East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN)

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 336


East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1987 Edition, East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1987 volume:

guclenl cafe peopze Sparta Organizatiorw .x4catlemicd jab 5' jnalex 72 I 68 216 280 320 East Tennessee State University 1987 Buccaneer Volume 75 Randall Lewis Department of Communication PO. Box 23530A ETSU J ohnson City, TN 37614-0002 76157 929-4249 Advisor: Dr. Murvin H. Perry Editor-in-Chief: Debi Laurendeau WE HAVE THAT EXTRA SPARK 1 Wltaf darteJ ad a Amaildparl' in lite minald of Illa jenneddee generaljuemAly in e 1909, Lad grown Xrom a feacltero training Aclzooffo a mufli-purpode regionaluniuerdity condiding oieigld coflggeo anal AclwoZL fad! jenneuee Stale Wormalgclwofopenet! on Oclerr 2, I9" wifll an enroflmenl a ue of29 Alualenb. j! grew unlilil Aecame glad jenneuee gate jeacluzrd College in I924, $ale jeaclteM Coi$ge in 7930, 6:15! jenneddee Stale Collgge in 1943 anal finally, fad jennewee State uniuemif, in I963. J Aat OctoLer 2, I986 marLezl file 75d: anniverdarg oz flu: Wormalaml if wad ceZQLraletl will: food, fun anal mudic. gut tile party id over, do wltaf now? gXtra Ph La Campus transportation in the early days. 0m b 2 OPENING Randall Lewis PAST 3 4 OPENING W WOW i5 tAe time to Jtelj Lac; anal KOOL at wltere we reaffy are. e We lmue galltereal up flle gfitter and flu: fireworks anal put tltem e-g away. Wow id flue time to concentrate on file preaenf, pauing ave f t" t' 'tA , t"t' a, ' f d: 6 added, par tapa mg m e gear .4 ac lUl led an preparing or e j moat important quebh'on, wltaf next? Lat Modern transportation for the campus includes the new transit system. 5 PRESENT Wed, we looL toward flte Xulure. Sluelenld wiflgracluale am! leave to maLe llceir way in lite realworlal. Some willrelurn to give of llwir time anal experience to maLe llu'a a pface "I even more opportunity Ker llle dtualenla yet to come. We lmue llzal extra aparL wAicll willyuiale uJ in flue coming yeara. Jet ua llope lLeg are a6 productive a5 llle lad! 75. ' n Donna Stevhwso 6 OPENING 'the old and the new combine to form the beauty of ETSU. 3x 7 FUTURE n. STUDENT LIFE Only an East Tennessee State University student can uphold a life that displays tradition, custom, change and EXTRA SPARK! The life of an E.T.S.U. student has seasons, moods, feelings, and in- dividuality. Individuality that deals with heartaches and hang ups; rules and relationships; pain, patience, and professors; exhaustion and exams; failures and fantasies; last but not least life and love. Yes, this is the life of an E.T.S.U. student. Not the typical life of a nor- mal college student, but then again no longer are we a normal school and non-normal schools have non-normal students and these students live non- normal lives. Written by Michelle Woodears STUDENT LIFE 9 STUDENT LIFE GRADUATION! alt$$i7 A day of a new beginning Graduation at East Tennessee State University was a special day. On May 3rd, 1986, there were a number of graduates who walked proudly acrossthe platform in the mini dome to accept their diplomas. At this point the graduates ex- perienced a feeling of triumphant victory. Emo- tions ran high but slightly reminiscent of college days. For many, all of the long hours spent both in and out of class were finally over, for some they had just begun. For others this day was filled with uncertainty. Now that their college educa- tion was behind them, there were many decisions to be made. Friends and families were present and proud to be part of the graduates new beginning. After the ceremonies, the graduates met with their loved ones to share fond memories over a meal and make plans. For those seniors who were not in the graduating class of 1986, there remained a few more long hours of studying. Many students at- tended summer school, working hard to conclude their education. Life on campus became relative- ly calm, somewhat resembling a ghost town. For those attending classes the only relief from hard work would be a short but long-awaited vacation before returning for Fall classes. Others not attending summer school held tem- porary jobs, in hopes of improving their financial situation. All in all, the students of E.T.S.U. had enjoyable productive summers and were happy to see their friends once the F all semester began. Written by Penny Slaughter and Lisa Phillips H1! 10 STUDENT LIFE Graduation ceremonies took place in the Mini Dome Anxious seniors awah their final march The DisUnguishcd! SUMMEIVGRADUATION l l 592?? L $5555 wmqw MW? 6! m A 27W amzw $2? evening gown 00:11 from Elizabeth ' ningham, a 56; gr from Mountai L Nancy Lyons; 'a from Johnson y Charles Chamj president, 00- c Guthrie. L Miss Buccangc You ve Got A dedication and Then she crow was Miss ETS Prizes recei semester, a D University Sty Runnersmp . ningham, secon - Michelle Woo Margaret Goodman audience with Wm 11 14 STUDENT LIFE Sneak tPreViewi t86, Students enrolling for the first time this fall were welcomed to the University during Preview l863 A program that gave entering freshmen and transferring students the opportunity to settle in, meet new friends, and take care of such tasks as paying tuition, registering cars, and buying meal tickets. On Sunday, resident students got a head start moving into their residence halls. Commuting students were given a special orientation about commuter life by the Commuter Center Director, Ann Adams. The rest of the evening was spent at playfair. This part of Preview was the most outlandish. Students did back-to-back dancing, engaged in argumentative discussions, and pretended to be cheeseburgers, oceanliners, and squids. These strange activities gave the students an opportunity to get to know themselves and their future classmates better. The students were then placed in 30 small groups for the remainder of Preview. Monday was spent mostly in small group sessions led by students who had previously attended Preview. Later the groups went on a three hour hike around campus that included a tour of the Reece Museum. An oasis was found at the Amphitheatre, where the campus ministers were serving ice cream. Following lunch, each small group competed in a banner contest. All groups were presented with paper, rulers, and paints. This years theme was tiVisionsfl The creations were displayed along the ramp in the Culp Center. During these ses- sions, students were free to discuss critical issues such as campus safety, dating, and alcohol. Michael Broome spoke at the banquet on "How to be a Liver not a Gallbladder ofLife. " Tuesday afternoon the new students were treated to an hour long discussion with their academic dean. He informed them of their course requirements and other vital information pertaining to each particular field of study. ttOn rappelil To most these words mean nothing, but to students rappelling from the third floor of the Culp Center this means ltHere I Come? Thanks to the ROTC, students could safely participate in the fine art of rappelling. Students planning to register for mountaineer- ing class will discover the tower on the Intramural field is twenty-three feet shorter than the fifty-two foot Culp Center. Various student activity representatives were available for questions at the Organizational fairlpicnic. Everyone was encouraged to register for ttdooril prizes at each booth. It was a great surprise to learn the buffet lunch was being served on frisbees. E.T.S.Ufs own J azz Singers provided early evening entertainment in the University Center Auditorium. Preview 86! ended with a prosperous dance in the Cave; most were not ready to leave when the dance ended at 1 1:00. Once again Preview was successful. It provided a learning experience for fellow students. The freshmen and transfer students received guided tours, academic counseling, lasting friendships and an all around good time. Alicia Turner and Angie Calhoun $WW$WW$E3EW Preview Students play a game of hot ball Students work on gmup banners. nrlth'tluinNIV I IIM H i wlnv w Mauwxmawwmmwmmwwuummwmw mmmmmwmuwm 6 mo W m... V E R , D. , L z, $$iwmnww. w ,3 ammwmwgmgmiig , mguwiwwwmugmvwggwmwmvamgmmwmmgmgwmggmuigih kinwmygsmggt . . khfkawwxwmmm e w i: mmmmmmmmkmwg E Ewisas . yxduizmy, 33$3? $$ a RAKE .umux wagiwumkw T ?NuEeuaru , swhauaknwwgtwa; 516 .wU , hibits Family Day 1986 was an overall suc- cess. This was due to housing all the ex- in the Culp University Center rather than in separate 1 locations throughout the cam- pus.0ve1 500 people attended the opemn assembly, and 200 people attended the pre-game buffet. During the opening assembly, President Ronald B'el'ler un- veiled a historical marker that was It s a family affair; placed on University Parkway, south of the Public Safety Building. The J azz Singers performed at the opening assembly and were well received. All the colleges and schools were repre- sented with exhibit booths as part of Family Day. L Dr. J im Lawson, professor in the health sciences department, w a s a c a d e m i c coordinator for Family Day. A most pepular ex- hibit was a live boa constrictor exhibited by Dr. John Moore, professor in the bi010gical sciences department; A chemistry magic show by Dr. Richard Kopp and a ham radio ex- hibit by Bob May of the School of Applied S c i e n c e s a n d Technology Were, popular too. The nursing department had. a display of: varlous nursing umforms and medwal SJUPf-NT E'FE . ., applianees portraymg nursing throughout , : history For those who. , 1 love to travel, the foreign language department had a slide show featuri11g' ,- scenes from the 5iSumme1 In Europe 1 programs offered by if? the University , .. Therewere a Variea - ty of other booths, all With ex ing to the college, or f schoolthey 1 represented by Pamela Wilder ibits pertain, ' 1' ETSU Marching Band performs for Family Day opening ceremonies Buffet Style! College of Education display Dental Hygiene display 18 The overcast skies and cool temperature greeted the students who gathered at the Culp Center to hang their banners. It didnlt put a damper on the opening ceremonies of homecoming. The annual proclamation ceremonies were moved to the Ball Room where students gathered to hear President Beller announce the official beginning of the week Ion festivities. Jim Rogers president of the alum- ni association, Ken Maness of WQUT-Radio and GA president Robin Cathy also spoke. The students were introduced to the homecoming representatives. The band and choir joined together in the National Anthem and Alma Mater. Vikki Plenum The Olympic games allowed the students to compete physically. The intense competition had three categories which included Greek and Independent clubs, and faculty. The games had events such as the water balloon toss, tricy- cle races, sand box dig, three legged races, and an obstacle course. As the games got underway, the coaches began to hope that their strategies would work. The teams all hoped; their practice paid off with the games proving to be both hard work and fun. Sigma ChilAlpha Delta Phi ranked first in the competi- tion while Kappa Alpha Order and Pi Kappa AlphalSigma Kappa tied for second and third was Sigma Nu. Campus Crusade for Christ and Christian Student Fellowship received first place in the independent division. Student National Environmental Health Association placed second with the Black AffairslMIDST running third. Lucille Clement Hall won the olympic games in the residence halls division. Panhellenic Hall placed second and Yoakley Hall third. David Hansel STUDENT LIFE PSWH pma 1f: HIM UNHNL COFR 1 suowwald ppuA HOMECOMING l9 20 The skit competition put everyoneis acting and singing ability to a test. The humorous events took the audience for a quick glance at the University in the future. From time travelers to outer space, the skits showed that the present day students have a vision for the Universityis future. Sigma ChilAlpha Delta Pi took first place with their rendition of tiTime Wrap." Pi Kappa AlphalSigma Kappa placed second with SI a Phi Epsiloanappa Delta receivin third. The Mini Dome was transformed with uturistic booths which were 3 nsore by the clubs and organizations. The students roamed throu the futuristic settings to 1nd everythlng from game shows to fortune telling. The carnival coul not have been complete without a performance by the University J azz Singers. by David Hansel STUDENT LIFE M :qux, nmm mum, uHrN HOMECOMING 2 1 y Janus"! . Homecoming WWaW As the parade passed through, many students and alumni were treated with colorful floats, marching bands, clowns, queens, and the Homecoming Court. The overcast skies had disappeared and the weekend brought a warm fall day. The week of hustle and bustle was winding down and the enthusiastic crowd was ready to move inside the dome where the fmal events would take place. Area bands helped the university band play spirited songs which pro- vided the background music for the parade. Floats made by the organiza- tions, both Greek and independent, were shown to the lined-up spectators. Winner of the float competition was Pi Kappa Phi in Greek division. The independent division was won by Student National Environmental Vikki Plemmons Linda Beckett I 22 VSTUDENTLLIFE Health Association. The months of planning and weeks of work are what it took to bring together a successful homecoming. The students and organizations pulled together to make the annual events exciting and the competition un. The vision of the Universityts future was seen through the eyes of 13 Greek organizations, 17 independent organizations, and 13 residence halls that participated in the week-long homecoming events. by David Hansel Vikkj Plemmons Vikki Plemmons HOMECOMING 23 AERIAL CIRCUS Danger, fear, excitement, these thoughts enter into the minds of the spectators. You are standing on a small board suspended in mid air, all eyes on you. Youtre waiting for the handle of the trapeze rope to arrive, 1,2, 3, andjump. Youtve caught the rope handle and away you go, grabbing your partnefs hands or legs. Whatts next? A flip? A turn? A jump? ' Enthusiasm filled the air while eyes opened wide and mouths dropped as the bystanders watched various trapeze acts. In the first act five students ride a bicycle at the same time. In another act, several people position themselves on a narrow wire. Many many breath-taking events follow. Laughter, ttOohs? and ttaahstt rumbled through the crowds as several students performed in the aerial circus. These students were visiting E.T.S.U. from Florida State University. Written by David Hansel 24 STUDENT LIFE . a-vaz$6nx a , . m ex . - - W ' ' ' ' ' V mm3 33522.53: naxzammangsgwms323m 33333323; mm 4 - 33.3333333235ng 33;;333 3 g I gm mwk 43:23:232322222223252 2527393 632333331323; $223333 '33: 3 323252233$w4$33$333wz33 4 3 x gggggggzwwgfggiggw 23333339333 I2 6 . . . 3 , gmggm 96.33333: 33 43 SW ' 4 :3" 63 33333333333333323 3333 . v 3., u, . . 33.2.3334 .333 . - - 333?; 3:3333333333333 - a . 3.3 3:33: :3 333:3 ggzzgfzgngxm 23in a m :3: gm 353 32mg 313:4 - 01'5qu 3 33ggg23523g3 $3 315320: 4 mi; awwm m yymwawaxmawa D3 53W 3m , - mg; cumxwmnw 4 3,3332; WWW 533233: 3mm . . m : . . l 33 - 3:32:38? I gm III II IIIg-wimb 33 amzngzzggw 3 33 $3g$mgka '3 y 3332333952333333355333333 m;333.331332:23:253333533353333wf33g 3 'i 3" 4:; 33'M 3 WW 6 x gmw g; 53gg3gmgg$m IIIIgnggawm 3 g Isaggmwm$mgggggo mmmgl 3:33:53; mm a . W . a . . j ; a W 33-.3 Wm 3523:3233 ' 3 ' 33:1,;ng gswmv x ' 93323$Eggaawg3wgy$ 33 mnggsg 33339337 ,3 4 3 a 3n "W ' W3 322mg. . n: - 33323235232323 - - . - 2w; . nga. 3 3 3 I ng :3 :5 33333333 w 3W 2: gaggzgg 34:33 333 g 3 m wmgw mm; mm 3? 3 3w 3:: 3:0 4 3133533332233: 33:33:43.6 zzaii$$mfg3 39333 W mgiwgmzx g3 gaifinza Wm ms 55m 35""?32333 32:22:33? wwbiza 33333333? 22:33:33? Mn 4 333533352 Egg F3353: ??zmeazgg H 92332323333523" 3333 p . g 3333;; y wwmza: a 3 3 32:33 y3vzu33333333332333 V $2;253?E$3E? v2253:, :3 m: 333 m 23:; "323 3 3:333 3.3 o Iggxggmmaggrw 355m 933w 3W "w 23:3W3?;m;g$3$3$m 9 J a 4 3333353333332 :56 3313;243:3223; 5352;:an , v: 333323;; a 333333333637; 3333w ,133333352323333333333533: 2 3" 8333 3.3333325133333333 $3 33333333333333.3323; 33333333333336 3 33343 33233.3 :1, 3 333333333323333323 gmmam 3 g 3 3gza$i$g3ii$5mszzzg W334? m" 33;?ng 33V 32 23:32ng 212223 33:33:: 03:53:: "WEEVX 3:, m3 WzESQ W 22:33:33 $243. $3553 .2 $333 Siggggggggizkggmw $3333333$$ER W W; 33333:; MW mgw A, mm; 3 0 Wm 322;;st "YE if 3 2313mm m 33 3$33Egg$$$3$w 3 3 gym, , eggaggg 333333233333533333333 23:43:33 9;, 3 ,a , gggqxa K55 3315 3g :23 3 . 9:32: I I I I I ', $33333 . M53922; 32323323322233: 3-,333253232 332:3 3333333 a33333 ' ' " 3633 333 33'" 33f; szzzgzgzngz ' 33333333333392: 3 ' W. 259 5:: 33333393 3236;323:333 mm 3 3 A, 33 3 333333; 23:33:? mum; 333333333233: 2w 3733: 333 8 33331332: 33333 33 - .. 3333233 3325333333333353 , 333 3,253", 3 5:533: 33:33:33 3 2:; $3 .03 3g: :gzggg .3 233 Q 522223 3233'" 23:53:23 3335 3359333, WW", . mmuw mm 5 M 3 2932333 33 "333333 433333333,;g3433;;3;;353333335333332333333333mm3333523335" ?ghg33m? 3 3 3 2,2;53322 :2 b 3333,3223 WSLEKW 3 532:;233 iim 53 3:233 3292 gmvgi 2:: v$5g3523m$$2 wmmgvgmszxm $333 gaggwuwmg; 32353279163 a . 33333333333 3:25;; 32,331me 33333333 3 33339333333 33 33"" 33:" WW mw 9m 2333 9:;234 3" 46mm vggmgsimtgzggw 3:3 3. 2i 3: a n 2932333333 33:43 x3$zgzaa3$3m323333 3533,3333 22533.;?E5"5i$" mam" 33:42::ng , 3 333 33333 3 4:3 zzsrgfigggwgggggggag M22 W F V35 $3 3:333:55gggg3za 32W "3: z WMQX 322:3 53 22233;?m magi; 53323 g W zzragzgzxgggm gggggzr 5E5wluzza3kg33i ngmwgzxgm 332v WWW 3 3637,.32213? W 3g3gggggz b: a; :3: xx. 33:3 3334335323 t, 3 m 23:45:33: 9: w 3352;333:3363? 3 g 3:3 33:52:35,325: 2 3i mk 33 4 3533525 $33M 3332:4343 3:55 3 3322333343 32:3 2: gin IIIIIIII I I Iggy", mmit 3 3232:, 3353 2? mm 3:: a5: 3:35 a w $$$$$ng . "91 xl 33av 334 a? m WWW; 3 WM 2203: v 039:3 4 a giggggkgsez;3$mzzzz N ,g a a ,3 a z :3 3m mzwmw 532331333 333333;:573333temg :3 .3 33mm, m 93 3.3 3m m 3,3 $3 93:53:9ggyc 333. W? yEEE3$E33E33323 . agziwq 2 W 33$ 933333 33:17:33: A 33:35:23;ng 3;: 352 3: M33335: wmggggggzga I 53333333333333553533333333335264 3333233 3 3. 2533;331:333 5 . m 6.1322323: 3; a3 23223;. I II I magma a m ' 3373?E:?$$gggggzazn ,zzzzag zzzgsggg 5:2, gag; 22323335: f3 MN 3 4:33:23 33- NNM A 3 32:33::3 I ms: 0 a3 2 35 W223; 33 A :23 3 mwgwgm 2:32:33 3 II mm m 32.21,: 5333333333 33 33 :3 333333333ng 3,." wmszggggtggngzx 33; r 2mm 33:35:20 5: $2230 3: 4332:;3; :aom gagzzzxzmgznggizmz3533' III Hm I m 3; y; a.ggagz3;zziszgz:;zzes33333333333333 "hmaygzuzziwfoiawwg $333333 333 E 33 E s 3 33239343 9 3,33 m "33333539355333333333 3;;2szze3gwnga3mu; mm .3923"? 3333723; 33 m 3 WW a g go 33;: a 2:3?" 253x253 33 3v 3 . WmMW Egg a a mmmeymaa .1, A W W 3; V 7393;; waggwmggm wu;::3;33w;e:z;3:3323933359333333333 : . :3zzg;ggg24:333:2s:s;z:23::3:2333:333333333335333353333333363m$w ' .3 wmsyszgszzzgmgguggag; .1; .gwggu mvamz 3333a yuggzzfgzgggzzzggi 3 . m4 3x53663323:3333;333:33333333E33333333 II 3 33:43.3:EEW3 23.335232333353333. 2w mm $23335; CIRCUS 25 As a part of celebrating Black History; The Black Affairs Association sponsored a dynamic Gospel Concert! 3 26 STUDENT LIFE EXCITING! is the adjective that fully describes the East Tennessee State Universi- ty J azz Singers. The J azz Singers are chosen by auditions in the spring; the singing group is a credit course. You dontt have to be a music major to audition for the group. Always giving their very best to the University in many performances for the University, Preview students get a fresh sample of the enthusiastic singers during a concert given by the J azz Singers to welcome the new students to the University. F amilies visiting the University for Family Day get a chance to hear the Jazz Singers. Students also get yet another chance to see the singers perform in celebrating homecoming. CONCERTS 27 28 Handicaps A student wheeling herself, broken arm, and injured leg around campus to class. STUDENT LIFE his hard climbing on the top bunk with a broken arm. Campus injuries Normally minor injuries such as broken arms, legs, sprained ankles, and twisted knees are among the athletes. However, this past fall semester at East Ten- nessee State University has been swamped with campus injuries among the non-athletes as well as the athletes. Skipping, Limping, Hopping, or Jumping, students everywhere at some point and time have made a guest appearance at the student health clinic complaining about pain. f $he question now is . . . iiIs this just a passing a .3, CAMPUS INJURIES Miss E.T.S.U. 1987 30 Kx. , Kappa Delta sorority had reason to celebrate about the 1987 Miss ETSU mm. Five of the your: members had jugt finished com tin; up the 20th annual Miss EISU Scholarship Pageant In the 0qu nrveruty Center Auditorium, and three of the live had walked 06' the mac carrying Mm ETSU, first runneroupand second runner-up trophies. . . . , , Paqla 10 Jon an 18 year-old spphonrore mayonng m eryucatroh. wag crown- ed Mus ETSU l 81 met competitions 1n mortal Intemew awnmmrt, talent argd evening gown. Jones is the daughter 0 Mr. and Mrs. John Paul Jones of Kr rt. aembers of the mnt's audience seemeq to agree with the j .when Jones fiqished her powerful rendition of Elvts Presley's "Amencan rrl ." The audrenge responded with thunderous applause, and many stood to ow mil? pw't'ff' mu I began hedul r hr gum enew ts: ones asc eo rca oeson behalf of the University. hhe will also'repreeent ET$U f: the 18 7 Miss Ten. nmee P t, the official state prelrmr to the Muse America Pageant. Two 0 Jones' sorority sisters follqwed c osegy at her heels. Vanessa Holettia , a uaduate student n m counselmaf was selected first runner-up. She is the daughter ofDr. and re. oyd Carey 0 Cleavand. Carey sang "Come Ram or Come Shine" for her talent presentation. Second runner-Iggwaa Kelly Lee Smith, the 19-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mn. Kenneth Srm of Johnson City. A sophomore elementary education ma- jor she sens uYou'll Never Walk Alene" for the talent congpetitiop. .Cathenne Bogemary Holhla senior elementary educatron mayor was chosen Mm Co malt by the 0 er contegtants. She is the 22.year-old daughter of Mr. and re. MIC ael Holt of Blountvrlle. The remaining 10 finalists were L p Becker, Angela Campbell, Hope Fields, Karen Gray. Teresa Hill and Renee us. The new Miss ETSU was erowned by last car's winner, Sonya Guthrie. Jones reeetved I $2,500 scholarshrp, whrch tncl es a $1,590 cash award from Copa- Cola, a meal cgrd compliments of Dohbs Food Semoe and textbooks supphed by the Unrversrty Bookstore. Carey received a $550 scholarship as first runner-up. while Smith received a $450 scholarahrp as second runner-up. Greg Walters STUDENT LIFE Miss EISU Paula Jones with numer-ups m Miss ETSU 1986 Sony: Guthrie looks on u the new Mlu Vanessa Cuey nut mnet-up ud Kelly Smith ETSU 1987 Paul: Jones takes her walk. second mnm-up. MISS ETS 3 l ,, 1' A Egboxesoutlsh a familia task to East Tennessee tats UanefSIt students . : L A At the begin ing 0f th; all Semester studeng-s i began to unload cars, trucks h , Youil" find St A dents bnngmg: 1n desks hblan nket , radio tg' ?. s ' ?;ninwangamm 3iM$SRn2 Rs uh: - ON CAMPUS LIVING 33 w w w w W What are , weekends? WEEKENDS Weekend - that ever anticipated brief respite from the drudgery of classes; those fleeting hours we spend in a never ending multitude of ways. For students, weekends may be a chance to revive after a week of being a ttserious student? Some students use weekends as an excuse to party; other students have a chance to catch up on classes which they are behind in. Still other students work on the weekends to a few extra dollars. Students have three choices: to stay on cam- pus, go home, or go home with a friend. Most students choose to go home, but weekend ac- tivities are planned to keep more students on campus over the weekend and try to change E.T.S.Ufs reputation of being a stsuitcase college? Students who live too far away to go home every weekend often go home with roommates or other friends. But those who remain on campus usually stay in ghostly-quiet dorms. One can hear a pen drop from a sleepy studentts hand at the other end of the dorm. Never-the-less, students eagerly await those precious few ttweekend hours? Written by Kimberly Grubb WEEKENDS 35 36 FALL AT THE VA. The popular phrase thalgon take me awayll can be changed to ltV.A. take me away? We all need a break from our everyday routine such as our jobs, studies, dorms, etc. Many East Tennessee State University students pack everything from school books to lunches and then head to the Veterans Administration Park. Laying down blankets, unpack- ing our goodies, we begin to take notice of the relaxing settings around us. The sounds of ducks quacking, birds singing, squirrels cracking nuts, and the laughter shared between both young and old begin to fill the air. Fall has emerged from its deep, summer sleep. STUDENT LIFE The fall sights at the VA. are bright and cheerful. Squirrels sneak to store their nuts for the long winter ahead, the colorful leaves are falling, visitors are feeding the ducks, and joggers are breathing the fresh, clean air. Experiencing these sights and sounds enables students to forget their problems, worries and frustrations. The VA. is a great place to get away and enter a different world. No phone calls, papers due or people bothering us e just peace and quiet. Not only does the park offer relaxation and enjoyment, it also offers romance, fitness and history. Boyfriends and girlfriends go to be alone, take a scenic walk along the trails, share a picnic, or just study together. Joggers and people interested in staying in shape find the VA. a great place to run off their frustrations, ride bikes and par- ticipate in the exercise courses the VA. offers. Sometimes the students find a wealth of historical information when they walk through the grounds and visit the elderly men who reside there and listen to how the old days were so good. Its amazing what one can learn on a walk through the Veterans Administration. - Donna Stephenson A V E H T T A u A F Success for the blood drive was due in large part to the efforts of the ROTC. A large calling card for all the caring and the willing. Linda Beckett William Garth "'wxxwwmmamw t William Garth William GM 38 STUDENT LIFE A special gift ttShould I give blood"? uWill it hurt? ttCould I catch any diseases if I donate blood? These are just a few of the questions that a student might ask himself before deciding whether or not to give blood. A person who donates blood, or the even more needed plasma, is a member of an elite club; those people who recognize the incredible need for blood and plasma in our hospitals and are willing to go through a very small amount of discomfort in order to give one of the most valuable gifts one person can give to another. Countless lives are saved by the selfless generosity of these donors. Even though giving blood should be everybodyts business, there are some fears and questions that need to be addressed. Probably the number one reason for the scarcity of donors is fear of disease. Dr. J ean Russells, director of the Atlanta Center for Disease Controlts Communicable Disease lab, said that with the individual, sterile, one-time usage equipment now employed by blood and plasma centers as well as the American Red Cross, there is a less than 1 percent chance of contracting a disease from donation. Another question is about pain. Most regular donors will assure students that giving blood andtor plasma hurts about as much as getting pinched hard. . . The third and perhaps the most important questlon, IS bbWhy should I give blood? The answer is up to the in- dividual, but one should look at donation in the same way we regard picking up litter or carrying an elderly personts groceries. The act consumes very little time and effort and the rewards, in this case a personhs life, are enormous. Go out and give a gift. The gift of life. - David Hansel and J ohn Griffith Registering was the hard part. the same time. and bear it? BLOOD DRIVE This is harder than walking and chewing gum at Most students had fun as they learned to hgrin 39 Dobbs, operator of ETSUis food service, oners students and faculty two restaurants and two cafeterias con- veniently located in the Culp Center. The Main Meal offers breakfast, lunch and dinner served cafeteria style. At the Lite Bite students may enjoy a variety of foods from the Mexxcan Bar, Pasta Bar, Oriental Bar, Super Salad tIgtar and the Potato Bar, just to name a ew. Dobbsi answer to McDonaldis is the Eat 8L Run which offers both breakfast and lunch. Students may choose a varie- ty of biscuits for breakfast and may have burgers, fries, frozen yogurt and other foods for lunch. It is a very popular place for the students to meet, eat and socialize. The Cave has a wide variety including pizza, nachos, sandwiches, hot dogs and chips. It also has a good selection of ice cream and frozen yogurt for dessert for a snack. One of the main attractions of the Cave is the wide-screen television for students to watch while enjoying their food and talking to their friends. tiDeliver-Ease" is the latest campus food service. Any order of pizza, sand- wiches, or ttlighter-fareii foods over $5.00 is delivered free in one-half hour or less anywhere on campus. Along with these great food services, Dobbs also offers other special features such as the Sunday brunch buffet, out- door barbecues and picnics, candlelight dinners, Hawaiian night and the ever- gopular Strawberry Fair and Chocolate ar. -. Penny Slaughter Food for thohugt STUDENT LIFE 42 The ttsparktt of life ttAh spring and a young man,s fancy turns to lovett - as does the young womants. Hundreds of lovers scatter t0 the sunshine on the cam- pus of ETSU when thoughts of spring come to mind. The love that existed by staring vacantly into the t.V. closed in by four walls comes lazily to life to breathe the glorious scent of the freshly mown grass and of the forsythia shrub blooming. Although love is by no means extinct during the cold months of winter it is true that couples at ETSU tend to gravitate toward each other as the days grow longer and the flowers bloom brighter. The benches on the campus literally swarm with the careless chatter of young love and the flagrant show of affection. Yes, to those hard- working, hardplaying students of ETSU spring brings many thoughts of love. by Lisa Phillips David Hansel 5? r335 David Hansel STUDENT LIFE H , ., ., .. ... .. . . tr u , vs I .1?! 1;- .:,...Il M , m V?.?L .l I.?.I: FWrw ! . .3.. , ,..., 71;1$ v .. :.In ....true....lYRNvNIwntivmh. 4 rfvrrh . $31! .1- ,3 43 ROMANCE was. in: 44 uYEAH . . . Thank the ticket," The once- funn sayin has become an expensive habit for t e stu ents of the university. The fee for illegal parking has doubled m the last year. The answer to the problem was ri t around the comer. The Johnson City-ET U Transit system was proven to be one of the few answers to the never-ending problem of finding a parking space. Each day students stand on various cor- ners located throu out Johnson City and ride the transit. tudents that commute from outside the city are able to park their cars at the lots prov1ded by area businesses and share in the transit-car pooling system. On-campus students are also benefitted. The transit helped them get across campus to their next class. It also took them to the Mall and brought them back to campus at no charge. The transit system didntt solve the whole problem, but it did give students a choice of whether to drive and tight for a parking space, or, as the systems motto suggests, the part of the solutionf For many, the transit is the ticket, the right ticket. by David Hansel W Regtifetf 3 gm STUDENT LIFE In the wind. Thetts the waymahy students get to school. They ride their bikes. They texperlence the mud 1n thelr hair and the warm summer breeze on then aces. Then, of course therets winter. The freezing cold and frozen faces could lead to the flu. These are just a few considerations for those about to buy a bike. Good Luck! V by David Hansel PARKING 45 46 A ribbon-cutting ceremony on Wednesday officially launch- ed the services provided by the Johnson City Transit System to students, faculty and staff at East Tennessee State University. City Manager John Camp- bell, E.T.S.U. Vice President Dr. Richard Manahan and Stuart Shaffer, E.T.S.U. Student Government Association,s secretary of public relations cut the blue and gold ribbon that symbolized a possible solution to E.T.S.U.ls parking problems. Shaffer told the crowd Photo by Larry Smith STUDENT LIFE cBuc, shot gathered for the ceremony of his initial doubts concerning the shuttle bus system at E.T.S.U. tlAt first I really didnit have much faith in this projectf Shaffer said. llBut after studying the proposals and understan- ding the routes, I realized this is not only the most valid plan for attempting to solve our parking problem, but it is also the best one? Shaffer added that SGA had spent time, money and energy to encourage ridership on the shuttle buses. the've had many giveaways to encourage Photo by Larry Smith students to use the service? ill think we have killed two birds with one stone? Shaffer said. ssWe will be trying to eliminate both traffic and park- ing problems? Campbell said he sees the shuttle service as a way of ex- panding the city and university relationship. ltI think the pro- ject will be a valuable service as well as a valuable addition to E.T.S.U.? he said. Lesia Paine Photos by Larry Smith Larry Smith BUC SHOT 47 48 Commuting The Commuter Center is a center that provides services to those formerly ignored commuting people - or those unfor- tunate students who are enrolled in ETSU but who drive back and forth to school day in day out. The Commuting Center is directed by ETSU faculty and volunteer students. The center is open to all commuting students Monday through Friday 9:00 a.m. to 5 or 6:00 p.m. There is also a tlhotlineli which can be reached at any time to receive additional information. Services include placement of various students who wish to tlshare a rideli with others. There is a large board posted which contains information on those ttridesharers? There are also several boards which give information about the happenings of the university, and the seminars and workshops which are to be available to commuting students andlor the older students. The services are available and are located on the lower floor of the D. P. Culp Center. It contains also a lounge with chairs and sofas on which students can rest or study. The area includes a refrigerator and a microwave to provide as much comfort as possible to those commuting students. - Lisa Phillips STUDENT LIFE a x x s. x st 91$. x as ix: ks s. -.-.-- -. - . $-w... 49 COMMUTER CENTER DAYS OF APARTHEID N UMBERED! Black Affairs members and friends march from Warf Pickel Hall. Enrico J ones leads the audience in a word of Prayer. Photos by Larry Smith 50 STUDENT LtFE A NEW GENERATION . . . ----"" ANOTHER PLACE AND r TIME . . . CONTINUING THE SAME F IGHT F OR F REEDOM. The Black Affairs Association at East Tennessee State Univer- sity sponsored a demonstration protest in Apartheid in South Africa. Shanty houses were built on the campus in front of the D. P. Culp University Center by the Black Affairs Association and Pi Kappa Phis fraternity. Blacks at East Tennessee State Univer- sity werenit the only students concerned about the struggle in South Africa; international students attending the university also spoke on behalf of the blacks in South Africa. Teachers, students, and community members participated in a march from Warf Pickel Hall to the Cave to hear different students from all different types of backgrounds express themselves about the situation. Those students which spoke were Mike Hiland, Shkir Ismail and Enrico Jones who organized the event for the Black Affairs. The demonstration had been scheduled to be held outside in front of the amphitheater but laecause of bad weather, the demonstration was moved inside the ave. T-shirts, and buttons displaying ttAbolish Apartheid Divest Nowll were sold by the Black Affairs Association. This was the first time that a demonstration protesting Apartheid had taken place on the campus E.T.S.U. Everyone had been aware of the enormous problem of Apartheid in South Africa, the rallies and demonstrations were always taking place at other colleges and universities. This was just the first of many demonstrations protesting Apartheid to be held here on the campus of E.T.S.U.; there will be an annual National Apartheid Day to be observed at the beginning of every October here after. The struggle against Apartheid has been long and hard and itls not over yet but with the support from students across the na- tion, we can be certain that the days of Apartheid are NUMBERED! Michelle Woodears l News reporter talks with Delta Sigma Theta member about protest. APARTHElD 51 Kind, Considerate, Faithful, True Patient, . . . And Always Always There STUDENT LIFE 52 53 i snxunmr SPEAKING WITH DB. RUTH WESTHEIMEB Dr. Ruth Westheimer the renowned sex therapist Visited the campus of East Tennessee State University this past fall. Sponsored by the Campus Ac- tivities Board LCABL, Dr. Ruth talked to students, faculty, and community members about mar- riage, sex, and the importance of marriage before sex. Following the lecture 21 press eon- ferenee was held where Dr. Ruth answered questions, gave autographs, and took pictures with various fans. Don na Stevenson 54 STUDENT LIFE 4 L. N Donna Stephenson DR. RUTH 5 1 i bi t l A month of black history The Black Affairs Association at East Ten- nessee State University has maintained the duty of informing the community about the history of black people. During the month of February Black Af- fairs sponsored a number of activities show- ing the history of black people. Highlights were guest speakers, an Ebony fashion and talent show, and two gospel concerts. The month of February is celebrated by blacks throughout the United States. Members of the Black Affairs Association of East Tennessee State University did their part in celebrating their heritage while giving others the opportunity to learn about the culture of black people. rm WWWWWWWWWMmWWWW 56;."..'.:,SIWUDENT.LIFE.. ,, L . 7" " t t 57 BLACK HISTORY nrhm - .... 58 STUDENT LIFE EAST TENNESSEE STATE UNIVERSITY 1911-1986 TRADITION o VISION BIRTHDAY 5 9 felix C. Lowe in memmy rf first presiafent Sidney g. gimreatft glexgaley in memory qsewnd'pmident fDr. Cfiarles C. SEemnf Wally 55am; in honor q' tftirdpmid'ent Dr. $urgin E. BossettST. 7 5 w Tresidentiaf QDistinguishd Lecture Series Sidney g. gifheatft 60 STUDENT LIFE fDr. diaries C. SHeme Dr. 'Buryin 95. fDossett 5r. 7 5 th Tresidentiaf QistinguisHed Lecture Series 91 Lee QaiIey in Honor q'fourtft president Dr. D.?.Cugv joan Mondale in War tfjifw president Dr. 2rtHur9i DeRpsierJr. JoHn MaisEett in War rfsixtli amicurnnt $7371 president Dr. Ronald 12. 'Beifer 'Dr. 171?. Cufp Dr. ?Irtfmrfl: DeRpsierjr. CDr. Ronaldi. Beth 75th PRESIDENTIAL DISTINGUISHED LECTURE SERIES hAppalachiah9 a styrofoam and plaster work by Ohio sculptor Don Drumm, rests on the side of the Culp University Center. The work of art was dedicated as part of the 75th birthday celebration. 62 STUDENT LIFE EAST TENNESSEE STATE UNIVERSITY 1911-1986 NMDITION 0 VISION v.------ - e- -1.Ww ceremonies. ETSU archives director Dr. Ellen Garrison and Dan Jenkins, who designed the time capsule, sort through recent issues of ETSU today, the alumni quarterly, to be preserved in the capsule. The cap- sule will he opened on the universityk 100th birth- day in 2011. President Beller at the tree plantinglflag raising BIRTHDAY BASH 63 .r Happy birthday Birthdays are a common, everyday event, but when ETSU celebrated its 75th birthday, crowds gathered for a full day of festivities. On October 2, students were let out of classes early so they could attend the party on the intramural field. This event was sponsored by Campus Activities Board. Many people came just to see the 75-foot-long birthday cake. Others came to see what it was all about. But everyone who came had a great time. Music filled the air as WQUT did a live broadcast from one end of the field and live performances from Brian and the Nightmares, Barbara Bailey Hutchinson and Bandana were featured at the other end. At the juggling workshop, which taught students how to juggle, tennis balls were flying out of control and students were chasing them all over the field. Rappelling was another exciting activity and many students watched their friends and roommates struggle to descend from the tower. Students stood in a long line waiting for a computer to print out that bread only cost 10 cents a loaf when they were; born. Students also played volleyball and frisbee. A birthday card contest was held on which different organiza- tions designed large birthday cards. The contest was won by Lucille Clement and Dossett dormitories with a card that showed a pair of glasses and contained the theme ttTodayls vi- sions, tomorrowls realities? But what everyone really came for was the food. Cake, pop- corn, and Coke and Pepsi were free, with Dobbs having a ham- burger and hotdog stand set up. T-shirts were handed out to students as long as the supply lasted. The day was a success and provided a break that students needed. ETSUls 75th birthday was really celebrated in style. How about a 76th party, ETSU? - Kimberly Grubb Future students enjoy balloon animals at the big celebration. STUDENT LIFE j a, ,4 Photos by Vikki Plemmn" Randall Lewis The fun continued with volleyball games on the inter- mural field. Free Coke and Pepsi were enjoyed by the students. Randall Lewis Vikki Plemmons Bounce the Clown and Mademoiselle 00 La La enter- nined the masses with daring juggling feats. 0m BIRTHDAY BASH 65 .--4 ..w.'.v WM..." Bounce the Clown views life from a new perspective with help from Derek Laurendeau. Photos by Vikki Plemmons Mademoiselle 00 La La concentrates on her newest animal. Students model the latest in balloon fashions. 66 STUDENT LIFE h N. M . HI Wre- - - .3": 7f"? m- h! H: .xr J- . u 41; "Ly , , u w .. Bounce the Clown thrilling the crowd with one of his many balancing acts. A high spot in the birthday celebration came from the perfor- mances of Bounce the Clown and Mademoiselle 00 La La. Photos by Vikki Plemmons BIRTHDAY BASH 67 PHL- gs for the STUDENT LIFE 00 6 Dobbs House worked hard m provide hamburgers and hot do People lined up to enjoy the Dobbs House potato salad and cole slaw. festive occasion. w m- --.-.n-qr-sa Brian and the Nightmares entertained the crowds, along with Barbara Bailey Hutchinson and Bandana. All ages helped celebrate. Pepsi was on hand to help quench the thirst of hun- dreds of party goers. BIRTHDAY BASH 69 FUBAR the Robot roamed the area checking out the action. 5 Boune 8: 000 La Lats Vaudeville Circus I 7O STUDENT LIFE What was happening when you born? These students found out! Barbara Bailey Hutchinson Lucy McPherson, Bobby catering coordinator, enjoying the party. BIRTHDAY BASH 71 A mid: h k1 U-.; l 93mm 2a? m: 63cc W wags? $qu . f M .. avgumiie m a gags; :; 5 :4 Mg :y 5m wag: 32a. w 3 Wga ; g$gnmg . v :gbaEgggkigi$g?gkgilgi$ig5 v MW v 12$? TW 6: Ligag w .7 wg$aaan mm, 32am w mxgggggw ajgzvigrgzzgia mes: m $$$ngin mwgg . jagyzazsm3ggatk$$$53i W ??EWWW 3m x W. fie E 43w; x W55 mw X . dw W:?gsgm zzaziggwmggaiggggggzm x wmigiw" M ? ; gm zaibsgayx$$5$g$m iggkggggzzmsgiigg$$gg gagingg 55:34:? .ngaingzg WW aggyk W agWng Hg: E gum msgg: W W 1:523:13st M3325? 5$iga 32333 M A1533? a mag: g 2756M ag E 2?; W, $233335; "iv : tggg;Sixzfaimgggigagw aggmgggmm mm :5: "a g " x;, m 2225;?" $23313; Kmm. v w gyi ywzywkkgaggxx$ x mggzxmsgz:mmm a ingngngx i$$$$$w m m m: W5? ngggg$E$Wax$ .gggggy;Rigia?3Ei'sg$.z 521:5; v mag? 4: V? 5 0 $$$ng 5323;23:th W B$$$Q$$w"wa wwmgmgmmzz amngiw gzazfzzfzggszzw .$?:M;$:Ei$ l b$"m$3$g v02: " m ah" EWgawa yygz$zgm 2;: MW; Wm axxamzzg Wm? jg a am? ?Q $35; q aw 5 a 3mm 0 am X5: mm germ 4 Mg wag; nag??? e 329$me 4 gm? v Q3233?" 5, $552? m - ' ' g a gaaggog i. mmwmw mwfgm a uathzfg 5:52; W .vmgzgsw w 2M$2$E$$M $35999 $256: :Negzemiiraa a wig??? WVIWf 605WWWEW 9355:? 35W 5235;;an 4 53 :33? 12:22? E522; gag zzzgaiiggggia 95?: V E12? $929733 9 31?? m W; a w. . 233:: K h 5:313 "3?? a a 225i int; MES: MK Magma mmw mwgibwgab mg 6 am w; w iW 2 Maggy m z "gggam g: M WW 1 25532ng i 935W 6;? ?im a v g ma 2? 92:6: 3:? W2 fan m m igx 2W aw gm E g a V ,szm w A: gmgzw :7 my 3ngngwa namggggwwmww W a t, w: WK; 30$? 2.5 430 t, "Wm gg?$a$ gs $39 gs? 3: 5:532 2: x zgfz yyzk 2 Egg gggzzes mga yxi Maia 5:912:20 E$?$ gagga 3m ggzsmgza 225:6st :gw mg??? 63'? mm a wmz "mg; msm xmw g2, azma am xx 4 m: awn 5 43 2:: Km x V aamatga 252:, 5:3: " e2 2: 95m $33 :33 mm: waggigq m: M: W 34? 52?? g? 35:3 M: b: t, saga: 33333ng 5??? , o? W g q? $55: W? t, Wm M, :ggggggtggmw hm MWQDS$K Kan W 2? V63 a :8; 2mm " W; 4223: 2 .633 EVE: 22X :Wa SSE ?g m 32a a; 3 mm: $5; gg" :23: g? m '35: 03:, ?3 59333: ins??? mm 2 x yam. . ca. my W . ma :sgge Kg$$W$$$ w m ZEEEWM Wig ?ng a M g igwwwgmg; ;; mm? gig: b55$ $$$$in Riga mm, mgzzmvi $$$$xgs5wm m week? 2:: msgggwm g; a w r; 32$ 3.333;? a2??? z ax SKEW Qg 2?? M y 3 2? mi 43272 :22: g? $22??? 9 W3 4 $35 w m 12? 3 x gggn 93:9 mx w? HQwa $22ig$33$sg 5835a" KBSm M wggzzzkgz $ gaaaamh w? x: $633; m . A, Wagsw WW a $6 :3 ?im ' x j 74 PEOPLE E EEEEEEEEEEE 5 EEE EEEEEEEEEEEEME N: E :5 E EEE Emma.gwmemmmmwmmmEz E mm mmmmmmmm EE 2:: E E? a 23E Emmmmmmwx EEEWEEWEWWWMEE? E EyzE w :2 wwwi? E 53 E E E3 2 Emwwxg E 353:: EEEEE WEE, EEEEEEPE E E 53:21:: 3K, :Eg: E E mmmm Eauxwvi E f3? 2 MEEEMEEE mmwmk wwiuwmmkmv EEEmKEEE a 3 3 .32? N . Wwwmaaw m mm E E "mmmuammmwg? EE WEE MENU Em EEEEEEEE WEE Evmmxwumw ENE. EEEE EEE mm EEEENE E 3 EE E E E m: E E: m mwmm E SW HEM, EEEM MW x $$me 1 wmkwwxwm i L WE WEE :wEaEmEgiumE E "E EM Emmwuwywmgmmw vmwmmnmgwwwgmwwmm EEEmmEmEmammw WEE: :EEEWWEXEERQ Ewgdwmmmxnm, "2 NHEEEEWMQEE EEE,EnaEEEEqEEmJJ:EEEEEEE Ely a EEEMEEEEWE? E2 2 EEE EEJSEEJE a: E EEEEEEEEEEEEWEEMEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE :EEEEEEWEEEEE EEEEEEEEE E E E EEEWEEEEEEEEE EEE EE $$$$ng EEEEE E SEE w. E p E E WEE EEE m2? ?th Em XEEEMEXNEEEEEKWE E ErunkEmwxE EEEWE WWEME E: $$an EEEEEEEEW E E E E. $ng Eq 35? EEEEMM .3qu a E ME E z E? E E E EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEMEEEEE:EEs: EEEEEEEENEEEE EE EEEEEEEEMEEE?EEEEE EE E WEE g EEEEEE EEE E? E EE Esi Exnum E W: E E E EEEMEREE EMWEEEEEMREQEE ?EE MEEEEE. REE EE E355 HEEEEEEEE EMEESEEEE Eating E REE: E E n E. Esmw E? E EEE NEE: Ext EEmmrkE 2 Emma. E w 2: $$$me EEEFEEEEMQ wzmmmemw": Eamwiumamwmnw EEWWEEETE Ex $333 awn: E E" E 3E 9m; E E: E EwEEWEEm ,E w EEEEWEEEEEZEXEEMEEE , EEEEEEJmmEEQQEMEgEfEWm Wm SEEEEEE : , .MEEEEEE EEEEEEEEWEWEEEZEEEEE EEEEEE EEEEEEEMEEEEEEEEHEEEEE WWW ,EEEEMHEEE E; ESE. Esaw EEEEEm E E .EEEEE E EEEEEENEEEW E :: ?ENEWWE WEE EEMEEEEE E m w: E E EEEEEEEEEE E EEEE E E EEEEEEWEEEEEEEEWEWEMEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEMEWEEEE E E Em MEEEEEEEEEEWEEEEEEWEEEWEEMMWEWE mm "Eur EEE 2,, NE E? m E E: Em WEE. E EEEEXEKM E: HMEE YE. E? EEE 3 y .4 av RENEE gwmeEumE E 22.? EyEEEEEEEEwm ERNE? E E: s xsfamgiszEzE TEE ?EEEZE :1? EEE 3?;in ?E :2 E E: E: E: E EEK ?Em EWEEWEEEEEEEE? m E ZE ENE; Efunm ENENEEEEEE EEEEE REMEEEEES x LEE ENE EEEMEEEEEWE MEAN EEEM w E MEEEEEEEEEEEWEEEEEEEEEEEMEEEEE EEEEEEE REE E E EE EmEE EEEEEEEEWEEEEEEEEEEEEEM EEEEEMEEEEEEMEEEWE gm EWEEMEQMEEwaw E EEEEEEE , m. w EEW EENMENWWEEwnwmnmmxmmmwu E Emuuwnmwx? EM? EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEVEEEENEXEEMEWE E Ewwammwxmuwx Em ENE mm EEEEEWKEWWMEEEE"EMEMWEEEEEEE um EEWWEE; $E$w$w 2E EmmEEmiEEwmenwwammw a EEE $$an ENE HE E E, :EWEE EEEEEEE:EMEEKEEEE EESEJEEEE? ENEEEEW 5 E ,EE 9meme ,EEEEE E Ex EEEES: m E: E E S s me EMEEEEEE mEEEEExWmEuEErEEKWEEEEmemuw: Em , :siwzz EEE E EEMEEEEWME E E Emmi E, EEE EE: E?mEEEEEEWEEEEEEEEEWEEMEEE,EEEEMEEEWEEMEEEEEEEEEWMEEEEEE EE; E, E EEEEWEWWEE mmmmEEwKEEEN m E E. 5 $$an 2 E $ngme wk: E355? VNWEMNYNEELEEW Nxtyxmdzzgmsn :Exmnni is E azwuigwx :VJEMHEEEMEEE Eissxz E E E; 45 EEENE: E. E E5 E2335; 2E Ems; E: E EEE ELEEEEW: M LE: E3 2 "EVEEUEEEEE , $53vaqu E: E ; 2wEx:EEEEEEEEEWEEEEE ; E, Emmnmmammmmw Em Emma?EWQSEmmmxwwmkmmwymmxxmmwwxEEEEEExEyExyEmEM E E, km Emmmwziwmwm E Ewmgmmwmmawu Emma x? mm EmmmmmmxmmEmeEwmmmmeEwm. mmgnmamiguvw E Emmzag a E a??? E EEWKEEEEEEEE EEwEgEximmim .3:me EEK Eng:"Eanxmmmwgww?$$$me EEEEEEEEWEEREEEEEEWNEE?EE E323? E mEEEamMWE 2? EM: WEEEEEWEWEEEEE $5 Ewmgu EKwEEwEEMEmE :qu Exmam; aw EE mgmwgm ,EmEmm Egg WEE? EEEEEEEWM; EWEWWEEEW $$$memewwEEEWmJEEmz m3 vmumvfmwmgmw mmmmnv mmEEEEEEWE E m E E Nmmwmmmur wwwmww $$$$qu E: E. EwmmNMEWEEWWEEENWWE :3 EHEEEEEE WEN? E E 33E EEEMEEE EEZZEEEEEEMEEE E: EEMESEEJEWEESMWENEE m E EEEEEEEMEEEEEEEEEEEW Ears EVE EEEEEEEEEEEEMEEEEEEEEEE EEK EWEZEEEEEEE EMEEEEEEEEEEEEEEMEEEE, E ER? 5E 33 SEE win mEEMEEEENngZva $$me EEEEEEEE w E :EEEE? EWEEWWEEEEMEE w E ta: i Ev X E:: E; ?:w EEE: 1E5: Engzz NE : Euixrss E, E 5E? Emezxuw EEE M m E , 3E EVER? fans: ,N. .t H.245?EaEEEEmesEEEwEEyaNx EEEE a E E SEEWEEEEEEEE aim E. S: Ea: WEEXEEE : EEEAEEEEEEEEE E E W 5.:EEEEEE;EEEEEEEQEEEEMW mi EE EEEEEEEE EEEEE; Eanw "MEN aw m E N. E E: E: 3.? Es. 33: 2a EEEEE mtg: 3. E E :E E :3 3 :5 NE E E z E: 9 a 3:3 E E E Maya :EEEEEEE Em E EEEEEEEEE WEMENEEEVEXEEEEMEEEE m EEEEEEEEMEEMNEEEWEE E E: E EEEWEEMEEEEEE:EE ENE? E N i5 E? EEEEEEWEEWEEMEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEWEEEEEEEEEEEEEEMEEEEMEEEEEEME E.EEEEWEmmEEEaNEEEMWEEEEEEENWEEEm? WEE MEN. E E EEEEEEEENEMEMEEEMEWEEEEEEEEEE xEEEEEEmmEEEEE ?EEEEEEMWEEE EEEEEEEEMMEEEEMMEEEMWEMEEWwwmmwwmmn3E 9mm? E, E; E EEEEEEEEEEEE i; ZEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEWEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEZLEEEMEEEWMEWM EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEMWE E; 5 EEE? EEEE EzEyiiEEwim. EizwiwmgwaijEzw W. Em E EEEEE E ,E EnEEEEEEEEEEEE Ex ME.EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE E EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEMEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEMEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEWEEEaEEQWMEMMEMEAEENE . . E PEOPLE 76 PEOPLE PEOPLE 79 111g 1 11111 11111111muwmm111wmmxmaw1 , ,1 1 1 mmmmmmmmmmgmmmwmw 1 n333$anwwwnmmuxmu 1 1 , 11zhgmmemwammwxw1m111 15 1111111111111 1 11111111111 1 m1m$111111111113 mug? ?wwmanwwmm anwxanvwmg 1Wm1111 1 mmmsirt mg 11 $511 11111111111111f2211 11 11 wmnmgzzw W1 11 1111 $1111 1111. 111 wwwmmum 1 111 1,; m3" 5?,111111 , 1111 14 ' "2 111 $$$me w 111111111111 113,11 1131111 mmmmmmwx? 111 w 111134mmmm1mmwwuy1 1113111111111 1 1m 1 11 n Nana Wu 1 1 1 111,13 1111 11311113 $231 1 111' 1x1 13x1$wx 1m 11 1111 wuwmwmmwmmmw 11$ yxmmx 11111 ma 111111 111 111W 1a 11$me 1 1 1 1W1W1wmm$111111z $13 11 1111111111 11111 1 1 1111111111111xm11amwx H 123: i 1 2111111? whyuhmw , mwmm 1 m m 111 111 1 1.11 3 1 111111 1111 1 1 ,kmm mM1Mmmmmmmm1w11111111111 1 agmwmmmgmmmwg 1 11 111; 1 131m 1 1 1 1 PEOPLE www.raag 11? 1 1 1111$mw1xgu1 xxx 1 2 1 :1 $111121 51; 1111: v 11111? 1 :1 33 11 $1111 1 11111wwmmw1111mw111m111 11 m W11m11$w111wuumnmmmm1h 1m1mmgmgwuwwmmmmwwwaxg111111 1 11111111131131 1; 11111121 11; 1 11111151111 11 11 1111 111 2 1111mmm 8 mmmwmmwwvmunxwm 1 1 1 1 wwwwz1111$11$1111 1 1 1 1 $1 nomvamxen 1 11111 1 1 $1 unwnmmHamammwxmu1115115, mm 1 1 1 1 1 151111111 1 $2113 wmmmmkmxmwmx wuxmwmwmwgm? E. E44x494YE4'E41 .ZrIVLLMAEvla finally vlucywx .4 44 4 4 K44 .v4 frfllFEIIEVEIr 4- d EIEH 1.3..ml frlv E fir . 14.5.?! Er!!- 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 E E4 MWEWEEwmeanEEEEK E 44 3; 4 Wu 44444 3 4 4 4 4 wgwwwmamwxxgg 444u4r4wmy4EEEmE a nun EEEE 4 , E Exmmmmm, 444:4 .wawwwwxquw4z4rm ESE? 45X KEN? 434me: 8 M mkuww EEEEES 44 E44444 EEHEEWMWMMMEWWEEM E E4 E3 4 in E mmmwgmmmmwwmx444mmmmmmmmEEEW W4 2:;g E E 23:47: $34.24qu $$on Exam" 4?, EEEEWWEEE :6 844? E W rexrwvae 4E; W Wmmnmmu mVSmmmmwwwwwwuhwngmmmmwmaE 4w $meEWEEEEEEEE 4 43mm M44 E $wameme Em; 3 EEEEEEEEE 4 w mmwwmamzmwnwwwnwa E 4 4 EEE E4 E5 E44442: swamwnlwu mmmmmmwwmumm 44414; E 44E 34 EmwmmmwwmmmmmwWEEEE $$$wa EEEEE 5E4 it: ESEEE $$me m: EEEEEE Egg? 4 4 EEE Em ,5 E4 2552:: RENEE E 4 E44E SEE? 533$? EE mmmmmwsmm mmmwm WWW : 4 E 3:4 ,4 Emmy. 4 44; E44224 3:4wwm44f4$mmmmm$$mm EEEEWEENWE 4 ENEEEEWEWW 444w wag 444444: E 4 Emmy; EEEMWEEWWWKN 4 4 4 4 Emuxthzmsagmwm Emma E44439? 4 4 E44: 4 4 4 ENE44444mmmmmnmam$mu444 4 $3 4 4 4 4E3 EEEMWEZW EE 4 E 4 E 4 imamunxwwxx 4 44 E 4 44444 EEEERNnNugxu4$E4 Emu WEWEEE44E4EEEEE4EM E 44w 4 4 EN 4 E E E33? 44 S Ema. 44E E455 ' ME? 3 E E44 K ?SRZE: 4 EEWMWEEEE Emmmm 4 w 4qu 4 E? Zzim cw 5 543:: E: E4 EEEEEEW W xmgmummu ummwwumEmESEE Emwvgxww E: 4W E EEEEEEE mmmmmwxamxmwm 44g PEOPLE E 4 Erma Emmw 4 EWEWEE 4 WEEK 433mm 4 4 4 ES i,mwmue 4 EEE E 4,4EEEEEEEEEE Emmwmmx 5 4 4:244444E4umxmm4 44444244444HM 34 E EEEKE; a E5331 mmmmwWEEEmMEEEE 44 my mmmwmwamwwmwwg$43M E4444 444 my 5E4 E E2: g E E 4 4 EEE E4? EEEVE 42E WW Mm E?" $3 34 44444zywmwwwmmn$$xwmw 44 4 JEEEMEEEEEM M424: 4 4 Eammm E 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 E44" 3 $335? zimmmu 4 4 4 4 4 44E 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Emmywmmwz44z$fw44 E43 4 Eng 4434 Em ummwwma WWW; EEEEEEEEEE EEE" ' EE 4 uinmumgm u 4 E zEgm EEEEEEEEEEE EEEZEEEEEEE; $EEE$E$$E 4 .99 thnl erLLthlI; 23,311 1.: l x chiriaJwauluL. .Cv H , : 1.1, 85 PEOPLE 6:? am Wmm a: ngzfigx 7 a Kiwis; m a M $?me E: MMWMW g m mmmmmmwmmmwwmi N,mmmmmxwmugmmmmM a w w w 4, $???qu I $1 ' ;:E 313? Ema? gm. 34:25; Wu? as w. Mwmxwu 3r ?:?aiznggw EEEfiuggzgg ai 424insz Aiiiiiiiszg; $??,?gliig mazagaii Ky: ggggiigkazzgg Nfzzlztgiwlguzf$igmg Wm E$i?z';35m;m , "a:a"wzzaxw mzmmyggmi 53$2Ek; :mx 922 a 3:: . "$1; 1,. Eigaw Lam may 5333334331: V gt $593? $ WK: gEEiigzgiW 5355mm W :33... yo 3!. I I3 ,9: a 21!! $3M? 2,23 w Laid $9 Si azwg 53$ waz? ' aw MEWS. E3 m: V, y Rammmiw $3M gwawx Azgitziw a a S" mziqw IE V:L; a2wa,mmwgmmmmwmmmwwyz3 xmwuxwxia ww mmmmmi. gay 31 m i bliliiln ma m i g mm: 3h :2 Mm . Janmmwmm :2: 85:?an ES :; "z? mmgg; 4 av wggamz a E 33595:: WX$$$$3253 s w 535;; "ass. 926k 4 WVE "E m m: g; Es u hunm "5; Esummx 89 PEOPLE Dewitt, Dorian Roberson, Donna Vanname, Teresa Pavlik, MaryAnn This organization recognizes outstanding students in Spanish. Adviser is Dr. Eduardo Zayas-Bazan. Underclassmen Olan Mills Studios did the pictures for this yeafs student body. Underclassmen ' are listed in alphabetical order and are not separated by Class. These pictures will '44 follow on pages 91-1 19. m, 7 90 People Abad, Tony Abdulrahim, Saranyoo Abueida, Raafer Acuna, Root Adams, Ann Marie Adams, Cheryl Adams, Christina Adams, Stephania Adams, Wendy Ade, Robert Adekoya, Nelson Adkins, Linda Adkins, Robert Adkins, Sean Adkins, Sheri Ailor, William Alamiri, Ladana Allen, Lisa Allen, Melissa Allen, Cindy Allison, Jeffrey Allison, Jennifer Allrich, Karin Ambrose, Jimmy Amos, Jennifer Amos, Rebecca Anders, Amy Anders, Donna Anderson, James Anderson, Jane Anderson, Jeffery Anderson, Joseph Anderson, Melissa Anderson, Scott Andrews, James Andrews, Vivian Archer, Allen Archer, Deborah Archer, Jan Archer, Lori Archer, Penni Archer, Rochelle Ard, Brian Armbrister, Christophe Arnett, Tammy Arnold, Joseph Arnold, Kim Arler, Connie Arwood, April Ascoli, Silvana Asher, Thomas Ashbury. Keith Asher, Vickie Ashley, Brian Atzhorn, Susan Bailey. Frankie 91 Bailey, Jaymes Bailey, Melissa Bailey, Ryan Bailey, Thomas Bailey, Tonya Baker, Dawn Baker, Kristina Bakkoush, Falhi Bales, Mary Ann Ball, Brenda Ball, David Ball, Paige Banks, Geraldine Banks, Keith Barkley, Carolyn Barker, Gerald J r. Barnes, Caryn Bametl, Jeff Barnett, Wendy Bamette, Alice Barrett, J udy Barrett, Rick Barter, Kenny Barton, Kimberly Bassen, Colleen Bates, Sherry Baughman, Suzanne Baxley, Robert Baxter, Danny Bays, Betty Beck, Kaye Beckelhimer, Jennifer Becker, Lorene Becker, Lynn Begley, Beth Anne Becker, Vince Belcher, Candace Belisle, Tim Bellamy, Gregory Bellamy, Laura Bennett, Carol Bennett, Melissa Bennett, Ronny Bennett, Todd A. Bentley, Dawn Berning, Connie Berry, Betsy Berry, Kim Berry, William Bettis, Amy Beverly, Martha Bible, Angela Bible, Katherine Bible, Susan Bice, Angela Billman, Jerry Black, Jill Blackburn, Julia BlackwelL Mark Blair, Brenda Blakley, Becky Blakey, Tammy Blankenship, Tammy Blankenship, Tina Bledsoe, Robert Blevins, Becky Blevins, Ginger Blevins, Vicki Blevins, William Boles, Faith Boles, Paula Bolling, Brian Bone, Johnny Bonner, Bobby Booher, Tammy Booker, Amy Booth, Elizabeth Boswell, Vickie Bowen, Rebecca Bowers, Ann Bowers, Canda Bowers, Billy Bowling, Lee Ann Bowman, Barbara Bowman, Emily Bowman, Mark Boyd, Vola Brabson, Frederick Bradford, Paige Bradley, Rod Bradshaw, J oel Bragg, Melinda Bragg, Susan Brainard, Teresa Brandenburg, Alisa Brangs, Jacqueline Branscom, Karen Branton, Selina L. Brewwr, Karen Brewer, Tracy Brewinglon, Lisa Brewster, Kimberly Bridwell, James Bright, J. Jamie Brigh1,Jennifer Brillaud, Alison Brink, Gregory Brinkley, Beth Brinkley, Rebecca Broadhead, C hirs Brockwell, Timothy Brooks, Lisa 1' f' 4a ,: 93 Brooks, Rhonda 1 Brooks, Russell Brown, Angela I Brown, Deanna Brown, Karen Brown, Tamara Brown, Tammy Broyles, Angela Broyles, Elizabeth Broyles, Katrina Brummin, Jeff Bruner, Robin Brunson, Andy Bryant, Sharon Bryce, Chris Bryngelson, Paul Buchanan, Bryan Buchanan, John Buchanan, Stephanie Buchanan, Troy Buck, Linda Buck, Sherrie .' Buckles, Wayne Buis, Belinda Bullington, Scott Bullock, Tammy Burchf'leld, Michelle Burke, Nena Burleson, J 0y Burleson, Renee Bunch, Michael Burrow, Cena Burrow, Deana Burton, Lisa Bush, Treva Bustard, Tom Butler, David Buns, Lori Byington, Karen Byrd, Dewanna Stevens, Sherrie Zeller, J oan Cabrera, Yvonne Calhoun, Angie Calkins, April Canady, Elizabeth Campbell, Bobby Campbell, Carole Campbell, Jo Ellen Campbell, Lori Campbell, Ricky Campbell, Tim Campbell, William Cameron, Darin Cannon, Alan Cantrell, Michael Carbee, Becky Carden, Ronnie Carey, Vanessa Carico, Steve Carico, Teresa Carmack, Edith Carmack, Elizabeth Carmichel, Scott Carpenter, Darin Carpenter, W. A. Carr, Melissa Carrico, Michael R. Carrier, Melissa Carter, Donna . Caner, Donna Caner, Oscar Caner, Shelia Carwile, J eff Carver, Ceilya Carver, Robert Cary, Susan , Cash, James Casolari, Karen Cassell, Jerl Castle, Cindy Cares, Barbara Cathey, Jeffrey Charles, Karesa Charles, Lisa Chamberlin, Kristin Chambers, Krista Chance, Deborah Chandler, Timothy 1 Chapman, Lesley Cheek, Vanessa Childers, Connie Childers, Trina Childress, Alice Childress, John Childress, Linda Childress, Lisa Childress, Norma 95 96 Childress, Philcna Chilton, Cara Christian. E Colin Christian, Kevin Christian, Michael Christian, Michele Christiau, Jenny Christman, Melony Chumley, Kim Churchman, Lynn Cicirello, David Cimadevilla, George Claiborne, Janet Clark, Charles Clark, Diana Clark, Richard Clark, Susan Clark, Terri Cleek, Margaret Clevenger, Karen Click, Natalie Cline, Karen Clyburn, Lisa Cobb, Andrea Cobb, Lisa Cobble, Anita Cody, Stacy Coffey, Cheryl Coffey, Jennifer Coffey, Lisa Cole, Barbara Coleman. Janice Collier, Robbin Collins, Amy Conner, Mary Conner. Renee Conwell, Tamara Combs, Carolyn Combs, Landon Combs, Stephen Cook. Mary Cooper, Hope Cooper, Hope Cooper, Kim Cordell, Heather Cordle, Diana Correll, Sabrina Corum, Melinda Couch, Connie Cowan. C. Hunt Cox, Craig Cox, Frankie Cox, Freeman Cox. Janet Cox. Lisa Cox, Rachel Cox, Sonja Craft, Connie Craighead, Chirs Crawford, Jan Crawford, John Crawford, Kandy Crawford, Katherine Crawford, Melissa Crawford, Michele Crigger, David . Critchfleld, Tamara Crockarell, Tara Cronin, Joe Cross, Bambi Cross, Carol Cross, Jennifer Cross, Joy Cross. Michelle Crosswhite, Yolanda Crowe, Melissa Crum, Angela Crumley, Sylvia Crussell. Luann Crutcher, Natasha Culben. Brain Cullop, Anthony Cummings, Kelly Cunningham, Kristin Cunningham, Mike Cyphers, Jennifer Dailey, Elizabeth Dalton, Cami Danner, Scott Daughtrey. Janice Daugherty. Shenia Davenport, Angela Davenport, Michael Davis, Arthur Davis, Cassandra Davis, Deann Davis. Jeffrey Davis, Kenneth Davis, Regina Davis, Sheerie Davis. Tamie Deridder, Lucy Deakins, George Dean, Jeff Dempsey, Linda Demon. Andrea Demon, Karen Dewitt, Cheryl Deyton, Donna Dillow, Joyce Dills, Tim Dinwiddie. Renee 97 EA 313' . $4.4; .1. .HL Dishner, Angela Dishner, Blanca Dishner, Dianna Dishner, Melanie Doar, Lynlee Dolan, Marcia Donnelly, Leigh Ann Dooley, Christy Dooley. Lisa Dorr, Todd Dotson, Amy Dotson, Kimberley Dotson, Michele Dotson, Patra Dotson, Renee Dowell, Howard Draughn, Becky Droke, Angie Duda, Donna Dumeld, Vicki Duncan, Daron Duncan, Lisa Dunn, Harlod Dune. Julie Dunn, Melissa Dunn, Scotty Dupkoski, Betty Dykes, Anna Dykes, April Eagle, Jason Eagle, Leslie Eargle, Lynn Earngardt, William Early, Diana Earwack, Elizabeth Easley, Becky Eastridge, Sandra Ebert, Michael Eblen, Abby Edde, Martha Edens, Kristi Eidson, Chris Elliott, Loretta Elliott, Necia Ellis, David Ellis, Jody Ellis, Mike Ellison, Laura Ellison, Lela Ellison, Tina Ely, Ann Emerson, Jan Enochs, Donna Ervin, Jill Esteban, Maria Estep, Cheryl Estep, Jeffrey Eveans, Lena Evans, Abbe Evans, Brenda Evans, Jane Fair, Melissa Fannon, Glenda Fannon, J eannie Farmer, J ulie Faulkner II, John Faulkner, Tammy Felts, Stephanie Fender, Marsha Fenn, Mary Fenner, Charles Ferguson III, Al Ferguson, Andrew Ferguson, Ann Ferguson, Lori Ferguson, Mark Ferrell, Melissa Fields, Deborah Fields, Hope Fields, Mark Fields, Robin File, Pete Finchum, Angie Fink, Jennifer Finlay, Diana Finley, Ellen Finley, J Odie Fish, Laura Fishman, Robert Flagle, Missy Fleenor, Jennifer Fleenor, Jeff Fleenor, Jonathan Fleenor, Kim Fleenor, Lloyd Fleenor, Rebecca Fleming, John Floyd, Karl Fogleman, Leslie Fogleman, Loa Foland, Stacey Forbes, Klenard Forby, Angelia Ford, Lietzle Ford, Mark Ford, Pamela Fomey, Diana Forrest, Heather Fonener, Christopher Former, Myra Foshie, Marilyn Foster, Linda 99 3 ' .1 1 Foster, Tim Fountain, David Fox. Susan Francis, Amy Francis. Tami Franklin, Kellie Franklin, Phillip Franklin, Traci Frazer, Kimberly Freeman, J oyce Freeman, Sam Frisbee, Angela Fronius, Susan Frye, Jennifer Fugate, Ulinda Gaddish, Gregg Galloway, Mindy Gambill, Beverly Ganger, Darlene Garcia, Sherri Gardner, Jeffrey Gardner, Kitty Garland, Kelly Garland, Tracy Garth, William Gary, Francisco Gash, Thane Gee, Michele Gear, Thomas Gembach, Kellie Gentry, J anine Gentry, Lesa George, April Ghalami, Hamid Gibbs, David Gibson, Laura Gibson, Nancy Gill, Johnny Gilland, Teresa Gillenwater, Roben Gilliam, Danny Gilreath, Tracy Glynn, David Goble, Byron Godfrey, Gwyn Godsey, Kimberly Goff, Angie Gokey, Barbara Gordon, Tammy Gosncll, Tamara 0011, Marilyn Gouge, Lee Gouge, Leisa Gouge, Tena Govan, Laura Gragg, Anthony Graves, Becky Graves, Chirs Graves, Sandra Gray, Jeffrey Gray, Karen Gray, Robin Graybeal, Dawn Graybeal, Lisa Graybeal, Pamela Graybeal, Tonya Grayson, Becky Green, Carleu Green, Jennifer Green, John 111 Green, Rhonda Greene, J acqueline Greene, J eff Greene, Melissa Greenway, Kirk Greer, Marsha Gregory, Amy Gregory, Elaine Gregory, Lisa Gregory, Lisa Grigsby, Mark Grigsby, Sherry Grimes, Sandra Grindstaff, Amy Grindstaff. David Grindstaff, Kevin GrindstafT, Tonya Grizzel, Tony ' Gregg, Nicole Grubb, Kimberly Guinn, Mark Guinn, Ray Gulley, Jerry Gulley, Karen Gunter, Penny Guy, Jaclyn Gwyn, Angela Hachey, Gregory Hackwonh, Colleen Haga, Mark Hage, Michele Hale, Amy Hale, Thomas Hale, Sharron Haley, Diann Hamic, Jonathan Hamilton, William Hamlet, Tambra Hamm, Tracy Ham mond, Sara Hammonds, Chuckey Hampton, Michael 101 -w - - ww 251 u, A .1;- 1,-W.m.....- , F2 r1 NA." ,,.. A .sW" , Tram . .K L" r 3: 102 Haney, Ronald Hankins, Suzi Hansard, Christophe Hansel, David Hansen, Nicole Hardin, Chirs Haren, Johanna Harless, Edward Harmon, Julie Haneell, James Harrell, Jeffrey Harris, Angelia Harris, Angelia Harris, Kimberly Harris, Melissa Harris, Holli Harris, Michael Harrison, Tammy Harrison, Melanie Harrison, Christophe Hart, Patricia Hartley, Tim Hartman, Andrea Hartman, Shannon Hansen, Gail Hartsock, Susan Harvey, Carla Haskell, Lia Hasty, Lance Hatcher, J ackie Hatcher, Julie Hatcher, Tersa Hatfield, J udy Hatfield, Randall Haun, Cathy Hawhee, Dawn Hawk, Kristie Hawkins, Angela Hawkins, J an Hayes, Annena Hayes, J anet Hayes, Martha Hayes, Tammy Healon, Donna HefIin, Zachary Helton, David Henderson, Leslie Hendren, J an Henry, Holly Hensley, Angela Hensley, Jerry Hensley, Teresa Herald, Rebecca Herdelin, Lisa Hernandez, Sixto Herndon, Andrew Heron, Terence Hicke, Manye Hickman, Lisa Hicks, Ellen Hicks, J onathan Hicks, J oseph Hicks, J oseph Hicks, Kim Hicks, Melinda Hicks, Sharon Hicks, Tammy Higginbotham, Sharon Hightower, Kim Hightower. Robin Hill, David Hill, Helen Hill, Jennifer Hill, Kim Hill-Carler, Rhonda Hillard, Michael Hilton, John Hixson, Elaine Hobbs, Karen Hobbs, Perry Hobson, Mona Hodge, Randall Hodges, Robbie Hogan, Anthony Hogan, Belinda Hogsed, Ronald Hogue, Lisa Hoilman, Marsha Holden, Mollie Holdren, Ginger Holland, Doreen Hollis, Rhonda Holloway, Casandra Holman, Lenee Holmes, Evelyn Holmes, Heather Holt, Russell Holt, Virgina Honaker, Linda Honaker, Steve Honeycun, Carmen Honeycun, Dallas Sr. Honeycutt, Sara Honeycutt. William Hood, Allyn Hood, Robert Hooks, Rhonda Hopkins, Erik Hopkins, Pamala Horton, Denise L. Horton, Margaret Hoskins, Becky 103 House, Angela House, Christie House, Karen House, Rita Houser, Tina Houston. Pamela Hovis, Leah Howard, Deanna Howard, Sharon H ubbard, Dedee Hubbard, Lisa Hubbs, Kristi Huff, Alison Huffman, Kellye Huffman, Kristie Huffman, Pally Humean, Penny Hughes, Cindy Hughes, John Hughes. Melissa Hughes, Roger Hughes, Sheri Hughes, Wendi Humble, Lisa Hundley, Denise Hurluy, Kaun Hun, Terry Hun, Thomas Hutton, Joseph Hutton, Sharon Hutton, Tracye Hyatt, David Ikegwu, Albert Isom, Tonjalia lsom, Patsy Ismail, Shakir lsaacs, Sheldon lssacs, Pamela Jackson, Becka Jackson, Deona Jackson, Milderian Jackson. Roben Jacobs, Herman James, Sharon Jancarek, Steven Jarrell, Deanna Jeffers, Terry Jenkins, Brian Jenney. Chirs Jennings, Junanita Jennings, Myra Jernigan, Robin lessee. Celeste lessee, Roy Johns, Jill Johnson, Brian Johnson. Courtney Johnson, Dana Johnson, Greg Johnson, Hope Johnson, Ricky Johnson, Robin Johnson, Sherry L. Johnson, Terry Johnston. Leanna Jones Angela Jones, Antony Jones, Barbie Jones. Beckie Jones. Betty Jones, Cecelia Jones, David Jones, Felicia Jones, Fred Jones, J oy J ones, Leona J ones, Mark Jones, Mark Jones. Raymond Jones, Richard Jones. Shane Jones, Tammy Jones, Vicky Jones, Wendy ' Jordan, Stacey Joseph, Melissa Joyce. Clyde Jubran. Walid Julian, Christina Kahil, Hussein Karban, Mike Katcham. Kellie Kearney. Mark Kearson, Lee Keaton, C had Keen, Rema Keene, Gregory Kegley, Tonya chley, Tracy Kehm, Paulette Keith, Greg Kelley, Sabrina Kemp, Melessa Ken nedy. Gary Kerkey. Annette Kern. Maura Kcssinger. Stacey Ketchum, Tamitha Ketterer. J ames Kielbania. Katherine Kilgore, Alechia Kilgore, Michael 105 Kilgore, Patrick Kilgore, William King, Mary Kinkead. Jennifer Kinley, Christine Kiser, Majorie Kiser, Sherry Klarich, Kenneth Kloosterman, James Kloosterman, Russ Knight, Patricia Knuckles, Plato Koos, Kimberly Krajewski, Ron Kryter, Kristi Kuehner, Romy Kunzer, Stacy Kurtz, William Kusmik. Jane C. Kyker, Charles Kyker, Melissa Kyle, J amie Lafollelle, Robin Lakins, Deborah Lamb, Sheila Lambert, Kelly Lambert, Lisa Lamely, Philip Lane, Jarand Lane, Leanna Lane, Teresa Largcnt, Dana Lawless, Sonya Laws, Laura Laws, Terry Lawson. Cindi Lawson, Jennifer Lawson, Rebecca Lawson, Tami Layton, Harry Lea, J effrey Lecroy, Kathi Ledford, Nita Lee, Carlin Lee, Mitch beedy, Lisa Legrand, Beth Lemons, David Leonard, Melissa Leonard. Sharon Leroy, Amanda Lester, Myra Lesueur, Timothy Len, Karen Lewis, Anita Lewis, Brian Lewis, Dana Lewis, Dianne Lewis, Jr., Gary Lewis, Glenda Lewis, Larisa Lewis, Melinda Light, Robin Light, Sandy Linder, Kathryn Linkous, Christine Livesay, Melissa Livingston, Gwenn Livingston, Russell Lockhart, Shaun Long, Dewanna Lottrell, Bridget! Love, Evelyn Lovelace. Bonnie Loveland, Eileen Lowe, Cynthia Lowe, J ohn Lowe, Lisa Lumpkin, Lezlie Lunceford, Lisa Lusby, Lisa Lyles, Stacye Lyon, Jeff Lyon. Susan Lyons. Geraldine Mackey, Jill Maden, Julie A. Main, Lisa Malden, Linda S. Malone, Andrea Malone, Audrey Malone, Freddie Malone, Preston Manahan, Jennifer Maness, Michelle Manis, Paul Manning, William Monsour, Mahmond Manuel, Ted Maples, Tammie Markus. Mike Marotta, Shelly Marrow, Lisa Marshall, Kimberly Marshall, Teresa Martin. Beth Martin, Melissa Marvin, Tracey Mason, Catherine Mason, Dabney Mason, Mignon Massengill, Stephen 107 Massie, Barbara Mast, Susan Mathis Mark Mallock, Gavin Matthews, Tracy Mans, Ken Maupin. Jenifer Maxey, Janie Maxey, Jill Maxwell, David May, Karen May, Tonya Mayfield, Michael Mayhew, Susan McCall, Sousia McCamey, Eddie McCandless, Eddie McCaner, F. Scott McClure, Candace McCoy, Heather McCroskey, Lisa McCurry, G. Scott McCurry, Jan McDaniel, Mary McDonald, Kim McElroy, William McGalliard, Lisa McGhee. Marsha McGillicuuy, Octavious McGuire, Tina Mclmosh, Cindy MclnturtT, Thomas McKay, Karen McKenzie, Kevin McKeon, Mani McKinney, Patricia McKinney, Terri McClain, Tameria McLeyea, Leona McMurray, Sharon McNabb, Celena McNeese, Many McNuu, Karen McPeak, Samatha Meade, Kelli Meade, Gary Meadows, Carol Mears, Paul Meredith, Allyson Merrick, Mike Merrick, Robin Melcalf, Sonya Michael, Robert Mijeski, Keith Miles, Jeff Miles, Kevin Miller, Bob Miller, Brenda Miller, Candace Miller, Cindy Miller, Ella Miller, Eva Miller, Florence Miller, Frank Miller, Ginger Miller, Karen Miller, Karen Miller, Ken Miller, Leann Miller, Leeann Miller, Lisa Miller, Lisa Miller, Michele Miller, Mike Miller, Robert Miller, Tamra Millsaps, Ross Millwood, Mark Mink, Patrick Minter, Doug Misick, Rob Mitchell, Michelle Moberley, Page Moneymaker, Abigail Monopoli, Bridget Montieth, Sherri Moody, Jeny Moody, Spencer Mooney, Lia Moore, Allen Moore, Dana Moore, J ohn A. Moore, Kristi Moore, Rhonda Moore, Traci Morales, Michelle Mouts, J eff Morelock, Ava Morelock, Deborah Morgan, Bryan Morgan, Marcus Morgan, Melissa Morgan, Yvonne Morrell, Cindy Morrell, Mark Morris, Danny Morris, Freida Morris, Richard Morrison, Jr., Paul Morrishaw, Sherry Mosley, Kimberly Mottem, Julia 109 Mouser, Edward Moyer, Deborah I Moyer, Rosie Moyers, Kelly Mullins, Shelia Mumpower, Rebecca Mumpower, Sherri I Mumpower, Wanda Mumpower, Wendy Munkus, Wanda Munsey, Ric Murrell, Marla Muse, Pamela Musick, Tommy Mussard, Todd Myers, Marisa Mynan, Jill Nabeta, J ulia Nagy, Dianne Napier, Leslie Naylor, William Neal, Tammy Nealy, Kimberly Neas, Kathryn Nelson, Joy Nelson, Lanny Nelson, Patty Nelson, Robert Nelson, Sylvia Neubert, Kelly Newland, J . Scott Newman, Mary Newsom, Jacqueline Newton, April Newton, Charles Nichols, Amy Nichols, David Nichols, Sharon Nicodemus, Heath Nipper, Robin Nix, Russell Nixon, Randy Noe, Colleen Norris, Lisa Norris, Paul North, Tammy Norton, Kimberly Norungolo, Dede Nottingham, Debbie Nottingham, Sharon Novda, Michelle Nuss, Lisa Oaks, Karen Oaks, Keith Odogwu, Daniel Odom, Dallas Offenbacher, Becky Ohinger, Melissa Oliver, Jamie Oliver, Kimberly Olson, Stephanie Onkotz, Steve Ousso, Abdulhakim Ornd uff, Gary Osterhoudt, Karen Oninger, Jamie Overbay, Laura Overbey, Mary Overholt, Vanessa Owenby, Amy Owenby, Wendy Owens, J oe Owens, Karen Owens, Shelia Paduch, Terri Page, Kelly Paine, Laura Painter, Johnny Painter, Judith Pakush, An nene Palmer, Rebecca Parham, Chappell Parker, Mariann Parker, Kenton Parker, Michelle Parker, Trent Panon, J udy Patrick, Lee Patterson, Cheryl Patterson, Page Patton, Lisa Paul, Dawn Payne, Lora Payne, Thomas Peake, Stacy Pedigo, Melissa Peets, Laura Pendergast, Beverly Pendry, Beth Ponder, Norman Penley, Sara Perkins, Lea Perkins, Rose Perrine, Glenna Peters, Hattie Peters, Leslie Peters, Mary Peters, Melissa Peterson, Sharon Petrowski, Barry Pettit, Gale Petty, Lori 111 Ix Phaneuf, C. W. Phillips, Felicia Phillips, Kelly Phillips, Michele PhiHips, Ned Phillips, Rena Phillips, Susan Phipps, Gayla Phipps, Patricia Pierce, Joanna Pierce, Karen Pierce, Nancy Pierson, Denise Pierson, J an Pierson, John Piercy, Lora Pilkenton, Jackie Poole, Clint Porter, Patricia Poston, Tracy Potter, Debbie Potter, Christy Potter, Ronnie Powell, Kristi Plemmons, Vikki Plummer, Kimberly Prater, Shelia Pratt, Leslie Pratt, Tracy Prayton, Diame Price, Candy Price, Gina Price, Greg Price, Jennifer Price, Linda Price, Rhonda Price, Shelia Price, Tina Prophete, Adeline Purvis, Cynthia Puckett, Marcus Rader, Jama Rader, John Ramey, Tonya Ramsey, Darren Ramsey, J effrey Ramsey, Sherry Ramsey, Stephanie Ramsey, Teneva Randle, John Rasnic, Dana Rasnick, John Rasnic, Dana Ratliff, Lisa Ratliff, Teresa Ray, Myra Rector, Michelle Rednour, Susan Reece, Brenda Reed, Amy Reed, Karen Reedy, David Reeves, David Rehan, Mike Reister, Virginia Regenold, Ruty Renfro, Ron Renner, Karen Rhea, Julie Rhea, Tracey Rhoades, J ulie Rhodes, Michael Rhymer, Deanna Richards, Jody Richardson, Donna Richardson, Laurie Richmond, Sherry Richmond, Steven Rickcr, Janette Riddle, Carolyn Riddle, Mike Riddle, Thomas Ridenour, Amy Rimmer, Angela Ritchie, Ronda Rivers, Amy Roark, Serela Roark, Susan Roberts, Greg Roberts, Sharon Robertson, Tracey Robinette, Janet Robinson, Porter Robinson, Tina Roe, Carol Rogers, Deborah Rogers, Kim Rogers, Melissa Rojanasuwan, Chodjai Rooke, Courtney Rost, Rebecca Rowe, Darrin Rowe, Eric Ruffner, Lcisa Runion, Rebecca Runyan, Darin Russell, Katherine Russell, Melissa Russell, Vicki Russo, Jenny Rutherford, Amy Salley, Chris A. Szuyer, Gary Samsel, Steven Sandidge, Billie Sands, Melissa Sanslow, Gena Sapp, Peggy Satterfleld, Rebecca Saylor, Tracy Schenk, Peggy Scheurer, Charles Scheurer, Jill Schmied, Chris Schombs, Stacey Schrick, J efTrey Schulz, Fay Scoggins, Traci Scott, Laurie Scruggs, Laura Scott, Angie Scott, J oan Seal. Mary Anne Sebastian, Cassie Seehorn, Ellen Seguin, Ch ristophe Seguin, Kathleen Self, Kenny Selfe, Timothy Seller, Ava Sexton, M i ke Shackleford, Dink Shankle, Angelina Shanks, J eanie Shannon, Laurie Sharpe, Rebecca Shaw, Aleeta Shaw 11, Rodney Sheets, Karen Shell, Angela Shell, Charlie Shell, Deborah Shell, James Shelley, Kris Shelton, Angie Shelton, Cherie Shelton, Donna Shelton, Jeff Shelton Jr., Jimmie Shelton, Marsha Shelton, Shem Shelton, Tabitha Shelton, Tammy Sherfey, Tammy Shoemaker, Aubrey D. Shoemaker, Deana Shoemaker, Lonna Shoffner, Nanci Shoemaker, Monica Shorin, Jennifer Shrader, Kimbe Shumate, Beth Silcox, Karen Simek, Tim ' , Joyce Simmons, Lora Simo, Sheran Simpson, Karen Simpson, Rob Singleton, Lesa Sistar, Linda Sitgreaves, Mary Lou Skaggs, Sunny Skinner, Teresa Slagle, Cheryl Slagle, Terena Slaughter, Penny Slogle, Stephanie Smelcer, Melissa Smith, Angela Smith, Cheryl Smith, Chris P. Smith, Clarence Smith, Huntley Smith, Kellie Smith, Kelly Smith, Lori Smith, Nikki Smith, Roy Smith, Sylvia Smith, Tammy Smith, Thomas Smith, Tim Snapp, Dale Snapp, David Snavely, Christina Snodgrass, Jill Snowden, Kim Snyder, Leeona Sommers, J acqueline Soon, Pyng Son'ell, Kelley Sounanthavong, Sirilack Southerland, Crystal Southerland, Janet Southerland, Lisa Sparks, Connie Sparks, Tommy Spears, Pamela Spears, Tony Spears, A. Victori Spraker, Elizabeth Sproles, Mary Spurlock, Penny AVU ; 3:412 1': Stalans, Donna Stapleton, Tonya Stansfleld, Terri Stames, Kenneth Stames, Sherri Stauffer, Michelle Steadman, Nicole Stephens, David Stephenson, Donna Stepp, Karen Stepp, Kathy Steven, Bryan Stevens, Mark Stevens, Stephanie Stewart, J effrey Stidham, Emily Stiltner, J eff Stinson, Anita Stockton, Christopher Stoltzlus, Ken Stophel, Teresa Stout, Carol Stout, Howard Stout, Ruth Stover Il, Forrest Strange, Renee Street, Jan Street, Tina Strickland, Stan Strickler, Kathy Stong, Donnise Suggs, Katrina Summie, Robyn Sutherland, Kelly Sutton, Angela Sutton, Kurt Swatzell, Tammy Szczesny, Cathy Talley, Lisa Tate Jr., Curtis 8. Tate, Cynthia Tate, Leanne Taylor, Debra Taylor, Leah Taylor, Lemmie Taylor, Marsha Taylor, Michelle Taylor, Penny Taylor, Robert Taylor, Sylvia Taylor, Tracy Teague, David Templeton, Angela Terry, Carol Thayer, Cinnamon Thomas, Margaret Thompson, Dana Thompson, Leslie Thompson, J ames Thompson, Leslie Thompson, Sandy Thompson, Sharon Thompson. Vickie Thomburg, Diane Thurman, Allison Tinsley, Kelly Tipton, Richard Tipton, Robin Tittle, Lee Ellen Tipton, Brian Todd, Robin Tomko, Angela Toombs, Kimberly . Tootle, Amanda Tollett, Rachel Tolley, Jeffrey Torbett, Keyla Townsend III, James Treadway, Corlis Trent, Lisa Trinkle, Brad Tucker, J ulia Tuelle, Marty Tullock, Martha Tumell, Melody Turner. Alicia Turner, Cindy Tyler, Dawn Tyler, Katherine Tyler, Renee Vanbuskirk, Meg Vance, Dug Vance, Mary Vandam, Sharon Vandyke, Jeff Vannoy Jr., Donald Vaughn, Kimberly Vaughn, Pamela Vught, Steven Velazquez, Liana Vencill, Tammy Villar, Chona Vines, Tina Vogelsong, Debbie Wagers, Ross Walker, Suzan Waldrop, Gwendolyn Wallace, Dawn Wallace, Deborah Wallace, Pamela Wallen, Rhenda Waller, J essica .g-sAxA w- ; v... . , i Waller, Kimberly Walterson, Kelli Wanamker, Yvonne Ward, Kimberly Ward, Michael Ward, Ray Ward, Rhonda I Ward, Rodney Warming, Charlotte Warr, Otis Warren, Lisa Warshall, Cheryl Watson, David Watson, Kelcey J Watts, Sharron 1 Way, Kim '. 3 Weaver, Banie Weaver, Marcus Weaver, Susan Webb, April Weems, Leslie A w, Wheeler, Karen Wells, Emily 2 Wenger, Richard Westover, Lorri , Whaley, Cathy . Whaley, Karese Wheeler, Susan White, Angela White, Charles While, David White, Donna White, Ladonnia White, Mary White, Ray Whitehead, Gregory Whitehead. Lisa f Whitely, Karen . i Whitfield, Kari l Whitlock, Nola Whitson, David Whitson, Susan Whilson, Mary Whitson, Susan Whittemore, Ammy Whiltimore, Jamie Whittimore, Judith Whittington, Brenda Widby, Shelley Wilder, Amy , J Wilder, Lesli ,- Wilder, Pamela 1 Wilhelm, Rachel , Wilkerson, Ted . 1 Wilker IV, John Williams, Amy Williams, Anthony Williams. Bebe Williams, Bobby Williams, David Williams, Henry ; Williams, Julie Willyard, Kent 1 . :39 Williams. Kimberly Williams, Mike Williams. Stephen Williams, Teresa Williams, Teresa Williams, Tonya Willis, Angela Wilmer, Sonya Wilson, Carole Wilson, Jovanna Wilson, Kimberly Wilson, Kimberly Windsor, Elizabeth Winebargcr. Paul Winters, Marsha Winters, Mikki Wise, Edward Wolfe, Angie Wolfe. Marla Wolfe, Melissa Wolfe, Rachel Wolfe, Sondra Wolfe, Tammy Wood, Cindy Wood, Stephen Woodears. Michelle Woods, Jeff Woods, Myron Worley. Kevin Worley J r., Ronald Worrell, Diana Worrell, Sondra Wonman. Julie 7 Wright. Deborah Wright, Kristi Wright, Regina Wyncgar, Lee Ann Wyrick, Sherri Yarbrough, Tammye Yates, Karen Yelton, Charles Young. John Young, Sandra Yurek, David Ziyaeen, Sohail Zollman, Karen i P k 3 119 Christmas on campus 120 CHRISTMAS ON CAMPUS ; Arsl .1 iii: :1 , 31, .1 , 121 CHRISTMAS ON CAMPUS 122 The 1987 Buccaneer pagean no contest Here she is Miss Buc- caneer 1987. This years Miss Buccaneer will be Damaris Ruetz, but it was no contest for the title. Unlike the last three years, the Buccaneer staff, decided not to have a for- mal pageant. According to the pageantls rule of succes- sion, tlif, for any reason a Miss Buccaneer 1987 Damaris Ruetz. BUCCANEER PAGEANT pageant is not held within one year after a preceding pageant, the first eligible runner-up of that pageant will succeed to the title of Miss Buccaneer for the next calendar year? Therefore Ruetz, a sophomore communica- tion major, was crowned Miss Buccaneer 1987 dur- ing a special ceremony. Ruetz succeeded Hope Boone of Elizabethon. R u e t z w a s t h e preliminary talent winner in the 1986 pageant and placed fourth overall. The first and second runners-up from last year were both declared ineligi- ble because of marriage or graduation. Dede Norungolo PAGEANT Miss Buccaneer 1 98 7 k, 124 SUMMERTIME FUN Dorm fun time J ust say no . . . say it like you mean it. 126 DORM FUN 127 CLASSTIME Class fun time ?????;Eyg CLASS FUN 128 .3 t4 4.6.2:, .211, :3 .ix....$.:. '13.? x .25. HS. ".3151 .219 1.9,.r4111, .ire;112.3..F$dilf?hiiui.413! . H45...a5n? "54;... ... , . . , . , 3 .. .y , . e 1 129 CLASS FUN Stone 9 Stone CLEMENT, STONE 130 hmmwgy GILBREATH HALL 131 givxr$$x$ikass sis . i Dome 111 The M MEMORIAL HALL 2 3 l DOSSETT, AMPHITHEATRE 133 ITYWY?! W3! i E 3 ,5 I S, ? The D. P. Culp University Center. . . is the center of the University from postal services to dining facilities Charles C. Sherrod Library is a place where E.T.S.U. students go to study. . . or just look like theyhre studying 134 D. P. CULP, LIBRARY Snow? In April Students, got a free break in April when inches of snow covered the campus. SNOW 135 l JONESBORO 136 137 O R 0 w E N 0. !Il9:z:q.w$ L ww'zmzhuvi W739 WW T s "E? m- , VIM 138 CAMPUS CANDlDS 0412;; m??? 8 w meww w . VS: y We WV??? 41mm? wax W4 633 gig $32,;ka A A23 ' 5:423; 6; Migwgfgw m YD; zizgaggzgmgg V I 140 DORM DAZE The best of I HATE CARRYING AROUND THIS 313 OLD SIrE-rcuxbok Remuse EVERYOAIE $1675 ME 12 LOOK AT my Skr-rcuESJ o ' ARE Y00 M ARTIST? LET me see vow: sKETCHKooKf PMSASEKIf ?, I'VE GOT 779E SPKIMG BREAK BLUES... ' I'VE 601 THE" DOWN To MY SHOES... JI'VE GOT THE $192:va ZREAK mugs... 1'VE GoT 77-15;? DowM 'To MY $HOES...,-x WELL, IT'S SPRIAIG BREAK AMD HERE 1 SIT 1M THIS SAME HEADINS Fora 7712 ?M E VERYOAIE ELSE Is 22 24035 :cm BACK 1M ,WHEM I'D RATMER CLASS AT E'rsu E2 wmwzw'kaog, .000? 0424017.... YEAHny f : e; x : xg ; 0 DORM DAZE l 41 h The best of I'VE HAD IT! :r'M some To Go I'M GOING 'TO 0011 COLLEGE ASK Fog A Tag NOW ! AND BECOME. A DITCH D1669?! ' 5 con LUCK 60! BUCS,Go!! mam $614M: I'VE BEEN STANDING IN Q DzoryAnp o gz'vz I MISSED BREAKFAST AND LUMCH! My FEET HURT! MY PATIEMcE o MZSCED 0 THREE CLA SSES. .. 142 DORM DAZE DwagaTJe LATER... DID You GET THE DI-rcH D166'JAIG Tog? 1'. WMYVK . xx mm k . ms THEY SAID THAT THEY WERE Lockzmr FOR PEOPLE Wz-rH COLLEGE m V GO 3063 GO! HEW... WHERE'S THE BUGS ? I THINK 'THEY VE GONE... E??? THANK GaauNessg FRoM-r OF 1112 Lid? 0 O Mar.- Warm I187 DORM DAZE 143 144 DORM DAZE The best of '1: HATE HAVINGACOLD! AIIOVSEEGEOTTTO BLOW MY I U I'M EMBAR SSPH 'TO IN FROINT 0F 13; RA WHoLE CL ss! "-" $ 0" ;- 'I.v 0 Lu", '. o t 0H, WELL--- HERE 1 Go... 9 $4: $717 V YOU KNOW WHAT I HATE THE MOST ABOUT COLLEGE? I HATE FIGHTING FOR PARKINE SPACES WITH MEAN DRIVERS .I ??Ei ?K'zaf E "3? HUM Hum wsuspzcrme 2;"? ?E' ":raE same" "7 NICE, H01, wxu, TAKE SHOWER... AWQY Ava ernE Dogs OF 1053 HE KAIoul, COLD WATER. WIN 1,! A :1 51mm: Few SHoa-r HAPPEJ Ally : SECONDS, MINE Mow... HE WILL 5 THE WSPEIIE SCochsb IS szyc LIKE KACOII! NEW I CAN'T Look! HONK! I wmosa IF ANVOAIE NoTzch . - . 5 b I a u E --I H I g I HA E WA LKLNG UP FLjNES AND QLIVERS 1 AND Dow AND STALRSJ OH MY! STAIRS! h W.W M87 0H... um....:c MEAMT To f: WARM YOU! : b MP7 g 3 ix '3 F DORM DAZE 145 146 DORM DAZE Var---- The beSt 0f iF THERE'S ONE THING y I'VE LEARNED IN COLLEGE IT'S How To " 60 u? A111: DOWN gfwfwb STAIRS! f "UP AND Dom!0 :J J? SUN6 To 7H2 TUME OF "MY WAY " "Ayn Now, THE END z: NEAR... AND so 1 FACE, THE Fzsz EXAM... x "1 DID, mm I HAD 10 D0... '1 PVT 7HIAIGJ OFF 50 NOW 3: HAVE 0H,WoE IS ME! I Am BUT A CONFUSED COLLEGE STUDEVT! I'm IN om: o: 7,405+: HORRIELE "IN-PE'TW" TIMES OF- MY LIFE. wuch WAY SHOULD 160? I FIND MYSELF :w CONgTANT'EATTLE WI'HI Ezws, 86b GRADES AND BOREDom-E- . :ZX' 00 $9$1$ :r: F I SEE OME MORE SET OF STAiRS 1 THINK 'THAT :r'LL SCREAM! m7 Mrmszz 11mm AUGHHHH! QUIT STA RING AT ME ,ijXij q; LAU6HED,PMYED 1M 7'75 91M, 1 SKZCPPED MY cums, 1 THWGHT :L mp 17 MADE? x.x "5W, 0H! Look WHAT I'VE DONE! 1' VE SCREWED yr .414; Mm K :2 E $ a t HEY CHlloK! 1 TUST S'PoTTEb SOME SUMMHRS gUDDEVLY; COLLE6E AT mrcozb D0201! DOESN'T SEEM So BAD! COME OAU 5W I V ' ' if E DORM DAZE 147 148 DORM DAZE The best of LET'S SEE... LET'S ASSUME THAT I PASS BIOLOGY...THEM1 WILL TAKE AIVOWER 5 01am: CLASS 'To COMPLPrE mY CORE REQUIREM -. LET'S ALSO ASSUME mm 1 PASS fasnkvm THEAI :L WILL $16M UP Fora THE SECOND PART... .E HILLZQQ 11w DISGVSTLVG,,, RE V01. 1M6. .. 50ME ETIIEL! WE'RE MOVIW6 0077 HUMFIIW THANK You FOR CALLING OUR VS TIME +T'EMPERATURE WE TIME , 15:...Too LATE 7.; 1' a Do ANYTHIAIG ABOUT YoUR GRADES... votwvwg WHE w! 1 MIGHT As WELL ASSUME THAT fHG-FOoT Grassy MID Fursz gm ALIEM WILL SToP EV x4443 GIVE ME A WEMM" DOLL MD A BAG 0F "me3 1' WWO V 0 How Am 1 GOMG' 1' 0 MAKE 11 THROUGH 60.414562? I Tllzzwr :r-r'f 722mg F02 SPRING CLEAAA-wef "IT'S 6 2772-014 7mm! SAD WIIEW TIIE RoAcyg EVW LEAVE! THE TEMPERATVKE IS: 68F, qc... THATS IA! DEREESI WHICH 15 SomE-rHIAIG YOU'LL NEVER 5-57.: Au 1omA-rzc. TELLERJ 6825193 .... myrgy 4m I127 DORM DAZE 149 150 DORM DAZE The best of u pack! TRYING To Jj pour! MUSIC, 19" C U REfTD! ? T Road SHUT UP THAT lH'fFHEPEK TOHAIMYQ Q ;rww DowM 1H1; THA-r, T M, 1 'M READ-Ma! 0 THE DoRM Room COCKROACH CA CLOSE Um "THE DORM R 00M RESIDENT M r s A'"A 1 ROACH! DoAl'T wksvs rowz 'rzmz 314-va 1M 70 m Donn! 720cm DEmessEbj HERE ARE Somg T3425 'TleT MY Roomygl VEFE Mb I HAVE Lamb... FIRST EAT SEVERAL m'm'ms QUICKLrl x 00 $9$19 DAM! 1 L087 MY PMCE. .. AHH.-. HERE WE Go! PAGE 23 OF THE xVEW "54R 31D?" 536k! 0 C: O r THE Dekm Room RESIDENT'S F007 AND THE COCKROACH THE FUMERAL M-llxm'ub H97 THEM, 6717262 S'EVEWH- CARBoMszb DRIAIKS Mb TVMP ARowa THE Room 41m; c3434 f t av f 63 THEAL SUDDExuu; UMCONTIZoLL A814; FOAM W114 SHoo-r 007 0F Vovrz Mose! M41 Ana; 7:: MART;- I-r 07oz; Fm; TAIrE TURAjsj KIA! p114 kr kzuyu H97 DORM DAZE 151 amaammm a .5m. a "x : uwRIAmegjg lilfq 'meLEtEWMbs-NWWNW a:vx A:Afflii't'w 5:2:sz 152 Dorm dilemmas With the closing of Browning Hall V and students being transferred to other locations, the Physical Plant is making plans to help with the move this summer. A decline in general housing enrollment has forced the oldest residence hall to close. There will be no students in the building until enrollment goes up, said Harry Steele, housing director. The students who lives in Browning now will be moved to McCord Hall. Those students who live in McCord have had their choice of what women's residence hall they want to move to. West Hall will be reopened for a women's residence hall again. It has been closed this semester. "We will be transferring items from Browning to McCord, in order for it to be ready for occupancy in the fall," said Jim Seehorn, Physical Plant director. "We will also be transferring the technology offices back to Wilson-Wallis Hall from West Hall, so that they will be ready for occupancy also." "Browning Hall was at first a house," said Seehorn. "An addition was built in 1947, then in 1963 another addition was completed." "Right now we don't know exactly what will become of Browning," said Steele. "We need to determine what it could facilitate, by determining the cost of renovation for another use." "Many things have led up to the declining enrollment of on-caInpus students," said Steele. "The cost of housing, declining number of full- time students, and the visitation schedules." Traditional students, who are between the ages of 18 and 23, have declined because the general population of those ages has dropped. ---Dianna Dishner West Hall WEST HALL 7v 7 , '5 -M Vince and Larry, the ltdummiesll seen on television seat-belt commercials, visited ETSU to encourage students to buckle up. Vince and Larry, the lldummiesll seen on television seat-belt commercials, Visited ETSU to campaign in favor of ltbuckling up." The two lldummies? along with Beverlee Anderson, executive director of the Tennessee tStalfety Belt Use Coalition, have been touring East Tennessee urging people to wear their seat e ts. According to the coalition, 857 occupants of vehicles died in traffic accidents on Tennessee highways during 1985. Of these, 96 percent were unrestrained. Under the law, no person can be stopped solely for failure to wear a seat belt, but must be stopped and ticketed for Violation of another traffic offense first. Warnings will be given for the first offense, with a $25 fine following thereafter. Last April, Gov. Lamar Alexander signed the seat belt law, making it mandatory for all front seat passengers and all children under the age of 4 in Tennessee to llbuckle-up? - Anne Grundon SEAT-BELT DUMMIES 153 Y 735T??? 154 Shelbridge - Home of Presidents Majesty, dignity, beauty, a blend of historic and contemporary. Thatis Shelbridge, home of ETSUis President Ronald Beller. Shelbridge covers approximately 1 8 acres of land. A stroll along its many pathways, lined with millstones, brings into view the formal flower and rose gardens, fruit trees, tennis courts and the three concrete fish ponds. Construction of Shelbridge began in 1920, by former J ohnson City mayor Ross Spears and was later purchased, still not completed, by Henry Bridges and his wife Shelby Thomas Bridges. The home was then named from the two names. The sparkling chandeliers hanging SHELBRIDGE throughout the house, shining hardwood floors, oriental mgs and a Steinway and Sons piano adds to the exquisite beauty of the home. Later on, a swimming pool and a bath house were added to Shelbridge. A summer house was then built complete with kitchen facilities, oifering the president and his family a place to get away. In 1938, Bridges added a brick house to the land at Shelbridge that was originally used for the Munsey Memorial Methodist Church. It later became the four-bedroom home of Shelby's mother, Minnie Patton Thomas, and brother Vint until 1 950. It is now occupied by one of Belleris daughters. Shelbridge was one of the few homes in this area to have a pipe organ. When the organ was first installed, the pipes were placed in the attic, with a grille in the ceiling over the stair landing so the sounds could be heard all over the house. The console was placed in a remote corner of the living room. The organ and pipes were then later moved into a waterproof chamber in the basement. "I went exploring one day in the basement to do some cleaning and found the room, " J udith Beller, ETSUs first lady, said. "I couldn't believe that someone could have played in such a small room." The organ has since been dismantled and donated to J ohnson Cityis First Presbyterian Church, where it is still in use. After the death of both Bridges, their two sons, Henry and Powell, made arrangements with the state of Tennesseee to make the home available to ETSU as an official home for the schools presidents. Presidents D.P. Culp and Arthur De Rosier lived there with their families before Beller and his family moved in. Henry Bridges wanted his home to go to some institution so that it would receive the proper maintenance and would have as much public use as possible. J udith Beller has been working on the house non-stop since 1980, when the Bellers first moved in. There have been few changes made since they've lived there. The kitchen was enlarged, and the carpeting was removed to reveal the original hardwood floors. Nothing can be removed or torn down without approval. "In order to make some structural changes, it has to be approved by ETSUis Heritage Aesthetics Committee before doing it," Mrs. Beller said. Some structural changes have been made due to the deterioration over time. Wooden columns have been replaced with aluminum ones. Some of the bricks have been replaced in the walls due to the pressure behind the walls cracking them. "We j ust love the house," Mrs. Beller said "Its a neat house even though its big. Its a very livable house. "I feel like the house is mine because I've worked so hard on it. I enj oy entertaining here. Thereis so much room." --Donna Stephenson SHELBRIDGE l c imxgwmaSehuuxW There isn,t much known about this creature, but it has been referred to as Whe fish? Sky Mirror Landscapw might represent the rain cycle. Art protrudes from the ground and drops from the heavens at ETSU. Five works of art contribute to ETSU's grounds, and some people would say they are campus landmarks. One of the works, a blue and gray painted structure, normally stands beside Bali Hali. It was rece ntly moved to North Roan Street during renovations to the building. Ronald Bennett, a 1970's sculptor and a former professor at ETSU, produced the welded steel structure that represents spacialiy active art. Spacialiy active art is the combination of space and the art's movement or apparent movement within it. Elsewhere on Don Drumm, an Akron, Ohio, sculptor, donated the styrofoam and plaster work resting on the side of the Culp University Center, just outside the Cave. Howard Gibson, a painter from the Physical Plant, contributed his time and efforts to the project. Entitled campus, "Appalachia," the Drumm sculpture was dedicated by ETSU first lady Judith Beller as part of the university's 75th biithday celebration. "Sky Mirror Landscape," the largest and most recognizable sculpture on campus, reaches for the sky between Reece Museum and Gilbreath Hall. It is made of cast brass and stainless steel on a constructed steel base that rusts to a point then remains stable. Formed by Bennett in 1972, it was donated by the Friends of the Reece Museum. In a memory of Aubrey Jobe, a former student at ETSU, "Rising ll" stands below the hill beside the Reece Museum. The sculpture consists of two metal poles with concrete squares. Another view of ttSky Mirror Landscapeii might give the viewer an idea of his own as to what it represents. Thomas Steadman, an ETSU alumnus now residing in Georgia, created the sculpture with funds contributed by the Jobe family and ETSU Foundation donors. Little is known about the concrete structure between Quiilen-Dishner College of Medicine building and Ball Hall. Constructed by Daniel Lomax, a 1974 graduate of ETSU, the sculpture resembles a flame. The artist now has a master's degree of fine arts and lives in Trenton, NJ. --Eddie Montgomery 157 Medical School one time student center Before Jimmy Buffet wasted himself away in "Margaritaville," he performed in ETSU's old student center building. "Student Center" is still imprinted in the concrete of the building structure, but it's now home to the medical school. Located across from the library in the middle of the campus, the old student center was the focus of activity on campus from its opening in 1958 until it gave way to the Culp University Center in 1976. During the course of a day you could see just about anyone on campus there, said Donald Carter, the center's first full- time director. It was the only place to eat on campus, so if a student was trying to catch up with another student or faculty member, the student center was a good place to start. The building was constructed in 1957 and was connected to the already existing cafeteria. There was a grill downstairs in the newly constructed area. 158 OLD STUDENT CENTER Limited equipment in the grill wasn't conducive to preparing a variety of foods. As a result, lunches could get monotonous. So, maybe the food wasn't so good, but the camaraderie made up for it. The old center was so inviting. On any pretty day there was a maze of bodies to wade through just to get up the steps into the building. Rainy days always drew a capacity crowd in the grill. Students often sat around and discussed issues of the times over a copy of the Rattlesnake, an underground paper that dealt with social injustices not only on campus, but national and international ones as well. Bridge was the game in the faculty lounge just overthe grill. An informal bridge club developed when some of the faculty members started playing cards while they ate their lunch or had a coffee break. On the main floor of the building was a ballroom used for everything from formal dances to movies. Carter, who is now the assistant director of development, said many days he and the staff would tear it down three or four times a day and set it back up for a different activity. Tables and chairs had to be set up in the ballroom for dinners, since the center had no banquet rooms. Culture and social committees in the early 1960's shared a budget of about $2000. Carter said even that small amount did not limit activities on campus and most events were offered free of charge. Movies could be rented for about $50, so even a minimal charge would cover expenses. Lecturers could be booked for $500 as could the coffeehouse circuit entertainers out of New York who would come and play three or four nights at a time. Jimmy Buffett sat on a stool and entertained for overthree hours and charged only $300 to appean Most functions were open to the student body. Greeks would do things together instead of competing for events, charge admission and make money for their organizations. Carter said the Campus Activities Board tried to schedule four major functions a year. He recalled concerts by Kenny Rogers and the First Edition, Ray Charles, the Lettermen, the Supremes, Paul Anka and the Four Seasons. Entertainers have since priced themselves out of the market for most college entertainment, Carter said. Sophisticated equipment they now use adds so much to the expense of providing facilities for a concert that they're no longer profitable. One of the more successful programs was the "Bunny Club" - complete with "bunnies" who waited during dinner and the entertainment that followed. Carter said someone such as folk- singer Josh White, Jr. would entertain and alternate dance and entertainment sets. The "bunnies" were the university's own calendar girls, who had been picked by CAB to fill that position. The old student center building no longer bubbles with activity but is somewhat reminiscent of , a nursing home. I Many of the evenly spaced windows have sickly looking plants sitting on their sills - longing for sunlight to survive. Other windows have small arrangements of artificial carnations like the ones seen in hospital gift shops. A medicinal smell lingers in the halls once filled with the aroma of hamburgers and french fries. Refrigerators lining the halls have signs on the doors like "Instructions in use of Diaflo Ultrafilters" and "Absolutely Personnel Only" and "Caution! Radioactive Materials" - far removed from the warm, inviting atmosphere that once was the ballroom. The department of anatomy is now located where the cafeteria used to be. Could the medical school have students dissecting the livers left over from the cafeteria? --Sylvia English OLD STUDENT CENTER 15 9 160 101' TH One of the oldest buildings on the East Tennessee State Univer- sity campus houses students who are not enrolled in classes at ETSU. Philip Wade Alexander Hall, or the University School, was built in 1929. . It was originally called the "Training School" and was designed to give practical experience to college students who planned to enter the teaching profession. ALEXANDER HALL Alexander Hall unknown Numerous architec- tural firms throughout the country contacted the school about designing the new building. It was R.H. Hunt Co., a firm in Chattanooga, which began designs on the building in 1927. Many specifications were given to the architects for the building. These included ade- quate laboratory space, a library and a gym- nasium. Also, specified were a number of suites which included a master class- room, a teachers office and one or more smaller rooms for a person- alized teaching and case study. Final cost of the building was $812,500. At one time considered to be a department of the college, the Training School held Classes in a section of the admin- istration building. The buildings name was officially changed from Training Schools to University School in 1963 when East Tennessee State College was granted university status. The name was changed again in 1968 when it became Alexander Hall. Alexander was born in 1892 in Tiptonville, Tenn. He received his bachelors and masters degrees and his doctorate from George Peabody College for Teachers. Alexander came to BYTSU in 1929 to serve as director of the Training School. He became dean of faculty in 1946, an office which he held until 1958. In 1949, Alexander, was also appointed as the first director of ESTC's Graduate School. Alexander was named as dean emeritus, an honorary position, in 1959. In 1962, he became director of alumni services, a position he held until his death in 1969. University School now contains grades 1-12 and has a total of 25 classrooms, in addition to offices, laboratories and a library. Although the purpose of University School is to educate elementary and secondary students, another purpose is to give ETSU students who plan to go into teaching fleld practical experience. The students in the student . teacher program at ETSU are usually seniors, with their student teaching being the last part of their teaching prepara- tion. There are 13 full-time student teachers in the University School. There is a certain advantage to student- teaching at the University School. "The school is an advantage to student teachers who live in dormitories," said Jack Fields, director of the ETSU Student Teaching Program. "It is also an advantage because of the convenience of the library and the Instructional Media Center for teaching materials," he said. Alexander Hall is one of oldest buildings on the campus, yet most ETSU students do not know Which building it 1s. --JodiNe1son ALEXANDER HALL 161 memmwa4wiawxi wwwimwcu 5W. 1 f is! 4 , yr .1; i: :5 Scientifically speaking, it's Brown Hall "With this new building completed, the young people of this section of the state will have opportunities to secure the type of education which will fit them to take the leading place in the industrial and scientific age in which we now live," said Dr. Charles Sherrod, East Tennessee State Colleges president, at the dedication of the new science building on Aug. 19, 1948. Documents on tile in the University Archives indicate that EFSC officials saw a need for additional classroom space as early as 1940 when 95 students could not be admitted into the science curriculum. At that time, the basement of what became Gilbreath Hall in 1963 housed the rapidly expanding science department. After determining the needs for the building based on the instructors suggestions, Sherrod employed D.R. Beeson, a Johnson City architect, to draw up some preliminary plans for the science building which would be submitted to the state board of education for approval. In a letter to a state senator dated Nov. 6, 1944, Sherrod introduced plans for the addition of two wings to the main building. He explained that BROWN HALL additional classrooms were needed because the number of students interested in science had increased since the original plans were drawn up. Contractors from the Tri- City area were trying to get their hands on the proj ect long before final approval for the facility had been given by the state. In fact, one contractor, George Farell, who had built houses, wanted to tackle the task of building the huge edifice. Sealed bids for construction were taken and the contract was awarded to James E. Green of Johnsn City. The bid was $400,000. Finally, during the latter part of December 1946 came the following message via telegram addressed to Sherrod from Sen. Tom Stewart: "I am very pleased to advise Federal Works Agencies has approved Tennessee Application V22 for classroom facilities at ETSC." Money for the building was taken from a $3 million bond issued by the state for educational purposes. Only the main building was approved; the addition of wings would have to wait. Ground was broken in the spring of 1947 and construction was completed by the summer of 1948. A ceremony for the laying of the cornerstone was held sometime in the early spring of 1947. Items included in the stone, which is till intact, included information about ETSC, the community and state. Bids for furnishings and equipment opened in June 1947 while letters expressing an interest in the contract had begun as early as 1945 coming from as far away as Richmond, Va. Several companies were awarded contracts based on the diversity of their offers. The total cost of furnishings and equipment was estimated at $75,944. One of the largest firms receiving a contract was Southern Desk Co., of Hickory, NC, which was responsible for installing all cabinets, counters, tables, chairs and desks. All appeared to be going well until the completion date neared and Southern Desk had not installed all of the furnishings. A very infuriated Sherrod wrote a letter on J uly 6, 1948 demanding an explanation as to why the furnishings had not been delivered. "We shall be greatly embarrassed and handicapped in our program if the installation is not completed July 20," said Sherrod. Unfortunately, the first letter was in vain since a second one was written on Aug. 9, 1948. In this letter, Sherrod pleaded with the company for the completion of the job by Aug. 19 in time for the dedication ceremony. He also put in a request for a company representative to be , present at the dedication to explain the delay in getting the furnishings. Aug. 19 came, however, the furniture did not. For this reason, the home economics furniture was substituted in one of the science labs. Sherrod explained, "It will not look good for the public to see that room bare." Although the furnishings were intact for students entering ETSC in the fall of 1948, the president did not make any payments on them until the latter part of December 1948 following numerous inquiries from Southern Deskts president. For no apparent reason, Sherrod was also late in making payments to Blue field tW. VaJ Hardware Co. and Kingsport Electric Co., the latter of which even took legal action. The science building, capable of accomodating over 500 students at a time, was one of the most modern within a 160-mi1e radius of J ohnson City. Highly advanced equipment aided students in the instruction of biology, chemistry, physics, geography, health and home economics for nearly a decade before improvements were needed. Phase I was simply the excavation of additional basement under the original building to provide more room for research. This work was done in 1962. In 1960, Dr. Burgin E. Dossett, ETSC president, proposed a two-phase plan of renovations and modifications were made in the classrooms. Work was done on this phase between 1963 and 1964. During these improvements to the original structure, architect Eugene L. Rawls of Johnson City was employed to design the plans fOr a massive U- shaped addition. ' Prominent features were arcades leading to a central courtyard within the building's four inner walls. It was during these improvements that ETSC became East Tennessee State University. Following this transformation in 1963, a campus-wide effort gave names to all buildings. The "science building," as it had been called since 1940, became the Milford Brown Hall, in honor of one of the science instructors during the 1940s Construction on Brown Hallls addition, nearly three times the size of the original building, began, in 1966 and was completed within nearly two years. Another decade passed before there was a need for further improvements. The most recent change came in 1983 when the original building was given a facelift, making it more like the 1966 addition. --Robert Taylor BROWN HALL 163 wwzwx :,. s y' x3 A"? 7 s E; mtww Wm; www.ux i '1 mar: " E :K Memorial Hall Inside the entranceway to Brooks Gym in Memorial Hall on the ETSU campus is a plaque that reads, in part, "Erected in memory of all the men from this university who have answered their country's call . . . and with special dedication to those who died heroically on the battlefields of the world." Erected in 1950, just five years after the end of World War II, Memorial Hall was built as a response to the great influx of students that occurred after the war. The 1950's were a time of unprecedented economic change in America. The expansion of East Tennessee State College, as it was then called, corresponded to this national growth. "We knew the GI's would be returning and we hoped by enlarging our facilities, we could help the school's enrollment to grow," said Dr. Burgin E. Dossett, president of ETSU from 1949 to 1968. "This was the first building to be built after I came here," said Dossett. "There had been a period of time during the Depression and the war when no money was available. Even after the war, money was scarce, but a dollar went a long way." Memorial Hall was built at an original cost of $937,500 for the building itself, and an additional $66,800 for equipment. MEMORIAL HALL Designed by architect D.R. Beeson of J ohnson City, and built by Cassell Brothers Construction of Kingsport, it was ready for occupancy in 1 952. The building originally consisted of a large men's gym, a smaller women's gym, seven classrooms, four laboratories, a large stage and several faculty ofiices, as well as restrooms, storage space and a concession area. Soon after its completion, funds became available for a swimmin g pool. The pool, along with adjacent men's and women's dressing rooms, was built in the original women's gym location. Before Memorial Hall was built, the only existing science classrooms on campus were in the administration building. Dossett, who served as Tennessee commissioner of education before coming to ETSU, saw the need to upgrade both classroom and athletic facilities. The competition for new students was intense in the 1950's. Other schools in Tennessee were beginning to expand and ETSU had to grow in order to compete with them. "We had the choice to either close entirely or provide money for expansion," said Dossett. The additional classrooms and laboratories in Memorial Hall allowed for the growth of the health sciences at ETSU. "I always felt that physical education should include health education," Dossett said. In 1950, he helped establish the School of Health, which had its beginnings in Memorial Hall. The new building housed the first health education classes as well as the first campus health clinic. Memorial Hall benefited the J ohnson City community, as well as the ETSU campus. When it was built, there were no large auditoriums in the area. Therefore, the hall not only served as a health, athletic and physical education center, but also functioned for many years as a public meeting hall for the community. The Appalachian Preaching Mission, which drew thousands of people from a three-state region, was held there every summer from 1957 to 1973. Various types of entertainment, including sports events, musicians, plays and dances, as well as several notable speakers have also been featured in Memorial Hall over the years. Dossett's daughter, Ann Blevins, an ETSU alumna and former faculty member, recalls going to dances in the gym as a small child with her parents. "For every dance they put a thick layer of sawdust all over the floor, and there were hundreds of crepe paper streamers everywhere. "The gym floor was divided up, with couples sitting in secluded areas. It was amazing how they could create such an intimate setting in such a large space," she said. The gym was also used for university functions such as commencement exercises and class registration. Before the advent of computerized registration , students stood in long lines, registering for each class at a separate table. The process was much more time consuming than it is now. The main use of the gym, however, was for university physical education classes and athletic events. In December 1979, the gym was named Brooks Gym, in honor of J . Madison Brooks, who served as head basket- ball coach from 1948 to 1973, and as athletic director from 1 973 t0 1 980. Brooks had a career total of 550 wins. His teams won seven conference champion- ships and advanced to the NCAA and NAIA finals six times. The trophy case in Memorial Hall's entrance- way is filled with reminders of Coach Brooks' winning seasons. A large bronze basketball tells the story ofhis 350th win, a 72-54 defeat of Appa- lachian State University. The George Mikan TrOphy, awarded in 1 959 for the "Most Improved Collegiate Basketball Team in the U.S.," stands as testimony to Brooks' contributions to the ETSU sports program. This trophy was awarded because of the dramatic improvement in the team's record from the previous year. In 1 959, the team had a record of 13-9, compared to 7- 18 from the previous year. As a result, it moved up 328 places in the national rankings tfrom 466th to 138th place.1 Today Brooks Gym no longer echoes to the sound of fans cheering on the men's basketball team. All men's intercollegiate team sports are now held in the Mini Dome, although many women's basketball games are still held in the gym. However, the building, despite its age, still has a bright future. Plans are now being drawn up for renovations of the facility. Memorial Hall currently serves the university as the home of the military science and intramural programs, as well as physical education classes in swimming, basketball, volleyball and badminton. ---Francine Nave MEMORIAL HALL 165 166 Baseball greats sTarTed here - Mooney Field Mooney Field is The place where major league careers began for many former Buccaneer baseball sTars. WiThin The IasT few years, Buc baseball players To go professional have included Mike Nipper of The ATIanTa Braves, SCOTT Church of The Philadelphia Phillies and Kerry VurcheTTe of The ST. Louis Cardinals. Going back To The laTe 1970's, ETSU greaTs presenle playing major league baseball are Jeff Andrews of The Chicago Cubs, Joel Graves of The ManTreaI Expos, Greg BarTIey of The SeaTTle Mariners, David Campbell of The ATIanTa Braves and ATIee Hammaker of The San Francisco a GianTs. Earlier in The 1970's, B.J. Hinson signed wiTh The HousTon AsTros, and in 1972, Eddie Gaadsan, who MOONEY FIELD signed wiTh The New York MeTs, became The only baseball player in ETSU hisTory To win The American Baseball Award, which is given To ouTsTanding college baseball players. Before The baseball field was buiIT aT iTs presenT IocaTion in 1965, games were played aT Soldiers Field aT The VeTerans AdminisTraTian. The baseball diamond was simply called Buccaneer Field unTiI H was dedicaTed and became Mooney Field in May 1980. James "Jim" Irving Mooney, professional baseball, World War II Navy veTeran and employee of ETSU, was The man honored in The dedicaTian of Mooney Field. Mooney served ETSU as a player, coach, Teacher and direcTar of veTerans affairs for a half- cenTury . He enTered ETSU, Then called EasT Tennessee STaTe Normal School, in March 1924 as a senior from Moaresburg High School. In Those days H was more canvenienT To bring sTudehTs Ta STaTe because of ample classroom space. AIThaugh he was sTiIl in high school, Mooney was asked To Try auT far The college's baseball Team by coach Jim Luck. Maoney's aThIeTic abiliTies also led him To play baskeTball and faaTbalI. Upon graduaTion from Their newly named EasT Tennes- see STaTe Teacher's College in June 1929, Mooney began work as a high school Teacher and canTin- ued To play baseball for several minor league Teams. In 1931, while playing wiTh The CharIaTTe HorneTs, Mooney signed his firsT major league conTrocT oTTer he was discovered by New York GionTs monoger John McGrow. i During his TirsT appearance 03' C major league piTcher for The GionTs, Mooney won his firsT game. He quickly gained favorable coverage from The press and was given The nickname "SouThpow" among many oThers. in The year following Mooney's Tracie To The ST. Louis Cardinals, he and The resT of The famed Gas House Gong won The 1934 World Series over DeTroiT. The Gas House Gong members included Rip Collins, Dizzy Deon, Deon, Leo Durocher, Frank Frisch, Pepper Pauly MorTih, Joe Medwick Cihd Dozzy Vance. They are one of The more memorable groups in baseball hisTory. Mooney professional baseball in 1937 To reTurh To Teaching in EosT Tennessee. Two years ioTer, PresidehT CC. Sherrod asked Mooney To coach baseball and Teach mechanical drawing 0T ETSC. AfTer coaching Buc baseball for 27 years, Mooney quiT To assume fuII-Time duTies as The direcTor of veTerons affairs. He remained in The posiTion unTiI his reTiremenT in The spring of 1974. Mooney died on April 27, 1979, CT The cage of 73, and on December 7, i979, lefT Mooney Field was named by The Boyord of RegenTs of The SToTe UniversiTy 0nd CommuniTy College SysTem of Tennessee. Two members of The Mooney family can be found 0T ETSU. Suzanne Mooney-Hodge, doughTer of Jim Mooney, is The TesT supervisor for The universiTy, and Dr. Jack Mooney, nephew of Mooney, is a professor of journalism in The communicaTion deporTmenT. A Cardinal uniform worn by Mooney is displayed in Ci Trophy case on The second floor of DosseTT Hall for sTudehTs' viewing enjoymenT. --Kelli SloughTer MOONEY FIELD 167 EAST TENNESSEE STATE UNIVERSITY HOME OF THE BUCS , 1. ', iii I I 168 SPORTS SPORTS 169 2. 170 Baseball Donnie Newton of Bluff City prepares for a homer. RESULTS ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU ETSU . ETSU ETSU ETSU SPORTS H N OOwMlexlt-OOWMNWWQMAOOQOM bl Carson Newman St. Josephk St. Josephk VMI VMI VMI UNC-Asheville King College Radford Radford Appalachian State Appalachian State Appalachian State Marshall Marshall Marshall Appalachian State Appalachian State Appalachian State Western Carolina NH MN$WM H 0-5LI! ,- --N waOOhONO-boo ,-v- 093 Coach Harold Stout surveys his team. Jeff Hammonds dances gracefully during a game; his partner falters a bit. Hobie Powell is deter- 1 mined to get his oppo- nent out. BASEBALL 171 t x 172 This year the ETSU baseball team seemed to have been jinxed by bad pitching and defensive mistakes. The Bucs finished the season with the overall record of 9-19-1, 1-1 1 in the Southern Conference. The last few games saw a turnaround for the Bucs. By improving their overall game the team beat the previously undefeated King College 1 1-9. Too often, though, the Bucs were on the losing end. tiThath the way it often was? said Buc senior shortstop Jeff Hammonds. ttWe came back and we,ve kept it close enough so that we could come back. Then, the other team usually came back in the last inning? Coach Stout admits that his team improved but needed to be more competitive to be contenders in the Southern Conference. Stout feels that the team must be positive about the season in spite of the record. ttThe way we,ve come back is a real credit to the character of our kids? said Stout. tTm proud of the way our team played and Fm proud of their attitude? The most consistent feature of the team was the hitting. The team scored at least four runs in every game. It was a long season for the Bucs, but prospects for next year are brighter with a lot of talented players eager to redeem last season. itWe can still be successful? says Stout. ttThe talent was there all season, and the more games the team played the better they got? That is a hopeful sign for the coming year. Leonard Bragan steps out to pitch a strike. Teammates Hobie Powell and Frank Borbeck chat as the play concludes . . . out 1. SPORTS Buc batter Hobie Powell gives it all he s got. BASEBALL 173 Jeff Morgan runs mm the ball while Mark Cook and teammates Sheffield and Haynes block the opposition. A Jeff Morgan looks for a receiver against Furman. x Buc Coaches plot and plan for lhe upcoming season. Thanks guys. It worked. 174 SPORTS y'- mvwmwo 4 mWanmw mfgma .W :mrmmmmwm ma: mm; , w v; . , 4 , . QWW Mawwxgmm i Jerry Butler with his back 10 the wall against Virginia Tech. Herman Jacobs stretches his legs in a practice run. 175 FOOTBALL Coach Mike Ayers appeared at breakfasts, luncheons and pep rallies. His intense manner succeeded to tire the Bucs up this season. Jeff Morgan passed to teammate Roosevelt Way. 176 spoms Herman Jocobs tucks the ball safely under his arm and prepares to run. Herman J acobs led the Bucs in rushing with a total of 902 yards. He averaged 5.1 yards every time he touched the ball. J eff Morgan, at the helm of the Buc machine as quarterback, passed for 1,104 yards and 7 touchdowns. Jorge Cimadevilla made All-American again by both Kodak and AP. Jorge Cimadevilla and Herman J acobs are be- ing sought by pro football teams. Both hope to continue football careers in the NFL. Overall, the Buccaneers have shown good strength in being able to play the tough games. More consistency was shown with the Bucs rushing for more than 200 yards in six of their games. The 1987 team has a challenge before them: To Win the Southern Conference Crown! - Lyle Crosby FOOTBALL 177 v 5 g 5,3 E1 91? :1? $3 9? :3 g i i E, .0 vacf-ew-tww ,1. T, ?????:WMK" ,1 1T??? "wa Punter George Cimadevilla was the first Buc to be named All- American last year. This year he was named again. Mark Tucker aids his kick. Morgan prepares for one of his famous passes. V ' 178 spoms ETSU Buccaneers fight hard for every yard and touchdown. Flexibility is a must for Ayers players. FOOTBALL 179 Volleyball 180 Louise Stallworth completed her sixth season as head coach of the East Tennessee State University Lady Buccaneer volleyball team. During her six-year stint as head mentor of the volleyball program, Stallworth has compiled a respec- table 106-109 record. In guiding the Lady Bucs through the Southern Conference wars, Stallworth has placed second in the conference twice and third once before falling into fifth place in 1985. This past season the Lady Bucs placed fourth with a record of 18-19. Stallworth joined the ETSU program after a very successful coaching career at Morristown West High School where 811116 recorded a 63-31 record in volleyball. She also coached girls basketball, tennis and track during her six-year tenure t ere. She was an outstanding competitor in volleyball at East Tennessee State where she starred as a setter from 1971-74. An outstanding performer in the classroom as well as on the volleyball court, she graduated in 1974 with honors. In 1975, Stallworth received her Masters degree in physical education from Eastern Kentucky. Stallworthis graduate assistant coach is LaVonda Wagner, a 1986 graduate of Mars Hill where she enjoyed a very suc- cessful career. She was named NAIA All-American in both basketball and volleyball and was selected at Western North Carolina Female Athlete of the Year in 1985, South Eastern Region Basketball Player of the Year 09851 and Mars Hill College Female Athlete of the Year in 1986. She attended Virginia High School in Bristol where she excelled in volleyball, basketball and track for the Bearcats. Wagner holds a BS degree in physical education. Jan. Emerson, the lone senior on the 1986 squad, was the most experienced member of the team and served as team captain. Kirsten Werner, a junior from Cincinnati, served as co-captain. She, along with Kim Byrd, Pam Goerlich, Margie Brown, Pam Flinchum and Jenny Resing will return next season. Their experience and proven talent should start the team on a good season. Coach Stallworth has the following to say about the returning players for next year: 11Kirsten Werner will be our only senior and our captain. With her experience in the middle blocker position and her hustle, she should be a strong leader next season? ttKim Byrd was a starting middle hitter as a sophomore and coming off ankle surgery she should be even bet- ter. She is our most aggressive player - a real winner? ttPam Goerlich, if she is healthy tPam suffered a stress fracture in 19861, should provide depth at the out- side hitter position. She is an excellent blocker and server and will be our backup setter? thargie Brown is one of the quickest players on the squad. During her freshman year she improved great- ly and will see a lot of playing time this season? 11Pam Flinchum, as a freshman star- ting setter, compiled stats second highest in the conference. She is very smart and a good athlete, and she will become a good floor leader next season? 11Jenny Resing is a very strong athlete. She possesses extremely good power and will be vying for a starting position as an outside hitter? SPO RTS ,2: m3; 1 00 1 VOLLEYBALL Tennis Although the Buc tennis team had a tough act to follow, coach Dan Warner was very optimistic con- cerning the 1986-87 season. Last year the Buc netters set a school record with 28 wins, and the team had high expectations for this year as well. Players who returned for action from last season were Dave Butler and Shannon Dunkin. The rest of the team consisted of newcomers Murat Erden, John Shulman, and freshmen Dan Detrick, Steve Lorino, John Lucchesi, Mark Lupton-Smith, Bret Meyers and John Seals. Although the Bucs were young, they continued to strive for success. As Coach Warner stated, 8We have a strong work ethic; these guys really bust their butts? As spring break arrived, the Bucs boasted a record of 16-8, but the most difficult test awaited the team at the conference tournament in May. The team expected to increase its strength with experience. Cogch WBrner had a young team that he hoped to develop into a conference powerhouse. - cott av1s 182 SPORTS 3 8 1 BOYS TENNIS i E i F. l5 184 Tennis Experience was on the side of the womenis tennis team this year. Five of the eight team members returned from last year. With the addition of two freshmen, the lady Bucs had a very good season. Some key victories included the 8-1 defeat of arch-rival Appalachian State University. Coach Donna Arnold was very pleased with her teamis efforts. ttAll came out with a win- ning attitude and did their best. I worked the girls hard all year, and they improved as a result? She said, itThey all get along and enjoy being together; they are always up to something crazy? Susan Fronius led the team at the number one position. She is a junior from Columbus, Ohio. Susan is a very dedicated player. She has a strong game and has learned a lot through experience. The number two position was filled by freshman Becky Offenbacher of Lima, Ohio. Becky came out with lots of desire. She is competitive and has a strong game. She should improve with playing time. Rachel Tollett, a sophomore from Cleveland, TN, played number three. Rachel showed Iriuch improvement from last year. She has a very sound overall game and is a strong p ayer. Fourth on the team was Traci Hopper, a junior from Knoxville. Traci is an extremely hard worker. She does her best at all times. Traci has a definite will to win that shows in the way she plays. Alisa Brandenburg, a freshman from Morristown, played number five. Alisa showed im- provement from the fall season, and she should improve more with experience. The sixth position was filled by Marcie Wilds, a senior from Parrottsville. Marcie is a very consistent player. She fights hard for every point. Kristy Meyers helped the team at number three doubles. She is a junior from Mor- ristown. Kristy works hard on her game and it shows. She is looking for more playing time. Captain of the team was Mimi Langebeck, a senior from Blacksburg, VA. She gave leadership and support throughout the season, although she missed most of the spring seasonls play because of an injury. Overall, it was a good year for the tennis team, and they are looking forward to an even better season next year. - Rachel Tollett SPORTS Traci Hopper of Knoxville is determined to get this point. Becky Offenbacher utilizes her backhand in this powerful return. Overall it was a good year for the team a Rachel Tollett. WW, , Above Freshman Alisa Brandenburg is ready to move on her opponent. Susan Fronius from Ohio leads the team with experience and hard work. TENNIS 185 m: : - n 7: .. . , zcr -A. i V 186 On December 2, 1986, Les Robinson, head basketball coach at East Tennessee State University, who had served as in- terim athletic director since June 15, 1986, was named full-time director of athletics. Robinson continued his role as head basketball coach while directing the 14-sport Buccaneer athletic program. llConsidering the competent assistance he has been receiving as a coach and administrator, I am confident that he will be able to balance both roles successfully and continue to build a competitive men,s basketball program at ETSU? Beller said at the time of his appointment. Robinson had the opportunity to hold the dual positions for almost six months and felt the positions are compatible. He considered the jobs a major undertaking which require full support of the administration and fellow coaches. The new Buccaneer athletic director joined the ETSU staff on April 5, 1985, after serving 11 years as head coach at The Citadel where he became the South Carolina military schools winningest mentor with 132 victories. Robinsonls expertise as a coach was never more evident than in his first campaign with the Buccaneers as he turned a pro- gram which won only three games in the Southern Conference the year before into an eight-game winner in league action. He guided the Buccaneers to the semifinals of the conference tournament. As a player at North Carolina State, Robinson learned his basketball under two legendary coaches, Everett Case and Press Maravich. He learned a great deal of his philosophy from Case, who is generally credited with bringing outstanding basket- ball to the South. Robinson, a native of St. Albans, W. Va., is widely respected as a coach and has won numerous coaching honors. He was been named Southern Conference coach of the Year five times in the past eight years. Robinson has been very successful as an administrator as evidenced by his being a member of the Southern Conference basketball committee for seven years, the basketball coaches representative to the Southern Conference and the league coachesl representative to the NCAA in a special legislative meeting on recruiting in 1980. SPORTS W I , t 1m u I ;i i 3? In March 1986 a Swim Club was organized on the ETSU campus. It is affiliated with US Masters t Sw1mm1ng tages 19-90t and has 30 registered members 1n that group. . ' . j Sw1m Club President Ginny Reister stated, tth have coached practlce sessmns dally, and we have 55 5 both USS swim meets and US Masters meets scheduled that afford more than Just college 5 competltlonft . Coaches for the club are ETSU students Melissa Johnson, Serena Lau and John Rejster. Sarah Dams, Bea Ellls,G1nny Reister, David Rose, Steve Scherdm and Anne Thelsen pr0v1de addltlonal coachmg. if M a t g a :3??ka a ,s'ww. 45-5331 1235'? I swm Q55? SWIM CLUB 187 Basketball If the coach can jump this high, what about the rest of the team? 188 SPORTS m e w x ; em: ,3; p '5',va Pepper the Parrot, ETSU Mascot, cheers on the Lady Bucs. ?c g: 5 Kim Skala dribbles toward the hoop as the press looks on. Missy Marvin goes for the ball against Marshall. BASKETBALL 189 -Illl llLaunching the future13 was this yearis slogan, and it was just what the Lady Bucs did. Debbie Richardson, coming into her first year as head coach at ETSU, accomplished a lot more than appears in the won-lost record, 9-17. The Lady Bucs were led by Katie Beck who was named Southern Conference Player of the Year. She was ranked 9th nationally in field goal percentages with 61.396, 17th in scoring with 22.6 points per game, and was ranked 5th in rebounding with an average of 13.7 per game. She had a game high of 39 points against Furman, just 2 points shy of her career high of 41. Katie has one more year as a Lady Buc anal is expected to set more records before her career en 5. Senior Missey Jones started as guard this year. Missey was a very aggressive player both offenswely and defensively. She scored her career hifh of 23 points in her final game against Marshal in the Southern Conference Tournament. Senior Kim Skala was an excellent defensive player, leading the team in steals with 62. She established herself in assists by being ranked 6th na- tionally with an avera e of 8.1 assists per game. She set a new NCAA recor of 20 against Virginla Tech. Jennifer Beckelhimer, junior forward, dislocated her shoulder durin the Tenn. Tech. game and was out for the season. he was having her best outing of the season with 12 points. Junior guard Lynn Rhymer is a tremendous streak shooter. She tends to be a very aggressive player but has fouled out several times in her career. Lynn is the outside scoring threat for the Lady Bucs. Leslie Colemen, center, pulled down 8 rebounds against Clemson. She had 23 rebounds to M y Lynn Rhymer looks for a teammate against UTC. her credit for the 86-87 season and is ex- pected to see more playing time next year. Missy Marvin, sophomore center, increased her numbers in both scoring and rebounding. She was one of four on the team to average double figures in scoring with 10.1 points per game and also averaged 8.3 rebounds. April Newton came back from a foot in- jury last year as an excellent defensive guard. Although she was only a sophomore, she had six steals in three different games. She scored a career high of 21 points against Charleston this season and set a record in that game by hitting 1 1 free throws. Freshman center Beverly Coleman saw limited action this season, playing in only 14 games. She missed last season due to a stress fracture of the thigh. She was able to pull down 14 rebounds this season. The Lady Bucs also broke their all-time scoring record with 114 points against Fur- man. This beat the old record of 102 points set against Marshall in 1981. Coach Richardson says of the team, 81 think we have a tremendous base with which to work here at ETSU? Richardson is assisted by coaches Rodney Cline and Chris Scherer. 190 spoms Womenls basketball team. 1 5i I 1 Katie Beck tries to fool the opponent by going over them. BASKETBALL 191 .. ..M.mmw whiff A m. AMA$ . . yaggmmunwxmsm A 192 SPO RTS Katie Beck looks at the scoreboard. April Newton attempts to elude Marshall for a basket. Missy Marvin holds the ball as UTC player appears to yell. Katie Beck, juhior, goes up to score against VCU. Kim Skala stands her ground with the score 62-41. BASKETBALL 193 SPORTS Mark Larky springs up for a two pointer. .. Lavello Webster leaps upon another player as Steve Shirley and Carniel Manuel ETSUis menis and womenis basketball teams were both in a rebuilding season, and both are looking to improve next year on their season records. ETSUis menis team was serving a one-year probation hand- ed down by the NCAA, and was therefore ineligible for any post-season play. However, had the Bucs been eligible they would have failed to qualify for the conference tournament with their 3-13 record. Overall, the Buccaneers finished with a mark of 7-21 claim- ing victories over Newberry, North Carolina Wesleyan, Virginia Military Institute, Tennessee State, Appalachian State, USC-Aiken and Western Carolina. The Bucs traveled outside of the Southern Conference this year to play such Atlantic Coast Conference powers as North Carolina, North Carolina State and the University of Virginia. One of the more thrilling games and victories for the Bucs this season was against Western Carolina on February 9, in Memorial Center. ETSU defeated the Catamounts, 59-58. For the first time in nine games, the Lady Buccaneers defeated UT-Chattanooga this past season during the regular season. ETSU also went on to defeat the Lady Mocs in the first round of the conference tournament. - Susan Robertson Tim Austin tries to break through for basket. Lewis Morris jumps for a shot against Wesleyan. BASKETBALL 195 5, In' 1 -IIHI' Webster completes a basket. Steve Cox looks for a receiver in the game against the North Carolina Tarheels. 196 SPORTS Vaught puts one up against all five opponents in the foreground. Manuel looks into his opponenPs eyes before charging toward the basket. BASKETBALL 197 The Bucs rely on a fast-paced game plan ending in many lay-ups under the basket. 198 SPORTS Manuel attempts a shot while Shirley watches. David Vaught goes up against Newberry. Where are his teammates? Manuel from Greenville pulls down two for the Buc Machine. BASKETBALL 199 200 ETSU men9s track It wasnlt a bad year for ETSU,s menls track team. That is, if your name was Thomas O,Gara. OlGara, a sophomore from Ireland, paced the track team by winning both the mile and two- mile at the Southern Conference indoor meet at ETSUls Memorial Center, and the 5,000-meters and 10,000-meters at the conference outdoor meet. O,Gara also qualified for the NCAA championships in the 10,000 meters with a 29:09 during the outdoor season, making him one of the fastest 10,000-meter runners in ETSU history. It was definitely a good year for him. As a team the Buccaneers did as well as could be expected, placing sixth in the SC indoor meet and seventh in the outdoor meet. The problem was too few people, too many injuries, not enough ex- perience. And Appalachian State didnlt make things any easier. SPORTS OlGarals season had started at the Kodak Invitational Track and Field Meet at ETSU in January. There was still room for improve- ment, though, and by the time the conference meet came along in late February it was obvious OtGara had made some headway. A strong kick at the finish gave him a 4:09.56 victory in the mile, and he came back to take the two- mile in 8:52.00. Still, the Buccaneers hardly made a dent in the team scoring, as their 25 points attested. Ap- palachian State, using a team twice as big as ETSU,s, won with 147V2 points and Virginia Military In- stitute was second with 12612. It was the fourth straight indoor crown for the ASU Mountaineers. At the outdoor meet at Ap- palachian State tBoone, N.C.l in late April OtGara came back with a comparable double, winning the 10,000 with a 30:12.72 and taking the 5,000 the next day in 14:32. He was also fourth in the 1,500. Teammate Erik Hopkins of Canada was fifth in the 10,000 in 31:42, while ETSUis Ray Jones took fourth in the 3,000-meter Steeplechase, the most challenging event, in 9:23.06. High jumper, Jimmy Ellis was fourth in the outdoor meet, a disap- pointment after the talented leaper had cleared 6-10324 earlier in the season. Appy Stateis dominance was even greater at the outdoor meet. The Mountaineers won with 193 points to ETSUls 31, good enough for seventh place. All in all it wasnlt a good year for the Buccaneers, but there were enough bright spots to keep spirits high. With nearly all the team return- ing, the Bucs were almost guaranteed to get better. z u.- .. u I The Lady Buccaneers had to set- tle for second place all season in track, but several school records fell, the team was consistent and coach Tom Roberts wasnlt disap- pointed. ETSU had several talented runners who took their share of individual honors. ETSUls women placed second behind Appalachian State in both the outdoor Southern Conference meet and the indoor Lady Buc- caneer Invitational. Appy States 177 points beat ETSUls 1 19 at the indoor meet. ETSUls Sabrina Keeton proved to be the Southern Conferencels best middle-distance runner. She won the mile at the Lady Buc In- vitational, the closest thing the conference had to an official in- door meet. It was run in the ETSU Memorial Center in early March, and the Lady Bucs used the home- track advantage well. Keeton won the mile in 5:00.31 and ran a school record 2:40.01 to win the 1,000-yard run. She was also on the first-place two-mile relay team along with Lesley Whitehead, Joy Phelps and Jody Richards, when they ran a 9:53.85 for the easy win. ETSU women9s track Whitehead was second behind Keeton in the 1,000 in 2:41.79, also breaking the existing record. Another top performance came from Lisa Rosenbaum, who scored in five events. She was fourth in the 60-yard dash, third in the 300- yard dash and the 60-yard hurdles, and second in the 600-yard run in 1223.9. Rosenbaum also ran on the winning mile relay team with Kim Frazer, Kelly Smith and Tammy Critchfield. Smithls Victory in 1:23.69 was a school record for the 600-yard run, while Frazer gave the Lady Bucs a 1-2-3 sweep by placing third in 1:28.66. Richards was third in the two-mile. llETSU does a real good job of getting the most out of their girls? said Appy State coach J ohn Weaver, who was later named SC coach of the year. liTheylve got a great corps of middle-distance run- ners who scored a lot of points for them? Roberts was happy with his team, saying: 11Except for a couple of events they pretty well did what I thought they,d do. In fact, their times were even better than expected? The story was much the same outdoors, when the Lady Moun- taineers hosted the SC meet in Boone, NC. Appy State won big, with 271172 points, while ETSU was again second with 133172. Keeton came through with vic- tories in the 3,000 00:07.71 and 1,500 t4:38.64l and took second in the 800. Whitehead was a winner in the 10,000 in 37:54 and was second in the 5,000. Richards placed third in the 5,000. Once again the mile relay team of Frazer, Critchfleld, Smith and Rosenbaum won, this time in 3:57.9. Rosenbaum won the 400-meter hurdles in 1:03.7 with Frazer sec- ond and Critchfleld third. Smith took first in both the 400-meters 757.73 and the 800 0:18.061, while Rosenbaum was second in the 400. The Lady Bucs, like the menls team, also return most of the athletes for the 1988 season. Over- taking Appy State might be a lofty goal, but ETSU is firmly en- trenched as at least the second-best team in the Southern Conference. TRACK 201 Kodak Invitational As always, the invitational tour after an off-yearin 1987. mile was the big event at the An injury from a dog-bite Kodak Invitational Track and while training two weeks Field Meet, and as always, the before the Kodak meet also put meet attracted an impressive his condition in doubt. No one field of some of the best should be d0ubted,though. athletes in the world. Coghlan outraced hometown The meet, conducted every favorite Ray Flynn, the most January in ETSUis Memorial prolific winner of the meetis Center, has become the largest mile, to win in 3:56.59. He did indoor track meet in the na- it in the usual fashion, looking tion. An estimated 800-l,000 strong the whole way and then athletes from high school on up running down the opposition participated. with a lightning-fast kick at the The biggie was the Paty end. The word was out: Super Mile, and it left Coghlan was back. Irishman Eamonn Coghlan Flynn, a former ETSU A11- smiling. Coghlan, long con- American and Johnson City sidered the bestindoor milerin resident, had run against the world and still the world- Coghlan many times and knew reeord-holder in the event, was what his fellow Irishman could opening his American indoor do when healthy. Flynnis 202 SPORTS 4:?" 3:57.19 was good enough for second place and Ross Donoghue was third in 3:58.06. Two others, Charles Cheruiyot and Gerry OlReilly, also broke the four-minute barrier. While the mile was the big attraction, the 600-yard run was the fastest surprise. Butch Reynolds of Ohio State sprinted to a new world indoor best in 1:06.87. The unherald- ed Reynolds happened to be in the right shape and the right race at the right time. World record-holder Lee McCrae highlighted the 60- yard dash by unseating six- time meet champ Emmitt King. McCrae, of Pittsburgh, ran a 6.09 with Kelly Reed second and King third. King, getting back into shape after an injury, still had the meet record of 6.06 from 1984. Antonio McKay was back to defend his 440-yard dash title, which heid won the previous year in a world best of 45.45. His defense was nearly as good; he won in 45.60 despite the fact it was his first race of the season. He promised held be back to shoot for the record again the next year. One of the most impressive performances of the meet came from Brendan Mathis, a high school runner from Thornhill High School in Toronto. He shattered the meet record in the mile with a 4:10.12 that left college coaches and recruiters drooling. In fact, meet director Dave Walker, who,s also ETSUls head track coach, hadn,t wanted Mathisi mile times released before the meet for fear the rest of the runners would drop out. No one wants to run against a 4:10 miler whois still in high school. Perhaps the biggest attrac- tion, the most well-known face, of all the athletes was that of high jumper Dwight Stones, considered Americats greatest at the event. He flew in from a meet in California the night before, suited up and then failed to make the qualifying height for the finals. Disappointed, the colorful Stones apologized for letting fans down, but it didnit seem to discourage autograph seekers. There were scores of other impressive races, jumps and throws, too many to list. The meet, as has been the case the past few years, went off smoothly. It seems to get better and better each season. And it also threatens to get bigger and bigger. TRACK 203 1 WA 44 : ,. 4... . .....:M .4 : ALN'i 4-1 2;- t . a . .x; L. .. ....c Cross-Country Cross-country isnit what it used to be at ETSU. The women used to be mediocre, the men used to be great. Things have changed. In 1986 the men failed to win the Southern Conference title for the first time since 1979. They finished third. ETSUis women, who finally seem established, took second. It wasn1t what menis coach Dave Walker was looking for. Heis used to win- ning, and whenever there,s a problem Walker immediately starts thinking about recruiting, about getting 11back in business? as he calls it. Such was the case in 1986. The ETSU men have perhaps spoiled their followers, though. Perfection is hard to maintain year after year. Gone are the days when the Buccaneers practically had the meet won before they got out of the school van at races. Gone are the days the Bucs could sweep the first seven places in the race. That, indeed, was perfection. It is impossible to be that good forever. The Bucs hope theyill find their way back, soon, though. There were bright spots in 1986. Unfor- tunately, the Bucs season opener wasn1t one of them. They placed 12th at the Kentucky Invitational, but Irishman Thomas OiGara looked strong in winning the individual title. His time for the 8- kilometer course was 25:16, while the SPO RTS next ETSU finisher was 39th. Walker called him ttone trickle of light in the midst of clouds? It didn3t help for two of the Bucs top prospective runners to miss the meet. Randy Hale, one of the best holdovers from the previous season, was injured and promising Irish freshmen James Hymes was still academically in- eligible due to technicalities involving the date he took his college boards. At the next meet, the Clemson Invita- tional, things were more pleasant as ETSU placed second. OiGara was the third overall finisher and Erik Hopkins was fifth. O,Gara came back to win the Fur- man Invitational 10K in 30:08. By the Southern Conference meet things were worse again. OiGara had sus- tained a hampering injury. Hale was back but wasnit full strength and Hymes was out of the full year. Instead of the possible 1-2-3 finish Walker had considered at the years beginning, he had a 2-7-20 finish. OiGara managed second in 25:15 over the five miles. Hopkins was seventh and Ray J ones was 20th. The seven-year string was over. Marshall and Appalachian State had beaten the Bucs. The women had a shot at the title but Appy State beat them out. Regardless, it was a fairly good season at ETSU. J ody Richards turned out to be ETSUis most consistent runner. She won The Citadel Invitational, leading the Lady Bucs to their first team victory, and Richards headed the team for most of the season. ETSUis first meet was the Georgia In- vitational, where it was fourth. Richards was 11th overall in 18:53 for the 5K run, with Sabrina Keeton the next ETSU finisher at 19:23. Tracy Holub finished in 20:01. At the UT-Chattanooga Invitational the Lady Bucs moved up to third place. Richardson was fourth in 18:27, Keeton took seventh at 18:47. Holub, though, was out with an injury. Then came The Citadel Invitational. Richards won in a course record 18:12, with Keeton second in 18: 18. Lesley Whitehead took fourth in 19:00, Leigh Ann Beale was fifth in 19:35 and Lisa Rosenbaum took seventh in 20:05. It was ETSUis most dominating race of the season, and had Holub been healthy they would have won by even more. At the conference meet Keeton led the pack and took second overall in 18:13. Richards was right behind her in fourth at 18:35, with Holub, back from her injury, taking 10th at 19:01. Coach Tom Roberts had thought a shot at the conference title was realistic. It was, but the Bucs apparently were still a year away. e FOOTBALL BASEBALL 1 us THEM . US THEM Carson Newman 1tie1 5 5 1Appy State 14 40 St. Joseph's 9 8 1 Davidson 41 16 St. Joseph's 7 4 Virginia Tech 10 37 W: 3 $12 1 1 1Furman 25 13 W" 5 13 1 i - Tenness e 5 : 1W' Carolina 16 43 UNC-As:eville e 4 1 1 MarSha" 19 34 King College 11 9 1 1UT-Chattannooga 18 17 Radford 3 s 1 Wofford 52 3 Eggygate 252 3 James Madison 3 34 Appy State 1 6 1 1 1The Citadel 35 9 gppy 5ta-1-e h s :3 1 1 eorgla ec 1 2 WV" 31 20 Georgia Tech 0 15 1 1Conference Games Georgia Tech 3 19 g 1 Furman 8 12 1 ?f- Marshall 1 1o 1 1: Marshall 7 9 3: Marshall 7 17 g 1 Tusculum 9 6 :2 1 Carson-Newman 15 0 g 1 Appy State 2 3 1 MEN'S BASKETBALL 231313131: 151 133 1 Western Carolina 8 10 1;: US THEM Western Carolina 6 5 1 Newberry 97 81 Tennessee 5 7 :3 NC. Wesleyan 84 64 ,1 NC. State 104 1 Virginia 56 83 US THEM UNC-Asheville 66 69 High Point1forfeit1 2 0 1UT-Chattanooga 63 66 East Carolma 53 77 Coastal Carolina 67 80 Marlst 76 77 1VMI 68 55 Tennessee Tech 67 85 1Marshall 62 81 Milligan 84 92 Tennessee State 71 69 Radford 73 54 1Western Carolina 57 74 Eastern Kentucky 85 89 1Davidson 55 105 James Madison 58 97 1Appy State 76 70 Western Carolina 85 40 1Furman 51 52 Asheville 96 61 1The Citadel 50 90 U. of Charleston 88 83 Virginia Tech 50 90 Marshall 54 75 1Marshall 72 86 Wake Forest 88 93 USC-Aiken 76 68 Appy State 69 83 1Furman 59 81 Furman 82 79 1UT-Chattanooga 78 79 Clemson 6O 91 1Western Carolina 59 58 Radford 54 69 1Appy State 57 67 UT-Chattanooga 80 78 ikThe Citadel 72 86 Western Carolina 65 81 1Davidson 55 75 Virginia Commonwealth 61 78 North Carolina 65 118 Marshall 74 80 1VMI 55 81 Appy State 76 93 UNC-Asheville 74 103 UT-Chattanooga 62 85 1Conference Games FU rman 1 14 89 UTC 77 74 Marshall 81 83 CROSS-COUNTRYSCOREBOARD 205 206 SPORTS . J. 4;. Sb .m A. .. urn: ,..4, . . 9n ,1.c. av s1..." ?kmuvdxn 5 a. .139" I 207 SPIRIT : i . IHIHII- I j"!"- - The Buccaneer golf program, which was dropped in 1983 was reinstated in the fall of 1986 under the direc- tion of Fred Warren, former assistant coach at Oklahoma State. The Buccaneerst return to intercollegiate competition has to be considered successful with two victories in six tournaments. Led by Rex Kuramoto, a native of Japan, the Buc- caneers captured the James Madison Invitational and the Carson-Newman Smoky Mountain Invitational. Other flnishes include eighth in the Augusta College i Jaguar Invitational, 10th in the Campbell University Invitational and 12th in the Tar Heel Invitational at the University of North Carolina. The Buccaneers placed seventh in the Southern Conference. While Kuramoto was the most proficient golfer, Richard Morris was the only tournament winner. Mor- ris captured the individual championship in the Carson-Newman Smoky Mountain Invitational. M ii 208 SPORTS F L O G The Army Team. 212 SPORTS maossw-g Sigma Chi Little Sisters. Intramurals provide an outlet for the average student. INTRAMURALS 213 mHa55-o2 The Special Forces team. m 214 SPORTS Intramural girls winners. INTRAMURALS 215 I ' ' Iv '.'I' I u 'I'i' 216 ORGANIZATIONS P. 3'; 217 DIVIDER D. P. Culp Center : I g 3 2 I:I "I'l'l I;I1II.1'r Donna Stephenson mu. Donna Stephenson Donna Stephenson 218 ORGANIZATIONS . Come join the fun g f Hey you with the bored look on your face! Come on down to the C. P. Culp Center and join in the 3:; un. ., Are you tired of studying and need a break? Well, meet me at the Culp Center. It is a great way to break the monotony of studying. We can go to the arcade, play ping pong, shoot pool, play some video gamels or watch television. Dont forget the meeting rooms and the sitting areas where you can just socia ize! Hungry? Try some of the Culp Center eating spots, like ttThe Cavett or ttEat and Run? You can get a full meal or just a cup of yogurt. Many important services can be found in the Culp Center as well. There is the bookstore, the mini- mart, the counseling center and the post office. Other organizations have their offices within the Culp Center. These include OffiCCS of the Campus Activities Board, the Student Government Association, the Buccaneer office and the East Tennessean office among others. The students and faculty of ETSU are very fortunate to have a university center that has as much to offer as the Culp Center. Come on down and see. Try it, you might like it! - Chris Schmied Donna Stephenson Donna Stephenson Donna Stephenson E3 Donna stephenson D. p. CULP CENTER 219 Resident Hall Association Front Row, Left to Right: Debbie Wright, April Arwood QresJ, Linda Adkins $ecJTreasJ. Back Row, Left to Right: Ramon Milhorn mdvisorh Zadie Lee, Donnise Strong, Hope Cooper, Brian Henry. Phi Alpha 220 ORGANIZATIONS RHA, PHI ALPHA, SOE, FRENCH 221 222 f The East Tennessean The East Tennessean is a student-oriented newspaper which is run on a budget derived from advertising revenue and funds allocated by the Student Activities Committee. The newspaper is published each Tuesday and Friday dur- ing the regular academic year, except for university holidays. It IS printed by the Greeneville Sun. Getting ready for printing can take eight hours or all night. Sunday and Wednesday nights are spent laying out the paper. The new features that the staff has offered are the sports cast which is a shortened version of a little sports brief. Another new feature is the opinion section. This section lets people wanting to be heard on serious matters sound off. The addition of a Macintosh computer and a Laserprinter enable the staff to keep up-to-date with their stories and revise as needed before going to print. Other new aspects of the ET are reporting classes, taught by Dr. Jerry Hilliard and Mr. George Kelly, in which students learn journalistic ethics and reporting techniques. Benefits from working on the newspaper include the ex- perience of writing, editing, making all the changes, writing headlines, selecting pictures, deciding what goes in an issue and what does not. All this while keeping in mind the varied tastes of the readers. The work is time consuming, but in the end it all pays off with the realization of a quality newspaper. -- Penny Slaughter Anne Grundon helps to end the 75th anniversary celebratibn with the one- mile walk. Kevin Triplett working another late night in the East Tennessean office. ORGANIZATIONS Randall Lewis Randall Lewis Randall Lewis Randall Lewis Greg Walters takes time out as the deadline draws to a near. Dede Norungolo interviews Rev. Thomas Cowley for her Talks with DeDe column. Linnea Duncan types up the copy for the newspaper to make deadline. Doug Fritz found in his favorite position, relaxing. EAST TENNESSEAN 223 a 'W 3 way 224 ccT he Bue doesn3t stop here8 Yearbooks, full of photos and stories help capture the memories for the students. The yearbooks job is to cover the campus activities that have happened over the year so that students can look back and remember all the many events that have occurred during the years. According to the editor, Debi Lanrendeau the biggest set back to the annual staff was the late distribution of the 1986 yearbooks. iiThat, along with the general reorganizing that comes with having a new staff has made for a slow beginning? However the staff was organized and ready to start work on the next yearbook. The Buccaneer had plans to continue the annually held Miss Buccaneer Pageant. But because of slow pro- duction of the yearbook itself the pageant wasnit held this year. ' According to the editor, Debi, goals for the 19868 87 staff include: meeting deadlines, and getting a quality memory book produced and distributed before the 1987 academic year is complete. The 1986-87 Buccaneer Staff included: Editor, Debi Lanrendeau; Assistant Editor, David Hansel; Business Manager, Janet Hyder; Assistant Business Manager, Laurie Shannon; Student Life Editor, Michelle Woodears; Organizations Editor, Donna Stephenson; Academic Editor, Robert Taylor; Sports Editor, Angie Goff; and People Editor, Pam Vaughn. Other staff members included: Penny Slaughter, Lisa Phillipps, Alicia Turner, Angie Calhoun, Kim Harris, Debi Wright, Kim Grubb, and William Garth. ORGANIZATIONS Lisa Phillips caught having a mun- chie break while creating. David Hansel Debi Laurendeau enjoying her work as editor. Pam Vaughn Debbie Wright caught taking a break before deadline. Donna Stephenson and Bobby Taylor enjoying the birthday atmosphere. BUCCANEER 225 yum Sigma Chi Sigma Chi is the second largest fraternity in the world. Locally, they are the largest fraternity on cam- pus. They have won overall athletics for the past eleven years and overall athletics and scholarship combined for the past five years. Sigma Chi begins each semester with llRushll in which they look for future leaders and men that will credit the fraternity. The fraternity is based on the Jordan Standard which Founder Isaac M. Jordan wrote. It states that a man seeking membership into Sigma Chi should be: a man of good character, stu- dent of fair ability, with ambitious purposes, a congenial disposition, possessed of good morals, having a high sense of honor and a deep sense of personal responsibility. Sigma Chils are found in all parts of the world; North, South, East and West and so is the bond of their brotherhood. Whether its playing a ballgame, going to a meeting, or working in their community, they share a brotherhood and continue it throughout life. Sigma Chi is a lifelong experience and it meant so much to Founder Jordan that it caused him to say llSigma Chi is my first love; it shall be my last? -- J ody Chudina Row 5: A . - , cott Zimmerman, J ody Chudina, J ohn Harbison, Tom Harper, Mike Mayle. Ro , . , ' att Cooter, Tim Burke, Greg Wheeler, Jeff Hallford, Joe Raulston, Terry Byrd, Jeff Shelton, Bo . - -. . - 'rythe, Johnny Gill. Row 3: Melissa Jackson, Susan Jones, Lisa Matlock, Paula Bellamy, Laura Saidak, Pam "arner, Delana Cardwell, Joel Slagle. Row 2: Lance Ritchie, Allen Vicars, Jeff Sluss, Brad Winstead, Howie Previn, Darryl Farmer. Row 1: Tim Cherry, Mark Sanders, Cris Richardson. . ORGANIZATIONS Tug. Come on pull with all your might! Sigma Chi guys in tug of war event at Alpha Delta PhPs diamond days. Yell Louder, at Alpha Delta ths Derby Days. SIGMA CH! 227 , Kappa Alpha 1 'i t 1' ; Kappa Alpha Order was founded at Washington College, now Washington and Lee University, on December 21, 1865. The Order, which now has 118 chapters, was founded so its members could I ; emulate the ViItues of Robert E. Lee. E i ,. IgnIJ-g Delta Delta chapter, chartered April 22, 1966, has enjoyed over twenty years of strong growth and a g .11 t traditions. KA participates actively in campus and community activities, such as raising money for our i M? national philanthropy, the Muscular Dystrophy Association. 5 i In the spring of each year, KAts celebrate their southern heritage by celebrating during Old South 3 Week. The week involves such activities as events between sororities, a penny drop for MDA, and the H Old South Ball. 1' Kappa Alpha Order holds as its primary goals the perpetuation of chivalry and the uplifting of 'I' womanhood, embodied by our motto, Dieu et Les Dames, meaning 11For God and Women? The col- ii 35 of the Order are crimson rose and old gold, and the flowers are crimson rose and the magnolia f ossom. - J eff Lyon and J eff Otten ; Row 3: David J . Brown, Edward M. Britt, Steve Erdely IV, J ohn Steffner, , . Kevin Klarich, Roger Johnson, John Pickering. Row 2: Chris Rucker, Q, 1 David Cooper, Rob McCammon, Michael Parks, David Brooks, Patrick , Antrim, Rob Ballard, Jeff Davis, Joe Fern, Danny Haimelin, Vince f 1; Becker. Row 1: Scott Sergent, Brian Wilcox, Jeff Otten, Scott Greene, 5 Laura tRose1 Miller, J eff Lyon, Mike Acuna, J ay Clark, Roel Garcia. A Kappa Alpha member and little sisters at a party. 228 ORGANIZATIONS We've got the spirit! Anyone want an alligator? ' What a happy family! ; I I h Kappa Alpha guys pose with their costumes at a KA party. KA 229 230 Kappa Delta Row 1: Laura Ledford Membership Chairmam, Sarah Fox $ecretaryL Kelly Olkowski Cfreasurerx LeAnne Hutchins Wresi- denO, Susan Phillips msst. TreasurerL Gayla Phipps Nice Presi- den0. Row 2: DeDee Hullard, Kelly Lowe, Renee Rains, Linda Karling, Dana Bates, Jane Ann Gardner, Pati Walker, Rebecca Bales, Tracy Garland, Dianna Dishner, Dawn Maria Johnson, Judy Lynn Hatfield. Row 3: Beth Hash, Tammy Smith, Melinda Hicks, Lora Simmons, Jami Culfee, Lee Dean, Carol Tinsley, Helen Hill, Susan Lyon, Vanessa Carey. Row 4: Dewanna Byrd, Kelly Ann Seivers, Kimber Kite, Kelly Hale, Kelly Smith, Carol Griffith, J ennifer Hamilton, Elizabeth Spraker, Beth McReynolds. Row 5: Karen Gray, Shelia Owens, Susan Rednour, Kim Romack, Ann Marie Dean, Kellie Smith, Melanie Satlerfxeld, Donna Rollins, Sandy Wolfe, Lisa Miller, Laurie Fleming. Pam Vaughn KDs and Pikes pair up for an awesome mixer at Richard A,s. ORGANIZATIONS Elaine Gregory, Kelly Tinsley, Tammy Smith, Gayla Phipps, Dawn Johnson. Back Row: Melinda Hicks. The Kappa Delta Shuffle is a dance loved by all! Kappa Deltas let their pride show through in the Lambda Chi All Sing. Tammy Smith KDis ltGrandma Skitll is a favorite of all through rush. T0 the sisters of Kappa Delta, being in a sorority is more than just competing in the various Greek activities. It is a true bond of friendship that lasts a lifetime between its members. Kappa Delta promotes the ideals of true fellowship, friendship, and sisterly love among its members. Kappa Delta, which is based on Christian principles, is concerned with those less fortunate than themselves. This belief is shown in the work with their special philanthropic organization, the special education class at Keystone Elementary School. Kappa Delta received the highest rating over all the sororities at ETSU during the past school year. Other honors received by the sorority this year include Best Pledge and Best Individual Scholarship. Several members belong to the Greek Honor Society, Order of Omega. Kappa Delta sponsored ttHolly Daysll in December, White Rose Formal in February and the first All-Greek Dating Game in March to raise money for the National Convention of Child Abuse. 231 I Lambda Chi Alpha In April 1984 The Iota Omicron chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha was recolonized by the National Fraternity. Eight young men were Chosen to be the founding fathers of the new colony. Each man dif- ferent from the other yet striving for the attainment of a common goal. Among some of the major accomplishments of the colony, we are most proud of our high scholastic average, receiving the manpower award, Greek man of the year and our award for community service. The Brothers and associates of Lambda Chi Alpha pride themselves on their diversity, with a range of activities from I.F.C. president, SGA senators, to Participants in varsity sports, tennis and baseball. In January 1987 The Iota Omicron Colony now 44 members strong and a leader among the Greek community, received the long awaited news that they had met the l 1 criteria for rechartering. In the immortal words of IITim Buck Threef hour futureIs so bright we got to wear shadesII! From L to R, lst Row: Wayne Martin, Robert Spire, Robert Lloyd, Wayne McDanials, Keith Issacs, Dale Ogle. 2nd Row: Kevin Meade, Thomas Webb, Eddie Walls, Paul Norris, Sott Thomas, David Hansel. 3rd: Dean Micheals, John Dusser, Laule Hasty, Pat Kozma, J im Klocsterman, Gary Burke, Dan- ny Walker, Kevin Clarke. 4th Row: Andy Hubbard, Chris Johnson, Terry Carroll, Sam Preston, Sam Preston, Brian Wilson, Steve Mallory, and Brad Yoder. Not Pictured: Larry Brooks, Mike Caudle, Sam Clark, Quetin Horton, Arnie Hughes, Will Rowlette, Danny Royston, Barry Thorton, and J ames Rasik. ; 232 ORGANIZATIONS LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 233 Sigma Phi Epsilon EXCELSIOR: iiEver Onward, Ever Upward? The Tennessee Gamma chapter of SIGMA PHI EPSILON was ETSUis first national fraternity founded April 10, 1954, and they continue their tradition of excellence by stressing man improvement 'I'W through their Cardinal Principles of VIRTUE, DILIGENCE, and BROTHERLY LOVE. v' The Sig Eps feel community service is a very important facet of Greek life. Each year they host a i ' Christmas party for underprivileged children and direct several fund raising drives for the American i geart and. In addition, they participate in ETSUis annual Telefund and fund raiser for Muscular ystrop y. Several awards received by the fraternity include an Excelsior Cup for financial excellence and a merit for dry rush. Despite a long list of achievements the Sig Eps strive to be well rounded with their second place finishes in intramurals and Homecoming i86. ll '13! ... Keith Malcuit and Mike Roberts ROW 4: MIKE HEATHFIELD, ROBERT MCDONALD, FRANK UNDERWOOD, ROBERT BRADFORD, JEFF MOA'IS, GREG PERMENTER, DOUG ARGENBRIGHT, ANDY MACK, DAVID SMITH, ROBERT RAYMOND, JACK STAFFORD. ROW 3: JAY GOSE, MITCH LEE, COLIN CHRISTIAN, DOUG BROOME, SCOTT NEWLAND, JANE KUSMIK, RENEE RAINES, MIKE ROBERTS, MARK PETERSON, KEITH MALCUIT, STEVE MAPLES, J IMMY BRINKLEY. ROW 2: CHRIS MAHAN, DARRIN RAMSEY, CHILT PRICE, JOHN BOLTON, JEFF CARSON, MELANIE SU'I'TERFIELD, SARAH STREET, JIMMY CALL, STEVE VEEHORN, LENNY PAUGH. ROW 1: JAN HAWKINS, LEIGH ANN WALKER, GINA SANSLOW, KELLY NEWBERT, BETH HAMPTON, DIANA DISHNER, TAMMY SMITH, GAYLA PHIPPS. Sigma Phi Pajama Party Mixer 234 ORGANIZATIONS Sig Ep's Annual Christmas Party for Underprivileged Children The KD's look on in awe as the Party Animal "Cowboy" is turned loose. Kingspon Funfest Boat Race , KD's and Sig Ep's working on their Homecom- ing Banner consisting of 280,000 pieces of latch hook. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 235 Ph' M t Phi Mu is the nationts second-oldest sorority, founded in 1852 at Wesleyan College in Macon, Ga. H The sorority has two philanthropies, Project HOPE tHealth Opportunities for People Everywheret and the Childrents Television Telefund. Besides being supportive of local social service organizations, they t are also very active in campus activities and honorary societies. , W Phi Mu promotes principles of ideal noble womanhood, focusing on sisterly love, working within 1' W ourselves to achieve high moral character, achieving onets own potential in life and high scholastic $1 ' : standards. Socially, Phi Mu celebrates two formals each year, a'ttPhi Formalt, in the fall, honoring the X Phi Class, and the ttCamation BalP, in the spring. They participated in Homecoming and were par- . ticipants in Sigma Chi Derby Days, Pikes Peak, Lambda Chi All-Sing, Sigma Phi Epsilon Diamond : Princess Ball, Kappa Alpha Old South Day, and Sigma Nu Snake Day. Phi Mu also has its own special day to challenge fraternity men on campus with their annual Phi Muts Lionts Roar, held each spring. U- .J-w Row 3: Sherri C. Wyrick, Kandy Crawford, Karen Owens, Beth Campbell, Sarah Morton, Elaine Hixson, Jean Anne Smith, . Robyn LaMore, Stacy E. Kunzer, Gleta Ashworth, Tammy Brown, Libby Vick, Sherri Davenport. Row 2: Cathy Szczesny, Beth I Harvey, Kristine Kwim, Kim Hall, Terri Davenpon, Jeannine Poe, Courtney Rooke, Courtney Johnson, Joy Cox, Gena Sanslow, . Sandy Light, Jennifer Hill, Julie Cassidy, Eva Miller, Lisa Hickman. Row 1: Amy K. Williams, Jaymie Buchanan, Robbin Collier, Laura Bellamy, Penny Taylor, Lisa Clark, J ill Scheurer, Pamela Wice, Kimberly Waller, Dorian DeWin, Kim Hicks, Lisa Hutton, Penny Skeltont Karen Owens and Jill Scheurer dressed for the occasion on short theme night. Lisa Hickman 236 ORGANIZATIONS '4 Lisa Hickman Lisa Hickman Iva Miller, Jaymie Buchanan, Jody Thomley, Eva Miller, Karen Owens, Chris Shcher, Gena Sanslow, Joy Cox, Stacy Kunzer, and Terri Davenport welcome you to Phi Mu. 2" Lisa Hickman Jaymie Buchanan and Jean Anne Smith Display" their loyalty m Phi Mu during ' 3 display night. ; 7 Robin Collier and Laura Bellamy cheer the Bucs on during the Homecoming football game. Sherri Wyrick Lisa Hickman f Jaymie Buchanan looks all wrapped up in Phi Mu. Kim Waller smiles as she watches the Homecoming football game. Sherri Wyrick litllj't 'MW Sigma Kappa Living true to their motto ttOne heart, One Wayii the sisters of Sigma Kappa strive for high academ standards, strong participation in community and campus activities and most importantly, a true bon of sisterhood that binds them as a whole. Sigma Kappa has represented themselves well both on campus and throughout the community. The national philantrophies are the Maine Sea Coast Mission and the American Farm School for whic they have fund-raisers. Locally, they help at the Veteranis Administration and at the Elizabethto Nursing Home. On campus, the Sigma Kappais have participated in Homecoming and Sigma Chi Derby Days to name a few events. This year Sigma Kappa came in first overall in Homecoming withl Kappa Alpha fraternity. Sigma Kappa also has many members involved in SGA Senate, CAB an several prestigious honor societies. Sigma Kappa was founded at Colby College, Waterville, Maine on November 9, 1877. The Gamm Lambda chapter of Sigma Kappa was founded at ETSU in 1956. The sororityis colors are lavender an maroon with the dove, serpent, and triangle as their symbols. Their designated flower is the violet an their gem is the pearl. Row 5: Tammy Amett, Lisa Reedy, Jennifer May, Paige P. Williams, Kristie D. Hawk, Kimberly McFalls, Jamie Ward, Kathy Pizygocki. Lisa Arnett. Row 4: Debbie Pierson, Damaris Ruetz, Jan Kirby, Elizabeth Windsor, Deana Bishop, Kristi Kryter, Kris Shelley, Diane Faulkner, Tenna Woody, Julie Auer, Laura VanWynsberg. Row 3: Beth Hampton, Cassie Sebastian, Kim Jordan, Marty McNeese, Kelly Newbert, Abby Eblen, Jeanie Sompayrad, Daphne Bright, Terri Paduch, Ronda Clevenger, Khris Kinsler, Becky Childress. Row 2: Delana Cardwell, Laura Saidak, Trish Collins, Lora Piercy, Deona Jackson, Lenee Holman, Janice Dixon, Julie Peake, Debbie Shell, Kelly Conerly. Row 1: Ann Williams, VP. of Membership, Amy Worthington, VP. of Rush, Teresa Hill, Presi- dent, Karen House, Vice President, Ellen Henley, Recording Secretary. Cassie Sebastian, Jamie Ward and Steve Onkotz! Beauty at its best. Debbie dressed as a bumble bee at a Kappa Alpha Mixer. ORGANIZATIONS Kelly Newbert and Beth Hampton pose at a Kappa Alpha Mixer. Sigmafs Debbie Pierson, Cassie Sebastian and Lisa Reedy stick together. 0ne heart .. One way." Terri Paduch, Ronda Clevenger and Elizabeth Windsor give Sigma Kappa smiles. Sigmas are relieved that homecoming carnival is over with. SIGMA KAPPA 239 Donna Stephenson 240 ORGANIZATIONS 241 PICTURES Donna Stephenson Donna Stephenson Chris Schmied ORGANIZATIONS 42 2 W4 Lira: . I R.WWI. IA Ila, NIHWNI .P::ll...ll. Donna Stephenson Donna Stephenson Donna Stephenson PICTURES 243 Sigma Delta Chi It has a long name - the Society of Professional J ournalists, Sigma Delta Chi. And it has a long line of affiliated chapters, including a very active one at East Tennessee State University. It is the largest Journalism organization in the country - and the only one encompassing both professional and student members and both print and electronic media. It has more than 300 professional and campus affiliates. SPJISDX was founded in 1909. It is committed to a free flow of information as guaranteed by the First Amendment. It is also committed to maintenance of high ethical standards and to excellence in writing and editing. Indeed, the initials SPJlSDX have come to be known in the trade as marks of quality. ETSUls chapter was chartered in 1972, four years after establishment of the J ournalism tnow Communicationl Depart- ment. From then until now, the campus SPJlSDX has attracted the brightest and the best of aspiring journalists, and many of its tlgraduateslt now hold important positions in the various media. The 1986-87 chapter officers are Teresa Foster, president; Kevin Triplett, vice president; and Donna Stephenson, secretary-treasurer. Through the years student members have conceived and carried out numerous service projects. One 0 the most successful is the annual High School Day, a multi-state event attended by hundreds of young men and women interested in communications careers. Of late, SPNSDX has been joined in this endeavor by the Public Relations Student Society of America, the Advertising Club and the broadcasting fraternity, Alpha Sigma Iota. The chapter also honors each year someone outside the media who has championed freedom of information. Nomina- tions are invited, and members of the society keep a watch for likely candidates. Persons so recognized are entertained at a reception and awarded a plaque. To underline its emphasis upon the First Amendment, the chapter observes Freedom of Information Day in the spring, acting in concert with the national organization. Editorials in the area press herald this observance. SDXers also have key roles in the Department of Communicationls end-of-school Awards Dinner, working with other organizations within the department in arranging and carrying out the event. As a way of rewarding excellence, the chapter chooses each year the outstanding journalism student, who may or may not be a member of the chapter. Without exception, students so chosen have earned their spurs in the professional arena. Commenting on this, one grad said, ttI wont say my affiliation with SPUSDX is responsible for my success, but I will say my membership in the chapter gave me confidence and desire. I had a greater degree of motivation? a George Kelly George Kelly and Angie Goff pose with a friendly smile. Sigma Delta Chi members; George Kelly tadvisorl, Kim Reece, Nancy Butler, Michelle Woodears, Dough Frita, Greg Walters, and Donna Stephenson visit Nashville. ORGANIZATIONS Donna Stephenson DeDe N orungolo is so bad, she has to wear shades. Greg Walters taking a break. Bobby Taylor Donna Stephenson and our Sigma Delta Chi Mascot Deb Laurendeau Bobby Taylor are you really working? Or are you acting? Caught off guard. Angie Goff gets Vanilla Wafelw hug from Governor Ned McWhether. SIGMA DELTA CHI 245 The Wesley F oundation The Wesley Foundation is the local current expression of the United Methodist Churchts Vital in- terest in what happens here at East Tennessee State University. We invite everyone to be a part of the events sponsored weekly or special activities. Wesley Foundation Students are also active in Greek organizations, honor societies, and civic organizations. We do many things together - worship, eat, work, play, and share the good and the not so good. We try to keep alive in our lives something of the churchts rich resources. e Bedford T. Transou, J r. Director Row 3: Ken Brown, Tim Nottingham, Billy Kunz, Philip J. Lamily, John E. Moore. Row 2: Timothy LeSueur, Laura Lauzon, LeAnn Miller, Peggy Sapp. Lisa Dooley, Kenny Barter. Row 1: Susan Smith, Philena Childress, Jenny May, Diane Faulkner, Tenna Woody. Homecoming Banner First Place Independent Division Located 1 100 Seminole Drive 0 block behind Panhellenict Tuesday Night Discussion Group :TFY. n... n ;-Ttwwmj 246 ORGANIZATIONS Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union plans many activities dealing with children. Many of the university students tutor children that are having problems with their schoolwork. At Christmas, the Center had a Christmas party for children in Tennessee Baptist Children,s home and members of an alternative home. The Baptist Student Union is also involved in intramurals, homecoming and working with other universities around the country. Each year, Fred Whitty receives help from a graduate student. This year, the graduate student is Scott Payne. He is responsible for helping the students and such things as the B.S.U. Newsletter, itVibrations? Fred also receives help from Suxy Rash and Lian Knight. The Baptist University Center provides students with a chance to work together, learn and become a part of an organization with a purpose. wax: $265361 mmmgm aafa 4 a 4v 2 E?:E;Z$3E;:S1x ,b m wzziiafggaimbwwig my a V: xvgiwi" mam Mwor-gwwa wmmiwmeg mm gzmexmwmw way u ., ggggggggggezmtz WWW 7 xwx .2323: ziEQEEEQZxEEQEWWkWEi 7?me mwgmggiwg? E,gEgggg;yara;zggggggggggggggggggmazagm $$ gas mzazwigswm m W3? yew? v Wm m Magma? mum; w wwmygk A w v: Wwwmw, x W m faggggg ;; g $223?va K n w; W 2 W? m iiijg 5 W mmu Mgmww h m; .wwgaaaz.;gzzgggggg$a ?- .9: .. :3;ng ?:aeggwam, 3ng m :3: $mgng5WgEE-E5Wj ?ggzsggw Zigggggggggwwgy WNW;viggwywiztzzfzngz hggww gggggiggggsiigmmaw h wgazwmgxm gaoza$igzwgggmgggw WziaimgezgzigWZ: : . Agvgegggggggggszzaaayfw , , :uzwgm gggggaGawiiigigEEWaiggaMEEgggggg W ?st ' ?Siziiigiiia 5 W A wwimzws k $533 " ?wzmv x: mzmggm WWW MMWJ$mm gamma mm Km $$;:5:$$$ m; wgg km AK Wer; 7;? a .sgmmxmmlm gswzsasmgwwaww A wags:w:gmg;g;ii$ 2w :3 WE giggiwhewz.g.ggg 5 R, m: cl Ezazzsmgzx 335W gm wgzm m a giggggggzghzgia a 336$: am 1 Xezmzimtzw i x W,iozr;2gagggggmzviiiiEEggvmg 522m mg: wuzgm. mgaggggiggm , iggng: mm??? wag gggkfx .33 Wis? x ie: x km XEM um g x mm Ex ; m m??xgt g a E m Eff: ,gxazsz n mmggea "a $xsm2 :; $230 agar" x5 W a.,gaagz$srza:5$ '6 szszzizf: , . . 2mm $WMW$33535$W E3 n mum mum mun g; 4.2m, 22mwmwmmum? , 4, , , ,,2,,,.2W22s2.2,:22xnx4,wm2w2:22,: 225mm:::2m22::222252 . . 2 222:,52u2mxw2m 222222 222222? W523 222,2xm2y22mw2m22wmm 52 , 2 2 5 2232:32ka avaahuummh 22samwi$a$mwamw 4 5 :2: gang: ,2 augwmgiwg :5:22222:22222,22w2,$2 2 2,2, : $22,222 2 222,2 222222222, 2. , 2 xn222m22wwxamwgmm M222: , 2:22, 92:2,: 22 22:2 22222222 2222:2222 a 4 2, 2 2, 2:3? 2222,44: 2 2: mm? K5255: 5,22,22u22:2,2,m u , 2 2 :2z52imxw2an 2 , 222,2,222w225m22222n22; 2 2:22;? 4:2? 2 :5 525E322: mm: renwwza ,22, ,um 22uwz2xmwurz ummm , 4 , , 22:2mmuwammwm mmmwazmmmwr 2, 22 42w, Lymwmwmmxewmmmmmwgmwwmm?" 22m ,m, 2222223222 anag2wm2mn2m , , 2m.22:2:2222,m2: 22222222?,22w2xzmmx: N22 $3:me 252:2hwwhmmmwwmmmzmawwwmm aw M2, 2 2vmmmwwwwmwmmammww 2.,W2,,:w2222 Zawaqafwm 599255233 a , 2 . a 2 a: 3:52 :22: 2,322,222,222? 2 , viva: ,wi $$$wa , ,4 2 2232522222: 22 222W: 2:, wwu32222 2 J 4 , 22,222 2222,:z2,22,2,2222 22m 5 , ,4 2 4 a waimi, WMmmeuwwga 45:2 5 2 22,222,22Ww222 wawuwwivmww 25,222 Qikg 4 2222422222 4 4 4 Mv2x$mw2a$wmwwwwaz 4, 4 4 waxingzwmzh: , :wam5xxmxw2,w::m222, 2 222 52:22, , a Ma 2 , , 4 :gwwsw: , , , 22222522222 2222:2222222zw5x222 2 agcmwwvwwmrmmmw 4 , 222,2m2waw2w2m2mmmmu 2,433 2,, gw22wwwu2w 2, 2 2 4 2 , a2v2w2ma22wmw, , 4 A2, xmmwmmmm2222222wwdm, ,2 K23, :22 Z: 222 :22 2 $2,252,222 2 , , , , :252222222muz22 , 2 2,: 22, 2:22: : , ,2 T2 4 , 52222: :3222252222 242 2,922 5., :2 22 22$? :2 AD??? :22: 2 , :22: Km a :2 4 22. mxmgmwngz 2 , 4 , 4 22w2wxwwmmu22: wig: 2 .. 4 4. . 2 22:22:24 :22 . ?wmmxxwwmw? www.wnwivxymmwm 4:252 222 mm, 222 :2 x 2,9 6,2,2 23:: 2,,52 222: 52 a 2222?: 3: 2:3 :5 2,5222 2 awuxm ":52. 15:32:45? g; 222,2? 2 4 22:32:22,: 4 5? ' sf ?, , :2222mm 2 31:; $525: 25327352 ,wmgmnm: 4 4 2; 2,222, , ,2 2 w 2 2 2 2nvm2wm$22mwx2 , waxwwwm mmm:m2 , , , 2222222,?xgw , 323,32: W222Mmmgwmm222aw22uw2 4 , 22 2222222 5242 :42 4 ngwe, 2,22. . 2 25:22:22 :2 s 2; $2: 2222222222: 2:222 22 222:2 mwmwz Mm 22mg? : :2: 2.4 21:25:: X ,222q2na222n 22:2: 222:2 M 5 a 5 2:22;: mwmwxmmgawuu wawwmwmmw: 2,: Luamhmmmmww , 4 4 :wuwawmumuuwx : 3v. , , 2 2 2 V , . . , 2 2 2 2 : EH22: 25$: 52 , , , , , . 2 . n:, W: . . . quwmwwmmwmx: 22: 2 51mm, 22: gm 2:2 2 $2222 2222 22222222 22:22: 2 522' 2:325:53 5332: 22:5: 2 4"?! v; :35 Nwwwmhwmmmwmmx, 2w m222:mmmmwwwmgmmgaa ammxnmm: mmmm522222, :2 2? w 4 52:2: 2:: 52, nzwmm .2 mmwwmm 222? 2 wwmmuwmmmmim 2, :42? m 4525: 2, : 2 2 22222:" 4 2:22:22 2:2 :2 :a: 22: 22: 2.2, W2 :3, wag 92:ng 2:: 27:, 2 42: 2: 2 vuwmmxwwwwmmmmm "wawwwmmwnwWamgiumw wwwammwg U2: 2mgma22wmwmm5, 222 2,222,422,222 mm 222 2:222 wwxamw 2 , 252,2222mm22, 2 i :2 555:? 2 2:23: mmmmmmmwwmm 2 : 52,2222i225 35292 2 W72 2 57252: 222 22:: 222 s 223?: 4: 5 :22 :5: :2? 2 2 2 5 r2 v :22 $222,322,325: :uua3yryyiwwumwmywu2s , 2222n22mmnxmww22: 22 ,2 22 exam :2 22 4 ' 2 X; :22 5152?: V2222. $2 2 2 2,2223 , 2? :3 2 s2?" 22:: 55 2 2222 5?: $325 aft? W2: , E g z: 52:": .22 4 mm avagmmyi gal am 4 Muvqmmwmwwmwmm W: :22 wgw.2mmmm22iw22222w 25,2: 2 22:22 2 WmmMVEEmemmme24 $5: 2, :wmmmmmwmxwxw 5 4 22 am: 225 , 25:22:22,232 2 , 22,22, . 22:33: 4:2myyamxmwmy2 , , $225222 22 2 . . . 2:552:22 5 22:52:32.3 , 2:, ,2; , 2 mmmmmwwmmivvmm 2 22mg" wow: a :2 , 5 i 5:: :36? $26 2 525:: $2, 22 2233 5 3 aw 2:292 22,2 x 22, 312?: 2 ummmwwmr: 2,222 2:22:32: 2 gwmwmm $332,232 2:23 2223 2 22:2: 2222 45:2 2: .2 :2 2, 2,2222 :r z ,2 wag, 2m: 322 224322222m2y55 , Ex :w22wim , , 22min M 22 22:2 22 2:222:22 $42M 4 , , 422,25 K 2 4 2m: w: 2:42 a :5; 3:22: 5 4 :22? 3:2 2 2? 25: z :2 $22 :zxfnam mmwmwmmzme: 22,2 535: g, 22 "2:: 5552, u :2 35: a 2 2: 2:26;: 3 523 ms: :26 mmmymgnmmmy :2: 222$ 5w 4., aym 2 2 gag? 22 $2.25 52523me 222mm,,2mmw wwwangw 55:? 525352 I331; 222:2: 2222 , :52 22 2:32 224? 2 22,2 2552 2 :95: , "gm, 5 W22: :22: 23 E2 55 2 ,5 .mmwwwmwugw :2 22mm meawmmmmmmmmsumm,4 fwmwmwmwuizmammmww , , 2w2w,222,22n22x2:22wma$, 2. .2:,5222:2:22w.,22,2x22522222222ww22wu222? 225322 222322me :2 , . memmmmwwuimuw : 5? 2?? 222 2 2 E24299: yumwwm "mm :22: 22 E2 2? , 25.25 2 2:22 5:5:E g; 2? 2 62 m, :2 ?;"4' 2; 3'2 32:32:22 22, :2? $23 22 2 :2: 2 .: 22222::m2i222m222m22 5,232,252: 522 2 22225 222 2 awwwumwwmzw W2 2222,22mmm333xwm222 2 22:25, 2,52,22,22 2252,22 22$.2x22w2wx2z2za55. 2 ,m 2. 2 , 4 2 2:2: 2222523; 23222:"? ,2: w, 2: a 5M 5322,2223 :sz, 2, 2u223mmmwwmmmwuq5 um? , , 2 2? :2? 224 2 42 2,2nmm$$22mi2uazumwma22 2 El 5 :3 $22 22 4 :2 :2: :M: 22222 g2 $a4 ' a2 2 a3 "22 gag $2224: mmmmmmwnawmm 2 mmmmmmmmmmy wwwmmxmgmxn :2 :12 222 ,, 42 222222222: wx22225232, 2,2,, mm mmmmwx: 222M: 2:2 2222223 2wMum: 3239255 ,2222222 2 3 3:; 2:36:22: jhim 3732193 $2": 43'? 2223 2 22 22 2:22:52 5:22 43;? :2: v:;:k5 22mmmw 252:5 2 2 2 2:222:2w2umw2 mmwnwwwmmx: 222:, m2: :5" ' i 242' $26233 6:22 222 $523132 :25? 232: 25$ m2? 2 i: 2 2, 22:2, 22:22 22:22 2m: 22, , 2:22;: 2:, 2:2" 232,322 222?: 2:::; $35" WK? 2:223:22, 252:4 2 2 2 22.2222 , . . 225 22:2522mmmmmu2manr2mm: . 2 2 4 4 4 , 4 a . . . 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 , EM 2:3 ?u 22: : '27:22 2222 5 2 mm 22? :2 2:? ? Mywwmmmwmmmmmnwmwwmmmwgwxx ammunmo 4 2 2 2212:3222 22,222,25222,222222 22222222,,23223: 4. , 2 22:49:23 2 . .. mmmmwmwawmmmmwmmmmmmmwnmwawwuumxv 22,222 :2: xmmxmmmmwmm , 222mm, w ,Mmuanwm: 22:2 22:23 :EVL, 23,2 2 4 32:5, ' g 2;: z isuwh v 2 5;; Ewam, $235": 2 ' 4 :22: 2 352253333: 22:32:55: :2222233? 2:32:52 2 $222225 22,222222m. 2zmn2w$am22222 2, $2223 W 433? 2:55:22 4 23:3: 25 mxwuxxwmw awn 222.2,22mmm 22W2 $2 32;: 2:: 53? 2mm ?Wwwi 735 g $222116: 22 22:: 273$? :25? 272?: 222: 2:: $2 2 22W 2225 2? :52? , 9 25 2,222 f 22:: w mmme2 222:2:Q622 25352232225555: $322 2 2 2,5222 25 222 2655:??? 5:523; 2:27:52: 32 mwmmww 5 ,5 x2 22mm,252g5225222w2$22 mwawmmawgammmmmmau mm 4 a 222 $5,222,: 2222 2: 222:3 23 52225,? $5162 , wmwmww Mwwwwm . , , 4 , .. , .. . Mum? .WWW . wawmmwm 22:: 335,? 3g; 2 2g 2 2: E ,3: "2:: "2222 33222 2,225aw2zwix 44 9 mmmwymmr mama 2,2 2 : , 22:22,,2222g2NE2. awwmmws. 2 I? '53 :5 21 22W: 1.4.142 Q 5g? 2222522222 "2::2g:2::::2 WWW 22 2 ma: 2.22252, 2W2222f: n5 2: 2 .2 $3 5:32: 4 W322 :23W2 4 22233:? 53?: a3:2 m2, :5 3,22! 52, 33:25,; 1?, 5: 222,2 :2 e52:: 24:32:: :2 gang? away: 6272 2 x2 : uwzgg 222535 $22222 A7 mm: 2 333g; 2:27, 2243 55:22? :2? : 5,333 mmmmwmmwg ,2 2:22:2w22 25252:, 23523222" 23 955?; 2: 1: 2: 2:52: 32 5 3 3:32 22m; 3 $2? . 3 ,24 mm? x 1.2 :W::,4 2,22; :2 :2::: $223222 ,2 5:522 $52,522:: "a; :5 g; 225 ,2 f A mwmxux 2222222 2w 2 2:3: 22.2 mmmmwi. 522a: 22 a $222: 2 2:3; 2 2mm? 4 22?; 22, xmapmf 2:2, .22 25; mg: mg A7 :23 3 2 25:32: 22:: 5; 2:3? 22$ $362222: 2:22:22: 2:: Egg? gm Km yam 2 z w V22 52mmamm 2,3,, n i535? 233$ EEEQEED; 2:;ngvz:zaz:fi$?$igtz:sg$i$m7 ztfgsgmge, am: gggjzsggzzzam n xazEEEEEgEizazm? r W zassasmggagggzg7:33;? yilxiiyigfgigml 552:3; 23im$zhmmmm7 zaszwizmiiiiiwmwW w:?z 3W:;m vftiggzgfi SwW Em" "Azqsmzszmm'm? 4a a a 6m c7 c4 g . w 2332:: 2,2: w:?mgmg 6 W51 m m wszng???E$;1 , :zxgggggggziwf V5351; r" 4,;EE6EE$:3?$$E: r: x fxgw 4,: km m Wk i:;:;:5:z$EELWW m Wm . wwm wnxasiZi?w a W $2955? 7 . zamziwgiiymw- szsziEmazxtmggggg Niaa ZZZ M? gxrzazgigfgaiiiytWW "2 mm W t 3 , W aaWW 55333;:225323immw WWasagzemzvuwx: Waggwmwzw riggiggggagigwsaysgin Michelle Norman h Union. I .mm. --mm.mwmumw - 53... . m ,WW ggm .'..'.;,M$Wq.;;w Ted Hall, Lisa Phillippi, Paul Moisan, Beverly Taylor, Payton Pruett. Military Science IV Row 1: Timothy Hollifxeld, Billy Long, Ronald Dickenson, Timothy Eads, Tony Wayne McNeil, Vickie Johnson, Jeff Baker. Row 2: J oel Slagle, Darryl Farmer, Steven Brewer, Roben Lincoln, Arthur Davim Royce Fox, Maj. Houston Killgore. Row 3: Kenneth Lindsey, Eric Cooler, Gregory Christian, Ruben Smith, Paul Windsor. Albert Priselac, Steven Stalcup, Chris Campbell. E? 252 ORGANIZATIONS Row 1: Scott Danner, Chuck Russell, Rebecca Webb. Row 2: Wayne Knight, Robert Lincoln, Ronald Dickenson, Vickie Johnson, Todd Essig Cpt. Stephen McDavid. Row 3: Jeff Baker, Tim Eads, Steven Stalcup, Chris Campbell, Lewis Runnion. Military Science 111 Row 1: Lewis Runnion, Susan Bible, Beryl Gray, Bob Oglesby, David Hill, Mark Foster. Row 2: James Blevins, Mike Cunningham, Laura Scruggs, Rebecca Webb, Mark Bowman Row 3: Ken Manning, Chris Newton, Todd Essig, Chuck Russell, Neel Stringer, Ellen Busck, Terri Gonzales, Theresa Colonnell. Tom Phelps, J . D. Byrd, Tim Wallace, Robert Krogech. Row 4: Kenneth Markland, Anthony Caruso, Wayne Knight, Terrance Pearson, Ted Danzer, Scott Dznner, Sean Vamer, Donnie Ruis, A. J . Kozar. EHA, MSIV, AUSA, MSIII 253 254 Association of Computing Machinery Seated: Peter Butziger, Stephanie M. Feagins, Gabrielle E. Bunn, Nita Bradley, Kim Adkins. Standing: Kimmy Satria, Craig Adams - President, Joy Carlson. Association eneral Contractors Charles Parker - Sponsor, Scott Keeler, Sarah Street, Tim Lonon, J eff Powell, Robert Heaton, Ted Dwomick. ORGANIZATIONS Student Member Section of the - American Home Economics Seated: Debbie Carter Chairperson; J udy Dowdy - Reporter; Ellen L. Prey Secretary; Kristi Hubbs Treasurer; Dr. Amelia G. Brown - Advisor. Standing: Anita Lewis, Gayla Phipps, Lisa Arnett, Tammye Yarbrough, Kellee Stewart, Carol Slemp, Susan Pearson, Pamela Isaacs. Gamma Beta Phi Row 1: Susan Atzhorn, Cathy Haun, Jennifer Kidd, Kelly Olkowski, Karen Hobbs, Jennifer Manahan, Penny M. Pfeiffer, Janice Dixon. Row 2: David Hollins, Ric Brown, Laura Peets, Carol Calloway, Laura Lauzon, Debbie Chance, Stephen Combs, Rachel Culbertson, Erika Hogele. Row 3: J ack McKinney, Selina Branton, Sharron Watts, Chuck Daniel; Henry J . Grubb, Ph.D. Advisor; Teresa Williams, J amie Whittimore, Billy Cudd, Timothy D. Cook. COMPUTING MACHINERY, GENERAL CONTRACTORS, HOME ECONOMICS, GAMMA BETA PHI 255 Student Council for Exceptional Children -,..1.",m,,......mnm Candy Miller; Cheri Foster - President; Suzanne Sharp - Treasurer; Tim Lee. ' n-amw Kappa Omicron Phi My. 7,, unwwt zamW Susan Pearson - President; Debbie Carter - Secretary; J udy Dowdy, Treasurer; Ava Forbes. 256 ORGANIZATIONS Mike Karban, Teresa Frazier, Ann-Mane Adams, Francine Nave, Deirdue Cooper, Becky Fleenor, Bobby Williams. Pre-Professional Society Gerald Barker J L; George Kehler - President; Mrs. Denise Pav -- Sponsor; Kevin Buchanan; Crystal Southerland; Leanne Reece-Cochran; Kent Michael McGinley - Secretarlereasurer. S.C.E.C. - KOP - C.S.5.C. - PRE-PRO. SOCIETY 257 Club Cervantes Seated: Susan R. Smith, Donna Schartung, Sixto A. Hernandez, Becky Offenbacher, Diana Dodson, Ebb Horton. Standing: John Young, Kelli Walterson, J ames Shill, Blanca Dishner, Loretta Elliott, Philip J . Lamely. . American Chemical Society . :..w.- uammwm w, J eff G. Wardeska - Advisor; Richard H. Taylor, Theo DeBord, Mehmoud Mansour, J ames Ring - President; Mike Erwin - Vice President; Ming Lu. 258 ORGANIZATIONS ,-- N ational Student Speech, Language, Hearing Association Row 1: Angie Fields, Alana Phipps, Greta Sims. Row 2: Katie Poffenlarger, Vicki Boyd, Dr. Saralyn Gold, Dr. Glenda DeJarnette. Row 3: Karen Roseberry, Renee Redden, Beth Altizer, Julie-Ann Birchf'leld, Dr. Milo O. Waddoups. Rho Lambda Row 1: Jennifer Kidd, Kelly Olkowski, Karla Huff, Leslie Peters, Beth Pendergast Vice President, Abby Eblen, Gena Sanslow, Stacy Kunzer, Penny E. Skelton, Lori Cassity. Row 2: Vicki Boyd, Kim Godsey, Karen Hoffstatter, Ann Marie Dean, Kellie Smith, Karen House, Teresa Hill - Sec.lTreas., Kimberly McFalls, Amy Worthington, Angie Lamb, Sherri Davenport - President, Andrea Mays, Karen King. CLUB CERVANTES, A.C.S., N.S.S.L.H.A., RHO LAMBDA 259 "W Ix 'I 15 Kappa Mu Epsilon Annie J ennings - Secretary; Kimmy Satria - Vice President; Karen Hobbs; Dr. Lyndell Kerley - Sponsor; Frank Jones, Mike Ervin - President. Not Pictured: Barbara Bunn, Philip Ratliff, Suzanne Walters. Student Advisory Committee Row 1: Gayla Phipps, Debbie Carter, Susan Pearson. Row 2: Pamela Lee, Chuck Williams, Caryn Barnes, Scott Young, Amelia Brown Advisor. ORGANIZATIONS Criminal J ustice Society 7': r'i Row 1: Paul Norris, George Shipley, Dr. Larry Miller -- Treas., Keith Holland. Row 2: Lisa Marrow, Dee Grunlock, Lisa Childress - Vice President, Melissa Leonard, Clarissa Hayton, Karen Morrisen Secretary. Row 3: Richard Evans, Danny Williams, Eddie McCarney, Mike Karban, Larry Inter-Fraternity Council Kiplinger. Row 1: Todd Essig, John Bolton, Cris Richardson, David Paugh, Jim Call, Brad Winstead, Keith Holland. Row 2: Greg McIntosh, Randy Myers, John Dugger, Jeff Lyon, Richard Rhinehart, Jim Kloosterman, Tim Seaton. Row 3: Jason Eagle, Michael Parks, David Brooks, Michael Clarke, Mike Roberts, Eddie Walls. 261 K.M.E., S.A. COMM., CRI J. SOC, I.F.C. V... Beta Beta Beta ! : - - ,, L ' WJfljjimmdrz Aid Seated: Elizabeth Hobbs, Kellie Smith, L. Todd Opus Norris, Lisa Coffey, Crystal Southerland. Standing: Tom Greene, Lisa S. Hayes, Dan M. Johnson Advisor. , Cpt. Eddie Reed Ranger Company Front: Chuck Russell. Row 11 CDT MAJ. Jeff Baker, Company Commander; CDT CPT. Billy Long, Company Executive Officer; CDT ISG Wayne Knight; CDT LT. Timothy W. Hollifield; CDT SFC Scott Denner, PLT Sgt.; CDT SFC Ted Danzer, Training NCO; CDT SGT. A. J . Kozar, Squad Leader. Row 2: Ronald Dickenson, Tracy England, Terrance Pearson, Gretchen Gary, Blanca Dishner, Donna Bowman, John Wright, Sean Vamer, John Poindexter, Todd Essig. Row 3: Ned Phillips, Joel Slagle, Chris Campbell, Paul Windsor, Todd Christian, Anthony Caruso, Steven Stalcup, Tim Eads, Major Houston T. Killgore, Advisor. ; 262 ORGANIZATIONS ?l Seated: Creg Bishop - Faculty Advisor, Susie Ashworth, Anne Canter - President, Lisa Phillippi, J ulie Bartula, Albert Iglar Faculty. Standing: Michael Orcutt, David Matikke, Tedy Hall, Mark Kelty, N elson Adekoya - Treasurer, Marshall Gray. Campus Activities Board ? Seated: Rhonda Moore, Barbie Massie, Todd Bennett, Sandra Eastridge, Lindas Beckett, Susan Shipley - Vice President. Standing: Michael Sandidge Publicity Chairman, Robert Ade - President, Lewis Tester - Center Cinema Chairman, Edward Mouser, Billy Storie, Timothy Kincaid. BBB; ERRC; ENE; CAB 263 264 Order of Omega Standing: Keith Holland, J 0hn Dugger, Greg McIntosh, Cris Richardson, Tim Seaton. Seated: Leslie Peters, Karen King, Karla Huff, Jan Kirby, Vicki Boyd, Tersa Hill, Beth Pendergast. Alpha Lambda Delta Row 1: Jennifer Kidd, Abby Eblen Vice President, Kim Jordan, Wendy Adams, Tersa Harvey, J eanie Sompayrac President, Melissa Stanley, Laura Peets, Kathy Strickler, J amie Kyte - Editor. Row 2: Helen Hollingworth, Marty McNeese, Cathy Haun, J ulia Tucker, Kellie Ketcham, Paula Boles, Evelyn Holmes, Debbie Chance, Susan Atzhorn, Susan Shipley, J ill Snodgrass, Karen Hobbs, Stan Strickland. Row 3: Lisa Arnett Treasurer, Mary Diane Whit- son - Secretary, Teresa Williams, J amie Whittimore, Lisa Talley, Erika Hogele, J ack McKinney, Chuck Daniels, David O. Reedy, Stephen P. Combs. ORGANIZATIONS Psychology Clu Jr 31" Seated: Dr. Paul A. Walwick - Advisor, Mark Millwood, Karen McNutt, Sandra Eastridge, Robbie Phillips. Standing: Richard Ramsey - Vice President, J im Palmer - President, J on Davidson, Robbie Littleton. y Delta Sigma Rho Tau Kappa Alpha Seated: Zadie Lee, Pamela Ford Publicity Chairman, Deirdre Cooper President, Connie Alley Social Chairman, Laura Peets. Standing: Ron Evans, Roger C. Bailey - Advisor. ORDER OMEGA, A.L.D., PSY. CLUB, D.S.R. 265 ' Ill2r' i , ; 266 ast Tennessean Seated: Karen King, Linnea Duncan, Dede Norungolo, Stacy Kunzer, Pam Wilder. Standing: Chris Armbrister, Greg Walters, Linda Guynn, Anne Grundon, Kevin Trip Triplett, Douglas Fritz. Presidenfs Pride Row 1: Evelyn Holmes, Kelly Olkowski, Karen Hobbs, Jennifer Manahan, Kathy Strickler, Karen Roseberry, Cheryl Roseberry, Cathy Haun, Harriet Masters - Advisor. Row 2: Tammy Arnett, Kimberly McFalls, Kim J ordan, Marty McNeese, Diane Caperton, Karen McNutt, Susan Shipley - Director, Yvonne Morgan, Fred Sauceman - Advisor. Row 3: David Fountain, Jeffrey Lea, Paul Cox, Tim Dills, George Kehler, Bill Hale, Todd Bennett, Chris Graves. ORGANIZATIONS Scabbard and Blade Row 1: Chris Campbell - First Sergeant, Royce M. Fox Executive Officer, Steven E. Stalcup Commander, Ronald P. Dickenson Secretary, Joel Slagle, Neel Stringer. Row 2: Tim Wallace, J ames Blevins, Chuck Russell, J eff Baker, Todd Christian, Rebecca Webb, Vickie L. J ohnson, Maj. Kilgore. Row 3: Billy Long, Wayne Knight, Ted Danzer, Scott Danzer, Robert Smith, Eric Cooter, Arthur Davis, A. J . Kozar. Black Affairs Association Seated: Carmen Long Treasurer, Terri Clark - President, Enrico Jones Parliamentarian, Angela Campbell, Cheryl Patterson. Standing: Emmanuel Okereke, Dr. Henry J . Grubb - Adviser, Kevin Lemon, Darryl Hood. EAST TENNESSEAN, PRESIDENT'S PRIDE, SCABBARD AND BLADE, BLACK AFFAIRS 267 $ i i 4 w." m. 268 Delta Sigma Pi Seated: Amy Grindslaff, Susan Mast, Kim Widcncr, Felicia Jones, Amy Jacobs. Standing: Chris Jenncy, Becky Hite. Eta Sigma Gamma Row 1: Pam Hubbard Treasurer, Rebbecca Bales, Jeanie Sompayrac, KimberIy McFalls. Peggy Lou Schcnk, Jennifer Ensor, Dawn Wallace. Row 2: Janet Brewer - Vice President, Sharon Stone. Debi Harmon, Kim Reece, George Deakins, Jan Emerson. Karen McNuu, Dr. Cisscll. Row 3: Pam Foster - President, Margaret Campbell, Debbie Coleman, Julia Bollaan, Elizabeth B. Deakins, Barbara Latham, Tammy Cross, Michele Crawford, Pamela Ambundo, Angie Alnip, Martha Condra. ORGANIZATIONS Verna Jean Bales, Sheila Mullin, J. "Sam" Fann, Kevin M. Moore. Student American .Dgntal Hyglemsts Assoc1at10n Row l: Jan Malhcs. Ann McKenzie, Pam Coggins, Ronda Ritchie, Martha Condra President, Greta Smith, Karen Bracken, Leah Smith. Row 2: Barbara Derrick Secretary, Carla Capps, Annette Patronik, Susan Radford. Kamic Elliott. Lisa McDermoll - Treasurer, Jamie Vance. Row 3: Renee Williams, Luanne Ferguson, Pam Hubbard, Dawn Wallace, Angie Atnip, Donna Burton Hale, Norie Munsic. AO, SADHA 269 270 T au Kappa Epsilon Row 1: Dan Robinettc, Jeff Rubens, Steve Starman" Richmond, Russ Heinrich, Larry Peterson, Keith Holland R.P. Row 2: Jill Mafey, Kathy Neas, Jamie Akard, Leslie Darr, Karen Whitley, Leslie Wilder. Row 3: Matt Robinettc, Rob Becker, Kim Jones, Sherri Agnew, Karen Osterhoudt, Val Browning, Calvin Hayden, Jeff Powell a:aculty Advisory Row 4: C. Russell Lunsford, Jr., Tom Shelton, Michael Clarke, Martin Clarke, Philip Vannoorbeeck, Vincent Vannoorbeeck, Kevin Harrison, Kevin Hutchins. Student Social Work Association Sitting: Jamie Kyte, Leisa Ruffner - SecretarWTreasurer, Tracie Thompson President, Traci Starr - Vice President Elect, Diana Finlay, Standing: Cathy Hughes, Tina Tester, Louis Hughes, Becky Fleenor, Susan Puckett. ORGANIZATIONS Panhellenic Seated: Tracye Hutton, Ellen Henley, Jeanie Sompayrac, Sherri Davenport, Abby Eblen, Patra Dotson. Standing: Beth Pendergast, Stacy Kunzer, Kelly Tinsley, Lori Cassity, Laura Rippetoe, Gayla Phipps. Not Pictured: Stacie Bible. J r. Panhellenic Sealed: Debbie Chance, Lori Chafin, Jamie Ward, Kelly Neubert, Ronda Clevenger, Beverly Pendergast. Standing: Cassie Sebastian, Lisa Reedy, Kim Cheatham, Kristine Kwint, Sheila Lamb, Fay Schultz, Donna Richardson, Stacie Bible. T.K.E., S.S.W.A., PANHELLENIC, JR. PANHELLENIC 271 272 Student Government Association The Student Government Association is an active organization comprised of the executiv legislative and judicial branches either elected or appointed by the student body. SGA serves tl students and provides opportunities for them to have a voice in the administration and social life C campus. SGA sponsors and coordinates the annual homecoming events along with the community supportt Buc-Saver student discount card. Another large undertaking was supporting the ttBuc-Shottt trans system. SGA, along with administration and the Johnson City Transit, offered an alternative to t1 parking problems at ETSU. Other activities sponsored by SGA include orientation for incoming students, the blood drive, a1 the student calendar handbook. v Selections for tt606 funds, are made by the SGA. There are SGA members in every standing cor mittee of the University including the Academic Council. The SGA also has justices on the traffic at student courts. - Angela Pacifici , ment Cabinet: Thomas P. Lesnak, Chief J ustice; Michael L. Davenport, Vice President; Erika A. H01 asurer; Robin E. Cathey, President; Stacie L. Bible, Secretary of Activities and Services; Joe Bill Hod of Public Relations; Stewart Shaffer, Secretary of Public Relations; and George Kehler, Secretary of the inte ured is Stephen McKinnis, Secretary of Legislative Affairs. , t ' Jeanie Sompayrac, a bit surprised? ORGANIZATIONS Are we all'having fun yet? Student Government Court: Joe Bill Hodges, John M. Wood, ASsociate Chief Justice, Thomas P. Lesnak, Chief Justice, Deana J ackson, J ulia Auer, Ken Miller. Howard listens to what Dr. Domain Stout has to say. Student Government Senate: Row 1: Ab- by Eblen, Penny Shelton, Joy Riser, Ellen Henley, Jeanie Sompayrac, Lana Goodwill. Row 2: Laura Rippetoe, Sherri Davenport, Kristi Underwood, J eff Lyon, Chris Phillips, Jeff Cathay, J asonEagle, Karen Necessary. Row 3: Greg Brink, Richard Munsey, Billy Cudd, James Rasnick, Jon Davidson, Rod Ray. STUDENT GOVERNMENT 273 W Donna Stephenson caught off guard during a senate meeting. Senator Fountain listens closely to another senator discussing his opinions. T. G. Alstock entertains the senators before the meeting. Alright everyone, pay attention to Robin! Does J eff Lyons really want to be here? Or does he want to be at the beach? Erika Hogele speaks to the students. Two senators talk about the future meetings. 274 ORGANIZATIONS Row 3: Earl Sell, Jeffrey Tibbs, Ron Simmons, J im Ralston, Mike Smith, Brian C. Gavin, Brian Platnick, Richard Hopkins, Chris Surber. Row 2: Carol Bennett, Lu Jean Charlton, J ill Scheurcr, Tracy Pratt, Holly Heffner, Kim Norton, Robyn LaMore, Joy Cox, Karen Owens, Terri Davenport, Jennifer Stephens, Sean Grigsby. Row 1: Jeff Hupthison whapter RepJ, Art Crowley, Ronnie Miranda, Johnny W. Holmes Greasureo, Tim W. Buckner Qresi- deno, Derf Bowman, Denis Baylosis, Lee Faulkner, Preston Malone. Pi Kappa Phi Row 1: Vance W. Creek, Jr., Dawn Sweet, Dianne Nagy, Sabra White, Abbe Evans, Mary Way, Jennifer Fink, Rhenda Wallen, Deborah Rogers, Laura Tuller, Lisa Marrow, Suzanne Shifley. Row 2: Linda Beckett, Barbie Massie, Tina M. Potter, Angela Pacifici, Mae Cretsinger, Dorian DeWitt, Cindy Lowe, Elaine Hixson, Sherri Hall, Bonny Ball. Row 3: Michael Davenport, Eddie Peters, Art King, Walid ZarZar, Robert Smith, T. G. Allstock, Charles Banon Shell, Jason Eagle, JeffCathey, Robert Salyer, Shane Borders. Row 4: Jerry Gulley, John Lowe, John Bryant, Eric Gregory, Jon Humphries, Mark Bare, Todd Cunningham, Mike Rueff, Raafet Ralph Abueida, Jeff Turner, Andy Hamilton, David R. Perdue, Charles D. Lovelace, Chris King, David Poppendorf. WESLEY FOUNDATION - SIGMA NU PKP 275 witw w- n xu. Alpha Delta Pi t 1 I Alpha Delta Pi is very proud to say it was the first sorority ever founded. . . . . z i ; The sorority is active within the community as well as on campus. Members part1c1pate 1n sororlty KW: competitions, campus organizations and raising money for their philanthropy - the Ronald .9 McDonald House. . . . . . . . , FR: Alpha Delta Pi also sponsors its own fraternity competitlon Wthh IS called Dlamond Days. I '31, Alpha Delta Pi teamed up with Sigma Chi fraternity and took first place in the 1986 Homecoming 1 skit competition and Olympic games event. t Other awards for the sorority include the Panhellenic Chapter Activities Award, the Panhellenic f Service Award, and first place in Sigma Chi Derby Days competition. a 1 h e Karen King Row 1: Catherine Paulik, Shelley Pless, Sherry Montieth, J Ody Vanhoy, Paige Clark, Karen King, Suzanne King, Huntley Smith. Row 2: Jennifer Kidd - President, Lucy Palmer, Melissa Bennett, Laura Trivette, Stacy Bible, Kiersten Jones, Laurie Richardson, Donna Richardson, Keyla Torbett, Mary Burleson. Row 3: Kim Godsey, Lyda Johnson, Jennifer Berry, Sharon Burns, Kelly Odum, Shanna Cavanaugh, Karen Hofstatter - Vice President, Cyndi Bowers, Darla Murphy, Wendy Smith, Kim Brewster, Beverly Pendergast, Kristie Underwood. Row 4: Sara Beth Hammon, Patti Dybas, Kit Coomer, Kim Riggs, Tammie Faulkner, Karla Huff, Vicki Boyd, Lori Cassity, Mellissa Castle, Angie Clayton. Row 5: LeaAnne Perkins, Kim Groustra, Patra Dot- son, Kelly Page, Laura Stinnett, Elizabeth Broyles, Patti Glenning, Stephenie Buchanan, Molly OiBryan. Row 6: Tracye Hutton, Lori Castle, Beth McDaniel, Lori Chafin, Renee Dick, Regina Potter, Laura Rippetoe, Kristie Chamberlin, Angie Willis. Jennifer Kidd, Stacie Bible, Becky Miller, Laura Trivette and Angie Clayton pose on a cold, snowy day. memwmwmmwmwmwmmwm Becky Miller 276 ORGANIZATIONS Becky Miller Becky Miller Becky Miller Kim Riggs is proud to be a member! Looks like members are having a good time on their retreat. Laura Rippetoe, Laura Stinnett and Laura Trivette look like theytve had enough Inrtying- Becky Millet Vicki Boyd, Katie Poffenbarger and Stacie Bible showing off their sisterhood. Kim Brewster, Patti Glenning, Kiersten Jones and Stephanie Buchanan cheer their team on in the Diamond Days competition. ALPHA DELTA Pl 277 i Tri-Beta Biological i Honor Society r Lisa Coffey, Dr. Dan Johnson - Adviser, Elizabeth Hobbs, Serena Lau, Lisa Hayes, Todd Norris, Charles Watson, Dr. Diane Nelson, James Deaton, Kelly Smith, Dr. Larry Neal, Dr. Lee Pike, Tom Greene. 'I r Alpha Kappa Delta +1 Seated: Steve Hopson, Emmanuel Ogbonnaya Okereke, Roger Hecht, Bob Bogart, Robert Leger. Standing: Ann-Marie Adams, Cynthia S. Bumley. Not Pictured: Pam Foster. 278 ORGANIZATIONS ;: i i, . American Production and Inventory Control , WW m 9T Row I: Dr. Blaine McCormick, B. J. King, Brian Baxter, Tonjua McCullough, Debbie Hurst, Kim Howington. Row 2: Sybella Solt, Thomas Dean, Lisa Luster, Teresa VanName. Row 3: Wendell Cox, Sarah Fox, Mike Webb. Row 4: Steve Ramsey, Todd Jones, Paul Meats, Scott Looney. Delta Zeta Row 1: Terri Massengill, Gretchen Gary, Melanie Hammond, Andrea Mays, Trish Keith, Denise Pearson, Kym Miller, Marla Wolfe, Myra Ray, Jacqueline Sommers. Row 2: Alice Childress, Abbe Evans, Lesley Glenn, Karese Whaley, Renea Nelson, Autumne Shoffner, Fay Schuly, Lisa Ann Potter, Ronda Hooks, Kelly Ann Gentry, Sharon Stone, Sheila Lamb, Tracy Winesett, Jenifer Maupin. Row 3: Jennifer Simpson, Lisa Talbott, Deborah Rogers, Kim McDonald, Sarah Street, Cari Kent, Angela Lamb, Jodie Greene, Kim Cheatham, Mary Golden, Regina Brown, Melissa Carr. TBBHS, AKD, APlC, DZ 279 Wlwn one llu'nlw o acaclemicd, lie naturaffg t t uiduafized tAe univeraifg a4 a worle pface 0X tlze mind for a reward! ",4ch come6 in flue form oz Anowwge. Once the fall paints the leaves red, orange and gold, one is aware that the semester will soon draw to a close. A nice spot under a large shade tree is the perfect place to get in a couple of hours of study time. William Ganh 280 ACADEMICS l I David Hansel DIVIDER 281 ACADEMICS 282 -,: - ya .41, v Academic Introduction With more than 2,600 courses of study through eight colleges and schools, students can choose from a large varlety of majors. ACADEMIC PATHS LEAD STUDENTS IN VARIOUS DIRECTIONS . . . Math . . . Communications . . . Business . . . Medicine . . . Technology. . . INTRODUCTION 283 284 Theater program is back on the stage Last year it was touch and go as to whether the theater program would survive. ETSU officials cited declining student interest, financial cuts and the retir- ing of Harold Frank as the reason. Frank had been ETSUis theater director for more than 30 years. Fall semester marked the rejuvenation of the theater program in the department of communication with the hiring of two new faculty members: Dr. C. Warren Robertson, director of theater, and Dr. Delbert L. Hall, design and technical director. Robertson is a 1961 graduate of the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, and holds a Ph.D. degree in theater from Florida State University. Before coming to East Tennessee State University, he was an associate professor of theater at the University of Southern Mississippi, Hattiesburg. Robertson is the author of several plays. His most recent play, The Terrible Vizir 0f Valduz, was pub- lished last year. Valduz, a play for children, is set in Mountain City, Tenn. Hall completed his Ph.D. in theater design and technology last year at the University of Florida. Hall has been selected by the US. Institute of Theater Technology to serve as one of four delegates to the Congress of Organization of International Scenographers and Theater Technicians in Prague, Czechoslovakia. ttWe are here for the university, first and foremost? Hall said. ltWe want to serve the students as a whole and present plays they will enjoy, and pro- vide a good educational experience? The theater program made its debut in December with Arthur Milleris Death of a Salesman. Edward ACADEMICS Claudio, a New York stage actor and graduate of ET- SU, performed the lead role. Robertson and Hall presented Neil Simonis Brighton Beach Memoirs, a comedy, at the end of the spring semester. ltWe feel we have a responsibility to do plays that are famous? Robertson said. ltWe donlt want to water the program down with easy plays. They will of- fer more lfood for thoughti than watching television? he said. ttWe want people from the outside to be involved in drama? Hall said. ltTheater should be second nature as going to a football game, and we want students to be a good audience? Hall said it was a great advantage to be able to build the theater program from scratch as opposed to teaching in an established program. ttWhen you come into an old program, bad habits are already developed? he said. tilt is hectic because you have to convey to people that what you are doing is different, but good. It takes a while to get changes made and by comiizlg into a new program it is easier to get the flow starte - Nancy Butler Alumnus Tim Bustield, star of T rapper John, M.D., and Lisa Smalling, WJHL-TV producer and anchorwoman, are grateful for ETSUls Com- munications Department. tTopl Ed Claudio prepares students for their performance in Death of a Salesman. tLefO ,. r' - a-iv ,n .- H37. 3'32 LA th Ed Claudio, New York stage actor Gem, and T. J . Payne take time out from a family quarrel for a game of poker in meath of a Salesman? Mbova TheateW - serve as theatrical critics from the seats of Gilbreath Theater. alem '72": Warren Robertson Gem and Delbert Hall - WM the l axvggc uf' Awa'mmm Vi THEATER 285 286 Counseling Center has much to offer The Counseling Center offers a variety of programs to ETSU students. Most students are aware of the personal and career counseling services that the center provides; however, a wide range of other ser- vices are also offered. These range from group programs on topics such as stress reduction and asser- tiveness training to a summer enrichment program for minority students interested in attending medical school. International students have an advisor to assist with their concerns. Group sessions have been conducted with students to enable them to deal with problems of drug and alcohol dependency, weight control, test taking anxiety, stress, the break-up of a relationship, etc. As for career counseling the center now has a computerized system with up to date information on various vocations. Students can match occupations to their interests, abilities, experience and values. Minority students interested in medical school can benefit from an eight week summer program of reinforcement and enrichment funded by the Tennessee Higher Education Commission. The par- ticipants are in the program for three consecutive summers. . The center is staffed by trained professionals and graduate students .who receive intensive supervi- 81011. Professional guidelines are followed 1n regard to confidentiahty 0f 1nformat10n. e Kim Harris ACADEMICS Annette Coleman serves as part-time secretary in ETSUis Career Development office which assists students in determining their job skills and aids them in finding employment. This office works hand in hand with the Counseling Center. tTop Lem This is my desk. After working here and encountering the numerous pressures and problems associated with my job as Academic Editor, I feel that I am ready for a visit to the counseling center. COUNSELING CENTER 287 Medical School unique to ETSU Quillen-Dishner College of Medicine had its beginnings in 1963, when Dr. Charles Allen, who was an area physician, and J ohn Lamb, who was then dean of the School of Health, though the medical college was right for J ohnson City and ETSU. In 1965, a committee was formed to study the uses of a medical college. This committee is now known as the Appalachian Regional Council for Health Advancement. Former Gov. Winfield Dunn withdrew his support for the medical school at ETSU in 1970 in favor of funding the University of Tennessee at Memphis Medical School. US. Rep. Olin Teague of Texas and Sen. Alan Cranston of California established the Teague- Cranston Act, which passed in Congress in 1972. This act provided funding for eight medical schools to be established in conjunction with Veterans Administration hospitals. US. Rep. James H. TtJimmyii Quillen of Tennessee added an amendment to the bill that required colleges or universities to be located adjacent to a VA hospital to acquire funding. This made ETSU a top choice in the nation for a medical school built under the Teague-Cranston Act and the only one in Tennessee available for funding. Quillen later became the namesake of the college. On March 12, 1974, the Tennessee House of Representatives overrode Dunnis veto on a 51-37 vote and the ETSU Medical School Bill became a law. 9Provisional accreditation from the Liaison Committee of Medical Education occurred on June 30, 1 77. Dr. D. P. Culp, then president of ETSU and Dr. J ack Mobley, then dean of the medical college, smiled when they saw the letter of approval, which was received on Culpis last day as president. Dr. Paul F. Dishner was the largest private contributor to the college. Dishner donated more than $1 million in cash and real estate to launch the college. 28Prcgvigional accreditation was granted to the college of medicine by the liaison committee on June , 1 7 . In February 1982, the college received full accreditation from the liaison committee. The first students received their doctor of medicine degrees on May 8, 1982. Today, Quillen-Dishner College of Medicines budget exceeds $28 million a year. The college has achieved excellent cooperation with medical facilities in the area. It remains a domi- nant force in J ohnson Cityis economy. The college of medicine has fulfilled its initial obj ectives with obtaining three family practice centers. 2 Eddie Montgomery K ACADEMICS Donna Stephenson Donna Stephenson Donna Stephenson Nearly 60,000 books and journals aid medical students in their study. The library is located on the campus of Mountain Home Veterans Ad- ministration. Mbovd Modern lab equipment such as this allows students to gain hands on experience in medical research. 0Lef0 MEDICAL SCHOOL 289 WETS-FM is owned and licensed by the university primarily for the enjoyment and in- formation of the region extending into North Carolina, Virginia and Kentucky. Staffed by professional broadcasters and directed by station manager Dick Ellis, the sta- tion has earned a devoted listenership, evident in its very successful and fun raisers. Unlike a majority of the more than 300 public radio stations throughout the country, WETS- FM offers an amazingly diversified program service each day, including classical, jazz, acoustic, blues, rock and even some foreign music. Informational programs are featured on most any topic conceivable. Three and a half hours a day are devoted to in-depth news programs which are generally broad- casted at early morning and late afternoon drive times. Serving as a unit within the University Rela- tions umbrella, ,WETS-FM, which is not a teaching situation, has operated out of a small, two-story house on West Maple Street for the past 14 years. Plans are underway to develop a new studio building near marriedlgraduate student housing. The building would incor- porate a medium-size performance studio to take advantage of the talents of the many musi- cians living in the Tri-City region. a Ronald B. Wickman WETS Hopi, once heard on the AM frequency, can now be heard on University Cablevision. The student operated station has been dubbed JAMM 104 and can be heard at 104.1 FM on the universityts cable system. WETS-FM on West Maple Street iAbovei is a separate entity entirely. 290 ACADEMlCS This student phones in campus news reports to commercial sta- tions in the region as a service to University Relations. Mbon Mr. Tom Headly kenter assists television broadcasting students in the WETS-TV control room. mm BROADCASTING 291 Education I ' Infants and preschoolers on the ETSU campus? Work began on the renovation of second floor Warf-Pickel Hall to house the College of Educationis Early Childhood Center of Excellence, a model pro- gram in the state of Tennessee. The program is designed to provide child care for infants from three months to three years. It also provides education students opportunities to work with handicapped and at-risk infants as well as typical and atypical preschoolers. The Child Study Center, which has been establish- ed for some time, serves preschoolers three to five years old. In cooperation with Washington County Schools the university offers a program for handicapped preschoolers in which they can interact with other children. Through the Center of Excellence, the Child Study Center and other programs of the College of Educa- tion, college students have the opportunity to work with children from birth through high school. New faculty of the College of education include, Dr. Hal Knight in the department of Supervision and Administration and Dr. Whitfield East in the Physical Education department. Associated with the new Center of Excellence are, Dr. Booney Vance, Dr. Linda Pearl, and Dr. Marie Welch. I I r P I i ;, araw - 292 ACADEMICS EDUCATION 293 y Moving on up . . . U i College of Business accredited t L ETSU,s College of Business recently received accreditation from the American if , Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. M 'v't This honor was announced during a special ceremony at the organizations annual meeting in New Orleans. j t The accreditation was the result of a decade of work by the college. tlThe process is y 1 always a long one because the criteria of awarding accreditation requires a history of con- i 1 tinuity, stability and strength in the business programs and faculty? said Dr. Allan 1, l Spritzer, dean of the College of Business. 1 , The requirements of the AACSB are so demanding that less than 25 percent of schools ' nationwide have achieved accreditation. i l At this yearls meeting, only 10 schools out of 26 applicants received accreditation. Only l l l three schools nationwide, including ETSU, received accreditation at both the bachelorls l f and masters levels. 1: llWe submitted our formal application in June 1985? said Spritzer. ttThe application 1 was contained in a 500-page self-study report? : ltThere were also two visits by AACSB teams after the application was received. The , 9 teams were comprised of deans of other accredited business schools and industry :2 I representatlves? i l itAchievement of this accomplishment is largely due to the hard work of the faculty," 9t Spritzer said. llThey have worked hard to strengthen the curriculum, upgrade the quality f i of classroom instruotion and significantly increase their research efforts? . q ' 3 Accord1ng to Sprltzer, the accreditanon is expected to lead to .a much greater 1nterest by i1 a l employees of this region and nat1onally 1n ETSU College of Busmess graduates. l1 ttI have already received confirmation from numerous company representatives who t will add ETSU to their list of schools from which they recruit studentsf he said. ' - J odi Nelson . Through the Elderhostel Program, Senior Citizens from the Tri-City area are able to enroll in business courses. l 294 ACADEMICS ' if y -I- i r4. Personal attention in the classroom is a plus, because the ratio of students to teachers is better than that of larger universities. tTop lefO Karen King is intrigued by business courses. tLefO Through the use of slides, business instructors break the monotony of cut and dried lectures. tAbovei BUSINESS 295 Unearthing: Geology and Geography Located on the third floor of Hutcheson Hall. the Geology and Geography department often remain unknown to many students. However. the earth science undergraduate program for 35 years has offered a BA. and a BS. degree in geology or geography. Majors in these fields could lead to careers in planning, resource managing, location analyzing. cartography. forestry, or soil specialization. In fact, according to Chester Stout. a professor in the depart- ment, students normally direct their studies toward one of these specific oc- cupations. Four fult-time geography instructors and one geologist work as facul- ty in the curriculum. In addition to classroom learning. the earth science courses occasionally in- clude field trips, allowing students to obtain practical experience as well as academic credit. The Geo-Science Club offers students extra-curricular oppor- tunities to explore their interest in these physical and social sciences. Gamma Theta Epsilon is also organized at ETSU to recognize outstanding students in the majors. Both with and without books. the Geology and Geography depart- ment allows students to make new discoveries about themselves and the world around them. ACADEMICS GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY 297 298 Art Classes for the 1987-88 academic year will be held in the Ball Hall and the new art annex if the July comple- tion date is met, according to Dr. J ohn Schrader, depart- ment chairman. Renovations on the central receiving warehouse into an art annex began last fall. The original structure was enlarged, and both the interior and exterior were greatly altered to a point at which it is no longer recognizable as the warehouse. Schrader explained that there were no plans to give the building a name. It will simply be called the tart an- nex? and will be used primarily for ceramic and sculpturing classes. tlThe big change in Ball Hall will be the heating and cooling system? said Schrader, who explained that it had been in poor working order for quite a while. Other improvements basically include revamping the interior to enhance the atmosphere and provide better work areas for the art students. As a result of the renovations, art classes have been scattered in five different locations across campus dur- ing the past two semesters. Carson Hall was completely occupied by the department as well as portions of Memorial Hall, Memorial Center, Rogers-Stout Hall and the University Center. - Robert Taylor Work is well underway as the central receiving warehouse on Boundary Road is transformed into an art annex. tAbove centeri Workmen put in numerous hours of labor to see that the new facility could be occupied by the fall of 1987. tLefO ' ACADEMICS A sculptor adds the intricate details which will complete her work of art. eAboveh The artistic abilities of many students are represented on these shelves in the Craft Shop in the Culp University Center. mew ART 299 300 Rogers-Stout serves many purposes It houses the departments of Psychology and Sociology, for one Psychology . . . As people enter the Psychology department on the fourth floor of Rogers-Stout Hall, they are likely to observe a great deal of activity. There will be the normal activity of students looking for professors, wanting to check test grades and needing answers to a variety of questions. In addition, students may be participating in some type of research project or working in one of the labs. Psychology as a discipline places high value on the acquisition of new knowledge and on the application of this knowledge to the solution of everyday problems. The program offers both the bachelors and masters degrees in psychology. The department faculty maintains close ties with the psychiatry department and the regional community mental health centers. These ties provide both students and faculty with valuable interdisciplinary opportunities for professional interaction, research and training. Students are invited to explore psychology as a specialization or to use psychology to broaden other options. Psychology can contribute to students understanding themselves and others, a desirable commodity in most professions. - J im Perry ACADEMICS Sociology . . . No matter what kind of jobs people eventually enter, they will always be dealing with people, often in a wide variety of contexts and circumstances. The SociologylAnthropology department feels that one of its most important goals is to provide the students with a perspective which enables them to understand and appreciate where other people are coming from. The department feels that insight into human behavior is essential for success not only in ones occupation but also in life. The Sociology department has been very active lately securing grants for training child welfare workers and securing a grant establishing the only university-based Court Appointed Special Advocates tCASAl program in the nation. CASA is a volunteer guardian ad litem program in which trained lay persons act as advocates for victims of child abuse and neglect in the courts. - Robert G. Leger MWWMWMM mewmmw While studying Self World and God, a philosophy course, under Dr. Wiley K. Rogers, one might find himself answering the question, uWhat makes a dogwood tree a dogwood tree?" When youtre late to class, simply say that you had trouble finding a place to park. If you explain that you fear get- ting a ticket because youtve illegally parked in the car pooling lot, your in- structor might be very understanding and just let you leave. PSYCHOLOGYtSOCIOLOGY 301 4 11:13 3;;453444QJJJJI ACADEMICS 302 Brown Hall houses many scientific 1nterests From stars to Caribbean creatures, Brown Hall houses a wide range of scientific interests. The Physics, Chemistry, and Biology departments occupy virtually all of the building, but the Medical School also uses the lecture rooms. The Physics department has been settling into their new part of the building which they first moved into last year. Dr. Lattie Collins, head of the department, commented that they appreciate having the new office and laboratory spaces although the classes and professors have not undergone much change. Dr. Collins did praise the astronomy observatory, of which many students are unaware. Located on a hill near the university, this observatory is equipped with a telescope which was a donation to the university. Dr. Collins considers it a valuable asset, for even freshman students can participate in research projects. Astronomy, one of the earliest sciences developed, enables undergraduates to conduct experimental observation; furthermore, they can grasp their discoveries since the telescope allows them to bring their findings into focus. The Chemistry department as well appreciates their improved facilities in the recently renovated Brown Hall. Having new office and lab space offers new opportunities to the professors who do research there. Dr. Thomas Huang, department head, remarked that the new area they occupy is arranged and used more efficiently than before the remodeling. ETSU was fortunate this year to receive a new electron-scanning microscope from Sperry-Univac. The instrument should enhance learning significantly. In addition, ETSU will host a Visiting professor from Shanghai, China, Dr. Wang. He will work with Dr. Huang beginning in the fall semester. Although the Biology department did not acquire any of the renovated space, professors and students are still making new discoveries. Dr. Pike has set up a biochemistry lab that allows recombinant DNA technology research. Another new feature is in the medical school program. Outstanding students who plan to attend medical school are accepted into the medical program as sophomores; thus, they avoid taking the MCAT and applying to medical schools. Exploring the Biology departmentls half of the building, any student can discover knowledge in the hall display cases. However, greater learning occurs beyond the classrooms. Dr. Alsop has explored biological topics in South Africa and on the Galapagos Islands. Dr. Dianne Nelson, a research professor who this year has been researching the tardigrada, has ven- tured to the Bahamas on collecting trips. In addition, this year she went with a group of students to the Outer Banks of North Carolina. Although these trips might resemble some people,s vacations, science is not a leisure-time activity; the ac- tivity in Brown Hall reveals that ETSU takes its science seriously. SCIENCE 303 304 For the love of music East Tennessee State Universityts music department is composed of several groups. The groups are, the band, the choir and the Jazz Singers. Each of these groups provide a variety of entertainment for the students, faculty and the general public. The 1986 marching band is comprised of about 100 members. The director is Dwight L. Jennings. The assistant director and percussion instructor is Rande Sanderbeck. Field directors are J 0e Moore and Willie Benson. Guard instruc- tor is Dwayne Stokley. Head majorette is Renee Bays. The band performs at all football, basketball and baseball home games. They travel to a few away games. Some songs performed by the band are: ttMoor Side March? ttCongaj, ttJupitert and tiBoogie Down? Some of the band members form smaller groups that specialize in a specific area. Some of these groups are: the concert band, the wind ensemble, flute Choir, flute quartet, saxophone trio, percussion ensemble, trumpet choir and the jazz band. ACADEMICS Fourteen singers and ten band members compose the group the Jazz Singers. They are directed by Dr. Thomas J enrette. Beverly Dugger is the Jazz Singersi choreographer. John Mark Crawford is the sound technician and David White is the lighting technician. The names of the Jazz Singers are: Kelly Smith, Tim Morrell, Lisa Ricker, Danny Morris, Vanessa Carey, Dwanyne Walker, Tammy Arnett, Tim Heath, Laura Cunningham, Jeff Gray, Robin Hunt, Scott Williams, Debbie Shell, Scott Young, Logan Brown, Charles Schwartz, Rod Bradley, Carol Slemp, Brian Wilson, Scott Flem- ing, John Fleming, Greg Stout, Scott Stout and Dawn Graybeal. Some of the songs the Jazz Singers perform are: iiSome- where? TiSpice of Life? iiHow Will I Know? iiYou Send Mef TiAuctioneer? TTBaby Come Back To Me? TiLetis Fall In Love? TiGet Happy? TTI Hear Musich and TiShadow of Your Smile? During the school year the Jazz Singers performed at Homecoming, the Floyd Cramer Concert, the Freshman Preview and at the J ohnson City Mall. The ETSU choir is com- posed of 101 members. Dr. Thomas Jenrette is the direc- tor. Some selections from the choiris repertoire are iTBlessed Be God? iiVirga Jesse? TiTwo Mariansii and several selec- tions from Bach. During the school year the choir performs at the First Presbyterian Church and at Munsey Memorial United Methodist Church. The choir also performs at ETSUis graduation ceremonies. MUSIC 305 306 Dr. Reister performs one of the many services available to students. A television in the waiting room makes the clinic almost like home - except none of moms chicken soup. ACADEMICS N ext best to Mom Independence means students must sooth their own sniffles without mom,s chicken soup, which may be miles away. No matter how far one may be from home, they do not need to spend an entire winter voiceless and red-nosed. The university offers medical services through the student health clinic located in Lamb Hall. The clinic is staffed by full- time physician and director, Dr. Henry ttClaytt Reister. Registered nurses include Carolyn Shipley and Lois Wetzel. Karen Graves is the medical assistant. Services provided by the clinic include routine lab work, allergy treatments and over-the-counter medicines at no cost to the student. New services to be im- plemented include information on physical fitness and mental health. Family planning is now offered to students. Information on birth control and sexually transmitted diseases is available. Reister was pleased to an- nounce an agreement with Johnson City Medical Center Hospital which allows students to get lab tests done at the clinics cost without markup. A student advisory committee was also established to generate ideas for improvement in the medical facilities. The staff exhibits a genuine in- terest in their patients and they encourage students to take ad- vantage of the services. - Bobby Taylor HEALTH CLINIC 307 --t7' Yama-.. .vi. m, um 2982x- :.,.3....... -... There is no pussyfoo1ing" around when it comes m caring for the patients. Mrs. Garrett shows the eansive set of files mat testifies to the Dental Clinids success. Mrs. Garrett in Halloween gear. proving that work and play go hand in hand. MRS GADDET-r 308 ACADEMICS Smile . . . The dental hygiene program here has become the largest in the state of Tennessee. The program is also the newest in the School of Public and Allied Health. Success is credited to the cooperative efforts of Tri-City dentists, the universityts administration and the State Board of Education. Nearly 100 students are enrolled in the program. The department operates a dental clinic for students in Lamb Hall. Services include dental in- spection, sealing and polishing teeth, preventive treatment, treatment of minor gum disorders and diagnostic x-rays. All clinical services are performed under the supervision of a licensed dentist, so there is no reason to let a little toothache get you uptight. -- Bobby Taylor Halloween provides the perfect time to step out of the normal all-white uniform and express yoursem The gentle hands of a Princess makes the cleaning process a more pleasurable experience. DENTAL CLINIC 310 Food for thought By Melinda Elliot tThe following story is the first-place non-fiction winner of the ETSU arts magazine, Mockingbird 1987. Permission was granted to reprintJ Dieting could be as easy as pie, but the English language insists that I remain a butterball. Try as I may to cut calories, my resolve weakens whenever I talk to friends. It seems that subjects from soup to nuts are inevitably peppered with names of desserts, fruits, and other edibles. In a nutshell, our languagde has such a cornucopia of delectable images that it is almost impossible for any dieter to cut the mustar . It does not take an egghead to know that for dieting efforts to be fruitful, one must stop thinking about food. Any string bean knows that. Still, the core of the problem remains ingrained in our speech. Without saying such as llthe icing on the cakell or ltthe cream of the crop? dieting might be as easy as me. Therefore, I suggest that we rewrite all phrases that mention food. For example, instead of comparing apples and oranges, we could compare Redford and Brando. Rather than tell someone with a sunburn that he or she is as red as a beet or lobster, why not say Irish setter? And instead of something being as sticky as peanut butter, how about saying glue? I find that even friends who support my attempts to lose weight inadvertently spice up their speech with the names of various foods. The other night my husband said, ltHoney, dieting should be a piece of cake for a tough cookie like you. And just think how much bread I will save now that you wont be eating as much. Taking you out will only cost peanuts. Illl be rolling in the dough by the time you are a bean pole? Realizing his blunder, Ed tried to butter me up. tlSugar, you know that you are the apple of my eye just the way you are? At work things are worse. My boss, who constantly tells corny jokes, and is usually a peach, turned in- to a crab when he lost a client who was a real plum. Annoyed, he vented his anger on me. llYour ques- tions are driving me nuts! Why donlt you quit being so stupid and use your own noodle to figure things out? I clammed up and walked on eggs for the rest of the day. Then on the way home, my car got sandwiched between someonels stalled lemon and a souped-up Chevy. I was stuck in a traffic jam for a whole hour. When I finally arrived at home, I decided to curl up with a good book. However, I couldnt choose between The Grapes of Wrath and Goodbye, Mr. Chips. If you think my complaints are just a bunch of baloney, consider subjects such as sports and enter- tainment. Football star 0. J . Simpson, a real beefcake, is fondly called llthe Juice? Boxing fans have Sugar Ray Leonard. And baseball, a sport as American as apple pie, has Babe Ruth. A performer who overacts is a ham, and the critics may label his show a turkey. Starlets like Cheryl Ladd often pose for cheesecake posters that sell like hotcakes. . I hope you don,t regard me as some sort of fruitcake, but this dilemma has been eating at me for years. I,ve pleaded with friends to join my cause, but they all respond, llFat chance? Oh well, I guess that is just the way the cookie crumbles. ACADEMICS LITERATURE 311 mammmww; xxwrw'Wn; l n...m,y 1: 312 Off-campus facilities offer numerpus opportun1t1es In an effort to provide better service to the Tri-Cities area, the Kingsport and Bristol University Centers were developed along with the Nave Paramedical Center. The Kingsport University Center, located on University Boulevard, 1s a modern facility offering day and evening classes. Included in the center are a library, selence labs, lecture rooms, bookstore, gymnasium and a student lounge. An athletic field and four tennis courts are also located at the center. Bristol's University Center located on Edgemont Ave. shares a campus with Tennessee High School. The center at Bristol is very similar to the one in Kings art; the only difference is that evening classes are all that are 0 ered in Bristol. Nave Paramedical Center located on West llEii Street in Elizabethton is affiliated with J ohnson City Medical Center Hospital and other area hospitals. The center offers courses of study leadin? to associate degrees in radiological technology and medica assisting, surgical technology and respiratory therapy. There are approximately two hundred students enrolled at the center. This limited enrollment insures high quality and in- dividualized instruction. - Bobby Taylor ACADEMICS OFF-CAMPUS CENTERS 313 3 l 2 3 .w .W - w wad ;wi , wwwim . mmww : Wm 314 In commemoration of the universityts 75th anniversary, the state of Tennessee erected a historical marker near ETSUts main entrance on University Parkway. ACADEMICS TRIO establishments at ETSU? iTm sorry, but we cant tutor you this semester? This was the disheartening reply many students received when they sought help from Special Services tutoring lab. The ttTRIOTT establishments at ETSU a Special Services, Veterans Upward Bound, and Upward bound - are federally funded projects that assist target groups in their education. Upward Bound gives high school students whose parents have not gone to college, the opportunity to attend college classes while still in secondary school. Veterans Upward Bound assists Vietnam-era veterans in taking the GED so they can enter college. Of the three divisions, however, Special Services directly involves most students on ETSUis campus. The tutoring program serves academically disadvantaged students. To qualify for tutoring, one must be iece'iving financial aid, have a handicap,tandlor have parents who did not graduate from a four-year institutlon. This year, the service has become so widely known that they have had to turn some students away. The federal court only allows two hundred and seventeen students per year. In the first semester the office has already served approximately one hundred and ninety students. However, Pat Dowd, the Interim Direc- tor of Special Programs, has rewritten a renewal grant which, if approved by the government, will enable Special Services to assist a larger number of students. a Diana Early Sheridan ' Mitchell serves as a counselor in the Veterans Upward Bound Office located on the third floor of the Culp University Center. tLefO Tutors are available to assist students in practically any course they are experiencing difficulties. tAbovei TRIO SERVICES 315 Charles Daniel, Jr. Charles, from Gray, is a senior majoring in accounting. He also is president of Omicron Delta Kappa honor society and the ETSU Hccounting Society, as well as a member of many other honor societies. The son of Charles and Uirginia Daniel, he is also a member of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. bey Eblen beg is a junior pre-med biology major, vice president of Sigma Kappa sorority and vice president of Omicron Delta Kappa honor society. The daughter of Mayor and Mrs. Charles T. Eblen of Lenoir City is also secretary of the Student Government association , a member of President's Pride, and is included on the National Dean's List. 316 John C. Bugger John is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Dugger of Tarpon Springs, Fla. He is program coordinator of Omicron Delta Kappa honor society and is involved with several committees through the Student Government ,Hssociation. The political science major is also active in intramural sports. ACADEMICS Pam Foster Pam is a member of Hlpha Kappa Delta honor society and served as president, vice president and historian for Eta Sigma Gamma during the 1985-86 term. The master of public health degree candidate is married to Paul Foster of Johnson City and is the doughter of John and Mary anring of Marguille. Karen Hobbs Karen is a junior majoring in computer science. She is active in the Campus Hctiuities Board, Hssociation of Computing Machinery, Residence Hall association and the Fellowship of Christian nthletes. The daughter of James and Helen Hobbs 0f Pennington Gap, Ua., she is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Hlpha Lamda Delta, Gamma Beta Phi and Kappa Phi Epsilon as well as President's Pride. Caroll Odem Candidate for the master of science in environmental health degree, Care" is the son of Thomas and Jenora ande of Johnson City. He has served as president of the Baptist Student Union, the Black Hffairs Hssociation and Kappa Hlpha Psi. The chair of the 1987 campus homecoming committee is also a member of the Hmerican Chemical Society and the Student National Environmental Health Hssociation. WHO'S WHO 317 Tammie Pinkston Candidate for the master of business administration degree, Tammie is a former Miss Johnson City and is employed by two area high schools as majorette coordinator. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael K. Pinkston of Bristol, she assisted with the ETSU summer '86 orientation programs and is a member of several honor societies. Susan Shipleg Susan presently serves as vice president of the Campus Hctiuities Board. The daughter of Lillie J. Shipleg of Kingsport is a senior finance major. She is active in the Omicron Delta Kappa and Hlpha Lambda Delta honor societies and is immediate past director of President's Pride. 318 Jeanie M. Sompagrac Jeanie is an active member of the Student Government association as well as president of Sigma Kappa sorority and Hlpha Lambda Delta honor society. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard P. Sompagrac Jr. of HiHson is also a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and President's Pride and the recipient of the 1987 John P. Lamb Jr. Memorial Scholarship. ACADEMICS Sharron llJatts Sharron, a senior majoring in accounting, is currently president and historian for Gamma Beta Phi honor society. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. LR. watts of Johnson City is also active in Phi Beta Lambda Business Club and the Hccounting Club. John M. wood The son of Ted L. Dunn of Chattanooga, John is a member of several honor societies including President's Pride, Phi Kappa Phi and Order of Omega. wood is a senior majoring in political science and English. Leslie Peters From Kingsport, Leslie is a senior majoring in Thomas Lesnak communication. H member of Omicron Delta Thomas is a December 1986 graduate in political Kappa honor society, she is also active in the science and criminal justice. H former vice Student Government association, Rho Lambda, president for Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, he was also Kappa Delta sorority , Order of Omega national a member of the Criminal Justice Society, Greek leadership honor society and presently Student Court and Order of Omega national Greek serves as secretary for the Public Relations leadership honor society. He is also a former ETSU Student Society of Hmerica. baseball player. WHO'S WHO 319 .1 .x 320 ADVERTISING ; $ ' 'm m '6 $0990!" 00R 5 gyfnnseasz DIVIDER 321 322 DOBBS FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT THE BUCS STOP HERE MAIN MEAL When you're really hungry, you're ready tor the Maln Meal. Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are served cototerlo-stylo on the Upper Level ot the Unlvorslty Center. LITE il'l'E When you're In the mood tor somothlng special, come see us next door to the Main Meal. Try our soup and salad bar or treat yourselt to a glant baked potato hooped with your cholco ot tlxlngs. Hmmm. ERIK IIIR Good food served fast so you can be on your way qulck.'Vlo'ro open tor breakfast, lunch, and snacks on the Mlddlo Level ot the Unlvorslty Center across trom the Book Store. The CAVE When you wont to meet and eat or slt and slp, come to the lower level at tho Unlvorslty Center. Load up on our trosh-dough plzza or dlg Into a dellclous mado-to-ordor sandwlch. We Are Proud To Service Our East Tennessee State University Customers With The Finest Quality 90.95ng Dining Service Possible The Quality House In The Food Service Industry ADS 926-8611 825 West Walnut Street 282-8711 106 East Mountcastle The Trophy Shop Trophies ' Plaques ' Awards Free engraving on all Trophy Orders Mon - Fri 10 - 5 Sat 10 -1 2220 N. Roan 282-3535 SHAMROCK BEVERAGE AND TOBACCO SHOP 300 West Walnut Street Johnson City, TN. 37601 926-8511 Thanks to our Patrons Cates Music Richard E. Sheek, Jr. Mike Gibson Public Relations Society Society of Professional Journalists The Goffs ADS 323 mam SHERWOOD We SM-Waad 4W 74 SW ?w ,4 72w 6W 02: 72W PO. BOX 2266 Johnson City, TN 37605 Phone: 282-2121 THE EAST TEN N ESSEAN Upper Level D.P. Culp Center 929-4387 929-5363 university Stylc 6mm Open Daily. Evening Appointments Available. D.P. Culp University Center ETSU Johnson City, TN 37614 mm 929-4275 Redken Retail Center HELP HIM .TO LEAD 9 ?V A NORMAL LIFE ,9 i 03X Bobby is a hemophiliac. .' y far. A bump or bruise could become 9 life threatening, unless he gets help. But it can only come from you, from your plasma. So please, won't you help Bobby? Make an important contribution. Give life. Give Plasma. Hyland Plasma Center IIhe-h-mn-n FAMOUS FROZEN YOGURT, INC. 827 West Walnut St Johnson City, TN 928-5909 $$wmmfz CLOTHIERS Distinctive Men's And Ladies' Clothing The Johnson City Moll 282-3481 University Bookstore 99Your Used Book Headquarters" 0 new and used texts 0 general books and paperbacks - art and engineering supplies - greeting cards 0 ETSU ceramics 0 stationery - social and ETSU imprints 0 ETSU jewelry 9 stuffed animals, etc. Ijockets - sweatshirts - T-shins custom and factory imprinted - cops 1987 Buccaneer - the last word While I was watching an old Alan Ladd movie the other night, it occurred to me how aptly the title "One Foot in Hell" could describe my year as editor. Of course, it didn't start out that way. May 1986 brought an offer from the Communications department for the editor's position. Although I had never worked on a yearbook staff before - ever - what they wanted was my organization skills. So I decided to give it a shot! Summer found me reading every manual written on the subject of yearbook production. In July, I attended a workshop in Athens, Ohio where I learned everything about getting a good score in competition, but not much about the basic layout, photographic and journalistic procedures. 80 it was back to the manuals. Themstaff was hired Via Ma Bell - Gong distance, of coursel - the publishing company selected - tnot the one wantedl - and we were ready for the school year to begin. Well, almost. August was almost over, the semester had started in full swing, but the yearbook office was at a standstill. There were no typewriters, no cameras and no materials from the publishing company. Two typewriters tthey arrived in Decemberl and one camera tit arrived in Novemberl were ordered. Materials arrived the first week of September, so at last we were ready to go. Well, almost. On staff we had six photographers, four writers, five section editors, a business manager, an assistant editor and myself. The only one with any prior experience was my assistant editor. Four deadlines had been set, with the first only two weeks away. We needed 88 pages to meet our first deadline, so the section editors were turned loose to produce, the photographers were snapping away and the writers were weaving words that captured the soul of ETSU. Well, almost. When the first deadline came upon us, I gathered my busy workers around me and broke one of my first rules by staging an all night work effort. However, with all the trying, I ended up crying - we missed the deadline. Oh well, there were still three more, and there were just little things that we lacked, so we had plenty of time to catch up. Well, almost. When the next deadline met the same fate as the first, I took a look to see what was happening. Section editors were waiting on pictures the darkroom technician was allegedly developing and stories that the writers were allegedly writing and I was waiting on it all. Suddenly, Christmas was upon us. By this time, my assistant editor Ithe only experienced staff memberl decided to get involved with a fraternity and, consequently, defected. CLOSING Christmas vacation produced nothing, so when second semester arrived we were back to work. Well, almost. After taking a head count, the staff seemed to be short several people. Those that were left included one photographer, two writers, two section editors, a business ' manager, an assistant editor and myself. No problem. We could get it together by the third deadline. Someone volunteered to take on a whole section and we gratefully accepted. They were working hard and we were working hard and our advisor, who knew about everyimissed deadline and was kept informed of all difficulties, decided it was time to drop'in. After looking the situation over and deciding we had it under control, he left. By this time I knew we had one shot left. Pages were getting done, granted at a slow rate, but things were starting to come together. Well, almost. Our last deadline came and went like all the others and we were still 275 pages short. Most had been laid out, but needed those ever evasive pictures and stories. I was on the verge of a nervous breakdown, so when I was called before the advisor in early April, I knew my time was at hand. After laying all my cards on the table, explaining how students attitudes towards working on the yearbook have changed over the years, how most students have to have an outside job and cannot afford to work full time at a school activity that only paid $40 a year, and even myself, at $100 dollars a month cannot afford to feed my family without working an. outside job, it was mutually decided that someone else take over my editorial responsibilities. That person was left with an awesome job and I felt bad dumping it on her, so I contacted her and offered my condolences and my help if it was ever needed. May arrived, one year after my introduction to the Buccaneer, and I received a phone call. "Help," was the message. I answered in the affirmative, so two weeks after finals, 1 was back in the office working my heart out. In one week, three faithful persons put the 1987 Buccaneer to bed. My heartfelt thanks to Michelle Woodears for accepting the load when I left, Candy Naff for pulling it all together and bridging the gap between Michelle's going home for the summer and my second coming, Bobby Taylor for his sticketo-itiveness in that last week, Reny Higgs for her typing and general support, Dick Henson and Taylor Publishing for their patience, and my son Derek, for putting up with a mother who was always gone. My best wishes to next year's staff. By getting back to basics and starting from square one, ETSU won't lose the Buccaneer, but will build a foundation for another generation of good historical records to be produced. ebi Laurendeau CLOSING 327 WE HAD THAT EXTRA SPARK 328 x, . .. .i i , , .1k : til: :y .1 1 . ,, 1 1 I 5, t k . r 1 . I faith. I: . 4 L x ;y ... Him .I . $?Il.ln'IJPL.O I317? 9.3.... v Livrflift rik-Irlrluf' III5KDUPinL' 7., :7 rr- h ESE. vb '1: VI: Causliu LW 03.: , Lnleu x . , xf .lpl. wahwtu w ,. .F .13 mww zg p3:

Suggestions in the East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) collection:

East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


East Tennessee State University - Buccaneer Yearbook (Johnson City, TN) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.