time for improving herself. "I leave here with achievements I never thought I could accomplish. I'm graduating with a degree, I have lived four years on my own, and most im- portantly I've gained independence and con- fidence in myself and my abilities." But why ACU? A question familiar to many a student and one many a student has asked of himself. What does ACU have that other schools don't? "ACU is like any other place," insisted Wes Thorn- ton, senior from Cedar Hill. "You get out of it what you put into it." "I came here expecting to solve my spiritual pro- blems, but I learned that was something I had to do for myself," he said. "ACU could only provide the atmosphere. But the atmosphere is so positive. It's so rare but in such a great abundance here. We just have to work hard at keeping it so plentiful." Some people came to ACU because of circumstances beyond their control, namely their parents. Mary Onstead, senior from Houston, said, "I was one of those kids who came our here because I was informed that I could choose any college I wanted, but the money would go to ACU. I 'decided' this was the only school for me." But Mary had since had a change of heart. "What's so special about this place? That's easy. The people. They're different here. 'I'here's a closeness you don't find in high school or a state school, and that comes from Christ. Andrea Cannedy, senior from Jerome, Idaho, came to ACU as a junior transfer student from Idaho State Universi- ty. She had doubts as to whether she could get a good education from a Christian school. "I didn't know if I would be sacrificing academics for 'atmospherej but now I believe Rohre, Susan Rokey, Mark Rollinson. Harold Rucker, David Salter, Richard Salvucci, Dina Sandefunjulia Sandine, Brian Scarborough. Billie Schuyler, Gary Scott, Lynn See, Bill See, Terry Seeljgjay Self, Charles Sellers, Rob Shaffer, Stephen Shake, Dan Shaw, Cynthia Shead jr., Alexander Shelton, Keith Sherman. Donald Shinn, Stephanie Shipley. Bob 110 X Seniors 5 'S it I have as fine an education as I could get at any j N leading state school. Plus I have a bonus, a Christian - perspective that has taught me a lot about ethics." jeff Curtis, senior from Houston, found two reasons ' for coming to ACU: "For the Christian education and to find a Christian wife." But jeff also had some advice for the freshmen that extended beyond simplicities. "I would ad- vise the freshmen to get involved with their class and to pat- ticipate in as many activities as possible, especially things like Fish Camp and Sing Song," he said. Some seniors had regrets, too. "The thing I regret the most was that I didn't get involved with the people in a church as soon as possible," said Thad Walker, senior from Boulder, Colo. "I think this is the most important part of a person's life and I neglected that." What people have been saying all along seems to be true - people and the time spent with them are the most impor- tant parts of ACU. And those qualities are what make reminiscing so enjoyable. - Elise Smizb j 2 4... af ,fi we 'Q 'wx-1 w- .- 'V- 45 Shipp, Lance Shipp, Tanya Shuford, Tammy Sickes, Roberta Siddens, Debra Simpson, Sandra Smith, Anita Smith Bob Smith, Denise Smith, Elise Smith, Scott Smith, Natalie Smith, Sharon Smith Sid Smith, Vin Snell, Gary Soward, Milton Spencer, Kathy Stephens, Rebecca Stevens, Athena Stewart, Darrell Stewart, Teresa Stockdale, Mark Stone, Lana Stone, Wanda Story, Randy Strachan,janet Sugar, Scott Tate, Curtis Tate, Shannon Taylor, Laurie Taylor, Suzanne Thedford, Deborah Thomas, Todd .ow Cx' YI? 45. W L.. I 'Nr Thomas, Terrence Thomas, Trayce Thompson, Doug Thornton, Wesley Tolson, Kelly Torres, Matthew Townzen, Ann Trevino, Lisa Truxal, Mark Tudor,jana Turner, Tori Tuttle,jim Tyson, Lu Anne Vantrease, Marcie Vaughan, Brenda Vernon, Marshon Vining, Margaret Vinsant, Cheryl Waddill, Kendall Walker, David Walker, Thad Walker, Weston Warren, Louis Warren, Yilanda Wagner, Kevin Watlington, Lori Watson, Curt Watson, Philip Watts, Chrisanne Webb,jane Welch, Tammy Wesson,jay West, Kelly Weston, Karen Wharton, Eric Wharton, Gregory White, Dede Wilks, Debra Seniors f 111 Seniors We came to ACU as naive freshmen four years ago, and while unpacking some of those sentimental belongings from home, we might have wondered who we would meet and who would be our new friends. Graduation seemed so far away and saying goodbye to college roommates and friends who we hadn't even met never crossed our minds. We met people in the Campus Center, in the Bean, at football games and even in the hall bathroom, all the time finding new people we could start conversations with: about classes, movies or anything that made us feel a little more comfortable. That first year brought many changes in our lives. Mom and Dad weren't around to talk to so we had to work out problems on our own. That's when we learned which friends we could depend on to help us. They helped Saying Goodbye 112 X Seniors Williamsjane Williams, Luara Willis, Paul Wilson, Cheri Wilson, Keith Wilson, Mark Wilson, Terri Wiseman, Barry Withers, Amy Witt, Don Witt, Lanny Wolford, Laurie Woodruff, Debra Yarbrough, David Yelman, Gabriella Young. Anita Young, Rendi us talk things out and brought new perspectives to our way of thinking. Many times a good long talk was much more important than an A on an English test. lt never seemed to fail though: The same ones who liked talking with us loved to see us try to open our door which had just been pennied shut. Laughing together was what we did most. jokes about the Bean, eight o'clock classes, dating and curfew were all new to us, even though they were as old as the school. We'll never forget that show-stopping chorus in Freshman Follies, and we know "there'll never be another follies like ours." Then our first Sing Song: no one had ever seen a costume light up before, and a chill went down the audiences spine when "one light, shining in the darkness" rang through a darkened coliseum as each light began to shine. Uncle Sam's troopers stormed into Moody for our next Sing Song and filled the Coliseum with patriotic comedy and pride. But we realized after Saturday night's performance it wasn't the vocal awards that were important. It was that person we stood next to for five weeks of rehearsals. Another friend was made. The people we lived off campus with were usually our clos- est friends or became some of the closest. We learned to give and take even more than when we shared our dorm rooms. We played card games until all hours of the night and ran from house to house seeing who wanted to help us water balloon the campus cops. And if we were really brave v took our Toyota for a few laps around the GATA founta before dashing off campus to our garage apartment in tl alley two blocks away. A friend who would go through th with us would surely last a lifetime. Suddenly, it was our turn to be the seniors. "You set tl examples." Now soap in the fountain became more annoyir than funny, and we began to notice that we just didn't hai time to see all the people we wanted to. We didn't wor: about that our junior year because we knew we still had or more year left before graduation. Those close friends became even closer as seniors, an "last" became a bittersweet four letter word. We wanted 1 graduate, but we wanted to take our friends with ns. "C forget the studying. I don't see you that often anyway," vi said. The more we tried to put off thinking about not seein our friends, the more we thought about it. Homecoming rolled around again and it took on moi meaning. It wasrrt a time for Mom and Dad to come see i at school, but a time when friends got together to remembi some good times. If those times hadn't been good, all tho: people at the football game wouldnt have come hack. It was a last time for us to be a part of Christmas ft Children, a last Bid Night, a last Sing Song, a last final exan a last look in the post office box. After our last spring break, the time to say goodbye dre' nearer. We needed that A or B, but we knew in 10 years th: grade wasn't what was important, the people were. Each tirr we saw a friend, underclassman or senior, it became a littl more important how we spent our time together. Finals were just around the corner, and we mapped or that final week. Who we would have lunch with Tuesds became as important as that biology exam. When we walke across that stage at graduation we knew it was time to go. That last week. Odd that we put off packing as long as vi could. Every handshake and every hug could never sho' how much we had wrapped up in our friends. We saved th: last time together with one special friend. We knew vi would see each other again, but we would never be as clot as at that moment. "Keep in touch now - I mean it." j And with that, we hugged each other one more time, sai goodbye again, closed the car door and drove away wavini "Goodbye" -- Charles L. Puller: 5 l GY' Lott: Mark Clark works in the snack bar, making a banana split tor a student. Right: Scott Taylor works on a chemistry project in the lab. Alkire, Warren Baptista, Frank Bettis, Michael Conner, Scott Crusoe, Michael Gafner, Keith Grady,jeff Hahn,james Hammontreejohn Harding, Stan Jennings, Brenda Mick, Kenneth Payton, Key Pemberton, Debra Redd, Lee Smuldersulohan Thomas, Lisa Touchstone, Stephen Wilkerson, Laura Wilson, Ruth Graduates X 113 1 . u 1,' N il' Here We take a peek at some things about ACU you might have noticed during the year but didn't realize had an impact on your life. Whether it was as insignificant as graffiti on the Omega Point or as debatable as contem- porary Christian music, youdiscussed, argued and theorized about the things that made ACU unique and even trying. There's a side that has some serious and some not-so- I O I O ,I- ser1ous stories, and you'1l find a in and other features about people an ideasthat """' SectioneditedbyCbarlesL.Pullen no I Specials I . 'vm-o,.,..t,.. The 168 Gnd af A. B. Morris-to r Many students knew him only as "Coach," the quiet, 1 small-framed man who worked in Zellner Hall and always said hello as he passed them on the sidewalk. A few knew him as A. B. Morris, the long-time ACU coach who went about his business of raising - yt gs' . ff 5 funds and promoting goodwill for ACU. What r 5,ef left' , TB most students didn't realize, however, was that A. gf? g B B. Morris was a giant among men on campus. g . ' Morris didn't simply coach for a long time at p ai:al'?'5vf-A g ACU, he built the athletic program, developing, , ,,.- Q Bmw' -Eff. yi" B is AQ coaching, planning, recruiting and raising funds i - ff, ' fm., -, 'B ' g frdomghe day he arrived in 1924 until his death on B g 41' ..,. If 1 ay - . 'Q 1 1 i r When Coach Morris arrived the school had only B A B 1 5 fs 4. three sports: football, basketball and baseball. Later 1 B A 5 S track was added and then golf and tennis. Morris X ,T 2' X X coached all six sports, taught physical education and S B f . ,lt . E it 2 served as athletic director and head of the physical fx, N' W' r"l "Tj SEX WNWMTT if education department. Br. 5 Coach Morris, who was nicknamed "Bugs" by his fr B X txt E3 brother, Don H. Morris, former ACU president, attended ii K Texas A8cM University. There he lettered in football four W --'XM times and, as quarterback, led the Aggies to the Southwest ip Conference title and a victory in the Dixie Classic, now known X X V as the Cotton Bowl. He also lettered in baseball three times, A Q .. 5 , K leading ASLM to the SWC title. All of that helped earn QB ' Jmmwyvfl him a spot in 1976 in the A8zM Hall of Fame. ' Coach Morris led the Wildcat football team until 7,4 1941 when he turned the reigns over to Tonto ff Coleman to spend his time as basketball coach X. and athletic director. X X Big p K Wildcat basketball had some of its A NX I brightest days under Coach Morris, . 'fx i He led the Cats to a 306-243 win- 5 W XX ,R Q -Lfelff. loss record, including a 178-64 0113-L, X B , 1 1 Q gf-M" l record in the Texas Conference. Under ' . KX Coach's leadership, the Cats won six conference titles and at one point went X Ks. 5 f gg three straight years without losing a game. After compiling that record, he BBQ x , B dsx y became full-time athletic director in 1955. t ii . Coach Morris helped build an athletic program that produced Olympic gold - 1 E BNN an medalists, world records, conference and national championships, All-America ' , i players and professional all-stars. He was praised and admired for more than his Q r athletic skills, though. ii: - Dr. Gary D. McCaleb, vice president and dean of campus life, worked with Coach BX B Q and knew well the receptivity Coach had with former ACU athletes. "About everyone i jrfii . ,, Coach called would send money to the school just because they admired Coach so much," XXX Y ' ,.-' . L he said. f ' ' .-ef! Much ofthat admiration seemed to come from the encouragement Coach gave. Wally l A i . .. K Bullington, athletic director, said, "I remember he was always encouraging. Even when your , '. ,T team might not have performed as well as it should, he would find the good things to talk about," McCaleb said Coach "really personified what ACU is all about - people who care enough about others to know them personally and their parents and relatives." 'V Q3 5 in iii Dr.john C. Stevens, chancellor of ACU, knew Morris from his days as a student in the dorm ,BLBA Morris supervised. "He knew all of the residents by name and where they were from, which is the best way to run a dormitory," said Dr. Stevens. "Everybody liked Coach . . .g', Stevens also praised Coach because "I never heard him speak evil of anybody. I don't think he 'TQ thought in those terms." Coach encouraged people regardless of who they were or what roles they i"Ejt:ff'i ffmf 2' served in, Stevens said. '.--.ft Q Although Coach's athletic record was tremendous, perhaps it was those personal qualities that caused people to admire him so. He wanted to see people succeed. He spanned many generations of ACU graduates, always keeping up with the students' personal lives. He gave people his undivided attention and made steps for them to follow. In doing so, he unknowingly created a legend. - Charles L. Pullen 116 f A. B. Morris opejir Ike azmily Throughout the ages, few things have stood as firmly as the family and the home. The desire for these integral parts of our lives to be emphasized was evident in the demand for a nationally-known seminar that had its roots at ACU, The Marriage Enrichment Seminar, conducted by Drs. Carl Brecheen and Paul Faulkner, began in 1974. Since that time more than 45,000 people had listened to the two pro- fessors talk about marriage and how to make it work, The idea for the seminar originated during a 1971 Vaca- tion Bible School in Overland Park, Kan. Brecheen spoke about the home to the adults in the congregation. The elders enjoyed the class so much they invited him to come back and speak to the teenagers of the congregation. In june of 1972, Brecheen and Faulkner returned to Overland Park and spoke again on the home. It was during the plane trip back to Abilene that "the seminar was born," said Brecheen. "We felt like we couldn't spend enough time 45-minute segments, had been shown all over the country and more than 100,000 people had seen them by 1982. With the two men working so closely, it seemed in- evitable that tension or competition might have surfaced in their relationship. But such was not the case. The two began their friendship in 1948 as roommates at Abilene Christian College. Since then their relationship had grown into a friendship of mutual trust and respect. "That friendship is crucial to the seminar's success," said Brecheen. "We have to make so many decisions that we must have confidence in each other. We must be able to trust each other. And we do." "Carl and I are not identical," said Faulkner, "but we real- ly fit together. You cannot have a deep friendship unless your wives are good friends - ours are." "Thirty-five years we've been so close," he said, "and to with everyone we wanted to. So in order to reach the hearts of families, we were going to have to reach the couples." Later that year Brecheen attended a weekend seminar at McMurry College where he became convinced he and Faulkner could come up with their own program. The two worked out a format and put together a 150-page seminar manual that participants could take home. In September of 1974, the first seminar took place in Houston. "The seminar is preventive in nature," said Brecheen, ex- plaining that their purpose is to save marriages from ending in divorce by offering couples solutions and alternatives. "By the time people come to a marriage counselor, scars are too deep. We wanted to get to people before the pro- blems arose," he said. After the seminar's success reached a point that the two were finding it almost impossible to keep up with the re- quests for the seminar, the idea of making a film seemed like an answer to prayers. "We were doing about 15 seminars a year and it was hectic," said Brecheen. "Even now we have requests scheduled through 1988" Sweet Publishing Company, based in Dallas, approached the men and offered to film the seminar that was scheduled for Nov. 6-7, 1980, at the Abilene Civic Center. On Oct. 7, 1980, the contract was signed. The films, available as eight this day we have never had an argument. We do have dif- , 5 . .,,,. .. ...... H,,,, ,. , ' 'F ferences of opinion, but even those are very slight." Some special memories of the seminar years include receiving the Christian Film Series of the Year Award in 1981, and two seminars in Coeur D'Alene, Idaho, and Sum- mit, NJ. "I remember well the one and one-half foot deep snow we drove through from the airport to get to the church building in Coeur D'Alene," said Brecheen. "It was dusk and as we were driving, Paul and I were discussing how we didn't think anyone would be there." But as they pulled into the parking lot, Brecheen said, "we could hear them singing inside, just waiting for us." More than 250 people had come, some had driven more than 400 miles to attend. "We just couldn't believe it. Those Christians from so far away were so excited and hungry for good fellowship. It was a memorable weekend." In Summit, NJ., more than 800 people from all over New England gathered in a high school auditorium to attend the seminar. "They were just excited to be together because the congregations up there are so small," said Brecheen. How much longer will the two professors continue to share their thoughts on marriage with audiences around the world? "As long as Carl and I can keep goingg we want to do the seminar till we're 150," said Faulkner. - Elite Smith FI. GOOGFTIHN - Left: Dr. Carl Brecheen talks to one ol the Lectureship guest speakers. Right: Dr. Paul Faulkner listens during a discussion in his office. Brecheen-Faulknerf 117 . ' .. ' 'i v W: ,: If'-i'552iW,ii5fE ian Music C3 :ninth --.4 Nu" -sus ,-jd G "'s fi 7- Entertainment 'W i i Vis H fi -2 r--4 ami . O 5 1 6 V'i2' if j""' . 'L The problems surrounding When a performer climbs onto stage strumming a guitar a sings about love, trains, his kids or his car, most people at AC say, "That's entertainment." When a group of people raise their voices, without strumental accompaniment, singing hymns in four-part h mony, about the love of God and jesus or the Christian strt gle, most people at ACU say, "That's worship." But when a performer or group stands on stage and strum guitar or plays keyboards as accompaniment to songs about t love of God and jesus and the Christian struggle, people ACU do not agree on whether the performance is entertainme or worship. This difference of opinion has caused controversy in t Churches of Christ for the past several years and has been t deciding factor in the administration's request that no conte porary Christian performers be invited for a campus concert. More than 75 percent of ACU students believed performi who use instrumental accompaniment to Christian music wot be appropriate campus entertainment, according to a randc survey conducted by two news classes during the fall. But President William Teague said he had received number of complaints from students who disagree with tl view. In fact, more students had contacted him about this su ject than any other, the president said. "The chief objection most of them have against it is tl some of the performers have said that their performance is l them an act of worship," Teague explained. For many studen it would go against their conscience to buy a ticket for worsh he said. "Then the next idea," he continued, "is that songs which z normally used in worship or could be used in worship are bei sung with instruments, and that, too, causes a conscien problem." Because of this division, the administration asked U Students' Association and other groups not to bring conte: porary Christian performers to campus for a concert. Rob Sellers, SA president, said the SA decided to honor tl request even though he personally was "all for" contemporz Christian concerts. "The administration believes the students 2 divided on the issue because of a few letters," Sellers said. don't think it's that divided an issue. I think most of the students would enjoy something along that line. I don't thi: there would be any problem if people would understand that is not a worship service." But he admitted, "That is where the subject is so controvi sial. Where do you draw the line between praise and worship Ji or wor h1 :ontemporary Christian music Lance Friis, junior from Concord, Calif, said he has ioubts about contemporary Christian music. "I feel kinda' aveird about listening to religious music as entertainment . . . They say it's not a worship service," he continued, "but at ihe same time, they talk about praising God, and that is worship." Norman Archibald, dean of students, said some of the Christian musicians believe they are bringing a worship ex- :erience to their audience through their performances. 'Some of the performers say, 'Worship with me.' That's wrong," he said. Contemporary Christian music often presents a 'dangerous' combination of worship and entertainment, said Wes Thornton, senior from Cedar Hill. "I dont think you should combine the two," he said. Some said concerts by Christian performers would be bet- :er entertainment for ACU students than concerts by rock or pop musicians. In the survey, conducted by members of the Reporting and Broadcast News classes, 71.5 percent of the students questioned said they would be as interested in hear- ing a well-known Christian performer on campus as in hear- ing a well-known pop singer. Winnie Gibbs, associate dean of students, said, "I'd rather have Christian musicians here than some of the ones we've had in the past. I think their lifestyles, their standards and the kinds of things they sing about are far more in line with our standards." The SA sponsored two major concerts during the year, one by Kenny Loggins in the fall, and one by Fire Fall in the spring, and lost money on both. However, when the survey was taken, 84.5 percent of respondents said the Loggins con- cert was appropriate entertainment for the ACU campus, and 96.9 percent said the SA should continue its efforts to bring mayor entertainers to campus. But the SA needs to be sensitive about which performers it brings to campus, said Brian Sandine, senior from Cor- vallis, Ore. "We don't need anybody like Ozzy Osbourne." Archibald agreed with this point of view, "My personal feeling is that any entertainer who comes across as express- ing views that are opposed to what we're doing here at ACU, we don't need." Though a consensus on the merits of contemporary Chris- tian music probably never will be reached at ACU, most students probably could agree with Friis, who said, "I've heard good and bad arguments for both sides of the issue." - Tammy Fielder Absurd odd and fun re, 1' swag .,, GQ ' iw e K M 59 4. A ..V,..- 5 W K c is A 1 f is tf - . ,Qg ,A sy T if" .. JF' 337- In ,O F 120 f Almost Anything Goes Remember the Alamo? That battle was nothing com- pared to the April 9, skirmishes that filled the mall area be- tween the GATA Fountain and McKinzie dorm. In the second annual Almost Anything Goes contest, Texans from ACU, McMurry College and Hardin-Simmons University teamed up against the Non-Texans from the three schools. The Non-Texans, defending their title from last year, jumped out to a 2-0 lead. The Texans stole the lead, though, by coming from behind in the last leg of the chariot race and winning the obstacle course, making the final score 4-3. Non-Texans coach jay Friddell, junior from Hermitage, Tenn., said, "We beat them by about 100 points last year, They'll have to win for the next 10 years to catch up. Besides, we didn't want to embarrass them two years straight on their home court." The pride of Texans, a people known for their humility, is their readiness to prove their superiority - and Non-Texans are always ready to step on it. - Charler L. Pullen in 'J . Qs Top: Two Texans pass a banana that emushes during the exchange. Middle lett: Non-Texans try to get dressed to tinieh en event. Middle right: In e come- from-behind win, the Texans pass the Non-Texans on the last leg of the chariot rece. Bottom left: Deen Norman A g Archibald gives Deen Winnie Y Gibbs e watery-wheelbarrow ride. Bottom right: Non- Texans push their rstt to ia we E v ,,i fx 55. . gg Q. victory in the Huckleberry ra Finn river raft race. R Goodman R. Goodman A15 6:21 While many Coeds were in their dorm rooms plugging in curling irons early every Friday evening, their male counter- parts were fueling their cars in preparation for a trip to a restaurant or a show. At the same time. someone flicked on the lights in Rober- son Chapel and started to push chairs into one part of the room. Another person wandered in, and the two began to talk. Then another came in and another until the room was full of laughing, hugging, chatting people who eventually took their places on the floor and started to sing. It was 6121 p.m., time for Mission Outreach to begin. After the singing the program might have included a film or slide show about missions, a talk by a missionary returned or on leave from his field. reports from student campaigns, prayer groups, or a period for writing to missionaries. The activities were diverse but were unified in their purpose: "arousing mission awareness," said Gaston Tarbet, Mission Outreach adviser. "From the activities we hope that people will be chal- -if 5' W ,L N.. af . lyg .j 1,11 ---- .. L S c 'E 3 J. R. Goodman lenged for some kind of specific involvement," Tarbet said, listing campaigns, the Missionary Apprentice Resource Korps and career mission work as types of involvement. A statement drawn up by Mission Outreach members a few years ago read, "Mission Outreach exists to create an awareness of Gods desire for His world that pervades cam- pus life and to provide a source of challenging opportunities, information and channels to fulfill that desire in an at- mosphere of spiritual fellowship, edification, affirmation and maturation." The students who attended the weekly meetings said that Mission Outreach fulfilled its goals. Keith Gafner, a graduate student from Bitton, Mich., said, "I love it because of the fellowship and because the people there have an at- titude of reaching out to other people through evangelism and missions." After attending Mission Outreach one time when the pro- gram was devoted to prayer, Susan Lawrence, a freshman from Houston, said, "It made me feel really good. To me it was more than just a devotional, it was a lot more personal . . . I'm just mad I didn't find out about it before." Shaun McDonnell, a senior from Beamsville, Ontario, Canada, and his wife,joyce, had attended Mission Outreach for three yearsjoyce said Mission Outreach changes people who have lived in the Bible Belt all their lives. "People who go can't help but have their eyes opened, and then perhaps their hearts are touched to try to move where the church is smallfjoyce said. Mission Outreach sponsored retreats and organized an In- ternational Taster's Banquet each semester. Other Mission Outreach activities included sponsoring trips to the World Mission Workshop each fall, sending students to national and international missions conferences, writing to MARK students and assisting with Spring Break Campaigns. This year some Mission Outreach members helped open the ACU campaign to Lubbock Christian College students, Those members hoped to help LCC students start their own cam- paigns, said Bruce Woodall, sophomore from Sulphur Springs and Mission Outreach leader in the spring. He said his goal for Mission Outreach was to make it an activity everyone on campus could identify with. He called Mission Outreach a time for fellowship, inspiration, challenge and building of purpose. And, to Mission Outreach members, the time for increasing missions awareness was Friday at 6:21 p.m. - Rafl1elO'Rear iffsyy iii. ,Y 73 , .... 1511:-nrlm:-4 oben-genie zziqaggag osainfmam 300 0- -oggg-1333 0: - : 359232201 "-owlgolpb Xm5"'-.3m'gL 'Doon' '5 9 3511259.23 '2.'139322s' Ff'5':-.Weis 3 'Q og-,O -0 x Z gl- rr 5 2 an ix, . .X f 1 N. E1 . Goodman and Larry Nelson listen to a missionary talk about a mission country. Bottom right: Tarbet begins one ot qm the weekly meetings. R At 6:21 X 121 CI' "Whether it's your relationship with God, with your family, with . . ". . . students are always saying that if they don't find someone to marry I, ..- 122 f Perspectives '85 ctives rom the time a person is a freshman until his graduation, he would have encountered thousands of people through ACU. With each one some type of relationship was formed, whether it was merely social or deeply personal. The one thing people had always recalled about ACU was the relationships they had. "Relationships are the most important things in life," said senior Rob Sellers. "Whether it's your relationship with God, with your family, with your spouse or with your peers." Those friendships made with peers were a great deal of what ACU was all about. To be able to sit in the hall of a dormitory or on a bench outside the Campus Center and talk about the problems and joys that were playing a ma- jor role in your life was something you couldn't learn in a classroom. That had to be experienced. Memories of such special relationships had stayed with graduates throughout their lives. junior Susan Welch said, "College is a time for building important relationships and continuing those relationships throughout life." Some students may not have found those special relationships when they first arrived at ACU. As sophomore Carmen Scarbrough said, . . l didn't find my best friend until this year." Carmen said people should be cautious in picking their best friends. "You must be careful when you choose that best friend. They should be someone who will back you up . . . someone who has the same standards as you." Relationships were a reason for junior Sally Cole to go to college. "Mak- ing new relationships is one of the main reasons why someone should decide to go to college," said Sally. "It gives them the chance to get to know themselves as well as others." Learning through those relationships was a part of the education that students got while attending ACU. Deciding to come to ACU was a "good opportunity," said junior Cathy Brammer, . . cause you're forced into a situation where you have to meet people. But the friends you make will be lifetime friends." "Lifetime friends" kept springing up in conversations. A certain amount of security was felt in knowing people would always be around for you to get together to laugh and cry with, no matter how old you got. No doubt in years after students left school, their first thoughts of ACU wouldn't be of a required class, but of relationships they would held special in their hearts. n a society where the divorce rate had sky-rocketed in the last decade. many students questioned the need of getting married. For many it was a goal to be married before or right after college, and at ACU, the pressure of finding that one and only while at a Christian institu- tion was very prevalent. Students were questioned by friends, relatives and even teachers, "Are you going to find someone before you leave college?" Many students fought the pressure, others may not have actually gotten married because of the pressure, but they did get married. Senior Lisa Yearwood believed that "marriage at ACU is pushed too much. The teachers stress marriage and getting married in their classes, and students are always saying that if they don't find someone to marry at ACU, they will never get married." Students discussed a lot of topics throughout the year and each one changed or reinforced their perspectives 'he following five subjects are ones we thought every student could identify with and had encountered at least couple of times during the year. Obviously we couldn't express everyone's viewpoint, but we hope the ones rat are mentioned help each student recall his own attitude and viewpoint about each topic. Smfm by cbaflff L. Pullm If that was true, then many students could have been rushing into a rela- nship they were not ready for. Rushing into a marriage was no help to ybody - those involved or society. "I felt like a happy marriage and family is the basis of a good society," said mior janalee Smith, "and not enough attention has been paid to the institu- on of marriage by society." Preachers and professors have said that the Christian family must be the ornerstone of a great society. But until people, ACU people in particular, 'arted changing society's perspectives about the institution of marriage, the uciety would be in trouble. dministrators. That title brought a grimace to the faces of many students. Some students seemed to be against every action or policy any administrator made. Others agreed and disagreed with ad- iinistrators, while some students thought administrators were doing their obs and students should abide no matter what. When a question over shorts and miniskirts arose in the fall, a special com- xittee was appointed to make a ruling on the clothing. The decision of the ommittee was not totally accepted, and two students expressed their views 1 a letter to the editor of the Optimist on Oct. 5, 1982. Sophomore Richard Oller and junior Monte Wells said they didn't think we committee'reflected "a true sampling of those affected by the issue." In the next issue of the Optimist, however, freshman Dana Small said she was worried by all the rebellion over the issue. The rules, shouldn't be anged "for style or fashion's sake. . . . If you feel you can't abide by the andards of this school . . . conform or leave." Students didn't just question rules on dress codes. Some students ques- oned Dean Garvin Beauchamp's handling of the man preaching outside the Iampus Center. Cecil I-Ienninger of Austin was preaching to students during ne lunch hour, and Beauchamp asked him to leave. When Henninger fused, Beauchamp asked him to talk in his office, according to an article in fre Oct. 19 issue of the Optimirt. In the same issue, sophomore Mark Collins, senior David Collins and unior Brant Hope disagreed with Beauchamp's actions. "I-low can anyone 'reaching simple New Testament Christianity be asked to leave the ACU ampus," asked the students. The students questioned the priorities of the ad- ninistration asking, . . can it be that the administration actually views its frocedures as taking precedence over the Word?" Beauchamp said in the Op- imitt article he thought Henninger was disrupting students. By the end of the semester enough had been said about dress codes, iolicies and other controversies, that Mitch Lindsey, a graduate of 1982, sked students, in a Nov. 30 letter to the editor, who was in charge of their lves. .. All I hear nowdays is 'my rights,' 'the administration shouldn't neddle in my affairs' and such like," he said. The differences between the students and administrators weren't as broad s they may have appeared. Few students complained about every rule ad- ninistrators made, and most students were actually indifferent to ad- ministrators' actions until rules contradicted something they wanted to do. Senior jeff Conner summed up many attitudes when he said that the ad- ininistration had the best interests of the student body in mind but, "too iften we can't see the forest for all the trees. When our deans expend time olving problems like earrings . . . instead of working on major problems like .ttitude and surrender to Christ's Lordship, we have missed the mark." . . can it be the administration actually views its procedures as taking precedence over the Word?' Perspectives '83 X 123 "Lzfe goals should center around the realization that whatever you strive to do - you should never lose sight . . "It's an important role because college students have the time to do the things . . ." 124 f Perspectives '83 Perspectives '83 nom., any people asked students, "What's your goal in life?" Student answers ranged from "I don't know" to a simple "to graduate." Life goals for students usually differed according to the student classifications. Freshmen weren't really looking to graduate, but knew somi day they would have to get out and decide what color to paint their Learj Sophomores were usually trying to decide their majors and family life wasj even a considerationjuniors had decided their majors and were beginning feel the need to graduate but weren't quite ready to go. Seniors, however, hj one immediate goal in mind: graduation. Some seniors graduated, got ma tied and found a job, while others played it solo and got a job. Exactly what goals students had set to achieve differed for everybody, bi most agreed that college at ACU had an important role in the goals student set before themselves. "I think the four years of college are important because it's a good time grow and plan for your life," said junior Kari Graves. "When you come ACU you find such a wide spectrum of things to get involved in. They he you find a place for yourself and what your talents are. When you leave, yc have a strong background of your Christian values being strengthened." As students progressed toward graduation, their life goals may hav changed. Senior Glenn Addison made it clear, though, that as studeni changed and set their goals, each should've done so with the realization why they had been placed here on earth. "Life goals should center around t . realization that whatever you strive to do in your life you should never los sight of whose you are and what you are here on earth for." tudents came to ACU to get an education in a Christian atmosphen When they left home, it meant being on their own and making the own choices. One of their most important choices was how they woul exercise their spiritual lives. Students wanted to find their niche at ACU, but they might have gottel caught up in school and forgotten about their church lives so that they on attended services. After all, didn't that three-hour class in Romans make for part of a student's church life? Finding a role in the church as a colle student seemed more difficult than doing so as a high school student. "It's so easy to get here and just be a part of the crowd instead of teachin a class or visiting the sick," said sophomore Leigh Ann Sims. "lt's so muc easier to do those things back home." Finding time to take an active role in the church ministry was hard fg many students. ln school students knew at the end of the semester th would receive a report of their accomplishments, however great or small. A' the time, working on a project in biology seemed much more productiv than working with a group of fourth graders. "Students don't have as muc time here at college," Leigh Ann continued. But junior Kim Vaught disagreed about a college student's time. "lt's a important role because college students have the time to do the things thj really need to be done, like teaching classes. They need to develop tho good habits now." The role of a college student in the church was important to man churches in the area. So much so, that those churches appointed full-tim college ministers to help students with their church lives. Some students too. advantage of their time here and developed within the churchg others did noi Whatever they did, though, each student had to determine for himself - after all, he was the one who would have to answer to the Lord. , here did it go? The question of where ACU got its money and what it id with that money no doubt had gone through the mind fevery ACU student at least once during the year. Some :udents said ACU had more money than it knew what to do fith and some thought the school managed well on what it ad. Last year ACU took in revenues of 524,980,650 and had xpenditures and transfers for that year of S24.1Z4,850. The urplus of 5855.780 went into an endowment fund controlled ly the Board of Trustees, said L. D. Hilton. vice president or finance.Hilton, as the caretaker of the ACL' budget. had o make sure the spending stayed within the budgets limits. F SSSXQQ yeast? Many students thought ACU's tuition, 594 per hour, was oo high. but Hilton said that even at that level, tuition ac- 'ounted for barely 45 percent ofthe schools income. The second largest single source of income came from lormitory fees, vending machines, video games, recreational reas, the Bookstore, the food service and the Post Office, aid Neil Fry, assistant to the vice president for finance. fhose areas were classified as the Sales and Services of Aux- liary Enterprises, and the total income from that area was 36,564,928 less than one-third of the schools total income. Private gifts and grants brought in S1,626.567. said Hilton. Dther sources from educational activities brought S950,616, vhile government grants provided S914,487, said Fry. The iederal government provided the smallest source of income vith 3252.450 in aid, less than 1 percent ofthe total income. So where did all that money go! In one form or another it relped provide education for the students of ACU Leading he expenditures was instruction. which included the tcademic departments. taking 37,549,596 almost one-third Jfthe total expenditures. While the Bookstore and dormitories were taking in noney. each cost money for upkeep. along with recreational ireas. The total bill for those areas cost the school 56,276,455 said Hilton. 310,858,680 was paid for teachers' salaries. supplies. general administration, staff benefits, the computers. person- rel. graduation and the ACU police. The Christian schools, the library and Allen Farm spent 51,905,577 during the year and were categorized as academic support. To keep water running in the buildings and lights on so students could pull those all-nighters, the school spent 31,811,661 for operations and plant maintenance. This in- cluded taking care of buildings and grounds, Hilton said. Student services, which included Fish Camp, salaries for associate deans and miscellaneous, spent 3740,628, said Fry. Research done by ACU professors totaled 3519241 of ex- penses, said Floyd W. Dunn, dean of research. Each pro- fessor who received funds had to apply to the Research 3 Council for those funds. The money they received paid for new equipment, travel, payment of student workers and supplies. Services conducted for the public, like Lectureship, ac- counted for about .2 percent of total expenses. For a few consecutive years the Board of Trustees had voted for a tuition hike. In 1981, the 75th Anniversary of the school, tuition was 375 per hour. But for the 1985-84 school year the Board decided to maintain the price per hour at 394. This move no doubt showed the students and supporters of the school that the administration was willing to help take some of the load off of the students to make Christian education a little more affordable. The money came from many different places, but no mat- ter what route it was funneled through, its ultimate destina- tion was the same -Y providing education. - Terri Moore and Clmrlei L. Pullen where Did it Go? f125 e standard ACU's stated purpose is "to educate its students for Chris- tian service throughout the world." In accomplishing that purpose, "The Board of Trustees, administration, faculty, students, alumni, and friends of the university are committed to maintaining a community of work and learning distinguished by Christian character." This character was defined as "striving to be Christ-governed individuals." From ACU's purpose flow its Christian standards. Presi- dent William Teague said, "I know of nothing that would have any greater importance than Christian standards. That's our whole reason for existence." Students and faculty agreed with his assessment. The school tries to maintain Christian standards, Teague said, through faculty and staff members who "promote, ad- vocate and live" those standards. "We also try to have academic programs that would give us opportunities to encourage the development of Christian values," he said. Other examples of the university striving to emphasize these values included "mandatory Chapel atten- dance, Bible study, and a whole variety of courses on ethics, marriage and the family," he said. Dt. Bill Humble, Bible department chairman, said the maintenance of Christian standards came through "teaching in all classes about Christian character and conduct"g through emphasis of school activities that encouraged Chris- tian conduct, such as Chapel, devotionals and Spring Break Campaignsg and through the school rules. Many students said they believed Christian standards were maintained through the rules. But Larry, Nelson, senior from South Daytona Beach, Fla., and Students' Association spiritual life director, had a different point of view. "I think was his God-given mission in life. "A Christian's morality only really makes sense in a con- text of battle. If a Christian understands that he's engaged in God's work and that he's on a mission, then that's when morality makes sense." The Christian draws on his moral character as his weapon to accomplish God's mission, he said. "But you take away that mission, and it's like putting the soldier back in the barracks where there's no threat, nothing that makes these standards dear to him," Nelson said. Humble said he thought ACU was doing "rather well" in adhering to Christian standards. "I certainly have to believe there is some deterioration, but I think it is typical of the church as a whole," he said. Televi- sion, movies and other elements have had a weakening in- fluence on society that has influenced the church and therefore ACU and its students, he said. "We struggle against it but not with complete success," Humble said. He saw "the kind of people we have here" - faculty members and students who are committed to Christian ideals - as strengths to ACU's Christian standards. Teague said ACU'S primary strength in the area of Chris- tian standards was starring with the Bible as its basic premise. Another strength was the "mature faculty" who ap- plied the rules fairly, making distinctions between "the hardened offender and someone who is overcome for the moment," he said. The president said he wished that he could see a closer to the "Christian family model," with students concern for those who exhibit non-Christian the rules are important because with a complete set of freshman major from was do- set before "You can come here and rest from the world and not do anything," she said. "If you were in New York City, you'd be working hard and pushing Christianity because the laborers are few, but down here there are so many that you can slough off." Gina King, a senior who transferred from West Texas State University after one semester, found ACU far different from WTSU, where "they don't think anything about going out on any night of the week and getting plastered" and where premarital sex was "pretty common." "It was strange to come from there where nobody even said the world God and much less uttered a prayer and then coming here," she said. Gina said ACU students and administrators made their decisions from a Christian viewpoint, "Then because you are around so many good people, you tend to make more deci- sions that are Christian. There's a much greater temptation to do things that aren't Christian at a state school," she said. Laura Lee Meinhardi, senior home economics education major, transferred to ACU after two years at Harding University. She said, "ACU is a little bit more part of the world than Harding was because of its location, the size of the school and the type of people that come here." She said Harding was in a small-town, sheltered at- mosphere and ACU was in a city with more - and closer - opportunities for non-Christian conduct. called the 'ACU Club,' " she said. "If something like that happened, some people would be out of school. You just don't hear about those things at Lipscomb." Irma Christian had watched ACU and its standards for 60 years. She graduated from ACU in 1928, taught at ACU and in Abilene Christian schools for 55 years, and attended Chapel daily during the 1982-83 year. Her students included jack Pope, now chief justice of the Texas Supreme Court, and the late Batsell Barrett Baxter, who was one of Lipscomb's presidents. "The success of the great people who have gone here is due mostly to the Christian principles," she said. Mrs. Christian said she had seen some loosening of stan- dards at ACU in the last several years, but said she thought she saw a trend for the better among students, with fewer students fighting the school's standards. Both Mrs. Christian and Nelson said they thought the ad- ministration was overly concerned with money. Nelson said, "I just don't think there's much of a sense of mission in our administration. I think our administration is more conscious of the university's prestige than of the mission of God." He also said he thought the administration was not only concerned that ACU survive in difficult economic times, but that it grow in numbers to enhance its prestige. "I don't see them explaining the growth that ACU is going to do in terms of God being glorified or that we can equip more A school's rules influence the type to go to that school, she said, and attend ACU would not enirolliin stricter rules. Myra Lowe, junior Lipscomb College for two the fall of 1982. She said but to do God's mission in the world." were evident in ACU's attempts to standards. Teague said, "We can always those things where you have to have limit to the possibilities bad codified Muncbkins in Moody Q 'T IV S 4 . f , L ii . . , N .4. , Lk l ,ni 'sjfll' Top left: During the encore "Long Tall Texan" these girls ask the boys, "ls that your horse?" Top center: Dashing through his song, this Trojan sings "Jingle Bells." Top right: This young Iady's smile melted the heart of the Trojan policeman and the audience. Middle left: These Trojan boys fell for a girl named "Bobby Sue." Middle right: Ready to sing, this Trojan guitar player keeps his eye on the conductor. Bottom: The boy who stole the Iollipop sings a "please forgive me" song. 128 f Taylor Choir . i Seldom was Moody Coliseum full for Chapel, but when word got around that the little people from across 16th Street were coming to sing, few empty seats were found. The Taylor Trojans: Nothing else brought so many smiles to ACU students as that choir getting in front of more than 3,000 people and tickling their funny bones like there's no tomorrow. With their Christmas show about forgiving, the choir helped us remember what Christmas spirit is all about. Special arrangements of carols and a great rendition of "Bobby Sue" kept students Clapping for more. But a Taylor Choir show wouldn't be complete without their encore. Students came to their feet at the end of the performance with great anticipation of the one song that has become as traditional as Chapel itself. The song started and so did the cheers. Then he walked out, 10-gallon hat and all, that "Long Tall Texan." When you've graduated, you'll know that song as well as and probably better than you know the alma mater. Thanks, Taylor! - Charles L. Pzzllen as FXS 6' Yau f 129 Leiter from the editor When you first looked at the preceding page, it probably threw you for a second since there wasnlt any story on the page with the picture. We wanted to come up with something new this year for a student life section so we decided Sf! e 3 on a magazine. The preceding page serves if as a cover of this innovative marvel. Y'all magazine was an idea that orginated in August of 1982 while I was sitting in my office wondering where I was going to eat lunch that day, and the next 17 pages have been dedicated to Y'all. The stories inside this magazine are about some things that Y'all talked about or were involved with almost everyday, some of the little idiosyna crasies that made life at ACU different. We didnt leave out the tradition of student life at ACU, though. TF magazine wouldnt be complete if we didn't talk about the GATA Fou' tain or post office boxes, , And of course, every magazine has a letter from the editor - someoi needed to explain this section because it's not every day you get, magazine like this one. 1 want to thank Cindy Stocking for giving me the idea of doing a cor plete cover to set this section off, and Tammy Fielder for popping off oi day and saying "call it Y'all." I'd also like to thank the staff writers 6 persevering when I gave them what seemed to be insane assignments, at the photographers and artists for helping me develop the display conted But mostly, thanks to the students for suggestions and for making con ments about the topics we asked you about. Enjoy it! CP.S. The cutie the picture with me is my niece, Nikkij A box i Table of Contents filled with I A box filled with emptiness . . . . . p. 150 A-1 176: Yours, mine or ours . . . p. 151 Those wash day blues ....,, . . . p 151 Gloom. despair and agony . .. .. .p 152 Bunipity, bump, bump, bang Ringing in your ear ..... Bring your books ......, Suffering the incurable ... Making deals for dollars . Sorting out the future Away from home ..,., A Spectators Sport ..... Yummy for your tummy . . Out on the steps ....... Messages to the Point . . . The eternal waters of prank Whats your deal. Phil' . . ...p,l53 ...p.1H ....p,l5Ps ...pls-1 .,.p.134l ...p.1S5 ...p.ls5 ...p.l56 ...p.lB8 .,.pls8 ...p.158 ...p,159 ...p.lW Into the land of VlDliO ...,, . . . p. 140 Trying to make ends meet . . . . . . p 142 Taking down the tents .... . . . p. 141 Welcome to Willys Place . . . . , . p. 1,12 Study, study - ha, ha' ..... . . . p. 142 Was it worth it! .,...,.,..., . . .p. 1,43 Church-hopping they will go .... .,. p. 113 You know youre at ACL' when ..., . , . p. lflfl They don't get no respect .,..... . . .p. 1,15 Same old Lang Sync .....,,.. , . .p. 1,35 Long may your hanky wave . . . p. 1-16 Nows your chance ,... . . . p. 146 The Staff liditorfGraphic Designer: Charles L. Pulleng Copi writersg Tammy Fielder. Tammy Dahloli. Kris- ty Pendergrass, Dena Edwards. Stott Russell, Phillip Dutton. Kelly Tolson, Rachel O'Rear.jay Friddell, Photographers. Rodney Goodmanjinimy Wren, julie Larson, Artist: Kevin Wishardg Ad- yiserfllmotional Consultant. Cindy Stocking. This magazine is published as a part of the 1988 Prickly Pear, Abilene Christian liniversity, by Taylor Publishing Co., Dallas, Texas, All rights reserved for the student body of ACL, 19?-I2-1983. lCover photo by Charles L. Pullen. Thanks to the students who helped with the Plffllffll iso 1 Y'all After the last amen was heard in Chapel, the exodus to the post office boxes began. This dai- ly event was spurred by the thought of having something important - like a check from dad - stored in that metal box you generally shared with a spider and a boxmate. You probably had a special name for your spider, which was uni- que from all the names other students gave their spiders. He was your friend when nothing else was in your box to greet you. You politely pushed your way through hun- dreds of bodies to get to that little hole in the wall that the outside world considered your home. As you- got closer, you thought you saw an envelope, but that last bump knocked you off line with your box so you couldn't be sure. You made your way around the football player talking to three different girls, but that same couple was standing right in front of your box having their daily argument. As you got closer they moved away and then you saw it, an envelope was inside. You rushed to the box but suddenly that 5'2" blue-eyed wonder whose box was right above yours, stepped in front of you to open her mail box. As she reached up she started talking to a friend and stood there opening her eight letters, even though you loudly cleared your throat twice. Finally she moved and now it was your turn. You gazed through the window for a moment to capture that cherished occasion. The spider didn't know what to think of this gala event, while you pondered, "Should I throw a party, or just have an ice cream to celebrate." You hurried to open the box, dialing th numbers quickly, anxiously, and you got ther wrong the first two times. You stopped, took a breath and then dialer again. This time it worked, and you slowl opened the door with anticipation. You paused for a second wondering what i might be. An invitation to something or a lette from mom or sister or . . . The spider looked or worriedly, hoping it wouldn't be an evictioi notice for him. You took hold of the thick envelope ani slowly pulled it out into the light. You turned i over to see who it was "FOR M5 BOXMATEU' You pushed it back in, slammed the doo and tromped off to class leaving the spide wondering if it was something he said. - Charles L. Pallen A-11-6: Yours, mine or ours When you were assigned your Chapel seat luring fall registration you might have been eminded that Chapel attendance was required. ut you weren't told that four other people ight be assigned to that same seat. You also weren't told that you might already rave been assigned two Chapel seats or that the Chapel seat you were assigned might get erased mr might not be accepted by the computer. Sound confusing? It was! If you were so lucky as to be assigned more han one Chapel seat, you had the option of where you wanted to sit. However, the other :eatfsj you had, that were unoccupied, counted IS absences. So, even though you went every day you still ended up with a Chapel notice. To be assigned the same seat as somebody else proved upsetting for some and a joy for Louis Grlgsby pulls his laundry from dryer. others. A senior was upset to find a freshman football player already in his seat talking to his girlfriend next door. It was a joy for those who thought they had other things to do and wanted to leave well enough alone. Other students who had been assigned only one seat were disappointed to find their seats in the nose-bleed section. Some newly married students reserved a seat for their beloved, but their spouse ended up on the other side of the Coliseum. A very tryin experience indeed. And even if you had only one Chapel seat and even if you went to Chapel every day, got there 10 minutes early and listened attentively, you always got a Chapel notice. What happened? Dean Winnie Gibbs said. that this was the first year for a computer to be used to help assign Chapel seating . . . oh, that explains it. Somehow more than 300 students had numerous seats, no seat or were separated from friends or family. Dean Gibbs explained that the problem arose when students saved seats for friends and then forget to tell the friends. Since each stu- dent could save one seat, different people at dif- ferent times saved a seat for the same person not knowing of the other saved seats. Chapel seating always had been a little con- fusing, but we should have known we would be in trouble when the computer age caught up with the seating process. But then why all the fuss anyway. By mid- semester many students skipped Chapel as often as they went, and by the end of the semester there seemed to be just enough people there to fill a large class room. Such irony - what was it about Chapel seats that made everyone want one bad enough to end up not going anyway. - Kristy Pendergrnrr and Charles L. Pullen Those washda y blues... yellows... reds Laundry. just the mention of the word caused many students to cringe. But, as we all found out, laundry was inevitable. The mound of clothes always seemed to reach the rim on the prettiest day of the week. So then you had to spend the best' part of the day waiting for your IZODS to finish their bub- ble baths. Freshmen soon realized why mom never included laundry on the list of "the joys of being on your own." After doing your laundry a couple of times, you began to wonder why the home economics department never offered Laundry 1101. just trying to figure out which dial did what on the washer took a good deal of experience. Saturday was the day to avoid doing laundry. The laundromat looked more like a national convention of cattle herders than a place to wash clothes. In that unavoidable chaos, you were bound to run into someone you wanted to impress, but it was the wrong place. After waiting forever you finally saw an opening and moved for that one empty washer at the same time that cute girl from English class did. She didn't remember you, but you let her use it anyway. Men on campus who were inexperienced in the art of laundry, carried mom's instruction guide next to their hearts. Some girls were sym- pathetic and helped a bewildered beau. But most girls decided it was everyone for himself, and if some guy didn't know better than to mix blue jeans and whites, then he could wear baby blue shorts for a while. Some students journeyed to the laundromat weekly if they were inclined to keep things neat. Bi-monthly was okay for others. Still others went every third week, but that was stretching it. One student said, "When I get down to a cer- tain pair of underwear I know the time has come for laundry." Despite permanent wrinkles, lost underwear and clothes that shrunk to Rover's size, the laundromat was a place for college memories. Most you may wish you could forget, but you know you never will. - Tammy Dablof Y'allf 131 0. .J U 'ua ve f Mg? 4 rl tixw s at it E . 'sig' W Owe M is gr cr '- wana- " Left: Squigs Shannon Scott and Lori Yearwood listen to other Squigs introducing themselves. Top: Nu-Nu Lori Givens waits for the next Bid Night event. Bottom: Kinsmen member Tim Beckett escorts his bagged sibling to his next destination. Gloom, despair and agony on yor They say the best things in life are worth working for. In many instances this is true. But probably a lot of people on campus would disagree with that. If it were a certain Saturday morning early in the semester, many weary social club pledges might be saying, "No way, club could never be worth what I just went through last night." And of course they're referring to the in- famous Bid Night. just the thought of that night of horrors is enough to send chills down any knowledgeable sophomore's spine. What goes on between club members and unsuspecting pledges during that night is one of the best kept secrets on campus. But rumors on this subject are prevalent, and every sophomore has his own idea of what to expect when he pledges a social club. "I was really scared about Bid Night because everyone talked about how bad it was," said Phyllis Baker, sophomore from Nashville, Tenn. "I was prepared for the worst." Melody Townsel, sophomore from De Soto, who pledged Kojies during the spring semester, shared Phyllis' fears. "You hear so many terrible things, and you just never know whether or not to believe them." Robert Pitman, sophomore from Worth, said that before Bid Night he was "real- ly intimidated because of how the old members built it up. There was such a mystique about it." Sophomore Allen Walker said he felt 132 1 Y'all "a lot of apprehension" before that night. "I guess the unknown frightens everyone." But when the evening got underway, at- titudes changed. Some started to enjoy themselves, while others began to wonder what on earth they were doing in such a predicament. "You went through a lot, and it was pretty embarrassing," said Phyllis. "But it was fun because everyone else was going through the same silly things you were. And you just have to laugh because theres no other time in your life that you can look the way you did and a as stupid as you did and get away with it." What about the next morning? After all thi were these weary pledges willing to contini their torture for the rest of the pledge period? "The next eight weeks looked awfully lor when I came in that morning," said Melody. Still others didnt even think about the cot ing struggles. "My only wish the mornir after," said Allen, "was just to crash for the ne eight weeks." - Elise Smith 08 x.r-me .A I Bumplty - bump Never let it be said that West Texas didnt have mountains. Granted they weren't suitable for snowskiing and elk didn't graze among tall pines, but those mountains had seen many a student come and go and had been carved and etched with time. These great monuments of rock were the speed bumps that periodically spread their heights on Avenue F, the internal road on campus. Many students have passed the Campus Center waving to a friend only to find themselves spread-eagle on their car ceiling from that unmistakable speed-bump jolt. Those bumps have been responsible for numerous automotive casualties. including bent oil pans, crushed tailpipes and the death of countless shock absorbers. Those bumps were the eternal enemies of Corvette owners and others who liked riding low. Despair was written on every driver's face as a quick prayer was said just before hitting the bumps. No doubt the thought of taking a sledge hammer to them had crossed the mind of everyone who had left a part Right: Gilbert Fiamos, junior, looks to see if "I've left something behind." Below: The . height and angle of the bumps brought out the squeaks of the best auto. bump - bang! of his car with the ACT' campus. Since the bumps were here to stay. maybe a list of speeds and their consequences should have been posted: MPH 1-10, sur- vival, 11-15, pray before proceeding, 16-20, prepare for takeoff, 21-25 bye-bye oil pang 25 and up, get ready to meet the Maker. Maybe the sledge hammer idea should be given more consideration . . . - Charlet I.. Pullen sts is? r 1 Bkkikikhagg Faulkner does some munching at Papa Bear. Ringing in your ear Rebellious or fashionable? The question of whether men on campus should be able to wear earrings became an issue during the fall semester. The controversy started when some students objected to men on campus who were wearing earrings. A practice that had labeled men as ab- normal was becoming a part of fashion. Complaints about the earrings made it to the administration, which asked the men not to wear earrings. The administrative decision focused on maintaining ACU's "standard of dress and personal grooming, which would or- dinarily be maintained by those in other serious pursuits." "I don't know that there's anything sinful about it, it just seems to be a rebellion against the norm," explained sophomore Dean Boyd. Freshman Sutan Ballard said, "If a guy wants to wear earrings, it is his choice and we should not make it for him." The issue finally died out of the public view, and nobody worried too much about who was wearing earrings. But if trends continue maybe the question of rebellion or fashion never will be answered. - Dena Edwardt Bring your books, grab a booth When ACU students talked about greasy burgers, scowling waitresses and all-night study sessions with an old jukebox full of tear-your- heart-out country music, they were talking about the truck stop Papa Bear. It usually took about one semester for the new ACU student to discover Papa Bear, but then it was hard to keep him away. It was a rare night when at least a few students didn't stay till dawn studying at a booth or table in Papa Bear. Nothing tasted better than an omelette or a famous Papa Bear burger combined with some "axle-grease coffee" - especially when the long hours were stretching into an all-nighter. Papa Bear was a place where, in one night, a student might meet several oil-rig workers, a few truck drivers and a couple traveling to California, and still learn enough to pass an 8 a.m. English exam. Many students came to view Papa Bear as a home-away-from-home, In fact, several of the waitresses and cashiers became a mother-awayu from-mother: filling the coffee cup when it was empty, telling the boys how to handle their girl problems, telling the girls how to handle their boy problems. and offering encouragement to a weary student during finals week. Papa Bear was not a unique institution. It was like just about any other Z4-hour truck stop- restaurant in the South. But for the Yankee, a meal at Papa Bear could have been a first-time event. If you missed Papa Bear this year, donit despair, because three things are certain at ACU: Lectureship, Sing Song and at least one all-nighter at Papa Bear. -jay Friddell van f iss major from Pasadena and a Get-a-job-fluenza sufferer. Suiiiieatrincsj the inotutraioita A strange disease that doctors cannot cure hit the ACII campus in the fall. as it has done in years past. It crippled many students with gradually worsening effects that reached their climax at the end of the One symptom of Get-a-job-fluenza was an intense desire "to apply what you've learned," said jim McGathy, business-computer science spring semester. This dreaded disease had many faces and many names, but it most commonly was referred to as Senior-itis. science major from Lakewood, Kirk Boone, business-cornputer Colo., and another "fluenza" victim, said sufferers appeared as "nice- dressed individuals wearing signs saying, 'Yes, I will work for Certificates of deposit, money markets, high One form of the malady, Social Senior- minimum wage, and even that's itis, was characterized by an inability to con- Bill-mi Q:hl-istiim Damn, - negotiable' " centrate on books and a tendency to spend 3 4, MQW, 934, MM W 37, . l Victims also clustered to compare letters more time on social life. Observation had dmj9fj'Miu ylpyung 'Q of reply from potential employers, said Curt revealed that this type of Senior-iris usually 1-J .au-. -Mawaaaaa. ang, Watson, senior accounting major from Harl- hit single seniors who had no prospects for df WPI ' ingen. The victims had been known to trade engagement. One victim said the disease was iiirlgrlrir , ,,,., it.. 1, ..t, those lettets lllte baseball Cattls- brought on by the "ultimate realization that Q , A The ultimate cure for Senior-itis graduation is near." if , X :mkmq Economicos was, victims agreed, applying Senior-itis Maximum, the purest form of .yuan . I W Wmjvmg I yu my shoe leather to pavement in certain cities and j Social Senior-itis, had been found only in Bi- I f , MM jygy "W" towns. The cure for Social Senior-itis, which ble majors, who thought they were required I gi was more difficult to obtain, was marriage. to have a wife to graduate. A symptom of QP-?35i5f'a-joe' fgggi-dr, C3 To obtain the latter cure, Dr. Ed this subtype of the disease was the compul- at - 1 - o Headrick, chairman of the psychology sion to preach lessons on love in Chapel and at local congregations that had high concentrations of ACL' women. Another form ofthe disease is Senior-itis Iiconomicos, or Get-a- job-lluenya. Business majors. who had the most on-campus oppor- tunities for job interviewing, seemed most susceptible to this type. department, jokingly suggested that seniors should have lowered their expectations for a potential mate. "Any old clod will do," he said. If the victim could not obtain these cures, he might have tried McGathy's remedy: "Take lots of cold showers." - Rachel O'Rear Making deals for dollars Glenn Addison, SA treasurer, was the mov- interest accounts, IRAs, Treasury bills -- all became key words during 1982-83 as people sought to make the most from whatever funds they had through investments. The Students' Association was no exception as it negotiated with the administration for the option of investing the large amounts of money in its treasury. In the end, the SA was granted its proposal and invested several thousand dollars that earned even more money. 134 f Yau ing force behind the SA's proposal that the SA and other campus organizations be allowed to invest funds in accounts off campus. Under the system that had been used the organizations were required to deposit their money through the ACU business office. The organizations did not earn interest on the accounts, but the organizations were not chraged for check- writing and record-keeping services. Addison said he suggested the proposal because he believed the students, not the university, should be receiving the interest from the money in its treasury. "Since enrollment has off," Addison said, "our revenues have off, but the costs have kept rising." began after the SA passed a to allow organizational invested. Addison met with several including President William j. President for Finance Bill Hilton Garvin said he to in- VIEW off university to lose tuition increase might the rr way to recover the funds. Addison, however, said that according to figures he had compiled, the university wou lose only about 32,500 if it allowed the SA to i vest off campus. In order to recover that lo for the university, tuition would have to be i creased about 2 cents an hour, he said. After several meetings between Addison at the administrators an agreement was reached mid-September that allowed organizations wi accounts of at least 35,000 to invest the fum off campus. The organizations were required ' invest the money through Tim Yarbtoug ACU's investments analyst. Organizations with accounts of less th' 55,000 were to be handled as they had in tl past through the campus business office. - Kellfy Tobi- 'arau6'aG -'ID UMW , . l rl """x I 'g -val" lf lv f f Away from home After the car was unpacked and the family rad long since departed, students, both old and iew, realized they were on their own to face the 'real world." "I knew it was impossible to go home," said Belinda D'Costa, sophomore from England, "so I accepted it. Your friends become your family. My friends pulled me through." Beverly Kasten, senior from Mosinee, Wis., :ransferred to ACU her junior year. "lt's harder :o make friends because by the time you're a junior, you have made most of your friends. You have to put out more effort to meet people." Returning home for the first time called for adjustments. "It seems like you're a visitor in the house you grew up in," said Lance Friis, junior from Concord, Calif. Friendships also changed. Kasten said, "I had some trouble relating to some of my friends back home. Either they hadn't gone to college or they were attending a state university while I was attending a Christian school." For many students those first experiences were humorous. They discovered freedom wasn't all it was cracked up to be. But most sur- vived and moved into the "real world" with ease. "Youth is the time to look for opportunity," said Mark Rokey, senior from Sabeth, Kan. And most ACU students did just that. -- Tammy Dahlof ,. . .. R. Goodman Sorting out the future The first peek at that 8-by-10 sheet known as a degree plan and filled with numbers, abbrevia- tions and the huge list of courses "To Do" can send an inexperienced student rushing to the vending machine for some chocolate to steady his nerves. A closer examination can result in severe feelings of inadequacy. Degree plans are designed to help a student plan his schedule for four years by listing re- quirements for his major plus necessary general education courses. Ken Rasco, registrar, sends an updated degree plan to all students who have a major and have at least sophomore classifica- tion. The plan lists which courses have been completed, which ones still need to be taken and - for the lucky student - how many hours of electives remain. A student can learn much from his degree plan - if he can read it. However, only a phar- macist or someone with a hieroglyphics degree could decipher most degree plans. One woman received a degree plan instruc- ting her to take English 1350 Ph. Lit. After a frantic search in the catalog for this non- existent class and much speculation about what the "Ph. Lit." might stand for, she called the registrar's office to see what the cryptic message meant. After some investigation, Rasco told her that the requirement was a misunderstanding. He had written +3 Soph. Lit. on her plan to show she needed to take three more hours of sophomore literature. But the typist translated Rasco's message as 1350 Ph. Lit. This problem is understandable when one considers the amount of numbers on the average degree plan: several hundred classes are listed, each identified by four numbers. And all the important information is written in numbers - the number of completed elementary hours, the number of completed advanced hours, the number of elementary hours to do, the number of advanced hours to do - even the date is given numerically. Besides those numbers, Rasco always adds a note at the bottom of the sheet which reads something like, "Hours Yet to Do: 128-104 equals 24 fof which, fbutj 11 are required Q3 elem., 8 adv.l, + 13 electives." Then the next line continues, "24-12 in fall equals 12 to do in spring. Comm. 3350 + Z hrs. adv. elect. + 7 hrs. other elect." Students need a degree in math just to get a degree. But the handwritten degree plan is a vanishing breed. Already Rasco is typing many of them, and he said that soon the on-line com- puters should give advisers from each depart- ment access to a students file. Thus the adviser will be able to tell the student what he needs to take without written degree plans. What a reliefl Everybody knows how much simpler processes become on a computerized system. -- Tammy Fielder Yau 1 iss - N , . ' Don Clary tries to get students to sign up for a dating service the computer club sponsored during Sadie Hawkins week. A SPCCIZIIOI' S SPOITI. The subject of dating was probably more talked about at colleges and universities around the country than English, history or geophysics. At ACU the discussions about dating seemed most often to center on the lack of it. In fact, some even labeled dating as a spectator's sport. A lot of people didn't date very often, and others went out many nights every week. Still others dated but complained about not dating enough. The ideas on dating ranged from the thought that people only dated to get married to the idea that dating was just something to do to break the monotony of studying. The belief that there wasn't enough dating at ACU was nothing new to the student body. Not dating had been a problem for years. How many students remember someone announcing in Chapel, "Okay guys, you're going a great job of asking these girls out. Keep it up.' Instead of congratulations, students heard 136 1 Y'all P.E. instructor Liz Campbell get up once a semester and try to strum up some excitement for the girls to ask out the guys during Sadie Hawkins week. Hearing her talk about all the great things to do with the guys during the week made some girls wan! to do the asking. Meanwhile, the men were back at their dorm rooms with a Prickb Pear in hand in case they needed to look up a girl's picture to see if they wanted to go out with her. With the special hay ride and banana split dates during Sadie Hawkins, this was probably the most popular week of school. Some people even believed that more dates occured during Sadie week than any other week during the year. Without special events many found that nightlife in Abilene was not the most exciting thing around. But for those who dared to weather the monotony, creativity became the key. Creativity ranged from having a luau on an apartment balcony Ccomplete with sandj to go- ing shopping at Super Duper before you went home and cooked hot dogs for twc The mental psyche about dating was another reason many students only observed the dating process. Many girls would have been happy with just a Coke date or with watching TV and making popcorn. But some men thought they needed to go out for dinner and then to a movie for it to be a real date. And if they didn't, they may have felt a little guilty. Also, some girls didn't seem to understand that many guys could seldom afford the dinner and movie date. For many students the problem of not dating was severe. So severe that one girl who was ask- ed to commment on dating simply said, "I don't know about dating life." When students finally did get a date with someone they might be interested in, the ques- tions from friends never stopped. "What was he like? Do you think she likes you? What's your R. Goodman mm' .1-or is . K if ' nr, K iv lbs-.af f op left: A Sadie Iuau for Kendra Gilbert, Brent Davis, Jay Hamm and Darla Stocking. Top right: Jeff Boyd and his friend snowball dating. Bottom left: reshmen tangle toothpicks at the Valentine Social. Bottom right: Going out with the girls could've been as much or more fun than a date. ext move gonna be? Are you going to try to eep dating her?" And on and on that went. Maybe that was the problem. No one wanted J be labeled as being an extension of someone lse's hand. Many guys thought that a lot of irls were only on the Hill to find a husband: 'hat attitude caused many guys to not date. irue, some girls were simply looking for a hus- land - nothing wrong with that. But just as iany guys at ACU were looking for a hand to ut that diamond on and wouldn't admit it. The male ego simply wouldn't allow that. Does all this sound like dating was bad at .CU? Actually, complicated was a better escrip-tion. Some students found their way trough the mazes of dating and had a great me. They made some new friends and learned lot about others' perspectives and their own. lthers never got into the game of dating.The utlook was different for everybody, and dating robably wasn't as much d spectators sport as some students made it sound. But whatever the perspective, the word dating caused almost everyone to join into the discussion with an opi- nion. - Clmrler L. Pullen The Dating Dictionary Dating was a way to meet new people and have fun, and it eventually got some students married. It was complicated at times to tell where you were in the dating cycle, so below is a list of the different stages you may have gone through while dating. Playing the field: First you looked at all the choices available, but didn't stand still long enough to get caught by one of the choices. Interested: Now you began to focus on one or more choices and made a point to be recognized by them. But, being interested did not mean it was a twoaway street. Going out: This was the time when you were on a friendlier level with a person, and that person was higher on your list of possibilities. Seeing: You'd had at least four dates with one person, but by no means were you only going out with that one. Liking: At a point when you considered dating one per- son, but were not willing to give up your freedom yet. Daring: Used to show more possession. You'd given up some freedom by not accepting a date from any other people. Infatuated: Many relationships were ended here because one person was more serious than the other and it was often mistaken for love. Serious: Also called thick or heavy, Discussions became much deeper because you began to consider making perma- nent plans. You should've thought hard, because your heart was a tender thing to let someone step on. Promised: Engaged to be engaged sounded more col- legiate. Many of you didn't know this stage occurred. Usually it was in the back of your mind - few people in college wear promise rings. Engaging in engagement: You knew the question was coming, but you didn't know when, especially if you weren't asking. Love: The moment it hit you was hard to pinpoint. When it did come the world became a field of roses. Engaged: The question came floating out as if on the tongues of angels. Marriage: You did it! The moment that you'd hoped for was history. Suddenly, all the above seemed to be little more than a candy store. - Cbarlei L. Pullen Y'all f 137 Yummy for your tummy Where was "the place" to go after football games or for a study break? During this school year Too Good To Be Yogurt was an obvious first choice. The most common reason was that frozen yogurt "is less fattening than ice cream." That rule only held true as long as you didnt inhale a gallon a week of the delectable dessert or didn't add M8cM's or cookie crunchies to a chocolate and vanilla swirl. The location of Too Good To Be Yogurt on judge Ely Boulevard, only a few blocks from campus, added to the convenience of "just dropping in" for some of your favorite flavor. Senior Kim Gregory, an employee of the yogurt shop, said the busiest times were Wednesday night after church and the weekends. Nothing better to top off that weekend jog than with a large, cold banana and chocolate swirl. - Kristy Pendergmrr M8tM's on banana, yum-yum! , ,s Qa, i ciics r if ll " 0 . 4 ' T '.. g fm .i'.a..r Q. 1. S. Fl. Goodman MW' 5. Singing praises to warm their nearts. Out on the steps A favorite story among professors was of first dates on the Administration Building steps for a Tuesday night devotional, Although having a date to the Ad Building steps was nice, it certainly was not mandatory. Fellowship and spiritual growth were the initial ingredients that made Tues- day night devotionals a special time for many students. About 9:20 p.m., students appeared from all directions, breaking from studies, in- tramural sports, or a television program to fellowship with friends and worship God. joseph Dennis, a junior from Odessa, said he attended because "it's the best way to take time out and relax from the every- day routine. I've met the nearest people there." Sophomore jobie Cabbel from Los Alamos, N.M., commented that "it remind- ed me of Bible times, like being in the midst of Paul and the disciples. I also loved the music because it was so uplifting." "The beauty of Tuesday ngiht devotionals was its spontaneity that made it fresh," said Larry Nelson, senior from South Daytona Beach, Fla., and director of the Spiritual Life Committee. Although the devotional officially ended after "The Lord Bless You and Keep You" had been sung and the last prayer had been said, students stayed a long while to mingle and fellowship with friends. - Tammy Dabfof MGSSHQGS to U16 POlDlI Sing Song participants voted to spend 51,500 on a television monitor that displays announcements about upcoming campus events. But the monitor could never replace the most familiar campus billboard: the Omega Point. This 3,000-pound monument received almost campus prankster and vandals as did the GATA Fountain. Since the day the sculpture was erected in 1970, people speculated about what it was, what it meant and why it was planted in the middle of campus. A few years answer these questions sides, "To the Unknown Others found place to leave broad sides of the sculpture to boast favorite women, while others used the issue a challenge to a women's dorm, The Omega Point was not reserved strictly for glib messagesg serious protests have been presented there also. D me unhappy diners made publlri opinion forum aouut r' tried to on both the fall se ster iss 1 Y'all much attention from the eheve Management by scrawling, "Bring Back the Bean." If an award were given for the most original use of the "billboard," would have to go to the unknown artists who decorated the sculptu before the year's big football game with Texas A811 University. Evidentl b . d . . the 4: 3 : D. .i O occasion called for more than a simple sho polished message. They covered both sides wil white paint and then lettered in bright blt paint, "Hammer the javsf' But the Omega Point -might not bear mar more messages such as that one because t metal was wearing thin. All artwork must removed from the sculpture by sandblaste and an ACU maintenance employee said aft "Hammer the javs" was removed from tl! monument that the metal might not stand upr another sand blasting session. What will ACU students do without tif trusty, rusty doodling pad? They probably w be forced to find another suitable place to scri ble graffiti. A simple TV monitor in the Car pus Center could never compare to a nine-fo outdoor billboard. - Tammy Fielder The eternal waters of prank The GATA Fountain has always been an ob- :ct of humility. Pranksters have found it to be ie most decorative hang nail on campus and mis year brought some knew ideas to fountain ecorating. To start things off right the maintenance epartment painted the inside of the fountain Q Q .. ..,,, . izgp. i . . ki A ..t. W . K , K . . .. ---- ..... i X r . tttt ' x we-. ' 5-1' . 5 f L . .... : .E .... ' r - -. . .Z ..,. I . K I K C , I I . M e iv gr- . - rg ...... . 5 " ' if .- .a...m....,...ta ei ,,,. . , ttt. sr, , au. ,,,. fi 0 rotected by "law." Wllal One of the biggest attractions on the in- 'amural basketball court couldn't make a 360- .am dunk or a 20-foot sky hook. But he could all a foul louder than any other referee in rhool, and his exaggerated signals would have iade a mime jealous. Phillip Dutton attracted attention when he :fereed a basketball game because he threw all f his boundless energy into the task. The pressures of making split-second deci- ons and hearing hisses from fans were not new ar Phillip. 'Tm flamboyant. I do it with style," e said. "The worst thing you can do is make a rishy-washy call. The second worst thing you an do is not make it automatically." Phillip applied that same philosophy to every spect of his life - from waiting tables at Steak nd Ale to writing Optimist stories to being a usband. He returned to ACU last year after tree years away and quickly became a well- nown campus figure. He started writing Optimirt sports stories in ie fall as part of a class, but he was so en- iusiastic about assignments that the sports :litor began giving him more work. By the end f the spring semester, Phillip wrote several :ories per issue and knew practically everybody ven remotely concerned with ACU sports. "l've always loved sports. If they gave egrees in sports, I'd be a Ph.D," Phillip said. But it takes more than a love for sports to lay them, and Phillip's 5-foot-6-inches limited is athletic aspirations. Still, he wanted to be in- olved in sports, and refereeing and reporting 'ere two ways he chose to do that. Phillip said e chose sports journalism so he could bring ie excitement of a sporting event to others the brightest, chalky blue they could find. The color of blue wasrft that badg you pro- bably became accustomed to it. What was bothersome was when it stopped looking blue and started turning brown. Putting live fish in the ol' water hole was cer- tainly better than dead ones, and it was original. But no one took the fish out until they had finally died and bloated. Eventually someone decided to change the color of the water to red, then green, then rust. When a big event was coming up like Sing Song, the ptanksters got real creative and soaped the fountain. CBe serious, that trick should be listed in the handbook as a weekly eventj Two students found out the rim of the foun- tain made a good track on which to ride their unicycles. Now that's inventive! Our token oasis had suffered through toilet seats, Fort Phantom Lake signs, a dead cow, turtles the size of a small Doberman, enough soap to wash every student's clothes for a month, endless 's your deal. who werent there. Phillip admitted that he had not channelled his energy wisely when he was a student here from 1975-78. "I wanted to get an education, but I wanted to have fun more than I wanted to get an education." Thus he became known for his crazy antics. One day Phillip and some friends began talking about shaving their heads. Phillip said he would shave his head for 5100, and the guys quickly collected the money. The next day Phillip came to school with a smooth scalp and a new pair of boots. But he regrets that action. "I really wish I'd never done it because of the stupidity of it all. I realize that the reason I did it was because I wanted to be popular, and what I became was infamous. I clon't want to be remembered for that. I want to be remembered for something that was productive for the school." Phillip was placed on academic suspension at the end of the fall semester of his senior year and he returned home to Hurst, where he met his wife, Stephanie. He worked for a steel con- struction company for three years, and while taking classes at Tarrant County junior College decided to return to ACU. The couple agreed that returning to Abilene was one of the best moves they could have made. But Phillip still was concerned about what others thought of him, saying he was afraid people saw him only as a flamboyant character on the field or court and that made them shy away from getting to know him on a deeper level. "I think I have some worthwhile qualities that many people don't see," he said. ...nfs I Scott Mallory and Alan Rlch pioneered a new fountaln sport. numbers of bodies sailing into it, live fish, dead fish, shoe polishings and once even an attempt to jump it on a bicycle. But the most refreshing, creative and harmless gag to date occurred at graduation this year. Someone placed three inflatable ducks in the fountain and put up a warning, "Posted -- No Hunting." Thank you, kind joker, for saving us from the fountain gag blues. - Charles L. Pullen Phil? Even if nobody else saw that worth, Stephanie was a true fan. "He's everything any girl would ever want. He makes you happy." Kevin Wishard, an Optimirt sports staffer, probably came closest to capturing the true spirit of Phillip: "You can say what you want to about him, but if I had to swim the ocean, I'd want to do it with Phillip." - Tammy Fielder f' K. 1 It :-:a 1 ft i r i Into the land of Greg Wharton maneuvers his flying ostrich over a buzzard. He could hear those machines calling to him as he sat through the last 15 minutes of his class. The only thing he could concentrate on were ghosts, robots, spaceships and Kongjr. He could see them coming from all sides, but this time he thought he had figured it out. Class ended, and he dashed to his favorite game with quarter in hand. His anxiety rose as he opened the door only to find somebody already playing his game. So he waited and planned. The first guy choked on level 4. Our friend stepped up to take his best shot. He concen- trated for a moment, then slid his quarter in - "gulp" - and his video adversary came to life, taking him on a trip through video land. Steve Cummings concentrates on getting "Donkey Kong Jr." to save Donkey's Father. 140 1 van In the land of video, two types of gamesters existed: the perpetual loser and the addict. The perpetual loser was the person who con. sistently never made it past the second wave of any video game. He never tried to master a game, but his running total of Pac-Man at- tempts equaled Babe Ruth's homerun total. What force drove the perpetual loser to insert another quarter, numb more fingers, and lose the game e- again? Perhaps he enjoyed the thrill of defeat, or maybe he loved to be frustrated! Someone should have talked this person into being a full-time video cheerleader. The other type of gamester, the addict, was usually a one-game fan. He racked up enough free games on one machine to fill an empty afternoon. And after every class he was seen scurrying to the nearest piece of electronic equipment to receive his "fix." One wonders if video should have been declared a major. lt would have solved the pro- blem of deciding a major for many sophomores - and even seniors - who just couldnt seem to find their niche. Think of it, a space-video major with an animated-video minor. Video was a booming business on the Hill with so many avid fans always trying to better their scores. Many students used the games as an outlet to break away from studying, or for something to do on a date. Odds are Ms. Pac Man had more dates any night of the week than any ACU woman. Our friend who was playing the game at the beginning of this story is still playing .. . and probably will still be playing -- and losing -- by the time the next yearbook comes out. - Dena Edward: and Charles L. Pullen "Dig Dug," alias Kenny Buchanan, prepares for underground dragons. "Tron" tries to move through the MCP cone before going back to class. Taking do wn the It was like watching a friend move away forever. We watched in tears as each of our M"'A"'S"'H friends said goodbye to one another - and to us. They made us laugh, cry and think seriously about the world around us for 11 years. aughter was their medicine for the war that ad thrown them together, but peace could be :he only cure. The people of the 4077th M'A'S"H unit were watched and admired by millions of loyal Followers around the country. When the actors voted to end the series, everyone began to ' onder what life would be like without illi"A"S"'I-I. But a war can't last forever, even on zelevision. Feb. 28 was the date of the last episode of M"'A"'S"'H, which had become the most suc- essful TV series every. While millions nation- ide watched those final two and one-half iours, about 120 ACU students gathered for :heir own M'A"'S"H bash Complete with a Klinger look-alike contest. It was a common occurrence to hear some- Jne say, "I have to get home, M"'A"'S"'H is oming on." The party's over, but the loyalty to 'A"S"H will live for years to come. We'll miss Margarefs tough, gentle spiritg Charles' pompous, witty attirudeg Klingers ressesg Father Mulcahy's caring smile and Col- nel Potters gentleness. We'll miss Bjfs wit nd understanding, and Hawkeyes never- Ending love for life. M'A"'S'H, we're sad to see you go. - Charley L. Pullen Sv ii we James Grana wins the Klinger look-alike conte on - ' ' ' ' ,ff f6l'IfS I ff? 1-:Je Thomas Spell gives out the award for the Klinger contest. H. GOOGYUZH S e 'D 8 to ni si. Middle top: Ginger Barnett was one of many with tears in her eyes while watching the show. Middle om. Lisa Burnett applauds for the party s activities. Right: Matt Byers and Greg Foster look like two old M'A'S'H hands. Y'all 1 141 l 1 agp Brian Sandlne serves up ariHiGT6r Palgeil-'fuckabee Jackson. Welcome to Willy's Place Once upon a time students could go to the bottom of the Campus Center and make a feast out of vending machine goodies. Everything from yogurt to soggy hamburgers could be pur- chased through those metal food storage cases. But PPM food service, which took over Carter Cafeteria, saw the need for a snack bar to give students more freedom. The idea of a snack bar was not new, but the school never found the funding for the bar. PPM decided to build the snack bar and provided the necessary funding. Aug. 28, 1982, was the opening of ACU's snack bar with its decor of little Italy, 'Texas country, Mexico and a '20s ice cream parlor. "Willys Place," was the name given to the snack bar in honor of mascot Willy Wildcat. The snack bar provided an alternative to Bean food. and meal cards or money could be used to purchase such foods as burritos, nachos, bak- ed potatoes or banana splits. Mark Clark, assistant manager of Willys Place, said that business began slowly but picked up as the year went by. Advantages of the snack bar were its convenience and variety. However, students with meal cards for the Bean were allowed only 32.15 at Willys Place when a meal at the Bean was all you could eat for 33.15. The snack bar closed 10 minutes before Chapel leaving many starved students hungry for a mid-morning doughnut. Even though the service was sometimes slow, Willys Place gave a better choice of food than those quarter- eating vending machines, -W Kristy Pendergmxi. lPensh Study: ine inougmi Dates, pledging, Sing Song, basketball games, exercising, friends, football games, TV, hobbies, letters - they all kept you from study- ing. So, you brought out the midnight oil. No, on second thought, you just brewed lots of cof- fee and brought out the No-Doze. You started out with so much time to spare where did it go? "I watched M"'A"'S"'H,l' said sophomore joanie Samson. Even though you tried to avoid the books, research papers, homework and tests never went away. One great escape idea was to go to the park, catch some rays and study for a while. When you woke up two hours later, however, you were burned to a crisp and had accomplished nothing. Then you faced the dwindling GPA, but not even that could motivate you to really dig into 142 f van those books. So, off to the library you went, and while you were there did you notice the people who always looked to see if anyone was watching them study! What about the freshman women who pretended to be absorbed in the Abilene Reporter-News but were secretly scoping out all the males entering and departing the library? That was studying, too. Then, of course, you knew the student who appeared to be studying but really worked crosswords puzzles in the corner of the ground floor till closing time. For the procrastinators everywhere, cold showers, loud music and strong caffeine could not get the job done. Ann Howard, sophomore from Fort Worth, said, "I just don't sleep." Theres an alternative. -Q K riszy Pemlergmfr 4 4 l 4 l l i Trying to "It's Sunday nightg the Bean is closed. M roommate hasn't returned from his trip t, Dallas yet, and after six grueling hours of supi' slam basketball fwith a break for church, t coursel, I am starving. "What am I gonna do? I'll search throug every copy of the Optimist and look for coupon to somewhere that will give me twt for-one for a pint of blood . . . well, maybe not 'lBut wait, another idea has popped into m collegiate head. I'll take my 51.47 and go mei that guy from Highland Park down the hal Larry's Better Burger will give us six, yes I sai six, burgers for 34.95. This could be a profitabl friendship." Making ends meet when y0u're a studer probably wasn't always that bad, but sometime you had to tighten your belt more than if yo were trying to squeeze into a pair of pants tw sizes too small. A ItIere's a rundown of several ideas for stre' ching the budget that you might have overlool ed last year. For starters you needed to sit back an realize the best dates weren't free, but free datel could be very fun. You could have gone t Willhair Park and watched the squirrels watc you, or taken your sweetheart on a sightseein tour of wooded Abilene. CWhich would li limited to a drive down Sayles Boulevardj Bei ter yet you could have gone to her dorm an watched "Hart to Hart" with all the other guy who wanted a date and didn't have any mula. Now a wide variety of projects that the ir dustrious money mogul could undertake whil in school did exist. You could have collected aluminum can: but you had to try to beat the dipsy dumpst man to the school's cans and get all those fd lllluquu in , M P an A , . iii . if if 1- ,f,fi . . Everyone had his or her own study style. make ends meet he big profits. You could have lived at Latry's or what you could collect in Sugar-Free Dr 'iepper aluminum. This only happened once a semester, but you :ould have made enough at the book buy-back ith your used texts to feed you for one meal. lznother good way to ensure a tasty Sunday right meal was to keep in touch with every :hurch bulletin from Hawley to San Angelo. Some kind of student-appreciation dinner was .lways going on somewhere. Group projects were a blast. Do you know Sometimes you had how much pizza .82 a person could buy with 20 people? 0r you could have given the girl at Burger King a fit when she saw all of you walk in at 10:30 with buy-one-get-one-free Whopper coupons. Of course, Campbells Chicken Noo- dle also was a cheap meal, All these tips were just in case money in dacldyis letters seemed too far apart. But if worse came to worse, you had one unflattering alternative to make ends meet - get a real job! -- Phillip Dutton JD Chu all-hopping they will ga Although Webster may not have been able o define "church-hopping," many ACU tudents probably could: Attending a different tongregation every time the church bells rang. Glynda Hawley, senior from Milwaukee, Xlis., said some students wanted to "rake ad- vantage of all the speakers in town. Many come rom small places where they don't have oppor- unities to experience such variety." Rick Atchley, preacher at Southern Hills Church of Christ, said church-hopping eliminates involvement in the Body which is unhealthy." lt may cause "Spiritual malnourish- ment" because students do not receive the full benefits of Christianity available to them, he said. One of the major problems was that those who did hop didn't get involved as easily. "They feel no loyalty to one congregation," said Winnie Gibbs, associate dean of students. Larry Nelson, senior from South Daytona Beach, Fla., encouraged students to involve themselves in one congregation. Students needed to decide individually what their answers to this question would be. -- Tammy Dablof H. Goodman If those feet only had a choice Was It worth lt' What personal grudges did joggers have against their own bodies that they felt a need to impose self inflicted pain? Their poor feet got battered just so peo ple could see how tiny they could get their bodies Many joggers pointed to a picture of Victoria Principal or Tom Selleck and said someday they would look like that Dreaming was also a habit of many 1 Sgefs To watch some people jog was ab solutely demoralrzmg Some girls would jog and their hair still looked the same when they finished as when they started No sweat, literally, and they would still lose weight Then other joggers ran 12 or more miles a day They were so thin that to stay in Abilene on windy days they wore leg weights Losing weight was the stimulus for some to jog, but jogging was still not the quickest way to lose pounds even if it was the more consistent way With all those people jogging, you would think that they enjoyed it But when many joggers told you they were going to jog, it was always, "I have to go jogging now' They made xt sound like they were being graded for it But some joggers genuinely enjoyed running up and down the streets on the Hill One jogger said, jogging helps control my frustration It gives me a natural high With all the jogging going on, nobody stopped running long enough to organize the joggers into a club It would have been great to have club meetings running down judge Ely Boulevard at 5 in the afternoon K fury Pendergrarr j ,... 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' JQN ' ' 6, Svcs W Q X W www gf w fp 'we W' 1 sz 0760 fag W 13351 wig by 625 'QQ UQ MATQ On 15 4-89 N119 avfmx, Q9 .r W Qwygffw Mbwvpowfi fwwivbw www 'r in 2 Q s g j r ' ,.,.--e-"""M ,,...aunl"" N-4... - 'W .A Mui" , ,J J, ...inf W ef 'W as if es. 5 6 , .fl ia MH' 74 Lf in 'umpire makes his call, but was anybody listening? bis poem was written f1yjej7Lel1ing for the Op- st late in the fall semwter, and we :bought it was appropriate summation of Zrfr at ina! examr time 'e Christmas. the week before finals, when all through the orms, text books are opened and scholars are om. laundry lies heaped on the floor in the corner, .nd makes a few field mice a tad bit warmer. students are cramming, eyes blearied and red, Vhile visions of Christmas break dance in their eads. 1 Bubba with Shakespeare, and Chuck with his sych. decide that exams are not something they ke. mped with requests to cancel exams, the resident, wary, says to his secretary, "Hold all ails untiljanuaryf' They don't get no respect No matter what they did it was wrong. They got called more names than a pope has, and they could and many times did make themselves the center of attention. But no mat- ter what happened in the games, the intramural referees got no respect. The biggest complaints that intramural par- ticipants had were with the people hired to keep the games under control. But those same peo- ple who were hired to officiate the games also were intramural participants as each intramural team was required to furnish one referee. The job was not one that many of the players on the team wanted to have. Who in his right mind would want to have a 250-pound football player following him around palming a basket- ball like it was a grapefruit after you had called him for traveling? Many things wandered through the officials mind while the game was going on: "I sure wish they hadn't brought their whole club to the game, I might not make it home alive ifl have to make a call they don't like." "I cant wait till that guy yelling at me comes up to bat." "If he tells me my mother chases troop ships one more time . . The refs tried to be impartial, but when one team continually yelled at him objectivity went out the window. The refs did a good job for the most part, but some people complained that the games werent called close enough. Of course if the games were called close, many teams would have had most of its players sitting on the bench with five fouls before the game was over. With pay for a game at minimum wage the participants shouldn't have expected a profes- sional job of refereeing, especially when the play was far from professional standards. So the referees got less respect than Rodney Dangerfield, but you shouldn't worry about them too much. As long as they had the yellow flag in football, the technical foul in basketball and the power to kick players out of the game in softball, they would be okay. - j, Scot: Russell Same auld lang syne Away to the library the students all shuffled, in thrice worn shirts and jeans a bit ruffled. Attendance at Chapel, though still mandatory, is now so sparse ir's not worth inventory. Leftovers at the Bean seem more abundantg mainly because ofa menu redundant. Even the landscape is silent and rueful, Knowing that winters chill will be woeful. The gound 'neath pecan trees is bespeckled with nuts, and the dried summer grass has received its last cut. The campus is ready for the end of '82. And, by the look on their faces, the students are, too, The days creep by slowly as finals draw nearer, And many search in vain for a reson to persevere. When suddenly, horrorsl. almost without warning. The first day ofthe finals has come a-dawning. "Grab pencil and blue book and reference and paper, And caffeine and Visine, but leave the newspaper," To the third floor of Walling or the bottom of Morris It is really D-Day Cand I don't mean Dorisl. Only time and report cards will determine the worth Of the hours of cramming, the forfeit of mirth. Each exam passes, becoming almost routine, Especially after number thirteen. And just when it seems that the week's without end, The last test will come, on this you may dependg Then its pack up the suitcase, stuff the car trunk, Fill up the gas tank and pray you didnt flunk. There are sighs of relief as Abilenes left behind Until it's recalled, "Next term? Same auld lang sync!" Yau f its Lon ma ourhanky wa e Beulah Cain Arvin, ACUS oldest living alum- na, blew out her 102 birthday candles during Chapel Nov. 22. The continuing tradition of celebrating Beulahs birthday inspired the facul- ty and students. With her handerkerchief wav- ing. Beulah was entertained with a special poem. and "March Grandioson was played by the Big Purple. A singing group directed by Daniel Harrell from Odessa belted out a song about wishing to find a girl like Grandma. With a whispery "thank you" and a face expressing appreciation, laughter and excitement. Beulah was whisked off in a golf cart driven by Brad Small, junior from Big Springs, to a reception given in her honor, - Kriilvy Perztlergnzii' Now's falls chance -- For those of yall who have a story that we didn't cover, be it ltickers or stray dogs, this space is just for you. Besides, this magazine wouldnt be complete without some personalizing, But make it short and be creative. l"HI MOM" is prohibitedl 146 X Y'all ,Traces of 22 We've had bad times, good ones too, in two semester's history, All the joy, the pain, the fear and the hope, we'll miss '82-'83, Reflecting on events that made the time pass so fast. We'll journey through the year, tracing its happenings and cast. It began for us with a gentle plea for all to "Stay the course, While Congressional hill debated on until everyone was hoarse. Reaganomics was a wondrous plan and it should never fail, For it speaks a message clear and plain, like a fairy tale. b l D mber Congress was the scene of debate, the budget must e approved, in ece A pay hike for legislators was just the thing to get those folks to move. Times did get better we must admit, the economy showed signs of recovery, ' ' d d' ver Interest rates began to decline, but jobs were a har isco y. While Mercedes Benz and the Rolex firms were enjoying increased profits, Man folks found themselves suffering jobless hunger fits. Y The stock market peaked and set new marks for everyone to see, But farms and ranches slipped unnoticeably into desparity. And what about the gas tax at five cents on the gallon, Forcing many to consider trading their cars in on a stallion. The oil companies painted a lovely scene for all of us to share, S re. As the industry slipped and forced by the demise of ol' Penn qua The aged received quite a scare when the end for Social Security was the call, f ll. The budgets too tight - we had to make room - or the system would a ' ' ' d h ' n da But Congress did not take it away, instead they ha t err ow y, They voted into law a measure which gave representatives more pay. American soil has always been protected from tryannical attempts, But the land was assaulted by waste and abuse, the EPA accused of contempt. Beaches were ruined and forests were plundered, we hoped it soon would stop, ' k for Watt. And earl in March an action gave hope when Burford too over Y The worst pollution, we sufferedg where was a cure for the dreaded disease, It spread like Ere, the nation was cringing: thousands contracted Herpes. folks' astime. Alcohol consumption went on a tear, it was becoming more p Until a group of mothers wanted stiff fines for drunken driving crimes. Lest we think we've been mistreated and taken it on the jaw. Look to the east, the world was at war, and Poland's under martial law. h h o s nt months in a communist prison, Lech Walesa, the civil rig ts er , pe 'sion. 'I l ed him they did, but the battle continuedg he was under close supervi e eas European news was abundant, for some it seemed there was no hope, We thought the world would war, but peace was the cry from the Pope. ' d l ose, The British filled front pages with the news, as they shoul supp When a dealer named DeLorean was caught paying through the nose. There was a shimmer of gladness as life went fleeting by, It was quite a thrill when Charles got William from Lady Di. The Middle East continued to explode, to have peace what would they need? ' ' ' d? Will men ever discern the difference between patriotism and gree While Muslims and Arabs and Israelis fought on and the children suffered, The world turned away from the scene, which always will be bitter. ' 'er f, ...fs 053 Jobs it iw 1 'www 'wi l wi' 1 if E 3 : " -- , ' , W-f. 5 1 4 ' i' H' W ' ' ll i W' if' ff ,,, M? g if' 3 - a ,miriitjjilluyi , ' 'Ritual ll ll t .,.-- .X ,. E ,r,,! ,N A , , A.. 4 ' - 'rf b g, e- f f f ff . iiswzaf vu . " -' 'w ifi T if s. J, ri g11- RN, ,fe N'i!f'lf,j 1 .v tml ,M f " 's .fh 57. 'Qi q."""""" ., N ., -11... is Traces f 147 ltllvi Ellll Till ARMS RAGE- sivtllli mmm mt. 1 1 i f 148 l Traces Traces 1conr.j Beruit's massacre proved that no one was safe from war's pilage and plunder, No fault was claimed for merciless deaths of civilians in great numbers. South American revolt was as common, it seems, as ice cream at family reunions. Governments fell and were raised once again leading only to disillusion. Nicaragua and El Salvador were inflamed, their streets filled with riots and burnings While nations abroad planned war strategy sure to increase foreign earnings. American soil was not immune to the sorrow of disheartening news, There were race riots in Miami, and Southern floods gave us all the blues. We were shocked and frightened of murderous death by poisonous cyanide Some fool had laced into Tylenol, from which seven people died. And then we were all surprised to learn of Leonid Breshnev's death, However the Soviets would prove that Andropov's like the rest. We thought, at first, this might be the end of Russian undiplornacy, However, the man who took control was formerly head of the KGB. Nuclear war was threatened nowg "No Nukes" was the cry of many, While our administration and the Russians desired to spend a pretty penny. MX missiles were the craze for which our leaders seemed to beg, But it was rough to commend nuclear war, it cost a job for Alex Haig. It was again time for us to choose, filling out election ballots, And the Democrats proved once again they've the better propaganda talents. In Texas we were all enraged, the utilities were way too high, Three days after Clements was gone, White told us he couldn't even try. Benson was challenged by good ol'jim Collins, it was a blistering race, But Lloyd ran away with the election once again staying his place. For the first time since 1964 a Texas criminal faced execution, As in Huntsvillejames Brooks died for murder by a lethal injection, The shuttle flew into space once again, soon to take civilian passengers, NASA gave the world a thrill with the voyages of Columbia and Challenger. ln medical history Barney Clark was the highlightg the memory of his courage impar A feeling of sadness in the loss of his life after accepting an artificial heart. Though it warranted more research, the light of hope remained strong in our eye That the medical world will someday perfect the idealism of Dr. DeVries. The year was not a total disaster, it was filled with mass enjoying, We laughed and played to keep ourselves fit, everyone took up jogging, S There was a small scandal, Debra Sue won the crown, with a change of her nose, It doesnt quite matter, she was still Miss Americag they'll keep her I suppose. Movies brought us love and romance and caused our thoughts to roam. As the officer became a gentleman and ET did go home. Hoffman thrilled us with laughter and went to town in drag, But Ben Kingsley took the golden statue, as Ghandi he could brag. Newman's blue eyes filled the screen with a compelling courtroom trauma, And we were delighted to see Magnum on film in "China's" melodrama. Television changed novels into epics using many a great film star, The networks brought romance in the Thornbirds, and drama in Winds of War. After 11 years of laughter at the 4077th, it was time to say goodbye, To Hotlips, Potter, Klinger, Charles, Mulcahey, Bj and Hawkeye. rfaces fconnl I Even though our hearts were saddened, the memory we can always embrace, The lasting beauty even death can't take from Princess Grace. We lost some others who nave made us cry or laugh along the way, Men likejack Webb and Henry Fonda and the founder of Frito-Lay. The memory of her voice is grand, oh how Karen Carpenter could sing, And music lost a special man, saying goodbye to Arthur Rubenstein. Death took away legends of sport in Norm Van Brocklin and Satchell Paige, It also called one of our own back home, when A.B. Morris passed away. Sports were again a cornerstone for all armchair quarterbacks, But if I had my way Fd tie Ed Garvey to the railroad tracks. A strike, we thought it was foolish, but the players wanted compensation, Seven weeks were lost when finally they settled for the original proposition. Pro football was not the only sport to suffer some chagrin, Boxing took a mighty blow with the death of Doo Ku Kim. And after Hagler said he'd not move down to fight in Leonard's division, Sugar Ray hung up his gloves in order to keep his vision. jim Valvano and his cardic kids jammed the points which won the crown, When the running Cougars sent their offense on a journey out of town. joe Paterno finally won a football title for his State Lions, But undefeated SMU got no respect, for a championship they were crying. The college ranks were shocked to learn that Herschel would defect, The USFL offered an unrefusable price, so what could we all expect. Baseball came back from strike despair wearing attendance record jewelry, ' And the Cardinals bombed Milwaukee in the Series. Lou Brock stepped down as the king of the baseball thievesg When the kid from Oakland shattered the mark, it was hard to believe. But the biggest news from sports last year with which none could compare. After 47 years of football, "retirement," said the Bear. As if by fate, it appeared so strange, for only a month went by, News from Birmingham sorrowed us all, we heard that he had died. We'll miss the Bear, he was one ofa kind, honor and praise were well deserv . ,..,, His talents many, his accomplishments great, his memory well preserved. ln honor of all the men who endured the shooting and flaming bombs, America "'f-1 ".i, finally remembered them, the veterans of Viet Nam. Weather, it seemed, was always a topic of many a conversation, Californians wished it would never again rain in their part of the nation. There were tornadoes where there had never been, floods in some high places, ' ' ' h Midwest, while the north received no traces. mgfjigmwl UN STRIKE It snowed in April in t e , h'l 't was snowing in the Panhandle C4J,,g,f,c,e1rz.Q,IEr' Q ,3 er , ,ft ,Texas the weather constantly changed and w 1 e 1 ' ' ' in climates perfect for wearing sandals. ,,..,...,Am1 . . , l .rrr s,,,,, grail A The folks in Brownsville were enyoy g ' g h future will bring new y , My g pm N ,N .ku A, , V x .x,,., Jow these experiences and people have become history t e ' ' ' d fferin conceiving memories true. - fr r T T- fr! I ,Y X' ,V K- he X- 'VJ A- XM' Off 6 ,W Mfscfk-fk,.x,a i . ii Nay -X AKJX A I QRSCA ,,t,,C,o, sl New heroes and villains, ,oy an su g rig, 3 af, -favs.. Ck. - c. l M 1 C efx .fx f llen on yesterday The dew of tomorrow wr ppe XA.f,4,A,.A , .ag J-AtfsJa.A,JCA,.fxA.,x,jN.,.,Ql-.fLffJ A,AJxAJ Night has a . Bringing the new cast and fresh occurrences of another year. .XX fxefan. ' d n the Hill, -Msfw-J ,VCV ..fC,,eA. So travel on to your fame and reward, remembering your ays 0 d God grant you the richest of blessings as you seek his blessed will. - ti'-N ref?-6...A.,s.+' A.Af' ,A,,,g4,X..fefk,,y,4g,Xv,,xJ .x,L,kg,XIAMiAMg,XMkAuAJ An may Phillip Dutton Traces I 149 , ' , ., . - -V 4 e K . ,- t t , ,, l e , ,t . . t t Sports always bring of perspectives. Someof us Watched, While thers played. But no matterewhere our interests Were, the atheltic seasons offered for everyone- The football team to do great things but came up one yard short,while the cross i, f K ,-L,, .yi .jx . nl A, ., I ,, v,L, if ,,y, ir, ki1,3,,i,i,,, In t5,.1i,,p H , kV,,h,,, ,V . . I I , . , J , I In ,, . . , .,1f,.,l,,, - ,5r .k i . t,,r , ,ir,ii,?E,i V V..r ,,,:.Tli, V in f. ,ir ir V .T K ,V ,, If K ,r,k,7 ,tk .V kk K V, 1.7 , eef J ,,t, l . Womerfs spqrtsedited I-lgtfxeldg gxeqfg byi Cha rles L. Pullen. t t t, , , , A,.,, , Athletes I ,v"'f9'H 7ZdfZ072 f..,.-ff rx ws Q s s . new ,P 'iw 'F' f Vw , , OV W 1 4 Intramurals continued to thrive at ACI? with new cham- pions but with the same old principles. Timing, the chemistry of teamwork and dedication were all instrumental factors that determined champions ofthe major sports. The exciting event oi' the year was the overall totals dominated by Frats e roiring eventually won points Trojans were .,.. fr rr 1+5faEigr'gW if-W: f 'tj :',,gW I g,aigg5s.wf wg mr. 5 ag? jab ,,,c V . Hg, f Q7 I kr X iwi,k.liVtgwMl yi ? mm mmm assign events to overcome an 80-point Sigma Theta Chi lead and win the overall championship. Kadies finished with 1.990 points, while Siggies were left stranded with 1960. Sub T-16 won the men's football championship by defeating Galaxy 34-28 in overtime, a game that Intramural Director Luttrell called one of the greatest ever both captains. the teams NFL, with the first team to score for each team to have four most yards would win, y www. Referee Chris Moore and catcher Charles Sell watch as the batter takes a swing. R. Goodman Q ri -77. A 4 , 4 . V ' V. l l l i . is, i i N. Intramurals X 153 mia ,-M,,..a,2. ..t.m.a fu. ' W . W . Z. f.', :"1 ,1G' . .L www.. Top: Alan Thomas and Don Witt try to score lor Sub T as Trojans lcapsj hold them back during a waterball game. Bottom left: Gary Linn puts up a shot in a basketball game. Center: In a typical waterball game, lew people could see who really had the ball. Right: D.J.'s quarterback passes under pressure lrom Delta 154 f Intramurals Theta. E . J' Determination fcont.j sub T stopped Galaxy on its first drive. Don Witt, quarterback for Sub T, immediately lofted a 55-yard strike to john Wilson to give Sub T the football championship. The victory indicated one of the factors in winning an intramural championship. Did Sub T-16 have the best team? Not necessarily. Galaxy defeated the Subbers in regular season. But Galaxy's timing was off, and they reached their peak in late season and early in the playoffs. Sub T shook off the regular season loss and peaked at the right time. In the women's championship football game, Delta Theta used a strong performance from Tanya Rogers to deny the DJ.'s a second consecutive football championship. Strong winds closed down DJ.'s passing attack, turning the game into a defensive struggle. The basketball season was surprising and unpredictable at its worst. The championship game ended the same way. With Old Men leading 51-50 and four seconds left in the lf game,john Lewis of the Commodores dribbled the ball off his leg to turn the ball over to Old Men. Cecil Eager then threw a length-of-the-court pass to Ron Elston, who collided with Ron Evans of the Commodores. The foul was called on Elston, and Evans canned both ends of a one-and-one to lift the Commodores to a 52-51 victory over Old Men. The element of dedication made itself clear in the trek of the Commodores. They gave up every Saturday to practice two hours as a team, and the work paid off. After squeezing by Who Cares, the Commodoes crushed Galaxy and Frats en route to the finals. Although many thought Old Men were the most surprising team, they had the talent to get to the finals and walked past Sub T and Trojans for a berth in the finals. The womens championship did not play second fiddle to the men. Siggies edged Swish 27-25 to win the title. The game was a defensive struggle from start to finish. The wt, Top: Todd Towns ol Frats causes his opponent to have problems handling the ball. Right: A happy Alan Glaeser gives the signal Galaxy made a touchdown. Bottom left: Sub T's quarterback, Don Witt, outruns Centurion's Tim Sweoten and Rod Green to the goal line. Bottom right: Rebekah Gibbs punches the volleyball across the net. Intramurals f 155 Top left: A student sends his ball down the lane for a strike. Bottom: Receiving the kickoff, a Centurion player starts up field with the ball. Right: Bruce Baker puts up a finger-roll shot in 3 on 3 basketball competition. 156 f Intramurals C 2 3 J. R, Goodman Detefff11natlOn Ccontj biggest lead by either team was three points by Siggies early in the third quarter. The final ingredient of an intramural championship, and perhaps the most important ingredient, was the chemistry of teamwork. Sub T-16 "Domain" used teamwork to come from nowhere and stroll to the softball championship. After beating Old Men, Domain squeezed past Coast to Coast, which had been to the championship the last two years. Domain then annihilated Trojans, who previously had blitzed the top Sub T squad. The victory left Domain in the championship game against A-Team, a team composed of intimidating power. Domain, however, picked up where they had left off, jumping out to a quick lead, and dominating A-Team to win the championship. Kadies 7-6 victory over Artesians was symbolic of their quest for the overall championship: exciting and supportive while never giving up. Kadies came from two runs down in the last inning to win. The year was blemished by only a speck of controversy. the rodeo competition, Galaxy was declared the winn However, a review of the times showed Trojans to be t actual winners. Aside from the rodeo, the year in intramural sports w smooth, with the addition of three new sports. The first ne sport was mixed doubles racquetball, which took place t first weekend of the spring semester. "There was no problem with the mixed doubles," sa Luttrell. "Not any more than there was with any other spo I liked it real well. We're going to stick with it." Luttrell tried to wipe away the sweat with the "No Swe Championships," a competition that specialized in top-not concentration and mental prowess. Three parts made up t championships: video, chess and billiards. Luttrell said thought it went well, but he was disappointed in the ches "Were thinking of switching chess to backgammonne year." :im 'gf ' H ,fx ., 5 crew , aww JW, , V iw., v,,, WV, i,,7Wy,! I H I X ,,,- 'iih H V ea: i no we n i k no p n Q., 4: I i 7i,L N " , ' , ,Nh v ' , , I ,f,., , K 5 V ,ox V V Q V it l. Q 'tw WWW' , J' 4 4' if -z r .. 'Wil 2 42, , E, ,W f f 'f .1 ' 'Q iiiress 1 " if 9, f ' i,,,5f45L?fii7', V-: iv? If . J 4 4. U si K 12 V W H if if V ' if ' . e , 5 ,wwf V mf,A,k,.-,w"'f? ,AWN 5 a 2 f V 'S Top: During a women's game the quarterback hands ott the ball just betore an opponent grabs her tlag. Bottom left: Kelly Guy serves the birdie during a badminton game. Center: Jett Perkins bumps the bell back across the net. Right: A quarterback tor a women'a team passes the ball. C Q 3 6 Intramurals f 157 5 s Ji W 5, a if t 5 un.. if.--M v ar. if .V . , ,,,, ,,,, in as A .ai 5 iv. iw 'ww , i M ,, . I' . i 2 A v ,4 . re .,.. w ,, t. ,1 'f' 4 .ff up 4 .I - f a 5 Z .Q .r . fe . I ,,.g my lf Wnwil "'W"1. . -at 'A If , 1456- M, ws. 'L Top Iett: Pam Fisher crosses the finish line ending her long distance event. Right: Leaping high, Willy Graham stretches out for every inch in the long iump. Bottom Iett: Donna Stone cheers on her Kadie teammates during an event. Bottom right: Ben Zicketoose calls out another event to be run. 158 f Intramurals 'Q' ,M 1 DCICIHIIHEIIIOD fcont.j Waterbasketball was the most unpredictable of the three new events, said Luttrell. Goals were made to stand up on both sides of the shallow end of the pool. What made the game so unpredictable was that players had to remain in intertubes. Such restrictions left Trojans, who were accompanied with the services of 6-7 Travis Clardy and 6-8 Ian Hyslop, two front court players for the basketball team, frustrated. "It looks so much like regular basketball," said Hyslop, "but none of the fundamentals were really the same." One of the harder fundamentals that proved to be difficult to adjust to was the backboard. As a layer of water built up on the backboard as the game progressed, plus the water on the ball, the backboard was more useful as a "slip-and-slide." Luttrell said he was pleased with the participation. "It's unique, and no one has any earthly idea who will win." Another change Luttrell planned for the coming year included the absence of mixed doubles tennis. Citing lack of participation for the dismissal, Luttrell said the event would sihlgf V be replaced by an "open" doubles tournament. Intramurals excelled DOI only at ACU, but the first ste was taken this year to involve intra-city competition. Thi First Baptist Church sponsored a Tri-College Intramura Basketball Tournament, featuring four of ACU's best, ana two each from Hardin-Simmons and McMurry. ACU sent Trojans, Sub T, Galaxy and Frats. Trojan: played scrappy ball to get to the finals against McMurry': championship team. DeWayne Hall's twisting hook show with no time remaining rolled off the rim, and the Trojan: came up short, 55-53. "Competition in intramurals brings out the quality in a person," said Assistant Intramural Director Burt Ferguson "You can see his patience, anger, humility, excitement ana concentration." For others the games were only an outlet and purj enjoyment. Some people played, some went to watch an most yelled at the referees, but everybody found some waj in which to participate. - Doug Ferguron A . . Top: Roger Smith, John Wilson, Glen Davis and Rick Arnold battle tor position during a sprint race. Middle lett: Doug Ferguson tightens Kelly Smith's spikes betore a race. Middle Right: Caroline Patterson ot Kadies leads Diane Carr ot Siggies during a relay race. Bottom: Going over the high iump, Debbie Ogren helps Kedies win the track meet. .N :Xb V. at I . K . if 1 :wif ' " i get sii . .U . . . . F- ,M . K , it Top: She takes a big swing, but Mary Onstead didn't connect with the ball. Bottom left: A member ot CharIie's Angels grimaces as she tries to hit a pitch. Bottom right: A second baseman throws the ball to tirst tor an out. 160 f Intramurals M... ...N-......a-...,,M......"I.l...... Q.. gg, . Q f -N N 'M ...A..-..:-some .tsXt....MM N f if -K www . - 5 K . X, --no .. .Q ,, ..,..w- wx X . vm xx.. N r 5 Jw K- .-pax., Nu. -- Iflfmfflumls l tylt l 1 , Kaffifsi1.,6Qo' Siggies 1,660 .:iS,g -- -- DCM -- . DJ. ' ' ' -i 4 ly?-,l it Bowling y 1-, Fantasylarlgiy. LLL-- L Wig POW? 1. Andrea Hunt if-.M2fsaf?s.o.?vUH gig-DJ. l 52. Siggies 1. Dy. 2. Siggies l Cfggs Counzrgyy 2. Khidies ' Volleyball 1.35. Sottkr 1. Kicks 2. Gaza y y 1. Iiiternationalsi l 2. Vogeis 1. Siggiks ' l 1-' l 2. T.N.T. Wide Qpen Tennis 1 . janecfffrice hl- l-l 1 l - 2. Pauiiijones l llll l Pall Racquetball 1. Roberta sicmes 2. - k.-i :ff Bike Rare 1, Kim Smith 2. LoriyWaters Frisleii l I. KeIIj?Guy 2. Leigh Mason Q E Top: Beteoy Bolin triee to recover a dropped ball at eocond baee. Bottom Iett: Mary Alice Cooper makes e catch at liret baee for an out. Bottom right: Siggiee' Kelly Myers blocks the ehot ol Tereea Heety ol Swieh in the women'e championship baeketball game. lttl l "il iff-iilsiggies 'if 'A 2. Swish .Spring Racqaetball y t ho ' Andrea Hunt l Team Racquetball 1. Kadies ki: -lk.Vv , - '5Swim Meet 1, Siggies iN2. Kojies lClJampiorz5l2zp 1. Siggies if f 519555411 1. Kaclies 2. Artcsians Lol ita Theifi' r 2. Kadies Track Meet 2gSiggies Rodeo 1. g.3dICS y 25- ira Thexggll y Intramurals f 161 'Ss LD Top: Ron Evans blocks Dsvs MorrilI's shot in the mon's basketball championship game. Top right: Kevin Wishard roars back to throw the ball to lirst base lor an out as Phillip Dutton looks on. Bottom: With his oys on the ball, Louis Warren triss to get a hit tor Frstsr Sodslis. 9 "Woo 3 H 5 R. Goodman A it as 'rt -im . . 5 K A fm: 1 lliio MF . .. X N . . 5 ,g ,i 2 Q3 -A X Q 'L ' it Q Q , nf' .Vi it 'li LMA., skew f ww. ,. ..., ii! 5 162 f Intramurals 1 l ,. , fin-agua. iw Intramurals ?veral l Cbarnpien.vb1p QQ'Gala2jg?i2,075 !. Trojans 2,030 We Peas . ssne 1 Rick Oclen Mike Baker Haatballi T Sub-T-16 Q,.Galaxy, ,,-., from Caantry G Galaxy h Magot'Missal5ib aterball A Troians Centurion l I 5 Bewling 1. Frats 1 2, Magor Missabib Badmintan , 1. Drops 2. Phred Valleyball 1. Six-Pack , 2 ,h,h Galaxy, 305567 1. Wallbangers 2.'WienerSChnitzelP 3-on-3 1. Mun and jeff 2. Unknowns 9 3 A 3 rf- vv""' 8 Q., Wide Open Tennis 1. Huctonjones 1 2. Keirhjackson Fall Racqaetball ..p. 1. Doug Ferguson 2. Mark Baldwin Bike Races G 1. Adrian Crane 2. Mark Carlton . Frisbee 1. Steve Woods 2. jeffjo nes Basketball 1. Commodores - 2. Old Men Top Ielt: Scott Russell tried to tag out Mark Hathorne at home plate but dropped the ball. Top right: A hit to shortstop Weldon Day dellects oft his shoulder. Bottom Iett: Craig Goodspeed rips down a rebound tor Galaxy against Sub T-16. Bottom right: John Ward makes a back-handed catch at shortstop. 6 at 1 .at W . f JG' 4 -an .-.rr .,, A . . fa.,-ga K W 0 . V ......, . Ya- H, 7 W ga-ml Spring Racquetball 1. Curtis Mahaney 2. Doug Ferguson Team Racquetball 1. Trojans 2. Lutrs +1 No Sweat Cbampionsbip 1. Frats 2. Kingmen' Swim Meet 1. Fish 2. Centurion Sofball 1. Sat-T-16 'Domain' 2. A-Team v .. ' 1, W . .at , ,g ' ,, . ,Q . Water Basketball 1. Water Wienies 1 2. Frars Gola' 1. Trojans 2. Galaxy Teanz Tennis 1. Elvis Doe and the Volleys 2. Galaxy T Track Meet 1. Trojans 2. Galaxy Rodeo 1. Trojans 2. Galaxy Intramurals f 163 'Nl fi-"Q Top: Mike Funderberg, 85, and Richard Flores, 70, with other ACU linemen, make a goal-line stand to keep Angelo State University from scoring. Bottom: ACU's delense clogs a hole with Reginald Bridges, 42, Jim Tuttle, 56, and other ACU linemen. Opposite page: Kriss Brooks. 161 X Football rapped passe , dropped dreams Things were looking up for the ACU football team going into the 1982 season. The team was coming off of an 8-2 record the previous season, and because the team lost only six seniors from the 1981 team, the fans, the coaches and the players themselves figured 1982 would be the year for the Wildcats. You couldn't blame them for thinking that way. The Cats had Lone Star Conference Freshman of the Year quarterback Loyal Proffitt back to direct the offense along with some of his receivers and the running of fullback Anthony Thomas. Most of the defense was returning, so ACU looked to be a strong contender for the conference title. However, the conference title wasn't the only race in which the Wildcats were picked to be contenders. Sports Il- lurmzzed and ABC picked the Cats to be a national power in 1982. The Wildcats played a tough schedule with two NCAA I-AA schools besides the usual tough LSC slate. So the season started with high hopes. But by the time the season was over, most of the hopes were long since gone. First on the Wildcats' schedule was I-AA West Texas State. The Buffaloes had a passing attack comparable to the Wildcats. The game lasted more than three hours and 40 minutes with the teams racking up a total of 93 passes. But the Cats came away from Canyon with a 33-29 win as defen- sive back Mark jackson intercepted a pass with no time left to preserve the win. The Wildcats had overcome a 26-7 Grst-quarter disadvan- tage to pull within five points as the half ended. But Coach Ted Sitton credited his defense for the win. "Gut defense shut them down in the second half," he said. "They were able to hold them to three points, and they came up with the big plays when they were needed." ACU started having the ball bounce in its direction as the Cats recovered five WTSU fumbles and intercepted three passes. Thomas scored on a 50-yard pass from Proffitt to give the Cats their first lead of the game. Proffitt started out slowly in the game, throwing eight passes before he finally completed one. Sitton said it was mainly because timing was off, and Proffitt and his receivers had some jitters. "He wasn't firing the ball really well and they weren't catching them either," he said. "He was trying to guide the ball, almost trying to catch it for them. I hope it was just because it was the first game." But as the season progressed, it became apparent that the first game told the story of the whole year. Next came the University of Northern Colorado, a team that had never beaten the Wildcats. A cold front had moved across Colorado dropping the temperature and bringing rain with it. The weather was definitely a factor in causing the Cats some problems. But they were able to get away from Greeley with a 15-13 come-from-behind tie. The Cats trailed 15-O until the fourth period when Proffitt threw touchdown passes to Willie Graham and Steve Parker to tie the score. "At halftime I felt we would be lucky to get out of there with a tie," said Sitton. "As it ended up I didn't feel quite the same. All we had to do was kick an extra point and we would have won." Proffitt threw more than 50 passes for the second week in a row. The Wildcats crushed the Rangers from Northwestern Oklahoma the next week, 38-6, to raise, their record to 2-0-1. The Wildcats found themselves in a familiar position in the early going - behind. ACU substituted freely throughout the game as the Cats used six running backs and all three quarterbacks. But it was regular linebacker jim Tuttle who intercepted a screen pass and took it nine yards for the score. The win impressed enough people, or at least the right people. It was enough to put the Cats in the No. 4 spot in the NCAA Division Il poll. , I ...-. ,-- 'A 'X ,X 7 ..e' V -lit Football 1 165 Top left: Coach Ted Sitton talks to the press box via his head set. Top right: Edward Gardner sits one-yard short ofthe end zone after being stopped on a two-point conversion attempt that would have beaten Southwest Texas State. Bottom: Anthony Thomas is led by Joe Hardin, 68, on a touchdown run against West Texas State. 166 f Football Dropped fcont.j But things still were not working just right. The high-powered offense that should have been scoring every time it touched the ball was hampered by penalties, turnovers and dropped passes. However, it wasn't just one part of the Wildcats' game that wasn't right - it was the whole team. Consistency was something that escaped the team. If the defense played well, the offense might not work correctly, or vice-versa. Sitton said if the Cats could ever put together a good game from both the offensive and defensive ends for the whole game, no one would be able to stay with them. The game with Northwestern State of Louisiana promised to be a game similar to last year's matchup when Proffitt hit David Russell for the winning score with no time left on the clock. Proffitt tried to turn the trick again, but came up short as the Cats lost their first game of the season, 35-30. The Wildcats turned the ball over seven times, six of them interceptions, to all but give the game to the Demons. The Cats attempted 182 passes in the four pre-conference games, and many fans pointed to that as the team's major problem. But Sitton defended his team's passing game. "We don't ever go into a game planning on throwing 50 passes a game," the coach said. "But we've been behind in every game, and we've been forced to go away from our game plan. But we're always going to throw more than we run because passing is what we do best." The opening game of conference made some people wonder about Sitton's statement as the Cats defeated the javelinas, 34-18, while Proffitt threw only 12 passes in the entire game. Instead of the high-powered aerial attack the fans had come to expect, ACU got the most from its running backs, including 203 yards from Thomas. The impressive victory added another star to the Wildcats' crown when ABC decided to regionally televise the Cats' game with the Angelo State Rams. Many students made the trip to San Angelo but most wished they had stayed home. The Rans won, 24-14, to ruin the Wildcats' TV debut. The defense played a great game, holding the Rams in four attempts from the 6-yard line and forcing ASU to settle for a field goal on another drive. But the Cats' offense couldn't move the ball and an ASU interception gave the Rams good field position with the Cats' defense unable to hold them. The Rams appeared to be taking a 17-O lead into halftime, but with less than two minutes remaining in the half, Parker returned the kickoff 107 yards for a touchdown. This loss left ACU 1-1, with East Texas State the opponent for the Homecoming game. The Wildcats led late 'U 1 .4 Lett: Dragging down an g . K Angelo State running back, II' ,' Vin Smith, 21, gets help lrom 7 ir"r. Billy Stiggera, 53. Flight: Bob ii1i"ii'-' Shipley, 38, tries to hold f 5 onto the ball while lighting ' . 8 .. 5 1 Q, cn g - oft a Howard Payne nf e-P. 2 linebacker. Sportliglat: Dan N iederhofer The name that was called out the most for tackles on the 1982 edition of the Wildcats was linebacker Mike Funder- burg, not Dan Niederhofer. Dan, however, was responsible for much of the attention Funderburg received. "Teams knew they couldn't block me and Richard so they double-teamed us," said why Funderburg was able to make so to keep the guards off of Mike. Thar's the way our defense is supposed to work." As a result of his efforts, the senior from Pasadena all-LSC second team. considered his final season as a Wildcat a but a disappointment for the team. "I was pleased the way the year went for me," he said, Niederhofer many tackles. We "but I felt 1 could have done better. It was a disappointment for the team not to do better with all of the talent we had. We thought all we had to do was beat ASLI and Southwest Texas. We weren't always mentally prepared. The United States Football League started in the spring, and many college seniors decided to give up their last semester in school to try the new league. But Niederhofer decided to finish his last semester. "I didn't want to waste the semester since it was already paid for by my scholarship," he said. "Plus I was pretty worn down after the season. I Hgured I would be able to prepare myself better if 1 waited. I might try the NFL this summer, and maybe the USFL next year. I do want to ,give it a shot." - Scott Russell Football 1 167 ug I ,. ., -51. Left: Loyal Proffitt looks for a receiver against Southwest Texas State. Top right: Proffitt gets hit but tries to get the ball to his receiver. Middle: Mark Jackson intercepts a pass against Howard Payne and tries to find running room. Bottom: This pass fell incomplete off the end of Ron Evans' fingertips against SWT. The honors just kept coming in for center Grant Feasel after the 1982 football season. Reading a list of his ac- complishments for the year might take a while. The senior pre-dental major from Barstow, Calif., made three All-America teams last season. He was selected first team Kodak All-America and first team Associated Press All-America. Feasel also was named to second team academic All-America with a GPA of 5.82. He was named first team All-Lone Star Conference and also LSC Offensive Line-man of the year. 'Tm proud of what I got," he said. "I got something that the whole team can be proud of. It's something we can share. Sometimes I feel undeservingf' Feasel's picture will be placed in Moody Coliseum with iss f Football Ir. M Sportliglot: Grant Feasel the other All-America Wildcats, including his brother Greg "We're the first two brothers to get our pictures up there he said. "My parents are really proud, and it means a lot to me because it means so much to them." The senior was accepted at Baylor Dental School in Dallas, but the chance to play professional football could change his plans. "When I was a freshman, dental school was the only thing I was thinking about," Feasel said. He said he didn't think he was good enough to play football beyond the college level. "But a lot of teams have come down and taken and they're interested in me. I can always go school. But I owe it to my parents and to ACU ball ifI can." --Aj. Scott Rune!! 'Gasp-v if me 1 as 4 Dropped fcont.j in the game even though the Lions had outplayed them. But with a 25-23 lead with four seconds remaining on the clock, the Lions had one last attempt to win with a 59-yard field goal from the backup kicker. Unfortunately for the Wildcats the kick was good and the Lions had a 26-25 win. That left ACU in a bad position in the conference race and for possible post-season action. Sporting a 3-3-1 record overall and a 1-2 slate in conference didn't make the Cats the favorites for anything. But the defense came up with three big performances in a row as the Wildcats moved into a tie for second in the conference. ACU used two interceptions for touchdowns by jackson and Mike Funderburg to defeat Stephen F. Austin, 24-17. The defense came through again the following week against Sam Houston, holding the Bearkat's top LSC rusher to 61 yards, in 1 36-10 win. Although the third performance was the best of the three, the Wildcats came out on the short end of a 14-13 score against defending national champion Southwest Texas State. The Cats' defense allowed only one touchdown in the game - on the first SWT drive of the day - and limited a team that had been averaging more than 400 yards of total offense to only 206 yards. But while the defense played inspiring ball and got good field position, the offense couldn't take advantage of the opportunities. The Bobcats led at halftime, 7-0. In the third quarter, Proffitt was intercepted by Ken Huewitt, and the SWT cornerback went 21 yards for the score. The Wildcats came back with two fourth-quarter scores to put the score at 14-13, Sitton decided to try for the two- point conversion to give the Cats the lead. But linebacker Tim Staskus stopped Edward Gardner two yards short of the goal line, to give the Bobcats the victory and help begin SWT's trek up the road to its second straight national ACU had little to play for in the season finale against Howard Payne. The team still had a shot at a tie for second place in the conference, and Thomas had a chance to become the first Wildcat rusher since 1970 to gain more than 1,000 yards in a season. Both Thomas and the Wildcats got what they were hoping for, but it wasn't easy to accomplish their goals. Thomas got 83 of the 102 yards he needed in the first quarter, but a number of fumbles caused Sitton to take the sophomore out of the lineup. It wasn't until late in the fourth quarter that he was able to claim his goal. The Cats had a tough time with HPU before finally winning 21-14. So the Cats finished the season, one many people thought would take the team to a national title, with a 6-4-1 record. It was the type of season many would just as soon forget. Proffitt summed up the whole season for the team: "We thought the teams would come out and just lay down for us. But when you're picked to finish well, they all come gunning for you and trying to beat you. At the first of the year we were already talking about rings and stuff. We might have taken ourselves too seriously." - Scott Rune!! SCOREBOARD - I - ACU OPPONENT 33 29 West Texas State 1 3 1 3 Northern Colorado 38 6 Northwest Oklahoma 34 18 Texas A8rI 14 24 Angelo State 25 26 East Texas State 24 14 Stephen F. Austin 36 10 Sam Houston 1 3 14 Southwest Texas 2 1 14 Howard Payne championship. aes S BOTTOM ROW: Mark Duncan, Mark Gunn, Alan Tempro, jimmy Moore, joel Hood, Ricky Fox, Doug Robinette. ROW 1: Edward Gardner, john Vaughn, Sammy Tarver, Lembia Kinsler, David Rankin, Kerry Parker, Rodney Mathis, Steve Parker, Anthony Thomas, Tommy Conley, Vincent Spruell, Robert "Boo"jones. ROW 2: jason Owen, Mark jackson, Brian Beaty, Todd Williams, Richard Hatcher, Lee Nicholson, Mike Adams, Robert Daffron, Willie Graham, Reginald Bridges, Scott Owings. ROW 3: Max Mawhirter, Randy Zienert, Blake Kretz, Gary Lockett, Marty McWilliams, Kirk Frevtas, Vince Ford, Arthur Culpepper, Leon Greeson, Mark Wilson. ROW 4: Vin Smith, Bob Shipley, Marvin Dubose, Mike Funderburg, Gary Fleet, Eddie Deshong, Paul Wells, Billy Stiggers, Kelly West. ROW 5: jason Embry, Larry Calhoun, Brook Ray, Keith Myer, Richard Flores, Bill Holloway,jon Mark Clark, Paul Frye, Kriss Brooks, Bill Lamkin. ROW 6: Rob Fiore, Dan Niederhofer,jim Tuttle, Roy Brumbaugh, Loyal P. Proffitt, Wes Gorman, Mark Allen, Todd Boring, Scott McCall. ROW 7: Paul Pinson, Scott Brown, Rex Snell,joe Hardin, Grant Feasel, Dan Remsberg, Brian Polhemus, Ron Evans, Mike Harwerth, Craig Huff. TOP ROW: Coach Ted Sitton,jack Kiser,jim Breckenridge, Brad McCoy, Wes Speights, Don Harrison,jerry Wilson, Travis Wells, Bob Strader. Football f 169 , ump, set Some coaches talk about "winning years." Others talk about "building years." Women's volleyball coach Kathy Moore, however, didn't talk about either after the 1982 season. Instead, she talked about a "learning year" for a team that finished the season with a 3-20 record. The season began like any other. Coach Moore was ex- cited about her team although she knew she was dealing with a young group. Their enthusiasm and their sensitivity to each other's feelings made them a unique team, she said. After scrimmages against Tarleton State and Incarnate Word, Moore said she liked what she saw. The women were not used to playing together, but with time and practice she didn't forsee that as a problem. At that point in the season, Moore said her biggest problem was containing the women's eagerness so they wouldn't be disappointed when they were "less than perfect." Moore said she explained to the team that it was more desirable to have it reach its "peak" later in the season. At that time she laughted at the thought of winning every game. That, she said, "would be boring," On that basis then, the Wildcats had an exciting year. The team started the season in Moody Coliseum against Texas Tech. Moore said she anticipated a tough match - and indeed it was. The Wildcats lost four out of five games. Janice Hudson, the Tech coach, said that the ACU team had a good deal of pride and that she thought the team, though young, had the potential to be good. Practice and time - most observers prescribed the same thing. They didn't take into consideration, however, such factors as the rash of injuries that hit the team. No coach worth her salt likes to make excuses. But even Moore had to admit that it began to depress the women to prepare all week for a game and then have a player go out with an injury the day before the game. junior Karen DeArmond was the first to suffer from the bad luck - even before the first serve of the year - by spraining her ankle. It became obvious that misery really did love company when freshman Susan Ogle did the same to her ankle. junior Rhonda Rainwater outdid them both, however, by going all out and breaking her leg in a P,E. class. Freshman Stacy Atkinson then sprained her ankle - not once, but twice. And of course the injuries occurred just when the Wildcats were practicing particularly well and were apt to and learn win, crushing the women's spirits. As for the injured players themselves, Moore said usually it was not the pain on the in- juries but the fear of being hurt again that unconsciously prevented the women from pushing themselves. The Wildcats went seven matches before finally netting a win over Texas Woman's University, 15-6, 15-3. After that they lost two more games, and Moore had a depressed team on her hands. To combat the frustrations that were begin- ning to surface, Moore spent time with each of the women encouraging them to express themselves in the diaries she had asked them to keep and which she read. Throughout the season Moore stressed the use of open communication to avoid divisions in the group. With the disappointing string of losses the team was accumulating it would have been easy for the women to blame each other. That problem may have begun, said Moore, but it never took root. The season ended on a higher note, though, as the Wildcats got a lift by winning two matches in a row. The first, against Eastern New Mexico, was a real crowd-pleaser. ACU won the first game 15-12, lost the next one 14-16 and won the last game and the match, 15-10. The Cats' next win was over rival Howard Payne. ACU captured the victory by winning three out of five games. Opposite page: Michelle Hutto, 42, and Tina Higgins, 44, try to block this spike against West Texas State but miss as Kari Ward, 51, looks on. This page: During a timeout, Coach Kathy Moore, gives her players instructions. Volleyball f 171 Right: Debra Griffin, 33, wal- ches closely as Tina Higgins, 44, prepares for the ball. Below: Susan Ogle blocks an opponenl's spike while Tina Higgins backs her up. - 'l r rig- . . , .,,,.r .5g,,,f,,g - rr ,ya .wif Doris Leverett was the only senior on the volleyball team. She also was the only player who was married. Those weren't the things, however, that set her apart from the rest of the team. Her unique quality, said Coach Kathy Moore, was her Character. "I admire her," said Coach Moore. "She was so patient, and she'd never raise her voice. No matter how bad it was Doris stayed cool. She rarely let herself show things other than excitement." Moore said she thought one of the crucial reasons behind Doris' attitude was that she had played at another school and really wanted to be at ACU. "She was happy to play at ACU and had a lot of pride," Moore continued. "She was the kind of player a coach 172 f Volleyball Sportliglat: Doris Leverett wants. Whether we won or lost mattered to her, but she wouldnt pour. She had a good time." Doris, an elementary education major, will be the kind of teacher, Moore said, "that I want my little boy to have." As for being married and playing volleyball, Doris said it wasn't really very strange, more like having a steady boyfriend. She said she thought some of the freshmen thought she was different. "I sometimes felt excluded," she said, "I'm not in the dorm, and I missed out on a lot of the talk." Doris made an extra effort to be with the women. "She wasn't afraid to let her hair down," Moore said. "She wasn't stuffy and she would go out with the girls and do crazy things. She made the girls love her." - Amy Hawela' Bump, Set fcontj But after the season was over, Coach Moore reflected on her program and realized that although she would have to make adjustments, her philosophy for life and for volleyball would remain the same. "Everything that happens is for a purpose. Regardless of how the outcome looks, there's a purpose," Moore said. "I look at Coach Martin. Last year the men's basketball team did incredibly poorly. Right now they are doing incredibly well. Sometimes it takes a losing season to turn a program around," she said. Moore said 20 years from now the women would not remember the scores. But she hoped more than anything to have influenced the women for good. Moore will be happy to know that some of the most . . Z 5 L. memorable moments for DeArmond were not the close games or the victories but memories of road trips and good times. "It was a struggle," DeArmond said, "but we still had good times. I remember things like getting hit in the face four games in a row and playing in a park at Hunstvillef' Moore said she wasn't able to meet the needs of all the women. "I lost some along the line. It happens every year. But if somehow there was an example to make someone's life stronger as a Christian that's all I can hope for." If it couldn't have been a winning season, it was a good time for learning how to play the game. - Amy Halfeld SCOREBOARD ACU OPPONENT 1 3 Texas Tech 1 2 Southwest Texas State 0 2 Angelo State 0 2 Texas Lutheran 0 2 Southwest Texas State 0 2 North Dakota State 0 2 Texas Woman's University 1 2 Texas Wesleyan 1 2 Stephen F. Austin 2 0 Hardin-Simmons University 0 2 St. Mary's 1 2 St. Mary's 0 2 Texas Wesleyan 0 2 Angelo State 2 1 Eastern New Mexico State 3 2 Howard Payne 0 3 West Texas State 2 3 Texas Tech 0 3 West Texas State 1 3 Colorado College 0 2 East Texas State 0 2 Angelo State 1 2 Stephen F . Austin .rs f rag I I U C0 'Ja is if ls. . . .... is ROW 1: Sandy Black, Michelle I-Iutto, Tammy Barnett, Dana Webster, Kari Ward, Karen DeArmond, Bonnie Brock. ROW 2: Donna Stone, Doris Leverett, Debra Griffinujulie Eversdyk, Stacy Atkinson, Susan Ogle, Tina Higgins, Coach Kathy Moore. Top Lett: Ae Susan Ogle, 32, winds up for a spike, she keeps her eyes fixed on the bell being set by Tina Higgins, 44. Volleyball f 173 X t f :tr we Sv ri , . its tg A - R. - fin . E : x XR R in v 5' x . K S ggi-fffi V ,, ., 0 ' fr Top: Mark Anthony maps out his plan lor a putt. Lott: Digging out ol tho rough, Don Davis chips to the green. Bottom right: John Harrell uses his fairway wood lor a long shot. Bottom lett: Team picture. 174 f Golf 1 if FRONT ROW john Harrell Kerry Melalaffey Don Davis Chip Seltzer. ROW 2: Kevin Blair john Derrick Lewis n course for par The season was at times a fulfilling challenge and at Jthers a source of frustration for the Wildcats. Through the :ourse of an 11-tournament schedule, ACU golfers drove ind chipped their way to two tournament victories and good putings in most others. "The thing about golf is that it is you against the course," Coach Don Harrison said. "It's frustrating at times, but that's what makes it so challenging." Harrison said even though the Wildcats had some rounds :hat were not as successful as possible he was still pleased with the season they had. "I was encouraged that we had a young, enthusiastic, ward-working team," Harrison said. "The basic problem with 1 young team, though, is inconsistency." The Wildcats showed very little inconsistency when they iompeted in four triangular tournaments with Hardin Sim- nons and McMurry. ACU finished second in the first three Jefore winning its first tourney of the season Nov. 5 in :riangular number four at the Abilene Country Club. ACU logged its second victory April 4-5 in the Angelo State University Invitational at the Bentwood Country Club n San Angelo. Harrison had a very young team representing ACU as one senior, john Sconiesg two sophomores, Eddie Holt and Lewis Wilksg and two freshmen, Kerry MeHaffey and Chip Seltzer competed in the Lone Star Conference tournament. The Cats scored a 54-hole team total 1,257 in the April Z4-26 tourney in Boerne to come away with fourth place in ihe final LSC standings. Another of the year's highlights was Lewis Wilks' four- 'ound 311 for the 10th best score in the conference tourna- ment placing him on the All-LSC second team for 1983. Fourth was a good finish for the young ACU golfers, but as far as Harrison was concerned the outstanding highlight of the season had come two weeks before at the Abilene In- tercollegiate played at Maxwell Municipal and Abilene Country Club. The tournament-hosting Cats blistered the course for an even par 284 final round to leap from sixth to third place. "That was by far our best round all year, I was very im- pressed with their performance," the coach said. Harrison said he established two goals for the ACU golf team before the season. One was to improve in the con- ference standings and the other was to increase the number on the squad. "We did both," the coach said. "Out of 13 players at least nine will return for the 1983-84 campaign, and we made our best showing in the LSC since 1976" - Phillip Dutton SCOREBOARD TOURNAMENT PLACED Triangular 2nd Triangular 2nd Triangular 2nd ASU Invitational 5th Triangular lst Trinity University Invitational 4th Southwest Texas Invitational Sth Cameron University Invitational 6th ASU Invitational lst Abilene Intercollegiate 3rd LSC Tournament 4th si- -nfl- CD E -av Left: Kevin Blair watches his putt roll tothe cup. Right: Lewis Wilkes looks over the green for a putt. Golff 175 WW is I ,. r l Top: lmmedlelely lockeylng lor e poelllon, the runnere try to equeeze eheed et ihe elerllng llne. Left: Llee Gerner cloeee her eyee ln concenlretlon on the beck elretch ol e rece. Mlddle: ln conlreellng etylee, Julle Brownlng locueee lntenlly on the trell, while Cheryl Vlneenl polnle eomelhlng out to Coach Burl McCoy. 176 f Women's Cross Country Beating the "We had a poor ending to a great season," women's cross country track coach Burl McCoy said in his forthright way. "We beat good people." It was a quiet summary of a year that was weighted with impressive wins and gutsy individual performances. McCoy called the Texas Invitational at Georgetown the definitive "highlight of the year." Laurie Taylor led the Wildcats to victory and a place in university records by defeating the University of Texas by a smug 13 points. Not since 1977 had any school beat UT. Taylor ran her best 5,000-meter time of 17:52, just ahead of Wendy Norman of UTSA. Browning placed fourth, and Lopez beat her own best time by 30 seconds. The Wildcats had to save their celebrating to concentrate on the NCAA Division II meet in Warresnburg, Mo. The meet proved to be worth the wait, though, as the women ff"""" i" ,. odd faced U.S. Air Force Academy, the No. 3 ranked team in the nation, and put one over on a team that Vinsant told the Op- timift had been "anticipating an easy victory." Taylor and another runner vied with each other for the lead the entire race but then were both passed by Nancy Goodwin of Central Missouri State. Taylor, at 18:03 placed second. Browning and Lopez secured fourth and fifth, and Vinsant and Huddleston 12th and 14th in a team effort that captured the victory for the Cats. At the meet MCoy was named Southcentral Region Coach of the Year for 1982. With a division title in their pockets, the Wildcats then prepared to take on top teams in the country at the NCAA nationals in St. Cloud, Minn. Here their story reaches "one of those bad endings you can't seem to help when you take girls from the flatlands to the snow," said McCoy. Running in 6- to 8-inch-deep snow and a wind chill factor of minus 15, the women spent most of their energy just try- ing to keep their footing, Taylor said. ACU placed 10th. Lopez finished in 46th-place to be the top placer for the Wildcats. - Amy Haweld SCOREBOARD MEET TEAM PLACE DATE Sept. 18 Texas A8rM Invitational, 5 College Station Sept. 25 ACU Invitational, Abilene 1 Oct. 2 UTA Invitational, Arlington 2 Oct. 9 UT at SA Invitational 1 San Antonio Oct. 16 ASU Dual Meet, San Angelo 1 Oct. 23 Texas Invitational, 1 Georgetown Oct. 30 NCAA Division II Regionals 1 Warrensburg, Mo. 13 NCAA Nationals 10 St. Cloud, Minn. Nov. f.....t " I wt FRONT ROW: Noemi Espinoza, Maria Espinom, Rea I-Iuddleston. SECOND ROW: Laurie Taylor, Cheryl Vinsant, Lisa Gamer, Tina Lopez, Coach Burl McCoy. Women's Cross Country f 177 Top: Ross Dowland and Doug Jones get ready to start at ACU's Invitational meet. Bottom right: Dowayne Hall finishes the race at Nelson Park. Bottom loft: Crocs country team. 178 I Men's Cross Country See how the run just like the courses the cross country runner is expected to run, the Wildcats' 1982 cross country season had its ups and downs. The season ended on an up, however. Running against eight teams at the last meet of the year, the Lone Star Conference meet in Georgetown, proved to be the culmination of a year of hard work. ACU's runners finished second, fourth, fifth, 14th and 15th to run away with the title for the first time in several weeks. The team opened its season by finishing fourth out of eight schools in the ACU Invitational at Abilene's Nelson Park. The cross country team was in San Angelo Oct. 9 for a dual meet. ACU runners finished second, third, fourth, eighth and ninth to capture the race. ASU had been picked before the season to win the conference in cross country. With all the preliminaries behind them, the Cats traveled north for the NCAA Division II regional meet in War- rensburg, Mo. The Cats had to finish at least second to qualify for the nationals. "We learned a lot from that meet," Coach Kittley said. The team Hnished fourth behind three Missouri schools. ACU's Doug jones made a great showing at the regional meet. He was nipped at the tape, finishing second but quali- fying for the nationals. Even though the team had not qualified as a unit, it had one more meet before the season was over. "It's a little weird to run the conference meet after the regionals but that's what happened this year," Kittley said. The Cats fulfilled their coach's prediction. "It was our goal at the beginning of the year to win conference, and we did it," said Kittley after the meet. "I'm just really proud of SCOREBOARD DATE MEET TEAM PLACE Sept. 25 ACU Invitational, Abilene 5 Oct. 1 UTA Invitational, Arlington 5 Oct. 9 ASU Invitational, San Angelo 2 Oct. 16 ASU Dual, San Angelo 1 Oct. 30 Regional Nationals, 3 Warrensburg, Mo. Nov. 6 LSC Championships, 1 Georgetown 5.,f"S.,., w4'f FRONT ROW: Coach Wes Kittley, Steve Baker, Ross Dowland, Don Hood,-john Zamarippa. BACK ROW: C. K. Cartwright, Dougjones, Dewayne Hall, Steve Rames, Billy Henry. these guys." I Doug jones ran another great race finishing just steps behind the LSC's returning champion. But Doug wasn't through yet. He still had a chance to be an All-American at the nationals in St. Cloud, Minn. jones traveled to the meet with ACU's womens team. When they arrived in St. Cloud they were greeted by an ugly sight for a cross country runner, Drifts of snow, some as big as five feet, blanketed the area. After a season of determina- tion,jones was about to run the most important race of his career in a snow flurry. jones gave a valiant effort and finished 26th, just one place away from All-American status. 1982 was a good year for ACU cross country runners as the Cats' young team not only compiled some pretty im- pressive results but emerged as the LSC champions. - Phillip Dutton Q Q LH . Imax. a. IJ iuiim , ..f- Nm WCJ7 7 3 rn. init wi Q 4' 1 6 1 a of A 5- A .1 AQ' ' .A fm , a Nu f Q Lali: Coach Wu Klitloy glvaa aoma advlca to runnora Roan Dowland and John Zamarlppa bafora tho ACU Invitational moat. Bottom: Don Hood coma: to tho linlah llno at tha ACU Invitational. Men's Cross Country f 179 fi AQ Q74 . O Xa? 4 R ni K X21 Q if J N 4-ww 3,5 5 if, y-iQ'??f 4 133! ' -r V - 3 J , - 2 ,-'azfv -A K Q :-,,.'f':1 V V , , 1 Rf 1,1 - x f - '+A w.f,f'-,sZ'qx1xx MJ, 'Q ,F x x x :.-xifm 1' ,,q - ,, 551: avi , ,,., , . , ,M x ,f ,mf .Q-A fn 1.m:gf?,.. -wa f, ,, , ff' ,wgv +325 2 1 , Q. , A. xx?EWi:,gsf!ixqx,QgxfgE2f:.2xvxx.:f':,, s ' V -V 7 ' " 9,w'x'Wxrx?1'S55W HW' ,F + x xg " ' 1 xEi+xExWxW'WQ if ixx-,xxW95'3'6?' " -' ,xx-Aww-xxx-xxx,xx1m-mxxxxxxxxxwxfx,1 ca-x-xx x . x x x xx igcwxxx 1- ' -QW xx xx ,M x via 4' W x sa f'mhWxxxW N 1 'S 3 if 1 me xnxd L, QQ, Xf"g1Ai '!W'bZ31-i'QU' f 55 iii x a J 1 3 In "3-qu ' Jw xxx x w x N NN xx W' f xx x V rxx xxx '3',M x sgflmxg x M. x.,,x.,x ., ,. . .x,x..x. x.. ,. . ,fx .xx f 4 w. .xxxxx .W MFT x- ,v Bifiaxai Lag .x fr .1 wwfil Y' 6 41 Lf? Lf ' L? G cw. rj-5 ww? L K w id, F if 5 14 X is-45 , 4, fi ig . XXX S i u P SY ' f 2. Q als.. fl The dream fcontj But on Monday morning after their Thursday departure, President William j. Teague announced a party after Chapel in honor of the team. He said the school loved the women "when they win, when they lose, and when they've been abused." Only then did many students learn about the mix-up that had prevented the Wildcats from playing. The women themselves weren't informed of their disqualification until the afternoon of their first scheduled game. 'Tve never been to a funeral as depressing as that was," McCoy said describing the team's reaction at the meeting. "They didn't go to pieces, but they were just as down as if my mom had died." The Wildcats didn't walk away from the season entirely II polls. Top: Coach McCoy talks to his team during a timeout. Right: Phyllis Scott 121, 1 Oliver tor watches as L They finished with a 21-8 record - 8-0 in and they were ranked 13th in the NCAA was named LSC Coach of the Year, -- Amy vm Sportliglotr Claudia Schleyer Playing a starting position for the Wildcats was a new ex- perience fot freshman Claudia Schleyer. Going from high school into the college game alone was something, but Claudia experienced something in the first part of the season that was totally new - losing. The Wildcats lost their first three games of the season. "It depressed me because I've never been on a losing team in my life," she said. "Losing three in a row was tough because I had never lost that many games before. In my high school career I only lost two games." But the Cats rebounded and finished ZL8. They also won ACU's first Lone Star Conference womens basketball title, Along the way Claudia was named the LSC Freshman of the Year, as well as being named to the all-LSC first team. 184 f Womens Basketball Claudia was surprised with the ease in which she went from high school basketball to college ball. "I didn't expect to do as well as I did," she said. "And I didn't expect to play as much as I did. I had a whole different picture of college basketball. I thought it would be harder than it was." It didn't seem to be very hard for the talented freshman as she averaged 21.2 points and 8.9 rebounds per game. The season ended on a sour note for the Cats, though, as they were disqualified in the NCAA Division II playoffs. The disqualification was still a sore spot with Claudia. "It really hurt," she said, "but I think it did have a blessing in it. It helped bring the team a lost closer together. I think it's gonna make us a stronger team next year." -j. Stott Rune!! X State Texas Stare es: as - vff: mira? " ' ' "-455 P ' fr XJ, f- sr- A-N, "' 9 tai' ,,ffN, W, LL L ,,,, ,, U A gui , .ilu ,?iE?!i?5?l35 6' X' bmw s 4' .1 v 1 , L 1 X H D xv A Sq' 8 as ,, N , W - Q M, W., ...Mi ml ,,,,, I .i ,, W,- 5? 433 F4 i 7 57 Southwestern 81 Southwest Texas S6 Texas A811 '73 Midwestern Stare 64 Howard Payne 60 Sam Houston Stare 56 Southwest Texas 68 Angelo Stare Angelo Scare Midwestern F SECOND RCW: head coach Burl Womens Basketbaii f 185 ,Nfl -Q. -f is Q 'ml , 1 - F I X 5 fi 41 0 ff' 48' Q Q 5397 One day good, the next da bad 9' , W1 L f-K . ,,.. . ' ,gs , We -,, -fm J S v W 1' Q T. f L,,f,A,JA.., , 5, , H1 x ie It was a year that included injuries, adversity, winning and :sing streaks, and the shock and loss of the only senior quit- ng the team with three games left in the regular season. The Wildcats finished 14-14 for the year, the best record nce Mike Martin became head coach trhee years ago. 'Iany fans thought, however, that it should have been much etter, considering the fine recruiting year Martin and assis- int coach Dave Merrill had. Martin pulled in Greg johnson, a 6-3 guard from 'Iilwaukee, Wis.g Tony Turner, a 6-5 guard from Cheyenne, Vyo.g and john Robinson, a 6-4 guard from Shreveport, La., 'ho specialized in shooting percentage and rebounds, a 'ansfer from Southwest Christian College. But Martin didn't look at just junior colleges. He also ranaged to sign Ryant Green, a top guard from Plano, and Paryn Shearmire, a shooting guard who averaged 37 points a ame at Archer City. Put those groups with a solid returning crew of Craig Villiams, who was named honorable mention All-American ie year before, Mike Davis, a heady 6-5 forward from Visner, La., Travis Clardy, a 6-7 center from Lubbock who lways got the job doneg and 6-7 center Ian Hyslop, the Vildcats' top freshman from the year before, and you're looking at a very promising season. The Wildcats opened it by sweeping the "Texas- Oklahoma-Kansas Shootout" with victories over Emporia State, Marymount and Central State of Oklahoma. Williams was named the tournaments Most Valuable Player, and johnson was named to the all-tournament team. "We played good, but we did make a few mistakes," said Martin. Williams suffered an ankle injury in the second half of the Central State game and played sparingly the next two games. However, ACU continued to roll, chalking up victories over Wayland Baptist and Mary Hardin-Baylor. just as Williams was nursing his ankle back to health, however, Robinson crashed to the floor in the Wayland Bap- tist game, shattering his knee cap. Robinson spent the entire season on the bench. One thing Martin did to promote the basketball program was to play NCAA-I schools. The agenda featured the University of Oklahoma and Kansas State. Oklahoma, rated 10th in the nation by Sporty Illzulrazed, abused the Wildcats 110-61. "We were rattled when we came in," Martin had said after the game. "Well do better against Kansas State." The Wildcats played tough against Kansas State but lost by 13 points. Oppostie page: lan Hyslop pumps the ball as he tries to sail by an Eastern New Mexico State opponent. This page: Daryn Shearmire, 12, helps Craig Williams put some heat on an opponent. Men's Basketball f 187 't 1 This page: Left: Tony Turner lays in two points in Moody. Center: Mike Davis stretches out to reach the ball on a rebound. Top right: Greg Johnson, 24, puts in a layup against S.F. Austin. Bottom right: Coach Mike Martin talks to his players during a timeout. Opposite page: Johnson and Shearmire listen as Martin explains a play. 188 f Men's Basketball One da. Qcont.j After a disappointing road trip, ACU headed or Hawaii to play in the Chaminade Tourna- ment. The Wildcats dropped two games to Chaminade and Northern Iowa, During the tournament, however, several players mentioned a degree of adversity, "We just werent used to each other yet," said Clardy, "There was a lot of ten- sion out there." The Wildcats began LSC play against defending champs Stephen F. Austin. The Lumberjacks shot a blistering 64 per- cent from the field to easily win the game. ACU then moved on to Huntsville to take on the Bearkats of Sam Houston. After committing 29 turnovers, however. the Wildcats walked away with their second con- ference loss. "We just had a mental breakdown with about three minutes remaining," said Merrill. "We made some un- forced errors, and they took advantage of them." ACU finally caught on to the "overtime game" by beating Texas A8cI, 75-75. The game was the first at home following the Christmas break, and 2,800 came out to Moody Col- iseum to see quite a show, including Turner's electrifying dunk that brought the crowd to their feet. Martin said after the game that the Cats should pick up momentum, but Southwest Texas State disfigured the Wildcats' press in the next game, and ACU shot a disastrous 37 percent from the field in the second half to hand SWT a easy victory. "The fans have to realize," said johnson, "th: with two or three new players, it takes time to learn to pla with each other." The Wildcats went on in the next game to beat Angel State, who was picked to win the conference. This gam marked the emergence of Travis Clardy. He had been use sparingly all season because of what Martin called an "a titude problem." "Travis can start at center if he really wani to," Martin said. But just when it seemed as if the Wildcats started to ge going, they returned to a lack of mental toughness and poc free-throw shooting. The Cats gave the next game to Ea: Texas State by allowing them to score 28 of 68 points fror the free-throw line, ACU then played what Merrill said was the best game the year in beating Howard Payne in Brownwood, and Cats rested at 3-4 in the LSC, good for a fourth-place at midway point. Although the Wildcats were looking for revenge agai i East Texas, everyone was cold, and Clardy came in 1 picked the Cats up, scoring 11 points to keep ACU in game, which they eventually won. Howard Payne came into Moody Coliseum stinging rr a c H "gy 1 'so op 9.0 sil 50, tx mf? S po1'tliglJt.' Greg johnson Big things were expected of transfer Greg johnson as the basketball season started. After the Wildcats won all three games to sweep the "Texas-Oklahoma-Kansas Shootout," Coach Mike Martin predicted johnson would be one of the Wildcats' Most Valuable Players, He was named to the all-tournament team for his performances in the three games, "Greg had a good season for us," said Martin, "especially since he had to learn a new system." Greg, a 6-3 guard from Milwaukee, Wis., and a transfer from Northern Iowa Community College, continued to per- form well for the Cats. He was an honorable mention selec- tion on the All-Lone Star Conference team. The season was an up and down one for the Wildcats, but Greg was the Cats' most consistent performer averaging 12.4 points per game to lead the team in scoring and averaging five rebounds per game. He also assisted on 148 baskets dur- ing the season and had a season field goal percentage of 50 percent. Those statistics earned him the Star Award at the All-Sports Banquet. "If he was on, he meant a lot to the team offensively," said Martin. "But if he wasn't having a good game, it took some away from the team." His best game of the season came against Texas A8zI when he scored 26 points to lead the Cats in scoring to a 104-86 rout of thejavelinas. -j. Stott Rum!! Men's Basketball X 189 One da tcontj about its earlier loss to ACU, but the Wildcats ung together, and Johnsons tip-in with two seconds left gave them a 65-64 victory. That victory put the Wildcats in a tie for second place, and their destiny was in their own hands. ACU worked hard all week getting prepared for Sam Houston State and its 6-10 Nigerian center, but the Wildcats shot a disappointing 38 percent from the field and let the Bearkats escape with any hopes ACU had to win the conference. The last home game against SFA brought the season to a boil. After the Lumberjacks took a comfortable lead they slowed the pace to cruise to an easy win. After the game, Williams, the only senior on the team, quit. Martin had pulled Williams early, and he only played slightly more than half the game. "He wasn't playing the defensive role we needed," said Martin. Williams said he was tired of basketball. "l don't even like to watch it on But the Wildcats took the circumstances and dit something no one expected. Starting a smaller, quicker line up, the Wildcats upset conference-leader Southwest Texas i San Marcos in the following game. "There was a goo- feeling out here," said Martin. "Everyone was loose, nobod cared who took the shot." Ending the conference schedule with a 7-7 record, th Cats, seeded fifth, had to return to Angelo State to play th Rams in the first round of the LSC Tournament. Although Davis said he believed the Wildcats outplaye. ASU, they shot only 38 percent from the free-throw line tt keep the Rams in the game. The season came to a Clos when ASU's Mark Williams 25-foot prayer was answered a the buzzer and the Rams won by two points. Nevertheless, Martin was pleased with the year. "Thi program is really in its first year," he said. "Develope- programs don't have to rely heavily on freshmen like w did." - Doug Ferguson television," he said. "It's been turned into a job." SCOREBOARD ACU 80 68 73 73 77 71 60 58 75 61 61 110 39 52 72 65 83 63 72 94 56 66 75 77 47 69 73 81 75 78 57 75 67 65 66 68 76 73 82 95 65 61 65 64 67 70 55 62 60 58 104 86 Shearmire lays in two points 71 79 against the Lumberjacks. 64 66 After starting at forward for the Wildcat basketball team his freshman and sophomore years, Mike Davis was on the bench at the start of the 1982-83 season. However, it wasn't because of anything he had done. "We always like to use Mike coming in off the bench," said Coach Mike Martin. "I always consider him a starter. He's the first one to come off the bench, and he's im- mediately ready to go when he comes in. We dont have to wait for him to warm up. That's why we like to have him come in all ready to play." The 6-5 junior from Wisner, La., wasn't on the bench for very long as four-year starter Craig Williams hurt an ankle in the early going, and just as Williams was ready to return to action,john Robinson was out for the season with a knee in- 190 I Men's Basketball OPPONENT Emporia State, Kan. Marymount, Kan. Central Oklahoma Wayland Baptist Mary Hardin-Baylor Oklahoma Kansas State Wayland Baptist Sul Ross State Chaminade-Hawaii Northern Iowa Eastern New Mexico Stephen F. Austin Sam Houston State Texas A841 Southwest Texas State Angelo State East Texas State Howard Payne Eastern New Mexico East Texas State Howard Payne Sam Houston State Stephen F. Austin Southwest Texas State Texas A811 Angelo State Angelo State 1 Sport jury, So Mike returned to the starting lineup. "As much as I'd like to have him coming he performs well all the time," said Martin. everything he does and he is very consistent player, and he does his job every night." He averaged 9.9 points and 4.8 rebounds per Wildcats. His field goal percentage was .549 percentage .704 for the year. Mike also was team. Mike the as the ii team the of his as he selected SEC ond j. Stan . . .,.,...-- wid 't f'-fat. FRONT ROW: Darryn Shearmire,-John Robinson, Greg johnson, Ryan: Greene, Herb Evans. SECOND ROW: Ronald Clary, Tony Turner, Mike Davis, Don Anderson, Travis Clardy, lan Hyslop, Greg Gay, Ricky Fox. Loft: Travis Clardy protects his one-handed shot. Right: Ryant Greene 120, takes aim lor a shot as Johnson Q20 looks on. Below: Darryn Shearmiro listens to assistant coach Dave Morrill while coach Miko Martin talks to players on the court. Men's Basketball X 191 Top right: Jon Lanier watches his toss as he makes his serve. Top left: Watching the ball, Roger White reaches back to hit an overhead volley. Middle Iett: Mark Hathorn concentrates on stroking his volley. Middle right: Phillip Franklin reaches out for a volley., Bottom: Team picture. 192 f Men's Tennis sum ff 1 1,-V if an ey ,," W' f,f,N , W. ia. Goodm , 4 if -, -, , I . , 7: ' i A of FRONT ROW: Kendal Castle, Charlie Hart, Todd Shollenbargenjon Lanier, Phillip Franklin, coach Cecil Eager. ROW 2: Levi Jones, Eric White, Sar Moore. Mark Hathorn, Roger White, Rob Wesrman, Barr Hounsel, Viewing the ACU tennis team in 1983 would have made mme think the team didn't have a very successful year. The its didn't win any tournaments, they won a few dual mat- es, and they finished fifth of six in the Lone Star Con- -rence tournament. However, when a team has one-half of one scholarship, 's as tough to compete against teams like Southwest Texas md Stephen F. Austin as trying to push a nuclear spending ill through the U.S. Congress. Led by juniors Mark Hathorn and jon Lanier, the Cats :rved and volleyed their way to several fine performances. hilip Franklin, Levi jones, Bart Hounsel, Rob Westman, ,oger White, Todd Schollenbarger and Eric Hancock made p the rest of the squad. The fall season started at the Texas Wesleyan Invitational. am Moore, who did not return to school after the hristmas vacation, was the top finisher for ACU. " ACU lost matches with Odessa College and West Texas tate, but had a comeback victory over host school South lains College in an invitational Oct. 9-10. ACU won all iree doubles matches, after losing three of four singles, to ike the overall match against South Plains. In other action in the fall the men lost 5-4 to Hardin- immons in a dual match Oct. 26 and defeated Weatherford college 7-2 on ACU's scour's Nov. 13. The first action for the spring was a dual match with Texas Tech Feb. 8. Lanier and Hathorn teamed up to win the top-seeded doubles match, the only match the Cats won. At the McLennan County Community College Invita- tional Feb. 26, the Cats finished in the top five out of 16 teams. Baylor, TWC, UTA, Odessa College and TCU were among the teams at the tourney. Hathorn lost in the semis to the eventual tournament winner, and almost every other match was decided by one point in the no-add rule tourney. Franklin and Westman lost their championship doubles match in three sets. In the LSC duals leading to the tournament, ACU beat A851 and East Texas but lost to Southwest Texas, Angelo State, Stephen F. and Sam Houston to enter the conference showdown in fourth place. "It was the most disappointing tennis we played all year," Lanier said of the LSC tournament. ACU could only manage to get one player out of the first round as Franklin was defeated in the quarterfinals. Shortly before school ended in May, Coach Cecil Eager announced he would be stepping down as tennis coach to do more teaching. He was replaced by Hillcrest Church of Christ minister Allen Tappe. - Phillip Dutton Levi Jones chases down the ball to make a backhand shot. Men's Tennis f 193 An Eager effort Playing on the last tennis team coached by Cecil Eager would be one of the memories the women would have of the 1982-83 season. Another lasting memory would be the Cats' second place finish in the Lone Star Conference. The top seeded members of the 1982-85 squad were Angie Shoemaker, Bette Anderson, Toni Fatheree, Alice Vickers, Andrea Hunt andjanie Webb. Returning to the South Plains College Invitational as the defending champions was the first test of the season for the Cats. However, the tight matches didn't go ACLf's way, and the team came away with a 1-2 match record and third place in the four-team event. Eager was impressed with the play of Shoemaker, who won all three of her singles matches. The next weekend the team traveled to Fort Worth to play in the TWC Invitational. "The competition was stiff and the girls played very well," Eager said. Teams from TCU, Cooke County, Tyler junior College and Louisiana Tech were among the entries. Webb and Hunt won the consola- tion brackets in their flights. Hardin-Simmons came down Ambler for a dual match Oct. 26 and was SEHK home with a 5-4 loss as the women were paced by the doubles play again. Vickers and Fatheree won singles matches, and all three doubles teams were victorious. The women shut out Weatherford College for their last match of the fall by winning five singles matches and four doubles. They continued their shutout string by scalping McMurry 6-0 in a dual match Feb. 23 at home. Webb established herself as ACU's top seed for the spring. Hunt and Vickers took their top-seed ranking to the McLeenan County Community College Tournament inl Waco Feb. 26 and proceeded to win the tournament. "The ,fy played very wellg they're a good doubles team," Eager sai The Cats finished fifth in the tournament but every was very close and proved to be a good warm-up for play. oodmann Lett: Teri Fatheree keeps her eye on the ball as she prepares tor a backhand shot. Right: Reaching high, Angie Shoemaker goes for a smash as teammate Janie Webb watches. it the net South Plains came to ACL' before conference action fgan, and the Cats got revenge for the fall loss by winning 1. Hunt, Fatheree and Webb won singles matches. In conference dual match play, the Cats won every match :cept the one against Southwest Texas and came to the rurnament seeded second. Shoemaker lost her bid for a conference championship 'sing in the finals, and Hunt and Vickers advanced to the 'mis before bowing out ofthe tournament. The play overall was good enough to put ACU in second ace for 1985 in the first-ever LSC play for the Wildcats. After the season was over, and because he wanted to evote more time to teaching, Eager resigned as tennis nach. He was replaced by Allen Tappe, minister at Hillcrest hurch of Christ. Tappe said he hoped to continue Eager's 1d the squads winning ways. - Phillip Dutton -erifsfaizfzif-E7f'3'3+?'i5':?Efa .L y T -:gig ,... nil . ,J "f .. H , .I CW ffl kill fl 109 'gulf-mn:-nmaasagnlvwqw nh ur- .- . 4 ,ef..-psf... 1 . 4- . W- we a 9-nv f. bfi' -H f f ap. Q-new-nu ,.. J Larson RONT ROW: Virginia Davis, Ande Hunt,janie Webb, Betty Anderson. Page Plasik. Kelly White. ROW Z: Cecil Eager. Toni Fatheree. Angie Shoemaker, ickie Thompson, Alice Vickers, Tiffany Scott. , x ,, 'rrv U wifi' .5 ,, h... .V in if -F- I V K I: . .VVV .f AJ' if M "4 xx R ff-r 7 x Q, Ig? y 2,-,.,+ A mi Q ,f f , -of-M ' .ef A ff-my I iil' r.. f fi f We iff., ffff"' FT I if at 4 . Y V: ,,,, , X iw "M , ..... L -I f vgxww J Larson ,rr A i' i .- . , -'J,f3?f, ' , F ' ..: . f ' ' ' 5 , 3 sniff? -Isarml' I . - A ,,,. . . . , ,Kay rryy V -Q .... ' r i f W , I 4 .2 5.-.ee a lift.. vp3z,..e'13t?:.t-7 4 ,... V .. a f 1, 4 jg g 9. if flff R Goodman Top: Kelly White rears back with her racket for a backhand. Middle Iett: Alice Vickers steps into this shot during a match et ACU. Middle right: Following through, Janie Webb watches her shot back across the net. Bottom: Group picture. Womens Tennis f 195 J Larson R. G00dman d nasty ' "' " v . fi" sa. y -' Y 1 Success is not measured by what you have done, but by what you have done compared to what you could have done. By winning its second consecutive national champion- ship, the men's track team was very successful. Before the start of the season, the world of track and field knew very little about Abilene Christian University, What lit- kle they did know was that ACU had a couple of good pole vaulters, but the good one was gone. However, with two great additions and beasrly dedication, the Wildcats' 1983 Squad put together one of the finest teams in ACU's rich history. "This has been one of the best track teams in ACU history, if not the very best," said Coach Don Hood, After last year, however, one might have been led to believe otherwise. The Cats lost Billy Olson, Steve Parker and 400-meter specialist Kris Brooks to graduation. Plus, Kelly Smith, who gave ACU strength in the 400-meter in- termediate hurdles, was ineligible. So where did ACU go right? The biggest boost came Af p rg . E KJ l -is g , . A . X r ,- , K C ,gs-we - ' - 39' ' . . JY' , V -Wai?" when Sam Houston State decided ro drop its track program. That decision left Charlie Phillips, the conference champion in the 400 meters for two straight years, with no home. Hood gladly opened the doors. The Wildcats picked up another big boost when Mark Witherspoon, perhaps the most versatile sprinter ACU had ever seen, transferred from the University of Wisconsin. The year started out on the right foot. ACU revenged last year's loss to Angelo State at the Border Olympics in Laredo. ASU came right back to defeat the Wildcats in their own backyard at Elmer Gray Stadium, however, winning the Wildcat Relays by 15 points. On March 29, the Wildcats whipped ASU in the rubber match, out-dueling the Rams 94-60, However, the victory took a backseat to the attention centering on the pole vault pit, where Pursley set the American record of 18-1095. The Texas Relays were the beginning of extensive road trips for the mens track team. Although the Wildcats didn't perform up to par in Austin, two discoveries were made that Tim Bright goes over tho bar during the high iump competition of the decathlon. Men's Track X 197 -C ,Q A W if z K r ,K Lett: Brad Pursley tries to clear the bar tor the American collegiate record. Right: A falling Pursley cheers as he sets the record in Gray Stadium at 18' 10'!z". 198 X Men's Track K R. Goodman Awww' f 2 if 5. -1 1 ,W The dynasty fCont.j showed the first glimmer of a potential national championship team. In the role vault, Dale jenkins elevated his way past the 18-foot narrier to go 18-4 and win the college division. In the 400- neter dash, Phillips broke the 46-second barrier. He had run under 46 seconds in every race since. For the third year in a ow, the Wildcats were invited to the 7-11 Invitational, eaturing Texas-El Paso, Southern Methodist CNCAA indoor ,nd outdoor championsj, Southern California and Angelo State, At that point in the season, Hood was getting an idea if how strong his squad actually was. When asked whether re felt honored to compete with such NCAA giants as SMU .nd USC, Hood said, "I think it's an honor for them to have is come. Where else do you have such great athletes like enkins, Pursley, Phillips and the rest ofthem?" joel Hood, manager of the team, said SMU track coach vlonty Stratton wasn't all that excited. "He was an ACU graduate," said the younger Hood. "He doesn't like to lose to us. He didn't enter an event that he knew we would win." SMU didn't enter the 400-meter relay, but ACU still had UTEP and powerful USC to contend with. The race proved the Wildcats' prowess: Tommy Thompson pulled away from the USC anchorman to give ACU the victory. After competing successfully at the Mount San Antonio College Relays in Walnut, Calif., the Wildcats received a major setback at the LSC meet in San Marcos. Needing a win in the mile relay to win the conference championship, ACU got two strong final legs to win the event and the meet. Or so they thought. Meet officials ruled that when Witherspoon cut in front of ASU's runner on the third leg, he didn't give him enough room. ACU was disqualified, thus losing the conference championship. "It was all a bunch of nonsense," said a frustrated Hood. "You could see he gave him plenty of room." Lett: Shotputtsr David Simmons grimacos as he throws the shot in Gray Stadium. Flight: Danny Kittley and Matt Minson had only each other to contend with down to the tap. .L .mas -s-W , ' V Meds Track! 199 Joe Reynolds prepares to let the discus tly during competition. ZOO f Mens Track The dynasty QCont.j Once again ACU headed west, competing in the California Relays in Modesto, Calif. With such performances in nationwide meets, ACU earned the recognition it deserved. But the recognition reached a high in the 1,600-meter relay in Modesto. Led by Arthur Williams' 47.5 and Thompsonm's 46.5, the Wildcats wereout to their best start. And they kept right on steaming. Witherspoon accelerated to a 45.2, his personal best. Still, ACU trailed highly-regarded Arkansas by a considerable distance. But that kind of lead was very dangerous when Phillips was at the anchor, Phillips blazed to a 44,4 split, narrowly losing to Arkansas at the tape. For a consolation prize, the relay team broke the school record by three full seconds, turning in a super-sonic time of 3:05.57. ACU waited all year long for its opportunity at Cape Girardeau, Mo., the site of the NCAA-II meet. However, trouble began to brew when the meet officials declared Witherspoon ineligible because of his transfer status. The loss of Witherspoon meant that ACU would lose a runner who had qualified for five events. The Wildcats' patience began to wear thin, but the wait was well worth it, as ACU was paid its second consecutive national championship, Bright started it off in high fashion for the Wildcats by winning the decathlon with a school record of 7,743 points. ACU obeyed the expectations in the pole vault, placing 1-2-3 5.jenkins won the title, followed by Pursley. Both qualified for the Division I meet. Although Phillips dropped the baton in the 400-meter relay, he more than atoned for his miscue. First, he won the 400-meter dash in 45.1, a NCAA-II record. Phillips' most sensational effort came in the mile relay, however. Needing a high finish to win the championship, Phillips, anchoring the relay, was in third place when he got the baton. Nevertheless, ACU teammates screamed for joy. They had been there before. He burst around the track to give ACU the win and lg .ruin C ru E U o 0 LD ti 15.51- I j ss is ' li 'Fig -' Top left: Rick Watkins clears the high bar during a meet at ACU. Top middle: Rick Collett picks up speed down the runway lor the long jump. Top right: Dyal Atkinson maintains a slim lead during a distance race. Bottom: Arthur Williams C takes the baton from Mark 3 Witherspoon in the third leg of the 4x100 relay. reporters vvho wear red Capes with an across the chest: the speed and endurance of a locomotive for the 100 meters, 116-metethigh hurdles, meters and 15500 metersg leaping abilities that will carry them over buildings in a single bound for the long jump, high jump and pole vault: and super- strength forthe shot put, discus and javefin. Bright's accomplishment at the Division II meet came as nosurprisej to teammates, ."He'sjprobably one ,of thetbest athletes out there," said Mark Witherspoon. A The senior from Oregon had turned his concentration to one thought: the '84 Oiympicssfi think I can makethe team," said Bright. "I just have to avoid injuries." -- Doug Ferguson L j Men's Track j 201 1 7 7. , 7 'Z W ,,,, " '8. . ' :Q , 7,5 if-' gg 5:5 .f gg ,, 4 .,.,5 .. . . ,, V.,,Mm N. . VV,, . 6 R f ., ' .... iw- fs-' ff M' ' -eff K rrfy . .. 1. .- Left: Rick Gardenhire lunges to throw the javelin. Right: Billy Henry follows teammate Doug Jones during a distance race. 202 X Mens Track The dynasty lCont.j the championship. The mile relay team, Phillips, Pursley,-Jenkins and Bright all qualified for the NCAA-1 meet. However, the hopes ended abruptly when meet officials declared Phillips ineligible. Hood immediately withdrew his relay team. Bright dropped out of the decathlon because of fatigue, and Pursley finished third out of eight in the pole vault. "It was a great disappointment," said Phillips. "l had worked hard to go home to Houston. I was ready. I wanted to win in front of my family." Nevertheless, it was a season that saw eight school records smashed: Witherspoon ran a 20.59 in the 200-meter dashg Phillips ran a 44.98 in the 400- meter dash, the Williams, Thompson and Witherspoon team ran a 1:22.57 in the 800-meter relayg Arthur Williams, Thompson, Witherspoon and Phillips sparkled to a 3:05.57 in stag Q W ihi the mile relay, Matt Minson, Danny Kittley, Dougjones ant Phillips ran a 731.1 in the 3200-meter relayg Pursley vaultei 18-10V2g Simmons hurled the hammer 183-25 and Ricl Watkins high jumped 7-1. j The season ended on the highest note: the NCAA-1 Championship. But this year, the track team gave ACU mod than a title. It gave them recognition. The team went from Los Angeles to El Paso to Taipe Taiwan Can exhibition meet in early Octoberl to compet with bigger schools. ACU did more than hold its grounc Many times, the Wildcats embarrassed their opponents. Wildcat fans saw more than the building of championship - they saw the birth of a dynasty. - Don Fergufon lllififil 5 Q COREBOARD ieet T Invitational order Olympics 'ildcat Relays CU Invitational exas El Paso-Invit. exas Tech Relays F. Austin Invit. bilene-McMurry exas Relays klahoma State Invit. one Star Conference exas-Arlington Invit. CAA II No Scoring Ni Place 2nd ISI lst lst 1st lst lst 3rd -rr ik lst :ir 3 rd is ' w-nv Ji portliglot: Brad Pursley Cloudy days make shadows disappear. On one such day, Pursley sped clown the runway and elevated 18 feet, our record The senior from from pit with "I had a feeling I would he jumping high," said Parsley. "I didn'r know how soon or how high." Olson said he knew it was coming. "I've been trying to talk him our of it for the past five years," said Glson, who 3 holds the world indoor record for the pole vault. "He finally cd ' ' " stopped listening to me. 'Q ru .r: fi' 3 :Z Top: Dale Jenkins goes over the bar to win the pole vault competition at the SMU meet. Lett: Charlie Phillips . and Greg Johnson race stride for stride during a sprint race. Right: Getting S some advice, Jenkins talks S to ex-ACU pole vaulter Billy L, Olson before Jenkins' ct winning jump at SMU. . E-:-' OJUC5' However, Pursiey disappeared into a fog after setting the record. After rain postponed a meer in Arkansas that featured him with Olson and former NCAA champion Earl Bell, Parsley no-heighred in his next two meets, including the prestigious Texas Relays. He rebounded in time to finish second to Dale jenkins at the Division II meer, and at the Division I meet in Houston he vaulted 18-2M to finish third because of more misses. "Brads got a problem with concentration," said Coach Don Hood. "His body is one place and his mind is somewhere else. I think he's in love." One cloudy day, however, his body and mind were together, 18 feet, 1016 inches in the air - our of the shadow and into the record books. -- Doug Ferguson Men's Track f 205 X Wwwfm ,,,,,,m,.4 e f WM... 204 f Womerfs Track .f "3 W A, umm. w..,, Af V 11 :WA 'zz , , f V , ,,,, 3? ,WW ffyzgu-Hlfli f Nfff -M - --M- ,M..,,.,,...W, ,, -L, k ,V WWW: ,,,, ,, Wu Simply awesome In the first Lone Star Conference championships in vvomen's track and field, the Wildcats ran away with the l983 title. Led by Carla jackson, Laurie Taylor and julie Browning, :he Cats piled up an impressive 230.2 points to win the con- jerence meet in San Marcos April 29-30. The second-place Angelo State Rams scored 116.2 points overall. jackson, only a freshman, compiled a season full of Jutstanding accomplishments. In the LSC finale she won the 200 meters and the long jump, anchored the 1,600 meter 'elay and the 400 meter relay teams to third-place finishes, md placed third in the 100 meters. Taylor was equally domi- iant as she won the 800 meters, the 1,500 meters and the 5,000 meters, and finished second in the 3,000 to teammate lulie Browning. All total the Cats got scoring punch from 15 athletes to wrap up the title. Stacy Atkinson set an ACU record in the 400 meters as she won the event in 57.01. Keisha McDuffie set the school record in the 100-meter hurdles with a prelim :ime of 14.58. Three other ACU records were broken at the LSC meet. The relay times of 46.02 in the 400 and 3:49 in the l,600, along with Angela Tate's 146-foot discus throw were new school marks. Record setting was a trend for the women in 1983 as 12 new marks were established during the 13-meet season. Beginning with the only indoor competition of the year at :he Oklahoma Track Classic in Oklahoma City, the Cats roll- ed up impressive statistics. No meet team standings were kept, but Taylor placed second in the two-mile rungjackson began the long jump season with a second place finish, and Browning came in second in the mile. In a special invita- tional mile run, Taylor was impressive with a fourth-place finish. The Cats traveled to Austin Feb. 26 for the UT Invita- tional where the team qualified Taylor and Browning for na- tional competition. Browning won the 5,000 meters and placed fourth in the 3,000 meters, qualifying in both. Taylor also qualified in two events, winning the 3,000 meters and the 1,500 meters.jackson placed first in the long jump. The Border Olympics in Laredo was the first opportunity for ACU to see how strong a team it had. The Cats placed second, behind the University of Texas, with 62 points. jackson won the long jump again, Browning continued to excel in the 5,000 meter, winning the eventg and Taylor plac- ed second in the 3,000 meters. ACU was host for the Wildcat Relays March 12 and really started to flex its muscles. ACU scored 134 points and the second place finisher had only 78. jackson set an ACU record in the long jump at 20-4W, and also won the 100- and 200-meter races. Taylor was first in the 5,000 and 3,000 meters, and second in the 1,500 meters. Browning won the P500 and placed second in the 3,000 and 5,000. ' Susan Ogle won the high jump and placed third in the long jump. Tate placed second in the discus and fourth in the shot put. The team spent spring break competing in two meets. The first was a triangular with Texas Christian and Baylor. The Cats earned nine first-place finishes. Taylor took high honors in the 800, 1,500 and two-mile, Paula Devane won the 100 meters, jackson won the 200 meters, Regina Swaim in her first meet won the long jump, Ogle won the high jump, with an ACU record of 5-83 and Tate won the discus. The 400- meter relay team took first place. The following weekend the Cats traveled to Kingsville for the Coastal Bend Classic. They continued to demolish op- posing teams, scoring 221 points to A8zI's 85. jackson set a meet record with a leap of 19-111: in her long jump victory and then won the 200 meters with a meet- record-tying 25.17. The 400-meter relay team of Keisha McDuffie, Devane, Pam Keese, and jackson set the meet record of 47.79 for first place. Taylor set ACU and meet records with a victory in the 1,500 meters at 412697. The meet record in the 400 meters belonged to Stacy Atkinson with a time 57.93, Ogle won the high jump, Browning placed first in the 3,000g McDuffie won the 100 meter hurdles, Devane won the 100 meters, Lisa Garner won the 400 meter hurdles, and Taylor won the 800 meters. Keese,jackson, Debra Griffin and Atkinson ran the Cats to victory in the 1,600-meter relay. Coach McCoy split the team into three parts for the weekend of April 9 and sent one section to the Texas Relays in Austin, one to the Lady jack Relays in Nacogdoches and the other to McMurry's invitational. This didn't seem to phase any of the Wildcats, though, as Nancy Schlender won the discus and placed second in the javelin, Karen Arkell won the high jump, and Audrey Pope was second in the event at the McMurry meet. The two-mile relay team of Tina Lopez, Garner, Taylor and Browning finished a satisfying fourth at the Texas Relays. "Texas just slipped by to beat us. I think our finish Opposite page: Laurie Taylor runs her second best time ever in the 1,500, but could manage only 10th place at the Texas Relays. This page: Robin Sandgolhe runs a sprint for the Cats. Womens Track f 205 Left: Regina Swain leads an opponent at a meet in Gray Stadium. Right: Laurie Taylor runs with the pack at the Texas Relays. AWCSOIIIC fCont.j was pretty acceptable for the competition," McCoy said. At the Lady jack event the rest of the team scored 152 points to defeat Stephen F. Austin, which had 121. The Cats finished first, second and third in the 100 meters and the 200 meters with the same three people. In the 100 Devane won, followed by jackson and Swaim. Then in the 200 jackson took top honors followed by Devane and Swaim.jackson and Swaim finished first and third in the long jump. McDuffie won both the 100-meter hurdles and the 200-meter hurdles, and Tate won the discus and set the ACU record with a first-place 40-5 shot put toss. The 400-meter relay team of McDuffie, Devane, Keese and jackson set the meet record, winning in 47.6. Then the 1,600-meter relay team of Atkinson, Keese, Griffin and jackson set another meet record at 315524. For the first time in a month the Cats then had to go to a meet where they weren't the favorite. At the john jacob Invitational in Norman, Okla., ACU faced the toughest competition it would face all season with teams from Oklahoma University, Arkansas, Kansas State and Oklahoma State among the entries. It didn't shake jackson, though, as she won the long jump again with Swaim placing second. Taylor was second in the 1,500-meter run. The tough competition must have been the security the Wildcats needed because their next championship. Taking the LSC crown wasn't the last hurdle the team had to jump, though. After an open invitational meet jackson won the long jump and Lopez won the 800 meters, the Cats went north to the NCAA championships in Warrensburg, Mo. jackson was the highest finisher of all ACU athletes with third in the long jump. Taylor was fourth in the 800 and the outing was the LSC in Arlington where Division II national frr- iv if gl ,L it , 'W-r?' Q1 4, wa Uv J .' , ..,,,, K, I ' 'F Q , ij .... 206 f Women's Track 1,500 metersg McDuffie placed 12th in the 100-meter hurdle and Lopez was ninth in the 800 meters. The 400-meter rela team ofjackson, Devane, Keese and McDuffie placed 12tl The finishes were good enough to give the Wildcats the fin: season ranking of 14th in the nation at the Division II level. As if there was any other choice, the conference did hea one more bit of glory on the Cats as they named Bu, McCoy the 1983 Coach of the Year in track. j The Wildcats won six of eight meets where tear' standings were kept, including the LSC title the first time was ever offered. They set 12 school records and did it wit only two seniors as major contributors. There's only one wa to define it: Simply awesome! - Phillip Dutton SCOREBOARD Meet Plac Oklahoma Track Classic U.T. Invit. - Austin Border Olympics ls Wildcat Relays 2nr Triangular: ACU, TCU, Baylor 1 Coastal Bend Relays lj McMurry Invit. 1 Texas Relays 4r1 Ladyjack Relays 1g johnjacob Invit. ' LSC Championship ls Open Invit. - Arlington 1 NCAA Div. II Championship "'No Scoring 14tl l V-, Na Y W,-4' TRONT ROW: Lisa Garner, Tina Lopez, Rea Huddleston,julie Browning, Keisha McDuffie, Maria Espinoza, Cheryl Visant, Teresa Parker. ROW 2: Laurie Taylor, Pamela Keese, Carlajackson, Susan Ogle, Regina Swaim, Artrell Hayes, Dana Small, Paula DeVane, ROW 3: Burl McCoy, Kyle Buchanan, Angela Fate, Stacy Atkinson, Robin Sandgothe, Debra Griffin, Tressa Conaway, Glyna Beaty. Top: Julio Browning and Laurie Taylor run side by side toward tho finish line. Bottom: Group picture. Womerfs Track X 207 J, Larson Top: Terri Wilson executes a flawless jump. Bottom left: Things go better with Cokeg atleast Matt Ray's break does. Bottom right: Varsity cheerleaders Fran Arreazola, Matt Ray, Robin Igo, Cheri Wilson, Milf Buckelew and Craig Stone break down the field with the football team on their heels. 208 f Cheerleaders ,Al llfor one ,Ne .es-W' Remember group projects? Or group anything. Remember how difficult it was to get a group of people, all of whom claimed to be your friends, to discard favorites and biases and actually accomplish something? The cheerleaders did it on a grand scale - without the benefit of a written set of rules - to solve problems. Imagine spending a year with the same 10 people. Think of having to travel for hours, spending the better part of your weekends cheering at games with the same faces. Imagine trying to agree what looked best and what the crowd needed or wanted. "It's hard leading leaders," said Milton Buckelew, senior public relations major and head cheerleader, as he summed up being in charge of the varsity cheerleaders. However, Buckelew and Matt Ray, both second-year cheerleaders, said the squad got along very well. "Especially," said Ray, junior radio-TV major from Dallas, "considering we had so many different kinds of people." Buckelew added, "You can cheer for eight years and have some ideas that are pretty dominant. And then you can cheer for two years and have some really different ideas. You have to learn to compromise." Cheering can really test character, Buckelew said, because an image of being energetic and enthusiastic must be maintained. And there's no allowance for days when everything's gone wrong and the weekend had pro- mised the last chance to become reacquainted with a pillow. "Even if you're in a bad mood," Buckelew said, "you have to cheer. I'm not one who hides that well either. But you have to." And they want to. They were different types, but they blended their common traits of fierce school pride and exuberance. - Amy HaWe!d Top: Head cheerleader Milt Buckelew teaches the crowd a new chant at a midnight pep rally. Middle Ielt: Robin lgo asks lane lor a ahow ol Wildcat spirit. Middle right: Misty Sawyer gets into the apirit ol a pep rally and dona a cowboy hat tor the occasion. Bottom left: Beth Owena belts out encouragement to the team. nu,- lx 'mi ff Good .. I i !M,,a4lll ,Muni R. FRONT ROW: Craig Stone, Misty Sawyer, Beth Owens, Matt Ray. BACK ROW: Fran Arreazola, Cheri Wilson, 2 Nelson Coates, Terri Wilson, Milt Buckelew. NOT PICTURED: Robin Igo. Cheerleaders f 209 Fl, Goodman F res moti ation Five of the eight freshman cheerleaders made their debut as cheerleaders last fall. Mike McNeil, pre-med major from Abilene, said the group relied heavily on head cheerleader Kathy Carr for help because the men and one of the women had never cheered before. Being a novice to the field, McNeil had nothing with which to compare college cheering. His impression of the experience was that he learned more about seven other peo- ple than about cheering. Unless they cheered with the varsity squad, McNeil said the freshmen really had "very little au- dience to get fired up anyway" because attendance at women's sports was sparse. . . lt's a characteristic of ACU: we had more fun getting to know each other than cheering," said McNeil. Granted, the group wasn't in the limelight. But the freshmen had a season to learn the physical skills of cheering as well as seeing all the extra work the squads did. Starlyn Thomas, public relations major from Vernon, said college cheering was different from high school because all the organizing was left up to the squad. "It was easier in high school because we all had the same schedules and a sponsor. The problems here we've had to work out ourselves," she said. "It was good experience. We knew we'd make up because we could tell when somebody was mad. We sat down and talked about it." There were no special charms for this bunch of freshmen. just like their classmates they had to make adjustments if they wanted to get along. -Amy Haweld Top: Head cheerleader Kathy Carr maintains perfect balance in the hands of her partner Chuck Stephenson. Middle: Chuck 'Q' 1 Stephenson stretches to up A . 7555 touch his toes. Bottom right: ,ix jig Q Q ,sh Shawn Childress lifts his Q Q it arms in a victory sign. ' A nfs kgs is X , L KE IT' 1 23 N. A .,,.., .Rem -9 ' r A - , X . V Q , FRONT ROW: Kathy Carr. Chuck Stephenson. Starlyn Thomas Shawn Childress. BACK ROW: Shelly Gray, Mike McNeil. Suzanne luttrell lroj Dye. 21Of Freshman Cheerleaders Willy and Wilma - From the beginning, it was not good for man to be alone. io imagine what could happen to a wildcat without a mate. To save Willy from a woolly decline, the idea of Wilma vas conceived. Actually, said jim McKissick, second-year ,. ay tw Eugwdrs Y bashful they ain't Willy and unofficial head mascot, the idea came up because U35 very good people tried out for the Willy Wildcat posi- tion." Several men and women were chosen to alternate play- ing Willy and Wilma, but McKissick said this ended up be- ing more of a problem because communication among the group became too scattered to be effective. On the whole, Wilma didn't go over as well as Willy because she didn't look like her partner. McKissick said she needed to be "more animated." However, Willy continued to have as much crowd appeal as ever. McKissick said the key to Willy's ability to get a crowd cheering was the total lack of inhibition displayed by those portraying Willy. That was the real joy of being a mascot, he said. "Everybody had some showmanship inside," he said "but behind the mask you were free to let go. That's what I got out of it." Enthusiasm built up in his voice as he continued. "You can do things with Willy you could not do in real life . . . and nobody knows who you are." The unabashed Willys were McKissick, Charles Pullen, Bob Griffith and Danny Dodds. Wilma was played by Janie Webb,jobie Cabell, Denise Whiteside and Tamara Childers. - Amy Haweld 2 CJ H ,. Top left: A young lan takes a poke at WiIly's stomach lo see it it's real. Middle: Willy shares a secret with an admirer. Middle right: Willy spiffs up lor a basketball game. Bottom left: Willy makes time with his honey, Wilma. Willy and Wilma f 211 b N. is Q 1 H X 'Z' X ' ' X fl. 1 Q, Q lf it 9 , ps fy' A . ,D Students joined many special groups to fur- ther their education and develop their skills. Groups helped each member form, discover and polish perspectives about different topics and helped them develop friendships along the way. From the Big Purple marching band to the Campus Service Organization, students took part in the extracurricular groups that helped make ACU different from other univer- sities. And many found that the things they learned in groups became as important as things they learned in classes. -- ' Section edited by Rachel Rainwater G roups I A Capp lla The A Cappella chorus highlighted the year with its per- minutes of music. We knew w y we were there, and we did . formance in February at the Texas Music Educators conven- better job than we ever dreamed we could do." tion in San Antonio. They heard other quality musical groups at TMEA "The A Cappella presented an unparalleled performance Choruses from Southern Methodist University, San in the history of the chorus," said Milton Pullen, director. Houston State University, North Texas State University ant The chorus received a standing ovation from the most others performed. prestigious music educators in Texas. The A Cappella chorus, which was established in 1932 bj The chorus performed songs by musicians such as Dr. ,Leonard Burford, celebrated its 50th anniversary this Brahms and Schubert. The first selection in the repertoire of year. The chorus performed at a tribute luncheon in Februarj songs was "Psalm S," written by Dr. M. L. Daniels, professor honoring Burford. of music. The chorus entertained on High School Day, at a winter "You must have a reputation for being a good chorus to concert and after Lectureship, and presented a preview of it: be asked to perform at TMEA," said Sally Wieland, junior TMEA concert on campus. -Rachel Rainwater speech and hearing therapy major. "Chances are good that we will be invited back. The performances at TMEA put l ACU 'on the map' in the opinion of Texas music educators." "When we got to TMEA we became a team, not just in- dividuals," said Laura McCully, junior music education ma- jor. "It was worth the five months of hard work for just 30 "' ' i if ,.a,,,, --A--M ' "lf Top left: A Cappella members Lisa Wilde, Laura McCulIy and Steve Stovall applaud alter a concert. Top right: Tod Towns, junior general business major from ' T ' Q ' Lubbock, rehearses "Psalms 5 3' My V ' , 150" during class. Bottom:A E 'F CaPP9lIa members. 4 - 5 Z r Z 2 ,," . ,i vi FKUNI ROW: Mary Pete, Camilla Crutsinger, Tricia Caudle, Kelly Bonneau, Sylvia Smith, Lynette Blackburn, Katie Harper, Suzette Hackney, Kristi Halfacre, Paige Foster, Faye Armstrong Jeanette Greenlee, Bonnie Spoonts, Ursula Crutsinger, Melanie Smith, Laura McCully, Debbie Gardner, Milton Pullen, conductor, SECOND ROW:julie Stark, Beth Armstrong, Lisa Trevino, Rutli Wilson, Kathy Bateman, Lisa Byrd, Carlajones, Kay Patterson, Lisa Carroll, Dana Brown, Talena Mara, Kathy Pettry, Lisa Wilde, Beth Barns,julie Sandefur, Bonnie Howard, Lisa Blanks. THIRD ROW: Bill Hamilton, Ste S ll D l Th ffD D S l ' ' ' ' ' ve tova , a e omas,-le enny, ave tan ey, Mike Kraft,jim Dalton, Robert Yarbrough, Dave Fletcher, David Lemond, Brennan Holland,jeff Martin, Arms Pape, Randy Story, Doug Odle. BACK ROW: Cory White, Todd Tudor, Ron McCommas, Steve Stanley, Tod Towns, Keith Caughfield, Tim Archer, Greg Foster, Steve Sargent, David Lawrence,jeff Glass, Rick Flood, Scott Goodrum, Andy Spell, Paul Hackney, Kevin Baird, Derl Taylor, Doug Bolin. 214 X A Cappella -49 as . dvertising Club The Advertising Club got its bearings and headed toward ational competition and several money-making projects uring the year. "We've basically got it together and reformed it since it 'asn't very active last year," said Becky Parker, secretary for me club. Five members participated in the annual student advertis- ig competition sponsored by the American Advertising ederation. They presented their entry at a regional competi- On in Lubbock during April. Wav., ?Z""-a 'U 'Q 8 O fi- cc WM x8 f . , , t we 'I li: iii L' i M The club had a bake sale Nov. 9 and an RC-Cola sale Dec. 8-9 to raise money for a trip to Dallas to visit advertising agencies. The club also sold advertisements for the yellow pages ofthe Hello Book to raise money for the Dallas trip. The Advertising Club and sponsor Bill England, director of university promotions, met at noon on the first Wednes- day of each month, said Parker. The meetings involved many guest speakers, such as Terry Bettis, KORQ general manager, Dave Dalzell, a local real estate agent, and Larry Sanders, advertising director of Keaton Kolor. - Liz Lane R. Goodman Top: Nelson Coates and Kent Barnett finalize the layout for an advertising project. Bottom Iett: Leigh Ann Manis works on an advertisement. Right: Group picture. FRONT ROW: Elise Smith, Kevin Wishard, Leigh Ann Manis,-jim Gulley, Nelson Coates, Kent Barnett. ROW 2: Bill England, Myra Lowe, Sylvia Sims, Lynn Ralston. Ad Club f 215 Eric Stevenson tries to pin his steer in the wrestling competition. "It was rare to have a week when we did not have some type of activity planned," said Aggie Club president Darrell Stewart. With an active membership of 110, the club experienced a lot of growth and had "extremly high participation in all of the club activities," said Stewart, a senior agriculture- business major from Roscoe. One of the activities sponsored by the club was an outreach program, where members would travel to small rural congregations to conduct church services, teach Bible classes and conduct youth rallies. Stewart said that a large number of the Aggie Club members were involved in leader- ship roles at the Hamby and Hawley Churches of Christ. ggie CML Other activities of the year included the rodeo exhibitio and the ACIT-Iiardin Simmons Intramural Rodeo. The clu helped sponsor the "Hammer the javelinasw barbecue an rodeo at Allen Farm before the ACU-Texas A841 footba game. The club also sponsored a Homecoming breakfas and the Intercollegiate Rodeo Team Competition. In keeping with tradition, Stewart said the club conductei its annual ham sale in Qctober to raise funds for club ac tivities. This year the club sold more than 600 hams, whic were purchased from Gooch Packing Co. in Abilene. The majority of the funds were used to cover judginy team expenses and to send club members to nationa meetings, Stewart said. A Omar Brown 716 f Aggie Club Top: Alisa Willis, Kayce Frye, Lisa Butler and Janie Swann share some potato chips at the Aggie Club picnic. Middle left: Leah Harold and Scott Williamson laugh during the picnic. Middle right: Willis takes a horse is 'kb E out for a walk. Bottom left: T3 Britt Stuart visits with other 3 Aggies at the picnic. Bottom cr right: Group picture. ll' 5 X I . r VF ffl--4 5 llll y y --- lx W 1 -1 lii' Til E' ,uf R Goodman A R. Goodman ,l so X 'X f FRONT ROW: Morris Bryantjeff Whiteside, Sandra Tetreaulr, Sammy Bradley, Sid Sawyer, Kelly Parker, Bill Dickerson, Kyle McCurty, Alisa Willis, Lisa Butler. Pam Neathery, Tim Laws, Don johnston. ROW 2: Doug Stickler, Dr. Keith justicejan Wright, Doug Howard, Melissa Whitman, Regina George, Kayce Frye. Pattie McVey, Laura Bradford,jenniferjohnson. Elizabeth Wood, Phil Donaldson. David Autrygjake Herndon, Chuck Milner, Danny Nutt, B. C. Carpentenjanie Swan, Sonya Willisjean Vanderford, Dr. Bryan Brokaw, Dr. F. M. Churchill. ROW 3: Brad Schott,john Allen. Grant Sandusky, Steve Graham. Paul Iflethcer. Quint Waggoner. Doug Smihson, Ben Head. Keith Lawrence. Tony Blair. Bruce Roberts, Ricky jackson, Cary Reed, Mark Nutt, Mike Brag. Monty Mclnturff, ROW 4: Britt Stuart. Kirk Duncan. Unidentified. Ynidenriliied, Darrell Srewarr,j'Boone Koonce, Scot Williamson, Eric Stevenson. Walt Arnstead. Max Martin, Harold McDonald. Schuyler Wight. Aggie Club f 217 R, Goodman F? Goodman Top: Scott Cox tries to answer a question as Len Wade listens. Left: Rachel O'Reer oversees induction ceremonies. Middle: Becky Parker, Doug Orr, Jeff Pratherand Kelly Cantrell ask questions to new members. Amba CM Two members of ACU's chapter of Alpha Chi national honor society won S350 regional scholarships at the Alpha Chi National Convention in April. Rachel O'Rear, Alpha Chi secretary and a senior news- editorial major from Farmers Branch, and Thad Walker, chapter president and a senior physics major from Boulder, Colo., received the awards for outstanding papers they presented at the San Antonio convention. Fifteen ACU representatives attended the meeting, and 13 students presented papers in the scholarship competition. The honor society also sponsored its annual fall and spring academic lectures. jack Grimm, author of the book, Railing the Titanic, spoke in December about his Titanic- searching adventures. In the spring Dr. Charles Ivey, former ACU physics pro- fessor and vice president of Russell Petroleum, spoke about "The High Cost of Energy." Also, the group sponsored a reception early in October for honor freshmen and transfer students. The purpose of the reception was to meet new students and acquaint them with Alpha Chi members. Serving as this year's sponsors were Dr. Clark Stevens, biology department chairman, Dr. George Carter, associate professor of English, and Dr. Chris Willerton, associate pro- fessor of English. The chapter inducted about 100 new members in the fall and 25 in the spring. - Leigh Ann Mani! 218 X Alpha Chi , A FRONT ROW: Helen Wildman, Thad Walker, Rachel O'Rear, Curtis Tate, Karen LeCroy, Ken Cuckrowski, Doug Orr, Elise Smith. ROW 2: Doug Thompson, john jackson, Weston Walker, Steve Austin, Kelly Roberts, Brian Sancline, Amy Withers. V lpha hi lAlpha Phi Omega. a service fraternity. had as one of its ggest service projects helping with the Christian Homes ood drives. said Paul Heard, president. ,Members of the club helped serve refreshments to donors id provide service to the blood drive workers. As a result of ur blood drives throughout the year, approximately 0,000 was raised to help Christian Homes with its hospital lls, said Heard. Another service of Alpha Phi Omega was its bi-weekly stribution of the Opzimirz. Also, once a month club embers took patients from the West Texas Rehabilitation enter to dine at Crystals or Taco Bueno. Heard said the eals were provided free from Casa Bonita, Inc. mega Christmas activities included a fund-raising pancake sup- per for Christmas for Children, a project benefiting area children. During Lectureship, the fraternity distributed the Daily News Bulletin. Heard said members also helped usher evening lectures and assisted in recording lectures. At the end of the spring semester, Alpha Phi Omega members guarded the Women of ACU's rummage sale by sleeping in the warehouse for the two nights before the sale, "We had a good pledge class both semesters," said Heard, "with one of our largest in the fall." He summarized the year: "We have strived to serve our college and community in ac- cordance with our fraternity's goals of leadership, friendship and service." - Krifty Pendergrafr ...J TSW? 'V Top: At the APhiO car wash, Raymond Whaley gives the windshield of a car the linal rinse. Bottom left: Brad Oaner gives a blood donor a glaze of juice. Bottom right: APhi0 members point the way to the car wash on Judge Ely Boulevard. KK il ii A ig . K1 ' A . A i get 5 Q as li 'ft' -:ra r, A Set.. .. 1 ' . A E Alpha Phi Omega X 219 Top: Mary Lou Davis, senior from Angleton, and Suzanne Rannou, senior from Portsmouth, N.H., experiment in the chemistry lab. Middle lett: Scott Taylor works on a project tor class. Middle right: Paul McCord, senior from Abilene, diligently studies his chemistry. 220 f Acs American Chemical Society Seminars sponsored by the American Chemical Society i the spring were the 1982-83 highlights in the chemistr department. Charles Felix, professor of geology, spoke ti ACS about energy. The club also heard an affiliate of the Ex xon Corp. speak about air quality. The chemistry club shared fellowship as well as scientifi knowledge. Members enjoyed a Christmas party and picnic during both semesters. "We may not do a lot, but we have lot of fun," said Carlton Ash, president of the club. The American Chemical Society, sponsored by Dr. Be Hutchinson, was a branch of the American Chemical Stt dent Affiliation. The purpose of the club was to unit chemistry majors. Each member received a subscription to the America Chemical Student Affiliations journal package. The packag included periodicals, magazines, newsletters and other info. mation about scholarship offerings, apprenticeships and jo openings in the science field. - Dena Edwardi R. Goodman l'f' C as E We Rf Oood FRONT ROW: Melinda Hiscock, Grace Stringfellow, Mary Lou Davis, Kim High, Robin Lee, SECOND ROW: Paul McCord, Mitch Huebner, Guy G son, Mark Winter, Ken Maxwell, Carlton Ash, c Q 5 Top Iett: Jay Crook, iunior computer science meior ., from Mineral Welle, and Don Berryman, iunior computer science mejor from Abilene work together on a computer program. Top right: Don Clardy encourages students to sign up tor ACUDATE, the cIub's money making project. Middle: Robert Smith, Chris ML,--,,, Courtright and Jay Crook ' C observe a prospective date S as she registers tor ACUDATE. Association for Computing Machinery "This fall we named our chapter of Association for Com- puting Machinery, a national organization for computer scientists, 'Cell Block S239'," said Scott Boyd, chairman. Boyd said the group decided on this name because members worked in Foster Science Building Room 239 so much it seemed like a prison cell. They made the group of- ficial by adopting a logo for T-shirts and wearing hats with :heir computer numbers on them. ACM sponsored a computer dating project the week before Sadie Hawkins. ACUDATE matched men and women with similar interests. Men and women filled out a questionnaire to get their names on the ACUDATE roster. Women paid 50 cents to ensure that their names got on the list of "that certain guy." Men paid 25 cents for a list of the women who filled out a questionnaire for ACUDATE. Boyd said ACM sponsored the project as a "service" to the students of ACU. The ACM participated in intercollegiate programming competitions. The group competed with schools such as Baylor University, Texas A8zM University and University of Texas. In the spring the group toured Electronic Data Systems and the University of Texas. Mark Rokey, senior applied math major, said he enjoyed receiving the ACM trade journals he got with his member- ship - Communication of the ACM and journal of ACM. "Sometimes I don't understand them, but they're in- teresting anyway," said Rokey. "Letdown" parties after Homecoming and Sing Song were a favorite activity for the "Cell Block." The parties in- volved the group leaving their computers and going to a park or the lake for recreation, just to "get away from it all." Keith Canfield, sophomore computer major, said, "I en- joy being a member of ACM because it allows conversation with others that have the same interests and background as you do." - Rachel Rainwater . ,, ',,.,, 1 I , 'Q ? D -E ".,: j , -4-ex, f Y :- ""ns,. , V - -ff, 51 1 FRONT ROW: Richard Bradford, Rick Oden, Don Clary, Lydia Smith, joe Booth, Chris Courtright. SECOND ROW: Susan Adkins, Richard McDuff, Scott Baker, Kaleen Smith, Keith Caughfield,jim, Don Berryman, Elaine Reynolds, Mark Kar-tic, Bill Poucher. THIRD ROW: Scott Boyd, jay Crook, Mark Rokey, David North, Dwight Caughfieldhjeff Haney. FOURTH ROW: Kevin Hogg, Diane Rider, Rob Brannon, Robert Smith. ACM 1 221 Fi, Goodman 222 X Big Purple The Big Purple marching band traveled to San Marcos to play in locally televised football games in its second season directed byjohn Whitwell. The band played at the ACU-San Angelo game instead of attending a weekend retreat at Brownwood as they had plan- ned. "We didn't go to the game just because it was being televised," said Whitwell. "We wanted to present to the Southwest region the best impression of ACU we could." The band planned a trip to Denver, Colo., to play during the halftime of the Denver Broncos vs. Pittsburgh Steelers game, but because of the National Football League strike, the game was cancelled. The final decision not to go was made the day before the band was to depart. "October 3, 1982 . . . a day that will live in infamy," said Whitwell. The band kept its sense of humor about the disappoint- ment and had a "wake." Band members dressed in black and wore black armbands. They decorated the band hall to look like the stadium in Denver complete with an NFL symbol in the middle of the floor. They hung murals of crowds and put up goal posts. The thermostats were turned down so the students would feel like they were in Colorado. Kevin Baird presented the "eulogy" and the group ended the service with a party. They drank Orange Crush soft drink . 1 and sang songs such as "Rocky Mountain High." "We wen crushed by the Crush," said Tim Beckett, Big Purpli president. The band raised money to buy food, clothes and toys fo eight to 10 underprivileged children. Suggestions were madn by local congregations of the Church of Christ of whicl children would benefit most from the program. 'After Thanksgiving, a collection can was passed severa different times and classes competed to see which one coulr collect the most money for the children. The band invitet the children to the Christmas party and provided activities tr entertain the students and the children. Movies and cartoon were shown, and band members kept the party lively witl skits, puppet shows and games. The Big Purple kept many traditions at the Christmas par ty. The day began at the Pancake House. Then the groul went to select the Christmas "bush." It was taken to thi band hall and decorated for the party. A traditional decoration was the "Frenching horn," an ole beat-up French horn decorated with lights and misletoe. Per formances were given by the freshman men, the junior bani members and a bottle band. The evening ended with devotional. FRONT ROW: Linda Gray, Katie Harper, Rhonda Eacker, Michelle Gilbert, Melany Ayres, Tonda Smith, Diane Terry,juanita Turner, Renee Hunt, Ter See, Sharon Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Kathy Kelly, Annette Schaffner,-Ieanette Bowles, Karla Pace, Kristy Pendergrass, Diana Hughes, Sheryl Vanderfor -Jana Lyn Hill, Christy Pyeatt, Mindi Williams. THIRD ROW: Terrell Lawrence, David Hoelscher, Denise Lyons, Lynn Waller, Gail Taylor, Donna News Sid Smith, Bingiee Shiu. A, ' ",' ' Mig " ' I if t . - .Zi - ... ii 6 i i 5 J is r FRONT ROW: Tricia Caudle, Beth Armstrong, Vivian Tolbert, Karen Spence, Shelly Ivy, Kristi Halfacre, Rene Todd, Rendi Young. SECOND ROV Debbie Gordon, Paige Foster, Carol O'Connor,jana Palmer, Pam Chance, Faye Armstrong, Cynthia Cannon, jane Anne Baisden, Angela Pyle, Michel Silba, Glenna Goerge, Debbie Comer, Tina Stevens,joy McAllister. 'T .Q . Top right: Christy Pyeatt, freshman, performs in the Big Purple halftime show. Middle: Freshman twirler Stephanie Jones performs with fhe band. Bottom right: Kirk Thaxton, senior accounting maior, demonstrates his talent with the trumpet. l vl I V M ,swarm fi e V, 9 -F' C . I c 5 ' Y 0 5 pg' f V 1 l li? IBM i N' 'Su-1 ,,-f E, FRONT ROW: Ruth Simpson, Kathryn Davis. SECOND ROW: Lynn McKee,john Cawyegjeff Glass, Doug 3 Odle, Rick Carrasco. THIRD ROW: Don Berr man, Steven Hicks, Paul Heard, Paul Hanson, ack Ri ne , Lanc an Y Y Y Y Y 'J Davis. FOURTH ROW: David Stevens, Brent Taylor, Donnie Baisden,-Jack Richardson, Paul Isham, Matt Byers. Big Purple f 223 Top right: Drummer Brian Youngblood, freshman, clowns around at a lootball game. Middle: Band members rehearsing are, front row, Lana Stone and Glenn Grant, second row, Phyllis Spain and Wade Kelly. Bottom: Kevin Baird and Phyllis Spain concentrate on their music. Q Blg Purple Qconnj It was the last season for both of the Big Purple drum majors. Bart Moyers, senior from Dallas, was drum major for three years and Steve Sargent, senior from Marion, Ala., was drum major for two years. Whitwell said, "We appreciate their leadership over the years especially in view of the change in band director. They were always receptive to change and did what was in the best interest of the band." "The band is not a club, but is a family," said Moyers. "We laugh, cry, learn and have fun together. In high school I learned how to play an instrument and learned to be a leader, but I only did it to win contests and awards. "In the Big Purple there are no contests. The Big Purple made me appreciate those talents I acquired. Now I just en- joy making music, and most of all, making music with Chris- tians," said Moyers. Some of the band's most memorable music of the year was "Mooreside March" and "Fire Dance." The percus- sionists were featured, and "Black Saddles" by Brian Youngblood, member of the band, was performed by the drum section. Big Purple gave a fall review for faculty and students in Cullen Auditorium. They marched indoors while performing selections from the 1982 football halftime shows. This was the second year for the review, which will become a tradition, said Whitwell. - Krirty Pendergmrr and Rafbel Rainwaler. . . , 5 1 S A . ' , --rfv Q' . - - in " K? ,.... .W .., . t. . me . Y .. ,Q y, N Q at - so - . f 'Y - is ,- X- e K N . . W - ., - ,f , ,,. as s. , . , . U xi z N I V ' QI . i . ' iz. . L' ' 'T i if - ,K , V T, f H Q - 4, . A -An - X .: T 1 E. . ,... ,,, . S . kg ,, . I . I " I .7 , t. ,Q pst . 4 M Q. , hk Y , A , . ' 1 AV- T10 'Q -, . X , If, K 5 L . I ' l. ' s . x-'W .- y Q f. . L ww, . 4' X A 1, if B . sv , a 5 t xx N. , 3 jf, ,- gf ,S .--Ps it - H ' ,f L- 1 if .. K . is A A , N 1 .--- . A - 4 9 ' 'le X 1. ' :f'gi3irs. ' 1 'wi A I 1 - . is c fm t f - 1- Q . J L P-X we - -ff " - .,. .1 Q 253, Q., 1 , , .Y ., eg S '11 7 " . rl ' yi . ei.. , . V Q . . Va i .: T af aatt , ll- . lf be . Q S, .. ef ' . -2--.t -w e - a rte. 's.Tw.f 'sE1 '21 FRONT ROW: Anne Porhier, Marla Tinius, Gloria Bavan, Cindy Shaw. Brenda Mesmer, Ron Nutt. SECOND ROW: Laurie Brigmanjames Floyd, Alan Rice, Brian Youngblood. Danny King. Chris Courrrighr. THIRD ROW: Allanjenkins, Leslie Mallroy, Barry Wiseman, Frederick Howard, Steve Touchstone. 224 f Big Purple ' 'ft' 'N rv-Sr' 'Mo " - d'S".tt..- -K K K ' F -if V " sg ' Q Fiat K ,gnu sfwkpgi . . -' , K+ FRONT ROW: Delaina Andrews, Kathrese Coleman, RaDonna Belk, Marsha Stone, Cindy Harrington, Kris Breitenberghlanet Strachan, Kipi Fleming. SE- COND ROW: Laura jo Stewart, Karen Randolph, Victoria Parks,jeannette Hodge, Karen Byers, Kerry Petty, Anna Rouse, Moya Strachan, Tonya Ken- nedy, Kayla Gibbs. FRONT ROW: Curtis Williams, Scot Cox, Dale Thomas, Shelly Long, Rocky Champion, Mike Blake, Chris Helterbrand. SECOND ROW: Tod Towns, Matt Cheney,joe Booth, Glenn Mayes,jay Reeve,jim Sager, Layne Garringer, Marc Brady, THIRD ROW: Alex Schleyer, Steve Kramar, Dee Rutherford, Phil Watsonjim Whitwell, Brennan Holland,john Kramar, J. . man E Q E Top: Eric Wharton and Michelle Gilbert, members ot Big Purple, play games with the children at the band's Christmas party. Big Purple f 225 Top: Paul Hancock welcomes new members to a meeting. Bottom: Jelf Boyd and Glenn Beasley laugh et a 226 X Blue Key ioke. Blue Key The campus chapter of Blue Key national honor fraternity participated in two major activities this year, said Paul Han- cock, president. One of their activities was the breakfast that Blue Key members provided for alumni. The breakfast was scheduled during Lectureship and received a small turnout, said Nelson Coates, vice president. However, the fraternity plans to schedule another alumni breakfast next year, and members plan to advertise the event better. The club also sponsored a leadership workshop for all in- terested students. The purpose ofthe workshop was to pro- vide skills and ideas that helped people improve their leader- ship capabilities and see the importance of good leadership qualities, Hancock said. Speakers for the workshop were Dr. Gary D. McCaleb, vice president for university advancement, and Dr. Mike Lewis, associate professor of communication. McCaleb talked about the importance of student leadership at ACU, and Lewis discussed the practical aspects of leadership and how to lead effectively. Hancock said, "It CBlue Keyj honors not only academic achievement but leadership. The Blue Key on campus today is an extension of the old "A" Club on campus. The "A" Club was the first honor-service club, before social clubs, that had a rich heritage of serving the campus." The "A" Club was established on campus in 1917 by Dr. B.C. Morlan, professor of education, however, in 1958 the "A" Club became associated with Blue Key since the na- tional organization had a similar purpose. - Krifzy Perzdergmrr rr 1 Q, 5 , f aa HN l l , 4. !!: l c 3 y li . Q ,Q f , , ll 1 , ig' f , Z 11 , v it l, 4, . It Vx EW' x , A F E P., ' Fl 1 . S-1932. X etltt " Q .- C 2 2 5 RONT ROW: Mark Edge, Paul Hancock, Glenn Beasley, Rob Sellers, ROW 2: Scott Branch, Nelson Coates, Scott Boyd, Glenn Addison, l'Quinn, Tim Becketgjeff Boyd, Scott McNeill. Michael Left Tum Beckett and Michael 0'Qumn smile dunng mmatlon ceremonies Right Rob Sellers and Mark Edge talk Blue Key f 227 Top: Becky Parker and Larry Musick work at a computer in the College ot Business office. Right: Kendra Gilbert works in the B.A. Council ottice. Lett: Group picture. 1 2. -- The B.A. Council was a vital part of the College of Business Administration by helping with activities that the college sponsored besides normal functions of the group. Each semester members handled the processing of teacher evaluation questionnaires of the college and then turned those questionnaires over to the dean ofthe college. A scholarship and fund-raising for future College of Business students was undertaken by the council, said Brad Cheves, council member. The members also sponsored an interview and job- seeking seminar to help business students learn how to inter- view and where to look for a job. The Business Forum was also co-sponsored by the council, which helped find speakers for the forums, But the council didn't only serve the college students. During High School Day and junior-Senior Day the council members talked with students who were interested in con- FD FD Q o s: D Q. man ,it i sidering ACU as the university they would attend. N Each member of the council went through a screeni process before they were given membership. The B.A. Co cil officers interviewed each applicant privately and thl chose the applicants they thought would best fit the critel the officers had set. 1 Every member maintained office hours in the B.A. Cou cil office for service to students who needed informa about the college. Through the office the members ' ' Shirley Riley, adviser for business students, in A U' A ' said Cheves. - Clmrler L. Pullen 'U 8 X to If FRONT ROW: Denise McLennan, joy Fair, Steffanie Scott, Kendra Gilbert, Nancy Haven, Karen Edwin, Becky Parker. Carol Fenimore, joanie Sansom, Ann Howard. ROW Z: Gary McQuire, Scott McNeill, Brent Fox, Doug , f""' Mahaffey, Brad Small, Larry Musick, Ron Finch, Ron Cobb, Doug Durr, Dale Conder, Steve Gilbert, Brad Cheves. 228 f B.A. Council Concert Chorale tureship service on Sunday evening and performed in Cullen Auditorium after the Wednesday night lecture. Choral members were active as secret prayer partners dur- ing the year. The program helped students learn to care about others and serve others without receiving any thanks. Students prayed for their partners and brought small gifts, cards or notes and left them on the piano before class. In the middle of the semester, prayer partners were revealed and surprised students got to meet someone they didn't know. The Concert Chorale enjoyed much more than perform- ing, the members grew to enjoy and appreciate each other, too. - Rarbe! Rainwater ,The Concert Chorale enjoyed one of the biggest member- ips in history with 84 participating in the year's activities. The highlight of the year for the Chorale was singing in e Grand Chorus at the Leonard Burford tribute luncheon lFebruary. Concert Chorale, A Cappella and His Singers fmbined to form the chorus under the direction of Milton illen, director of Concert Chorale and A Cappella. 'The group performed "Come Unto Me" by Leonard Bur- rd and "Grant Unto Me" by Johannes Brahms. The con- rt band accompanied the chorus as it performed "The Bat- 2 Hymn ofthe Republic." Concert Chorale did much of the "behind the scenes" eparation for the luncheon. Students worked almost ound-the-clock putting away chairs after Sing Song, set- ig up tables, decorating Moody Coliseum, serving the rests and cleaning up afterwards. Members of Concert Chorale ushered at the opening Lec- R. GO0dlTl6l'1 R. Goodman Top left: Chorale members from lront left are Jenan Scruggs, Prephepron Trongjeroenchei, Kelly Dyeee. Second row: Lori Givene, Kethie Weet, Laurie Vlileon. Third row: Liee Wheeler, Kim High. Fourth row: Debby Clanton, Debbie Zune, Denell Witt. Top right: Robert Pertin and Jimmy Glenn perform eller Lectureehip. Bottom: Concert Chorale membere. U? Si 5? 3? RONT ROW: Cindy Bailey, Kathie West, Kelly Dyess, Laura Smith, Holly Hill, Suzanne Shotwell, Lisa Blanks, Sue Miller, Sybil Crawford, Sharon Dalton, Cindy Massson, Kay Davis, Lori ivens, Marsha Stone. SECOND ROW: Lori Beasley, Donna Cockrum, Leslie Craig, Kathie Henry, Sharon Smith, Marla Tinius, Kaleen Smith, Debbie Zuna, Tina Lim, Kimberly High, Denell 'itt, Robyn Pape, Michelle Douglas, Laurie Wilson, Tina Innings, Praphaporn Trongjaroenchai. THIRD ROW: Rachel Rainwater, Liz Fraser, Dana Hill, Connie Faulkner, Amy McCoy, Deon umwalnjennifer Cantrell, Genienejacques, Tammy Tyson, Lesha Stapp, Alyse Conaway, Shellie Upp, I-Iollye Leatherwood, Karen Ebeling, Laurie Goldman, Debby Clanton, FOURTH ROW: islie Hunter, Chris Pettijohn,-james Skinner, Bobby Holden, Mike Pipkin, Kelvin Dilks, Mike Sheppard, Mark Woodbridge, Reggie Hollandulim Sager, Carey Price, Greg Carr,jimmy Glenn,'Iim 'addell. FIFTH ROW: john Baldwin, Shannon Hall, Mike Landers, Brian Cates, Bruce Heyen, jeff Prather, Billie McConnell, Doug Brown, Darrin Duzan, Stan Denman, Blake Osner, Eric eynolds,jeff Wheeler, Mark Rokey, Wesley Weed. Concert Chorale f 229 Fl. Goodman Top left: Traci Bryant models during a fashion show. Top right: Moya Strachan and Herb Evans attend Homecoming festivities. Bottom left: Group picture. Bottom right: Speaking during a meeting, Regina Gilmore makes e point with her hand. Cultural Excelle A fall fashion fair and investigation of economic and social issues pertaining to blacks were the highlights of 1982-83 for the Cultural Excellence Organization. CEO was an organization that promoted education and understanding among students from different cultural backgrounds. Regina Gilmore, senior from Abilene, said the fashion show in November featured ACU students modeling fall and winter fashions. The show was the first of its kind spon- sored by the organization. February was National Black Heritage Month, and CEO brought several speakers, films and black professionals to campus to promote black awareness. Among the activities r: 2 E CL .1 O FRONT ROW: Yulanda Warren, Sara jackson, Paula Lewis, Gloria Davis, Traci Bryant. ROW 2: Dometra Teague, Maria Chandler, Herb Evans, Re ina Gilmore. ROW 3: Unidentified, Curtis King, Victoria Parks, Moya Strachan, B janet Strachan, Regina Gilmore, 230 X Cultural Excellence Organization nce Organizatior were a videotape titled "Black Mortality: Is There a Survix Crisis" and a panel discussion on "How the Economy is P fecting Blacks in Your Profession." One of the more significant events for the organizatii was a meeting with Students' Association leaders to discu relations between black and white ACU students. T workshop was one of the first "rap sessions" between bla- and white campus leaders. CEO concluded the year with its first awards banqui Two special awards were given to club members for extrat dinary service. Moya Strachan, a sophomore from tl Bahamas, received Most Supportive Member, and Gilmo was honored as CEO Member of the Year. -jay Friddell gs . ,issisv als l 11--,Wi C. L. Pullen .ova 'se co "During Lectureship, Homecoming and any special time when a large number of visitors are on the campus, one can see girls in white jackets with the large CSO on the front." The Campus Service Organization had not changed much since 1955 when this excerpt was written about the club. CSO was not only a way for women to serve, but the club was also a means of involvement. Some of the club's ac- tivities included accommodating large crowds during Homecoming, Lectureship and High School Day. They also assisted in the Students' Association elections. "CSO was special because it was not for us but for the school. It also made me feel good inside knowing that I've helped other people without getting something for it," said Sandy Mavrinac, president. Each semester a breakfast honored new members. The woman with the most service hours recorded at the end of this time also was acknowledged. Perhaps the only noticeable difference between the CSO membership of 1943 and the 1982-83 membership was the missing white jackets with large blue CSO letters on the front. The unselfish purpose and dedication of the women still remained. - Dem: Edwardy 1 Top: Rhonda Cabe works in the ticket booth during a service project. Middle: Jena Palmer and Beth Armstrong look over notes lor a meeting. Bottom: Group picture. ss: 1' ii ,. 3 .1 ,gi , 6 FRONT ROW: Susie Henderson, Sandy Mavrinac, Cindy Shaw, Kim Peterson, Sandi Simpson. ROW 2: Lydia Smith, Amy Marshall, Cindy Holley, Laura Overall, ROW 3: Tracy Seall, Stacy Taylor, Wanda Williams, Rhonda Cabe, Valeria Howard. ROW 4: Karen Byers, Debbie Gordon, Susan Lovell, Delno Roberts, Valerie Dobbs. Campus Service Organization X 231 C l an Top: Jeffery Peterson and Donny Vogler practice their debating. Right: Lory Moore reviews a reading. Bottom: Group picture. Debate and Forensics "Communication effectiveness begins with a knowledge of how communication works," said joe Cardot, debate and forensics coach. The ACU forensic and debate teams showed how the knowledge of communication added to their communica- tion effectiveness, placing seventh in the nation during the spring. The teams proved their effectiveness by competing in seven tournaments during the 1982-83 school year and plac- ing first, second or third in all but one of those tournaments. The debate team placed first in the Southern Texas Inter- collegiate Forensic Association tournament, conducted at Trinity University. This tournament proved to be the stand- R. Goodman dard the teams would live up to throughout its competition. The debate team once again took high rankings by plac- ing second at the Central State University tournament. Prose competitors gained third place, while the dramatic com- petitors won fourth place in their competition. The spring semester began with a tournament at The University of Texas at Arlington with the debate team taking first place in San Marcos at the Texas Intercollegiate Foren- sic Association tournament. April 12 the forensic team began its trip to Estes Park, Colo., where the Pi Kappa Delta National competition was scheduled. "They had to be sharper conscientiously to do well," said Cardot. And sharp they were, The team returned home rank- ed seventh in the nation as a Superior Forensic Team. Five superior awards were given to students excelling in their competition. These awards were given to Randy Moody in discussion, Lory Moore in prose and dramatic in- terpretation,jeff Connor in debate and jim Orr in debate. Cardot said, "The ability to participate will be reflected in attitudes of students directly involved with the squad this year, next year and in years to come." - Deon Zumwalt 1 . -i if : - 'V b,X 1 A 6 mv- FRONT ROW: joe Cardot, Lory Moore, Randy Moody, Allison Taylor, Jeffery Peterson. ROW 2: David Lowe, Donny Vogler,-Ieff Conner,jim Orr, Charvena Kelly. 232 f Debate and Forensics KONT ROW: Duane Thurston, Richard Fincher, Curtis Griffith. ROW 2: ephen Parker, David Blume, Craig Vogl, Ben Zickefoose. ROW3: David iller, Leah Pults, Reggie Holland, ROW 4: Michele Williams, Laura roup, Karen Hixon, Sue Miller, Top lett: Leah Pulte gets ready to dismount the beam. Top right: concentrating, Stephen Parker gets ready tor his next stunt on the A Flying Cats ACU's gymnastic team performed only once as a group during the school year, said coach Ben Zickefoose. The Fly- ing Cats demonstrated their skills at High School Day as part of the events to entertain high school students. Zickefoose said the team had been asked to perform at halftime for basketball games in past years but did not get invited this year. He said he did not know why the team wasn't invited. "The team members were simply some students who were interested in gymnastics," Zickefoose said. The only re- quirements for membership were to show interest in the team by attending free-time workouts and to be able to do certain routines such as tumbling. Students had the option of performing on the rings, uneven bars, parallel bars or other individual routines, perfor- ming with a group in tumbling, or performing in both areas. A few team members entered the competition in the Texas Gymnastic Conference, which is for schools with no scholarships in gymnastics. They placed third overall in the state meet. - Cbarles L. Pullen rings. Middle: Pulte concentrates on her next move during a routine on the beam. Bottom: Group picture. Flying Cats f 253 Top left: Schuyler Wight talks to friends outside the Campus Center. Top right: Scott Williams works in the sow pen. Middle left: Shane McCIung and Ben Head talk before classes. Middle right: Keith Lawrence says a few words at a picnic. Bottom: Delta Tau Alpha group picture. 234 X Delta Tau Alpha 1 x LW trgngl bl. '1+'i'... S Q , -xfii'?'4 '-.1-ine, ' gr .. V' . i . f . W . at 1 k A qw as - , ,-'g.w A "X S , z:,iwee 5",.Qr"'fr..-... JF - , KF, Arif... S 1 .'gffggf.,j,5 1-35 Q. 1-uf., -: 1 5 7 r 9 W:-.Img-f ':. , K e is , , ,F . ,f "es KB., Q ,Q 6' , i fd' ,K ?, n n Q TN-. S ff .""7 .1-i her.. f QQ - -Ju 3 E ff, il ' 0 ' ef f Q'-'f ", .- N55 ' ii . ' .,. ' A-' N. -, t . ' P ' ' Q -5 -' 41. . , Ax., 1 6: t-ter.: 1 49.1 WW 1 A Yi ' . . . . T Q, H iv r, M If rx 4 T. ,, fr - ff rf? C . R' 3' w K ev i E 4' -5 , J" . iiQswsw ggi' 4. , : it :ik 'K X i 1 f .Ae. .ff' Q or , . FRONT ROW: Wes Pringle, Britt Stuart, Lisa Butler, Sid Sawyer, Phil Donaldson, Alisa Willis. ROW 2: Steve Graham, Kayce Frye,jake Hernclon,j4 Whiteside, Pam Neatherygjanie Swann, Dr. Bryan Brokaw. ROW 3: Grant Sandusky, Danny Nutt. B. D. Carpenter, Darrell Stewart, Keith Lawrence, T Laws, Dr. F. M. Churchill. Delta au Delta Tau Alpha had a larger increase in membership this 'ear than in the past, inducting 25-30 members, said Lisa iutler, president. Two members of DTA,jeff Whiteside, junior agriculture nusiness major from Hampshire, Tenn., and janie Swann, unior animal science major from Taft, represented the ACU 'hapter at the national DTA convention. Swann was elected national secretary. She will be an of- icer for the 1983-84 school year. Alpha "Most of our activities are associated with those of Aggie Club, and many of our members are in both clubs." DTA assisted with the goat barbecue sponsored in association with the Students' Association during the fall. Members also helped prepare for the ex-Aggie banquet in the fall and the Senior Appreciation banquet in the spring. Officers were Butler, president, Kayce Frye, vice presi- dent, and Whiteside, secretary. Dr. F.M. Churchill, professor of agriculture, was the club sponsor. - Rachel Rainwater I R fn, 5- 4- , - rv ' A A rf: ff df, wif- A A ,nj va. e - I - ' 7 -.s's.'x.a I 1:-.-,, ' ' gniifaf' - , f ' 'lf'--w 'W 'RV ' fefylk ,N jawn... ,s . r ,--.. - 'IA 9 ,b,, ,Y lxL,:,,.',, -..,-ia 'Ag , gr .W ,V-, 1 ,W-H mf , , ., - It fr I ' f te I f W,-J .I A ll, On' r -if uaagQ'4lefwf"3' ,, - . . if ai. -1'--"' al ,Mig 1 'w.gNn,,a.',..fg7, ,W I, L-',:r5:,:,,g3-gflkzt .1 iv, ,2.,,Vg5:.5,i', VK,,,,a f 3 WL J 4 Af - - . - r ...Ig--v,-. -1' ,. ,. ,X ,MJ "H N , ' -, 'f"',,'j ,-A, Q, ,,,:.- bk... M .,,,, , ff. N 6 1 . '1 ff' .',.'1.,a-. -" - -at ' - ,,egZ,w'5'1""' , . 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X Y 'RONT ROW: Kirk Duncan,j'Boone Kooncejenniferjohnson, Britt Stuart, Schuyler Wight, Tim Laws, Rickyjackson, Wes Pringle, ROW 2: Paul Flet- her, Grant Sandusky, Danny Nutt,jake Herndon, David Autry, Phil Donaldson, Harold McDonald, Mark Nutt, Dr. B.E. Brokaw. ROW 3: Ben Head, B.D. Iarpenter, Mike Bragg, Bill Dickerson, Sid Sawyer, Monty Mclnturff, Scott Williamson, Eric Stevenson. C 2 5- lg J. dman R. G00 Top: Alisa Willis foods a sow on the Allen Farm. Bottom: Judging team picture. Delta Tau Alpha f 235 With a new director, several new members and a hectic traveling schedule, His Singers entertained and uplifted au- diences in four states. The 16-member choral group performed contemporary Christian songs combined with scriptural readings. "His Singers is not just a performing group, but was ac- tually a ministry. Through music, we helped people under- stand what it means to be a Christian," said first-year memberjeff Martin, a graduate student from Medford, Ore. Sheryl Spot, a junior from Kenai, Ark., said the new direc- tor Michael Scatbrough "did a marvelous job and led the group through a great growth process." e S e "It was tough at first with a new director inheriting the group, but Mike was excellent," Martin said of Scarbrough. "Although we followed the same style overall as in past years, the group sang more contemporary choral ar- rangements rather than hymns," Spot said. The group's engagements included a summer tour to New Mexico, Arizona and California, with stops in the cities of Albuquerque, Phoenix, Flagstaff, Long Beach, San Francisco and Anaheim. His Singers also entertained in the Dallas and Houston areas and sang at Dyess Air Force Base, Quanah Youth Rally and for several local congregations. - Lynn Waller Top:Membors rehearse for an upcoming performance. Bottom left: Group picture. Bottom right: Mike Scarbrough talks to the group during a rehearsal. FRONT ROW: Brenda Hen ,Brenda McMahan Carol Rhodes Lisa McVe Lisa B rd Sher lS r Che lBeard YY . . y, y , Y PO . FY , Kim Swinney. ROW 2: Director Mike Scarbroughjeff Martin, Scott Branch, Drew Mercer, David Lemond, Nelson Coates, Craig Pierce, Robert Harold, Rodney Williams. 236 X His Singers '- ' ! ,IOY Members of JOY service organization participated in several activities as they aimed to fulfill the club's motto of providing service to jesus, others and yourself." Members did not meet regularly but used their time to participate in service activities, said Kay Patterson, senior from Austin and chairwoman ofjOY. Rachel O'Rear, senior from Farmers Branch, headed the missions committee. Members of this group wrote letters to missionaries working in foreign lands. Each Monday evening members of the committee for the elderly visited with residents of the Happy Haven Nursing Home. Lori Earles, senior from Stamford, coordinated the activities of this committee. g The benevolence committee had two activities, said Kay. Hollye Hensley, junior from Austria, and Belinda D'Costa, sophomore from London, served as co-directors for this committee. Several members delivered food for the Meals on Wheels program each week. Another service this commit- tee took on during the year was working with residents of the Abilene Girls' Home. JOY has given me an opportunity to see the needs in the community rather than just at ACU said Kay Tammy Dablof FRONT ROW:jane Weldon, Dena Anderson, Rachel O'Rear, Brenda Mullins, Lydia Smith, Cynthia Sanders, Belinda D'Costa. ROW 2: Pattijo Frahamm, Eveylyn Hammond, Susan Oberle, Lori Earles, Donna Bowman, Tracy Seall, Hollye Hensley, Amy Withers. ROW 5: Melissa Bennett, Kay Patterson, Kim Bush, Debbie Graves, Elizabeth Fry, Tammy Dahlof, Sherry Hagle. Top: Sueen Oberle and Amy Withere telk to Belinda D'Coete before the yearbook picture is taken. Middle: Lori Eerlee and Holley Heneley give eech other eome encouragement. Bottom: Group picture. JOY 1 237 Top: Mark McDowell plays during rehearsal. Middle Left: Phyllis Spain practices her saxaphone. Middle right: Trombone players Chris Helterbran, Brennan Holland, Greg Carr perform in the Campus Center. Bottom right: Jon Daniel, director of the Jazz Band, demonstrates his skill. FRONT ROW: Brad Schultz, Glenn Grant, Phyllis Spain, Kevin Baird, Randall Carr, Scot Gaulden. SECOND ROW: Mark McDowell, Glen Mayes,jim Sager, john Kramar, Brennan Holland, Eric Wharton,john Daniel, direc- tor. THIRD ROW:jon Howard, Brian Cade, Clark Eacker, Kirk Thaxtonuleff McCarty, Tim Beckett. 238 fjazz Ensemble azz Ensemble R. Goodman c eu E U S LD cf r: ru E 'U o 0 U If "The jazz Ensemble played the best it has ever played dur ing Sing Song," said john Daniel, jazz Ensemble director "We put several hundred hours into the performance anc wrote around 20 arrangements." The jazz Ensemble was a featured part of Sing Song. The ensemble accompanied the hosts and hostesses and perform ed at the opening of the show, after intermission and at thi close. Members of the ensemble wrote and arranged much o the music in the show. They began practicing when the music came in December and practiced until Sing Song. "They are a fine group of musicians who did an excellen' job," said Elise Smith, Sing Song co-chairman. 'john Danie is a great leader. It was his first year to direct the ensemble ir Sing Song, and he bent over backwards to do a good job." The jazz Ensemble had two new directors this year.johr Daniel directed the 5 o'clock jazz Ensemble, and Brucm Hurley directed the 4 o'clock Ensemble. Hurley said it wa: difficult to start the 4 o'clock Ensemble because it had 2 small membership, but it sounded good. The 4 o'clocl Ensemble performed in the spring concert April 21. The 5 o'clock jazz Ensemble began the fall semester witll a brown bag concert in October. Brennan Holland, troml bone player for the ensemble, said that "the people loved thi concert." The group also gave another brown bag concert i the spring. The 5 o'clock jazz Ensemble also gave many concerts o campus and in the Student Center. The ensemble sponsored Alen Vizzutti, a well-know trumpet player, in a concert April 19. - Rachel Rainwater igma Tau Epsilon The Regional Youth Conference, which was organized nd sponsored by Sigma Tau Epsilon, included junior high nd high schools from the Abilene and surrounding areas. 'hose schools competed in written on-site projects and col- ege bowl competition. Members of STE were also the .idges for the competition and assisted in the Texas state ompetition, said jim Cooke, faculty sponsor. The club placed displays at its booth during the West Texas State Fair and also demonstrated techniques in mass production and other industrial arts. During Lectureship, members helped with making name plates in the tent as part of a money-making project. Every Thursday night the club met to plan money-making projects for the year. The club also attended the Texas In- dustrial Arts Association workshop at Texas A8rM. - Cbarlex L. Puller: Top: Corey McVeigh hooke up e P.A. eyetem during the youth conference. Bottom left: Jerry Drennan, Steve Britton nnd Jim Cooke talk about judging competition C during the youth S conference. Bottom right: a Group picture. , I... . rf. N f sw - X-Y is ' ' -we-H-J is "'i. . 'f . i' .. 1315 ,, .V Q FRONT ROW:,Ierry Drennan, Steve Britton, Delbert Towell, Margaret Blavo, Chris Pettijohn, Kim McFarlin, Lora McEnearny. ROW 2: Carey McVeigh,jack Hawthornqjennifer Lewers, Tim Pruitt, Glenn Caldwell, Kevin Karnes jim Cooke. Sigma Tau Epsilon X 239 Top: Debra Wilks talks to a guest at the annual spring banquet. Middle: Jon Ashby and D'LyIa Kirby work on the agenda tor Speech and Hearing Month. Bottom: Group picture. eq K -K .'g::h f:" - rgliv - My 'K ' fx-is Wi sg, Axkg w X saw ,iw x I " -1' --.. - - SAV Speedo and Hearing Sponsoring seminars and guest speakers were major pro- jects forthe Speech and Hearing Therapy organization. In the spring semester the annual CPR seminar was con- ducted for the club by Abilene Parks and Recreation, said Dr.jon Ashby, sponsor for the club. The club had been trying for the past year to get D'Lyla Kirby certified in CPR training so the club could present the seminar at any time on campus, Ashby said. In conjunction with the Big Country Hearing Association, SHT sponsored a conference on language disorders. Through the course of the year SHT brought three speakers to campus who were professionals in the field of speech and hearing. Ashby said the organization participated in Speech and Hearing Month by volunteering to do hearing tests at dif- ferent places in Abilene. - Charles L. Pullen Wi SN hiss 'ij .x X 'f' v FRONT ROW: Suzanne Wilson, Kathy Daily, Yodit Wille. wtf Terri Peterson, LaVoy Moore, Sally Cole, Chrisanne Watts, Sandra Simpson, Debbie Marsh, Kathryn Mattis, Debra Wilks. ROW Zzj Whitfield, Suzanne West, Annette Molina, Elaine Franklin. ROW 3: Paula Willis, Sally Wielanduludy Brashear, Kim Vaught, Pam Hodges, Nyla Davis,julia Nichols, Lori Soward. ROW 4: Roii Rhoads, Lori Sneed, Cynthia Fletcher, Debbie Thedford, Rhonda jackson, Mary Kay Roberts,janet Moody. ROW 5: Dr.jon Ashby, Michelle Walkerululia jones, Lance Breshears, Pris Hodgi Cynthia Walker, Lynette Blackburn, Laura Price, D'Lyla Kirby. 240 f Speech and Hearing KACU During the fall KACU expanded its audience by becom- g available on the FM Cable system at 923. The campus ation continued operating as a carrier current station on M 760, with an adult contemporary music format. The sports department expanded its facilities by adding a ew remote unit allowing broadcasting of play-by-play ac- Jn, said julie Beasley, promotionsfadvertising director and nior from Omaha, Neb. Daily programming provided several new features to ,teners. Campus calendar, a schedule of campus activities, rd "Feedback," a weekly, call-in talk show were added. ve Chapel broadcasts and "Examine," featuring religious ipics, continued as part of KACU's regular programming. KACU provided several services for the students. A "Hot l Music Playlist" provided students with bi-monthly reports fthe station's top 10 songs, said Beasley. Listeners were ven an opportunity to win free tickets to Students' ssociation sponsored movies. - Tammy Dablof c ru E U S QD 7,77 if i A -Wi V 1 f ROW: Pam Hamm, Sue Cardwell, Beth Polk,jennifer Pfalzgraf, Thersea Samsill,jennifer England, Delaina Randolph, Roberta Semler, Lori Gor- Michelle Landry, George Stewart. ROW 2: Mike Kraft, Karen Rheil, Donna Bowman, Sheryl Vanderford, Susan Balfour, Audry Pope. ROW 3: Alan Bart Moyers, George Galldiano, Claudia Cavitt, jack Evans, Sarah Sullivan, Roger Smith, Amber Lavendar, Lee Ann Prike,julie Beasley, Donna Oscar Brown, Helen Hernandez, Pam Vanderhoof. Ronnie Garcia. ROW 4: Rob Wesrman, Mike Alexander, Kevin Gwin, Kevin Wishard,jess Byron Harrell, Curtis Powell,jim Gulley, Coyt Dunlap, Tim Scott, Arthur Williams. yr Top: Going on the air, Julie Beaeley introduces the next eong. Lett: Rob Weetmen, Jeee Lewellyn end Mike Alexander prepare to go live with en ACU baeketbell game. Bottom: Group picture. KAcU f 241 R. Goodman Top: Kathy Gray and Kim Hulme enjoy refreshments as Mrs. Waunette Shaver, sponsor, passes out cake. Middle: Susan Bowden, Brenda Denton and Katie Harper talk while serving punch. 242 f Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi, the education honor society, worked to "show professional concern for quality education and educators," said Kim Hulme, Kappa Delta Pi president. At monthly meetings, members heard professionals speak on relevant issues. Guest speakers included Dr. Virgil Trout, minister of the Skillman Avenue Church of Christ in Dallas, who encouraged members to be motivated about teaching. Gayle Lomax, principal of Abilene High School, discussed the importance of extracurricular activities. Lomax also en- couraged members to strike a balance of time between education and extracurricular activities. During the fall semester, the organization initiated eight associate members with a minimum 2.5 GPA and 25 full members, juniors or seniors with at least a 3.0 GPA. The society's officers and several members attended the Kappa Delta Pi regional meeting in Albuquerque, N.M., in February. Dr. Kelly Hamby, club sponsor, said those atten- ding the conference participated in workshops and heard lectures. - Tammy Dablof ,Mig Nj? 1 i W ROW 2'-lane Coates, Kim Hulme Debbie Ogren Brenda Denton, Susan Bowden Cathy Gray Waunette Shaver, ROW 5' Morin ue Clermont Teri , v ' q Kelly Butler,jul1e Browning, Lisa Trevmo, udy Brashear, Tina Hooper, Donna Marer Claassen, anine Cearley, Brenda McMahan, Susan Boyd, Tan R V . . , . OW 4, Dr. Kelly Hamby, Sharon Arnold, Susan Welch, Paula Rogers, juane Hefl1n,jan Church, Kimm Davis, Anita Castlebury,jana Palmer, Fowler, Leslie Sheffield, Dr. Ed Coates. FRONT ROW: judy Struck, Cindy Gibson,-Iymann Hokanson, Lori Watlington, Amanda Daniell, Shellie Upp Katie Harper Agnes Claw, Lisa ' ' J 4 J Y .Ek .-.X W--an-N, ' .NS s - Mu Phi Epsilon Susan Boyd, president of Mu Phi Epsilon, said the ACU chapter, which was part of the international fraternity, only inducted women into the club. The men's music society was Phi Mu Alpha. Boyd said the club sponsored trips to Dallas during the year to attend fine arts programs and also had a fall rush and spring rush for women who were interested in joining the club. "We weren't a social club, but we had a lot ofthe benefits of social clubs," said Boyd. Mu Phi Epsilon members helped the music department by passing out programs and doing other chores when the department sponsored a program. Boyd said the club had a membership of 20 music majors and inducted six during the year. In August, Boyd attended the convention for the National Chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon in Wichita, Kan. - Charles L. Pzfllen .pg 3' .wx K g Top: Laura McCuIly signs a register while Talena Mara talks with other members. Middle: Susan Boyd has a laugh before e meeting. Bottom left: Melanie Shener and Angela Wiehe talk after induction ceremonies. Bottom right: Group picture. FRONT ROW: Melanie Smith, Kay Davis, Paige Foster, Lana Stone, Laura McCully,janan Scruggs. ROW 2: Luisa Trevino,-Iulie Sandefur, Susan Boyd,jeanette Greely, Angela Wiehe, Sylvia Smith, Melanie Shaner, Marla McDaniel Lisa Zinlc, Talena Mara. Mu Phi Epsilon f 245 Top: Susan McLemore and Joe Mahattey have lun at the spring cookout. Middle: A club member eats some barbecue while visiting at the picnic. Bottom: Group picture. 244 f Kappa Pi Kappa ' ACL' art students won two of three scholarships offered by Kappa Pi International, an art fraternity, last year, said Gladys Cozby, treasurer for the ACU chapter of Kappa Pi. Cosby won first place, and Patti jones took third place. Cozby said Kappa Pi members submitted slides of their work to be eligible for the scholarship contest. Members of New Masters conducted a contest in order to select a logo for the club. Becky Troute, an art major from Springboro, Ohio, submitted the winning entry. A caricature booth was manned by club members during the Homecoming carnival in the mall. One of the club's biggest activities each year is the Christmas art sale. This year, instead of setting up their wares near the Virginia Shore Art Gallery, the members set up a booth in the Civic Center as a part of the WACU sale, The sale was not as successful as it had been in the past, Cozby said. In March, club members retreated to the Petrini Ranch for lunch, volleyball games and mountain climbing. Another picnic was conducted at Dr. Art Williams' studio late in April. There the club "varied the menu," Cozby said, serving barbecued beef and rattlesnake. - Tammy Fielder. 4,7 sw K J 14 ous ' ' 'W' M . .... . , .. ,,.. rrr. H A 3 W D U ' 0 . H if -i s A 2 l i P "" S- 1 ' K' . L wg, as Q A , g gag , FRONT ROW: Art Williams, Bryan Lipscomb, Gladys Cozby, Dan Lockett, Debra Haney, Ted Rose. ROW 2: Kathryn Matthews, Angela Atwood, i Crown, Andrea Walker, Becky Troute, Wes Thronton. ROW 3: Susan Threkeld, Karen Scott, Stephen Stewart, Gray Rigney, Susan McLemore. , u Sigma Nothing Nu Sigma Nothing is a set of Greek secondary verb en- .ngs. It also was the newly chartered Greek club. Nu Sigma Nothing President Steve Austin, junior Bible from Abilene, said the club originated during the nring of 1982 in a Greek class while the students were udying verb endings. Austin said the first three endings on l2li0r re list were nu, sigma, and nothing, and "one of the udents said that sounded like the name of a club." So they arted one and named it appropriately. Austin said the purpose of Nu Sigma Nothing was to ad- znce the appreciation and study of Greek as the language fthe Old Testament. The main focus of the group was to udy the relationship and development between modern id Old Testament Greek. "We don't sit around and try to impress each other with how smart we are," Austin said. "It is just interesting to get together and compare what we have learned about Greek language and culture." Austin said the only requirement for being a member of Nu Sigma Nothing was the interest in studying the Greek language and its significance in the Old Testament. "I just want to emphasize how useful and interesting Greek is, and how practical it is when used in Bible study," said Austin. The club's main goal for 1983-84 was to establish a scholarship for a first-year Greek student. The club also hoped to have a social in the fall to encourage students to take interest in the Club. - Oscar Brown X..,,,,1' ' as . s . .. ' 5' S T L ww!-H .::, A T Top left: Greek club A members listen during e y . t g "' 8 meeting. Top right: Joseph ....,.. i,m,,W , 1 Dennis takes part in a Ss i - n in y L ,.,, t A ii iti l Q is . . ..' i s iii: i i i' 1' is . w il 'ml A X .mmwl 'W RONT ROW: Arnis Pape, Doyle Collum, Dan McGowan,james Wimberly, Ian Fair, ROW 2:-joseph Dennis, Ken Cukrowski, Lance Friis, Mark Wentz, 'aul Schwiep. ROW 3: Perryjinkerson, Paul Castner. Steve Austin, Glenn Pemberton, Bret McCasland,jim Harris. discussion. Bottom: Group picture. Nu Sigma Nothing X 245 c rv E U o o O if L01 emzliaz Members of La Tertulia, the Spanish club, participated ii a number of activities over the year, including attending weekly meetings, planning picnics and parties, sharing ii devotionals and hearing speakers discuss the culture ii various Hispanic countries. "The purpose of La Tertulia is to get people together wht are interested in the Spanish language or the Hispanit culture," said Markjones, club sponsor. Several speakers came to give the club a better insight inte Spanish-speaking countries during the year. Beatriz Walke spoke about life in Uruguay, her native country, and M imo Ala'mo spoke on his home, Peru. A1a'mo was t preacher for the Graham Street Church of Christ, one Abilene's Spanish-speaking congregations. Haven Mil retired professor of Spanish, showed slides and lectured Spain, a country he had visited and studied extensively. jones said the club often discussed Latin American during their meetings or engaged in a game of Monopoly Scrabble - in Spanish, ofcourse. - Tammy Fielder Top: Angelica Hernandez participates in a club meeting. Middle: Members talk about a club outing. Bottom right: Sponsor Mark Jones looks over a meeting agenda. Bottom left: Group avg? picture. gf' S 3 4 . QQ FRONT ROW: Pam johnson, Mark jones, Angelica Hernandez, Beverly Burnett. ROW Z: Unidentified, Wilma Lopez, Elizabeth Franco, Amy Pitts. ROW 3: Ruben Santiago. Beth Barns, Philip Donley, Mike Beggs. 246 f La Tertulia R. Goodman Cine.-' V Omega Rho Alpha About 90 freshmen proved their proficiency in the English language and thus were initiated into Omega Rho Alpha, a national honorary society for freshman English students. Dr. Dale Priest, assistant professor of English and club sponsor, said "Omega Rho Alpha is more of an honorary group than a social club. It's a little sister to Sigma Tau Delta, the national English honor society." To be eligible for membership, a student has to test out of English 1311, make an A in that class or submit a creative writing sample to Priest, he said. "About 95 percent of our members come in by the first two ways." Because it is mainly an honor society, the club meets only about three times per year, Priest said. In the fall a meeting is conducted to initiate new members and elect officers. This year the club chose Mike Anderson, a biblical studies major from Richardson, presidentgjimmy Orr, finance major from Vernon, vice president, Liz Eraser, government major from Pampa, secretary, and Deidre Harris, a computer science ma- jor from Bakersfield, Calif., treasurer. In the spring, students who became eligible for the club by making an A in English 1311 during the fall, were in- itiated into the club. - Rarbe! O'Rear Top: Raymond Whaley and Jett Duncum talk with other students before the group picture is taken. Middle: Mark Turner gets ready for the group picture. Bottom: Group picture. x " ' I Rid! UC-amy RONT ROW Kathy Hampton. Unidentified, Debra Haney, Kirk Daughtry, Robin Lively,,Iennifer Haltom,jeffrey Peterson, Unidentified, Mary Wilson, Lisa Blanks, Mike Pipkin, Diana Terry ROW 1 Mike liamhy Todd Daughtry, Liz Fraser, lfnidentified. Kelly Beard,julie Russell, Denell Witt. Chiquita Carter, Tawn Dulin, Dale Priest. ROW 3: Mike Ashlock, Mark Tumer,jeff Dun um l nidenritied Blake Osnenjohn Davidsormjeffjolinson, Raymond Whaley, Donny Vogler. Robert McClain,jennie Hess. Cynthia Hillyard. Mary Blankenship, Unidentified. Omega Rho Alpha f 247 Q I . O O The year was one of many honors and awards for Optimirt staff. Staff members won six honors in the staffs first yea Southwestern journalism Congress competition against larger universities in Texas, Oklahoma and Arkan Optimixt staffers placed in the areas of investigative or in pretive story, feature page layout, editorial cartoon, pici A 'Yr ,nf . . A .X story, sports feature story and critical writing. ,, Tbe Optimist also received its 14th consecutive ' American rating from the Associated Collegiate Press for 'f ri , M , fall 1982 semester. A ' , ,t 5 At the Texas Intercollegiate Press Association convent . 4 ..f- E . . . . . I5 in April, Phillip Dutton, senior from Hurst, was elec Q TIPA president for the '83-'84 year. Staff members 1 V " if Q2 " if I received various awards for live competition and for w done in 1982. The number of paid staff members increased from 14 1981-82 to 21 in 1982-83. A wire editor, intramural spi editor and features editors were among the newly-F positions. The Optimist also had some experience in the area of " ing" when stacks of the Nov. 2 issue were taken fr distribution racks and thrown away, because of a story in paper about student arrests. Optimift Editor Robin W said copies of the paper were found in trash cans on cam after students, faculty and staff reported being unable to tain copies of the issue after the Chapel distribution time. In late April, President William Teague instituted a 1 jot policy change, informing Optimist adviser Charlie Ma that the paper would no longer publish names of studr charged with violations of the law if the names had b published in other local media. Marler had requested ac tional discussion of the policy change, and the matter ' being considered during the summer. - Tammy Dablof Top Iett: Bonnie Arvin counts line lengths. Center: Photographer Julie Larson checks negative stripe. Bottom Iett: Group picture. Top right: Leigh Ann Mania works on e story at the VDT. Bottom right: Mark Stockdale pastel down a 1 newsletter. R. Goodman I f ' C KU E 'U S CD ui FRONT ROW:julie Larson, Cheryl Beard, Myra Lowe, Rachel O'Rear, the Teletype. ROW 2: Terri Moore, Carmen Scarbrou h Berse Bolin Lei h AnnManis Phil Dutton Robin Ward Bonnie Arvin Tamm Fielder Kent Barnett g , y . g . , , , y , - ROW 5: David Ingram, Cassy Weyandr, Tammy Dahlof, Alisha Goldman, Melody Townsel,jay Friddell,j. Scott Russell, Doug Ferguson, Kevin Wishard. 248 f The Optimist Fi Goodman S mphony Orchestra During the year the ACU Symphony Orchestra performed three concerts and also played for the Homecoming musical. Directed by Dr. Ronald Rathbun, the orchestra perform- ed during the fall and Lectureship concerts with guest soloist john Daniel, an ACU faculty member, who played "The Fasch Trumpet Concerto" at both performances. Kay Patterson performed the first movement of the Chopin "F minor Piano Concerto" during the orchestras spring concert in Cullen Auditorium. During that concert, the orchestra also performed the "Haydn Symphony No. 1011" and the "Schubert Rosamunde Overture." Concert master during this year was julie Sandefur, and officers were Eric Wharton, presidentgjulie Sandefur, vice presidentg and Susan Boyd, secretaryftreasurer. - Charles L. Pullen Ft, Goodman Top: Two clarinet players concentrate on the sheet ol music during a performance. Middle: A cellist plays during the spring concert. Bottom: Dr. Ronald Rathbun directs the orchestra during a performance. Symphony Orchestra X 249 A Top: Brad Galloway and Danette Crowson take oaths during induction ceremonies. Right: Inductees and sponsors prepare lor ceremony. Bottom: Galloway fills out a membership card as Arlie Hoover lalks about the organization. zso f Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta Since 1961 Pi Alpha Theta had recognized students H their academic accomplishments in history, said sponsi Arlie Hoover. The organization also had sponsored speakers and bar quets to promote interest in history studies. But Hoover sa. the club in the past few years became smaller and much le active. Only three new members were inducted into the organiz: tion this year, and Hoover said a part of the problem was tl lack of majors in the history department. "There hasn't been a large pool of students to draw fron in the department," he said. The three new members were Mike Lutrell, Bra Galloway and Danette Crowson. Hoover said he wants to try to revive the club but wi need more active students in the organization in the future t do that. - Cbarlef L. Puller: mea E , N, if Pickwicker Tbe Pickwirker is a student publication of literature, art vork and photographs that began in 1939. The tradition of n annual Pickwicker had faded in and out through the years, nut by this year it had become an annual publication produc- id completely by ACU students. Tire Pirkwirker was published on an offset printing press his year. The art department played an important role in ielping the publication attain a professional look. A staff of eight students was chosen by Dr. Chris Willer- on, associate professor of English, on the basis of applica- wlsb.. W ,l.. -- ao, 1 v " :""'a"' a,,' :,' :,,,, a,' 1,, ' I i , f , .. .. , .J if xg 5. W-, ' -. ' A N. tions for the positions. The entire student body was asked to submit works of photography, art, poems or prose, and more than half of the final publication included works from non-English majors. After submissions were turned in, each staff member secretly scored them. The submissions were then divided in- to "yes," "no" and "maybe" piles. Finally, the submissions were narrowed down to the chosen ones which appeared in The Pickwirker. - Tina Davidfon , Top: Kathryn Matthews gives a student his change after purchasing a Pickwickor. Bottom: Group picture. Goodman R. RONT ROW: Donna Insall, Kathryn Matthews, Amy Withers. ROW 2: Steve Gilbert, Dan Reese, Dr. Chris Villerton. Pickwicker f 251 Seekers of the Word Throughout the year Seekers of the Word, a Christian drama troupe, performed at local congregations, High School Day and retreats. The troupe also toured various parts of Texas, including Lubbock, Austin and Amarillo. First organized by a handful of students in the fall of 1981, Seekers chose their actors, not only for their acting abilities, but also for their love of God and of people. After perform- ing before members of the administration, the group was granted status as a student organization. The troupe's primary goal was to present Christian ideals applicable to everyday living. Through their skits they not only hoped to edify but to encourage the audience to ex- amine their lives. Friendships were perhaps the most special by-products of the group's efforts. Marc Cates, last year's organizer, said that "Seekers gave me a niche here at ACU." Friendship, fellowship and edification were just a few of the elements making Seekers of the Word special. Kim said, "It's one of the reasons I came back to ACU." - Dena Edwards Top: Kim Moses and Marc Cates look up scriptures during a performance. Lett: Roy Hill acts out a skit. Middle: RaDonna Belk and Kim Moses rest alter a performance. Bottom right: Dana Smell reads a scripture. Bottom Ielt: Group picture. if-va 'ew if 1.f.:'-v-- FRONT ROW: Laurajo Stewart, Robin Smith, Danice Pitts, Kim Moses, Kent Robertson, RaDonna Belk, Candy Stevens, Amy Birdwell. ROW' 2: Marc Cates, Ron Brown, Anna Rouse, Darren Dussan, Robert Mathis, Roy Hill. 252 f Seekers ofthe Word L Eff I if A :2i h we . K-at I i 1i. , S. if 1 - K I we s ws. as-N New -1 N. 1, if E rr fl sv-in F ig ,.. lg' R. Goodman C in E 1: o o CD ni R Goodman Sigma Tau lplm Two honors received at the Texas Home Economics Stu- dent Section Convention in the fall highlighted the year for Sigma Tau Alpha, the home economics club. The convention was at Southwest Texas State University in San Marcos. The club received a second place award for its scrapbook, arranged by Carrie Fowler, sophomore from Abilene and club historian. jymann Hokanson, junior from Stamford, was elected state reporter. The theme "Reflections of Home Economics" was selected for the fall semester meetings, said jymann, club president. During November, club members toured the maternity center at Hendrick Medical Center. In December, members invited a representative from West Texas Utilities to present a Christmas program featuring holiday gifts and ideas. The Valentine's Day meeting in the Garden Tea Room was the first activity of the spring. In March, Liz Campbell, instructor of health, physical education and recreation, taught the club aerobics. Approximately six students and a few faculty members traveled to Austin March 3-5 for the 65th Texas Home Economics Convention. Ann Richards, state treasurer, spoke to the convention. On April 2, the members decorated eggs and filled them with candy to take to Shady Oaks, a local nursing home. The final club activity of the semester was the spring social April 22. The theme was "Mardi Gras," and the members celebrated the event at the Kiva Inn. At the social the new officers were announced and six scholarships rang- ing from .5200 and up were awarded to outstanding home economics students. - Krirty Pendergmrr Top lett: Vickie Varner lights her candle during induction ceremonies. Middle Iett: Wanda Montgomery and .lan Bright talk while enjoying the tood at a meeting. Bottom Iett: Jymann Hokanson and Cynthia Holley dish up some ot the goodies. ii..- FRONT ROW: Kayce Frye, Kimi Adams, Sherri Dyess, Laura Terhune, Terri Templeton, Nancy Archer, Donna Smith. ROW 2: Mary St. Clair, Gaylene Vuicich,johanna McGilvray,janalee Smith, jymann Hokanson,jeanette Sessions, Becky Stevens, Pam McKinnon, Sharon Gibson, Carrie Fowler. ROW 3: Pat Varner, Vickie Varner, Tracy Linder,jo Ann Vitez,jan Bright, Pam Rosenbaumulanara Bennett, Patty Etter,johnna West,julie Cullers, Cynthia Holley, Latina Lively, Karla Pace. Sigma Tau Alpha f 253 R. Goodman Top: Amy Withers places a club pin on a new member. Middle: Chris Willerton inducts new members during a candle ceremony. Bottom: Group picture. 254 f Sigma Tau Delta Sigma Tau Delta ACfl"s chapter of Sigma Tau Delta was instrumental in sponsoring the Retta Scott Garrett contest. The contest was named in honor of a former ACU linglish teacher, said Dr. Chris Willerton, sponsor for the organization. The contest categories were fiction, poetry and essay with the winners in each category being Iloward Cox,julieanne Nelson and Jeffery Peterson, respectively. Sigma Tau Delta also had receptions for guest speakers Fred Chappell and Naomi Shihab Dy Nye who conducted workshops for the English department. Willerton said the club helped in writing biographies of women alumni of ACU. The biographies were being col- lected for publication by the Faculty Wives of ACU. - Charley L. Pullen i 'Dv 'Q If FRONT ROW: Dan Reese, Lisa Wilde, Lauren Curtis, Mary Bruton, Kendall Wadill, Amy Withers, Paul Colby. ROW 2: Debbie Ogren, Mitch Mulhall, Dr Chris Willerton, David Collins, Vickie Allen, Liz Lane. aociety of Physics Students ACl"s chapter of the Society of Physics Students spon- red the first ACU Science Fair in October during High hool Day. said Thad Walker, vice president of the ganization. Bob Smith, senior from Port Worth, and Scott Boyd, aior from Dallas, took first place in the science fair out of out 15 entries, said Walker. Dr, Robert D. Hunter, vice esident, and Dr. Clint Hurley, English professor, judged 2 competition. The Society of Physics Students had about 30 members ,s year, and the group conducted twice-monthly meetings, alker said. Three members of the organization joined Sigma Pi gma, the national honor society for physics students and imni, on April 17, Bob Kish, physics instructor, spoke at 2 induction banquet. About 5 percent of ACU's Society of ysics Students also were members of the honor society. The group conducted its end-of-the-year annual picnic at E Abilene State Park in Buffalo Gap. - Leigh Ann Manir p Lp' Top: Thad Walker talke 5 during e meeting. Middle: Warren Roane and Walker look over a meeting agenda. DNT ROW: Warren Roane, Brett Baker, David Cunningham, Robert Smith. ROW 2: David Crabtree, Scott Acton, Ronota Newberry, Ron Eller, Kaleen Bottom: Group picture. th, Ted Neil, Brad McLemore, Thad Walker, Steve Adrian, Scott Graessle, Steve Shaffer. ROW 3: Dewey Keeton, Kevin Harwell. Society of Physics Students X 255 Top left: Jay Friddell discusses a topic in a monthly meeting. Middle: Friddell, Leigh Ann Manis and Elise Smith joke before a meeting. Bottom: Group picture. Top right: Cindy Stocking and Tammy Dahlot listen to announcements during a meeting. Bottom: as Tammy Fielder pastes up N the student directory that M--1 the SPJ publishes each semester. , FRONT ROW: Leigh Ann Manis, Rachel O'Rear, Cheryl Beraduloy Irvin. ROW 2: Brenda Zobrist,-julie Larson, Tammy Fielder, Tammy Dahlof, Betsey Bolin, Bonnie Arvin, Cindy Stocking. ROW 5: Dr. Charles Marler, Kevin Wishard, Mark Stockdalenj. Scott Russell,-Jay Friddell, 256 f SPJ Pj, DX The official induction ceremony of the Society of Profes sional journalists, Sigma Delta Chi began an activity-filler year for the journalists. The luncheon and ceremony took place Sept. 4 at K Bob's Steakhouse. Mike Hammer, Region 8 director of SPj SDX, conducted the ceremony. Phil Record, national SIU SDX secretary and president-elect, spoke at the luncheon Tammy Fielder, senior news-editorial major fron Brownwood and campus president of SPj,SDX, said thi club was given permission to have a ceremony last spring ti induct those graduating who wanted to be members. Th. charter did not arrive until early summer, "So, actually thi was the official one," Fielder said. 3 Fielder said she was "really excited" about being the fits' president. "I really like it, but there are rules that must b- followed, such as having meetings concerning the profes sional world, at our monthly meetings." In the fall, two such meetings were conducted. Oni meeting consisted of four panel members who were jour nalism graduates from ACU. The topic was "Differences ii Professional and Campus Media." In another meeting, Clin Howeth, director of admissions and placement, spoke abou getting a job. Eight SPj,SDX members attended two conventions in thi fall. "Four people attended each convention with the chapte paying all of their expenses," Fielder said. The first conven tion, in late October, was the Associated Collegiate Pres: convention in St. Louis. The SPJ national convention wa: conducted in Milwaukee a few weeks later. The chapter's major fund-raiser was the Hello Bool production each semester. - Bonnie Arvin ,mf , .. fi fe' Pos'-.s..,s,.. .yn , 4 ata Processing Management Assoc. The Data Processing Management Association had few activities throughout the year, said member Scott Wood, who was elected president for the 1984 school year, . DPMA was a national organization that promoted ethics through data processing. Wood said the organization was beginning to grow, partly a result of the new department of computer science the school added this year. "With the new department, we hope to be able to draw in more students who are interested in data processing management," said Wood. Wood also said that the Certificate of Data Processing test was given through the national organization for cer- tification in data processing. Officers this year were Jim McKissiclc, president, Cliff Roden, vice presidentg Mike Casey, treasurerg and Lisa Flan- nery, secretary. - Clmrlei L. Pullen. Q: 43' f .. mail FRONT ROW: Lisa Flannery, Pamela Chance, Lori Leach, Celeste Mills, Lisa Postelwait, ROW 2: Don Edmonds, Mark Cawyer, Alan Glaeser, Scott Wood. ROW 5: Hale Henson, Scott Mann, Mike Casey. Albertjones, Dan Greer. Lamar Anderson, Cliff Rhodenulim McKissick. R. Goodman R Goodman Top Iett: Mike Casey accepts the DPMA award from Jim McKissick. Top right: Danny Greer listens to e discussion during a meeting. Middle: Alan Glasser discusses DPMA's elections. Bottom: Group picture. Data Processing Management Assoc. X 257 F4. Goodman Student Advisory mm The Student Advisory Board was a powerful promotiona tool for the school, working with the Alumni Association it various projects such as Homecoming, Sing Song ant graduation. SAB was the host for reunions during Homecoming fo returning alumni. The group served at the Parents' Day Lun cheon and helped with graduation. Committee members alsc greeted guests and cleaned up after the activities. The SAB also sponsored tailgate parties for home footbal games. This tradition was developed to promote school spiri and to provide opportunities for students to get together. Ho' dogs and Cokes were served from the tailgate of a truck. Also a golf tournament was sponsored by SAB in Canyor when ACU played West Texas State University. The coache: from each team and several alumni participated in the tourna ment before the evenings football game. Don Garrett, chairman of the Student Relations Committee of the Alumni Board, met with SAB to get students' perspec tives on some of the board's ideas. - Lucy Herrera Top: Brad Cheves listens during a meeting. Middle: Larry Musick, right, talks with Sally Gary and friends at Homecoming. Bottom: Group picture. FRONT ROW: Leigh Ann Sims, Shannon Scott, Elise Smith, Regina Gilmore, Michelle Mahaney, Cindy Mann, Teri Wilson, Kay Ridely, Gina Gomez, Paige Barfield, Amy Hatfield, Angela Har tis. ROW 2: Gwyneth Curtis, Donna Bowman, Dee Hollifield, Laura Overall, Amy Adler. Karen Riehl, Mary Ann Hampton, Penny Pepper, Doyce Ann Nance, Kathryn Matthews, Tamara Siddle Kristi Poteet, Dewby Ray. ROW 5: Glenn Beasley, Brad Cheves, Unidentified, Mark Styron, Clay Hale, Paul Hancoclgjohn Cawyer, David Moorehead,jeff Hall. 258 f Student Advisory Board 'Q' N TR. Goodman SCA The Student Communication Association was a new organization on campus. "The purpose of this club was to make students aware of job opportunities in communica- tion," said Mark Edge, club president. "The club wasn't just for communication majors because communication skills are involved in all aspects of business." The club sponsored a research paper writing contest to stimulate research and quality writing skills on the part of students, and cash prizes were awarded. In the future, the club hopes papers will be accepted by state and national conventions where students will read them. A career day was sponsored by the club to inform students of career opportunities. Ron Price, former com- munication professor at ACU, and Bob Barton, director of Abilene Community Theatre, spoke at the meetings. Dr, Carley Dodd and Dr. Charles Marler, communication pro- fessors, also spoke at the meeting about job opportunities. The club also sponsored a faculty-student softball game at Will Hair Park for the communication department, The game gave students and teachers a chance to get to know each other better outside of a classroom environment. "I am excited about the potential for the club because communication skills have entered into all types of careers, much like the computer," said Edge. - Rachel Rainwater R, Goodman l 5 w x 7 Top: Robin Wilderson and Mark Edge discuss communication problems during a meeting. Middle Iett: Enjoying a conversation, Carl Cates listens. Middle right: Mike Kraft looks over the meeting'e agenda with Dr. Mike Lewis. Bottom lelt: Tim Archer talks about the SCA meeting. Jw. D: FRONT ROW: Matt Ingram, Tracy Seall, Donna Bowman, Lu Anne Tyson, Gary Patterson, Benny Weast. ROW 2: Dr. Carley Dodd, Robin Wilderson, Mark Edge, Carl Cates, Tracy McDonald. ROW 3: Karen Riehl,jeff Hobbs, Tim Archer, Mike Kraft, Dr. Michael Lewis. Student Communication Association f 259 Top: Karen Kreidel conducts the discussion during a meeting. Middle: Teaching a class, Gabriella Owen points to a problem lor students. Bottom left: Group picture: Bottom Right: Gabriella holds up a chart lor students during clan. ,vm H X... W. SEA The ACU chapter of the Student Education Association was the host for the District 1 convention. Workshops and seminars were conducted by Lee Hicks from the Texas Stu- dent Teachers Association, who gave pointers on interview- ing for jobs, said SEA sponsorjeri Pfeifer. SEA also sponsored the Morlan Award for an outstanding alumnus in conjunction with ACU's chapter of Kappa Delta Pi. This year's recipient was Dr. Bill Adrian of Oklahoma State University. The Mentor of the Year award was given by the organiza- tion to an outstanding teacher for his skills in the classroom. The recipient was Dr. Kelly Hamby. Pfeifer said the group also sponsored a speaker once a month from ACU or from the field of education. - Cbarler L. Puller: J . . A wif M it fi, ,f,, fa,-a, X 1 ' ' t ,J I ,M V,-TZ Q -. g.. 17' - f, if-W, an t- I QQ I af: ki, L 1 ii I A Qi F 1 ij 1 jg-IQ L N if 'W Z7 FRONT ROW: Tina Hooper, Kim Hulme, Gabriella Owen, Karen Kreidel, Ellen Fillmon, Dale Tacker. ROW 2: jerilyn Pfeifer, Francie Netsch, Beth Owens, Sharon Arnold, Donna-Marie Classen. V-of' of, J M. 'f 1-.. M , 4 LQ, Qkillxla lfqfplzuis .Q 7 260 f Student Education Association Student Foundation "Our ultimate goal was to invoke more participation in ur three committees - university involvement, alumni rela- ons and student promotions," said jon Howard, a senior om Texarkana and Student Foundation president. "We worked from an administrative angle. We set up rcruiting functions and alumni functions," said Beth Cox, tudent Foundation sponsor. This year's foundation followed the traditions of last ear's foundation with its involvement in the Homecoming arnival,juniorfSenior Day and High School Day. But this ear's foundation also created a few new activities. "We did some things this year that will be projects the Jundation can do every year,', said Elise Smith, a senior 'om Carbondale, Ill., and Student Foundation secretary. Smith said one of the events was the tri-college competi- on involving the selling of tickets to the double concert faturing The Cole Younger Band and Sass. The school that ad the best ticket sales won a free concert by Sass. ACU's tudent Foundation sold more tickets than Hardin-Simmons or McMurry. Another new activity was the selling of pie and coffee during Lectureship. "It was the biggest event the Student Foundation had this year," said Cox. PFM provided the pie and coffee, and Student Foundation members served it in the double gym of the Gibson P.E. Center. The Student Foundation worked with the ISCC represen- tatives from each social club in the planning of booths for this year's Homecoming carnival. Each club had to select an idea and then construct a booth that would go along with this year's "Old-Fashioned Homecoming" theme, said Howard. He said the Student Foundation was only responsible for the "Grubby Derby" event during'IuniorfSenior Day. Along with these projects, the members also worked with recruiting students and promoting ACU, said Cox. The members were given a district in Texas or one of the sur- rounding states. They went to cities in their district, spoke at schools and talked to students about ACU. - Pam Hamm H 1 Elise Smith,jon Howard,james Williams, sponsor Beth Cox, Lett: Helping with Gruby Derby, Kevin Bslir sends a contestant e cap. Right: Jett Conner digs into a hot dog at a meeting. Bottom Iett: Jamey DuBois prepares her hot dog. Bottom right: Otticers picture. A to Student Foundation f 261 Left: Talking at the Hammer the Javelinas barbecue are Mike Sheppard, Melanie Johnson, Shelli Dew, Glenn Addison and Scott Yarbrough. 262 f Students' Association Students' Associatio Two resolutions concerning Students' Association funds were presented by SA treasurer Glenn Addison. Both resolu- tions were passed, allowing the SA to invest and earn interest from its funds, which had been handled by the university business office and to give the SA free use of school facilities. The SA had earned 3350 from the first resolution and saved 31,100 from the second by the end of the fall semester. The spiritual life theme for the fall semester was "Moving Toward Wholenessf' Speakers included Max Lucado and Stanley Shipp. "Walking in the Light" was the spring semester theme, which coincided with the 1983 Lectureship theme. The SA sponsored many student and community events, inclduing Fish Camp for the fourth year. Paul Hancock, second-year director, said, "This year Fish Camp went much smoother, due to a hard working staff and my experience from the previous year. I think the freshmen got what they needed more than in past years." Rick Atchley, minister at Southern Hills Church of Christ spoke to the freshmen about adjusting to the changes they were making. Hammer the javelinas weekend was co-sponsored by the Aggie Club in conjunction with the ACU Wildcats vs. the A8aIjavelinas football game. The weekend activities includ- ed a barbecue and games at Allen Farm, a car-decorating contest, a tailgate party at Shotwell Stadium and a five- kilometer road race. Special activities coordinator Shelli Dew said, "We had a great turnout, and the weekend proved to be a big spirit booster." The most successful money-making events for the ye were the movies. Grossing more than 31000, the SA brougi current films such as "Taps" and "Rocky II" as well 1 classics such as "A Tale of Two Cities" and "Camelot" A. mission was 351, lower than in previous years. Sadie Hawkins succeeded once again in reversing tl dating roles when the women escorted the men to an ol. fashioned box social, the movie "Song of the South" and bonfire and marshmallow roasting, The Community Service Committee, a subcommittee 4 the Spiritual Life Committee, began several new projec such as "Adopt a Grandparentn and singing at area re homes on Thursday evenings. The SA also celebrated the 102nd birthday of Beulah Ca: Arvin, the oldest living ACU alumnus. Nelson Coates, senir from Abilene, dedicated an original poem to her an presented her with a plaque. Christmas for Children activities included students takin underprivileged children in the community to movies, tl' zoo and a Christmas party. The children were delighted wit the gifts at the party and most of all the love and attenti the students gave them. A SASS benefit concert was giv and the proceeds were used to establish a Christmas fr Children scolarship fund. The 1982-83 Students' Association succeeded in providir many different and interesting activities in which tl students could be involved. - Rachel Rainwater an . l'T'l8I1 R. Good FRONT ROW:-Julie Gipson, Glenn Addision, Rob Sellers, Clay Hale. SECOND ROW: Connie Faulkner, Tawn Dulin,jennifer Haltom, Holly Hill, Mike Anderson, Bret McCasland, Elise Smith, Shelli Dew, Kent Smith, Leigh Ann Manis, Ginger Barnett, Lisa Treadway, Robert Pitman. THIRD ROW: Sharon Johnston, Mike Sheppard, Russell Harrison, Glenn Beasleygjamie DeBoise,jim MeKissick, Scott Wood, Tracy McDonald. FOURTH ROW: Brad Small, Doug Durr, Robert Reagan, Brad Cheves, Paul Hancock, Kern Lewis, Mark Edge, Larry Nelson, Dale Butler,jim Sager, Mark Pickle. 35' Fi. Goodman Top lett: Brad Cheves, SA senator, enjoys ice cream at the SA sponsored Hammer the Javelinas weekend. Top right: Rob Sellers, SA presidentg Clay Hale, SA vice president: and Julie Gipson, SA secretary, have a discussion with guests at a reception. Middle: Rob Sellers and Clay Hale talk to Beulah Cain Arvin at her 102nd birthday party. Students' Association f 263 Fl. Goodman R. Goodman W ...M f ,dk Tri-Beta "I believe being a member of Beta Beta Beta has made me better in my field and has improved my science education just by being exposed to new ideas," said Cathy McCoy, president. Activities of the club included monthly meetings and movies of interest to the members. The movies were on biological subjects such as medicine and research. Perry Reeves, dean ofthe College of Natural and Applied Sciences, spoke at the spring induction ceremony and dinner in the Activity Center of the University Church of Christ. He discussed ethics in the field of science and incorporating Christian principles in the science world. Twenty members were inducted, and Cathy McCoy received the Outstanding Biology Student award. McCoy was a senior biologyfpre-med major from Tulsa, Okla. She was the president of Tri-Beta, taught biology and genetics and worked in the laboratory for three years. Tri-Beta is a national biology honor society, Members must have a 2,85 overall grade point average and a 5.2 grade point average in biology. They must have 12 hours credit in rw. Y.. .K . X it v., Q s. i 5 .-...-. P , , . , t x 4 r biology and three credits in an upper level biology Course. - Rachel Rainwater Top: Kevin Blair and Cathy McCoy talk during dinner. Middle: Gaynell Norton and Janet Price have a discussion before dessert. Bottom: Group picture. 264 X Tri-Beta 'Q L .Q n I l FRONT ROW: Archie Manis, Cathy McCoy, Lisa Smith, Grace Stringfellow, Gaynell Norton, Lori Davis, Cindy Mann, Susan Ford, Laura Banta, Goodwyn, Doug Fullerton. ROW 2: Stephanie Stafford, Tim Smith, Mark Burns, Michael O'Quinn, Kevin Blair, Steve Stanley, Chris Freeman, jon Love Brenda Lobley, Roger Baileyxlerry Heflin. W Club "We often take W Club for granted," said Terry See, club president and senior elementary education major from Abilene. Some women join to put it on their resumes, she said, but "we want it to mean more to the girls." W Club participated in several fund-raising activities to raise money for a scholarship. The scholarship amount was determined by the money raised during the year, See said. The organization annually awards a scholarship to a woman with at least junior standing and a 3.0 grade point average. Department heads nominated women, and the club officers made the final selection, said See. W Club sold carnations and roses in the fall and on Valentine's Day, See said. "The Birds" also was shown in the fall to add money to the scholarship fund. Annual teas were another W Club activity. The teas, at Homecoming and Lectureship, allowed present members to meet past club members. At these events some past members contributed to the scholarship fund, See said. - Tammy Dahlof Top: Terry See talks about e club proiect during s meeting. Middle Iett: Star Ferguson expresses her view during a meeting. Right: Lucy Isom end Deborah Ogren smile at e funny remark. Bottom: Michelle Meheny and other 4' members listen during e meeting. R Goodman 'v Social clubs played an important role at RCU by offering students a unique opportunity 'or involvement. Members participated in in- iramurals and Sing Song, and some clubs spon- sored movies and other special events. The :lubs provided an outlet for many students, and nost who joined did so to get to know more people. The relationships students made in :lubs helped shape their perspectives during ihe year and undoubtedly will bring back many nemories like, "Do you remember that Bid ght when . . .U Section edited byjenefbee Gebbe. Clubbers I vfvmww .- . thaw. FRONT ROW: Doug Riffel, Paul B. Travis. David Ingram, Tim Sweeten, Mark Milum. Oscar Brown. ROW 2:jeffConner,jeffjones, Glenn Davis, Robert Browningjoel Portenjonathan Gibbs Ron Price, sponsor, ROW BL Mitch Mulhall, Steve Rice. Dan Castleberry. Brett Porter, Steve Stewart, Chad Campbelkjim McGathy, Don Duty, ROW 4: Donald Sherman, Blake Kretz, Danny Dix on, Gary Snell,joe Iialla, Scott Lenhart, Greg Wharton. Dave Ragatz, Michael Davis. Bob Harp. ROW S: Hob Brown, Ryan Pringle. Scott Bybee. Randy Fry. Bob Herndon,jim Foster, Tim Ingram David Murphy. Dennis Driskell. Bryan Womble. ROW 6. Craig Archer, Manley Clodfelter. Glenn Addisormjess Lewellyn. Cecil Hutson. Kevin Gwinulames Cox, Gary Denman. Barry Burgessjo Reaching out to others Mahaffey. Shannon O'Pry. 268 f Centurion "The men of Centurion can best be described as willing to help people." said Oscar Brown, vice president ofthe club. "Service projects are an important part of our club, and we try to do as many as we can each semester," Oscar said. One of the projects the club was involved in this year was a picnic to Nelson Park with some patients from the West Texas Rehabilitation Center. "This was a joint project with the Kojies and was a valuable experience for everyone that went." Oscar said. Another service project the club was involved with was a Christmas party for patients at the Care Inn. The Siggies helped in this project that included Santa Claus passing out fruit-filled stockings to all the patients. "This was one of my favorite projects because it meant so much to the elderly patients," Oscar said. "I would like to think that people would do the same for me ifl were in a rest home." The men also sang with the women of Ko jo Kai to the patients of Bur-Mont Nursing Center on Easter Sunday, Oscar said. "We do a lot of service projects, but that is not the main function of Centurion," Oscar said. "We do a lot of things with just us so that we can get to know each other better." he said. Intramurals were vital to club. Oscar said, and Centurion tried to enter as many events and teams as possible so that everyone who wanted to could be involved. "Since the club is only three years old Homecoming is not nearly as important to us as it is to other clubs," Oscar said. "I look forward to the day when we will have a room full oi exesf' The Homecoming father-son breakfast was at the Starlite Inn. A turkey shoot was the theme for the club's booth at the Student Foundation Carnival. "We didn't make any money off of it, but it was fun to do," Oscar said. Spring found the club geared up for Sing Song. "Wher we first came up with the idea of tourists we weren't too ex cited about it, especially after the costumes jonathan Gibbi and Rick Flood picked out," Oscar said. "But once we gow into the song our excitement grew." "We were kind of disappointed that we didn't get a voca award, but we were pleased to get second place in the costume competition," Oscar said. A different kind of project the club did in the spring wa: a 'lfun night" at the YMCA with the men of Prater Sodalis Oscar said the idea was to get to know members of anothe: club on a more casual basis. Like other clubs, socials are important to Centurion aa well. The fall grub was a Halloween party and hay ride whil the spring grub was a "sweat" theme where everyone wot sweats. The Christmas social was at the Abilene Woman! Club and the spring social was an "Old-Fashioned Social' theme in historic Granbury. "We had a picnic by a lake Saturday afternoon, then din ner that night, followed by a musical production at the Granbury Opera House," Oscar said. "It was one of the fun nest socials I've ever been to." -jonathan Gibb: Centurion Top lell: Randy Daugherty makes a run lor it during an intramural football game. Top right: Plebes Brett Porter and Blake Kretz march tor the women ol Ko Jo Kai. Middle: Joe Falla looka forward to Bid Night. Bottom left: Scott Bybee and Mark Milum aa tourists lor Sing Song. Bottom right: Michelle Batson and Jonathan Gibbs watch the pledges during Bid Night. Centurion f 269 l l l .' K if 5 .. h L , O A H I ..,, in ' f Q S N 'Y E r 5 x K Q i M-sg ' -s if at f uv r T S f lf Top: Scott Hott puts his V might into intramural Softball as his teammates look on. Middle Iett: James Floyd directs the pledges on Bid Night. Middle center: A x Frat Sing Song chicken, Todd Towns. Middle right: i Frat president Mark Burns with Zeta president Teresa Stuart, discussing Bid Night h plans. r h x I Q-, ,i Oi 1 r l .Quin FRONT ROW: Mark A Smith fhrrs Dyer Rob Sellers Steve Dillon Irrirh Whrre Sorrells, Layr Garringer, Phillip Derrick A len odd lowns. ROW 5. Sum Cox, arms McConnell Brian Taylor, B: Brown,-jon Derrick, Mai-com Rich, Dods. Hackneyulames Clark. Kexrn Beary, Tim john Wr r 4 Tim McCune, Gai Davis, Mike Ballard. ROW 5: Tim McDonald, Mueck, Bryan Elliot. Greg Frazier, Duane Thurston. Glen Moore, Marr Gerdes. Weldon Day, Chris Freeman, Ron jeff Cox, Rands Foster. ROW 6: Mike Berryman, Tim jones. Scorr Heft, Louis Warren. Lynn Porter, Todd Thomas, Willie Delaney, Carr Cox, Mason Sanders.. Kevin Brinson, Mark Hyde, Paul McCord, Greg Bas: 270 f Frater Sodalis l raditions are the key f'The men of lfrater Sodalis have strong traditions that nd the cluh together." said Mark Burns, senior from Valley lills and president ofthe club. lfall found the lfrats husy with llomecominig. the annual aylay and one ofthe most successful fund-raisers ever iderraken hy the club. The clubs Homecoming hreakfast was at l,uhy's with ore than ISO members representing each pledge class from 7-is to present, including one Charter member, The Frat Doth at the Student Foundation carnival was one of the ost popular hooths. lr had the pledges. Brat dad and presi- :nt walking around in a circle as targets while people threw et sponges at them. llaylay was the traditional fall grub social with a western eme. Almost everyone on campus heard about the "Best Little aunted House in Texas" that the lfrats sponsored along ith KFMN radio at the old Drake Hotel in downtown hilene. The club ran into difficulties getting approval from ofgf -it-ni, city officials. hut Mark said they "persevered and were un- willing to accept defeat." The Frats participated in the Abilene Christian lilenientary School "Sportstacular" with the women of Zeta Rho Alpha. "Sportstacular" was the ACES annual student fund-raiser consisting of a day of track and field events. The two cluhs were responsible for organizing the events and passing out the awards as well. The Frat Christmas social was at the Royal lnn. and the spring social was at the Dallas Yacht Cluh, featuring an authentic llawaiian luau in a plush setting overlooking Lake Ray Hubbard. The club won two awards in Sing Song for its efforts as chickens: first place in costume and second place in vocals. "We are a diverse and talented group blessed with a rich heritage and an even brighter future. This combination of elements unifies lfrats like no other club and fosters the development of friendships that last a lifetime," Mark said. -jwzallmn Gihhi N . r-1 125, is T 5 9 QS A Y t i ll , JK yY,.w.:. N . .. X R 7 ' r .fi ,yn , - '.k4 -' , .1 it Fmtei' Sodazlir Ciriodmafi H 5 Bra! Tim Jones looks prepared tor an oxciiing Bid Night. Prater Sodalis f 271 Top: Senior Jim Mcltissick leases a masked pledge during club. Bottom: Group 272 f Galaxy picture. A tradition of excellence "The main thing about Galaxy is the personal relation- ships, but when we do something we expect to win. We won intrarnurals, vocals in Sing Song, and we're proud of our stu- dent leaders," said Kevin Blair, senior from Fort Worth and president of the club. The men of Galaxy have had a long tradition of winning in both Sing Song and intramurals, but "winning isn't everything," Kevin said. "We play upon the emotions of winning. Like in Sing Song we have some inspirational speeches before we go out on stage. But usually the guys in club are achievers anyway, and they strive for excellence in whatever they attempt." RR Goodman Homecoming was a busy time for the club, even though did not participate in the Student Foundation carrriv "because the pledges were busy on another project and d not have time for the carnival," Kevin said. The Homecoming breakfast was at the Sheraton Inn ar was attended by more than 200 past and present members. The fall Nova social was a movie star theme, and tl spring Nova social was a pajama party. Highlight of the pajama party was the pie fight at the er ofthe grub, Kevin said. "There were pies being thrown everywhere and everyone. It was definitely the funnest grub I ever went to he said. The spring social was in early April at the America: Hotel in downtown Fort Worth. Friday night was the form dinner, and Saturday night was informal and include barbecue and a private concert with singer Gene Cotton the Owens Ranch near Fort Worth. Although the club was not involved in any service pri jects it placed a big emphasis on its relationship with sist club Kojo Kai. "We were more supportive of them and tried to ha' more functions with them," Kevin said. "We traded pledg one night during clubg we got behind each other during Sir Song and just tried to get closer to them," he said. "Patience is a great virtue," Kevin said. "You have to e pect people to complain about things, but you just have I keep going. It's really tough to be a leader among your pee . . . That's probably the greatest thing I learned." And what will Kevin remember most about Galaxj "Having 80 best friends," he said. -jonathan Gibbs ei ir k...V it ,sweep .Q jZ.,. M.. V FRONT ROW: Mark Duncurn, Scotty Elston, Kevin Blair, ROW 2: Mark Robbinshleff Chowningjim McKissick, Scott Hughes, Robert Beasley, Richa Salter, Mo Bryant, Eddie Holt, Holt Lunsford. ROW 5: Kern Lewis, Tim Dods, Brian Shiu, Scott Meadors, Mike Hopkins, Scott Wood, Nelson Coati Randy Pharis, Len Wade. Don Edmonds. ROW 4: Pat Adams, sponsor, Reagan Young, Mark Stephen, Mark Pickle, Mike Copeland, Tim Williams, Cl Rhoden, Mike Casey, ROW 5: Gregg Hodges, Darrell Andrews, Kyle Carter, Scott Biggs-rs, Chris Moore,jeff Prather, David Green, Craig Goodspeed. QAM i . is is E5 i T2 'mmm K f ,L .XP 'RONT ROW: Daryl Zellervlim Agan,j. C, Bailey. ROW 21 David Yarbrough, Kevin Walters, Rob Warwar, Dan Reese, Brad Cheves, Louis Grigsby, Lynn lurketr, Steve Gilben. ROW 5:-lolm Samuel, Gary Parrerson, Greg Caseygjim Sager, Mark Hager, Craig Sconemjoel Plake, Scott Fennell, Mike Duncum. LOW 4: Mark Alexander, Alan Glaeser, Bill Rudd, Mark Slough, Mark Royal, Paul Rotenberry, Scott Owings, David Deeb, Chris Snark, Kirk Srandly. KOW 5: Rusryjones, Brad Small, Robert Reagan, Clay Hale. Kem Srnirli, Glenn Beasley, Robert Pirman, Wes Williams, Todd McCallip,jeff Mason. R. Goodman Galaxy Top left: Clitt Rhoden, Scott Wood and Steve Gilbert look on ee pledges are punished. Top right: Scotty Eleton pertorme in Sing Song with the Caveman ot Galaxy. Middle: Cliff Rhoden and date enioy dinner at the tall Nova social. Bottom: Group picture. Galaxy f 275 C, L Pullen 5 . N-Q-A X is ji FRONT ROW:john Fails, Buddy Evans, Barry Wiseman, Kregg Conder, Mike O'Quin, Tim Beckett. ROW 2: Gary Pratt, Donnie Baisden, David Westmorelandjohn Cawyer, Paul Heard, D2 Thomas. ROW 5: Greg McGinty, Chris Courtrighnjeff Grady, lid Taylor, Mark Stockdale, Larry Musick. ROW 4i Att Green, David Garrett, Brent Fuzia, Scott McNeill, Bruce Heyen, Chi Amend, Tom Lyda. ROW 5: Scott Taylor, Bob Heath, Bill Nabers. Lance Howard, Mark Oliver, Kirk Irlolladay, Mark Colbert, Phil Watson. 274 I Kinsmen Looking back at the years "This year we looked at where club has been. This was our 15th year, and we looked back at why the club was started in order to focus on where we're going," said Kregg Conder, junior from Abilene and president of Kinsmen. "Club was originally started for a group of guys to get together to have fun while maintaining Christ as the center," Kregg said. In looking back at the years, the officers, and club in general. made a rededication to the original purpose, Kregg said. "We tried to do some things that had been done in the past to achieve unity such as the San Angelo football relay and club night at the movie," Kregg said. The football relay was an unusual event that involved members of the club running with the game ball for a minimum of a mile each and then handing it to the next man who ran it to the next, with the handoffs continuing the 90 miles to San Angelo for the ACU-Angelo State game. Kregg said that movie night was where the guys in club would get together to go see a movie a couple of times a month. "We also had a Phi Slammajamma patty to root Houston on even though it didn't help them much," Kregg said, "and we continued our tradition of kilt parties for the guys that got engaged. Basically we just tried to do more things together." One project the club was involved in once a month dur- ing the spring semester was doing the Sunday services at the Truby Church of Christ near Anson, The men did everythin from the opening prayer, serving communion, leading sing ing and teaching class to preaching both Sunday service: Kregg said. L'The officers decided that we wanted to do project like this so we looked for a place to do it," he said. Kinsmen had a closeness about it that was unique ani refreshing. "One of the guys this semester had a car acciden and as soon as the other guys found out about it they wer up at the hospital at one in the morning to sit and wait, Kregg said. "It's important to me to know that if I ever ge in trouble the club will be there to support me." Kregg said although the club did not win an award ii Sing Song this year, it was a personal victory. "I was overly proud of our performance because we wen one of the smallest groups there and by Saturday night w- were performing a good show. A lot of old members woult come backstage and support us or wish us luck, and that wa a neat feeling," he said. The annual spring social was in Granbury atjohn and jan na Dutys Carmichael Inn. The "Old South" theme was com plete with dates in hooped dresses and invitations hand delivered by men on horseback. Kregg said that being president was work but "well wortl it. It teaches you responsibility, and I'm looking forward tc another term next year because the people in club are wha' make it worthwhile." And, he said, "not just the people ir Kinsmen - I have friends in other clubs that make it fun too." --jonathan Gibbs Kimmen Top left: A hooded Sibling tries lo feed chocolate lo a blindfolded Alpha during Bid Night. Top right: Charles Ratclitl, Geri Mooney and Chris Courlrighl enioy Bid Night activities. Middle: Bart Moyers shows the importance ot individual expression in Sing Song. Bottom left: President Kregg Conder with Kinsmen's first president, Michael Faulkner, just before the San Angelo foolbsll relay. Bottom right: Scott Branch as Mr. Spock in Sing Song. Kinsmen f 275 D. .J O 4 1 i Top: Phi Delta being all that they could be in the Delt army. Middle: DT Lisa Myrick and Delt Bruce Poet discuss the pledges on Bid Night. Bottom lelt: Delt pledge Greg McAdams, and Delta Theta pledge Prius Hodges, get ready lor a Bid Night activity. Bottom right: Stoke Warren Cates as contemplates the night's plana. I I , 'tfk y..:', 'J ,P . I K - VL,k I 4 3 if ""' 2 ei .. I ,,-. X X' K ii M ! B ti 'lea We M-'wr 3 KX '76 f Phi Delta Pei i. ot the same old club i 1 "Back in Black" was a phrase heard often this year. The tatement referred to the reschartering of Phi Delta Psi, the lub that has been kicked off of campus twice for isciplinary reasons. Mark Hoover, senior and vice president ofthe club, said he club was chartered as Phi Omega Chi in the '30s or 3405. Phi Omega was kicked off campus in 1949 and then re- 3hartered in the spring of 1951 as Phi Delta Psi, he said. The club went strong for more than 20 years before being licked off again in 1973, Mark said. Finally, it was re- hartered again in the spring of 1982 with West Soward as nresident. Mark said the reasons for re-chartering Phi Delts rather han starting fresh were several: "Some alumni were pushing or the club to re-charter, plus the basic ideals of the club vere already established in the constitution," Mark said a ew changes were made in the constitution and a few new :fficers were added, 'ibut the main difference is in us." "Our biggest problem has been overcoming the past eputation ofthe club," Mark said. "Our main purpose this 'ear was to establish some good PR for Phi Delts so 'veryone would know that this is not the same club it used 0 be." Mark said that club alumni have been a big support in getting the club started again, and he gave much of the :redit to the club sponsor, Mike Bohannan. "He has been a tremendous help to us in telling us about row the club used to be and what to do," Mark said. "We lidn't really know what to expect when we started, but hings have gone real well." The club had more than 40 members, and that was more than the original club had at any point, Mark said. He said that they hope to remain small to keep the unity it has. Socials and service projects would be a part of Phi Delts, Mark said, but this year they were so busy getting reorganiz- ed that they didn't have time for those things. The men did manage to have a fall grub with a "Psycho" theme, he said. Sing Song brought problems for the club, and they were asked to change some of their lyrics just two days before dress rehearsal. Mark said the guys were upset by the changes especially since the lyrics had ben submitted for ap- proval weeks in advance. The club made the changes and went on to perform. The club had to overcome some major obstacles during the year, Mark said, and still more were to come. "We want people to respect us, and we're going to do our best to work hard to keep a good image," he said. "lt may be a long road or a short road, but we'll get there." -jonathan Gibbs fr' ii . Fi. Goodman ui Plai Delta Pri Arbuckle, Cayce Cochran, Timothy Leary. Robert Kern, "Sugar," Dan Davis. TFP: Phi 09.3 P9ff0fminU in ROW Z: Billy Bob Sullivan, David Ware, Keith Carrol, Lynn Foster. David Lloyd, Kendall Pierce. George Anglin. ROW 3: David Bloom,jon Lanier, Leon Sing SOIIQ. BUNCH!! Group Seiske, Scott Harris, Warren Cates, West Soward. ROW -'lz Butch Rogers. Richard Austin, Gary Adams, Philip Hall, Stan Bell, Otto Carter. ROW 3: Bryan piciurg, ?RONT ROW: Wayne Browning, Kendall Young, Mike Dickson Lipscomb, David Vanderpool, Mike Bohannan, Greg McAdams. Phi Delta Psi f 277 Top: Dwayne Hall during Sing Song. Middle left: Kelly Smith serves the food sl the Been as part of s Troian service proiecf. Middle right: Paul Wells gives his date some fielding lessons with s "field ball." Bottom left: The Troians msde the audience went to "shout" with their Sing Song performance. Bottom right: J. W. Lively and Adrian Crane express their feelings about serving in the Bean. 278 f Trojans Alwa s sticking together "Sing Song this year was definitely a great moment in lub history," said Doug Ferguson. senior and intramural irector for Trojans. "We went into Sing Song still very bitter from being kick- d out the year before. but we decided to have fun with it nywayf' Doug said. "The first night on stage. in front ofthe ther groups, we were all so nervousg we didn't want to rake any mistakes that would cause us to get kicked out gain." "After our show at dress rehearsal we were told that we rere great, but we wouldn't win because the judges go for he more serious attempts in the competition," Doug said. "On Friday night when we were announced winners in the iriginality division, there couldn't have been a happier group rf guys anywhere. It was a real victory for Trojans. l've never een an audience respond the way they responded to us." Trojans were a diverse group of guys, Doug said. and heir main purpose was to have a good time with whatever hey were involved in. Doug said the uniqueness of the club vas in the fellowship and the fact that the guys were ledicated to one purpose. "Whatever that purpose is at the ime . . . we always stick together," Doug said. Trojans were very close to winning the intramural cham- mionship this year, and in fact, lost to Galaxy by only 30 xoints. They won the waterball competition for the second 'ear in a row and also won the intramural track meet, rodeo, eam racquetball and golf. Besides winning these team :vents, club members won several individual awards in ten- iis, racquetball and the intramural bicycle race. An annual service project for the club was serving in the a night off, plus the students have a good time too," he said. The club had its Homecoming breakfast at Old Abilene Town with more than 100 members and alumni attending. Doug said the fall grub was a Halloween theme at Old Abilene Town, and the spring grub was at the Perini ranch in Buffalo Gap. The Christmas social was at the Abilene Club on top of Abilene National Bank, and the spring social was an informal picnic at a ranch near town, Doug said. Doug said the club had a "very good group of officers this year," and he praised club sponsor Dean Low for his dedication to the club. "He taught us how to have fun without letting club control your life." -jjorzarlmn Gibb: ff! Trojans Top: Jay Cheatham tries to find running room during a Troian football game. Bottom: Group picture. 3ean one night a semester, Doug said. "It gives the workers at -, FRONT ROW' Andy Smith jim Vowel, Chris Mahanny, Adrian Crane, Mark Barrow, Rick Arnold, Gary Cramer, Sam the dog,jay Cheatham. ROW 2: Brad Roden, Kelly jones, Doug Howard, Mike Funderbutg, Gilbert Ramos. Doug Ferguson, Roger McMann,jimrny Moore, joel Hood. ROW 5: Dwane Hall, Steve Banks, David Bryant, Cliffton Oliver, Wes Gorman, Bill Lampkin David Shubert Troy French Ray Cheatham Russeljohnson, Larry Martin. ROW 4: Kelly Smith, Danny Nutt. Troy Prince, Cov Dunlap, Philip Franklin, Mitchel Hubner, Nate Brown, Kellyjoinerj Mark Truxall, 'Bobby Duke: Harrold McDonald, Brit Stuart, Sammy Bradley. ROW 5: David Rankin, Allen Sweazeaulohn Collins, Mark Carltortjohn Schoiners, Shan Clap, Travis Clatdy,j. W Lively, Dan Dillard, Dean Low, sponsor. ROW 6: Paul Wells,joe Schoiners. Mark Duncan, Kirk Duncan, Matt Blaire, Kevin Hartwell,jeffArrledge, Unidentihed. Trojans f 279 Fr. Goodman Top left: Scott Smith and Drew Mercer take care ot the Sub T mascot at the ACU-Angelo State football game. Bottom lett: Eric Howard and Dave Potts wait for Sub T'o turn at Sing Song. Right: DonWitt led the Subbors to victory over Galaxy tor the intramural f toothall championship. ' if Bottom: Group picture. IM FRONT ROW: Phil Boone, Bob Shipley, Kirk Fryrag, Larry Borger, Don Witt, Rocky Hopkins, Bill Milner, SECOND ROW:john Webb, Drew Mercer, Marcus Brecheen, Wade Weathersjeg Perkins, Mark Carver, Carter Ezel. THIRD ROW: Charles Self, Garen Baker, Steve Sikes, Tim Bracey, Steve Mills,jay Friddell,jon Wilson, Randy Andrews, Alvis jones, Phil Morris. FOURT ROW: David Hart, Dave Potts, Lewis Wilksjason Embry, Mark Yarbrough, Larry Kitchens, Kevin Young, Dan Niederhoffer, Dan Shake, Mark Wison, Robert Dafron. FIFTH ROW: jo: Howard, Brent Mann, jay Wesson, Adam Bee-rch, Randy Srumbo, Gary Fleer, Marry Click, Gordon Ware,jim Breckenridge. 280 f Sub T-16 Looking for a change During the late 19705, Sub T-16 was known as a group of uys who were always looking for a way to buck the system. 'hat image stayed with the club through 1980, But Phil Boone, 1982-83 president, pledged that year, and e said since then the club's image "had begun to make a radual change." The club's old image was one reason that Sub T was lamed for incidents in which members say they had no in- olvement. For example, one year a dead cow was dumped ito GATA Fountain and people thought Sub T members ad something to do with it. And when commodes were put in top of the Don H. Morris Center, people thought "Sub- ers did it." ff .ar-""' "We were sick and tired of being blamed for stuff we didn't do," Boone said. The club members always have thought of themselves as just a bunch of "good ol' boys" having fun. "We didn't want to lose that," Boone said. "No matter what we did or where we went we just enjoyed having fun." That attitude, in past years, contributed to the image of some Sub T members as being "partiers." But members thought the idea that they were "partiers" was a misconcep- tion. They just wanted to have a good time, Boone said. Members knew the change in the club's image would be a slow process, but Boone stressed that Sub T didn't change the kind of guys it let in club. "We just didn't let in guys who didn't care." The change Sub T was making also included restoring lost traditions. jay Friddell, junior from Hermitage, Tenn., said, "We started getting back to the old traditions like steak fries and gob bottles." Friddell also said that "for a few years it seemed the at- titude and the purpose of the club was lost and the meaning of being a Subber changed." The tradition of Subbers being student leaders may have been lost for a time, but that tradi. tion also began to return as Subbers took leadership posi- tions in student government and other special organizations. Sub T-16 There's little doubt the club maintained their "good ol' , boy" image during the school year, but the members did j L make some progress in getting rid of the part of the image j l I V they believed didn't belong there. No matter what people Len-M kv 'br h d I , . ad 1 . f said they were, though, any member of Sub T would tell Dufshfke a':m::?.'::uin I fl K gjthem, "Once a Subber, always a Subber." - Charlet L. .dub mann'-annum: fi 1 -4 5 Pullen Group picture. .,.Al......., 'RONT ROW: Phil Morris, Mike Lurrell, Greg Sears, Brad Cranford, Friro Roetter, Charles Self, Gary Linn, Happy McClain, Scott Smith, Lewis Wilks, SECOND ROW: Gordon Ware, Eric loward,john Foster,-john Wilson, Randy Andrews, David Wolf, Marty Click, Larry Musslewhite. THIRD ROW: Mike Holt, Todd Lewis, Steve Mills, Keith Shelton, Todd Harper, Kirk Long, Eric Stevenson, Gary Shake. FOURTH ROW: Greg Englebrecht, Doug Abston, Bob Branscom, Eften Gills,jeff Perkins, Rocky Hopkins, Kevin Young, Rick Garrett, Scott Ore, Larry Kitchens, levin johnson, Sub T-16f 281 it i - V ,,,, ,,-... , Vf' I W' ii Top: Subber Frito Roetter guards the ball in an intramural game against Galaxy. Left: Rob Sellers of Frater Sodalis swings during a softball game. Bottom left: Centurion Jeff Connors keeps an eye on the pledges and the camera. Bottom right: Soon to be a Galaxy Moonie, Todd Pitman goes through Bid Night events. 282 f Clubbets An older outlook The "older" members of clubs took an active role in club functions, through planning spring socials or playing in- tramurals. But the members also had to be involved with the pledges through visits. It was odd how members changed from the time they had encouraged would-be cluhbers to pledge their clubs. When prospects became pledges, members treated them so badly. Did you ever see a womens pledge on Bid Night who looked fit to bring home to mother? Even though members said, 'lThey're the worst pledge class I . . e- every pledge class heard that one -- they still expected pledges to ask for visits. Some members had a heart, or so they said, and simply signed the whimpering pledges' visit sheets to get them out of a bind. But they always said. "Now remember, you owe me a visit." "Right," said the pledge and scurried off never to be heard from again. Now who was more naive, the pledge or the member? -- Charles I.. give' .f E it it .. . ii ,mm r .... . Q1-:if.t.. A K remit, "1 A4 iiiY1i',!.W . ' . K ' "'6lfr"H"i'ill'-L .... t t " . 1 RU, Q 5 R Goodman C 2 5 O. .J O wr" , fmt 521, rr ga Q, .. H . ,, ' ig, ww M, QMDQMG Q fr gm X. . 4 1 E2 4 K . 1 Q53 K Q' ' -li -A fefwffvff H Qi if . L. 17" at -K ji if . , fly. X Y 1 Y Wvigw EX M -Arm, if 5' A Top lelt: Trojan Mark Barrow and Koiie preaident Michelle Beteon meet with their clubs on Bid Night. Top right: Koiie Angela leham gets a hug lrom Galaxy'e Mark Duncum. Center: Trojans Jett Blakely and Doug Howard show great promise as caleleria servers. Bottom: Subber Greg Brooks gives his interpretation ot how an intramural basketball game is going. Clubbers f 283 J. Larson img Top lelt: Phi Dell Bill Sullivan and DT Denise McLennan having a good time on Bid Night. Top right: Lisa Myrick "instructing" Biddie Kelly Tome on proper pledge conduct. Bottom: Group photo. 284 j Delta Theta R GOOdman l l l "2- Susan Theresa Avey, Ann T blame Marci Earlene Kent. jones, . . . . ,f A f . . Judy , Tina Richards, Kelli Kelsoe, Robin Byrd, Turth Whirworch, Denise McLennan, Michelle Mahanay. Tammy Shuford, LeGrace Durham, Cindy Vanessa Boyd. ROW 4: Marisue Meyer. Addie Pelrs, sponsorsg Kelly Tome, Danna Lambert, Paula Rogers, Diane Rider, Alice Brimmenjuliejordan, Cin Smith, Liz Lane, ROW 5: Karen Taylor. Vickie Carroll, Donna Williams. Leigh Mason, Rebekah Graham. Kim Hurst, Linda Youreeuloy li-vin. Emily Smit jones. Bradlev. Lisa Sylvia Smith Time for turning around "We've turned around this year. We've aired our dirty undry. It was hard, but we're a better club for it," said Liz ane, president of DT's. i'Every club on campus has a stereotype," Liz said, "and ie people that aren't in a social club see each club as its ereotypef' "DT's are known as athletes and partiers, and I'rn sure we ave our share of both, but we also have a lot of girls that on't fit that stereotype," Liz said. The DT's had been plagued with a bad reputation, Liz rid, and this year the women changed that image. "Our theme this year has been 'something differentj and e've tried to work hard on the good parts of our club, to if improve our image," Liz said. "But," Liz said, "we worked on our inward image before we started working on our outward image," Liz said the first thing they wanted to do was to get more involved in school related functions such as Christmas for Children. The club sponsored a photo booth during Sadie Hawkins week and helped sponsor a concert with Galaxy. The proceeds went to Christmas for Children. Sing Song really helped to draw the women closer together, Liz said. "Everybody worked hard, and it didn't matter how we looked to anybody else because we were working on something more important than winning." "I was real proud of our performance." Liz said. "I wasn't able to participate because of a recent surgery so I was more objective about the show than most people who were in- volved in it. We looked so much better this year than in years past. Sure we made mistakes, but overall it was a fan- tastic performance, and we won second place in the costume competition." Liz said that although the club had grown in size the women still stressed quality more than large numbers. The club had 26 pledges this year, The club had a fall and a spring grub as well as a Christmas social at the Abilene Womans Club and a spring social at Fairway Oaks with jazmine as entertainment. The club's Homecoming breakfast was at the Abilene Club, and more than 300 alumnae attended, Liz said. Overall, Liz said she was pleased with the year and that she was glad to be president. "There are so many pressures when you're the president, I had fun, but I'm glad it's overf' -jonathan Gibb! if " 'ox Delta: Them Top lett: Karen Taylor relaxing backstage at Sing Song. Top center: DT Theresa Avey in e tough intramural football game. Top right: Biddio Priss Hodges expresses her feelings concerning Bid Night. Bottom left: Michelle Mahanay pretends that she wishes she could ond it all. Bottom right: DT's Gwen Carter, Leigh Ann Tooke, Kelly Tomo, Denise McLennan and Cindy Smith shown performing in Sing Song. Delta Theta I 285 Top: Carmen Scarbrough, Sheri Kendrick and Amy Hatfield throw their weight in Sing Song. Bottom: Group zaa f GATA picture. Something "This year was the funnest year I ever had in a club," said Dita Keese, president of GATA. "We tried to make GATA a club of opportunities for all the girls. We had all kinds of different events throughout the year so everyone could get involved," Dita said. "We had so many girls want to pledge this year that we even created a new officer to be in charge of rushes." Fall was busy for GATA as it was for all clubs. More than 600 alumnae attended the Homecoming breakfast at the Fairway Oaks Pavillion. Four women represented GATA on the Homecoming Court: Lana Hall, Robin Igo,joa Pyle and Dita. Another fall proiect for the club was the garden in front of the Administration Building. The garden was in memory of Carolyn Daniels, who died of cancer in 1982. Mrs. Daniels was a GATA sponsor for more than Z0 years, Dita said, and the club wanted to do something special for her. it Monster Mash" was the theme for the fall grub, Dita AT said. "G A s are so much fun because you never 11 for everyone know what will happen at them." Spring found GATA preparing for Sing Song, an event that had become almost sacred to the club. The women began preparing early in the semester and spent hours and hours each day practicing to produce their show. GATA didnt win this year, but they got something more out of it. Dita said. "Sing Song was fun," Dita said. "We came from winning the year before to losing this year, but that didn't matter because we had a blast doing it," she said. "Even though we didnt win a trophy we won a lot more than that: friendship, unity and the joy of watching 100 girls give 100 percent for one common goal," she said. The spring grub was a Hawaiian theme complete with a beach and an old "Gidget Goes Hawaiian" film. San An- tonio was the site for the spring social at the Hilton Inn. One event Dita said she would always remember was the night she was kidnapped by the pledges, handcuffed and blindfolded, and held for ransom. "They took me riding forever and were holding me for ransom that all their punishments would be dropped," Dita said. "Then they handcuffed me to the lamps in front of Sherrod on North 10th. I yelled loud enough, and Phil Boone and Charlie Self heard me. After they quit laughing they got a saw and cut me loose from the lamp, but it was much later before I got the handcuffs off." . "Club for me, was a chance to be around a bunch of girls C I wouldn't have known otherwise," Dita said. "It gave me E the chance to see girls grow socially and spiritually." e 8 jonathan Gibbs cs FRONT ROW: Sally Gary, Lisa McVey, Debbie Siddens, Laura William . i . s' is j I ii ei A p s, Cindy Holley, judy Arnot, Laurie Wolford, CaraSue Miller. ROW Z: Lisa Oldfield, Helen Wildrrian, Natalie Smith, Traci Merkel, Valeria Howard, Faye Armstrong, Dita Keeseehjoa Pyle, Lana Hall, Cheryl Chappell. ROW 5: Sherr Tinl-rler, Gina King, Karen Crumbley, Nancy Hart,jayne Montgomery, Sally Montgomery, Sue Cullers, Katie Mullins, Vivian Tolbert, De Holifield. ROW 4: Beth Armstrong, Brenda Parker, Vicki Shaw, Andrea Moran, Nathalie Neill, Linda Mann, Amy Lou, Latena Lively, Tina Davidson, Suzette Pearson, Kel ly Bonneaujana johnson. GATA Top left: Sally Gary and Kelly T Tolson entertain at halftime for a GATA intramural football game. Top right: The Q "" T Y'l1 f T' mean fighting GATA football team. Middle left: Pledges Carmen Scarbrough and Sally Montgomery in trouble again. Middle right: Joa Pyle prefers watching and eating rather than playing. Bottom: Group picture. man R. Good O' ' , an .....w.'..n fr la i . C r " . cv V M . c: S 3 . , Q2 U ER o ,fir it -5 it if M.-.te - t K K if 1 .i 'A fr s , ,Q , , V. 7 l. X ' f , tn , -t Heidi Neiderheiser. ROW 2: Kelly Brigman, Katie Harper, Sheri Sil-ces, Tracy Andrea Cannedy, Dana Scott, joy Polvado, KONT ROW: Paige Huckabee, irgrove, Amy Lou, Brenda Mclvlahan, Sheryl Spor, Rhonda Syler, Marcia Kellum, Melanie Ayers, Lanerte Pemberton, Doyce Ann Nance, Wanda Adams, Kelly Barrett, Kelly Tolson, Mary Fran hnson. ROW 3: julie Benton, Michelle Robbins, Lori Sneed, Lisa Byrd,-lulie Posey, Susan Lovell. Carmen Scarborough. Amy Harfieldjackie Tubbs, Gina Gomez, Tammy Young, Mae Lane, .role Singleton. ROW 4: Laura Overall, Dewitt Mackey, Carmen Andrews, Kendall Wadill, Dana Brand, Kristy Pendergrass, Annette Schaffner, Kathy Kelly, Sherri Morris, Karen Randolph, ige Todd, Ann T ownzen. ROW 5: Lisa Postlewait, Carrie Thompson, Toni Robertson, Cheryl Beard, Diana Hughes, Tonya Keesee, Sheri Kendrick, Teresa lrleatley, Lindee Myers, Kipi Fleming, anna Turner, Teri Templeton. GATA f 287 R, Goodman S 3 -1 Top: Group picture. Bottom: Denise Dodson, Vickie Patterson and dates at the fall Sports Illustrated grub. 288 f Kappa Delian Shri 'Q fi FRONT ROW: Beth Barns,jan Willis, Kim Smith,juane Heflin, Vicki jo Allen, Brenda Vaughan, Athena Stevens, Vickie Patterson, Shellie Upp. ROW Mrs. Hazel Fillmon, Mrs. Linda Lawrence. sponsors, Roxanne Heath, Kathyjohnson, Michelle Williams, Kelly Rings, Melissa Molina, Suzel Molina. Shar Arnold, Denise Dodson. ROW 5: Mrs. Onita Hill, sponsor, Beverly Burnett, Gail Taylor, Anita jo Young, Debby Ogren, Donna Rose Burnett,julie Dt son, Lori Pedigo, Laurie Welch, Amy Withers, Becky Hahn. ROW 4: Francie Netsch, Debbie Graves, Rhonda jackson, Bethany Barns, Donna Pre Caroline Peterson. Lori Oliver, Pam Williams. ROW 5: Becky Bollienjan Wright, Karen Orsburn, Sandy Black, Gina Barton, Donna Stone, Tammy Rydi Melissa jackson, Carol Kelly. year Of Kappa Delian Shri, in its second year, had a tremendous growth state. With 14 pledges in the fall and 21 in the spring, it was clear that the club was prepared to stay. Vicki Allen, senior and president of the club, said that em- phasis this year was on "getting more good members to maintain the size of club." She said that the club would lose about 15 charter members and the new members were very important. But Vicki was confident that Kadies would con- tinue to grow. if great growth "We're still making traditions. Each pledge class brings innovative ideas. We had a strong base of charter member and were building on top of that," she said. An annual service project ofthe Kadies was their trip i the Medina Childrens home for a weekend. In early April least 20 of the club members went to devote a weekend 1 service and love to the girls there, said Vicki. "We work with the girls during the day helping them wi' their chores, playing games and then having a devotional night. It's a neat experience because the girls just open up i us. The weekend not only helps them but helps us, too." X V . , The pledges were also involved in individual service pri Qs. i g , J h J A jects. Each woman was required to do a certain number i ,fa ia . r r it ... 1 N i . - . if g W H Q H ggfg Xa A V service hours, and it was up to them to decide what kind 4 " i f v f H service to do. Some worked as volunteers at the Abilei Q . i H ii ,gy " i at gi State School, while others taught Sunday school classes. f ' "The greatest accomplishment this year," Vicki said, "w C S 1 A the spring semester. We had such an exuberant pledge claf A , f ri They instilled in the whole club such excitement th 'ggg g Q j H D5 f I .ef everybody wanted to get more involved." if H A ' 'A gi And involved they were. In only its second year of i ,,...'l't if . tramural competition the club won the womens champio r g T Q . V f ' ship, defeating Siggies in the final event of the season. Thi 5, ' S M also entered the ACU-HSU intramural rodeo and place f., g f i if 1 55 3 high in the "goat dressing" event. ..' ' ' Ar V. ali E' ' . ' f . . , gyg, Q ,Q Qi V . ' X . C The San Angelo Country Club was the site of the Kadi v C C . . frnm ggg it g ifirst out-of-town spring social followed by a reception in tl . if i ' rf j I ',gg gs uhome of one ot the members -jonathan Gzbbr r fii r ,,, iirrrr a ci Kappa Delian Shri fa R Mum Top Iell: President Vicki Allen iumps lor joy alan intramural game. Top right: Francie Nelsch listens at a club meeting. Middle: Pledge Gilda Carveial laughs al her imposed punishment. Bottom: Kedie pledges during Bid Night ceremonies. Kappa Delian Shri f 289 Ev in l i Top Iett: Cheryl Cruze takes a quick nap between Sing Song performances. Top right: Nu-Nu Lori Givens decorated for Bid Night. Middle lelt: Melanie Jennings and Nu-Nu Andrea Dean show their pearly whites backstage during Sing Song. Middle right: President Michelle Batson dressed as June Cleaver for the tall '50s grub. Bottom: Group picture. 290 X Kojo Kai ef-'LN W!! r: cu E U o o O gf Qi rlfgef K ' - Jr - Z' if ,ef ff I 4 l .1 Q 13 1 ,, ieii' 3 'E 'ri ww FRONT ROW: Chrisanne Watts, Shelli Dew, Michelle Batson, Polly Robinson, Cathy McCoy. Kathryn Mattis. ROW Z: Karen Sharp, Marsha Allred, Wir nie Cagle, sponsors, Mary Kirschner, Sharon johnston, Laurie Kelly, Karie Graveskjoan Bartlett. ROW 3: Angela Harris, Gaynell Norton, Lori Farringtor Cindy Hcuss, Lori Wade, Rachel Rainwater, Laura Bama, Cathy Bruton, Lisa Treadway. ROW -1: Debbie Marsh, Debbie Flores, Kathy Dodd, Sherry Dyes. Lisa Wilde, Lori Waters, Sherry Davis, Lori Davis, Dara Goodwyn, Suzanne Balfour. ROW 5: Lee Anne Fuston, Melody Townsel, Elaine Minor, Trac Linder, Karen Urban, Cathy Noland, Daphren Corbin, Renee Tucker, Kristi Poteet, Toni Hale, Barbara Bowman. Success smells sweet "Success is the one word that would describe Ko glo Kai tis year," said Michelle Batson, senior from Austin and resident of the club. The "Little CLub of Women" had 50 pledges this year, a Homecoming breakfast with more than 250 past and present iembers and a three-award sweep in Sing Song. Homecoming found the Kojies working in their "Kojie lorner" booth at the Student Foundation Carnival. The women served sasparilla and hot apple cider to visitors of the ooth. The annual mother-daughter tea was in Gardner arlor, and the Homecoming breakfast was at Briarstone danor. "It was wonderful seeing old friendships reunited and get- ting acquainted once again," Michelle said of Homecoming. Michelle and vice president Polly Robinson, senior from Brady, were members of the 1982 Homecoming Queen Court. Success followed the Kojies in their service projects as well. The club made Christmas stockings for children in the hospital and had a party for the children. A joint service project with the men of Centurion found the two clubs taking some patients from the West Texas Rehabilitation Center to Nelson Park for a picnic and games. Another joint project with Centurion was singing at Bur- Mont Nursing Center on Easter. "I felt just as good about singing to them as they clid listening," Michelle said. "Out of all the service projects we did, that was my favorite one because they needed to know that someone cared about them at Easter," she said. The biggest success for the Kojies, said Michelle, was their victory in Sing Song. Dressed as Crest toothpaste tubes, carrying toothbrushes and singing words such as, "Doctor, Doctor give him the news, he's got a bad case of cavity blues," the club took the heart of the audiences and left them laughing. P? . Fl. Goodman Under the direction of Daphren Corbin, junior from Phoenix, Ariz., the club took first place in each division: originality, voice and costume. This was the first time the Kojies had won all three divisions, Daphren said. "Not really one event will stand out in my mind when I look back at club," Michelle said, "but I will always remember the fun and good times. When I look back, the friendships will stand out and certain individuals will always be a part of my mind." -jonathan Gibby 3 X ,.,3,L,,,g ,. H . s ., RONT ROW: Tracye Thomas, Kathy Shaw, Leslie Williams, Bonnie Arvin, Melanie Jennings, Angela lsham. ROW 2: Debra Foster, Siles Fisher, Cindy rank, Renal Knight, Suzy Taylor, Lisa Morton, LaVoy Moore, Lori Givens, Tracine-Jenkins, Michelle Marchman. ROW 3: Leigh Ann Manis, Kathryn Mat- iews, Kimm Davis, Lori McCormick, Shawn Anderson, Lindy Kendrick, Lori Beasley, Keri Nicks, Margaret Bulin, Karen Wilson, Ginger Barnett, Andrea lean, jeariette Sessions, ROW 4: Marta Uthe,julie Salmon, Lisa Baker, Melissa Myers, Virginia Yowell, Anita Castleberryjobie Cabbell,julie Beasley, .mber Lavender, Karla Pace, Kelly Turner, Sandra McQueen. ROW 5: Audrey Pope, Cheryl Cruze, Kelly Roberts, Lori Waters, Michelle Pullen, Cathy iodd, Lisa Moody, Clarajacksonjenny Davis, Leslie Alexander, Heather Hilgers, Robin Schwartz, Lynn Ralston, Tracy Duncan. R. Goodman Kojo Kai Top: Nu-Nu Laura Moore screams about hor picture being taken during Bid Night. Bottom: Group picture. Kojo Kai! 291 Top left: Squig Shannon Scot! lakes a break to eat during Bid Night. Top right: President Roberta Sickles at a rush. A profiting ex "Whenever you get a group of Christian girls together, everyone profits from the experience, and the sum of the whole is greater than the inputs of each individual," said Roberta Sickles, president of Siggies. Y This year the women were defeated in the overall in- tramural championship by the women of Kappa Dalian Shri. "We were in first place all year long, but lost in the last week. Intramurals can tie a club together more than anything else," Roberta said. Ult brings people closer together. Whether you win or lose it's still a good time for those who participate." "Sure we were upset by the loss, but we try not to place too much emphasis on the winning aspects," Roberta said. The fall semester went extremely well for the club, Rober- ta said. "We took a lot of real good pledges. Our sophomore girls added excitement to club and generated enthusiasm to the other girls." Homecoming was a highlight ofthe year for the club. It was represented on the Homecoming Court by four members, and senior Beth Owens, a Siggie, was crowned Homecoming Queen. The Siggie booth at the Student Foundation Carnival won first prize. The booth, a Sweet Shop, included homemade gingerbread men, lollipops, big chocolate chip cookies and carameled apples, Roberta said. The Homecoming breakfast was at the Kiva Inn with nearly 400 past and present members attending. "Overall Homecoming was a big success," she said. "All of the girls were really excited about it this year." rience 'U' R GOOClfTiat'l X , helped to pull things together, Roberta said. "No one was willing to work hard, but then a few weel before the show everyone started getting excited," she said. The excitement paid off in the end because under tl direction of junior jan Church, the club came out of Sin Song with a second place trophy in vocal competition. 'jan did the best that anybody could have done, For hi first time as director, she handled things real well," Robert said. The fall semester grub was a Halloween party and sprin grub was a Fantasy Island theme. "Christmas in Texas" wt the theme for the Christmas social that took place in Sa Angelo at Zentner's Daughter steak house. The spring soci: was at the Abilene Club on top of Abilene National Bank. Roberta said she will remember the "ZOO girls that I hay come to know in the three years I was in club." -jonathan Gibbr Spring found the club lacking enthusiasm, but Sing Song il J, 5 f i ry. X at FRONT ROW: Lu Ann Tyson, Lori Harwell, Kaye Dawn Ridley, Kim White, Roberta Sickles, Kim Baird, Stacy Brecheen, Cathy Sandifer,-Iill Pearson, Sharon Buckley, Kim Vaught. ROW 2 Michele Hodges, Lisa Flannery, Michelle Reese, Tammy Black, Shannon Scott, Liz Booth, Celeste Bandy, Mary Ann Hampton, Karen DeArmond, Michelle Barrow, Amy Watson, ROW Debbi Atchley, sponsor. Lori Davey, Bobbie Balderson, Dana Webster. Rhonda Rodgers,judy Burkett, Becky Bourlanrijayma Henderson, Darla Danley, Cynthia Gibson,-julie Allen,janet White, ROX 4: Kelly Meyers, Phyllis Baker, Melody Sanderson, Laura Conwaygjulie Ware,jan Church, Lisa Miller, Susan Welch, Lee Ann MacLeod, Patsy Thompson, Lori Oldham, Rebekah Gibbs, Vicl Varnet. 292 I Sigma Theta Chi wr f--ri: f .Q -ef 'X' 1 ,vm ,rr :Ita ewy Fl. Goodman a -. E352-2?3'E'2'Z3' -'wa-3:35-32 3--'39-'can o C' so Y'l3FE8sf-ffllgg 25.?!'na9,2f5 1 1 2225355255 errsgegaw 322:'0:'.1-egg ENG ot! vga-..-,.4no,,, 0 3-- U99- 90g': -100 as-I 5 05' 1 ' "' 3 'S-4 g 5, Maddie right: Rebekah Gibbs E 5 talks to a prospective . -5 E 3 pledge at a rush. Bottom: Q., rf ff! ,I Group picture. 7 xr-1 Decle White, Kim White, Misty Sawyer, Lori Bounds. ROW Zzjayma Hale, Tani Hogan, Carol Fenimore, Mary Tom Hale Tory Ables, Terri Wilson Beth Owens, Dianne Carr, Lori Harwell, Mary Ann Hampton, ROW 3: Shelly Hall, Stephanie Shinn, Paula Garrett, Elise Smith, Kelly Guy, Kim Glover, ' ' ' ' cl Sh l- Amy Adler, Kathy Allen, Laurajordan, Cheri Wilson, DaRinda llogue. ROW Llzjanna Lee Smith, Rhonda Bosley, Brenda Nix, Mary Onsteacl, Ginger Guesner, Pam Fischer, Denise Hem on, e ly Sparks, Barb Hines,jenny Lewers, Lee Ann Sims, ROW 51 Kelly Meyers, Phyllis Baker, Melody Sanderson, Lori Davey, Debbie Weiman, DeeAnn Nolan, Dana Newhouse, Ann Ellis, Pam FRONT ROW: Paige Plasek, Lee Ann Fowler, Kim Bodiford, Kerry Dunn, Sally Cole, Hamm, Tori Turner, Laura Conway. Sigma Theta Chi f 295 Fl. Goodman A spirit for tr in Zeta Rho Alpha is a club of "people who keep trying. Everyone has lots of spirit," said Teresa Stewart, senior from Austin and club president. Brenda Hatchett, senior from Waco and club vice presi- dent, characterized Zeta as a group of women "who like to get together and have a good time and laugh." But along with the laughter and fun came the serious moments. When club member Traci Mills, sophomore from Dallas, was in a car accident in the spring, the club was drawn closer together, said Teresa. Traci's accident "shook everybody up and made us realize how special each member is," she said. While Traci was in the' hospital, club members kept in close contact with the hospital. They took her a care package filled with cards, letters and goodies, Teresa said. The women also decided to give their costume rebate money from Sing Song to Traci's family to use as they needed. The club had its mother-daughter Homecoming breakfast at the Holiday Inn". Their booth at the Student Foundation Carnival was a picture booth with a saloon girl and a handling each ofthe races and giving out the awards. Don . Garrett, senior from Midland, said the day was "good for th little kids and the big kids." The club's Christmas social was at the Kiva Inn with Mexican theme, said Teresa. "We had pinata's and broke those, and Santa Claw brought sombreros filled with goodies for our dates," sh Said. "We also had a scavenger hunt through town. We wer divided into groups and each group was in a car. Clues wer placed all over town, and when you picked up one clue it le you to the next. lt was alot offunf' Rhonda Robinson, sophomore from Albuquerque, N.M said she pledged Zeta because she had more opportunitiestl give because the club was small. Teresa said being in a club gave girls a chance to "mei people in other majors and walks of life." She said this wa important at a larger school where there were so many pet ple to meet. - Tammy Dabfofanrljonatlzwan Gibbs Top: A group of decorated Alpha get crazy on Bid Night. Bottom: Group picture. gunslinger. "Homecoming was a time to visit with people we hadn't seen in a long time, to catch up on their lives, and to meet our new members' moms and dads," Teresa said. Another activity that club members participated in was the annual "Sportstacular," a fund-raising event for Abilene Christian Elementary School. The students at ACES col- lected pledges and then participated in a day of track and field events. Zeta and the men of Prater Sodalis were event officials, L . . V , V, a a S Lively. Linda Felix. ROW 3: Linda Bynum, Linda Derrick, Lisa Colejanice Carroll, Melinda George, Patty Ladyman, Laura Smith, Susan Dennis, Nancy Brittain, Angie Anderson, ROW 4: Karl Baker, Carol Stewart, Sonia Bell, Cammy Osborn, Kay McClaron,johna West, Lisa Strickland, Twyla Allison, Sally Wieland. Cathy Brammer. 294 f Zeta Rho Alpha ! i ACI- Q, XR! , R, Goodman - R. Goodman Zeta Rho AQIM C IU E U o o U R. R Goodman Top lelt: Alpha Jeanette Greenlee tries to kiee the camera with her chocolate covered mouth during Bid Night. Top left: Glena Beaty and her date, Den Caetleberry, enjoy themselves at the Christmas social. Middle right: Kelly Ong emiles et an Alpha skit. Middle lelt: Jackie McDowell and Kathy Baker demonstrate how to cut Sing Song costumes. Bottom left: Brenda Hatehett and Teresa Stewart on the intramural field during a Zeta football game. Bottom right: Hntchett makes a comment during club. Zeta Rho Alpha f 295 R. Goodman Top: Centurion Oscar Brown opens his present from Zeta Kendra Gilbert at the Zeta Rho Alpha Christmas social. Bottom left: Those Koiie Nu Nu's really like being close to each other. Bottom right: Siggies take part in Bid Night. if 6 . . Q., ,, f in if L , ','. Wmwrw 296 f Cjlubbers ? Pl d ' ' ' Many club activities kept pledges busy throughout the eat, Aside from the normal club functions, pledges had to .fear suits. colors and each week were required to meet a iuota of visits. "Twenty-three more by next week," said the ,ledge master. And the moans would almost echo through he halls ofthe Administration Building. "What about my biology test?" a pledge might ask in ain, "Tests are no excuse for not having visits," came the nswer. Observing Chapel on any Wednesday during pledge ieriod was like watching a circus. "lil can get to her right fret the Amen . , a pledge might think, And when that imen came, no one dared get in the way ol' a pledge in Sec' ion A trying to catch a member in Sectionj. Pledges scheduled Coke visits, lunch visits, dinner visits, iefore Chapel and after Chapel visits, house visits, visits . . . ledges were supposed to like visits, but when they had to isit those members who always talked about, "back when I iledged, we had to . . one more visit out ofthe way was ll that mattered. -H Charles I.. Pullefz INN 'T :L EJ 3 '5 C W "' 2, Q, as as W a 1 T , K f - , 'li - ,qi ,i , sm 5 z:N....ri W f ,a . Hi gwtafi, av. - , it., i?f7""'t2..'+ C Q Goodman of fk.., a Kp Top: Kadies take part in the goat dressing competition at the Intramural rodeo. Middle left: Zeta Rho Janie Carroll watches an intramural football game. Middle center: Nu Nu Melody Towneel displays her make- up iob on Bid Night. Middle right: D.T. Cindy McGilvray explains the next event to Biddie pledges. Bottom left: Squig Amy Watson announces how proud she is to be a Squig. Bottom right: GATA pledges sing their harmonious tunes around the fountain. wi is Clubbers f 297 ducutors JN l1m.n! N if . ff-'fi':,- - l.,:-fiilffxi' - 'ff i,-"5fQ2v,-3? - .f:f5flf3-!- -JZ -.Jg-i 1' - . . i If-fff 'flflif .1755 . , .BT-' - K fififik Students looked to educators to teach and ead them to knowledge. Through that process nany faculty members and students became close friends. The classes enabled students to urepare for the future, but students avoided .ome classes to keep from making heir majors toodifficult. This section is about he edufafefs who represent the Pflmafy func- through the four colleges, n . ii A W 5 ' . gs' f, V f , ' s V V 9 3us1ness g A mtnistration, Liberal and VFIIIC Applied Sciences, and Pro- T fectibn editediby Charles arid Kelly Tolsolz l l if 299 V V V Educators f Ojjgce 0 like resident "This has been a year for change," said ACU President William J. Teague. Of the many changes implemented, Teague said his most satisfying accomplishment was the establishment of visiting committees. The committees, composed of various ACU alumni and members of the community, visited four departments during the year. Six additional departments were to be visited dur- ing the next year. Each visiting committee was assigned a department to meet with, evaluate and advise. "The establishment of visiting committees," Teague said, "is the single most effective way to stay current in academic thrust." A reorganization of major administrative tasks highlighted the year, said Teague. He decided to reorganize his administrative staff to place each individual where he was most effective. One major change in the staff was the appointment of Dr. Gary D. McCaleb as vice president of student services. Teague said this change took place because of Garvin Beauchamp's retirement announcement. "McCaleb is unusually gifted in student matters, and I wanted to give him the opportunity to counsel and serve in a different capacity," said Teague. McCaleb also was in charge of the visiting committees. His additional duties gave him a wider scope of student con- tact, said Teague, This enhanced the university's long-range goals, which Teague defined as "sharpening our perception of capabilities and future service . . . also, to expand our in- fluence to increase enrollment and to enhance academic in- tegrity and Christian commitment." Along with changes in administrative policy, Teague substantially redefined the roles of department heads. In the past, heads of departments have had very little control over their departments, the president said. They now have more counseling responsibility with other faculty members and in- creased budget and salary responsibilities. The department head should know more about depart- mental financial resources and have more input on raises than in the past, said Teague. Raises used to be computed mathematically and each faculty member received an equal raise. However, department heads now will delegate money for raises to those teachers who deserve it, Teague said. Teague was directly or indirectly involved in many of the changes on the campus. In many situations, Teague said, "I have been the initiator. However, in other situations I have merely been the catalyst." - Kelh Tolron Top: President William J. Teague. Bottom: Clittord Thornton and President Teague sign papers establishing a S100,000 fund for the Women ot ACU Biblical Studies Scholarship, while Jens Thornton, left, and Fran Winkles look on. 300 f Presidents office 0 ii Top left: Chancellor John C. Stevens. Right: Attorneys Jerry Johnson and Gaston Welborn. Bottom Iett: Seated - Dr. Robert D. Hunter, vice president ot the university, and L. D. Hilton, vice president for finance. Standing - Dr. Gary D. McCaleb, vice president lor campus Iileg Dr. C. G. Gray, vice president lor academic affairs: and Garvin Beauchamp, vice president tor special services. Right: Vice Chancellor C. L. Kay. BQ 'TS' QQ? Ewiik 'S ,paid wx ia - President's Office X 301 Goodman Top: Garvin Beauchamp takes aim during a halftime tree throw competition with his granny shot. Bottom: ffice of Special Services The office of special services was created early in the spr- ing semester when President Williamj. Teague announced a reorganization of several of the vice presidential and other administrative offices. Garvin Beauchamp, who had served for 27 years as vice president for student services, was named vice president for the new division. The areas included in the special services division were athletics, publicity, public relations, university advancement services and special projects for the office of the president. Beauchamp also was to handle the 1983 Business Aid cam- paign, a fund-raising effort by Abilene businesses to benefit the three institutions of higher education in the city. One new position included in Beauchamp's division was that of campus hostess. Dewby Ray, who had served for many years as director of on-campus alumni activities, was selected as the campus hostess. Her responsibilities included making students, parents and campus guests feel comfor- table and more at home on the campus. Another new position in the division was that of research director for the development office. Suzanne Allmon, who had been secretary to Dr. Gary D. McCaleb, vice president and dean of campus life, was selected to fill the position, ef- fectivejuly 1. as .ss. ..,........--mmf ..-f..--Q-on-null' fu. . Group picture FRONT ROW: Garner Roberts, Garvin Beauchamp. ROV! 2: Dewby Ray, Cheryl Mann,-Joyce Whitefield 302 X Special Services Office of Campus Life Students who needed financial aid, had problems with ampus housing, or were concerned about job opportunities fter graduation should have contacted personnel in the ampus life offices in Zellner Hall. They also could have ontacted the campus life division for a multitude of other hings relating to their student life - everything, that is, ex- ept academics. The way in which the campus life division came to be uch a clearinghouse for student life was through an ad- riinistrative change early in the spring semester. Dr. Gary D. vicCaleb assumed the duties as vice president and dean of ampus life when he took over for Garvin V. Beauchamp in campus reorganization that changed several campus divi- B ' 1 40 Jw- X, XX . ,,-1,,,..-nf J- R R. Goodman sions. Beauchamp moved into the position of vice president for special services in the change, The campus life division included personnel to handle a students needs from the time he was first contacted as a pro- spective student to the time he became an alumnus. Among the areas of speciality needed to meet those needs was the university outreach office, under the direction of Bob Gomez. University outreach handled student recruiting and contacted prospective students from high schools, junior colleges and senior colleges concerning work at ACU at the undergraduate and graduate levels. One major concern for students was financial aid, and Gene Linder directed that office in the campus life division. After the student had made a decision to attend ACU, his needs were handled by the admissions and placement office, which was directed by Clint Howeth, also the counselor and adviser for all foreign students who attended ACU. His of- fice also worked with helping students find interviews for jobs as they neared graduation. Other offices included in the campus life division under the reorganization plan were housing, student services, which included the deans of students, the Campus Police Depart- ment, and the nurse. Among the areas included in the division to meet the needs of the student who became an alumnus were the development office and the Alumni Association. Although the campus life division covered a broad spec- trum, McCaleb said its basic theme was simple: to take care of the student. "We all worked together in order to achieve that common goal," he said. - Phillip Dutton it 'K IH div Lett: Bob Gomez and Eva Stalls talk during registration. Bottom: Group picture. .r . .wg 41' it-U, E .gl yi i li . 145' if 'IJ' RONT ROW: Evelyn Reed, Dorotha Greenly, Dora Ragsdale, Becky Sharge, Suzanne Allmon, Kay Carriker, Kathryn Broom, Charmaine Boone, Cynthia Harp, Debbie Atchley. ROW 2: Dr. Gary ficCaleb, Ann Hill, Hazel Fillmon. Iris Barron. Gwen Dodds, Beth Cox, Eva Stalls, Louise Hargesheimer, Bernice Scott, Eloise Bern, Louise Long, Winnie Gibbs. ROW 3: Bob Gomez, Hutch laley. Iid Allred, Norman Archibald, Wes Kittley, Gwyneth Curtis, Gene Linder, Clint Howeth,jeff Nelson, Cynthia Cooke. ROW 4: Danny Mann, Harold Lipford, Tom Clark, Perryjinkerson, David Walker. Dave Merrill. Fred Maxwell. Barre Cox. Bert Lana. Campus Life f 303 R Goodman Lett: Neil Fry talks on the phone in his office. Right: Art Evans and Bob Montgomery discuss a departmental proposal. Bottom: Group picture. 304 f Finance rf A 'Q t. s r i xim- J, 'Q . V I ! . , X 2 , X X , FRONT ROW:jerelene Fullcs, L. D. Hilton. ROW 2: Robert Montgomery, Ralph Monroe, Ray Holder, Tim Yarbrough, Neil Fry. ff . f F . Reorganization of the administrative offices implemented changes in the office of finance, with one major change be- ing that vice president Bill Hilton's division acquired Bob Montgomery. Montgomery, assistant vice president for finance, over personnel and the word processing center and chairman ofthe safety committee. During the reorganization communication services was added to Hilton's division and was set up as an auxiliary enterprise. Hilton said the major benefit of the reorganization was the repositioning of Dr. Gary D. McCaleb who moved into the position of vice president for campus life to be directly involved with students. Hilton said the reorganization also gave President William j. Teague more time to concentrate on fund-raising activities for the university and have more exposure with the univer- sity's constituents. WHS WHS Hilton completed a term with the Abilene City Council ii April and said that he would not run again because the jol was very time consuming. He also said that he believed othe people needed the opportunity to serve on the City Council The vice president said he enjoyed serving on the counci and that he thought his service was good for ACU. Part of Hilton's time was spent working on the F. C Masten estate, which was part of the university's endow ment. The estate included 19 gas wells, 97 oil wells ann 95,000 acres of ranchland in Oldham and Cochran countie awarded. Hilton said the Masten estate will benefit expan sion of the university but that the school had not realizet profit from the estate yet. The major duty of the vice president for finance was tc allocate the university's operating funds, which were ac quired from earnings on endowments, tuition and fees, aux iliary enterprises, gifts, and educational activities. - Kell Toliofz ffice of Academics Planning new school programs was the major function of e academic division, said Dr. C. G. Gray, vice president for ademic affairs and dean of the university. Dr. Gray said the planning of a learning center had been a jor project and would continue to be important during 1983-84 school year. The learning center concept was recommended for the iiversity by a committee and was designed to assist idents with class work. The learning center also would ovide better advising information for the faculty, Gray id. Assistance for students would focus on supplementing eir education, The learning center would provide students th the opportunity to gain additional insight into their osen professions and to learn outside of the classroom. The center also would be involved in tutoring students ho were having difficulty in the classroom. Dr. Gray said three people had been trained to work in e learning center. Aubrey Green, associate professor of ..- I , 2 4. Za . English, was assigned as chairman of the learning center committee. Others trained to work in the center were Ken- neth Roach, director of libraries and instructional media, and Martha Merrell, a part-time instructor for the university. More faculty members eventually would be trained to work in the learning center, Gray said. Planning of educational requirement programs also oc- cupied a lot ofthe academic division's time, Gray said. Upon implementation of the requirements system, incoming freshmen had to complete their basics before they were allowed to take courses in their majors. Dr. Gray said that system always had been the academic design of the universi- ty, but that it had not been enforced properly. Dr. Gray and his staff also were involved in devising the five-year plan for the university that was designed to provide better planning on all levels in the academic division. The plan, said Gray, involved compiling all departmental five- year plans into a plan that would best handle the needs of the university. - Kalb Tolion. RONT ROW: Kenneth Roach, C. G. Gray, Ken Rasco. ROW 2: Perry Reeves, Thomas Olbricht, Bill Petty, Dwain Hart, Floyd Dunn. Top lett: Gene Linder and Beth Cox talk with Dr. C. G. Gray during registration. Top right: Dr. Dwein Hart speaks at an SPJ meeting in the tall. Bottom: Group picture. Office of Academics X 505 J. Larson Lett: Ray McGIothlin Jr. smiles while talking with friends before graduation. Right: McGlothlin leads the alma mater to conclude graduation. 306 f Board of Trustees Firm in their goal. Throughout the 77-year history of Abilene Christian, one group had remained firm in its goals for the university. The Board of Trustees. a 69-member organization, was commit- ted in 1982-83 to ensuring the quality education that had established ACU as a prominent institution of higher learning. "Our interests were to serve the needs of the students," said Ray McGlothlin jr., chairman of the board since 1974. "We achieved our business through selecting a sensitive ad- ministration, providing a sound religious and financial base, and sustaining a sound relationship with the public and other institutions." The board was basically a policy-making body with responsibility to the endowment funds and the allocation of gifts to the college. "We didn't handle the day-to-day opera- tions ofthe college," McGlothlin said. "But any major move - like tuition increases, the budget, salary levels - was reviewed by the board. 1983 was a landmark year for decisions involving tuition O at ACU. For the first time in several years the board decid not to raise tuition. "There was a prevailing sentiment on t board to hold the line on tuition, gear some discipline spending and hold down the burden on the studen' McGlothlin said. Although 1983 was not a year marked by major crises grandiose accomplishments, the chairman said the tuitii decision and the beginning of the Margaret and Herm Brown Library expansion were major decisions. Some changes in membership occurred, as four nc members were added to the Board of Trustees and two we named to the National Board. Bill Waugh of Dallas, Stanley Lockhart of Houston, O. Weber of Beaumont, and Don Conder of Lubbock we selected to the Board. Dr. Ira Hill of Locust, NJ., and Rall Harvey, of Oklahoma City, Okla., were named to the r tional group. The Board was saddened at the death of Willard Pair who McGlothlin had succeeded as chairman. Paine was long-standing member of the board from Lubbock. He h been selected to the Board in the mid-19505. B Sherrod and B. Collins were honored at the 19 Recognition Dinner as having served ACU as Boa members for 50 years. McGlothlin said the Board was a self-perpetuating gro and that one key function to maintaining a successful uz was electing new members to replace retiring members. "Electing men whose religious ideals matched those the history of the Board was very important," the chairm said. "Our board was remarkably united, if you have select the right individuals, then when a crisis or a major decisii arises, you can handle the problems well." The Board worked closely with the administration guiding the university in its high ideals. The sentiment of t Board was that the relationship it had with the current a ministration was very strong. "We had an excellent relationship, and when you di with fine Christian people the ability to get along is higl McGlothlin said. - Phillip Dunon. s..:. i's.e's S he Ilr .. E 3 ...A . ir c cu E U o 0 CD ni ge X R Goodman Top: W.C. "Dub" Orr and Gilbert McLesky discuss policies before a board meeting. Middle left: Oliver Jackson talks with other board members. Middle right: Warlick Thomas and J.C. Brockman talk at the meeting during Lectureship. Bottom: Lavelle Layfield and Bill Hatfield look at budget figures during e meeting. Board of Trustees X 307 Business Administration pgrading with computers A new computer system, donated largely by Texas In- struments, upgraded the quality of the College of Business. The system, consisting of twin TI 990 computers Cmodel 12f26l and 18 terminals for each computer, was used primari- ly by business students majoring in data processing, All business majors, however, were exposed to the com- puter system through the required introduction to Data Pro- cessing course. Faculty members also had access to the com- puters for faculty research and other administrative purposes. The computer, one of the best classroom computers available, was equipped with an electronic projector, which allowed the instructor to project what was on the terminal screen to a large screen for the entire class. That feature was a benefit to class explanation and example. Dr. Charles Small, who taught data processing, said stu- dent reaction to the computer had been mixed, but were mostly positive. Many students were frustrated by the new learning process and advanced computer technology, he said. The new system helped students become computer IFES? . .4 QR 593 PE- - I 3 JE fi. gf , 'A 5' 3 is sr Q e 1 X A' ff as ee as We 'jg . Qs Q, Q eg 5,5 7? -. . T Se we 5 -A f if e .SB New re 35 is Q 3 k f 5 K? saf- r i is ft' X is Sire it f X N sr ,,. ' s -at si' K K S iii- me e Q S lv ' 51 ,Q e ' s iii' s I Top: Dr. Marilyn Lewis lectures to her class. Bottom left: Group picture. Bottom right: Making a class outline, Brad Reid works in hie office. 308 f Business Administration A FRONT ROW: Margie Pistole, Martha Mosier, Vera justiceulozell Brister. ROW 2:-Iames Petty, Bill Wright. ROW 3: Dean Low, Ed Timmerman, Bill Petty. ROW 4: Charles Small, Phil Lewis, Mike Robinson. literate and more prepared for the professional world, he said. ACU's College of Business offered students an opportuni- ty to be deeply involved in the college's activities througl the Business Administration Council. Approximately 35 students were members of the B.A Council, which provided office aid to faculty members, ser- vices such as administering teacher evaluations, and public relations for the college. The B.A. Council also benefitted students by producing the BA Council News, a monthly publication sponsored by the College of Business Administration. The newsletter, prepared by council members, kepi business majors up to date on business societies and profes- sional activities and opportunities, Members of the council were selected on the basis or academic excellence and leadership qualities, and they were required to keep weekly office hours. R. Goodman K mu.. College of Business Top: Jan Wright concentrates on her typing book while completing an exercise in class. Bottom lett: Mike Anderson listens to a lecture. Bottom right: David Vanderpool thinks about a teacher's question in class. Business Administration X 509 Business Administration Top: A student takes notes during class for an upcoming test. Middle: Mike Robinson works out s problem with his students. Bottom left: Martha Mosier helps a student with a typing problem. Bottom right: Debbie Jones listens to a class lecture. 310f Business Upgfadlng lCont.j With more than 1,200 majors the College of Business looked forward to the construction of a new facility for classrooms and offices. As plans for the building got under way, Bill Petty, dean of the college, and several other faculty members visited universities in other parts of the country to determine the most beneficial and effective design for the building. The college announced an endowed professorship in late December in honor of Trammel Crow, president and founder of the Dallas-based real estate corporation. The professorship was made possible by an anonymous gift to the Business College and would provide an annual stipend for professional activity to a business faculty member. The business faculty continued to strive for a high level of professionalism, attending numerous conventions and seminars across the country and presenting papers from research they had done in a variety of areas. - Kelb Tolson .QP 42, ""'Ms. ,,., g F l. sw,-uf College of Business Top: Stephen Covey talks to business students about what they center their life on. Bottom left: Darlene Arrington, Mary Tom Hale, Greg Gist and Lisa Tucker listen during a marketing C class. Bottom right: Dr. Bill 3 Petty and or. Phil Lewis D, . . J listen during Covey's ..,. o lecture. Business Administration X 311 Art Top: Ted Rose explains the technical aspects ol an art object. Bottom: Angela Atwood sits in Art Williams' seed sculpture as Bryan Lipscomb, Andrea Walker and Kathryn Matthews listen to Williams' explanation ol the sculpture. 6'-at - , 'S' - Q Q I-xy., ., '-at ,-Qu -w me N as M.. ,M .5 X S' sift it ,, ,,.L nil was B12fArt 4. " 'rw J' Liberal Fine Arts Artistic plendor Faculty members participated in a joint art show with art culty members from Hardin-Simmons University and lcMurry College at the Abilene Fine Arts Museum April 5- lay 2. Dr. Brent Green, department chairman, displayed an mstract painting titled "Man." Other of Greens works .own included an oil painting and two reliefs. Arthur Williams, associate professor, displayed two ulptures. A bronze and euerdure sculpture was titled "Split :ed X," and a cast resin sculpture was called "Illusion," jeff Tabor, assistant professor, displayed four paintings me in acrylic. His works were titled "Composites New lexico Landscape," "Beyond Artesia," "Overlooking Green 3 1 hmeaiyr. Glory" and "Artesia Dusk II." Mel Ristau, assistant professor, showed graphic design works. Among these works were trademarks he had done for World Christian Broadcasting Corporation, Abilene In- dependent School District and Media Southwest. Ted Rose, associate professor, and Gina Sadler, part-time instructor, also displayed works at the tri-college show. Several faculty members participated in various art shows during the year, and some received recognition for their work. Tabor won first place in the Seventh Biennial Five-State Art Exhibition in Port Arthur. He received 3750 for his pain- ting "Artesia Dusk," an acrylic done on a masonite panel. Tabor also won a 3400 juror award for a painting selected by jane Livingston, assistant director of the Concoran Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C. Ristau, graphics instructor, was moved to a full-time faculty position. He had previously been a part-time faculty member. The New Masters participated in several events this year. To raise money for student art supplies, the New Masters and the Women of ACU sponsored a sale at Christmas. Students sold artwork done in their classes, said Wes Thorn- ton, senior from Cedar Hill and president of the club. Two students also were honored with a Kappa Pi Art Scholarship. Gladys Cozby won first place, and Patty jones received third place. This marked the third year in a row that an ACU student received top honors, said Thornton. The department sponsored field trips to Dallas. Students attended a graphic design contest and seminar and also at- tended an aft show. - Tammy Dahlof Top Iett: Joe Mahsttey gives the rattlesnake dinner a herd look at the art cIub's picnic. Top right: Tammy Black works on e painting tor class. Bottom Iett: Dr. Brent Green gives e student suggestions about her Z painting. Bottom right: fr Group picture. J files 0 wwls. .41 if FRONT ROW: Art Williams, Virginia Sadler, jeff Tabor. ROW 2: Norman Whitefield, Ted Rose, Mel Ristau, 3 Brent Green. 5 Art f 313 Bible L - Ki . .. 2 i xi I . O 1 ,S -- , .lr :JW X Y we Top: Known lor his exciting lecture style, LeMoine Lewis makes a point during a class. Lett: Wendell Broom speaks in a class during Lectureship. Bottom: Group picture. 314 f Bible i I i 2 l E FRONT ROW: Carl Breechen, Ian Fair, LeMoine Lewis, Woodrow Wilson, William Decker, Thomas Shaver. ROW 2: Henry Speck, Holbert Rideout, Humble, Carl Spain, Eugene Clevenger. ROW 3: Everett Ferguson, Paul Faulkner, Gaston Tarbet, Wendell Broom, Robert-Johnston. Busy Bible busi The Bible department continued a busy pace with faculty volved in extension programs, missions seminars, Biblical search and Biblical publications. The department offered degrees to students unable to -me to Abilene for all of their schooling through an exten- xn program in which classes were taught in Wichita Falls d Houston. The courses were prerequisites to the master's gree in Biblical and related subjects. The extension program was designed to encourage the ofessional growth and development of men engaged in ll-time church work, such as preachers and youth ministers io could not return to Abilene for graduate study. Among the professors involved in teaching the courses :re Drs. Ian Fair, Neil Lightfoot and Everett Ferguson. Jout 40 students were enrolled in the program, with classes eeting every other weekend. An important part of the mission education program was e summer Seminar Missions. The six-week program allow- missionaries and others interested in cross-cultural angelism to meet for an intensive training program that in- lved group dynamics, research and fellowship. Sixteen courses were taught by 13 specialists in certain :as of mission work from around the United States and the Jrld. The seminar consited of two three-week sessions in lich a student could earn three semester hours credit for ch session. Bible faculty members also were involved in a number of iolarly research projects. Dr.john T. Willis was selected as e editor of the Old Testament series of the Living Word Liberal Fine Arts IICSS Commentary produced by Sweet Publishing Co. Dr. Tom Olbricht and Dr. Furman Kearley also were to help with the Living Word Commentary series, which was scheduled to take several years to complete. Ferguson was active in the American Society of Church History and also served as editor of a scholarly journal titled the Second Ceniury. Olbricht was editor of Restoration Quarterly and attended a dinner at the Society of Biblical Literature in New York to celebrate the quarterly's 25th anniversary. Dr. Neil Lightfoot completed another filmstrip, "Why We Believe in the Bible." - Kelb Tolron MA.. .... . Lett: While taking notee, John Zemerripa Iietene to e lecture. Top right: Larry Neleon lietene to e lecture and takee notee in cleee. Bottom right: lan Fair givee e lecture during Lectureehip. Bible 1 515 English 316 f English Top: Fred Chappel answers questions during his workshop. Lett: Naomi Shihad Nye reads her poetry for an audience in the Campus Center. Bottom: Group picture. ie. .f .asain .ilk 4-131' 'W FRONT ROW: julianne Nelson, Sue Findley, Anne Arvin, Zelma Oclle, jane Turman. ROW 2: Marian Hur Wilma Marshall, Dale Priest, George Ewing, George W. Walron, David Merrell. ROW 3: Chris Willerton, Lo' Sliults. David Williams, George Carter, lforrest McCann, Aubrey Green. Liberal Fine Arts Qiterall poetic education The English department added to the university's cur- ulum with a program in English as a Second Language. ople with teaching certificates could add the 12-hour en- Jrsement, which included language study and ethodology. The department received approval in May of 82 from the Texas Education Agency and added the en- mrsement this year. Dr. David Merrell, chairman of the department, said the ,dorsement provided a needed service because much of the ,S. population did not speak English as a first language. ie endorsement also gave education students a greater op- irtunity to teach in Texas, he said. Aubrey Green, who spent 17 years at Lubbock Christian ollege and received his Ph.D. from Texas Tech, was added the staff this year. He coordinated the Developmental iglish Program which aimed at helping students who did at excel in high school English and needed help in college iglish. The English department sponsored the annual Retta Scott arrett creative writing contest and awarded prizes to win- :rs in poetry, fiction and non-fiction. The Pickwicker literary magazine sponsored by the depart- ent received third place in the Texas Intercollegiate Press ssociation competition. The magazine contained poetry, 'ose fiction, essays, photography and graphics. The department continued its practice of bringing writers id poets to campus for presentations and workshops. Two oets were brought to the campus this year. In the fall, Fred happell, poet novelist, gave a reading of his works and con- cted a writing workshop. Chappell worked at the Univer- ily of North Carolina in Greensboro. it Wife Www! Poet Naomi Shihad Nye came to ACU during the spring semester. She met with the creative writing class, offered an afternoon workshop and read from her works. Nye's "Hugg- ing the jokebox" was selected as one of five winners of the 1981 National Poetry Series competition. Merrell said, "An English degree was used by many students as a pre-professional degree leading to law school or another type of graduate school. Or the degree could give students a broader education that might lead to journalism, advertising, business . . Merrell said he believed the English department provided a well-rounded curriculum from which many students could benefit. -- Krirty Pendergrart x f..2 ' -.-- f R th t Ni? 4. 5. 5. .i S Lett: Julianne Nelson reads during the Retta Scott Garrett contest. Top right: Richard Cox talks about a required book tor his class. Bottom right: Chris Willerton answers a question in a class. English X 317 Foreign Language S H .i 5: ...xl Top: John Beyer ties to think of the answer on an exam. Q , 4 Bottom: Group picture. john Wlllnams. Robert Brown.Dav1d Dowdey, Mark jones, 318 f Foreign Language Liberal Fine Arts Places where diction counts Several students had the opportunity to participate in a fogram of Spanish language study in Latin America during ie summer. The program had been a part of the curriculum mr seven years, and this year the students were scheduled to avel to Torreon, Mexico,july 8 to Aug. 15. Studies were concentrated at La Universidad Autonoma el Noreste in Torreon because of the availability of .cilities, said T. Mark jones, assistant professor and pro- ram coordinator. jones said Pedro Rivas, head of the niversity, is a personal friend, and he chose the site because ftheir acquaintance. The trip provided students with the opportunity to learn panish in a cultural setting. Because of the unique learning tuation, students could not do all the bookwork required i the language class, but being in Mexico amply made up Jr less classwork,jones said. The time spent in Mexico was beneficial to the students ecause they were motivated to study in the cultural setting rid were more motivated for language study when they :turned to ACU, said jones. Along with the schoolwork the :udents made new friends, saw new places and found a new avist to learning, he said. The intent of the trip was not a missionary thrust, jones iid, but the students influenced the lives they came in con- ict with. While in Torreon the students befriended adults nd children in the Church, he said. q Students also stayed with Mexican families in Torreon, dost of whom were Catholic, said jones. This was a positive xperience for the students as well as for the families, he aid. The image the Mexican people have of Americans and ne Church of Christ improved because of the students, he aid. Picnics, parties and devotionals were among the activities if La Tertulia, the Spanish club, this year. The group also rad weekly meetings. Life ine Latin America and Spain were among the topics liscussed by speakers at meetings of La Tertulia, said jones. Beatrice Walker, from Uruguay, was one of the speakers vho told about life in that country. Ss in-sie kr Members of the foreign language faculty attended several conferences this year. Robert Brown, assistant professor, andjones attended the Language Methods Workshop in Las Vegas, N.M., in Oc- tober. Dr. john Rassias from Dartmouth University led the seminar. jones said the conference was beneficial because Rassias showed new methods for teaching foreign languages. Rassias acted out words as he tried to convey their meaning to the audience, said jones, and his display of anger was in- teresting because he ripped his shirt off. Other conferences the faculty attended were the South- Central Modern Language Association Conference in San Antonio, the Texas Foreign Language Association meeting and a meeting of the American Association of Teachers of French. Dr. john Williams, department chairman, was honored with a Teacher of the Year award in the College of Liberal and Fine Arts - Tammy Dalalof Wwe 3 Goodman n R. o 2 ru .J -3 Top: Taking an exam, Glenn Robb thinka about a question. Right: Rachel 0'Rear Iiatene to a lecture in Spanish. Bottom: Mark Jones gives a lecture in Spanish to his class. Foreign Language X 319 R. Goodman Government Top: Simeon E. Nwakanma and Robert Williams listen during a class discussion. Bottom: Rob Sellers takes notes during a class Iocturo. 320 f Government c-.49- Prepari One of the smallest departments on campus was the government department with approximately 20 majors and four faculty members, one of whom was on leave working toward a doctoral degree. That smallness, however, didn't keep the department from attempting to give its majors a true picture of government or from wrestling with major political issues. In attempting to give government majors a true picture of government, the department made an effort to promote ac- tive citizenship among students, according to Dr. Gary Thompson, chairman of the department and a three-term member ofthe Texas House of Representatives. Thompson and the other government faculty members at- tempted to instill in their students the idea that Christians needed to be involved in the political process. n "As a political activist," Thompson said, "I have ex- perienced first hand the influence for good Christians can have on the political system. That's the message I try to con- vey to my students - that politics is not something sordid and demeaning but is a ministry for Christian young people." i' -1 t . . . g .if 1 S ,,-ff . -If A .i K , I i .Sl .A .... j . a,, ng for the arena One of the ways in which the faculty tried to show the ir portance of that influence was through the handling of in portant issues. The department offered a new course durir the fall semester that focused on the role of nuclear weapon in international politics. Robert Williams, assistant professor, taught the cours which included topics such as the Soviet-American arn race, the history of arms control and disarmament effor and the ethical issues raised by various strategies for the u: of nuclear weapons. In addition to Thompson and Williams, the departmei included Ray Inzer, a part-time instructor, and Mel Haile who was on leave to complete a doctoral degree at Tex: Tech University. Each year in addition to the standard curriculum political science, students were exposed to public secti employment through the departments public service interi ship. This program gave students an opportunity to ear credit hours while working part time for a public sector 4 non-profit organization. Another of the departments programs was the America Enterprise Forum, which was designed to promote econom education. For several years the forum had included summi courses for public school teachers interested in improvir their skills in economic education. The AEF began a new phase this year, in cooperation wir West Texas Utilities, of conducting in-service programs fi public school teachers in various school districts in We Texas. The program involved a four-hour multi-media present tion prepared by Inzer about teaching the free enterpri: system. By the end of the spring semester Inzer ha presented the material to eight school districts. - Kel Tolron i .. fi" rx' tim Liberal Fine Arts Top: Tim Channell thinks about the answer to a teacher's question during a class. Bottom Iett: Paul Hanson concentrates while taking a test. Bottom right: Group picture. Ray Inzer, Gary Thompson, Robert W1ll13mS, x,,.....v-s 5 is Government f 321 History Top left: Kristie Dillard takes notes during a class. Top right: Brian Hudspeth listens during a lecture. Bottom: James Burrow explains his answer to a question during a class. 522 X History Liberal Fine Arts Historians making history Chancellor john C. Stevens was at the head of a class in ie history department, and Bea Speck stepped down from er position as chairman of the department at the end of the :ring semester to highlight the year for the history faculty. Stevens, who had been a history professor before he gan his work as an administrator with the university, had cided to return to the classroom when he was named iancellor in 1981. After one year of getting a feel for his ew job as chancellor, he made the move back into teaching, Jmething he said he had always loved. Dr. Stevens said one of the more difficult tasks in prepar- ig to teach his one course was in putting notes together gain. When he began his administrative work he had failed m keep notes from the classes he had been teaching, and the love back to the classroom necessitated putting those all rgether again. The administration began a search in the fall for a new lstory department head because Dr. Speck was approaching Er 65th birthday in the spring semester, University regula- ons required that department heads relinquish that position which he discussed the book. Hoover also wrote two articles for the Baker Diczionary of Theology. The articles were titled "Arguments for the Ex- istence of God" and "Apologetics" Hoover attended the Conference on Faith and History, an organization of Chris- tian historians, in November and read a paper titled "Marx- ism and the Family." Dr. Henry Speck III gave numerous presentations concer- ning Turkey, one of his specialities. In February he discussed "Turkey: The Forgotten Ally" with a group of Christian business leaders from the Dallas area. He also spoke that month to a group of history and political science teachers in the Abilene Independent School District on "The Middle East Today." In preparation for a 16-day tour of Turkey planned for june, Dr. Speck discussed "The Turquoise and Aegean Coasts: Crossroads of Civilization" in the Campus Center. - Kelly Tolron pon reaching age 65. Faculty members could, however, Jntinue teaching after age 65, and Dr. Speck planned to do rat. At the end of the spring semester, a new department iairman had not been selected. Dr. Thomas Olbricht, dean fthe College of Liberal and Fine Arts, had said earlier that was possible that one of the other history faculty members .ight be named acting chairman for the 1983-84 year. The history faculty was quite involved in publication of Doks and journal articles and in presentations to various 'oups. Dr. Arlie Hoover's book Don? You Believe It! was iblished during the fall semester by Moody Press of hicago. The book, subtitled Poking Holes in Faully Logic, as designed as an introduction to logical fallacies. Hoover id the idea for the book was conceived after an election far when he realized how many people fell prey to logical llacies. During the spring Hoover was featured on several radio the Moody Bible Institute during lk shows produced by at , 5? t 'L Q.-9 . E 7 -3. .Q A x ii -gc 5 Top: Henry Speck III gives a quiz at the beginning of a class. Bottom: Group picture. W.. 4 L -F LONT ROW: Beatrice Speck, Arlie Hoover. ROW 2: james Burrow, john C. Stevens, john Robinson, Benny allaway. C 2 5 D. .J O History f 323 Marriage and Family Rick Tinney and John Newton listen to a speaker during a seminar. Help to resolve the conflict: The Marriage and Family Institute, which was run by about 25 graduate students and three professors, served more than 75 couples and families in the West Texas area during the year. The clinic specialized in marriage therapy, family therapy and pre-marital Counseling. "Growth groups," a service of the Institute, were open to the public every Tuesday night. The Institutes three professors, Dr. Paul Faulkner, Dr. Tom Milholland and Dr. Royce Money, were involved in outside speaking appointments in the Abilene community and in churches throughout the nation. Faulkner and Dr. Carl Brecheen continued to conduct their Marriage Enrichment Seminars around the country. Milholland and Money also continued to conduct their Peoplehelping seminars in churches around the nation. This year Milholland had served as a part-time marriage and family therapist with Christian Homes of Abilene. He also spoke for the Abilene Coordination Council and the Abilene Mental Health Association. Money was a part-time minister of family outreach at the Highland Church of Christ and was the program chairm for the Abilene Coordination Council. The Marriage and Family Institute offered two worksho during the summer: Counseling for Church Leaders ai Marriage Renewal Workshop. The Marriage Renewal Workshop conducted june 20- offered married couples a chance to experience a time revitalization in their marriage, said Dr. Mons Workshop topics included communication, confli resolution, expectations and needs, intimacy, self-disclosui spirituality, stress and time pressure. The Counseling for Church Leaders Workshop was co ducted june 27July 1 by Dr. Money. The workshop w designed to help church leaders deal with the variety ofi dividual and family problems in the church and community The course was offered for graduate credit in Bible Marriage and Family Studies. Topics discussed at tl workshop included Biblical views of counseling, depressio alcohol and drug abuse, parent-child problems, and speci problems of church leaders. - Kelb Tolron ,121 . ag r 324 f Marriage and Family ng 2 155 , qv .ex , um mu, ,.,.... ,,,,,,, , , an af E .,,, ' f , 5 ,,,,,, , ,, A V I :P , V,"- ' ' f 2 r .., ' ,- f - K' f Y-3-J"" f x ,ff-Q ,J-.. 'mo ' fi 1 ..., -"-esxriwk--.xx .-.NM gg M7311 X, ., 'Qi -lm V ,-...xv Liberal Fine Arts Top: Jerry Lesley listens during e lecture. Bottom Iett: Tommy Doty concentrates on what his instructor is talking about. Bottom right: Group picture. Marriage and Family f 325 Music Top right: A band member performs her flag routine at SWT. Bottom right: Jane Duncan guides students through a keyboard exercise. Lett: Group picture. oting an upbeat year lt was an upbeat year for the music department as several faculty members were added, the A Cappella celebrated its 50th anniversary and one professor was honored as the Piper Professor. The music departments four new faculty members were john Daniel, who directed the Five O'Clock jazz Ensemble, Bruce Hurley, who directed the Four O'Clock jazz Ensem- ble, Michael Scarbrough, who directed His Singers: and Dan Mitchell, who was a part-time guitar instructor. Daniel also was a trumpet instructor and was the main trumpet player for the Abilene Philharmonic and San Angelo Symphony. Hurley was responsible for all flute and clarinet private lessons, and Scarbrough directed private voice lessons in addition to their regular teaching responsibilities, The A Cappella had a good anniversary year, highlighted by an invitation to perform for the Texas Music Educators Association annual clinic convention and a special anniver- sary performance in honor of the group's founder, Leonard Burford. A Cappella was directed by Milton Pullen, who said that the invitation to perform at the TMEA convention was quite an honor for the group. The ACU Choral Society was formed in honor of the A Cappella's 50th anniversary, with its main project being to establish an endowed Leonard Burford Tribute Fund that would provide scholarships for choral students. The society also was to assist the music department in recruiting students and to support the choral program. Dr. M. L. Daniels, who was well-known for his numerous compositions for special campus and other activities, was a Piper Professor for 1982. The award, which included a 352,500 honorarium, was given by the Minnie Stevens Piper Founda- tion of San Antonio. Ten Texas professors are honored each year by the foun- dation for their devotion to their profession and for making an impact on their students and the community. Among Daniels' recent compositions were ones for the university's 75th anniversary, a number titled "Psalm 8" for the A Cap- pell's TMEA convention performance and a piece that was performed by the Abilene Philharmonic. FRONT ROW: Colleen Blondeau, Pauline Dunn, Martha Tipton,jeannette Lipford, Shirley Dunn. ROW Zzjohn Whitwell, Dan Mitchell,john Daniel, Ed George. ROW 5: Mike Scarbroughjack Boyd, Ronald Rarhbun. 326 f Music Gary Mabry was on leave during the year to begin wor on his doctor of musical arts degree at Colorado Stat University in Boulder, Mabry had participated in sever: special performances and auditions, including the New Yor Metropolitan Opera auditions, a Russian Song Recita CSU's honor recital and the International Art Song Festiva Mabry also was selected as one of 12 singers to participate i a week-long master class with Martin Isepp of London. A highlight of the year for the department was workshop conducted by Dr. William D. Revelli, a forrnc professor at the University of Michigan. Revelli conducte clinic rehearsals with the university's bands, as well as wit several other Abilene area bands. - Kristy Pendergmrr ,O ...Lt Liberal Fine Arts Top: The strings follow as conductor Ron Rathbun directs. Lett: Mae Lane concentrates on notes while playing her llute. Middle right: Giving a private guitar lesson, Dan Mitchell plays along with the student. Bottom right: Dr. Jack Boyd uses his hands lor visuals to explain his point during a lecture. dm X was g l 3 Music f 327 Agriculture Two ag majors try lo rope a calf during the team roping event of the rodeo. judging with the besi judging seemed to be one of the things that the agriculture department did best. The ACU judging teams tied for the Sweepstakes Award April 22425 in national competition at Illinois State University. The university's teams also tied with Western Kentucky University in the competition, where contestants from 16 states entered livestock, dairy and soil judging categories. The horse judging team took first place, and Harold McDonald, a sophomore from Stephenville, placed first in the individual category. Also, Tommy Thompson, a sophomore agriculture major from Abilene, was the fifth-high individual in the soil judg- ing category. ACU's livestock judging team placed fourth overall. The team took third place in swine judging and oral reasons and placed fourth in the sheep category. Bill Dickerson, a freshman from Brentwood, Tenn., and Phil Donaldson, a sophomore from Sterling, Ky., took ninth and 10th places in the individual livestock category. The department also engaged in numerous other ac- tivities, however, including its annual field day March Z8 for area 4-Il and Future Farmers of America members. About 500 youths competed in livestock, soil, and range and pasture judging. Students in the department also attended several conven- tions. Attending the national Delta Tau Alpha convention in Eastern Kentucky were .Janie Swann, national Delta Tau Alpha secretary and a junior from Taft, and jeff Whiteside, a junior from Hampshire, Tenn. 1 Kayce Frye, a senior from Arlington, and Doug Howari a junior from Stamford attend a tour of agricultural sites i the Lubbock area during spring break. The Southwest regio of Block and Bridle was host for the tour. Darrell Stewart, president of the Aggie Club, won thir place in the national Block and Bridle organization for grad point average, club activities and other school activities. The ag department also offered several scholarships. Th largest scholarship fund was a 315,000 endowment from th Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo that was divide among Z3 people. The awards were made for academi achievement and conduct. Other scholarships included the Robert Malone Memoriz Scholarship, presented to jan johnson, a graduate studer from Pampa, and to Ricky jackson, a junior from Marshal They received 31,000 each. The F. M. Churchill Scholarship of 3300 was given to We Pringle, a senior from Gunnison, Colo. The Colby Memori: Scholarship was awarded to Loyd Sims, a senior fror Abilene. He was given a ssoo. The Ex-Aggie Scholarship of 3500 was presented to Brer Carpenter, a senior from Webb City, Mo. In addition to teaching responsibilities and extracurricula work with the many ag-related organizations sponsored b the department, the faculty also found time to do som research. Dr. Edwin DuBose and Dr. Bryan Brokaw worked on project called "Livestock-Feeding Trials and Genetics." D F. M. Churchill researched methods for preventing bus growth in certain areas. - Kelbf Tolyon 328 f Agriculture i E I l l I -nf i National Applied Sciences r JW is S 254 3541 Top left: While others roamed their pens, this horse showed interest in getting its picture taken. Top right: Britt Stuart has a laugh during an Aggie Club picnic. Middle: This sow bellows for more attention than just a camera. Bottom lelt: This daring rodeo clown, Chuck Milner, and his friend play tag with s bull during Hammer the Javelinss week. Bottom right: Group picture. Zia, , ...,, 3 .e,. SQ f r gi i i sies , ,, i fee f EE ne .K 2 I4 Y i iw ex 32 i 1 li i My L Q l 2 I ,, I A 5 ,,.. fl- r r, 4 ie r i S me .MJ L5 5 yi , , ft 14:4 i ii B 7 W W g Y' M g te, 2 x i,,f AQ. B 22' r ... -iii V5 n .E Ed Brokaw. Keithjusrice, Edwin DuBose, Francis Churchill. Agriculture X 529 Biology Top lelt: Randy Pharis looks at biological slides during a class. Top right: Louis Grisby measures outa liquid into a test tube. Bottom: Dr. Nichols explains to a student what is in some test tubes. 'Q-'25 BOX Biology ,MM National Applied Sciences Equipped for micro research The department of biology received new equipment dura 5 the year through donations, research grants and the use special departmental restricted funds, said Dr. Clark -vens. head of the department. An anonymous donor gave the department a Commodore per-PET QSPQOOQ computer that featured six built-in guages. Three TRS-80 model computers and software for t new equipment also were obtained, Stevens said. He said the computers would be used in both teaching d research situations. "We have really just been in the pro- as of learning about the computers," said Stevens. The biology department also received a dozen new earch-quality microscopes, a new laminar flow cabinet it will provide a sterile environment and a new video tape .yer and camera, said Stevens. The equipment was pur- ased with restricted funds made up of money donated to ? department by alumni and friends. The department added a new professor this year. Dr. nes R. Nichols, a 1966 graduate, came to ACU in the fall vm the lTniversity of Central Arkansas. lle received his ister's degree from the University of Michigan in lwti and i doctorate from the University of Missouri at Columbia in 73. Stevens said animal physiology was Nichols' specialty. Several faculty members attended workshops and 2etings during the year. Three faculty members, Dr. Archie anis, Dr. Gerald Wilson and Stevens, served at the meeting the American Society for Microbiology in Lubbock. Manis and Dr. Ken Williams also attended a Sheautaqua orkshop at the University of Texas on the subject of olution. Sheautaqua Workshops are offered around the na- fn about a variety of topics, Stevens said. Dr. Roy Shake ended a similar workshop on ecology that was conducted a small island offthe coast of Georgia, Stevens said. Also, 22 students were accepted into professional pro- ams last year. Fifteen were accepted into medical or dental aools, one to optometry school, one into a doctor of phar- icy program, one into a regular pharmacy program, three physical therapy school, and one to physicians assistant nool. - Tammy Fielder - . . 's . Top: Dr. Nichols shows students a lab animal. Middle: Faye Armstrong and another student check on some lab animals. Bottom: Group picture. 'N chie Manisjohn Little, Gerald Wilsonjames Nichols, Ken Williams, Roy Shake, Clark Stevens. S it J' Biology X 551 C laemistr y Top: Kay Darrow heats a chemical in the lab for a project. Bottom: Group Researching new ad ancements Two new degree programs, bachelor of science and bachelor of arts in biochemistry, were offered in the fall by the department of chemistry, said Dr. Tommy McCord, department chairman. He said the BS. in biochemistry was recommended for students who planned careers as professional biochemists or who planned to work toward advanced degrees in biochemistry. The degree was designed to meet the ac- creditation standards ofthe American Chemical Society. The B.A. degree was designed principally for students who wished to receive a degree in biochemistry in conjunc- tion with the completion of a pre-professional program in medicine, dentistry, veterinary medicine, pharmacy or op- tometry, McCord said. The department had the qualified faculty, laboratory facilities, equipment and library holdings to offer these new degree programs in biochemistry, McCord said. The chemistry department also added about 375,000 worth of new equipment during the school year. Hewlett Packard donated a gas chromatograph and a microprocessor controller worth almost 317,000 as part of its equipment gl'kif1IpI'Og1'21ITT. Other equipment, including an infrared and an ultravioletfvisible spectrophotometer. were purchased with money donated by friends and alumni, McCord said. Both of these instruments were interfaced to a computer data sta- tion and a printer, which were given to the school by the Perkin-Elmer Corp. with the purchase of the infrared spec- trophotometer. Several software packages for both spec- trophotometers were also purchased. The new equipment not only provided students with an opportunity to train as professional chemists, but also let faculty perform research and analyses, McCord said. lfive members of the faculty received grants totaling 31-19,474 for research and equipment during 1982-83. Dr. Alvie Davis received money from the Robert A. Welch Foundation and the ACI' Research Council for his project, "Synthesis and Properties of Nitrogen Heterocyclesf' McCord also received money from the Welch Foundation for his work with "Synthesis and Chemistry of Amino Acids," and the ACU Research Council gave a grant tojohn Bradford for his research on "Trace Analysis of Metals Us- ing Ion Exchange Resin-Loaded Papers and Electrochemical Techniques." The AClT Research Council gave money for the study of "Interaction of Atoms and Molecules at Catalytic Surfaces" by Dr. Robert Iiance, and the Welch Foundation donate funds to Dr. Bennett Hutchinson for his work on "Applic: tions of the Metal Isotope Techniques to Vibrational Spei tra" and to Dr, Perry Reeves for his research on "Studies r Some Metalstabilized Carbonium Ions." Faculty members attended a number of workshops, cor ferences and seminars across the country during the schoc year, and three chemistry students presented papers at tl? American Chemical Society Meeting-in-Miniature. Davi Hance and McCord were three of 31 research associate selected to the Republic of Texas Research Associates Inc., corporation that offered consultant services for chemistt and physics. fTummy Fielder '-il 5 . picture, FRONT ROW' Alvie Davis, Bennett Hutchinson, Tommy McCord, Floyd Dunn. ROW Z: Perry Reeves,john Bradford, Donald Lewis, Robert Hance, S32 X Chemistry Natural Applied Sciences ,x.....-.nur Mount . -ww wa-L .. .M-Q Mex .. qw .tm . .Mani Near 'F Wm X R Good ma n Top: Scott Taylor works on his graduate project in the lab. Bottom left: Sue Rannou mixes some chemicals. Bottom right: Writing down his findings, Paul McCord works on his graduate research proiect. Chemistry f 333 Computer Science 5 Wim' ALM 1715. Top: Professor William Poucher discusses programming with John Casada. Bottom: Scott Boyd and Robert Smith look over print-out sheets tor e class. 334 f Computer Science jk 'S ff Natural Applied Sciences Growing with the boom Computer technology was booming and affecting all spects of our lives. During the year, ACU installed a new amputer system and added the computer science depart- ient to the academic curriculum. The addition of the computer science department stemm- E from increased enrollment in the area of computer .ience studies. Enrollment in the department had steadily icreased since the program began in 1979 as part of the iath department. Last fall the department had 73 students majoring in computer science - a 62 percent increase from ie previous year's enrollment. The department was one of four departments selected for :view by a visiting committee. The committee, composed J members of the Advisory Board, critiqued different epartments within the university and gave suggestions for ossible improvements. The committee stayed in contact with the department iroughout the year and reviewed it approximately every six Z2-wg... U 1 Fl. Goodman R. Goodman months. Dr. Dwight Caughfield, chairman ofthe computer science department, said the department had grown rapidly during the past years and would continue to expand because ofthe increasing popularity of computer science and related fields. "Computer science, engineering and business are where the money is," said Caughfield. Also, the addition of the computer science department was advantageous for the university, he said. "Becoming a department made us more visible and gave us the chance to be in the catalog." Caughfield also said that increased visibility would enable the department to obtain better equipment. The department had two full-time staff members: Caughfield and Dr, William Poucher. Dr, john Smallwood worked as a part-time staff member. He also taught in the math department. Caughfield said if the department continued to grow it would have to employ new staff members, buy more equip- ment, and increase the facilities. The department was short on microcomputers during 1982-83 and had an overload of students in lab, he said. But the department had a strong computer programming curriculum, and the faculty planned to increase the number of classes offered, especially in areas such as computer graphics, Caughfield said. A class designed for non-majors that would concentrate on teaching computer literacy was another area the department wanted to consider. Coinciding with the programming curriculum was ACU's Association of Computing Machinery. The association had 50,000 national members and many student chapters. Members of the ACM participated in Division I Four-State programming competitions. During the last few years the team had been to the nationals twice, competing with many mayor universities. The department also conducted workshops for secondary teachers. These workshops were designed to promote com- puter technology on the secondary level, said Caughfield. - Kelbf Tolforz Top: Guy Gibson works on a programming problem. Bottom Iett: Jay Cook and Don Berryman look tor information on a printout sheet. Bottom right: Group picture. . 1 ' . f john Smallwood, Dwight Caughfield, William Poucher. age! Computer Science f 335 R. Goodman Health, Physical Education, Recreation Top: Lynn Lutrell participates in intramurals with Old Men during the basketball championship. Bottom: Group picture. Learning healthy games The health, physical education and recreation department had about 250 majors, many of them graduating and going into teaching or coaching, while some went into private or public recreation and others into community health work, Among the departments 10 faculty members many of them were involved in research and extracurricular activities. Dr. Cleddy Varner did research in "Water Quality and Treatment Methods for Recreationalists in the Pecos Wilderness Against Pathological and Bacterial Infection." The intent of his study was to recommend procedures that recreationalists might use to treat water for drinking purposes. The study also looked at treatment methods feasi- ble to persons camping, hunting and hiking for extended periods in the back country. The findings in heavy traffic areas were tested and found to have moderate to high coliform counts. Bleach was found to be a very effective and efficient method of treating the water for drinking purposes. Dr. Curt Dickson had completed his research on the "Physiological Change Following Simulated Altitude Change." Dickson also was the chairman for the measure- ment and evaluation section of Texas Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Dr. Dickie Hill conducted research on youths concerning their attitudes toward death and dying. Hill also did some research on foreign students' views toward health, mainly sex education, as compared to foreign students at other schools. Dr. joyce Curtis wrote an activities manual on "Pickleball," a vigorous tennis type game and a relatively new sport designed at ACU. The physical education department offered two new classes, and plans were formulated for a new class for the 1985-84 year. Last spring a Strength Training class was added to the curriculum. To coincide with the class another weight lifting room was opened up. A new canoe class also began last spring. The course em- phasized basic canoe skills in white water and camping skills that were peculiar to river travel. The classroom phase included health and safetyg condi- tioning and clothing selection for all seasonsg map and com- pass readingg menu planning and outdoor cooking techni- quesg and purchasing, use and care of equipment. It also included transportation and packaging of supplies, basic knots for activitiesg hypothermia and heat exhaustiong and canoeing skills. The class ended with a four-day canoe trip on the Guadalupe. The freshman P.E. program was restructured so that, beginning in the fall of 1985, freshmen would take Concepts of Health. The class, coordinated by Cecil Eager, was designed at ACU and would have an activities lab in conjunction with the classroom work. The new Concepts class replaced the Concepts of Biology and Health class that many students had taken for P.E. credit. The department sponsored its first powerlifting meet in the spring. The intercollegiate meet was for amateur weight lifters, and plans were made to try to schedule two more meets during the next academic year. - Kelly Tolxon FRONT ROW:-Joyce Curtis, Addie Felts, Beth McLesky, Liz Campbell, BACK ROW: Curt Dickson, Cleddy Varner, Lynn Luttrell, Cecil Eager, Dickie Hill. Ben Zickefoose. 336 X Health, Physical Education, Recreation Pro essional Studies e 3 1 1 C Nn.vv'0"" Top: Practicing his form, Garry Bailey watches his instructor, Lanny Witt. Right: Blake Osner sends his ball down the lane. Bottom: Two students try to work out their bowling technique. Health, Physical Education, Recreation X 537 Industrial Education Top: Jimmy Kuykendall trims down a piece ot metal. Bottom: A student works on a drafting project. Right: Lisa Dunlap hammers down a board. A program on the wa uj An increase in the number of majors and the hiring oftwo new faculty members were among some of the changes in the industrial education department. The department was one of the few private institutions that offered a four-year degree program in technology education. The industrial education department awarded two types of bachelor's degrees and also an associate degree. The department emphasized training in technology with classes covering the areas of drafting, graphic arts, photography and computer graphics. Continuing advances in technology and engineering and greater employment opportunity in those areas were the main reasons for the increase in industrial education majors, according to Dr.jerry Drennan, chairman ofthe department. More than 100 students chose industrial education as a major in 1982-83. "The technology fields have become such a priority area in society, more students are choosing to study those subjects," said Drennan. Drennan went on to point out that over the last five years ACU's total enrollment has increased approximately 1.7 p cent while enrollment in the industrial education departmc has increased almost 30 percent. That rapid growth was t cause for hiring two new instructors. james Cooke, who received a master of science degree industrial education from North Texas State University, vs hired to teach metals, power, woodworking and other pi fessional classes. Cooke previously taught at Western St: College of Colorado and in the Hurst, Euless, Bedford a Denton public school systems. Dr. Delbert Towell came to ACU from Western Kc tucky State University. Towell received his master of arts industrial education from Oregon State University and I doctorate from Texas A8cM. He taught visual communii tions and drafting at ACU and had previously taught in t California public school systems. "I particularly enjoy teaching at ACU," Towell sa "because students seem to be here mainly to get an educ tion rather than just have a good time." - Kelb Tolron - 358 f Industrial Education 1 1" r a c 3 3 , I' if Ji if Natural Applied Sciences -snuff' ek nun-Wm A L, 3 it in mmm A4 3 7 Top left: Jim Cooke demonetretee how to uee e wood cutting machine. Top right: Ueing e drill, e etudent worke on her proiect for cleee. Middle: Cindy Rieeer end Jennifer Leweree work C on proiecte in the S woodehop. Bottom: Group 1 1- f ,vi ,t of -W I . . is picture. Clark Potts, Barry Galloway, Delbert C. Towe1l,jim Cooke, Ted Pemberton, Dr.-jerry Drennan, Gwyneth Curtis. Industrial Education f 359 M atb 1 ffm' tvs i X AN N 'ia Q in ti 3 gs hw "' R., Top: Gene Evans talks to ' Rhonda Rainwater, Lindi Joslin, Anita Castleberry and Marsha Stone after V class. Bottom: Carol Williams works problems for students on a projector. X ..' ,Y 340 f Math Natural A p plzed Sciences Education that add up One of ACll's 20 math majors, Kevin Hogg. a junior .athematics major from Abilene, placed fourth in Texas in ie William Lowell Putnam Mathematics Competition con- ucted in December. Hogg was notified of his ranking in March. He and udents from 12 Texas universities took the test. along with ndergraduates from all over the United States and Canada. The test covered many areas of mathematics, and Hogg :ored 20 points out of a possible 120. More than 900 udents did not score at all. Two other students competed with Hogg as a team from CU, and their scores were added to his for a university fam total. Rick Oden, a junior computer science major 'om Abilene, and Richard Bradford, a junior mathematics iajor also from Abilene, competed with Hogg. Their scores ombined with Hoggs placed ACU 100th out of 249 teams. Dr.james Bradford, professor of mathematics was elected J the Board of Governors of the Mathematics association f America, representing more than 800 members of the A Texas section. Bradford traveled to the Peoples Republic of China in june as a member of a delegation of university mathemati- cians. The delegates visited with Chinese mathematics and computer science instructors, as well as government educa- tion officials. The SciencefMathematics Research Committee honored six outstanding seniors from the math and sciences depart- ments April 18, at its annual SciencefMath Senior Honors Dinner. Recipients were chosen for their "qualities of Christian character, scholarship, leadership and promise for profes- sional productivity as representative of the highest ideals of Christian service." Members of the math department attended several con- ferences during the year. These were the Conference for Ad- vancement of Math Teaching, the American Mathematical Society, the Mathematics Association of America, and the American Statistical Association. Faculty members were active in operations research, research of differential equations, metric spaces and statistics. Other professional activities of members of the mathematics department included basic research in pure and applied mathematics, computer work, industrial consulting, and professional experience in all phases of teaching and teacher training. The department sponsored Mu Sigma, the student math club. The club sponsored math films and lectures. They also sponsored a "math problem of the week." - Kelly Tolron -annie: f--- ks 5 mi Air' x l r yr? Q fa .. .fre . f 05755 in . . -V as r r . , , 4 2 A 21, ig is 4, 'af' We FRONT ROW: Carol Williams, Sam McReynolds, Gene Iivans, David Hughes. ROW Ljohn Smallwootljames Bradford, Mark Riggs. Bo Green. F 5? A lg sixglfg : i A . ...,. ,sy ,. -. fzfff 55 .ig Q 'Sees ...fit 5 - , if-so mxlje. . 'kv ,H V - 9 an- sw . . 'f .. e ' .ir A we , rj! be Q r '2- jf T ii. Top: A student looks to the board to try to figure out a problem. Right: Students listen during class while the teacher explains homework assignments. Bottom: Group picture. Math X 341 Nursing Top: Audrey Grose and Linda Ferguson talk while preparing a patient's chart. Bottom left: Group picture. Bottom right: Renai Knight prepares a patient's medication. Of all the graduates this year, six had a special reason to celebrate. Those six people were the first ACU students to graduate with a bachelor of science degree in nursing. The students completed their work at the Abilene Inter- collegiate School of Nursing, which includes students from Abilene's three colleges - ACU, McMurry College and Hardin-Simmons University. Students enrolled in the program completed lower- division work at ACU, then attended the nursing school dur- ing their junior and senior years. The nursing training included classroom and lab work, in addition to practical experience, said Molly Hall, assistant professor of nursing. Students usually attended classes Mon- day, Wednesday and Friday and worked in a practical health-care setting Tuesday and Thursday. Students did prac- ticum work at such Abilene locations as West Texas Rehabilitation Center, Abilene Public Schools, Sears and Rose Park Community Centers and West Texas Medical center, wx! FRONT ROW: Catherine Clark, Shirley Morrison, Dr. Elaine Forrest. ROW 2: Beverly Goate, Molly Hall, janet Huff, Maryjan Ashe. NOT PICTURED:julian Reaks, ACU adviser. 342 f Nursing raining to care One nursing concept the students experimented with thi year was primary nursing. For three days the students tool over the sixth floor at Hendrick Hospital during the daj shift, where they used primary nursing techniques. Excep for the regular patient care coordinator, the students ant three faculty members from the nursing school provided al the regular patient care, said Hall. Primary nursing differed from regular patient care becaus- one nurse was responsible for total patient care, said Lind: Ferguson, senior from Lubbock. Hall said in primary nursini the patient also played a more active role in his care, as op posed to the passive role played in other types of care. The nurse, along with the patient, set personal goals, saic Renai Knight, senior from Lake jackson, and this helped tht patient become an active partner in his health care. Primarj nursing was a more balanced approach because the nursn evaluated the patient, but the patient also evaluated thi nurse, Knight said. The primary nurse made out a written care plan tha others followed when the primary nurse was not on duty Knight said. The nurse also was responsible for talking witl the family and physician about the patient's care. Knight said she thought the experiment was successfu because it exposed the staff to primary nursing, and it helpec train the students about a primary nursing situation. At time: the experiment was difficult because it was only temporary and not enough preparation was provided for a permanenl change, she said. In addition to regular clinical work, the students were given an opportunity to gain some experience in specializes: fields this year, Knight said. A student worked six lab hour: each week in a field of his choice. The program, called a preceptorship, allowed students tc better prepare for jobs in specialized nursing fields, said Knight. The school of nursing was accredited by the Texas Statl Board of Nurse Examiners. Although the students com, pleted degree requirements by May, they had to take stat board exams in the summer to become licensed as registere nurses. - Tammy Dablqf l Natural X Applied Sciences 5 ,4 iii ' f ,, ff f - , fy ZZ? Aff 3 A M "ff ff C O S Tom Burgess gives an I.V. to If a patient. Nursing X 343 Physics-Geology Top: Glenn Olah studies betore class tor a test. Bottom left: Group picture. Bottom right: Mike Sadler works out a problem tor his class. 344 f Physics-Geology Studying the extraordinar The addition of assistant professor David Talent to the faculty was one of the major highlights of the year for the physics-geology department. Also, Dr. Paul Schulze, chair- man of the department, received a 10-week NASA fellowship to study lunar samples. Dr. Talent came to ACU from Yerkes Observatory in Williams Bay, Wis. Before spending two years doing post- doctoral work there, Talent received his Ph.D. from Rice University in Houston. The addition of Talent, whose speciality was astronomy, to the physics department filled a hole in that area, said Schulze, "He has added a new dimension we've never had before," said Schulze. "He's actually an astronomer, doing research in astronomy and involving students in that research." The year also was highlighted by the department chair- man's invitation to attend a prestigious, intensive study at the johnson Space Center in Houston. Schulze was one of only 100 scientists across the nation who were accepted to spend 10 weeks researching ar analyzing lunar samples. The geology division had expanded its educational pr gram immensely since Dr. Charles Felix, head of the geoloi program, came to ACU two years ago. The department acquired a new building to house sever offices, a seminar room and three lab rooms last fall. Tl department also acquired some more advanced equipmer bringing ACU's geology program up to date, said Dr. Felix The geology division sponsored a geology club and w working through the Geology National Honor Society 1 obtain a chapter of the honor society at ACU. The pap work had to be completed before the chapter could be fc mally installed, however. During the spring semester the department acquired fossilized mammoth tusk found at an area gravel pit. Fel said the tusk, probably from an ice-age mammal that live 8,000 to 10,000 years ago, was about six feet long ar weighed about 50 pounds. - Kelh Tolfon and Elire Smith FRONT ROW: Mike Sadler, Paul Schulze, ROW Z: David Talent, Paul Morris. NOT SHOWN: Hughbert Collier, Charles Felix,-john Spivey. 9 are fi 5, a Natural Applied Sciences ff' N , 'L -' :,um-o -:'-I 3203-9.s:'52a'g vQ5-3L'5C'5'1-- 31:55:32-ai? 2.9,m,:h,-,acso Url'-x20mo3..., 20901545520 m:5'Cn33U',1 u'-352.-3 'xo 'mgzsg-:Qm,n '5:Q9Q"Q3'l'l -1 5-0:m'1l'l-.O oo-390005: Egmia-::COX Q50 5-915919 542 .aaa 3 -oo ,, :gi .. mafl R Good Physics-Geology f 345 Communication Broadcast students watch TV monitors in the control booth during tapings of Lectureship speakers in the TV studio. Communicating With four divisions focusing on different fields, it was in- evitable that the department of communication would be characterized by diverse activities. The department also had some common goals. however, that helped unify it, said Dr. Ed Brown. department chairman. One of those goals centered on professional orientation through organization memberships and research. As a result ofthat professional orientation the oral communication divi- sion changed its name to human communication. The name change was made to reflect terminology used more widely in the field, Brown said. The human communication faculty served in key posi- tions in major organizations in their field. Dr. Carley Dodd was chairman of the International Intercultural Commission of the Speech Communication Association of America and of the Intercultural Division of the Southern Speech Com- munication Association. joe Cardot was vice chairman of the SCAA Intercultural Division, and Dr. Mike Lewis was vice chairman of the Organization Communication Commission of the SCAA. journalism and mass communication faculty members at- tended several professional meetings during the year. Dr. Charlie Marler accompanied a group of students to the na- tional Society of Professional journalists, Sigma Delta Chi convention in November. He and Merlin Mann attended the founding meeting of the American journalism History Association. Marler was named a production editor of a new journal, Americazzjour- nalirm, to be introduced in 1983. Cindy Stocking and a group of students attended the national Associated Col- professionali m legiate Press meeting in October. In the drama division, Ted Starnes completed his doctora degree at North Texas State University in December, ani two new instructors, Wyatt Hester and Adam Hester, weri added to the faculty. The drama division continued its heavj production schedule with the Homecoming musical, threi Dinner Theatres and several other productions. -Iayni Whitaker of the human communication division, starred ii one ofthe Dinner Theatres. Dee Kirby of the communication disorders division wa elected in the fall as president of the Big Country Speech Language-Hearing Association. Several other changes in the department helped move i toward its goal of a high level of professionalism. The Com munication Research Center was established in late spring ii conjunction with World Christian Broadcasting Corpora tion. Dr. B. E. Davis was named director of the center in ad dition to maintaining some of his teaching responsibilities, The journalism-mass communication division also receiv ed approval for a fifth academic sequence, photojournalisrr and a new instructor was hired as director of the sequencr for the fall of 1983. The division also made a major step in the direction o professional quality when it was accepted unanimously inti the American Society ofjournalism School Administrators. The organizations aim is to improve journalism educatioi by aiding administrators in organizing and directing an effi cient academic unit. Marler said ACU would be recognize. as having a stronger program because of the ASJS1 acceptance. 546 f Communication P' ' iff? 'stir' -Sis Pro essiomzl Studies NNN.-mww'M wi. if ries DNT ROW: Charles Marler,jon att Hester. Mil-re Lewis. Carley Do F--1 ew Ashby, Merlin Mann, Adam Hester, D'l,yla Kirluygjayrie W'h1raker, Cindy Stockinguloe Cardot, Ed Brown, ROW Z3 dd, Ted Starries. Willard Tate. Lewis Fulks, Dutch Hoggatt. R Goodman Top left: Dr. B.E. Davis presents an award to Dr. Ira North's daughter tor her tather's excellence in mass communication evangelism Top right: Students take notes during a speech pathology class. Middle left: Jon Ashby lectures in a communication disorders class. Middle right: Justice Jack Pope addresses the mess communication proseminar. Bottom: Group picture Communication f 547 Education if 1 of -9 Q ll O 2 I Q , ,MA . ,,,f, Wrfww- Top: Sara Hare pastee together a teaching tool lor ,Wm class. Bottom left: Group picture. Bottom right: Having a Coke, Phyllis Scott listens to a class lecture. I yi yy af x FRONT ROW: Juanita Avingerulerilyn Pfeifenjane Coates,jean Marsh, Waunetre Shaver, Barbara Gray, ROW 2: WH, Avinger, Harold Wilkinson, Kelly Hambyjoe Marshall, Ed Coates, Chantrey Fritrs, Dale Tacker. 348 X Education Pro essional Studies Computing educational methods Two separate grants from the Tandy Corp. affected Iegree requirements and provided new learning aids within e education department. A grant of 16 computers and software allowed the depart- ent to create its own computer lab. The grant led to a new quirement for all majors in the department to be trained on e computer system before graduation. The main purpose of the new lab and its requirement was make students feel more comfortable around computers, cording tojeri Pfeifer, professor of education, who was in- rumental in arranging the grants. "We were running into situations in the public schools here computers were available and the students would now how to use the computer but the teacher would not," lid Pfeifer. "The purpose of the new degree requirement as to give all education majors, who planned to become ertified, the ability to know when the computer is a good 'aching tool and when to use other methods ofteachingf' Pfeifer said that many graduates already had been asked in job interview whether or not they were familiar with com- ters. "I'm not sure how much it has to do with someone tting or not getting a job, but I do know our graduates are ing asked about their abilities with computers, and we ant them to be able to answer positively." The second grant from the Tandy Corp. involved three Ilodel III TRS-80 computers, three color computers, two 'inters and other assorted software to be used in reading inics. Although the clinic also was taught in the fall as a regular ass, the first use of the computers was in the summer dur- g the five weeks of the children's reading clinic. The sum- , a f f if 7 .ll 'lfgkif Wie 5353 y me 4 if v 3 t ff l . t i 5' uc.. mer clinic not only helped children from the Abilene area who were having reading problems, but also allowed students who planned to teach reading to gain credit hours as instructors in the clinic. The computers were used to diagnois each child's level of reading, spelling and other abilities. With that information, the computers were helpful in designing individual activities for each child to help with the child's specific problems. "The computers were a wonderful motivation for the children in the clinic," said Pfeifer. "Once we got them on there we could hardly get them off. Sometimes the computer was able to reach a child when no other method could." - George Brown -1-,ar xl'--i..,,,-.. x ,VKKV 'faire Top right: A student listens during a class lecture. Lett: Joe Marshall makes a point during his class lecture. Middle right: Paul Pinson and Jimmy Moore take notes during class. Bottom right: Dr. Herschel Avinger and class have a laugh before starting the lecture. L Education f 349 Home Economics Family Studies Right: Cindy Risser and Carla Clinton take notes in class. Bottom Iett: Regina Gilmore practices her sewing techniques in Clothing Design and Construction, a home economics class. Bottom right: Instructor Mrs. Wanda Montgomery helps Debbie Johnson make adjustments on her sewing project. 3501 Home Economics The "Our mission was to strengthen families," said Dr. Donice Kelly, department chairman and graduate adviser for family studies. Home economics students put classroom knowledge to use and had high expectations for the future job market. Several ACU graduates in the department of home economicsffamily studies were established in jobs around the state and nation as a result of the programs ACU offered, said Dr. Kelly. The home economicsffamily studies department con- sisted of four major divisions: home economics educationg it .V ,rtt ilit -5 family strengtlf food, nutrition and dieteticsg fashion merchandising, interiw design and general home economics. Home economics education majors could get a voc tional certification with an option for teaching endorsemen in kindergarten by taking only nine more credit hours. Mai students followed that route, said Dr. Kelly. Practical wo: in this field included majors maintaining the Adams Hon Management House located on Cedar Crest. In eight weeks four women were given the opportunity 1 manage food, time, money and resources in the home, supe vised by jeri Welch, part-time ACU teacher. Also, majo looking for endorsements in kindergarten were required 1 spend some time at the ACU nursery, which was directed l Mrs. Loreta Kelley. Dr. Kelly said only a small number of majors were food, nutrition and dietetics because of all the science i volved. ACU offered the American Dietetic Association a proved Plan IV which led graduates to apply for an inter ship and a possible Registered Dietitian designation. Dr. Kelly said that food, nutrition and dietetics majo were encouraged to work in their field while attendir school. She said 40 hours of outside work in some sort I food management was required. The fashion merchandising major had one of the large number of students. Many job opportunities were in Dall and Houston. In this major students were required to fini: 160 hours of work to graduate. Annetta Smith was the first student to graduate from tl interior design program. As the newest degree area in the department, it was attracting many students, said Dr. Kelly. General home economics, furthermore, provided for broad background in homemaking skills and did nr specialize in any particular field. The department also offerc graduate programs. An outstanding accomplishment in the faculty was wha Marianna Rasco, associate professor, received her Ph.l from Texas Tech. - Kristy Pendergmrr SX . . I weaa Ilf sfafffafe if 4 .7A,,-SQfLi'Lv Q1v5wJaP iQmrmm mmMrvM- P r 0 S10 I u if flat 3... ma aW-'-fN- N sis....r.,,.. nr Qs X, 3 FRONT ROW: Judy Reeves, Linda Endsley, Wanda Monrgomery, Debra Hicks. ROW Zzjere Welch, Marianna N 0 Rasco, Par Vamer. Donice Kelly. JI , Top: Students in Mrs. Marianna Rasco's Parent Family Skills class take notes during student presentations. Middle Iett: Julia Middlebrook uses a buttonholer to practice making buttonholes in Clothing Design and Construction class. Middle right: Jan Wright and Amy Watson receive cooking tips trom instructor Linda Endsley. Bottom Right: Sharon Gibson stirs up something special during class. Home Economics f 551 Psychology Psychologicall involved Some 125 students and nine faculty members of the psychology department were involved in the American Psychology Association, the Texas Psychology Association and the Abilene Psychology Association. These associations offered faculty and students the oppor- tunity to continue their education and keep current on developments and research in the field of psychology by at- tending the annual conferences. Two psychology professors conducted research projects. Dr. Ina Green, professor, studied child psychology. and Dr, Robert Sturgeon, a biofeedback therapy teacher, studied biofeedback therapy. The department had purchased some biofeedback equip- ment that did neuro and psychological assessment, The new equipment aided Dr. Sturgeon in his biofeedback therapy work. Biofeedback therapy centers on the use of components to measure the body's vital signs - electromyogram KEMGL the electro-dermal activity monitor for measuring the con- ductivity ofthe sweat glands and a temperature monitor for measuring the temperature of the skin's surface. These machines made it possible to monitor physiological conditions and changes within the body, Once conditions were monitored therapists could use biofeedback procedures to help relax patients. - Kelly Tolirm g f V s -www, Top: A student takes notes during class. Middle: Billy Jones explains a group data problem to his class. Bottom: Thomas Bruner and other students listen during a class lecture. Right: Kelly Guy works on completing an exam. 352 f Psychology L-mu.. ...... . l FRONT ROW: Billy Van jones, Ina Green, Luther Marsh, Charles Rudolph, ROW 2: Norris Campbell, Ray Whiteside, Clyde Austin, Edwin Heaclrick, Robert Sturgeon. Natural Applied Sciences Top: Dr. Ina Green lectures E during class. Bottom left: Tye Susin takes notes while listening to a class lecture. Bottom right: Group picture. Psychology X 353 Social Work Sociology Top: Cindy Hart and Janice Decker work in the sociology office. Bottom left: Coy Pullara works out a grading scale for classes. Bottom right: Paul Maiden finishes grading papers for fall semester. CSWE seal of approva. In October the social workfsociology department re- ceived word from the Council for Social Work Education that the social work degree was fully accredited. This news followed several years of departmental prepara- tion aimed at improving the program quality for accredita- tion, said Dr. Rollo Tinkler, chairman of the department. Nationwide standards are set by the CWSE for faculty and curriculum before a program can be accredited. One of the major changes worked on during the years of preparation was integrating courses with one another in the curriculum, said Tinkler. Course syllabi also were updated by adding more recent readings to class requirements, he said. Also, the CWSE required at least three full-time faculty ,Wayne 354 f Sociology X 1 A--Lg "t xr ,. E' 3 members to be working in the department for one ye Tinkler said this requirement was met one year ago and vi in working force this year. The faculty members brought to the department a varic of expertise, he said. This expertise helped make the soc work curriculum a "total program," said Tinkler, and 0 that was praised by the accreditation reviewers. In completing the application for accreditation, t department only mentioned the minimal requirements, sa Tinkler. CSWE reviewers were "pleasantly surprised" to fir the program much stronger than the application led them believe, he said. Of the 10 programs the reviewer had set none were found to be stronger than ACU's progra: Tinkler said. The accreditation added several benefits, among them chance for those receiving a bachelor's degree from an a credited institution to receive a full year of credit from mc graduate schools of social work across the country, sa Tinkler. Substantial job benefits were available to graduad from accredited programs, said Tinkler, because mai federal and state social service agencies hired only those wl had graduated from accredited programs. The department added one new member to the facuI1 Terry Morris, who came to ACU from Lubbock. He hi been teaching at Texas Tech Medical School while in Lu bock. Morris taught introductory classes this year. His ar of specialization was in the learning disabilities of sm: children. Several faculty members received recognition beyond ti university scope. Coy Pullara, assistant professor, w selected as social worker of the year for this region of tl National Association of Social Workers. Paul Maiden, assi tant professor, was elected president of the local chapter I the NASW. Tinkler was chosen as a representative for tl Texas Council on Family Relations, In April, the department sponsored a workshop for pr fessionals from the region. jim Englebrecth spoke abo resistive clients - those who resist treatment. When aski how the department fit into the Christian role of ACI Tinkler said they were "at the heart of it" because of the co cern with social problems. Students were trained to col with the problems in society and work through them rath than complaining about them, he said. The department c fered constructive solutions to today's problems, Tinkl said. - Tammy Dahlof i Pro essional Studies xl 5 J erryMurr15.Paul N1211dCH,COX Pullara. Rollo 'I'1nk1er. c 9 E -a 2 K . Q W, I t tr? Q e 2 C Top: Rollo Tinkler prepares S his notes betore a class. 5 , Bottom: Group picture. Sociology X 555 Library i Top: Christian Adeze studies for a test in the library. Bottom: Joe Mabee takes his gold shovel tor ground-breaking ceremonies. Lett: Group picture. Building for the future Among those suffering casualties resulting from the reces- sion were higher educational institutions. But ACU managed to be the exception to the rule with at least one plan for growth: the Margaret and Herman Brown Library. Along with additional building space, faculty also was increased. Early in the fall it was announced that funds were available for a 32.5 million wing to be added to the library. Several foundations provided funds, including the Brown Foundation of Houston with a gift of 3500,000g the j.E. and L.E. Mabee Foundation, 31 million, and miscellaneous gifts totalling 31 million. The new wing would expand to the west of the existing building and add 25,000 square feet of library space. An atrium was planned to connect the wing to the main building. Kenneth Roach, director of libraries and instructional media, said the space would be used to increase the government-documents section of the library. The remaining space would be used to expand other sections, including special collections and university archives. The new facility would "allow an increase in library holdings and services to better serve the students and facul- ty," said Roach. The dream of the new wing became a reality at the Feb. 22 ground-breaking ceremony. Dr. joe Mabee, trustee for the Mabee Foundation, surprised President William-I. Teague by presenting the foundation's gift of 31 million during the ceremony. Roach said he had not expected to receive the check at the ceremony. He said ACU had matched the 31 million given by the Mabee Foundation, but he thought the check would come by mail or by courier. More than 100 people attended the ground breaking. Roach said a completion date for the wing had not been determined because a building date had not been set. Total construction time was approximated at 360 days. Construc- tion began in mid-May. As the university made plans for the expansion, new staff members were added to the library faculty. Michael Ayres was assigned to a cataloging position. He had been associated with the library since 1974 as a student worker and full-time staff member. Ayres received a master's degree in library science from North Texas State University in 1982. Lilah Gainey joined the staff in 1982. She worked at the reference desk and directly with faculty in acquisitions. KX FRONT ROW: Kenneth Roach, Callie Fay Milliken, Lilah Gainey, R. L. Roberts. ROW 2: Bonnie Walker, Delno Roberts, Michael Ayres, Ludene Slatton. l 356 f Library 1 l Gainey came to ACU after receiving her library degr from Sam Houston State University in 1982. Creating library exhibits also kept library personnel bu. Dr. Callie Faye Milliken, associate director of the libra oversaw the various displays. The New King james Bible was featured in an exhi The Bible exhibit also commemorated the addition of 250,000th book and the 10,000 cassette to the librar collection. Children's literature was the theme of one display. T purpose of this exhibit was to introduce a new collection children's books given to the library by Wilma Marsh: assistant professor of English. - Tammy Dablof .4 Pro essional Studies .Q-qv NY, . wi w e 4543? r 4, S E' M . , Z . U1 N V 4, 3 1 Top: Dr. Callie Faye Milliken uses her gold shovel to participate in ground- breaking ceremonies tor the addition to the library as other participants look on. Bottom Iett: Working at the check-out desk, Mrs. Marie Brown talks to a student while stamping his library card. Middle right: Tim Beckett looks lor information in the periodicals. Bottom right: Tim Willis makes copiea from a book to use in his graduate research. Library f 357 045 4 I' 0' I f il' Each year students are given honors to 'ecognize their achievements at ACU, and this ection talks about the achievements of those nonorees and some of their perspectives about XCUC. These distinctions were awarded for the tudents' attitudes, contributions to the school, tbilities and Christian examples they provided tt ACU. These recipients, chosen by the ad- ninistration, faculty or students, symbolize the :est in different areas that the university had to :ff 61' . - Section edited byjackie Tubbs Dnsnmtmns ,f n Who's Who aaetaa During the fall semester 49 seniors were named to Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Students were nominated by faculty and students and then selected by the Student Life Committee. The recipients were selected for their leadership, citizenship, character, depen- dability, school service, attitude and future promise. This section highlights some of these students' activities and includes their comments concerning ACU strengths. The photography and the pholo design were done by Rodney Goodman and Charles Pullen, and the copy was wrirten by jackie Tubbs. The Coca-Cola Bottling Co. in Abilene provided the Coke crales. I. wg-v 5601 Who's Who Glenn said, "The outstanding strength of ACU is the people associated with it and the people that go here." He served as Republican precinct chairman for Precinct 9 and was chairman of the ACU College Republicans in 1979-80. Glenn, a government major from Magnolia, was a member of Centurion social club, Alpha Chi and Blue Key men's honor fraternity. He was a member of the Big Put- ple band in the fall of 1979 and was listed c the Dean's Honor Roll every semester. Glenn said his most memorable momei at ACU was when the administration al proved his proposals to allow the Student Association to earn interest on its mom and use school facilities free. While at ACU, Glenn served as senate for his freshman and sophomore classes an was the SA's treasurer in 1982-83. Vicki Allen: Vicki, a drama and English major from Garland, said that ACU could be strengthen- ed by "more things being done to promote student unity. There are a lot of different groups, and everyone gets divided - not on- ly in social clubs, but other things as well." She served as president for Kappa Delian Shri social club and was a member of W Club, Alpha Chi and Sigma Tau Delta. Vicki was a charter member of the ACU Repertory Company and was involved in many theater Faye Armstrong: Faye was a biology and a pre-med major from Anson. She said she believed that the "closeness of the students" was a great strength of ACU. She was a member of the Big Purple band, Alpha Chi and W Club. She served as Secretary and historian for Beta Beta Beta Glenn Beasley: Glenn was a biology major from Fayet- teville, Tenn. He served as president for the Student Advisory Board and as vice presi- dent for his sophomore class. Glenn also was a senator his senior year and a member of Galaxy rnen's social club. productions, including "Auntie Marne," "The Hollow" and "South Pacific." Vicki said her most memorable moment while at ACU was directing her club in Sing Song in 1982. "It was the first time I'd ever participated as a performer. I ran spotlight my first two Sing Songs, but being on stage with the others in club was alot more fun." Vicki was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll and was the recipient of an academic scholarship. and was a member of GATA social club. Faye also served as secretary-treasurer for A Cappella chorus and was involved in Sum- merstage Company Four. She participated in Sing Song with her class and club for three years and was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll. Scholastically Glenn was a member of several honor societies: Alpha Chi, Beta Beta Beta biology society and Blue Key national honor fraternity. Glenn also served as a chairman for the Spring Break Campaigns his senior year. Whos Who f 361 Who's Whoa.. Robert Beasley: Robert said one of the strengths of ACU was "the strong friendships one makes on such a small Christian campus." He also said a strength was "how some professors will do almost anything to help their students." Robert was an English major from Fort Worth. He was a member of Alpha Chi na- tional honor society and was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll. Robert served as in- tramural director for Galaxy social club and was a member of Student Foundation. Phil Boone: "I believe the most important strength of ACU is the fact that the administration, the faculty and most of the students know that the true goal in life is to live as much like Christ as possible," Phil said. "Because of this knowledge ACU continues to be a suc- cessful educational institution, yet something different from the world." Phil was a finance major from Abilene. He was a member of Sub T-16 social club and served as "Skipper" for the club. "Bid jeffrey Boyd: jeff believed ACU's greatest strength is the "dedicated individuals working to develop the hearts of the students to more fully Christian minds." jeff was a New Testament studies major from Austin. He served as youth director for more than one congregation, was a universi- ty minister intern for the Hillcrest Church of Christ and worked for the Abilene juvenile justice Department in child care. jeff work- ed with several Spring Break Campaigns. He also served on the Spiritual Life, Bible Prac- 36Z f Whos Who He served as Summester co-chairman in 1982 and was on the Student Advisory Board. Robert was on the Chapel committee during the 1981-82 school year. He par- ticipated in intramurals and was active in Fish Camp. Robert said his most memorable moment at ACU was when he was a Fish Camp counselor his senior year because it was then that he realized all the things he would be missing after he graduated. night, when I pledged Sub T-16 was my most memorable moment at ACU," said Phil, "Nobody could forget that!" He was a member of Omega Rho Alpha, Student Bar Association and Student Ad- visory Board. Phil served as president of Mu Epsilon Phi, a spirit club that no longer ex- ists, and on the Student Behavior Commit- tee. He sang in Sing Song and Freshman Follies, was Homecoming intramural direc- tor in 1981 and participated in intramurals. ticum and Dorm Life committees, While at ACU, jeff received several academic honors, He was a member of Alpha Chi and Blue Key and was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll. He received a Bible scholarship, the R.T. Sikes scholarship and an ACT scholarship. jeff represented ACU in the Rotaract Club of Abilene. He helped organize Homecoming activities as a chairman, sang in Sing Song, and was president of his junior class. E U16 Mark served as vice president for the shman English honor society, Omega no Alpha. He was a member of Alpha Chi rl Beta Beta Beta biological honor society lelson Coates: "My experience working on 'Shenan- iah,' the 1982 Homecoming musical, was ie of my most memorable moments during y four years at ACU," said Nelson. Nelson said the ensemble work in the ow, the feeling of family and the tremen- sus response from the audience were all rt of an experience he would never forget. Nelson said that one unqiue aspect of CU was the forming of lasting friendships 'th peers and professors alike. Nelson flieved that the Christian emphasis on cam is brought about this special quality. Nelson had a part in six Homecoming lon Cobb: Ron said that "ACU's strength lies in its rople, the Christian atmosphere and the op- Jrtunity for a quality education." Ron, a finance major from Cameron, serv- l as president for the Business Administra- n Council. He was a member of Alpha iii and Omega Rho Alpha. He was an ISCC presentative for Prater Sodalis social club he served as vice president for the ISCC. in was to serve the diverse and talented group of guys make up Prars really honored me with office and have made possible many great memories that l'll treasure for a lifetime." musicals. He sang in A Cappella for three years, sang with His Singers one year and peformed mime with the ACU Orchestra for two years. He K,', w as also the recipient of a musical-voice scholarship. Nelson was a freshman cheerleader one year and a varsity cheerleader for three years. He was a member of the Flying Cats, the Advertising Club and Alpha Chi. He also was a member of Galaxy social club and served as vice president for Blue Key rnen's honor society, Nelson participated in Sing Song and served as a Sing Song host in 1983. Ron was active in Christmas for Children and served as a student representative for the Alumni Board. Ron also served on the Sum- mester Committee, Homecoming Commit- tee, Food Committee and the judicial Review Board. He was the recipient of the Youth Ap- preciation Award from the Abilene Optimist Club and was on the Deans Honor Roll. .s. ....rf Q . Whos Who I 363 Who's Who Dale Condor: "The small student body and the sense or' 1981. He also served on the Student Life A belonging that brings the student body Committee and the Business Administration together," are things that Dale Condor, Council. ' finance major from Lubbock, believed were Dale's most memorable moment at ACU A f the strengths of ACU. was "going back to Fish Camp his Dale was a member of Sub T-16 social year as a counselor and seeing the spirit of club and served as chaplain for the club in ACU being carried on." Mark Edge: - 1' - Mark described ACU as a "first-class Campus Performance Standards Review school with the unique quality of striving to Panel. putjesus at its center." Mark directed a Spring Break Campaign Mark was a Greek and human com- to Los Angeles and served as a delegate to munication major from Winnsboro. He the 1982 Youth Leadership Institute. served as senator of his junior and senior He was a member of the Student Com- classes and was director of dorm life in munication Association and served as the 1981-82. club's president his senior year. He was a member of Blue Key men's Mark said his most memorable moment honor fraternity and of the Student Advisory while at ACU was "fighting to stay awake at Board. Mark was on the Spiritual Life Com- 3:30 in the morning while studying for a mittee and the Spring Break Campaign Com- Greek test . . . and saying, "I guess this is mittee in 1980-81. He was a member of what college is all about." Rotaract International and served on the joy Fair: "Something that you don't see in other the Business Administration Council. She places that ACU has is the special relation- was a member of Ko jo Kai social club, W ships between students and faculty," said joy Club and Alpha Chi, about the strengths of ACU. 'joy also was a member of the Student joy, an accounting major from Abilene, Foundation, Omega Rho Alpha and Young said that "getting married in August of Republicans. She was active in Christmas for I 1982" was her most memorable moment. Children and participated in intramurals. She served as president for the Student She was the recipient of a Accounting Society and was treasurer for Scholarship and an academic 364 f Who's Who Grant Feasel: Grant said "the closeness and the genuine concern for each other along with an ex- cellent academic program" were the things he saw as the strengths of ACU. Grant said the thing he would like to see strengthened at ACU is "more school support of athletic teams." Grant was a pre-dental major from Barstow, Calif. While at ACU, he was a four David Flow: "I feel the biggest strength here is all the people who make up ACU - the faculty, the students and the administration. And although we are individuals and everyone is different, there is that common goal we are all striving for: to be better people." David was an industrial production major from Austin. He was a charter member and an officer for two years for Centurion social club, an officer for Aggie Club and a member of Student Foundation. David was involved in the MARK pro- gram and Spring Break Campaigns and served on the 1982-83 chapel Committee. He Donna Garrett: Donna said that the Christian atmosphere was one of the greatest strengths of ACU. She said, "just knowing that everywhere around me I could find Christians and peo- ple with the same goals and ideals that I had was comforting and reassuring. ACU has a family atmosphere, and that's something you don't find at a state school." Donna, a public relations major from Midland, was a member of the Adversiting Club and the Prirkb Pear staff. She also worked on the Optimist staff and at KACU radio station, where she was a disc jockey year letterman in football and also served as captain his senior year. He was named All' Lone Star Conference Center in 1981, All- Academic LSC in 1980-SI and AllfDistrict Academic NAIA in 1981. He was a member of Beta Beta Beta, an honorary biology club, and Trojans social club. He was the recipient of the Out- standing Youth ofthe City Award in 1981. was on the Fish Camp staff for three years, participated in Christmas for Children and played intramural sports. He sang in Freshman Follies and Sing Song and was an assistant house manager for Sing Song 1979. He received the Outstanding Senior in Industrial Arts award. David said his most memorable moment while at ACU was when he received the Senior Service Award from the Alumni Association. "It wasn't the award, but seeing my mother's eyes light up and the proud look she had that made it all seem worth- while. That's all I've ever wanted." and newscaster for two years and sales direc- tor her senior year. She was a member of Zeta Rho Alpha social club, serving as president of her pledge class, Keeper of the Star and as the Inter-Social Club Council representative. Donna was also on the Student Life Committee. "All four years were great," said Donna of her most memorable moment was at ACU. "ACU was everything I thought it would be, and there is nowhere else I would have rather spent those years." Who's Who I 365 h 0 fcont.j Paula Garrett: Paula said "the students' unity and closeness and the students' relationships with teachers were real strengths of ACU." Paula was an accounting major from imarillo. She served as secretary of the Stu- ent Advisory Board and was Keeper of the ley for Sigma Theta Chi social club. She a member of the Student Foundation, Legina Gilmore: "l see relationships as the strongest thing ACU," said Regina. "The relationships irmed at ACU are profound and lasting, 'en after leaving." . Regina was a radio-television major from lemphis, Tenn. Regina said her most emorable moment at ACU was "when I tally graduated." Regina worked as ai news reporter and iotographer for Abilene's KRBC-TV sta. Goen. "I will always cherish the four years I've spent at ACU," said Scot, an industrial arts major from Anton. He said a of his time at ACU was as a the football team. "I specifically the times we were drawn closer team, after the deaths of three members in a three-year period." cot attended ACU on a full football Alpha Chi and W Club. Paula served on t Homecoming Committee and was a mem ofthe Student Accounting Society. Participating in Sing Song' 1981 w Paula's most memorable moment while ACU. She said after such hard work and ft it was exciting to see Siggies win first plat in voice, costume and originality. tion and was on the staff of KACU radi station. She served as vice president of tl Cultural Excellence Organization and was staff member for The Pickwicker. Regir was a member of the English Club and ser' ed on the Student Advisory Board. She received two scholarships at ACl one in the name of Roy Wilkins of tlv NAACP and another from the Memph Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta. X scholarship. He played football four year: served as captain his senior year and was th recipient of the Purple and White Award. HI was a member of Trojans social club ani Sigma Tau Epsilon, industrial education organization. Scot said a strength he saw in ACU w the Christian faculty and the Christian all mosphere that was present. 'at- lg. ,Q J Ga r Hale: students are the greatest strengths of said Clay. "The students who come Jr a place to grow ,ns with one another what strengthens ACU." Clay was a marketing major from Abilene a class senator for three years president for the Students' ear. He also served :ry Board and the Committee and was a member of Foundation. He sang in the A Cappella chorus, played in the Big Purple and the Symphonic Band Paul Hancock: "My most memorable moments at ACU were during the closing ceremony of each Fish Camp weekend my junior and senior years. I'll never forget the feeling I got standing beside the Fish Camp staff with 400 freshmen and upperclassmen, arms around each other and singing together. At that mo- ment every minute of work was worth it because I realized that bringing all these peo- together is what ACU is all about," said Paul, a biology major from Lubbock, was tor two years. He served as class senator his freshman, sophomore and DeRinda Hogue: DeRinda was an elementary' education major from San Angelo. She was a member of Sigma Theta Chi social club, W Club, the ry Board and the Student also served as a senator her and was a part of the ACU Repertory Company. Clay was a member of Galaxy social club. He was a member of Summerstage Com- panies One-Four and served as student direc- tor for Company Three. He had a part in four Homecoming musicals and performed the lead role in two of the musicals, "South Pacific" and "Shenandoah" He also served 'his class as director of three Sing Song performances, and he served as a Sing Song host his senior year. Clay was the recipient of an A Cappella musical scholarship. senior years. He was a member of the Stu- dent Advisory Board, Omega Rho Alpha and the Health Professions Advisory Committee. He was the co-chairman for the 1981-82 Summester committee, Christmas for Children program and Sing Song. He was president of Blue Key and directed the 1981 Oshkosh Spring Break Campaign. He also was involved with the Spiritual Life and Homecoming committees. Scholastically, Paul was on the Dean's Honor Roll and in Beta Beta Beta, an honorary club for biology majors. DeRinda participated in Sing Song and served as a house manager in Sing Song 1932. She worked in the Christmas for Children program and was the recipient of the Op- timist Club Honor Award. Whos Who 1 367 Who's Who ,Q-. au. t ,.. Xp, is 3681 Whos Who Mike Holt: Mike said he believed one of ACU's strengths is "the people, the integrity of the people and the example of the faculty - that's what needs to be exemplified to in- coming people." Mike, a management major from Lub- bock, was a member of Sub 'I'-16 jon Howard: jon, who served as president of the Stu- dent Foundation in 1982-83, said, "The strength of ACU is by far the people you come in contact with," While at ACU jon served on the Student Advisory Board and as vice president of his freshman class.jon was a member of Sub 'I'- 16 and served as its lnter-Social Club Coun- Dita Keesee: Dita was a music elementary education major from Lubbock who said she believed ACU's greatest strength was "its oppor- tunities to meet Christians your own age with the same goals and values." Dita was a member of Student Founda- tion, the Student Advisory Board and the judicial Review Board. . Dita served as presi- dent for both TSEA and GATA social club. She was active in Big Purple, A Cappella and and served as Gob Mother during his junii year. Mike was also a member of the Data Pri cessing Machinery Association and the Sti dent Bar Association for four years. He wi on the Business Administration Council ar was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll. Mil participated in Christmas for Children, cil representative his junior year. He also wi on the Fish Camp staff for three years. jon said his most memorable moment i ACU was working with everyone on Sin Song 1982 as co-chairmanzlon also served z an assistant house manager for Sing Son 1981 and was director of Freshman Follies i 1979. Summerstage Company Two. Dita was a Sing Song hostess her junic year and a house manager her senior yea She also was a Homecoming Quee nominee, a member of Kappa Delta Pi an was listed on the Deans HonorHRoll. "Some of my fondest memories of ACI have been through club and as last year! Sing Song hostess. I've gained many friend ships here at ACU that l'll always have." Kreidelz years at ACU meant a great deal because of the people." was a home economics education Midland. She said, "God uses help shape and influence one's life, He really blessed me with friends, room- preachers and families -- all a tremendous impact on my was a member of jOY her year and served on the Spiritual ern Lewis: Kern believed a strength of ACU was that t ACU there aren't any strangers, only ends you haven't met." Kern was a finance, pre-law major from essa. He served as president for his shman and senior classes. He was major tertainment director for the Senate and rved on the Student Advisory Board. Kern .as the fund-raising chairman of Christmas rr Children, served on the Summester Com- ittee and was active in Summerstage Com- nny Four. ayne Montgomery: jayne said she was blessed to have had the pportunity to attend ACU. "ACU is great d I'm proud of all my accomplishments Ere at school, but the greatest thing is the ance to grow as an individual and do what ou want." jayne also believed that the strengths of CU were the opportunities to go to school id associate with people who have the ime moral values. "I feel that my time at .CU was profitable and one part of xy life that will never be forgotten," she Life Committee her sophomore year. She was a member of the Student Foundation and Sigma Theta Chi social club. Karen acted as the party coordinator of Christmas for Children, she sang in Sing Song for four years and was involved in the International Campaigns. Karen saw as a strength of ACU "the op- portunities for spiritual and personal growth." He served as vice president for the Stu- dent Bar Association, was a member of Galaxy social club and served on the Presi, dent's Committee of 75 for ACU's 75th Anniversary. Kem was involved in Freshman Follies, Sing Song, Fish Camp and the Spring Break Campaigns. Concerning his most memorable moment, Kern said, "Singing in Freshman Follies and scuba diving in the GATA fountain tie for my most memorable moment at ACU." said. Jayne, an advertising major from Fort Worth, was a member and officer of GATA social club for three years. jayne served as GATA's secretary in 1982 and as vice presi- dent in 1983. She was involved in Student Foundation, was a staff member of :he Optimist and KACU, and served on the Student Advisory Board. jayne was a participant in Sing Song all four years and was a program director her senior year. C 5 Q as I I Who's Who f 369 Who's LaVoy Moore: l.aVoy. a speech pathology major from Big Spring. said she believed ACU's strength came from "a bond created through Chris- tian examples and leaders and treasured memories oflong-lasting relationships." l.aVoy served as vice president for the Speech Pathology Club and was a member of Kappa Delta Pi. She was a member of Ko jo Kai Social Club and served on the Stu- dent Life Committee. She was a member of the Student Advisory Board and was active jim Morrison: jim. a biology major from Memphis, Tenn.. said, "One of the greatest strengths of ACU is the sense of family and belonging that one can find here in friends, faculty and administration." jim also said that the strength of ACU could be enhanced by "continuing to strive for the goal of academic excellence in order to assure that those who leave this institu- tion are prepared to assume the positions of leadership that will enable them to con- Bart Moyers: Bart. a radio-TV major from Dallas, was a member of the Big Purple Band for four years and served as drum major for three years. Bart also played for the Symphonic Band and the basketball band. Bart was a member of Alpha Phi Omega from 1979 through 1981. He was a member of Omego Rho Alpha, the Society of Profes- sional journalists, the Student Education Association and was on the Student Ad- visory Board for three years. Bart served as public affairs directior for KACU. He was on the Optimist staff in the fall of 1981 and was a member of the Adver- tising Club. Bart was a member of Kinsmen social club and was involved in Mission 370 f Who's Who Who in the Student Foundation. LaVoy was also a member of the National Student Language and Hearing Association the Texas Student Teachers Association. l.aVoy sang in both class and club S' Song. She participated in was listed on the Deans Honor Roll. I,aVoy said her most moments while attending ACU were a participant in club and being named to Who's Who." tribute to the making ofa better world," jim was a member of Beta Beta Beta biological honor society, Alpha Chi national honor society and Omega Rho Alpha. He served on the Student Advisory Board and was a member of Sub T-16 social club. He sang with Choralaires and participated in Freshman Follies and Sing Songnlim was active in intramurals. He was on the Fish Camp staff and the Spring Break Campaign staff. Outreach, While at ACU Bart was a member at Highland Church of Christ, was active in the Childrens Bible Hour program and served as director of the program his senior year. Bart planned to work in the MARK program after graduation and participated in the San- tiago, Chile, Global Campaigns. Bart par- ticipated in Sing Song with his sophomore class and with Kinsmen social club. Bart said the one-to-one instruction that his broadcast instructors gave him goes far beyond what he would have received at a state school, "Only at a school like ACU, with its Christian teachers, can a student receive such guidance and care." ,1- 4 X 'lil :IBF s ll!!! 'III "QQ-h...,,,,, fs. arty Musick: In response to what he saw as the engths of ACU, Larry replied, "Even ough the student body comes from many verse backgrounds, we all have the spirit to ck each other up in times of need." Larry, an accounting major from Valley ills, served as corresponding secretary and CC representative for Kinsmen social club. e was a member of Blue Key National not fraternity and the Student Accounting arty Nelson: "I think the thing that has been so power- l about ACU is that it can take people that e broken - people who don't possess any rpose for their lives - out of the world d give them what they need. It exposes the aracter of God to people, and they can come whole again." Larry was a secondary education, speech d history major from Daytona Beach, Fla. e served on the Spiritual Life Committee in 80 and was director of Spiritual Affairs in 981-82, He also served on the Chapel Com- Rachel O'Reat: Rachel, a news editorial major from iarmers Branch, said a strength of ACU was the "striving of many people to give students . good education - both spiritually and cademically, so that their Christianity and peir workability will combine to make them ,ood examples for the Lord wherever they go. While at ACU, Rachel was actively in- folved in working on the Optimist staff, She was a reporter for one year and a news editor or two years. Rachel was the recipient of he Best First-Year Copyeditot award for the Qptimirr in 1982. Rachel served as corresponding secretary 'or the Society of Professional journalists, Society. Larry sang with Choralaires, was a member of the Big Purple and participated in Summerstage Companies T wo and Three. Larry served on the Business Administration Council and the Student Advisory Board. Larry was chosen to serve as Homecom- ing co-chairman in the fall of 1982, and he also participated in Sing Song with both his class and club. mittee and the Spring Break Campaign Com- mittee in 1981-82. Larry was the director for the New Orleans Spring Break Campaign in 1982 and participated in the Miami Summer Mission in 1981-82. Larry was an active member at Highland Church of Christ. He worked with the bus ministry and was a group leader for Becomers. Larry served as a senator for his junior and senior classes and was a group leader in the Christmas for Children program. Sigma Delta Chi. She was a member of Alpha Chi and served as secretary her senior year. She also participated in Mission Outreach as the media liaison. Rachel was a member of jOY womens service club and served as chairman of jOY's missions committee and was on the nursing home committee. She was also a member of Omega Rho Alpha and the KACU staff and served on the publicity committee for Freshman Follies. Rachel was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll and was the recipient of the King Foun- dation Scholarship all four years. She went to New Orleans on a Spring Break Cam- paign in 1982. fllifl' ffl' El' if jf gli' r in r Who's Who f 371 Who's Who 372 X Who's Who Becky Parker: Being in a Christian environment and hav- ing rules was something Becky Parker believed was a strength to ACU. "Those rules will make it easier when we get our." Becky also said a way in which ACU could be strengthened would be to "keep the size of the school down and keep in- teraction with teachers and students as strong as it is now." Becky was a marketing major from Albu- querque, N.M. She served as secretary for both Omega Rho Alpha and the Advertising Club. She was a member of Zeta Rho Alpha social club, serving as secretary her junior year and as historian her senior year. Charles Pullen: Friends were the greatest strengths of ACU to Charles. "Friends who have helped me with my spiritual life and helped me to grow to know myself better so that I can do the same for others were important to me." Charles was a public relations major from Dallas. He was a member of the Advertising Club and the Optimist staff and was on the Prickb Pear staff five years. He was photographer for the yearbook in 1982 and yearbook editor in 1985. He received the Best Section Editor award in 1980 and the Outstanding Staff Member award in 1982. He was also a cheerleader for the Wildcats his freshman year and was an ACU mascot in 1982-83. He was a member of Shirley Riley: Shirley, an English major from Abilene, was a wife, a mother of three and a grand- mother to one granddaughter while atten- ding ACU. She received the Jewell Watson English scholarship and was a member of Alpha Chi and Sigma Tau Delta, an English Becky was on the Business Administra tion Council and in the American Marketini Association. She was in Rotaract, W Clul and Alpha Chi and was a member of the Stu dent Advisory Board. Becky participated in Sing Song he freshman, sophomore and junior years ani served as Sing Song director for Zeta Rhc Alpha her senior year. The Tuesday night devotionals were somf of Becky's most memorable moments whili at ACU. "I had seen pictures of the devos in my parents' Pririabf Pears while I was grow ing up, and then suddenly it was me sitting there." Summerstage Companies Two and Four acted in the 1980 Homecoming musical ana was the program designer for that musical Charles also performed in the 1979 Dinne: Theatre "Don't Drink the Water." That yea: he was the recipient of the Best Actor in z Minor Role Award. Charles sang in Sing Song for four year: and was the program director for Sing Song in 1981 and co-designer in 1982. His most memorable moment at ACU was when he played the sheriff in "How the West Was Fun" in Summerstage Company Two. "One night I started my song an forgot the words. My Mom and Dad wer there. They almost died laughing." honor society. Shirley worked full time for ACU as a payroll accountant before being named assistant director of financial aid. She lated was selected as the coordinator of undergraduate curriculum for the College of Business Administration. Susan Rohre: Susan said that the "Christian associations and the fellowship with both teachers and friends" were among some of the strengths of ACU. She also believed one of the strengths was the warm and lasting relation- ships found in a Christian atmosphere. Susan was from Lubbock and majored in elementary education with a reading minor. She was a member of Kappa Delta Phi, TSEA and Alpha Chi. Terry See: Terry said she believed that one of the greatest strengths of ACU was the teachers. "They really treat students as people. They display their Christianity by showing that they really care." Terry, an elementary education major from Abilene, was a member of Kappa Delta Pi and Alpha Chi. She also was a member of W Club and Rob Sellers: Rob said, "I believe the strong Christian principles that ACU was founded on is one of the greatest strengths of ACU. Nowhere else can you find a university that feels more like a family. From daily Chapel to checking the mailboxes, we see each other every day and make life-long friendships at ACU." If anything could be done to strengthen ACU, Rob said, it would be to "keep the principles that the college was founded on and always keep the 'Christian' in Abilene Christian University." Rob was a biology and pre-pharmacy rna- jor fron Conroe. While at ACU he was ac- tively involved in the Students' Association and Student Foundation. He served as a Her junior year Susan served as rush chair- man for Zeta Rho Alpha social club, and her senior year she served the club as treasurer. Susan was also a member of W Club. She was active in the Student Foundation, served on the Student Advisory Board and sang with Choralaires. She said her most memorable moments at ACU were singing with both class and club in Sing Song and being in Freshman Follies. served as president for the club in 1982-83. She was a member of the Big Purple mar- ching band and served as a section leader for the band. She was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll for five semesters and played with the ACU Symphonic Band. Terry said the thing she would remember most about ACU was "all the people I met and all the friends I have made." junior class senator, as chairman for the movie committee in 1981-82 and as the Students' Association president his senior year, He was the recipient of the Outstand- ing Senate Member of the Year award in 1981-82. Rob was a member of Frater Sodalis social club, Blue Key men's honor fraternity and was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll. He also was involved in the Christmas for Children program. He said his most memorable moments at ACU were when he was "elected as junior senator and SA president after losing nine consecutive elections in high school and college." Who's Who X 373 we I A 'a 374 f Whos Who cont.l from Car- believed, :he people are the greatest strength of ACU W- the peo' ple and the time you spend with them." Elise was a member of Student Founda- tion for two years and served as secretary one year, She served as vice president of the Student Advisory Board and Alpha Chi na- tional honor society. Elise became a member of Sigma Theta Chi social club in 1981 and she served as president for her pledge class. She was also a member of the Advertising Club and the Society of Professional journalists, Sigma Delta Chi. Elise participated in Sing Song three years bondale Scott Soucler: "Without a doubt the most important blessing in my life from ACU is the beautiful Christian wife I have found, and she being my strength and support, is the most special thing in my life next to God." Scott said that ACU also "provided me with a challenging atmosphere and has shown me that I can choose to be positive." Scott was a business-computer science Stephens: said she believed one of the of ACU was that "ACU is smaller than many state schools. This provides the students with an opportunity to get to know each other better, as well as providing for more individual instruction from professors." Becky, a home economics education ma- jor from Abilene, served as reporter for Sigma Tau Alpha and was a member of Alpha Chi. She was involved in Sum- merstage and sang with Choralaires and and was chosen as co-chairman for Sini Song 1983. She was on the Opzimirz staff f two years and was a KACU staff memb one year. She was a member of the Stude. Accounting Society, and she served as assi! tant to the public information director of th Students' Association. Elise served as copyeditor for the 198 Prirkbi Pear and was a member of Omeg Rho Alpha. For two consecutive years Elis was appointed to the Admissions, Registra tion and Calendar Committee. She participated in Freshman Follies, ir tramurals and was active in the Chirstmas fc Children project. Elise also was listed on th Dean's Honor Roll every semester. major from Topeka, Kan. Scott served a vice president for his junior class and chairman for the Educational Affairs Cor? mittee. He was a freshman cheerleader, wa active in the Student Foundation and serve on the Student Advisory Board. Scott was a member of the Data Process ing Machinery Association and an assistarr director for the Spring Break Campaigns. Concert Chorale. She participated in Freshman Follies an sang in Sing Song for three years. Becky wa active with the Campus Service Organizatio and was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll. She participated in a five-week summc campaign to South Africa and was active i the bus program at Hillcrest Church t Christ. Becky was the recipient of several scholar ships, including the home economics an Women of ACU scholarships. -Ielen Teague: I-Ielen believed the "Christian teachers d Christian ethics stressed in the assroomn were two among many strengths ACU. Helen was from Abilene and majored in rusiness management. She also worked award her secondary teaching certificate. he was a member of the Texas Student Iducators Association, the Texas State 'eachers Association and Sigma Tau Delta, n English organization. lana Tudor: Jana said she believed that one of ACU's greatest strengths was "the family ata nostphere between faculty and students, ind students and students." jana was a business-computer science ma- or from Pecos. She was a member of Dmega Rho Alpha and the Data Processing Vlachinery Association. She was a Steve Vertz: X Steve was a speech, language and bearing therapy major from Abilene. "ACU is a place where so many people from so many areas with so many different backgrounds can come together in one place and work toward a degree," he said. "It unites people like nothing else can." Steve was a member of Kinsmen social club, and he served as a Sing Song director, ISCC representative, treasurer and reporter- historian for the club. He was a member of the Speech Pathology Club for which he served as vice president in 1981-82 and presi-dent in 1982-83. Steve was a member ofthe Big Purple and Summerstage Companies One-Four, and he Helen held an office for several clubs. She served as secretary for GATA social club and historian-reporter for both Alpha Chi and W Club. As a freshman, Helen was a member of the varsity tennis team and also participated in Freshman lfollies. She worked on zbe Op- timist staff in 1981 and sang in Sing Song all four years. Helen said her most memorable moment while at ACU was "graduation!" twirler for the Big Purple Band and was a member of Kappa Delian Shri social club. jana was involved at Hillcrest Church of Christ, teaching class and working with the bus program. She said her most memorable moment while at ACU was getting to go to South Africa to teach in the Holiday Bible School the summer after her junior year. served as student director of Summerstage Company Four. Steve also had a part in several Homecoming musicals and par- ticipated in All-College Night. Steve was the recipient of the Leadership Award from the communication disorders division and also received the Library Scholarship Award. Steve participated in Sing Song all four years and was in Freshman Follies. He was an associate member of the Na- tional Student Speech, Language and Hear' ing Association. He served on the Homecoming Committee in 1981 and 1982, and he also served on the Faculty Library Committee. Q XX ho's Who f 375 Who's Who Thad Walker: "One of the strengths of ACU that I see is the chance for students to get involved in research as undergraduates," Thad said. He was a physics major from Boulder, Colo., and served as president for Alpha Chi national honor society and Sigma Pi Sigma physics society. I-Ie also served as vice presi- dent for the Society of Physics Students and Amy Withers: Amy believed that the faculty was one of the greatest strengths of ACU. She said "the attitude of Christianity in the classroom" was very important. Amy, an English major from Dillon, Mont., was a member of Sigma Tau Delta, the national English honor society, and served as vice president for the club. She also was a member of Alpha Chi national honor society, Kappa Delian Shri social club and j0Y, a women's service organization. She sang with Choralaires, Concert Mary Wynn: Mary, a human communication major from Cleburne, described ACU as a place where the faculty takes personal interest in students as people. She acted as supervisor and leader for Highland Church of Christ's junior "huddle group" and volunteered counseling services for the Abilene Rape Center. Mary was an active member of ACU Democrats and Alpha Chi, She was a member of the White House Press Office staff for the 1980 presidential campaign and 376 f Whos Who was a member of Mu Sigma math club. He was involved in the Association for Computing Machinery and was on the ACU computer programming team in 1981. Thad was a member of the Enlgish Club and the 1982 Science Fair Committee. He also was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll and par- ticipated in intramurals. Chorale and His Singers. Amy enjoyed sing- ing and writing and said it was through these mediums she expressed herself best. Amy said of her most memorable mo- ment at ACU: "The first thing that comes to mind was my first Sunday at school my freshman year when I saw over 1,000 people gather to praise God on a Sunday morning -- almost lifting the roof off the building with their singing. Never do I take for granted what Abilene has given me - a con- fidence that Christianity is alive." secretary for the 1982 primary race. She alsc was involved with several professtona? organizations, including the Speech Com munrcation Association and the Souther Speech Communication Association Mary was a December graduate an began graduate work at the University o Texas in Austin during january. She said he most memorable moment at ACU wa "without question, receiving the Dea Adams Achievement Award." was state Rep. Gary 'I'hompson's pres: . . . . E ' d l I s Il I l 000.2 Teacher of the Year Friendly, enthusiastic, entertaining, interesting, iowledgeable. Those adjectives sound like ones used to :scribe the man of the year. This time, however, they were ed to describe the Teacher of the Year, Dr. W. Herschel vinger. The adjectives weren't used by faculty members or by 'esident William Teague when he announced the award i the professor of education. Those adjectives were used by niors who had experienced the teaching abilities of Dr. Av- get as they sat in his classes. Avinger, who joined the ACU faculty in 1966 because he vanted to teach in a Christian university," was nominated Teacher of the Year by students and faculty members. He id his reaction to the selection was one of "complete sur- ise . . . an honor I never expected to receive." Although he may not have expected the honor, the Jminations proved that his students thought he was very fserving of it. One student described Dr. Avinger as being "concerned about each student, very candid, friendly." He "taught prac- tical lessons," the student said. Another senior said Avinger was "one of my favorite teachers because of his enthusiasm for us and his eagerness for us to get to know each other. He presented class lectures in a variety of ways and no one hardly missed class because there were so many interesting things covered each time." Perhaps one of the highest compliments paid Avinger was from a student who said, "He gave me inspiration as a future teacher about how to make a so-so class into a great learning experience." Compliments didn't just come from students, however. Dr. Chantrey Fritts, head of the education department, prais- ed Avinger for doing "an outstanding job as director of graduate studies in education." Fritts said that under Av- inger's leadership, the graduate program in education had grown during the past two years in spite of the economy. Teacher of the Year I 377 he ueen and her court 338 Homecoming Queen ' Beth Gwens, an all-levels physical education major fro Conroe, was crowned ACU's i982 Homecoming Queen du ing halftime activities Oct. 25. 1 She was a member of Sigma Theta Chi social club and 5 Club. Beth also was a member of the National Educatic Association and Texas Student Education Assodiation at was listed on the Deans Honor Roll. Michelle Batson was a business administration mail from Austin. She was a member of the Student Adviso Board and the Student Foundation. Michelle was a member of' Ko jo Kai social club, Sl served as the club's Inter-Social Club Council representatii het junior year and as ISCC president her senior year. Lana Hall was a marketing major from jasper. She was member of the Student Advisory Board and was ISC secretary. She was a member of GATA social club. Lana performed the lead role in the 1982 Homecomit musical and was a Sing Song hostess her senior year. DeRinda Hogue was an elementary education major fro, San Angelo. She was a member of Sigma Theta Chi soci club and W Club. DeRinda served as a sophomore senator. She was member of the Student Advisory Board and the Studei Foundation. She also served as a Sing Song house manager in 198 She worked with the Christmas for Children program ar was the recipient of the Optimist Club Honor Award. Robin Igo, a marketing business major from Lubboc was a member of GATA social club and served as preside: for the American Marketing Association. She was a memb of the Student Foundation and the Student Advisory Board Robin sang with Concert Chorale and A Cappella. Sl also was in the Big Purple and was a varsity cheerleader. Dita Keesee was a music elementary education maji from Lubbock. She served as president of GATA social clt and the her senior year. Dita sang with the A Cappella chorus and in the 19: Homecoming musical and was a member of Summerstai Company Two. Dita served as a 1983 Sing Song hou manager and was a hostess in Sing Song 1982. joa Pyle, a physical education major from Weslaco, was member of GATA, the Student Advisory Board and Stude: Foundation. She was a member of Young Republicans, ser ing as the secretary in 198o.joa also was active in Sing Son Summerstage and intrarnurals. Polly Robinson was an accounting major from Brady. Sl was a member of the Student Foundation and W Club. Pol also served as vice president for Ko jo Kai social club. Pol was ra member of the ACU tennis team. She .worked as Fit Camp secretary in 1982 and was active in the Christmas li Children program. y Cheri Wilson was an all-levels physical education maj- frorn San Angelo. She was alcheetleader for three years, member of Sigma Theta Chi and the Student Fouridatio Cheri participated in class Sing Song four years and in ch Sing Songthree years.. . ,, y Terri Wilson was also an all-levels physical education nt jor from San Angelo. She was a varsity cheerleader for rv yearsg a member oflW Club and the Student Foundation. Sl was a member ofthe Student Advisory Board, Kappa Del 'Pi and Sigma Tau Delta. Terri was active in the Christan for Children program and participated in Spring Bret Campaigns. y y y H Br x x xxx xx X x X X xx x X x xx xx x X x X X x N X N M ' 1- ,f x x. x x xxx-x 'E WxffxifxfWwwfiilxWwlxxxfxxbxxxfxwxwxwfx-'MESA5wwwAxfffwxxxxbxsxx 'gxxcxw xx xx xxxxxxxxxxxxxx xx-xxxxxxxxx x xxx?-. G x xx , x YE' 'x Y x x, . . W.. V .mx s 3 in aww-xxwwxwkcg x fm x x x x xxxx L ,W , x l2 qw W x , , I ww xx x xx xx- xx-xM,,xxx,,,f, xx wg:-0 x3gxxx,xMxgsx,q:f x x X N f xx x x x x ,xxx , x.xx x,x,x,x,,xf , ,xx. xJx.x xxxf xxxxxN ,xx.,x xx x ii x x x x Qlifiiqxxxm 'xx'Il3xxf xaaxzqxx '?' - x x xggxgjyxxxxxxx Finxixxx W x 4 x xx xxx X 5 Wxwxxxx xxx-xx 1-wx'xx5NxxW X X 45-xxlxx xx wxxxyrfiw " ffzrww M x B Sherrod Scholars Curtis King: Curtis King transferred to ACU in the fall of 1981 after two years at Southwestern Christian College. He was a managementfmarketing major from Mound Bayou, Miss. At Southwestern, Curtis served as Student Senate presi- dent and worked on the yearbook staff. He also was voted second runnerup for Mr. Southwestern Christian College. Curtis said. "I came in Cro ACUD and refused to simply sit back and be overwhelmed by the number of people." Southwestern had a student body of approximately 300 students. When Curtis came to ACU he said he wanted to get in- volved. He became a member of the Student Foundation and of Al ha Chi national honor society. He also was a member ofp the Cultural Excellence Organization. "To be involved," Curtis said, "is to put yourself out of your own shell and interact in whatever way you can." Get- ting an education, he said, is more than simply learning what's in the books. College is a unique opportunity," said Curtis. "It helps to round you as a person. You get some leadership experience and you get a chance to see how organizations are run." "When Curtis first started attending ACU, he said he was excited. "When I went into a classroom, rather than taking a back seat, I'd sit as close to the front as I could, which in most cases I'd be in the front of the class. And I just got in- volved in the learning process." And the fruits of his labor were apparent. He was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll his first two semesters. He was active in several campus organizations, worked as a camp counselor for ACU's summer camp Kadesh and was employed as a stu- dent assistant in the computer lab. Sharon Johnston: "Involvement at school just means getting out and doing extra things that interest you," said Sharon Johnston, a finance major from Bedford. Sharon said she believed that being involved was essential to being happy while at college. She said, "It gives you an opportunity to meet other people and be with friends." "I pretty much got involved in whatever I wanted to," she said, "but at the same time I have always put grades and stu- dying first." Sharon became involved in Senate her senior year by serv- ing as secretary for her senior class. She was a member of Student Foundation and Alpha Chi national honor society and served as treasurer for Kojo Kai social club. Sharon said, "I'd like to think that through Senate I've performed a service through all the activities that we do: with the major entertainment, with the educational programs we brought to school and then with the class activities that we've provided. "I've just tried to make people enjoy it here as much as I do. Ithink that everybody needs to enjoy it here," she said. Sharon said she believed that ACU has a good balance of academics and extracurricular activities. "Part of coming to college is as much learning how to get along with people as it is learning things from the books." Academics, along with extracurricular activities, were a part of Sharon's life while at ACU. And yet, because she took summer classes at home, she was able to find a balance between the two that allowed her to graduate from college after only three years. 380fSherrod Sherrod Scholars dams Achievement Award Lucy Herrera: After seven years of marriage and two children, and with only 12 hours of college credit, Lucy Herrera decided to return to school for the degree she had long anticipated. - Lucy attended a junior college in Snyder, 35 miles from her home in Roscoe, for two years before coming to ACU. She commuted 100 miles each day her final two years. Lucy's decision to return to school brought with it several obstacles. She said she believed the biggest obstacle that she had to overcome was the burden of commuting. "A lot of times I wanted to quit, but my husband was right there behind me. Ifl had not had my family's help, it would have been very difficult to get through." Another obstacle that Lucy, a public relations major, was forced to deal with was the difficulty of balancing respon- sibilities to her family and maintaining her school work. She said many nights she was up until 3 a.m. doing homework after she spent the evenings taking care of her family. "It's been very rough," said Lucy, "but I just keep looking ahead and thinking, 'Well, I dont have that much more to go and with theisupport I have I'll make it.' " Lucy said she didn't have to make any adjustments as far as the homework and the studying were concerned. "It just came back to me. I always enjoyed school." While at Western Texasjunior College, Lucy said she had trouble relating to the younger students. But when she transferred to ACU, Lucy said the students "forgot the age difference and brought me in as one ofthe group." Lucy said she believed that much of their acceptance and friendliness was a result of the Christian perspective and the Christian spirit of the young people. joe Booth: Three years after a tragic fall from the ceiling of Moody Coliseum,joe Booth graduated from ACU with a degree in computer science. joe had been attending college eight years when the acci- dent occurred and already had received a degree in music education. After sitting out of school a year, he returned with renewed vigor and determination. "Overcoming the notoriety" was one of the biggest ad- justments joe said he had to make. "I am basically a very withdrawn person. I like to work and I like to be in the background. "It's a little strange," he said, "to walk all over campus - and even Abilene - and have people who know you simply because you fell." joe said another obstacle he faced was the physical mobility limitations he had after the fall. "I was really active, and it has been an uphill battle. I hurt a lot of the time," he said. "Not really major pains, just little nagging stuff .... " joe was involved in several technical areas on campus. He worked with the band-loading crew and did technical work around campus for many years. He also worked as house manager for Cullen Auditorium the first two years after the facility opened. He also has been the technical director for Sing Song for many years. joe said being involved made him feel like he was a part of life instead of being a spectator. The successes gained from being involved,joe said, were a real boost to his self image. "Being involved has built up C my confidence and taught me that no matter what the cir- Ecumstances, if you really want something and work hard fjenough for it, you can get it." ui Adams Achievement Award f 581 Honor Lafl Honor M n 382 X Honor Man, Honor Lady Elise Smith: Elise, a public relations major from Carbondale, Ill., said she believed being involved was very important to feeling a part of ACU. "The friends you make and the people that you serve and meet are worth any amount of time or effort you could ever put into a project." She said being involved was important "for people who are new to ACU. Learning to serve others and taking on pro- jects are the most opportune ways to meet people." Elise was involved in numerous organizations and ac- tivities. "l enjoyed being active and working with so many different people. By being involved you really came to feel like you had a place at ACU - a reason for being here." Elise said she was surprised about being chosen Honor Lady. "lt's humbling to think that people would have even considered me for such an award. l am thankful God has given me the chance to be at ACU, be involved in so many things and meet so many different people. "It's the people who have been with these last four years who have meant the most to me," she said. "They helped mold and shape my impressions and my values. They're the ones who encourage me to be a good person and to strive to be spiritually strong. And they are what I will miss most when l leave ACU." Paul Hancock: Paul, a premed-biology major from Lubbock, said one the richest benefits of ACU was the opportunity to get know people and develop deep, meaningful "Anytime we're involved in those kinds of relationships ai that kind of involvement," he said, "we grow as people." Paul said he believed it was important to be involv because of the people. "Getting to know different peoj and being exposed to their thoughts and their Christian live has really helped deepen me as a person," he said, "and the was one of my goals in coming to ACU." Paul said that when deciding on a college, ACU was th best choice. He said he believed he would not be sacrificin quality academics. "I would be getting a strong education." Paul said that ACU had given him a great education, ' lot of guidance and leadership, reinforcement of my value and some great friends l'll have the rest of my life." "I was floored" was Paul's reaction to being name Honor Man. Paul said he would always remember ACU for the time l' spent with his close friends. "Not only students, but als some of the faculty who went out of their way to be frient with me," he said. "l've got so many rich memories." Trustees Award jeff Conner: jeff, who graduated magna cum laude with a B,A. degree in oral communication, earned the distinction of the Trustees Award because of his involvement in speech and debate. He and his partner placed third in the nation at the national Pi Kappa Delta debate tournament in April. jeff also received the Degree of Highest Distinction from the na- tional office of Pi Kappa Delta. He was a member of the ACU Student Bar Association and the Xi Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta debating fraternity. He also was president of Centurion social club and a member of Alpha Chi and Blue Key. jeff planned to enter the University of Texas Law School after graduation from ACU. -jatkie Tubbs Grant Feasel: Grants accomplishments were easily seen in his football career, but he also excelled in the academic area. The 6-7, 263-pound football player was drafted by the Baltimore Colts in the spring to become the first Wildcat since 1977 to be picked in the NFL draft. Among his other football honors were first team all-Lone Star Conference for two years, LSC Offensive Lineman of the Year, second team academic All-America, first team Associated Press college division All-America and first team Kodak All-America as selected by the American Football Coaches Association. Grant, a pre-dental major who graduated cum laude with a B.S. degree in biology, was accepted by all three Texas dental schools and received a 32,000 postgraduate scholar- ship from the National Collegiate Athletic Association. He was the only Texan to receive one of the Z5 scholarships to football players. Grant also was a member of Trojans, the Student Advisory Board and Beta Beta Beta biology honor Society. -jackie Tubbs Trustees Award X 585 raduation Academic excellence was the key for the four top students in the 1983 graduating class. Co-valedictorian Mary Wynn and Laura Price finished their undergraduate pro- grams with perfect 4.0 grade point averages, while co- salutatorians Rachel O'Rear and john jackson weren't far behind with 3.99 GPAs. The four top students were among more than 650 who participated in the May 1 commencement ceremonies in Moody Coliseum. Mary, an oral communicaton major from Cleburne, was the 1982 recipient of the Dean Adams Achievement Award and was named an outstanding communication scholar in 1982. She completed her degree in December. While a stu- dent at ACU Mary worked with the Abilene Rape Crisis Center as a volunteer, as well as in different areas at Highland Church of Christ. Laura, a speech and hearing therapy major from Sweet- water, was a member of Alpha Chi national honor society and the Student Education Association. She also was a member of the Texas Student Education Association and the National Speech Language and Hearing Association. Rachel was a news-editorial major from Farmers Branch. She was a news editor for the Optimirt for two years, served as secretary for Alpha Chi her senior year and was a member of Who's Who Among University and College Students. She received several awards in Texas Intercollegiate Press Association competition and was a regional scholarship win- ner at the 1983 Alpha Chi convention. john, a Bible major from Phoenix, Ariz.., also was a member of Alpha Chi national honor society. He was one of four students to receive the Bible Department Honor Senior Award and was listed on the Dean's Honor Roll. -jarkie Tubbs' Top: Mary Wynn. Bottomzjohnjackson and Rachel O'Rear. Not shown: Laura Price. 384 X Graduation Honors W. Kelley Award 2111 lay Hale: Clay, a marketing major from Abilene, was honored with I: Kelley Award because of his special service in working th Senate. He was a class senator for three years and the Jdent's Association vice president his senior year. Clay also is a member ofthe Student Advisory Board, the Student vundation and Galaxy social club. In addition to his in- lvement in Homecoming musicals, Clay also participated Summerstage Companies One, Two, Three, Four and Je, serving as student director for Company Three and Jsic director for Company Five. -jackie Tubin- Sharon Johnston: Sharon received the V. W. Kelley Award for service to the university and her fellow students because of her work with Senate and several other organizations. She was secretary of her class her senior year and treasurer for Ko jo Kai social club. Sharon was also a member of Alpha Chi national honor society and the Student Foundation. She completed her degree in finance after only three years and accepted a posi- tion as a student recruiter for the university for 1983-84. - jackie Tubbr V. W. Kelley Award f 385 ff. and M155 AC and nommees Being nominated by your peers as examples of what an ACL' student should be was quite an honor, but being selected as the two best examples of what the ACT' student should be was even a greater honor. Clay Hale and Beth Owens each received that greater honor when they were selected from a group of nine nominees as Mr. and Miss ACU. Clay, a marketing major from Abilene, was the vice presi- dent ofthe Students' Association his senior year, an SA senator for three years and a member of the Student Ad- visory Board. He was perhaps more well known, however, for his roles in dramatic productions on campus. Clay had roles in four Homecoming musicals, playing the lead in "South Pacific" and "Shenandoah," Beth already had received one honor, being selected as the 1982 Homecoming Queen. She was an all-levels physical education major and a cheerleader for four years. Beth also was a member of Sigma Theta Chi social club, the National Education Association and Texas Student Teachers Association. The other nominees for Mr. and Miss ACU were Nelson Coates, Paul Hancock, Rob Sellers, Larry Nelson, Dita Keesee, Polly Robinson and Elise Smith. Several of the nominees explained why they believed Clay and Beth were j, M .- k J pw, iiiir A xl 2.1 i,,i X ',', 'aa S sy, l Mb? selected. "Beth is the kind of person that you go through ACU Cwithl and think you want to be like." said Dita. "She always has time for everybody, She really exemplifies Miss ACU." Paul said, "Beth is the kind of person who makes everybody feel at ease and feel like theyre an important per- son." Paul described Clay, his roommate, as "one of the most giving people I have ever known." Nelson said that Clay was a multi-talented individual who wasn't afraid to become involved in many different areas. - jackie Tzzhlw 386 f Mr. and Miss ACU 'S xl. I A J C 2 5 Q O Mr. FRONT: Polly Robinson. ROW 2: Dila Keesee, Paul Hancock, Elise Smith. ROW 3: Nelson Coalas, Larry Nelson, Rob Sellers. , Miss ACU Nominees f 387 Z ell, well, here e e are at the end o lnother school year and the end of another nook - thank goodness! The year was in- O f O erest1ng,to say theleast, and thls sectio vraps up e 19 3 y P Wlth some c s ng thoug ts e l1e hat put e s Iso encl awake 21 D IS! Eg Top: Tammy Dahlot was instrumental in writing stories tor the book, even though she said "No" just belore she accepted each assignment. Middle: Adviser Cindy Stocking works on mailouts inthe office. Cindy kept the book and the statt on course throughout the year. Bottom: Group picture, the whole motley crew. 390 f Prickly Pear e ye zmweaz' The 1983 Prirkly Pear staff was a very young crew. Ex- cluding the editor, four people were second-year staff members, and the rest of the staff included first-year members. In the early going, things were sometimes complicated for the staff, especially the grid the editor designed. Even he had trouble at times figuring out the grid system. ' The time involved producing this yearbook was too much to even count, but to give you a hint, normal was listening to the hits of 1721 at midnight and saying, "We're just getting started." Every staff had its little idiosyncrasies, and this group had some real la-las. Between jackie Tubbs talking about the grandiose effects of being "unified," staff rap sessions about "chew-head" and Rodney Goodman taking a stand on every issue, the staff managed to find enough time to work on the book. And the person who found enough time for the book, the staff and everything else she had to do was adviser Cindy Stocking. Her door was always open to all of us, and nobody could keep up with her one liners. Even though we all won't be together again, we can remember all the "floating boats" and "flipping switches" and be especially thankful the book finally went to the printer. - Charles L. Puller: The staff Editor, Charles L. Pullen. Photo editor, Rodney Goodman. Asst. photographer, jimmy Wren, Asst. editor, Amy Hat- field. Copy editor, Elise Smith. Section editors: Happenings, Andrea Cannedyg Groups, Rachel Rainwaterg Clubbers, jonathan Gibbs, Distinctions, jackie Tubbs, Index, Darla Stocking. Copy writers, Kelly Tolson, Phillip Dutton, Tam- my Dahlof, Doug Ferguson, Tammy Fielder, J. Scott . Russell, Kristy Pendergrass, Rachel O'Rear, Bonnie Arvin, g , Dena Edwards, Leigh Ann Manis,jay Friddell. Artists, Susan . 1 ff ' .ef McLemore, Kevin Wishard. General staff, Kendra Gilbert, Donna Garrett. Adviser, Cindy Stocking. FRONT ROW Qkind ofj: Rodney Goodman, Phillip Dutton Cmouth open as usualj. ROW 2: Kristy Pendergrass, Amy Hatfield, Cindy Stocking, Racg Rainwater, Bonnie Arvin. ROW Szjimmy Wren, Miss Unification jackie Tubbs, Elise Smith, Dena Edwards, julie Larson, Kelly Tolson, Doug Fergus ROW 4: Andrea Cannedy falias "Zina"D, Tammy Dahlof and Tammy Fielder, Rachel "Short Story" O'Rear, Darla Stocking and Aimee the dog, jonatha "Now Don't You Worry" Gibbs,j. Scott "Hey, I Don't Care" Russell, "Entertainer of the Year" Charles L. Pullen. What a crew! 5 F Nan . I y K - Q . '-f e . fi-I E If mu hide. bei! reel? V-,ou auf. p And when he finds you, . Q L 3" , .5 -' nothing can slap the eye in the '57 r t .- hr. fi X it iz a 5 i i s. s a .Wheel be a fiiifllly land photosl I more been ,.4V.Vigr,g'-ig.. in the Even though it was harcllepyl ng gladzl had Q the chance 'tb from th62PaI5C't!tO thd Yearhookfifl' f Thanks, Charlqs,ifor asking. Also thanks to :"' rp y broffierl helped ont several allfnightersf and to jimmv andgthelrest' pop the staff. Thanks to the Lord for giving rneibthe talent be G M. it photogtapherjfhad fun: "in Q , Photo 'S,p6CifiCati0nSf 'The photogtaphy stair used: an Nikon 55mm system anda twoiaynd a, quarter Ivfdimiya . system throughout the year. AiNovatton'.lightring systenie' o 'f ,fl i -"' " gf W H f M . ia . Q ' , , , . ii, ,-,' -. -,i mplfr l f 5? I p g .5 i k.z,,L,Qig5 Ha m ..wiQ?. ' ,i sf-is.. ' maart with a 440 Plus power supply and Novation headsfuinbrellasl wereused for studio picttires. A Slinpalk 522 Thylgristor flash Vi,, f I 2 unit was used for location pictlilres and sports. ililzeifck fafid lg? ' ' white film wlasiIlfotd,XP-1 and was processed in XP-li ir it chemistry. Ilford FP4 processed Rodiria'ls,.also.,was used? Black and white printing was done by the photography staff on llfospeed Multigrade paper and processed in Ilford Multigrade Developer and Ilfospeed Fixer. Color film used K , yu, ii., iw was Kodak Vericolor II and Vericolor III and was processede hy Keaton Kolor of Abilene. Color printing was done hy David Poster and Snappy Photo. Staff: Asst. photographer, jiniiny Wreng Char es L. Pullengjimmy Glenngijuliewlsafsong Alan Rich. Contruhuting photographers, Clark Potts. Kevin Wishard. Rollie Stamps. i. , S .xy El' .ai ,1- Photo Editor f 591 1,5 42, " 7 rr :t . I - 1: ai ,. . N,,,,: ,,,. ,,.,.,.. , , .?Ewf?'.m s .g':gu:., tissng. . . , ,,,, 'ff.' ' ' ffisi'Ew25i:,' .wt-,,.e.t:.,Hwg1ggff.., fg,,,f...,r,,,,,,,.-5 , I' ffrf ii. Ki, U",-f e.. Q '- . . .i SQ e. Mlm is f- K i we isWf12sW'TiV'z1.:Qiaf. 55" ' -l'ii:i122.'-wait . anzfiwfzztiigsiaifs ,i.Qfffrw1 srfslfirfeiiwesispfferesiufts .V 5 awvifra... ?55ljlf'iTlf:zf55l2iEl is ziihlmfiigfifllg ,J ijgggq,-l::jf5Q55,f i'Jigg'e,ggel1g:j,,Vgg,,fL , It f 5-wi We E S .ig 2 .. .1 pg . - ' ' f . Q ' aw EdltOf,S Letteff I have 'a lot of emotions going through my heart as I write this. I knew when I started working on this book that my own perspectives would change about myself and the people around me. 'I'hat's mostly where the idea for the theme of the book came from. This book, in a way, has become a part of me. Through the course of putting it together I've worked, cheered and cried over it. I wanted this book to reflect mostly what ACU all about - friends. I hope this book will, for yearsto come, bring back memories of friends each of you had. And, undoubtedly, my friends got me through this experience. 1 ,,g5 I appreciate the students who gave me their suggestions lliyecause many times those suggestions spurred an yrr idea that eventually ended up on a page. A This book also marked the end of my fifth, and final, year of college. I'll miss being an active part of life on the Hill, 'even though that life lately was limited to the office. It's been a long time since I first came to ACU, even though it doesn't seem like it. l'll have a hard time leaving, but ya can't ,be a yearbook editor forever. Besides, who'd want to be? Now for the thanks. Much thanks to Flo Walton and Jerry Clark of Taylor Publishing Co. for helping me get the ,technical things in sync. riff 'To acibse friend who helped me for the last two years with photography: David Foster, your encouragement was a great help. l'll buy lunch on Friday. X I ,,it ,Igappreciate the staff that worked with me, and I know it ffwas hard ,itt for y'all to understand my thinking and the grid sometimes, but I thank you for your efforts. A few did put out anextra effort that I'd- like to notejackie Tubbs, thanks keeping your section up on deadlines, it really helped. they Q 1 ilu as Andi Cannedy, you caught on the quickest, thanks for i spending the extra time on your section., . 21-, - , - rj iigi a gg ,,, Tammy Dahlof and Tammy Fielder, I thank you for is A I 12 ' F I Y if t And writing stories throughout the year and some that go dropped on you after some people had left. And what would I have done without my sports writers,j Scott Russell, Phillip Dutton and Doug Ferguson, You guy. saved me when it came-down to the wire. And with artis Kevin Wishard, we played some heavy dutysuper slan basketball. A special note to Scott, Phillip and Kev - "Bt1DDYz"'Thanks for the encouragement, too. And to a great photographer and friend -fgat least " guess so" -- Rodney Goodman, you dida great job. Yom put up with me when I lost pic orders and even when I opened the back of the camera with film' in it..g ,Thanlr yor very much. I I 11 1 , f . Dr. Charlie Marler, thanks for your expertise when 1 needed it not only on this book, but throughout my career here. You were a tough professor and at very goof: friend. I I ,I A good roommate is hard to come by, but I got lucky My friend Bruce Baker, thanks for listening to me when I was down about the book and for givingme-a lot support. l'll clean up the apartment tomorrow. I And to somebody who I didn't get to know until April and who really helped me as a friend as the bookdrew tolla close: Becky Bourland, you did't realiae how much of an inspiration and a friend you were to me. Your smiles, your tender spirit and especially your support got me through many tough times. ,Thank you. , M I want to give a special thanks and a big hug to my familyj' To my sister, Sandie Schelm, and brother-in-law, Rick, I appreciate your loving support and understanding. Sandiegg you've always been the greatest sisteriin the I you. And to my niece, Nikki: Hey "Munch," you really lifted my spirits during your first year, I love ya. Mother and Daddy, you were always understanding whertg form finale . . . 'fi ' " Mother and Daddy, you were always understanding when fcouldn't come home or would forget to call. Y'all have ways believed in me, that I could do anything I put my rind to. You taught me to always do my best, and I hope rat I have made you as proud of me as I am proud of you. I we you both very much. . And to the one person who was the most important to me uring the year, as an adviser and much more as a friend, indy Stocking. Cindy, during the last year I have grown not nly to admire you more, but I have come to love you as a ster. As the book came to a close you were very understan- ing about my feelings and always had support to give. I will iiss our one-liner sessions, thanks for putting up with my razy ideas. I will take a part of you with me wherever I go, I rank you and love you. Well, that's it. I hope y'all have enjoyed this edition of the 'ricky Pear, and I pray that each of you are always blessed 'ith rich friendships in the future. . Needless to say, I feel good about it. Bye now. QV Specifications: The 1983 Prickb pm, vol. 68, was printed offset by Taylor Publishing Co. of Dallas. The cover is 150-point binder board covered in Taylor's Blue 1433 with a Large Morocco Grain, and the design is embossed with applied Ivory 14892. Endsheets are Taylor's 65-pound coverweight, printed 70 percent in Taylor's Mediterranean 1418. Paper stock is 80- pound enamel, and the pages are trimmed to 9x12 inches. The press run was 3,400 copies. The body copy is 10111 Garamond and the cutlines are 819 Helvetica Bold. Photo credits are set in 6 point Helvetica. The cover logo and division page heads are printed in Bolt Bold with the uppercase letters in 48 point and the lowercase in 36 point. Headlines throughout the book, excluding Y'all magazine, are set in Garamond, Garamond Italic, Garamond Bold and Garamond Bold Italic in various sizes. The headlines for Y'all, magazine are set in a variety of faces from the Helvetica type family. All spot colors are Taylor colors. Division pages are 70 percent Mediterranean 1418, the opening section is 70 percent Brilliant Red 1430, Sing Song and A Spectator's Sport are Process Blue 149 A. B. Morris and Men's Track are Sepia Brown 1441. The Standard set before us ranges from 30 percent to 100 percent Buckskin Tan 145, Perspectives '83 is 100 percent Fawn 1448, 100 percent Midnight Blue 1417 and 100 percent Maroon 1434, Where did it go? Football and Women's Basketball are Deep Green 1423, Traces 82-83 is 30 percent Maroon 1434, Women's Cross Country is 30 percent Buckskin Tan 1445, Clubbers pages are 100 percent Maroon 134. Special note: This editor's picture was taken by Rodney Goodman. The title page picture and the closing page picture were taken by Charles L. Pullen. The poem facing the closing page was written by Charles L. Pullen. Specifications I 593 Slzpping by The end of the school year brought a time for reflection, as did the end of this book. Thinking back through the school year, it was hard to- remember where all the time went to. Some of us' couldn't remember doing anything else but studying, while an unfortunate number couldn't remember studying at all. The proof showed up sometime in late May, too. We'll mostly remember the things that we spent the most time being involved with, whether it was a stage production, someone we dated or even a yearbook. The time we spent with different things was what changed and shaped our perspectives, and we've tried to recall as many ofthe events, conflicts and everyday happenings in this book that had a part of our lives during the school year. Since the opening article was written, we have witnessed the first American woman in space as Sally Ride flew on the seventh shuttle mission. Meanwhile, the Pope made a visit to his struggling home country of Poland, still suppressed under martial law. The war in El Savador began to heat up as the first American serviceman was killed and that little Central American country began to remind the American public of a small Asian country called Vietnam. We had watched on television during the winter, the record snowfalls across the country. As summer began to set in, we those record snowfalls turn into record floods. And because of disasters like those, the 'V .L . k:,,l,N .. .M msg! 1--mg , , X like X i, f 'K il? Q Jai: ' , -QQ f f... W . N J, Glenn R. Goodman Opposite page: Rehearsing for Sing Song, Sally Williams relaxes while blowing a bubble. This page - Top: The debate and lorensic team practices its "Pm trying to think" look. Middle left: Two spring break campaigners take time out to shop st a hat sale. Middle right: As the spring sunshine warmed up, this student and e lot of others took lo the lawn lor study sessions. Bottom: Three lreshmen huddle in their blanket as they watch an intramural track meet. Closing f 395 :yew f .sport 4 mm ,,,.a ..-.far A ,fi 5 """4' "'f . sa--"""'f i Slipping CCOUI-l American Ri Cross had to borrow the money to relieve tk disaster areas. Changes were all around u . ' except maybe the budget battle i a , if 'WWW A 5 e'en A eaavaaa W Washingtoi r Q Most of us weren't directly affecte by the changes the nation wer M L through, but they did make a i W, tte A impression on our perspectives. Ot i . immediate concern was getting l i summer job, or in the senior 7 . i 5 A case, beginning a caree New officers were electe s and before the school year wi over, plans for 1985-84 wei f already under way. Most c 'mermaid f.,...4 ,,,, Wm f f 1 1 ! those plans were affected, goo or bad, by what had occurre during the yea s Since September of 1982, vs it had argued in letters to zz Optimist about things like earring and dating. We even argued aboi arguing. We rejoiced with frienc Q who had borne children, gotte x .. 7 I .5 if 396 f Closing married or made an A on a tes As the end of the spring semesti Q, A came, we saw the Bean get a facelift whe A PPM food service was removed and a ne' gp one called Saga took its place. And 2 If students began to leave after finals, tr J3?"9"4a , addition to the library begai s,,,, " We hoped we had become wiser, moi ,,,,'fl patient and kind, understanding r knowledgeable and loving. These were tk of things that had always made ACU a speci: A place, and if we hadn't gotten a piece of any c that, then we had gained little, no matter ho' y good our GPA might have beei If we could not look back at this year and sc where we had changed, then we had come as close z possible to non-existence. Yes, we would look back an wish we could have changed many things that happener But since we couldn't, we had to learn from them and loo at r ahead to see where we could avoid the same mistakes and teac Af '.' I others not to make those mistake We would probably look mostly to the friends we share our time with and see where we changed and how they helpe us shape our perspectives. Many of the times we spent wit friends we would love to relive, to see them smile or help t when we cried. The time we spent making the effort to Chang all il ,wawifv V if Z' 525 Q N ,,-AX..,..f 'S ,B ,H p SUV' nfs 1 v. 3 ,.. s 'S' J Q ,ul S 2:53 :- 33 f ! il Opposite page: A resident ol Edwards researches a new traveling mode with skateboard sailing. This page - Top left: A familiar scene was scrounged cars, but someone decided to send a constructive message on this car. Top right: On a cold spring day, freshmen waiting to sign up for dormitories lor the next year build a pyramid tor the camera. Middle: Two Aggie Club members ride the range on campus to help promote Hammer the Javelinas week. Bottom: During deed week, the Bean stall brought out the decorations lor one ol the last dinners ol the year. Closing I 597 WH f Closing fconrq and share our perspectives with others was how we could measure the success and worth of our accomplishments. As we looked back, we realized just how important time was Time - one of the elements of existence that we could never hold on to, never touch. It kept us going all the time, even though we seldom had enough of it. It brought us closer together, and it drew us farther up apart. Our perspectives changed with time, whether we liked it or not, and we would never again be the same. It helped us grow - time did. It could make us stop and pray, and would eventually make us old and gray. Time - it did not wait for usg we somehow had to try to keep the pace. And if we did not stay in stride, we might have lost more than we found. Time - it did not let us go back to change mistakes. It snatched the present away into the past like a thief, though we would always have memories. Thank God for the memories. We hoped there were more good ones than bad Time M- it got us caught in the middle of some things, and WC never stopped to think that those moments would not always be. Besides we couldnt stop too longg there wasn't enough time. Friends in time, would become long ago memories, and names would begin to falter at our lips while faces became ever more vague. Time we it sometimes felt like a curse, yet surely it was a gift. We realized that we would have to use it wisely for we would never get another chance - there wasnt enough time. V Charles L. Pullen 5 WOM M 'x if me gk H S t-., .. Q Ti d6,,,..lI, I R, Goodman I X. . 93 '3 If .Q sg 'kQ""' S ,,, Q18-1 -4 2 i 2 C 5 eu ...1 -S c , ov C 5 'S :Q x JXWFEYTM Cpposile page: Jackie Tubbs puts together her own tashion style in the Prickly Pear ottice. This page -- Top left: Scott Wood gets smashed with a very large snowball lrom a triend. Top right: Concentration started to go during tinals as Regina Gilmore shows a little fatigue from studying. Middle lett: Although this may have been a typical occurrence tor some students, Paul Wells and Kelly Myers got caught by the camera, not the teacher, while catching some "Za" in class. Middle right: Milton Pullen gives the A Cappella a lesson in proper singing. Bottom: ACU coeds enioy a lawn concert atter supper during the spring semester. Closing f 599 Baker. Karol D. 102 400 X Index Ables. 'liori I.. 102 Abston. David I.. 281.285 Acton. Scott 255 Adams. Iilise A. 64. 67 Adams.joe M. 102 Adams. Kimberly R. 92. 255 Adams. Melody A. 64 Adams. Michael A. 169 Adams. Rebeccaj. 102 Adams. Wanda C. 287 Addison. Glenn 102. 227. 262. 265. 560 Addy. David Ii. 64 Adedxe. Christian K. 556 Adkins. Susan I.. 64. 221 Adler. Amy Ii. 45. 258 Adrian. 1.ora A. 82 Adrian. Steve 15.92. 255 Agan.jim K. 92 Agee.jefl'rey S. 64 Agee. Rhonda I.. 102 Ahuruonye. Iiunice A. 64 Ahuruonye. 1.awrence C. 92 Albaugh. Melinda S. 82 Albright. Kari R. 82 Albright. Lisa A. 64 Albritton, Karen D. 64 Alexander. Cynthia A. 64 Alexander. Danelle S. 64 Alexander. Mark R. 82 Alexander. Mike B. 241 Alkire. Warren G. 115 Anderson, Lamar A. 82. 257 Anderson. Michael W. 64. 265. 509 Anderson, Pamela C. 64 Anderson. Shawn M. 82 Andrews. Brett A. 82 Andrews. Carmen Ii. 82. 287 Andrews. Darrel W. 92. 272 Andrews. Delaina I.. 64, 224 Andrews. Garnet R. 102 Andrews.joe D. 102 Andrews. Randy 280. 285 Andrus. Carroll L. 64 Anthony, Mark 12.64 Anyasor. Benjamin C. 102 Arbuckle. Stephen P. 92 Arbuckle. 'l'ina M. 64 Bailey. Cynthia S. 229 Bailey. Garry P. 82. 557 Baileygjohn C. 92 Bailey. Roger L. 264 Baird. Devin P. 214.22-1. 25 Baird. Lydenna A. 82 Baisdenjane A. 64. 222 Baker. Bret A. 102.255 Baker. Bruce D. 102 Baker. David 27 Baker. Gacron. G. 280 Baker.lIefl'rey D. 64 Baker, Lisa A. 82 Baker. Michaelj. 102 Baker. Paula K. 74 Baker. Phyllis R. 82 Baker. Rebeccaj. 102 8 Allen Allen Allen .Angela S. 82 .john P. 64. 217 .julie D. 92 Allen. Katherine A. 82 Allen. Mark David 64 Allen. Mark Derrick 169 Allen. ViClii.I. 102. 254. 561 Allist Allist Jn, Randall B. 92 5n.'1'wyla G. 92 Allmon. Suzanne 505 Allred. bd 505 Altman. Mark W. 64 Amend. Christopher If. 109. 274 Amstead. Walt 217 Anderson. Angela M. 92 Anderson. Bette R. 102 Anderson. Dena 257 Anderson. Don 191 Anderson, Donna I.. 64 Anderson. Douglas W. 92 Anderson. Gregory M. 102 Anderson,jon R. 67 Anderson Kelley D. 82 Anderson. Kristy L. 64 Archer. Craig A. 92 Archer. Deborah L. 64 Archer. Nancy K. 82. 255 Archer. Timothy C. 102. 214 259 Archibald. Norman G. 120. 505 Arias. Ava If. 92 Armstrong. Beth 1182. 214. 222. 251. 286 Armstrong. Faye G. 8, 55. 102. 214. 222. 286. 561 Arnold. Bryan M. 64 Arnold. Richard P. 279 Arnold. Sharon L. 102. 242. 260 Arnot.-Judy 57. 102.286 Arreazola. Ifranciscoj. 14. 208. 209 Arrington. Darlene 511 Artledgejeff 279 Arvin. Anne E. 516 Arvin. Bonnie M. 92. 248, 256 Arvin. Beulah Cain 146, 265 Ash. Carlton 102 Ashbyyjon 240. 547 Ashlock, Michael G. 64. 247 Askew. Robert N. 82 Atchley. Deborah M. 505 Atkins.jim A. 64 Atkinsn. Dyal W. 64. 201 Atkinson. Stacy D. 175.207 AtWOOd. 92. 244, 512 Austin. Clyde 555 Austin. Steve 218. 245 Autry. Davidj. 82. 217. 255 Avinger, 548, 549. 577 Ayers. Meland A, 82. 152 Aynes. Melany 222. 287 Avingenjuanita 548 Baker, Rebecca 102 Scott 15.92. 221 Baker. Steve B. 65. 178 Braker. Timothy K. 82 Balderson. Bobbiej. 102 Baldwin.john R. 102.229 Baldwin. I.isa R. 92 Baldwin. Robert K. 102 Balentine. Douglas D. 65 Balentine. Duane I.. 64 BalCS, Elliott 25. 48. 102 Balfour. Suzanne M. 82. 241 Balios. Mitzi S. 102 Ballard. Mike W. 102 Ballard. Sutan S. 65 Bandy. Celeste 82 Banks, Doyle S. 102.279 Banta. Laura L. 102. 264 Baptista. Frank 115 Baradaran. Gholam R. 65 Barfield. Paige 258 Barker.joy 82 Barker. Karen E. 65 Barkley. Callie I.. 182.185 Barkman, Russell I.. 102 Barnesjackie L. 65 Barnett. Ginger 82. 141, 265 Barnett. Howard D. 65 Barnett. Kathyj. 102. 175 Barnett, Tammy L. 65 Barns. Bethj. 105. 214. 246 Barrett. Bryan D. 92 Barrett, Kelly L. 287 Barron. Iris 505 Barrow. Brent 65 Barrow. Mark S. 279 Barrow. Michelle A. 92 Barth. Danny L. 26, 65 Bartletnjoan D. 92 Barton. Pamela S. 65 Barton. Rickyj. 105 Basye. Terri A. 65 Bateman. Kathryn A. 214 Batson. Michelle 285. 579 Bauler, Terri D. 82 Baylis. Shirley A. 65 Ba7an. Gloria S. 82. 224 Bean, Britt 65 Beard. Cheryl M. 92. 256, 248. 256. 287 Beard. Kelly R. 65, 247 Beasley. Glenn A. 105. 226. 227. 258. 26.5. ,561 Beasleyyjulie Ii. 105. 241 Beasley. Lorij. 82. 229 Beasley. Robert C. 105, 272. 562 Beaty. Brian 169 Beaty, Glynaj. 207 Beaty. Karen S. 65 Beaty, Kevin D, 82 Blakeleyuleff 285 Bland.julie 65 Blank. Mike 225 Blankenship. Mary A. 147. 65 Blanks, I.isa S. 247, 65. 4. 229. 214 Blavo, Margaret 259. 85 Bloomer. Steven 92 Blount Rebecca 65 Bluhm. Gary 105 Blume. David 255 Boatright. Dianej. 92 Boatright. Nancy 85 Bockart. 1.eigh A. 65 Bodiford. Kimberly 105 Boggs. Beverly D. 65 Boggs. Lynne A. 85 Bolin. Andra 65. 70 Bolin, Betsey 248. 256. 161 Bolin. Douglas W. 214 Bollier. Becky 105 Bonifay. Melissa 65 Bonneau, Kelly 214. 286 Bonnett. Susan 65 Boone. Charmaine 505 Boone. Donald 105 Boone, Kimberly 92 Boone. Phillip 280. 105. 56 Booth. Dane 85 Booth. David 74. 26 Booth. Iilizabeth 85 2 Booth.joe H. 222. 221. 225 Boren. Timothy 65 Borger. I.arry 208. 105 Boring. Todd 65. 169 Borrow. Mark 285 Bosely. Rhonda 105 Boss.julie 85 Susan 65 Deanna 92 Lori 83 Rebecca 50 l, Becky 96, 92 Susan 242 Della 83 Gayla 92 jeanette 222, 65 Barbara 93 wman, Donna 241, 259, 83, 237, 258 yd, Douglas 83 yd,jack 327 yd,jeffrey 226, 227, 103, 362, 137 yd, Scott 227, 334, 221, 103 yd, Susan 242, 243, 93 acey, Tim 280 adford,james 341 adf0rd,john 332 adford, Laura 65,217 adford, Richard 221 Brechenridge,jim 280, 169 Breitenberg, Krist 225 Breshears, Lance 83 Brechenridgejim 280 Brewster,joyce 103 Bridges, Reginald 164, 169 Bright,jan 253 Bright, Tim 201, 197 Brightwell, Larry 93 Brigman, Laurie 224, 83, 287 Brimmer, Alice 103 Brinsfield, Gregory 65 Briscoe, Sharon 65 Britt, Elaine 65 Britt, Lisa 103 Brittain, Stephen 103 Britton, Steve 239 Britton, Shawn 83 Brock, Ronnie 173,83 Brockermeyer, Tanya 103 Brockmanhl. C. 307 Brokaw, B. E. 235, 234 Brooks, Carla 65 Brooks, Gregory 283 Brown, Scott 169 Brown, Steven 65 Brown, Thad 65 Browning,julie 242, 176, 93, 207 Browning, Robert W. 103 Browning, Wayne 93 Brumbaugh, Roy 65, 169 Brumbaugh, Stephanie 83 Bruner, Thomas 342 Bruton, Cathy 83 Bruton, Merry 254, 103 Bryant, David 83, 279 Bryant, Karen 185, 65 Bryant, Lisa 65 Bryant, Morris 103, 272, 217 Bryant, Traci 93, 230 Buchanan, Kelly 140 Buchanan, Sean 65 Buckelew, Milton 13, 103, 209, 208 Buckingham, Mark 93 Bueter, Michelle 65 Bulin, Margaret 83 Byers, Karen 231, 65, 225 Bynum, David 93 Bynum, Linda 65 Bynum, Sherry 103 Bynum, Stephen 93 Byrd, Lisa 236, 214, 287 Byrd, Robynn 83 Cabbell.jobie 83 Cabe, Rhonda 231, 83 Cade, Brian 238 Cade, Deborah 65 Cain, Lesly 65 Caldwell, Glenn 239 Calhoun, Larry 169 Campbell, Chadwinn 103 Campbell,james 93 Campbell, Laurie 65 Campbell, Norris 353 radford, Victoria 65 radley, Lisa 83 radley, Samuel 279, 217 radshaw, Cathy 103 radshaw, Ben 65 rady, Charlotte 103 rady, Marc 83, 225 ragg, Michael 235, 93, 217 lrammer, Cathy 93 ranch, Scott 227, 236, 275 lrand, Dana 93, 287 rand, Mike 103 randenburg, Rosemary 65 tannon, Robert 221 ranscome, Bob 283, 83 rashear,-Iudy 242, 240 fecheen, Carl 314, 117, 45 recheen, Marcus 280, 93 recheen, Stacy 37, 83 Brookks, Kriss 164, 169 Brooks, Lisa 83 Brooks, Melanie 65 Broom,jonathan 93 Broom, Kathryn 303 Broom, Wendall 314,47 Brown, Alan 19 Brown, Alice 93 Brown, Billy 83 Brown, Carrie 65 Brown, Dana 214 Brown, Douglas 93, 229 Brown, Ed 347 Brown, Marie 357 Brown, Nathan 93, 279 Brown, Oscar 241, 13 Brown, Peggy 65 Brown, Robert 318 Brown, Ron 252 Burcham, Kelley 65 Burges, Barry 103 Burgess, Thomas 343 Burkett,james 83 Burkett,judy 103 Burnett, Beverly 93, 246 Burnett, Donna 93 Burnett, Lisa 141 Burns, Mark 264, 270 Burris, Anne 65 Burrow,.Iames 322, 323 Burton,jennifer 65 Bush, Kim 65, 237 Butler, Dale 83, 28, 263 Butler, Kelly 96, 242, 93 Butler, Lisa 234, 217 Buzbee, Andy 65 Byars, Matthew 65, 223 Bybee, Scott 103, 38 Campbell, Stephen 103 Spring wee e greet time for Cannedy, Andrea 4, 103, 287 'wdYi"9 - 0' 'O 'om' Cannon, Cynthia 222, 65 Cannon, Kent 93 Cantrell,jennifer 83, 229 Cantrell, Kelly 103, 218 Cardot,joe 247, 232 Cardwell, Sue 241, 83 Carlton, Mark E. 83 Carlton, Mark T. 279 Carpenter, Brent 235, 234, 217 Carpenter,jamie 66 Carpenter, Rebecca 51, 50, 48 Carpenter, Tommy 66 Carr, Diane 103 Carr, Greg 83, 229, 238 Carr, Kathy 210, 66 thought - ae ehown by theee etudente who were relaxing in the eun, etudylng and talking. Index f 401 Ah, the wind ot west Texas. These young ladies try to make lure not one atrend gets out ot place, et lent not until the next guet of wind. Carr, Randall 93, 238 Carrasco, Richard 223 Carrell, Karen 66 Carriker, Kay 303 Carroll, Celeste 66 Carroll,janice 103, 297 Carroll, Keith 103 Carroll, Lisa 66, 214 Carroll, Paula 66 Carroll, Vickie 83 Carter, Chiquita 247, 66 Carter, George 316 Carter, Gwendolyn 37 Carter, Kyle 93, 272, 25 Carter, Sharon 93 Cartwright, Crandall 178, 66 Carver, Mark 280, 20, 43 Casada,john 334, 83 Casey, Georgia 103 Casey, Greg 83 Casey, Michael 103, 272, 257 Cassady, Deborah 74, 66 Castillo, Helene 83 Castillo, Sandra 66 Castle, Kendra 103 Castleberg, Marty 103 Castleberry, Anita 242, 93 Castleberry, Carl 93 Castner, Paul 245 Cates, Brian 66, 229 Cates, Carl 259 Cates, Marc 252, 83 Cates, Warren 276 Cauble, Patricia 66 Caudle, Tricia 222, 214 Caughfield, Dwight 221 Caughfield, Keith 221, 83, 214 Cavitt, Claudia 241, 83 Cawyer,john 83, 42, 223, 24, 258 Cawyer, Mark 257 Cearley, Cecilia 242, 83 Chachere, Valerie 66 Chalk,john 66 Chambers, Susan 93, 20 Champion, Rocky 93, 225 Chance, Michael 103 Chance, Pamela 222, 66, 257 Chandler, Maria 230 Channell, Tim 321, 103 Chapman, Gary 83 Chapman, Geoffrey 66 Chapman, Mark 103 Chappel, Fred 316 Chappell, Cheryl 103, 286 Chase, Deborah 66, 24 Chastian, Charola 66 Chatham, Connie 83 Chau, Agnes 93 Chauvette, Deanna 103 Chavez, Cassandra 66 Cheatham, Clayton 279 Cheatham,jay 93, 279 Cheney, Matthew 83 Cherwek, Tracy 66 Chester,john 66 Cheves, Brad 32, 93, 263, 258, 228 Childers, Tamara 66 Childes, Kenda 66 Childress, Shawn 81, 210, 66 Chowning,jeff93, 272 Christian, Chris 59 Christman, Susan 83 Church,jan 242, 93 Churchill, F. M. 245, 217, 329 Claasen, Donna 260, 103 Clanton, Debbie 229 Clapp, Stradford 279 Clard, Travis 101, 93, 279 Clark, Clay 66 Clark,james F. 93 Clark,james M. 83 Clark,john 169 Clark, Keith 103 Clark, Mark 113 Clark, Raymond 66 Clark, Tom 303 Clarke, Randolph 66 402 f Index W C 1' 3 7 Clary, Don 221, 103, 136, 345 Clary, Ronald 101 Clemens, Angela 83 Clermont, Monique 242 Clevenger, Eugene 314 Click, Scott 66 Click, Marty 280, 281, 103 Clifford, Christopher 103 Clinger, Beverly 93 Clinton, Carla 103, 29 Clodfelter, Manly 83 Close, Allen 83, 27 Cloud, Whitney 66 Clovis, Roberta 66 Coates, Ed 242, 348 Coates,jane 242, 348 Coates, Nelson 215, 236, 387, 227,5,103, 272, 16, 209, 35 Cobb, Gerald 93, 348 Cobb, Ronald 103, 228 Cockrum, Donna 66, 229 Coe, Clayton 93 Coffer, Brenda 66 Cofield, Debra M Cohea, Melissa 83 Coker, Catherine 66 Colebert, Mark 274 Colby, Paul 254, 103 Cole, Douglas 103 Cole, Sally 103, 240 Coleman, Kathrese 93, 66, 225 Collett, Richard 66, 201 Collins, Charlene 66 Colns, David 254, 103 Collins,john 279 Collum, Doyle 93, 245 Conaway, Alyse 66, 229 Conaway, Tressa 297 Conder, Dale 364, 228 Conder, Douglas 66 Conder, Kregg 93, 275, 274 Coner, Kristie 66 Conlee, Tommie 66, 169 Conner,Jeff 261, 383, 232, 103, 282 Conner, Scott 113 Conway, Laura 93, 25 Conyers, Brett 66 Conk, Dana 66 Cook, Rhonda 93 Cooke, Cynthia 303 Cooke, jim 239, 339 Cooper,jonathon 93 Cooper, Mary 66, 162, 161 Cope, Leann 83 Copeland, David 103 Copeland,julie 66 Copeland, Michael 272 Copsey, Donald 66 Corbin, Daphren 93 Corner, Deborah 222, 83 Counts, Angela 83 Courtright, Chris 224, 221, 275, 274 Covey, Steven 311 Cowley, Clark 83 Cox, Barre 303 Cox, Beth 261, 303, 305 Cox, Deborah 66 Cox,james 83 Cox,jeff 93 Cox, Reg 103 Cox, Rose 83 Cox, Scott 93, 225, 218 Cox, Shawn 66 Cozby, Gladys 93, 244 Crabtree, David 255, 93 Crabtree, Randal 66 Crabtree, Terry 93 Craig, Leslie 66, 229 Craig, Susan 93 Cramer, Gary 103, 279 Cramer, Teri 66 Crane, Adrian 103, 279, 278 Cranfill, Ellen 66 Cranford, Bradley 281 Craven, Kathryn 66 Crawford, Sybil 66, 229 Crook,.Iay 221 Crook, Russell 83 Cross, Darrell 66 Cross, Cene 93 Cross, Lauri 93 Crouch, David 83 Crown, Rene 83, 244 Crowson, Dannette 250 Crumbley, Karen 37, 286 Crusoe,james 113 Crutsinger, Camilla 131, 10 214 Crutsinger, Ursula 131, 104 214 Cryer, Tonia 83 Cukrowsky, Kenneth 93, 218, 245 Cullers,-Iulie 253 Cullers, Sue 104, 286 Culp, Brent 66 Culpepper, Arthur 169 Cummins, Steve 140, 83 Cunningham, Candace 84 Cunningham, Christy 84 Cunningham, David 255 Cunningham, Kayla 84 Curtis, Gwenyth 339, 303, 258 Curtis, Lauren 254 D'Costa, Belinda 237 Daffron, Robert 280, 169 Dahloff, Tammy 248, 256, 104, 237, 390 Daily, Kathy 93, 240 Dalton,james 84, 214 Dalton, Sharon 66, 229 Danford, Timothy 84 Daniel,john 238 Daniell, Amanda 242, 84 Daniell, Debora 84 Daniels, Evangela 104 Darcey, Emily 66 Darcey, Richard 84 Darrow, Kay 84, 332 Daugherty, Michael 66 Daughtry, Kirk 247, 66 Daughtry, Todd 247, 66 avid, Shirl 66 avidson,john 247, 66 avidson, Tina 93, 286 avis, avis, avis, avis, avis, avis, avis, ,jayne 84 avis, avis, avis, avis, avis, , Lance 223 , Lorry 93 avis, avis, avis avis avis Alviel 332 B. F. 347 Dan 104 Gary 93 Glenn 93 Gloria 84, 230 Brent, 93, 137 Kathryn 223 Kay 243, 229 Kelly 83 Kimberly 93 Kimm 242, 84 Michael L. 191 Michael R. 104 avis, Nyla 240 avis, Paul 66 avis, Robert 104 Davis, Sherry 93 Davy, Lori 264, 84 Day, Elizabeth 93 Day, Kenny 66 De Oliveira, Walter 84 Dearmoond, Karen 173 Demoss,julie 69 Dean, Danelle 66 Debord, Dusty 66 Decker,janice 354 Decker, William 314 Deeb, David 84 Delaney, Laura 131, 84 Delaney, William 38 Demoss,julie 66 Denevan,-Ianie 66 Denman, Don 93 Denman, Lou 104 Denman, Stan 23, 66, 50, 51, 19, 229 Dennis,joseph 245 Dennis, Maura 67 Mendi, Dennis 84 Dennis, Kevin 67 Denny,jeffrey 214 Denton, Brenda 242 Derrick,jon 84 Derrick, Phillip 109 Derryberry, Lana 104 Deshons, Eddie 67, 169 Detwiler, Steve 67 Devane, Paula 297 Dew, Shelly 109, 146, 104, 263, 262 Dewveall, Debra 104 Dickerson, Bill 235 Dickson, Michael 104, 38 Dieterich, Synda 67 Dilks, Kelvin 67, 229 Dillard, Dan 104, 279 Dillard,julia 84 Dillard, Kristie 104 Dillingham, Lane 84 Dillon, Steven 93 Disher, Paul 84 Dobbs, Valerie 231, 104 Dodd, Carley 259, 347, 403 Dodd, Renee 185 Dods, Timothy 272 Dodson, Denise 104 Dodson,julie 84 Dolphin, Ed 67 Donaldson, Phillip 84, 235, 217 Donds, Gwen 303 Donley, Phil 235, 246, 104 Donnelly, Angela 84 Doty, Tommy 325 Dougherty, Donna 84 Douglas, Michelle 65, 229 Douthit, Cynthia 93 Dowdle, Keith 67 Dowdy, Larisa 67 Dowdey, David 318 Dowland, Ross 179, 178 Drennan,jerry 239, 339 Driskell, Dennis 104 Duboise,jamey 261, 104, 263 Dubose, Edwin 329 Dubose, Marvin 67, 169 Duffield, Terry 67, 69 Duke, Bobby 279 Dulin, Tawn 247, 67, 27, 263 Duncan, Kirk 235, 279, 217 Duncan, Linda 104 Duncan, Mark 169, 279 Duncan, Traci 93 Duncum,jeff 81, 247,67 Duncum, Mark 109, 272, 104, 283 Dunlap, Coyt 241, 279 Dunn, Floyd 332, 305 Dunn, Kerry 84 Dupree, Daniel 93 Dupree, Kyle 67 Durham, Legrace 94 Durr, Douglas 94, 263, 228 Dussan, Darren 252 Dutton, Phillip 252, 248, 162 Duzan, Darrin 67, 229 Dye, Bill 68 Dye, Troy 68 Dyer,jack 104 Dyer, Lauren 94 Dyess, Kelly 68, 24, 229 Dyess, Sheri 253, 94 Eacker, Clark 238 Eacker, Rhonda 222 Eads, Debra 94 Earles, Lori 237 Easdon,james 84 Easterly, Greg 104 Ebeling, Karen 94, 229 Eckhart, Michelle 68 Edge, Mark 227, 259, 364, 104, 263 Edmonds, Donald 272, 257 Edwards, Dena 84 Edwards,jana 185, 84 Edwin, Karen 84, 228 Eller, Linda 84 Eller, Ronald 255, 104 Elliott, Cindy 104 Ellis, Ann 94 Ellis, Cecile 84 Ellis, Deanie 84 Ellism, Pamela 94 Elston,jon 84 Elston, Scotty 272, 104 Embry,-James 84 Embry,jason 280, 169 Emerson, Edward 104 Enderby, Frankie 78, 68 Endsley, Linda 351 Engelbrecht, Michael 281, 84 England,jennifer 241, 81, 50, 94 Eenglish, Mary 104 Ervin, Scott 68 Espinoza, Maria 177, 94, 207 Espinoza, Noemi 177, 68 Etter, Erick 68 Etter, Patricia 253 Evans, Gene 341, 340 Evens, Herbert 191, 230 Evans,jack 241, 104 Evans, Buddy 23, 275 Evans, Ron 168, 162, 169 Everskyk,julie 173 Ewing, George 316 Ewing, Taylor 68 Ezell, Carter 28 Fagala, Sheryl 68 Fails,john 104, 274 Fair, Ian 315, 314, 245 Fair,j0y 364, 228 Falla,jose 69, 68 Finning, Tami 104 Fanous, David 68 Farnsworth, Veronda 68 Farrar, Lorrie 84 Fatheree, Toni 94 Fulkner, Connie 133, 68, 229, 263 Faulkner,john 104 Faulkner, Mike 275 Faulkner, Paul 325, 314, 117 Faver, Larenda 84 Feasel, Grant 383, 168, 365, 169 Feike, Lee 69 Felix, Charles 345 Felix, Linda 94 Felix, Lisa 84 Fenimore, Carol 104, 228 Fenimore, Terry 68 Fenn, Cissy 68 Fennel, Scott 84 Ferguson, Burt 60, 104 Ferguson, Dee 60, 104 Ferguson, Doug 60, 248, 104, 25, 279 Ferguson, Everett 314 Ferguson, Linda 104, 342 Ferguson, Star 265 Ferguson, Tracy 60, 104 Ferrell, Randall 104 Fielder, Tammy 248, 256, 104 Fillmon, Ellen 260 Fillmon, Hazel 303 Finch, Ronald 94, 228 Fincher, Richard 233, 84 Findley, Sue 316 Finley, Terry 68 Fiore, Rob 169 Fischer, Russell 68 Fish, Luck 84 Fitts, Amy 246 Flannery, Lisa 84, 257 Flatt, Gregory 84 Fleet, Gary 280, 104, 169 Fleming, Kipi 84, 225, 287 Fletcher, Paul 235, 217 Flood, Richard 214 Flores, Debbie 94 Flores, Richard 167, 169 Flow, Allison 68 Flow, David 365, 104 Floyd,james 224, 270 Floyd, Kathryn 68 Dr. Carloy Dodd, professor ot communication, shows his winning smilo during a 5 Student Communication if Association mooting. Index f 403 Ford, Susan 264, 104 Ford, Vincent 169 Forrest, Larry 68 Foster, Paige 243, 222, 214 Foster, Greg 141, 84, 25, 214 Foster,jim 94 Foster,john 281 Foster, Melinda 94 Fowler, Carrie 253, 84 Fowler,julie 68 Fox,Ricky191,104,169 Fox, Brent 94, 228 Frahm, Patti 84, 237 Feranco, Elizabeth 246, 94 Franklin, Becky 104 Franklin, Elaine 240 Franklin,julia 94 Franklin, Philip 279 Here's a confused looking character at an ACU lootball game. Evidently he either forgot his hat, torgot where his seat was or couIdn't lind his date. 404 f Index Franks, Bethany 68 Franks, Lee 68 Fraser, Elizabeth 81, 247, 68, 229 Frasier, Richmond 68 Freeman, Chris 264 Freeman, David 94 Freeman, Lisa 185 French, Brenda 94 French, Troy 279 Freytag, Kirk 169 Friddell,johanna 68 Friddell,jay 248, 280, 256 Fridge, Robert 84 Friis, Lance 94, 245 Frike, Lee Ann 241 Fritts, Chantrey 348 Fruzia, Brenda 104 Fruzia, Brent 274 Fry, Elizabeth 84, 237 Fry, Randy 94 Frye, Kayce 253, 234, 104, 217 Frye, Robert 169 Frytag, Kirk 280 c C 2 YD -5 Fulfer, Kenneth 94 Fulks, Lewis 247 Fuller,john 104 Fullerton, Bradley 68, 24 Fullerton, Doug 264 Fullerton, Gary 68 Funderburg, Michael 164, 169, 279 Funk, Deena 84 Gabriel, Reid A. 68 Gabrielson, Michael H. 68 Gafner, Keith A. 113 Gagnon, Tammy L. 94 Gaines, Ronnie D. 104 Gaiser, Scott L. 8 Galdiano, George G. 241, 68 Gallaway, Brad 250 Gallegos, Beatrice M. 68 Galloway, Barry B. 339, 104 Falloway, Benny 323 Galloway, Sharon 68 Garcia, Ronnie E. 241,68 Gardenhire, Richard A. 202 Gardner, Deborah L. 23, 94, 16, 19, 214 Gardner, Edward D. 166, 169 Garner, Lisaj. 177, 176, 104, 207 Garretson, Glenda K. 104 Garrett, David B. 274 Garrett, Donna L. 241, 365, 104 Garrett, Paula K. 366, 104 Garrett, Rich 281 Garringer, Layne S. 94, 38, 225 Garrisonnleffrey W. 68 Gary, Sally A. 286, 287, 258 Gaulden, Scott E. 238 Gay, Greg S. 191 Gee, Mark T. 68 Geeo, Shellie L. 68 George, Glenna G. 222, 68 George, Melinda K. 94 George, Regina 217 Gerdes, Matthew C. 104 Gerig, Kimberly A. 84 Gibbs,jonathan L. 104 Gibbs, Kayla D. 68, 225 Gibbs, Rebekahj. 94 Gibbs, Winnie 120, 303 Gibson, Cynthia A. 242 Gibson, Cynthia L. 84 Gibson, Guy R. 94 Gibson, Sandra L. 253, 94 Gibson, Sharon E. 351 Giesecke, Leon C. 84 Gilbert, Steve 251, 94, 228 Gilbert, Kendra L. 104, 137, 228 Gilbert, Michelle A, 222, 225 Giles, Eftonj. 281 Gilfilen, Kennethj. 104 Gilmore, Regina L. 366, 104, 399, 230, 258 Ginn, Kevinj. 94 Gipson,Julie G. 94, 26, 263, 408 Gipson, Robert N. 68 Gist, Gregory L. 311 Givens, Lori A. 132, 84, 229 Glaeser, Alan D. 94, 257 Glass,jeffrey L. 84, 214, 223 Glenn,james W. 68, 229 Goble, Valynda 68 Goen, Deanne 104 Goen, Scot R. 366, 104 Golden, Linda G. 68, 248 Goldman, Alisha 248 Goldman, Laurie A. 84, 229 Goldsmith, Billy R. 8, 68 Gomez, Bob 303 Gomez, Gina L. 287, 257 Gooden, Debbie L. 94 Goodman, Rodney P. 104, 405 Goodspeed, Craig S. 272 Goodwin, Kirk 86 Goodwyn, Daraj. 264, 94 Goodwyn, Henriann 68 Gordon, Brian T. 94 Gordon, Deborah E. 231, 222,68 Gordon, Lori L. 241,68 Gorman, Wesley A. 94, 169, 279 Gossett, Cresie U. 68 Goudeau, Rhonda K. 68 Grady,jefferson D. 113, 49, 274 Graessle, Scott C. 255, 84 Graham, Larry K. 104 Graham, Steve 234, 217 Graham, Willie 169 Grana,james R. 141, 68 Grant, Glenn E. 224, 94, 238 Graves, Deborah S. 84, 237 Graves, Karie L. 94 Graves, Laura L. 68 Graves, Maryj. 84 Graves, Virginia F. 68 Gray, Barbara 348 Gray, C. G. 305 Gray, Catherine 242 Gray, Linda L. 222,68 Gray, Lisa A. 94 Gray, Shelly D. 68 Gray, Stuart W. 68 Greathouse, Michael W. 104 Greely, Nancy D. 68 Green, Art 274 Green, Aubrey 316 Green, Beth A. 84 Green, Bo 341 Green, Curtis M. 69, 68 Green, David B. 272, 104 Green, Ina 303 Green, Lori A. 68 Greene, Ryant L. 191 Greene, Tammy B. 94 Greenlee, Northa F. 84 Greenlee,jeanette E. 84, 214 Greenlee,john M. 84 Greenly, Doratha 303 Greer, Danny 104, 257 Greeson, Leon 68, 169 Gregory, Bryan W. 68 Griffin, Debra G. 172,173, 68,207 Griffith, Curtis W. 233, 94 Griffith, Robert L. 67, 68 Grigsby, Louis 131 Grimes, Pamela R. 104 Grigsby, Louis 330 Groom, Mark G. 68 Grose, Audrey A. 342 Grubbs, Elizabeth W. 68 Gulledge, Carmen L. 68 Gully,james H. 214,94 Gunn, Mark A. 68, 169 Guy, Kelly A. 157, 84, 352 Gwin, Cheryl E. 104 Gwin, Kevin R. 241 Hackney, Suzette Hackney, Pau. C. 94, 214 Hager, Markj. 94 Hager, Shelly D. 68 Hagle, Sherry S. 84, 237 Hailey, Gary L. 68 Hair, Susan 68 Hale, Clay T. 367, 104, 19, 35, 263,385,258 Hale, Mary T. 311, 104 Hale, Tonij. 94 Haley, Hutch 303 Haley, Ladana 71 Haley, Lyndee 108 Haley, Lynna D. 105 Halfacre, Kristi L. 222, 214, 105 Hall, Brettj. 71 Hall, Dewayne 178, 279, 278 Hall,janice K. 71 Hall,jeffrey A. 94, 258 Hall, Lana C. 109, 379, 34, 105, 286 Hall, Shannon 71, 229 Hall, Philip L. 84 Hall, Shelleyj. 105 Hall, Stephen L. 71 Hallett, Mary B. 71 Haltomnlennifer A. 247, 71, 25, 263 Hamby, Kelly D. 348,247 Hamby, Michael H. 71 Hamilton, Michael K. 71 Hamilton, William C. 214 Hamm,jay B. 137, 105 Hamm, Pamela Z. 241,94 Hammond, Camy L. 71 Hammond, Evelyn K. 237 Hammond,james C. 84 Hammond,joel R. 71 Hammontree,john S, 113 Hampton, Kathryn E. 247, 71 Hampton, Mary A. 94, 258 Hance, Robert 332 Hancock, Eric A. 84 Hancock, Paul R. 387, 226, 227, 367, 382, 263, 105, 258 and, Brenda K. 85 aney, Debra L. 247, 71, 244 aney,jeffrey D. 221 anks, Kerri L. 105 anna, Connie F. 105 anson, Paul E. 321, 85, 223 arbour, Ricky D. 85 ardage, Cynthia G. 105 ardin,joe R. 166, 169 ardin, Wendy S. 71 arding, Stan 113 are, Sara 348 argesheimer, Debra L. 94 argesheimer, Louise 303 argrove, Feliciaj. 71 argrove, Brett 105 argrove, Geri L. 25, 851 argrove, Kelly D. 94, 287 arkness, William L. 71 arman, Michele D. 96, 94 arold, Leah 217 arold, Robert 236 arp, Cynthia M. 303 arp, Robert P. 71 arper, Katie 242, 222, 85, 214, 287 arper, Todd A. 281 arrell, Robert 94 arrell, Byron L. 241,85 arrell,john R. 71, 26 arrell, Leah B. 85 arrington, Cindy G. 71,225 arris, Angela K. 94, 258 arris, Deidre A. 71 arris,Jim B. 245 arris,john C. 85 arrison, Don 169 arrison, Homer A. 85 arrison, Kevin K. 85 arrison, Russell N. 71,263 arrott, Robert L. 71 art, Charles R. 71 art, Cindy K. 354 art, David G. 280, 105 art, Duwane 305 art, Kent 185, 105 art, Kerri-I. 185, 71 iart, Nancy 105, 286 iartwell, Kevin 279 iarvey, Tracy L. 287 iarville, Gregoryj. 71 Harwell, Kevin L. 255 nlarwell, Lori A. 94 Harwerth, Mikej. 169 Haskell, Ruth E. 71 Hatcher, Richard T. 71, 169 Hatchett, Brenda D. 105 Hatfield, Amy D. 286, 287, 258 atfield, Bill 307 athornnlackj. 105 atter, Dean 71 avenstrite, Nancy A. 94, 228 awley, Glynda B. 105 awthorne,jack 239 Hayes, Atrell S. 71, 207 Haynes, Carmen D. 71 Hays, David M. 105 Hays, Kimberly S. 71 Hays, Marie Y. 105 Head, Benjamin L. 235, 234, 217 Headrick, Ed 353 Heard, Paul D. 85, 223, 274 Heath, Dana S. 71 Heath,james D. 85 Heath, Robert B. 105 Heath, Roxanne 105 Heatly, Teresa C. 85, 161, 287 Heffington, David L. 94 Heflinulerry 264 Hef'lin,juane 242, 94 Heft, Scott D. 105, 270 Heinrich, Evelyn K. 85 Helderman, Tina M. 71 Helfenbein, Kimberly A. 94 Helgesen, Alise A. 85 Helm, Debra A. 71 Helterbrand Christopher L. 71, 225, 238 Henderson, Carol 105 Henderson, Donnaj. 74, 71 Henderson, Gary N. 71 Henderson,jayma L. 96, 94 Henderson, Susan 231, 105 Hendry,jennifer L. 71 Henn, Steven L. 105 Henninger, Cynthia A. 107 Henry, Billy 178, 202 Henry, Brenda K. 236, 107 Henry, Kathie L. 71 Henry, Kathy L. 229 Hensley, Hollye G. 94, 237 Henson, Hal 257 Hensz, Rebeccaj. 71 Herbert, Holly L. 85 Herbert, Kelly M. 107 Hernandez, Helen 241, 94 Hernandez, Maria A. 246 Herndon,jacobs L. 235, 234, 94, 217 Herndon, Robert C. 86 Herren, Carinda M. 94 Herren, Marcom E. 86 Herrera, Lucy 222 Herrold,Jana A. 71 Hess,jennie L. 247, 71, 70 Hess, Karen S. 94 Hestand, Linda S. 71 Hester, Adam 347, 50 Hester, Wyatt 347 Heuss, Cynthia S. 107 Heyen, Brucej. 229, 86, 274 Hiatt, Sandra R. 86 Hibbs, Amy B. 71 Hickman, Nancy K. 71 Hickman, Susan A. 107 Hicks, Steven W. 223 Hiett, Donna T. 71 Higginbotham, Eric B. 71, 26 Higginbothamjody R. 71 Higginbotham, Rita A. 71 Higgins, Tina 172, 171, 71, 173 High, Kim 229 Hilgers, Heather 86 Hill, Ann 303 Hill, Dana S. 71, 229 Hill, Holly L, 25.71. zo, 229. 263 Hill,james L. 107 Hill,jana L. 222, 71 Hill, Larry L. 94 Hill, Martin D. 86 Hill, Roy 252 Hillier, Lisha M. 71 Hillman,jill A. 86 Hillyard, Cynthia K. 247, 71 Hillyard, Deborah S. 86 Hines, Barbara G. 107 Hines,james R. 86 Hines, Lee A. 107 Hines, Melanie A. 86 Hiscock, Melindaj. 86 Hixon, Karen S. 233, 71 Hobbs,jeffrey D. 259 ANA .. QQEQM U' 3'2QvW i' Hoddexjames D. 107 Hodgejeannette 225 Hodge,jerry D. 94 Hodges, Gina P. 71 Hodges, Gregg 94 Hodges, Michelle E. 86 Hodges, Pamelaj. 94, 240 Hodges, Priscilla A. 94, 276 Hoelscher, David D. 222 Hogan, Tani R. 86 Hogg, Kenneth F. 221, 107 Hoggatt, Dutch 347 Hogue, Derinda E. 367, 379 Hokansonjymann 95, 253, 242 Holden. Bobby D. 71, 229 Holden, Dave 86 Holeman, David K. 86 95912: 5 . 'k1'LA mg . Q . Right efter the students lett tor summer, digging started lor the addition to the library. Seeing that this would be their only chance, Rodney Goodman and Cherles Pullen ordered Mr. G's and Perrier and relaxed during lunch in this freshly dug hole. 1 1, a V ...., ..4,1af,,., ,f M.. ' 5 gg- M.- ,. . wma 3 - 1 . 1 .,.., .- .,..V - ., VVVA m y 3 e af . " 1. ' 'E' k . N .4 Index f 405 Mer My-4 Holifield, Deanna M. 86, 286, 258 Holland, Brennan T, 107, 214, 225. 238 Holland, Reggi 233, 71, 229 Holley, Cynthia K. 253. 231, 107, 286 Holliday, Carol 107 Hollingsworth, Holly 121 Holloway, Glenda D. 86 Holloway, William M. 169 Holt, Mike 281, 368 Holt. Edwin E. 272, 86 Holt, Greg 71. 51 Hood, Don D. 178, 71 Hood,joel W. 95, 169, 279 Hooper, Tina R. 95, 242, 260 Hoover, Arlie 323, 250 Hopkins, Michael D. 272 Howard,justinj. 71 Howard, Lance E. 86, 274 Howard, Valeriaj. 231, 107, 286 Howard, Eric 281, 280 Howerton, Dana L. 71 Howeth, Clint 303 Huckabee, Paige 95. 1-12. 287 Huddleston, Rea 177, 207 Huddleston, Valerie A. 86 Hudson,john D. 71 Hudspeth, Brian 322 Huebner, Mitchell L. 95, 279 Huff, Craig A,71, 169 Huff, Michael D. 86 Huff, Sherry S. 71 Hufstedler, Alicia 87 Hughes, David 341 Hughes, Diana K. 222, 87, Hutchinson, Daryl 95 Hutton. Hut 31 Hutto, Michele I.. 171, 173 72 Hyde, Mark P. 87 Hyslop. Ian G. 191 Igo. Robin 109. 379. 107. 209, 208 Ingle, Connie R. 109 Inglis, Denise R. 87 jacaman. Deborah A. 95 jackson, Clara L. 95. 207 jackson,jill E. 72 jackson,john R. 107. 218, 384 jackson, Mark D, 168, 169 jackson, Mark H. 72 jackson, Oliver 307 jackson, Rhonda L. 107 jackson. Ricky R. 235, 217 jackson, Sara L. 87, 142, 230 jacques, Geniene M. 72, jenkins, Dale R. 203 jenkins, Allan 224 jenkins, Tracine 95, 42 jennings, Brenda K. 121, 11 When these guys were throwing snowball: at everything that moved after Chapel, the photographer decided to take their picture. The lesson here is: Never ask a group ol guys to smile at the camera when they have snowballa in their hands. 406 f Index Hopkins, Rock 281, 280 Hopkins, Tamikaj. 71 Hopper, Myron 14 Hooten, Grace 107 Horne, Pamelaj. 71 Horne, Ricky R. 86 Horstman, Karenj. 95 Hostetter, Bettyj. 95 Houchin, Kathy L, 71 House, Thomas W. 107 Howard, Ann E, 86, 228 Howard, Bonnie V. 86, 214 Howard, Dewey T. 71 Howard, Douglas B. 95, 279, 283, 217 Howard, Greg L. 24 Howard,john M. 107, 238 H0ward,jon 280, 261, 368 287 Hughes, Mark 71 Hughes, Scott 272 Hulett, Paul 87 Hullum, Elizabeth L. 95 Hulme, Kimberly K. 242. 260 Humble, B.j. 314 Humphreys, Laurie L. 71 Hunt, Renee L. 222,72 Hunter, Kelly R. 72 Hunter, Leslie D. 72, 16, 19, 229 Hunter, Mary 72 Hurley, Marian 316 Hurst, Kimberly K. 95 Hutcheson, Cynthiaj. 72 Hutchinson, Bennet 332 Ingram, David E. 248, 107 Ingram, Matt C. 259, 72 Ingram, Tim A. 87 Inman, Dawna D. 72 Innings, Tina 72, 229 Insall, Donna L. 251 Inzer, Ray 321 Irvin, Carole A. 107 Irvin,joy 256 Isbell,john A. 68 Isenhower, Martin 72 Isham, Angela S. 95, 283 Isham, Paulj. 223 Isom, Lucy M. 95, 265 Ivey, Randul C. 95 Ivy, Bonitaj. 87 Ivy, Carole L. 72 Ivy, Shelly 222 jennings, Lisa C. 72 jennings, Melanie K, 95, 37 jergins,jerri L. 72 jett, Brianj. 72 jinkerson, Perry A. 303, 245 johnson, Charla A. 72 johnsn, Deann L. 72 johnsn, Debbie L. 72, 217 johnson, Greg L. 191, 218, 203 johnson,janna S. 286 johnson,jeffrey L. 247, 72 johnson,jennifer L. 95, 235 johnson, Kelvin D. 87 johnson, Kevin L. 281 johnson, Marsha D. 95 johnson, Mary F. 287 johnson, Melanie A. 87, 27, 263 hnson, Pamelaj. 246 hnson, Paul Gilbert 87 hnson, Rachel E. 23 hnson, Robert 314 hnson, Scott 72 hnson, Sharon R. 95 hnston, Donald S. 107, 217 hnston, Sharon E. 222, 107, 263, 385 iner, Kelly W. 107, 279 iner, Neva A. 72 nes, Albert 257 nes, Alvis B. 280, 107 nes, Barbaraj. 107 nes, Billy Van 353. 352 nes, Brian Dale 95 nes, Carla A. 95, 214 nes, Deborah L. 72, 310 nes, Doug 178, 202 nes, Gayle L. 87 nes, Heidi 95 nes,jeffrey S. 107 nes,'Iim T. 107 nes,juliette 87 nes, Kelly G. 279 nes, Mark 318, 246 nes, Renee 107 nes, Robert H. 169 nes, Russell C. 97 nes, Samuel N. 97 nes, Stephanie E. 72, 223 nes, Tamra S. 69, 72 nes, Timothyj. 271 rdan,julie 107 slin, Lindi M. 97 y,james B. 72 stic, Keith 217, 329 ainer, Kim A. 72 allus, Stephan R. 72 arasmanis, Athanasios 72 arnes, Kevin W. 239 artic, Mark S. 221 asten, Beverly A. 107 asulaitis, Rondaj. 72 eese, Pamela R. 107, 207 leesee, Dita D. 387, 109, 379, 107, 368, 286 ceesee, Tonja R. 287 ieeton, Dewey B. 255, 97 Celleygjoy A. 72 Celley, Wade 87 Cellum, Marcia L. 87, 287 Celly, Charvena P. 232 Celly, Dennis C. 93 Celly, Kathy 222, 87, 287 Celly, Wade 224 ielsoe, Kelli K. 93, 72 iendrick, Linda L. 87 Cendrick, Sheri L. 87. 286, 287 iennada, Cathleen S. 97 Kennedy, Tonya A. 225 Kenton, Kelly L. 72 Kertz, Blake 169 r Kickerson. Bill 217 Kiefer, Stephenj. 72 Kijkul, Kornchulee 72 Kile, Kevin W. 72 King. Cutis A. 222. 230 King, Curtis L. 107 King. Cynthia A. 87 King, Danny R. 224 King, Gina 107, 286 Kingsbury, Rebecca D. 72 Kinsler. Lembia A. 169 Kinzie, Elaine M. 87 Kirby, D'Lyla 347, 240 Kirby, Suzanne 72 Kirklin, Carol K. 72 Kirklin, Kenneth A. 72 Kirkpatrick, Glen E. 97 Kirkpatrick, William H. 72 Kiser,jack 169 Kitchens, Larry D. 281, 280 Kitt, Sondra R. 107 Kittley, Beth A. 107 Kittley, Daniel T. 72, 199 Kittley, Wes 303 Kneipper, Karen K. 107 Knight, Tony 87 Knight. Todd W. 72 Koenig,james D. 97 Koonce,j'Boone F. 235, 26, 217 Koonce, Phillip S. 107 Kotulan. Donald E. 72 Kraft, Michael A. 241, 259, 97, 214 Kramar,john A. 225, 238 Kramar, Stephen G. 72, 225 Kreidel, Karen N. 260, 369 Krejci, Susan L. 72 Kretz, Blake W. 87 Kuykendall, Bonniej. 197 Kuykendall,jimmy L. 4 Ladyman. Patricia L. 97 Lake, Lesley A. 72 Lambden, Dristi A. 87 Lambden. Karen 121 Lambert, Danna E. 97 Lamkin, William T. 169, 279 Landers, Michael H. 229 Landrum, Kent 72 Landry, Michele D. 241, 72 Lana, Bert 303 Lane, Liz 254, 97 Lane, Mae A. 87, 287 Larson,julie D. 248, 256, 10 Latham, Elizabeth A. 97 Latson, Gregory N. 72 Lavender, Amber K. 241, 107 Laws, Tim 217 Lawrence, Byron K. 97, 234 Lawrence, David A. 72, 214 Lawrence, Keith 217 Lawrence, Linda D. 87 Lawrence, Susan K. 72 Lawrence, Terrell S. 222 7 Laws, Timothy D. 235, 234 Layton, Suzanne 87 Layfield, Lavelle 307 Lecroy, Karen D. 218 Leach, Lori 87, 257 Leatherwood, Hollye B. 72, 229 Lecroy, David C. 97, 72 Ledgerwood, Kip F. 87 Lee, Annette 72 Lee, Robinj. 107 Lernong. David L. 236, 87, 214 Lenhart. Richard S. 107 Lesueur, Stephen K. 72 Leverett, Doris M. 172, 173 Leverett, Lisa A. 72 Lewellyn,jess W. 241 Lewers,jennifer L. 239, 339 Lewis, Donald 332 Lewisulacqueline 72 Lewis,john E. 14 Lewis, Kern A. 109. 107. 272, 369 263 Lewis, LeMoine 314 Lewis, Mike 347, 259 Lewis, Lorinda L. 72, 20 Lewis, Paula 97, 230 Lewis, Peggy A. 20, 49 Lewis, Phil 311 Lewis, Todd A. 281, 107 Lickle, Tanya 87 Light, Lori L. 72 Lim. Tina S. 72, 229 Limb, Cynthia N. 107 Lucke, Marty C. 73 Lunsford, Holt 272 Luttrell, Suzanne 81, 73 Luttrell, Michael W. 281, Lyda, Tam 287 Lynda,jana L. 73 Lynch, Christine B. 97 Lyons, Alfred A. 73 Lyons,jacqueline S. 73 Lyons, Denise 222, 87 Mabee,joe 356 Machen, Suzanne 97 Mackey, Dewitt L. 287 Mackey, Michelle 73 Mackinnon, Pamela 73 Macleod, Lee A. 96, 97 Macon, Angela 73 Maddox, Andrew A. 87 Maddox, Bonnie S. 107 Magee, Donna L. 87 107 Mahaffey, Douglas L. 107, 228 Mahaffeygjoe 87, 244 Mahaffey,,Iane 73 Mahanay, Christopher D. 279 Mahanay, Michelle 265, 97, 258 Maiden, Paul 384, 355 Mallory, Dawn 107 Mallory, Leslie C. 224, 73 Linder, Eugene L. 305 Linder, Gene 303 Linder, Tracyj. 253 Linn, Gary G. 281, 107 Lipford, Harold 303 Lipscomb, Bryan L. 312, 244 Litalien, Florent L. 97 Litalien,james E. 72 Litke, Bradley S. 72 Little,john 331 Little, Lorie L. 87 Lively,john W. 279, 278 Lively, Latena L. 253, 97, 286 Lively, Robin D. 247, 72 Lloyd, Stacy D. 72 Lobley, Brendaj. 264, 97 Lockett, Dan 72, 244 Lockett, Gary L. 169 Lockwood, Mark T. 72 Logan,jimmy M. 72 Long, Fred K. 72 Long,james C. 72 Long, Kirk A. 281 Long, Shellyj. 225 Lopez,jose A. 97 Lopez, Tina 177, 97, 207 Lou, Amy 97, 286, 287 Love,Jon 264 Lovell, Susan A. 231, 87, 49, 287 Low, Dean 279 Low, Teresa L. 73 Lowe, David 232 Lowe, Myraj. 248, 97 Lowrie, Kenneth P. 87 Lowrygrlohn E. 73 Mallory, Scott 4 Manis, Archie 264, 331 Manis, Leigh A. 215, 248, 256, 97, 263 Mann, Cynthia D. 264, 97, 258 Mann, Danny L. 303 Mann, Linda C. 97, 286 Mann, Merlin R. 347 Mann, Mann Brent 280, 109 Scott 257 Mann, Sheryl L. 73 Mara, Talena L. 243, 107, Marler, Charles 256, 347 Marsh, Deborah K. 240 Marsh,jean 348 Marsh, Luther 353 Marsh, Rhonda K. 107 Marshall, Amy L. 231,73 214 Marshallhloe 349, 348 Marhshall, Wilma 316 Martin, Cathyj. 107 Martin, Douglas N. 107 Martin, Ferryn 19 Martin, Holly G. 73 Martin Martin Martin ,jeffrey Layne 214 ,jeffrey Lynn 236, 73 ,johnny D. 107 Martin, Larry Fred 279 Martin, Max 87, 217 Martin, Mike 191 Mason,jeff A. 87 Massie,jill M. 73 Massingill, Laura N. 107 Masson, Cynthia E. 229 Index 7 407 Julio Gipaon playfully tries to rid horsell ol a hooded Galaxy man. 408 f Index Masters, Connie L. 73 Mathis, Deborah D. 97 Mathis,julie H. 73 Mathis, Robert 252 Mathis, Rodneyj. 73, 169 Matthews, Ed 121 Matthews, Kathryn R. 312, 251, 97, 244, 258 Mattis, Kathryn E. 107, 240 Maurel, David L. 73 Mavrinac, Sandaraj. 231, 107 Mawhirter, Max V. 87, 169 Maxwell, Fredric H. 303 Mayes, Glenn 4, 73, 225, 238 Mayes,john L. 107 Maynard, Misty A. 87 Mayo, Karen L. 73 McAdams, Frances D. 73 McAdams, Gregory B. 276 McAdams, Kenna D. 75 McAfee, Montie W. 97 McAlister,joy D. 222, 14 McAulay, Alan W. 75 McCaleb, Gary 303 McCall, Scott A. 169 McCallum, Shanon 87, 25 McCampbell, Eric L. 75 McCann, Forrest 316 McCann, Phyllis 97 McCarty,jeffrey S. 238 McCarty, Karen R. 107 McCarty, Margaret L. 75 McCasland, Bret A. 97, 263, 245 McCasland, Dan A. 87 McCauley, Robbie L. 107 McClain, Happy 281 McClain, Robert C. 247, 75 McClaran, Kay L. 87 McClung, Debra K. 87 McClung, Shane 75, 234 McCommas, Ron 107, 214 McConathy, Doris E. 75 McConnell, Billiej. 97, 229 McCord, Paul 333 McCord, Thomas 332 McCormick, Cindy L. 97 McCormick, Lori A. 97 McCoy, Amy 229 McCoy, Burl 185, 207 McCoy, Catherinej. 264, 107 McCrory, Lauralee 75 McCulloch,john K. 87 McCully, Laura A. 243, 97, 214 McCurdy, Kyle D. 217 McDaniel, Marla 243 McDonald, David Mark 75 McDonald, Harold 235, 87, 279, 217 McDonald, Lorij. 75 McDonald, Randy 75 McDonald, Sandra G. 107 McDonald, Timothy C. 4,87 McDonald, Tracy A. 259, 87, 263 McDowell,jacqueline M. 97 McDowell, Mark H. 107, 238 McDuff, Evelyn R. 87 McDuff, Merry A. 107 McDuff, Richardj. 221, 107 McDuffie, Keisha R. 207 McDuffie, Lisaj. 75 McEachern, Kandee L. 75 McEnearny, Lora 239 McFadden, Ruth A. 75 McFarlin, Kimberly S. 239, 75 McGaha, Scott L. 87 McGarrity, William S. 75 McGathy,James F. 107 McGilvray, Cindy B. 97, 297 McGilvray,Johnna L. 253, 97 McGinty, Chris A. 75 McGinty, Gregory R. 274 McGinty,jane H. 75 McGowan, Daniel L. 245 McGuire, Gary T. 97, 228 Mclnroe, Shele A. 75 McIntosh, Lezlie L. 108 Mclnturff, Monty D. 235, 217 McKee, Terry L. 97, 213 McKinnon, Pam 253 McKinzie, Laura K. 75 McKissick,james R. 272, 108, 263, 257 McLamore, Leslie S. 97 McLaurin, Patrick W. 75 McLemore, Brad 255 McLemore, Susanj. 87, 244 McLenna, David W. 75 McLennan, Denise 97, 228 McLesky, Gilbert 307 McMahan, Brenda C. 242, 236, 97, 287 McMahan, Roger M. 108 McMinn, Teresa K. 75 McNeil, Michael-I. 75 McNeill, Scott 227, 274, 228 McReynolds, Sam 341 McSwain, Angela R. 70 McVeigh, Carey R. 239, 75 McVey,jill C. 75 McVey, Lisa K. 236, 286 McVey, Patti L. 75,217 McVey, Rebeccaj. 97 McWilliams, Martin C. 169 Mead,jeffrey D. 97 Meadors, Scott 272 Mehaffey, Kerry A. 87 Mendenhall,janet K. 97 Mercer, Drew 280, 236, 97 Merkel, Traci L. 286 Merrell, David 316, 303 Merrill, Dave 191, 162 Mersberg, Michelle C. 75 Mesmer, Brenda L. 224, 108 Meyer, Christopher M. 75 Meyer, Cydney C. 75 Meyers,janna L. 75 Meyers, Kelly L. 97 Michaud, Patricia K. 108 Mick, Kenneth A. 113 Middlebrook, Bryan G. 87 Middlebrook,julia L. 371 Milam,jeffrey L. 75 Mileger, Chris A. 75 Milholland, 325 Miller, Cara S. 108, 286 Miller, David 233, 75 Miller, Dennis R. 97 Miller,jeffrey W. 97 Miller, Kelly 108 Miller, Susan K. 233, 108, 229 Miller, Wendy D. 75 Milligan, Leah A. 87 Millikan, Callie 357 Mills, Celeste D. 75, 257 Mills, Traci 87 Mills, Steve 281, 280 Milner, Charles L. 329, 217 Milner, Bill N. 280 Milstead, Bradley W. 75 Milton,joyce P. 97 Milum, Mark W. 108, 38 Mims, Karla K. 75 Mims, Laura E. 108 Mims, Mark L. 87 Minick, Dedee 238 Minor, Grace E. 87 Minson, Matthew A. 108, 199 Minton, Cassandra A. 97 Minton, Terry S. 87 Missildine, Lisa S. 87 Mitchell, Dan 327 Mitchell, Elena M. 75 Mitchell, Keith E. 87 Mitchell, Lenda K. 75 Mitchell, Sharon M. 222,97 Mitchell, Susan 8 Molina, Melissa A. 108, 240 Molina, Pablo 47 Molina, Suzel M. 87 Money, Royce 325 Montgomery, Dana C. 87 Montgomery, Debra L. 87 Montgomery,jayne 108, 369, 286 Montgomery, Sally A. 87, 286, 287 Moody,janet L. 87 Moody,johanna M. 87 Moody, Lisa G. 97 Moody, Randall D. 232, 87 Mooney, Geril K. 97, 275 Moore, Bryan L. 109 Moore, Chris I. 97, 272, 27 Moore, Deonna M. 185, 75, 108 Moore,jimmy D. 349, 169, 279 Moore, Kathy A. 173 Moore, Lavoy 370, 240 Moore, Lory K. 232, 23, 75, 20, 49 Moore, Michael P. 87 Moore, Susan A. 75 Moore, Terri L. 248 Morehead, David B. 87, 258 Morgan, Andrea 286 Morin, Paula 75 Morphy, Claire 75 Morris, Brad 108 Morris, Adam 75 orris, Phil 281, 280 orris, Richard A. 75 orris, Shan M. 75 orris, Sheri G. 87,287 orns, Terry 355 orrison,james E. 370 orrison,janet L. 29 orton, Lisa D. 97 oses, Kimberly R. 78,252 osier, Martha 310 oyers, Bart 108, 241, 275, 370 ulhall, Mitch 108, 254 ullican, Donal 75 ullins, Brenda L. 97 ullins, Katie 286 unn, Amanda 75 urphy, Gregg 75 urphy, Kristin 108 usick, Larry 108, 228, 258, 274, 371, 413 usslewhite, Larry C. 108, 281 usson, Darlene 75 utadzakupa, Mutamburir ins V yer, Randall 169 yers,jana 75 yers, Kelly 161, 390 yers, Lindee 88, 287 yers, Melissa 88 yrick, Kellye 75 yrick, Lisa 276 ance, Doyce 97, 258, 287 'ance, Todd 75 aumann, Mark 75 eathery, Pamela 97, 217, 234 eiderheiser, Heidi 287 eill, Ted 108, 255 eill, Nathalie 286 eill, Shelly 75 elms, Susan 108 elson,jeff 42, 303 elson,julianne 316 elson, Karyn 75 elson, Larry 108, 121, 263, 371,387 Telson, Pam 81 letsch. Francie 108, 260 ieuhold, Gina G. 108 lewberry. Ronota 88, 255 lewell, Donna 108. 222 lewhouse, Dana 97 lewhouse, Karla 75 iewton,john 75, 324 lichols,james 330, 331 iichols.julia 88, 260 licholson. Lee F. 75, 169 licks. Keri 97 liederhofer, Dan 167, 169, 280 lix, Brenda 108 lix, David 75 ioland. Cathy 97 iolen. Cynthia 97 Norris, Robert 75 North, Cathie 75 North, David G. 97, 221 Norton, Gaynell 88, 264 Norton, Terry 88 Nueck, David 87 Nutt, Danny 98, 217, 234, 235,279 Nutt,jeanne 98 Nutt, Mark 75,217,235 Nutt, Ron 88, 224 Nwakanma, Simeon 108 Nye, Shihad Naomi 316 Nystrom, Christopher 98 O'Bannon, Brenda 108 O'Connor, Carol 222 O'Connor, Dennis 75 O'Neal, Sherry 108 O'Neal, Thomas 108 O'Fry, Shannon 88 O'Quin, Michael 227, 264, 275 O'Rear, Rachel 15, 108, 218, 248, 256, 371, 384 Oberle. Susa 75, 237 Oden,jerry 88 Oden, Rickie 108, 221 Oxendine, Leonard 76 Pace,j ennifer 76 Pace, Karle 108, 222, 253 Pace, Lori 76 Pace, Scott 76 Pace, William 76 Palmer, Nana 88, 222, 231, 242 Pamplin, Shan 8, 76 Pape, Arnis 214, 245 Pape, Robyn 76, 229 Parker, Bill 88 Parker, Brenda 88, 286 Parker, Caryl 31 Parker, David 108 Parker, Gary 98 Parker, Kelly 76, 217 Parker, Kerry 169 Parker, Becky 108, 218, 228, 372 Parker, Stephen 233 Parker, Steve 169 Parker, Teresa 88, 207 Parker, Thomas 108 Parks, Kathleen 51 Parks, Steve 98 Parks, Victoria 98, 225, 230 Odeneal, Raye 75 Odle, Doug 214,223 Odle. Mark 108 Odle, Zelma 316 Ogle. Susan 172, 173,207 Ogren, Deborah 242, 254, 265 Olbricht, Thomas 305 Oldfield, Lisa 108, 242, 286 Oldham,james 88 Oliver, Clifton 279 Oliver,jeffrey 75 Oliver, Lori 88, 185 Oliver, Mark 274 Oltmanns, Sandra 75 Onstead, Mary 108, 160 Orr,james 232 Orr Orr , Robert 108, 218 , Scott 98, 281 Orr, W. C. "Nub" 307 Orsburn, Karen 88, 185 Ortiz, George 88 Osborn. Camille 88 Osborne, Marsha 75 Osburn, Michael 70, 75 Osner, Blake 70, 76, 229, 247, 337 Osner, Brad 108. 219 Overall, Laura 98, 231, 258, 287 Overton, Maxey 76 Owen, Gabriella 112, 260 Owen, Glenn 108 Owen, Varlerie 76 Owens, Beth 13, 209, 260, 379 Owens. Ronald 76 Owings, Scott 88, 169 Partin, Robert 98, 229 Pate, Mary 76 Patterson, Cynthia 76 Patterson, Gary 88, 259 Patterson, Kathleen 76 Patterson, Kay 108, 121, 214, 237 Patterson, Russell 76 Patterson, Vickie 108 Patton, Deneen 76 Patton, Douglas 76 Paul, Holly 76 Pauis, Kathleen 76 Payne, Michael 60, 108 Payton, Key 113 Pearson, David 76 Pearson,jill 98 Pearson, Suzette 88, 286 Pedigo, Lori 88 Peek, Wayne 76 Pemberton, Debra 113 Pemberton, Glenn 245 Pemberton, Lanette 98, 287 Pemberton, Robert 108 Pemberton, Ted 339 Pendergrass, Kristy 88, 222, 287 Penick, Penny 88 Pepper, Penny 108, 258 Perkins, Cheryl 108 Perkins,Jeffrey 108, 157, 280, 281 Perkins, Stanley 76 Perrot, H. Ross 6 Perry, Greg 16, 19, 108 Perry, Mitchell 76 Peschke, Alan 76 Pesqueira, Becky 76 Pesqueira, Melinda 98 Pete, Mary 214 Peterson, Caroline 182, 185 Peterson,jeffrey 76, 232, 247 Peterson, Kimberly 76, 231 Peterson, Terri 108, 240 Pettijohn, Chris 98, 229, 239 Pettry, Kathy 214 Petty, Bill 505, 311 Petty, Kerry 225 Peurifoy, Hollie 98 Pfalzgraf,jennifer 76, 78, 241 Pfeifenjerilyn 260, 348 Phares, Chelley 76 Pharis,james 76 Pharis, Randall 108, 272 Phillips, Charlie 199, 203 Phillips, Linda D. 76 Phillips, Patricia 98 Pickle, Mark 263, 272 Pickrel, Tammy 76 Pierce, Craig 236 Piland, Carol 88 Pillows, Gary 76 Pimentel, Alma 76 Pines, Trent 16, 23, 50 Pink, Flecia 76 Pinson, Paul 169, 349 Pipkin, Mike 76, 229, 247 Pitman, Robert 27, 88, 263 Pitman, Todd 282 Pittman, Laura 98 Pitts, Danice 252 Polhemus, Brian 76, 169 Polk, Beth 241 Pollard, Thomas 76 Pollnerhlacqueline 76 Po1vado,joy 287 Ponder, Ben 76 Pope, Audrey 88, 241 Pope,jack 47, 347 Pope, William 98 Poplin, Kathleen 76 Porter, Ardis 76 Porter, Leigh 9, 76 Porter, Lynn 108 Porter. William 108 Posey,julie 98, 287 Post, Bruce 276 Postelwait, Lisa 88, 257, 287 Poteet, Kristi 88, 258 Pothier, Anne 224 Potts, Clark 339 Potts, Dave 98, 280 Potts, Donna 76 Poucher, William 221, 334 Powell, Curtis 241 Powell, Robert 76 Prater,jer'frey 108, 218, 229, 272 Prather, Laurie 98 Pratt, Donna 98 Pratt, Greg 274 Pratt, Linda 88 Price, Carey 76, 229 Price,janet 264 Price,janie 108 Price, Rebecca 76 Priest, Dale 247, 316 Prince, Troy 279 Index f 409 These gentlemen make a very interesting looking group. They said they were on their way to a men's dormitory to "kidnap" e friend. 410 f Index Pringle, Keith 76 Pringle, Wes 234, 235 Pritchett, Rick 108 Proffitt, Loyal 168, 169 Proffitt, Susan 98 Pruitt, Tim 108, 239 Pullara, Coy 354, 355 Pullen, Charles L. 13, 108, 372, 405 Pullen, Mark 76 Pullen, Michelle 98 Pullen, Milton, 214, 399 Pults, Leah 76, 233 Prusley, 198, 203 Pyeatt, Christy 76, 222, 223 Pyle, Angela 222 Pyle,joa 108, 109, 286, 287, 379 Rager, Melia D. 76 Ragsdale, Dora 303 Raines, Mischelle 76 Rainwater, Karenj. 98 Rainwater, Mark A. 76 Rainwater, Rachel A. 98, 229, 28 Rainwater, Rhonda L. 98 Ralston, Lynn 98 Ramos, Steve 178 Ramos, Gilbert 133, 279 Randel, Mark A. 108 Randolph, Dalaina C. 241, 146, 76 Randolph, Karen S. 88, 225, 287 Rankin, David A. 169, 279 Rannou, Suzanne L. 333 Rao, Lynn 76 Rasco, Ken 305 Rasco, Marianna 351 Ratcliff, Charles B. 275 Rathbun, Ron 327 Rawdon, Katharine L. 76 Ray, Dewby 258 Ray, Mat K. 98, 209, 208 Ray, Richard B. 169 Reagan, Robert N. 98, 263 Redd, Lee 113 Redd, Marcia M. 98 Reed, Cary L. 98, 217 Reed, Evelyn 303 Reese, Cynthia L. 88 Reese, Kinberly A. 76 Reese, Dan 254, 251, 98 Reeve,Jay D. 225 Reeves, Perry 332, 305 Reeves, Tamera D. 88 Reid, Brad 308 Remsberg, Daniel L. 169 Renfro, Russ 98 Reynolds, Elaine 221 Reynolds, Eric E. 76, 229 Reynolds,joe V. 200 Reynolds, Ruth A. 88 Rheil, Karen 241 Rhoads, Ronna A. 108 Rhoads, Tom L. 76 Rhoden, Clifford M. 272, 98, 257 Rhodes, Billy N. 98 Rhodes, Carol L. 236 Rice, Stephen W. 108 Rich, Alan E. 81, 224, 76 Rich, Russell L. 88 Richard, Tina R. 98 Richards, Michael 76 Richardson, Diane 76 Richardson,jack B. 222 Richardson, Marla A. 76 Rideout, Holbert 314 Rider, Diane L. 221 Ridley, Kaye D. 88, 258 Riehl, Karen R. 259, 88, 258 Riggs, Allison 76 Riggs, Mark 341 Rigney,jack C. 76, 224 Rigsby, Lora G. 76 Riley, Shirley B. 372 Rings, Kelly L. 98 Risser, Cynthia K. 339, 108 Ritchie,joe A. 76 Rix, Kimberly K. 108 Rix, Ronald A. 76 Roach, Kenneth D. 305 Roane, Warren M. 255, 76, 345 Robbins, Brenda G. 88 Robbins, Debora A. 108 Robbins, Michelle C. 88, 287 Robbins, Mark 272, 108 Roberts, Alfred W. 78 Roberts, Amy B. 98 Roberts, Bruce A. 98, 217 Roberts, Delno 231 Roberts,jimmy K. 78 Roberts, Kelly A. 98, 218 Roberts, Stephen D. 78 Roberton, Kent 252 Robertson, Tonij. 88 Robertson, Tony K. 26, 287 Robeson, Rhonda G. 78 Robinett, Sherman D. 98, 169 Robinson,john 323 Robinson,johnathan D. 191 Robinson, Karen L. 78 Robinson, Mika D. 70, 78 Robinson, Mike 310 Robinson, Polly R. 387, 379, 108 Robinson, Yyonne B. 98 Rockwell, Donna L. 78 Roden, Bradley P. 88, 279 Rodgesr, Butch 88 Rodgers, Paula 98 Rodgers, Marsha R. 74, 78 Rodriguez, Sandra 88 Roe, Mark A. 88 Roesler,jonathon M. 78 Roetter, Frito 281, 282 Rogers, Paula L. 242 Rogers, Rhonda R. 108 Rohre, Susan E. 110, 373 Rojandechakyul, VeeraPorn 98 Rokey, Markj. 110, 221, 229 Rollinson, Harold A. 110 Rose, Melanie A. 78 Rose, Ted 312, 244 Rosenbaum, Pamelaj. 253, 98 Rosenquist, Kathleen C. 98 Ross, Ronald L. 95, 78 Rotenberry, Paul R. 98 Rouse, Anna L. 252, 88, 225 Rowan, Vickij. 88 Ruby, Michael W. 98 Rucker, David R. 110 Rudolph, Charles 353 Ruebush, Andrea L. 88 Russell,j. Scott 248, 256 Russell,julie A. 247, 78 Russell, Richard G. 88 Russell, Shelley G. 78 Rutherford, Dee W. 225 Ryan, Catherine L. 88 Rydell, Tammy K. 88 Sager,james D. 88, 27, 229, 225, 263, 238 Salmon,julie E. 98 Salter, Margaret A. 88 Salter, Shelley L. 98 Salter, Richard 110, 272 Salvucci, Dina L. 110 Sampson, Wesley A. 88 Sams, Cathie M. 98 Samsill, Theresa G. 241, 98 Sanchez, Stella 29 Sandbothe, Robin R. 207 Sandefur,Julia M. 243, 110, 181, 78 -v 241 nders, Cynthia E. 98 nders, Masson 88 nderson, Melody A. 88 ndgothe, Robin 205 ndifer, Cathy A. 88 ndine, Brian E. 110, 142 ndusky, Grant 235, 234, 217 nsom,joan E. 88, 228 ntiago, Rueben 246 rgent, Michael A. 98 rgent, Stephen G. 214 SS 31 wyer, Misty M. 7, 14, 88, 209 wyer, Sidney L. 235, 88, 234, 217 arborough, Billiej. 110 arborough, Mark A. 78 arborough, Carmen D. 248, 286, 287 arbrough, Mike 236 haffner, Randall L. 78 haffner, Annette 222, 98, 287 hleyer, Alexander L. 88, 225 hleyer, Claudiaj. 184, 185, chott, Bradley E. 217 chow, Kristy L. 78 chroeder, Ronnie C. 78 chulle, Gene 78 chultz, Brad 238 chuyler, Gary R. 110 chwiep, Paulj. 245 coniers,joe N. 279 coniers,john L. 279 cott, Bernice 303 cott, Carter L. 27 ,cott, Karen R. 98, 244 qcott, Lisa K. 70, 78 -cott, Lynn 110 cott, Phyllis A. 180, 348, 185 qcott, Shannon L. 132, 88, 258 1cott, Steffanie C. 98, 287, 228 , cott, Terrie L. 78 cott, Tim D. 241, 88 cruggs,-Ianan 243, 229 eall, Tracy D. 231, 259, 78, 237 ears, Gregory S. 281 ee, Terry E. 265, 222, 110, 373 ee, Williamj. 110 eely, Carolyn S. 78 eely,-Iay V. 110 eglem, Deanne M. 88 ekhon, Scheheraza K. 88 eledic, William D. 88 elf, Charles C. 281, 280, 110 elf, Michael D. 79 ellers, Rob B. 387, 227, 110, 373, 6, 109, 263, 282 eltzer, Carlj. 79 emler, Roberta E. 241 essions,jeanetre G. 253 Shafer,john A. 79 Shaffer, Stephen L. 110 Shaffner, Annette 42 Shake, Dan V. 281, 280, 110 Small, Brad 146, 98, 263, 228 Small, Dana L. 79, 207 Small, Edward A. 79 Smallwood,john 341 Shake, Gary W. 281 Shake, Linda M. 98 Shake, Roy 331 Shaner, Melanie C. 243, 98 Sharge, Becky 303 Shaver, Thomas 314 Shaver, Waynette 242, 348 Shaw, Cindy D. 231, 224, 110 Shaw, Ka y 88 Shaw, Rima C. 79 Shaw, Vickie A. 98, 286 Shea, Timothy R. 15 Shead, Alexander 110 Shearmire, Darryn L. 191, 79 Sheck, Kevin W. 79 Sheff1eld, Leslie L. 88 Sheffield, Mitzi S. 79 Shelhamer, Dee E. 98 Shelton, Keith 281, 110 Shelton, David A. 79 Shelton, Nathaiej. 88 Sheppard, Michael 79, 229, 263, 262 Sherman, Donald N. 110 Shifflett,joyce L. 88 Shinn, Kimberly M. 88 Shinn, Stephanie 8, 110 Shipley, Bob 280, 167, 110, 169 Shipp, Suzanne 79 Shipp, Tanya A. 111 Shipp, Lance 111 Shirley, Bradley W. 25 Shiu, Bingiee O. 222, 98 Shiu, Brian B. 90, 272 Shoemaker, Cynthia L. 98 Shollenbarger, Ken T. 79 Shotwell, Suzanne 79, 229 Shubert, David 279 Shuffield, Stephenj. 79 Shuford, Tammy K. 111 Shults, Louise 316 Shupe, Sue M. 90 Sickles, Roberta L. 111 Siddens, Debra G. 111, 286 Siddle, Tamaraj. 98, 258 Sikes,john W. 79 Sikes, Sheri D. 287 Sikes, Stephen K. 280 Silba, Michelle 222, 79 Silva, Connie 79 Simmons, David E. 199 Simmons, Richard 29, 28 Simpson, Linda Ruth 223 Simpson, Michael S. 79 Simpson, Sandra L. 231, 111, 240 Sims, Leigh A. 90, 258 Sims, Danny 90 Sims, Sylvia L. 98 Singleton, Carole A. 90, 287 Sitton, Ted 169 Skelton, Patricia R. 79 Skinnenjames R. 79, 229 Slaughter,john B. 79 Slaughter, Steve 98 Slentz, Revecca S. 79 Smith, Andrew T. 279 Smith, Anita M. 111 Smith, Billy S. 79 Smith, Bob L. 111 Smith, Brent A. 90 Smith, Bret Y. 79 Smith, Charles V. 167 Smith, Denise G. 111 Smith, Donna 253 Smith, Elise P. 256, 261, 387, 374 258 1 382,111, 43, 263, 218, Smith,jacky L. 79 Smith,janalee 253, 98 Smith, Kaleenj. 255, 221, 90, 229 Smith, Karla L. 90, 98 Smith, Kelij. 79 Smith, Kelly 279, 278 Smith, Kent R. 263 Smith, Virginia L. 79 Smithson, Doug B. 217 Smithwick, Kellyj. 79 Smulders,.Iohan H. 113 Sneed, Lori A. 99, 287 Snell, Gary D. 111 Snell, Rex E. 79, 169 Sobolik, Sharon A. 79 Sorrells, Stephen A. 99 Souder, Scott 374 Southward, Kris W. 99 Spain, Carl 314 Spain, Phyllis L. 224, 238 Spainhower, Douglas E. 20 Sparks, Sandra R. 99 Speck, Beatrice 323 Speck, Henry 314 Spell, Andy 90, 16, 20, 214 Speights, Wes 169 Spence, Karen L. 222, 99 Spencer, Billy M. 99 Spencer,jonathan Mark 90 Spencer, Kathy A. 111 Spoonts, Bonny K. 90, 211 Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, 90 Smith, Smith, Smith Smith , Melissa-I. 279 , Nataliej. 111,286 Smith, Smith, Smith Smith Smith Smith 111 Smith Smith Smith Kimberly Ann 98 Kimberly Ann 98 Lane D. 79 Laura A. 98, 229 Lisa 264 Lydia A. 231, 221, 79, Lynn E. 90 Melanie 243, 214 Paul A. 99 ROlJ61't K. 334, 221 , Robert W. 255 , Robin 252 ,Roger H. 241, 99 , Scott W. 281, 280, , Sharon Lynn CSr.l 229 , Sharon Lynn CFr.j 79 ,Sidney L. 222,111 Smith, Sylvia G. 90, 214 Smith, Timothy B. 264 Smith, Tonda E. 222, 79 Smith, Vin 111, 169 Spor, Sheryl A. 236, 99, 287 Spradlin,john-Mark 79 Spruell, Carl W. 79 Spruell, Vincent L. 169 St. Clair, Marcel L. 99, 29 St. Clair, Mary 253 St. Rose, Paulie 79 Stafford, Stephanie E. 264 Stainaker, Kim 90 Stallingshlacklyn R. 79 Stalls, Eva 303 Stamps, Rollie C. 79, 47 Stanley, David P. 214 Stanley, Stephen M. 264, 214 Stapp, Leshaj. 79, 229 Stark,.Iulie A. 79, 214 Starkey, Barton L. 79 Starnes, Ted 347, 20 Steffins,jeanette A. 109 Steger, Stacy E. 79 Stephen, Mark G. 90, 272 Stephens, Rebecca G. 253, 374, 111 Stephenson, Charles B. 210, 79 Thie little tellow eitting on e window eill ol Zellner Hell watchee ee etudente walk to claee. Index f 411 Stevens, Athena K. 111 Stevens, Candy 252 Stevens, Clark 331 Stevens, David B. 223 Stevens,john 6, 146, 323 Stevens, Karen D. 79 Stevens, Tina 222 Stevenson, Eric 281, 216, 235, 217 Steward, Kellie 99 Stewart, Carol A. 90 Stewart, Darrell G. 111, 234, 217 Stewart, Don A. 79 Stewart, George 241 Stewart, Lauraj. 252, 90, 225 Stewart, Stephen L. 244 Stewart, Tammy H. 99 Stewart, Teresa K. 111, 270 Stickler, Douglas E. 99 Stickler,'Iillj. 99 Stiefvater, Tonya B. 79 Stiggers, Billyj. 167, 169 Stobaugh, Elizabeth A. 79 Strader, Bob 169 Strickland, Kathyj. 79 Strickland, Lisa A. 90 Stringfellow, Grace L. 264 Stroup, Donna R. 79 Stroup, Laura M. 233, 101 Struck,-Iudy E. 242, 101 Struikman,jon S. 79 Stuart, Britt S. 235, 101, 234, 279, 329, 217 Stubbs, Theron 79 Stumbo, Randy F. 280 Stumbo, Scott E. 79 Sturgeon, Clay B. 79 Sturgeon, Robert 353 Styron, Mark 90, 258 Sugar, Scott W. 111 Sullivan, Katherine 79 Sullivan, Paula M. 101 Sullivan, Sarah C. 241 Sullivan, Stephen A. 79 Sullivan, Bill S. 101 Sutphen, Dena L. 90 Susin, Tye 353 Tanis, Portland B. 79 Tarver, Stephen S. 169 Tate, Angela 207 Tate, Curtis W. 111,218 Tate, Shannon R. 111 Tate, Willard 347 Taylor, Allison G. 242, 90 Taylor, Brian H. 90 Taylor, Derl W. 214 Taylor, Ed L. 274 Taylor, Gail A. 222,79 Taylor, Ginger L. 79 Taylor, Karen L. 101 Taylor, Kevin D. 79 Taylor, Laurie 177, 111, 205, 206, 207 Taylor, Brent 101, 223 Taylor, Robertj. 274 Taylor, Scott 113, 333 Taylor, Scott B. 79 Taylor, Stacy A. 231, 79 Taylor, Suzanne E. 111 l 1 This student isn't rehearsing tor a play, but she is very excited about what's going on during an ACU basketball game. 412 f Index Stockdale, Mark L. 248, 256, 111, 274 Stockdell, Kim E. 99 Stocking, Cindyj. 256, 347, 390 Stocking, Darla D. 137 Stone, Craig K. 14, 209, 208 Stone, Donna C. 173 Stone, Keith A. 79 Stone, Lanaj. 243, 224, 111 Stone, Marshaj. 90, 229, 225 Stone, Wanda G. 111 Story, Randy 111, 19,214 Stovall, Steven B. 90, 214 Stowe, Kammy 101 Stowe, Kathrynj. 79 Strachan,Janet R. 111, 225, 230 Strachan, Moya A. 225, 230 Swain, Regina L. 185, 101, 206,207 Swann,janie K. 101, 234, 217 Sweazea, Alan K. 279 Sweeney, Susan C. 79 Sweeten, Timothy L. 101 Swetnam, Harold W. 79 Swick, Connie L. 79 Swinney, Kimberly D. 236 Syler, Rhonda A. 101, 287 Talbert, Gaston, 121, 314 Tacker, Dale 260, 348 Tallant, Mary 90 Talley, Teddi L. 79 Taylor, William B. 101 Teague, Domestraj. 101, 230 Teague, Helen L. 375 Teague, Williamj. 6, 61, 300 Temple, Carrie L. 79 Templeton, Bob C. 79 Templeton, Teri L. 253, 90, 287 Tempro, Alan 169 Terhune, Laura L. 253, 90 Terry, Diane L. 247, 222, 80 Terry,janis L. 101 Tetreault, Sandra L. 90, 217 Thatcher, Lori A. 80 Thaxton, Kirk W. 223, 238 Thaxton, Stephen R. 80 Thedford, Deborah K. 111 Thedford, Lisa G. 80 Thomas, Anthony G. 166, 169 Thomas, Dale 225, 214, 274 Thomas,j. Todd 111 Thomas, Lisa C. 113 Thomas, Robyn L. 80 Thomas, Starlyn 80 C Thomas, Terence T. 111 gThomas, Tracy N. 80 6 Thomas, Warlick 307 Thomas, Warren D. 90 Thomason,jannon L. 80 Thomasson, Todd C. 101 Thompson, David E. 90 Thompson, Douglas K. 111, 218 Thompson, Gary 321 Thompson, Karrie L. 101, 287 Thompson, Laurel A. 80 Thompson, Patricia A. 101 Thompson, Vicki L. 80 Thornton, Clifford 300 Thornton,Jana 300 Thornton, Karen A. 90 Thornton, Rhonda K. 131, 90 Thornton, Troy L. 131, 101 Thornton, Wesley H. 111, 244 Threlkeld, Susan M. 90, 244 Thruston, Duane 233 Tidwell, Carlton G. 101 Tidwell, Kirk 80 Tims, Tracy D. 80 Tindall, Troy D. 90 Tinius, Marla G. 224, 80, 229 Tinkler, Rollo 355 Tinkler, Sherry L. 286 Tinney, Richard D. 324 Todd, Paige E. 37, 90, 287 Todd, Rene 222 Tolbert, Vivian L. 222, 286 Tolson, Kelly L. 111, 287 Tomlinson, Ladonna R. 80 Tomlinson, Sheri R. 90 Tomme, Randallj. 80 Torian, Kelly C. 80 Torres, Matthew S. 111 Touchstone, Stephan P. 224, 113 Towell, Delbert 239, 339 Towns, Tod E. 101, 214, 225, 270 Townsel, Melody A. 248, 297 Townsend, Susan D. 80 Townzen, Ann 111, 287 Treadway, Lisa G. 263 Trevino, Lisa 242, 243, 111, 214 Trongjaroenchai, Praphapron 229 Troup, Melinda D. 80 Troute, Rebecca L. 90, 244 Truxal, Mark E. 111, 279 Tubbs,jackie S. 37, 90, 399, 287 Tucker, Darrell D. 80 Tucker, Lisa A. 311 Tucker, Shannon 80 Tucker, Tamra R. 90 Tudor, Charla G. 80 Tudor,jana R. 375, 111 Tudor, Todd A. 101, 214 Tune, Lisa L. 90 Turman,jane 316 Turner, Donnaj. 90 Turner,Justin P. 80 Turner, Karyn Y. 101 Turner, Kelly K. 287 Turner, Mark D. 247, 80 Turner, Tori N. 111 Turner, Tony 191 Turner,juanita 222 Tuttle,jim K. 164, 169 Tyler, Thomas R. 90 Tyson, Lu Anne 259, 111 Tyson, Tammy 229 Ulibarri, Cynthia L. 74 Underwood, Lesley L. 80 Upp, Shellie A. 242, 104, 229 Urban, Karen E. 90 Urban, Karl G. 101 alencia,john 29 an Bramer, Earl W. 80 ance, Lynette 253 anderford,Jean A. 80, 217 anderford, Sheryl K. 241, Pamela L. 241 David L. 309 Marcie K. 111 arner, Pat 253 arner, Vicki A. 253, 101 aughan, Brenda C. 111 jon M. 169 Kimberly 101, 240 Heatherly C. 90 ernon, Marshon D. 111 ertz, Sallyj. 80 ertz, Steven P. 375 illanueva,jer A. 80 ollanueva, Vicki 101 Vining, Margaret F. 111 Visant, Cheryl A. 177, 176, 111, 207 Vitez,jo Ann 253 Vogl, Craig H. 233 Vogler, Donny D. 232, 247, 80 Vogt, Vincent E. 90 Voigts,julie A. 80 Vowel,jim 279 Vuicich, Gaylene 101 Waddell,james F. 80, 229 Waddill, Kendall 254, 111, 287 Wade, Len A. 101,272,218 Wade, Lorie M. 90, 27 Wadlington, Wendy 80 Waggoner, Quint 26, 217 Wagner, Larry E. 90 Waldrop, Amy M. 80 Walker, Allen M. 241 Walker, Andrea D. 312, 90, 244 Walker, Betty N. 90 Walker, Cynthia K. 101 Walker, David C. 111, 303 Walker,,Iulie L. 80 Walker, Kelly D. 90 Walker, Reggie M. 101 Walker, Thad G. 255, 376, 111, 218 Walker, Weston H. 111,218 Wall, Robertj. 80 Wallace, Brent 80 Wallace, Latin Z. 90 Waller, Lynn L. 222, 80 Walren,jeana 74 Walters,james A. 90 Walters, Kelli 81 Walters, Kevin L. 90 Walton, George 316 Wamble, Lisa C. 80 Ward,john M. 80 Ward, Kari L. 171, 173, 80 Ward, Kevin R. 80 Ward, Robin E. 248 Ware, Gordon D. 281, 280 Ware, Kenneth L. 80 Warner, Virginia L. 90 Warren, Lauri E. 101 Warren, Louis F. 111, 162 Warren, Yulanda V. 14, 111, 230 Warren,jeana A. 80 Warwar, Robertj. 90 Wasner, Kevin A. 111 Waters, Kelli D. 80 Waters, Lori L. 101, 25 WaWatkins, Rick 201 Watlington, Lori G. 242, 111 Watson, Amy M. 371, 132, 297 Watson, Curtis W. 111 Watson,john L. 80 Watson, Kimberly A. 90 Watson, Philip S. 111, 225, 274 Watts, Chrisanne 111, 240 Waugh, Craig T. 80 Weast, Benny 259 Weatherford, Evette S. 80 Weatherly, Stacy D. 90 Weathers, Wade M. 280 Webb,jane E. 111 Webb,jill E. 80 Webb,john P. 280, 101 Webster, Dana D. 173, 90 Weed, Wesley C. 229 Weems, Kevin 23, 19 Weiss, Perry S. 90 Welch, Laurie D. 185, 90 Welch, Susan E. 96, 242, 101 Welch, Tammy D. 111 Weldon,jane A. 80 Wells, Paul S. 169, 279, 278, 399 Wells, Travis K. 169 Wentz, Mark W. 245 Wesson,jeff 280, 111,90 West, Cathrine N. 229 West,johnna E. 253, 90 West, Kelly W. 111, 169 West, Randal W. 101 West, Susan M. 240 Westfall, Brian D. 90 Westman, Rob L. 241, 90 Westmoreland, David C. 90, 274 Weston, Karen L. 111 Weyandt, Cassandra A. 248, 80 Whaley, Raymondj. 81, 219, 247, 80 Wharton, Eric T. 111, 225, 238 Wharton, Gregory T. 111 Whatley, Sandra K. 80 Wheeler,jeffrey M. 229 Wheeler, Kristi K. 80 Wheeler, Lisa A. 229 Whitakenjayne 347, 48 White, Amy E. 90 White, Blayne 80 White, Cory T. 101, 214 White, DeDe 8, 111 White,janet R. 101 White,jeff W. 80 White, Kelly A. 80 White, Stephenj. 101 Whiteside, Denise 80 Whiteside,jeff L. 1101, 234, 217 Whiteside, Ray 353 Whitfield,julie L. 101,240 Whitman, Melissa L. 217 Whitworth, Ruth E. 101 Widjaja, Harry 80 Wiehe, Angela 243. 90 Wieland, Sally A. 240 Wiggins, Michele N. 80 Wight, Alice M. 69, 80 Wight, Schuyler B. 235, 234, 217 Wilborn, Sean 90 Wilcoxen, Ashley B. 90 Wilde, Alison-I. 90 Wilde, Lisa A. 254, 101, 25, 214 Wilderson, C. Robin 259 Wildman, Helen 286 Wiley, Rolene D. 80 Wilkerson, David G. 80 Wilkerson, Laura L. 113 Wilkerson, Sharon 101 Wilks, Debra A. 111,240 Wilks, Glenville C. 80 Wilks, Lewis A. 281, 280, 90 Willerton, Chris 254, 251 Williams, Art 312, 244 Williams, Arthur R. 241,201 Williams, Bryce A. 80 Willimas Williams Williams Williams Williams , Carol 341, 340 ,Curtis D. 80, 225 , Dana R. 91, 287 David 316 Donna B. 91 Williams,james E. 261 Williams,jane E. 112 Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams ,john 318 ,Ken 331 ,Laura L. 112,286 ,Leahj. 91 ,Leslie K. 91 Whitney, Michelle 101 Whitwell,james L. 225 Williams, Michele F. 233 Williams, Mindi G. 222, 80 Williams, Pamela L. 91 Williams Robert 321 Williams, Rodney C. 236 Williams, Sally C. 395 Williams, Scott 234 Williams, Timothy D. 101, 272 Williams, Todd H. 80, 169 Williams, Victoria L. 51 Williams, Wanda L. 231, 101 Williamson, Scott L. 235, 91, 217 Every year e lot ot students get thrown in the tountein. Ae Larry Musick tinds out, there's little chance tor escape it friends want to throw you in the tountein. Index f 413 He may be too little tor this hat right now, but when he graduates from ACU in 2003, he'II have a lot ot knowledge to put under it. Williamson, Sherri A. 101 Wilkinson, Harold 348 Willerton, Chris 316 Willis, Alisa G. 235,234,217 Willis,'Cathy L. 80 Willis, Greg S. 80 Willis, Paul A. 112 Willis, Paula G. 101, 240 Willis, Sonia G. 80, 217 Willis, Tim M. 357 Willoughby, Michael C. 80 Wilson, Cheri G. 379, 112, 209, 208 Wilson, Gerald 331 Wilson,jerry 169 Wilson,john C. 281, 280 Wilson,john K. 101 Wilson, Karen D. 91 Wilson, Keith L. 112 Wilson, Laurie A. 81, 229 Wilson, Mark A. 81, 280, 112,169 Wilson, Mary B. 247 Wilson, Suzanne M. 91, 240 Wilson, Terri K. 242, 379, 112, 209, 208, 258 Wilson, Virginia R. 113, 214 Wilson, Woodrow 314 Wimberley, Eddie C. 91 Wimberley,james H. 245 Winegeart, Michael G. 81 Wininger, Ted O. 81 Winkles, Fran 300 Winters, Sharyl L. 101 Wiseman, Barry W. 224, 112, 275 Wishard, Kevin R. 248, 256, 241,112 Wisniowic2,jeffrey A. 81 Witcher, Bert A. 91 Withers, Amy 254, 251, 376, 112, 237, 218 Witherspoon, Donald M. 201 Witt, Dale E. 101 Witt, Denell 247, 81, 229 Witt, Don A. 280, 112 Witt, Lanny P. 112,337 Witte, Carolyn R. 81 Wolfe, David T. 281 Wolfe, Vickij. 81 Wolford, Laurie D. 112, 286 Womble, Renae 81 Wood, Elizabeth A. 81, 4, 217 Wood, Scott 272, 263, 399. 257 Wood, Denise 81 Wood, Vicki L. 101 Woodall, Bruce D. 91 Woodbridge, Mark D. 81, 229 Woodruff, Debra K. 183, 180,185,112 Woolley, Michaelj. 81 Woolly,jill A. 91 Worsham, Amy G. 91 Worsham, Caren L. 101 Wrapejoseph E. 81 Wray, Scott 81 Wren,jimmy P. 81 Wright, Carol S. 91 Wright, Cynthia A. 101 Wright, Cynthia L. 81 Wright, David C. 81 Wright,jan 309, 371, 217 Wright,jeffrey W. 81 Wright, Stacy A. 81 Wynn, Mary R. 378, 384 Yandell, Timothy G. 91 Yarbrough, David A. 112 C Yarbrough, David S. 91 2 Yarbrough, Marsha K. 81 Yarbrough, Mark 281, 280 Yarbrough, Robert P. 101, 25, 214 Yarbrough, Scott 262 Yates, Durinda D. 91 Yaws, Samuel L. 91 Yearwood, Linda N. 61 Yearwood, Lisa L. 61 Yelman, Kathryn A. 81 Young, Anitaj. 112 Young, Gigi A. 81 Young,james A. 81 Young,jay 70 Young, Reagan 101 Young, Kelly L. 91 Young, Kevin M. 281, 280 Young, Rendi A. 222, 112 Young, Stephen C. 81 Y.oung, Kendall 101 Young, Tamara L. 287 Young, Wilson, H. 91 Youngblood, Brian K. 224 Youngquist, Elana D. 81 Youree, Chuck 81 Youree, Linda L. 101 Yowell, Becky D. 81 Yowell, Virginia L. 91 Zamarripa,john A. 315, 179 Zeigler, Pamela A. 81 Zeinert, Randall A. 81, 169 Zeller, Daryl D. 101 Zickefoose, Ben 233 Zink, Lisaj. 243 Zobrist, Brenda T. 256 Zuber, Clinton K. 81 Zumwalt, Deon 81, 229 Zuna, Deborahj. 81, 229 'H Was this the latest, or maybe the earliest, type of phone holder? An Edwards dorm resident showed the phone company what creativity really is. Index X 415 5 3 - YVVYV ,, -x . , ,W V ,,,,. .,,, , H, ,. , ,,,, ,, nw. . . .. -, .A.,..,-,.,.,,.,4,.,......L.........4,,,.,.......,Q...,...............,.1 We walk along a trodden path with changing scenes around us. Our thoughts and dreams are for the future, our past we must let go. Yet, we think of memories of friends we've shared through a year that has suddenly come and gone Together we grew and together we fell, but we rose again to see where we went wrong. The old now must be laid aside as a new day begins to shine, To help us see clearly the road aheadg for if we seek, then we shall find. 4 Charles L. Pullen


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