Morehead State University - Raconteur Yearbook (Morehead, KY)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1987 volume:
Morehead State Universitys
WATCHING THE HOMECOMING BONFIRE d1 mm: Hut
986 fesliwtws gives the slurlvnls a dmm v Io rvllm on
Ihe past year and say In Ilwmss-lw's ' Why Nu! N
PHO'IO BY MARK PUT HR,
A new year begins . . . and
with it comes a new
spirit at Morehead State.
From a year of conflict over
we wait as the Board of
Regents debate on a
permanent replacement for
Albright. It is a time of
change and a time of
challenge. Days and nights
are filled with countless
decisions; it is a time
to ask, "Why Not?"
LATE-NIGHTSTUD YAREAS in the library provide ad
tional hours for university students to cram for classes.
Cheryl Lawson, a junior from Louisville, K Y, takes ad-
vantage of those extra hours. PHOTO BY IACK SIMP-
"Why N 3
They are the w
tell us there is
to lose and ev
to gain. Academ
the challenge th
us to reach bey
others expect, pe
what we expect 0
Whatever the I
wherever the co
the words insp
reach inside a
to be the .
lEAD SINGER for Berlin sings
nTake My Breath Away" during
the only concert scheduled for
the fall. The Beach Boys and 38
Special are to perform in the
spring. PHOTO BY lOHN FLA-
CELLS are studied by all biology
students. Each student has the
opportunity to choose his major
and classes. Some know as
freshmen what they want to do
while others wait until their ju-
nior year to decide. PHOTO BY
QUIET NIGHTS and fun-filled
days are enjoyed by all students
at MSU's Eagle Lake. The two
hiking trails around the lake, the
beach, and the paddle boats are
but a few of the activities which
students experience PHOTO BY
CHER YL CLARK
BHORE ANNOUNCEMENT of the 1986 Home-
' en, the mndidates wait nervously, jeannie
on the field with her father before the
I enr that she has won the 86 crown.
Individually, "Why Not"
is the reason you run for
Homecoming Queen, pledge
a certain sorority or
in student government, fill
your days with intramurals,
choose your major or minor,
or even your friends.
Together, "Why Not" joins
you with others in
organizations who see needs
in our society and unite
to reach common goals.
It forges new friendships
and romances. Some will
last a lifetime, while
others will fade into
memories of the past.
SCHOOL SPIRI T means different
things to different students.
SAPS show their spirit by sport-
ing tRowdy Clubl shirts. Sopho-
more Lacy Lyons adds a little we
tra color to show his. PHOTO BY
IT'S NICE TO get away from all
the books and enjoy some
peace and quiet away from
dorms and Classes. Morehead's
rural campus offers many places
for students to relax. Tracy Mill-
er, a graduate assistant in the art
department, takes a break to en-
joy the outdoors. PHOTO BY
CHRISTMAS IS A TIME for festivities of all kinds The
TKEs and their little sisters get together for a Christmas
bash at the Carl D. Perkins Center. PHOTO BY IAMES
College at Morehead . . . a
kaleidoscope of traditions
and trends, parties and
politics, sports and
studies, changes and
challenges . . . a time to
ask, "Why Not?"
NATURAL BEAUTY around Morehead is a major at-
traction for students from all over the worlds Sunset at
Cave Run Lake is just one of the many sites to enjoy.
PHOTO BY CHERYL CLARK
COMMUNICATION INCLUDES a lot of different
fields. Mark Pritchard, a sophomore R-TV major, runs
the board at the university's mock radio station.
PHOTO BY IA CK SIMPSON
E VERYBODY I5 supposed to like getting dressed-up at
Halloween, right? The low attendance at the Under-
takers' Ball this year seems to show that the Halloween
spirit is sliding. PHOTO BY KEVIN GOLDY
NOff C ampus Work Requires SeIf-Discipline
Sihcefederlal aid has been cut and student loans are scarce, it
can be tough to pay for a college education these days. Some-
"times the money earned from a summer job just isn't enough.
More students are having to turn to part-time jobs off campus
during the school year to pay their bills.
At many downtown businesses, students can see friends and
classmates hard at work. The university supplies a lot of custom-
ers for these businesses, so they give something back by em-
ploying the students so they can pay their school bills.
3 Fast food restaurants, pizZa places, stores like Roses and
Heck's, and the Dynamic Lady Spa hire college students.
McDonald's employes 22 students, Druther's 5, Mr. Gatti'sJO,
and Allen's lGA East employes 9. The number of students varies
from semester to semester because some students only work
one semester and then quit. 3
One McDonald's manager said they had several students quit
this year after the fall semester because their spring class sched-
ule was too heavy. The manager said some of those students
plan to return in the summer.
Work schedules are usually arranged according to students'
schedules. At most places students workaround 20 hours a
week, but sometimes they may work 30- 35 hours
Ron Cantrell, a senior from Morgan County, likes his job at
Hardee' s where he s worked since the end of last summer. ROn
works about 20 hours a week. lilt' s a good job I enjoy it," Ron
said. ul usually stay ahead in my classes too3' i l
Some students, however, have more difficulty in keepihg up
with a job and studying. Melissa McCarty, a freshman from
Morehead, worked at Hardee's during the fall semester and, like
Ron, she enjoyed working there, but Melissa said, ul decided to
take a leave of absence until summer. I had a hard time fitting
everything in." Melissa worked 20 hours a week at Hardee's, ten
hours a week as a work study on campus, and carried seven-
teen hours last fall.
Delores Sizemore, a sophomore from Hazard, KY, quit Hairr I
dees for a 20 hour-a-week job at the Farmers Home Administra.
tion doing secretarial work, plus a college work study, She liked
working at Hardee's, but her hours were too rough. She went to
classes until four in the afternoon, went to work at Hardee's at
five, gothome late, arid had to get up early for classes the next
morning. Tl am fortunate enough to have a boss who lets me
i work around my class schedule," Delores Said.
An off-campus job is not for every student. The pressures of
attending classes, studying, and working can be too muchfor
many students But some students have found off-campus jobs
to be an agreeable way to finance their college education.
Junior Beverly Maddix, an empIOyee of Roses from Olive Hill,
works 30 hours a week In the winter and full time in the summer
and'fall. TWOrking off campusista'big adjustment," Beverly said.
ltMy first semester I tried it and it was really difficult. You just
have to budget time." By JOAN ALTMAN ?
TO Off-Campus Workers
PARAMEDICS HAVE to
be on constant alert in
case of an emergency.
Everett Duna way checks
an oxygen tank to be
ready if an emergency
arises. PHOTO BY IACK
WORKING OFF campus
while trying to keep up
with classes can be hard,
but running your own
business takes even
more time. Stephanie
Bond runs her own store
in Olive Hill. She is trying
to make a sale to Bobby
Lecampte from Shelby-
ville, K Y. PHOTO BY
FAS T FOOD restaurants
hire a lot of students to
work part time. Belinda
Stambaugh and Teresa
Layne work in the kitch-
en at Pizza Hut. PHOTO
BY LESLEY TACKETT
It's 7:50 on a col.
unfortunate enough to
one-by-one out of their dor
note that the campus police hav- t
illegally parked cars from the night be t
Security officers begin their day before mos
about getting up. Some of the officers start their v
ling campus, looking for illegally parked cars, students i
any other problems. Other officers are responsible for o.
certain buildings and rooms before students are up and about.
day time is relatively calm, as students spend this time in classes and
save up for the night. The most exciting things the officers get to do
during the day are open meters for the change, maybe give a few
tickets, or order a tow on a car they discover has unpaid tickets on
it and no registration. Occasionally they escort a poor commuter
who has to park 5 miles away that calls in for a police escort to
Later, however, after classes, students come alive and so does
the security force. It's 6 pm. and two policemen have stopped a
speeding Domino's man, with blue lights flashing. A little later
someone sets off a fire alarm in Cartmell and the force rushes to the
spot to make sure it is not a real emergency and to calm the
students gathered outside. Of course, the culprit isn't discovered,
but general and stem warnings are given.
It's a Thursday night, so of course all police eyes are trained on
suspected intoxicated drivers. A report comes over the CB of an
alleged partwbrawl in Cooper. A couple of cars head for the
scene, but when they arrive everything is strangely quiet. The
partyrbrawl is over and after issuing general warnings to the sus-
pected partiers, the officers depart.
The night is when most tickets are given, as most students prob-
ably know. The officers smile as they write the ticket out for a shiny
red corvette parked in the middle of Alumni's lot, because they can
imagine the excuses the traffic clerk will be hearing tomorrow.
Some students are half-way nice, some angry, some have short
excuses, some go for hours, but virtually no student will pay a ticket
without first giving a heart-rending explanation. However, it's usual-
ly a waste of time: very, very few students will come away from the
security office without being $5 or $10 poorer. Gary Messer, Head
of Safety and Security, estimates at least 8070 of the tickets are paid
in the end.
The officers come upon a red truck parked illegally in West
Mignon as they continue rounds. The truck already has two tickets
on its windshield. One officer checks the dates and sees they were
written over two months ago. Once again the prime student '
of old tickets has failed to slip by the security force. The re
night proves to be fairly calm and the next morning
with a bright new day.
Most students only see the security force
lwhich isn't unusual since Mr. Messer es '
are given out every semesterl and fi
Safety and Security force does a I,
hold different seminars on pr
they stick around over v,
ins. They will always '
Design by T. R. '
, mwmmu L
MW 3 wwvmwmv
just wouldnt be right
without the games,
drinks, and good times.
The Sigma Phi Epsilon fra-
ternity shows that they
know how to throw a
party at their house on a
Thursday night. PHOTO
BY TIM CONN
BREAKING THE BORE-
DOM of all those long
hours in the dorm room
can be easy with a few
friends and a friendly
game. Playing a game of
Maniac can help release
the tension of the day.
PHOTO BY TIM CONN
IT'S AMAZING What you
can do with a little beer
and imagination. Les Cas-
key, a sophomore music
major from Morehead
gets ready to have a
good time using both
PHOTO BY RHONDA
Whenever people get together, they usually start playing games
for fun. Drinking games are popular at parties where there are one
hundred people or just four or five. In the dorms, where two to
four people are together tand where liquor is illegali for what can
be long, duil hours, games with a few neighbors or friends can help
reiieve tension, break the ennui, and get everybody laughing.
First, the drinking games. They can become really imaginative if
you get a deck of cards or some change. Most of them start out on
the same basic premise: if you fail to get a certain thing you have to
take a drink.
The first game can be done with pennies or quarters. Everybody
gets a full glass and some change. Then you flip your penny or
quarter. Heads you get to give your glass to the person of your
choice; tails - you have to drink it yourself.
Another game with quarters tsometimes called Chandeliersi re-
quires that you flip a quarter into the glass. if you miss it, you have
to drink it.
Cards can be used, too. Up the riverrdown the river is one card
game combined with drinking. Each person gets four cards. Then
three cards are laid face up in the center. Thatis up the river and if
you have a matching numbered card you can give your drink to
whomever you want. Then three more cards are laid down going
the opposite way. if you have a match, you have to drink it your-
iilt's fun and you get drunk really fast," said one experienced
Not all games involve drinking, however. Trivial Pursuit is good if
youtre stuck on a long weekend. There are five different kinds of
i solitaire alone. Poker games can usually be scared up with a few
neighbors or friends. And if plain poker gets boring, you can switch
to blackjack or something else. Indian is a fun variation. Every
player is dealt one card, face down, and cant look at it. Then,
without looking, you raise it face out to your forehead, so you can
see what everybody else has, but you dont know what your own
card is. Then you place bets accordingly and everybody has a good
time laughing at how silly you feel holding a card up over your
Wherever you get college students together, from different
backgrounds, with different ideas, and they let their imaginations
go, you're sure to come up with interesting games. These are just a
few, but every group, every fraternity, every dorm room has their
own set of games that have become just another piece of the
college experience. BY DONNA WILLS AND REBECCA ROBIN-
BEER AND QUARTERS can be the beginning of some interesting games. Fraternities
usually have a supply of both. PHOTO BY TIM CONN
THERE'S MORE THAN one wa y to liven up a party. Shane Fannin, a freshman from
Morehead, gets his friends at the Sig Ep house in a game of Mexican dice. PHO TO BY
FAMILIAR FACES gather
together to celebrate the
summer at local clubs.
Annette Barnhill and
Mike Metcalf enjoy the
beginning of spring at
Babe's Place owned by
Don Krauth, MSU stu-
dent. PHOTO BY IACK
Louie Magda joins two
female friends for a drink
at the bar in Babe's Place.
Magda's father is a pro-
fessor on campus.
PHOTO BY IACK SIMP-
hard day's work tor playi.
Spanky's seems to have cornered a special entertainment for
students this semester. Every Thursday night is girl's JBikini Night'.
Other nights feature male strippers to entertain the crowd.
i . you grow bored with the same thing every night, you can go
After making the rounds of
the town watering holes, or
getting out of the late movie
thich starts at 9:45y and mid-
J V JJ
HJWJ iii W
JJM atter what time of the
. y or night there is a place in,
or around, Morehead for you
to hang out, have some fun,
and be with friends. BY DON-
NA WILLS ?
Facing the Music
The Fabulous Thunderbirds gave the first concert at MSU in the
fall of 1986. Koo! Ray and the Polaroidz opened the show. The T-
Birds, as the group is better known, opened with TMy Baby' and
iWrap It Up'. Lead singer, Kim Wilson, played the harmonica for
one highlight of the show and guitarist Jimmy Lee Vaughn played a
15 minute blues selection. He also roused the crowd by playing
behind his neck.
The T-Birds are from Austin, TX, and have been called America's
only 12 year overnight sensation because they played in bars for 12
years before finally hitting it big last year.
The band played most of the stuff from their latest album, Tuff
Enuff, such as iWhy Get Up'i Most of the audience left after the
show, not staying for the encore. Wilson said that though there
might not be much quantity, there sure was quality. The band
ended with TTuff Enufft, their first famous song.
The next concert was given by Berlin. The California-based band
gave a hard driving, sexually insinuating, hard rock performance.
Teri Nunn, the lead singer, said the band had become known as a
pop band because of their recent hit on the contemporary charts,
iTake My Breath Away', from the movie Top Gun. But Nunn said
they are really a hard rock band. Nunn is probably best known for
her unique tchocolate and vanilla' hair. She climbed high on the
speakers to perform one song.
The group did some of their earlier hits like The Metro', which
was their first big hit when they became popular in 1983.
Before the concert, Berlin had a party at the Holiday Inn. Several
Morehead residents and MSU students were invited.
38 Special gave the next concert. Their expected warm-up band,
the Del Lords, could not appear, so the Questionaires from Nash-
cont. to p. 35
34 Facing the Music
KICKING off the concert
season of MSU, the
played in bars for the
past 12 years before
breaking into the major
Circuit just last year. The
T-Birds played most of
the music from their lat-
est album Tuff Enuff. All
band members are from
Austin, Texas. PHOTO
BY JOHN FLAVELL
38 SPECIAL constituted
the third concert ap-
pearance at the AAC,
They performed the
song uTeacher, Teacher"
which broke them into
the movie business. The
Nashville was their
warm-up band. PHOTO
BY LARRY TACKETT
ONE WEEK after 38 Spe-
cial, Morehead students
rocked with the Beach
Boys and loan lettt The
Beach Boys drew the
best crowd response of
the year. Most of the
songs spanning the
Beach Boys' 25iyear ca-
reer was performed by
the four original mem-
bers. PHOTO BY IACK
cont. from p. 34
ville, played to the anxious crowd.
The concert began with a loud bang and flying sparks. 38 Special
did Back Where You Belong', TTeacher, Teacher' tthe song which
broke them into the moviesi, and Somebody Like You', off their
new album Strength in Numbers. With a background of smoke,
thunder, and lightning, they performed the song xChain Lightning.'
After the crowd called them back for an encore, they did Hold on
Looseiy' and iTravelin' Bandt.
TiWe give a spirited rock 'n roll show," singertguitarist Don
Barnes said. itWe try to give the audience everything they ever
wanted to hear by 38 Special. We want our fans to leave feeling
like they've been to the greatest party of their lives."
The last concert was given by the Beach Boys, a week after 38
Special. Joan Jett opened, doing songs like tBad Reputation', TI Love
Rock 'n Roll', and light of Day', from the new Michael J. Fox movie
of the same name. Jett really got the crowd going with Do You
Wanna Touch Me?
However, the Beach Boys themselves drew the best crowd
response of the year. The four original members: Mike Love, Carl
Wilson, A! Jardine, and Bruce Johnston with others tlike former
General Hospital star, John Stamos on drumsi performed most of
PLAYING drums for the Beach Boys, john Stamos drew m uch crowd reaction from
the female population present at the concert. Stamos is a former day-time soap star
of General Hospital. PHOTO BY LARRY TACKETT
BERLIN constituted the second concert at the AA C, where a hard rock performance
was given by the lead singer Teri Nunn. This group rose to stardom through the
movie Top Gun in which their song "Take My Breath Away" was featured. Before
the concert, Berlin threw a party at the Holiday Inn. PHO TO BY IOHN FLAVELL
Facing the Music
continued from p. 35
the songs spanning the Beach Boyst 25 year career. The stage was
set with palm trees and an always changing background of red and
blue, as the group did songs like California Girls,' tLittIe Old Lady
from Pasadenat, Good Vibrations', Surf City', and their latest sin-
gle tCet You Back'.
Singer Mike Love said, hWe could probably find our way any-
where, we found our way to Morehead." BY LARRY TACKETT
AND DONNA WILLS ?
36 Facing the Music
ADDING hipizzazz" to the concert, loan lett's guitar player received many cheers
from the female audience in the coliseumt loan lett often travels with the Beach
Boys with whom she is Close personal friends.
NOT ONLY does loan lett ulove rock 8t roll", but the fans who attended her concert
enjoy the R 8! R, too. left played a few of her old tunes while performing some new
I'THUNDERING" into Morehead, the T-Birds had just
completed a guest-spot on "The Tonight Show" star-
ring johnny Carson. This group is breaking into the tour
with their hit song "Tuff Enuff".
OPENING up the concert season, the Fabulous Thun-
derbirds" unfortunately were not a sell-out group. All
members came from the same town in Tennessee.
Blue and Gold C elebra tion Explodes
Homecoming was a major boost to the morale of students,
players, and fans. The Eagles beat Austin Peay University 27-10
before a crowd of 8,000, boosting their record to 5-0. It was the
first Ohio Valley Conference game the Eagles had won since 1984.
The week before the game, Homecoming fever was rampant as
the residence halls competed to see who could produce the big-
gest, most original decorations. One slogan on a sign hanging from
Mignon Tower was "Flush Austin P.!" The winner, however, was
West Mignon Hall with their itWeive Come a Long Way Babyi'
theme, praising the team for their winning season.
Homecoming also included electing a 1986 Homecoming Queen
chosen by the student body. Jeannie Large, a junior elementary ed.
MORALE l5 important to a winning team, especially a special game like Homecom-
ing. Students and community members alike turned out to the bonfire-pep rally to
do some 'morale boosting' for the team before the games PHOTO BY lOHN
EVERYBODY GETS into the Homecoming fever - young and old alike This little
boy is enjoying the spirit at the Homecoming bonfire-pep rally PHOTO BY MARK
major from Coal Grove, OH, was crowned. Jeannie was spon-
sored by Chi Omega. TMy first reaction was surprise," Jeannie said.
uNow I know anything's possible."
Jeannie was formerly a Homecoming Queen at Coal Grove High
School. She is a member of Chi Omega, a cheerleader and a
resident advisor in Nunn Hall.
uI really dont feel like winning has affected me any," Jeannie
said. xil'm still the same."
In the Spring, Jeannie went to the Mountain-Laurel Festival to
represent MSU. She participated in a pageant with other queens for
continued to pg. 40
CRO WNING A HOMECOMING QUEEN is an old tradition during the Homecoming
game half-Hme President AD Albright places a crown on this years queen leannie
Large, the Chi Omega candidate from Coal Grove, OH. PHOTO BY IOHN FLAVELL
C elebra tion Explodes
continued from p. 38
Homecoming's true meaning is often forgotten in the excitemen
over the football game, the Queen eiection, Biue-Gold Day, a
the parade, bonfire and pep rally. The true reason for homecom' With the Present
is to welcome the aiumni back for a weekend so they can rem d: the A'Um'"
ber once more what their college days were like. deztfrggizz
This year students, old and new, got a chance to come to and ways
cheer on a winning team, and have a good time with their omecom-
BY DONNA WILLS
HOLDING roles In "The Thread that Runs so True", Whistles Carnival", andparticib I
paring in "A Night of Original Works" Targitail demws'trates her mrbkactmg
ability Lail played luliette in "Thieves Carniva!
PERFORMING another spectacular role Mike Breeze
his acting technique Breeze was inT'The Thread that Runs 50 True" Photo byMARY
SHELE Y i
performances, Photo by
42 Lights Camera.
year, ranging from your
lessons of life to a dtstu 7
' nineteen twenties refer, a
The show was take
two performances a
Stuart story, said, hit was a ver
seemed very pleased with it." '
The rest of the twenty- -five memb L
gey, Kelvin Amburgey, Tavia Biggs, Darin
Bitner, Tracey Buchanon, John Burchertt Carollee Cab
kins, Blaine Holtkamp, Tara Lail, Antoinette Marshall, Teresa
gomery, Karen O'Baker, and Belinda Stambaugh. I
The second show of the season was hCrimes of the Heart" by"
Beth Henley. The play revolves around the three Magrath sisters
and deals with men and other adventures of life. Kelly D. Whit:
Callahan portrayed Lenny Magrath, the oldest of the thr
and the only one who has not been married or he
relationship with a man
xTLenny was a disturbed woman with a lot of
who needs encouragement now and the
Julie Jones played Meg Magrath, the
and the loosest. vMeg Is a fun- lovi
hidden qualities, said Jones.
Antoinette Marshall portray
the three sisters, and
was sick of his jokes; L
5, t- therapy to the
,, adrhitted to the L'
44 Lights, Camera, Action
"THE THREAD THAT
RUNS 50 TR ", a play
dealing with the prob-
lems faced by Kentucky-
native 19' Stuart, was
played his Mfe, Naomi
Dean Norris. Photo by
EQUUS was the third
show of'fheseason, a
story; e mung boy
whd'bh'h isix harses
with a medalispike and
the psychiatrist who 33 ve
him therapy. julie lanes
played a role in this play.
Photo by MARY SHELEY.
THREE WW5 were the
subject Hhe fourth
val. "T315 jiay-Was set in
the 19293'Land starred
Randell Meeks, leffrey
Caswell, and Van Wile
burn. Photo by IACK
THE THREE THIEVES
come into a family of
wealthy individuals with
the intentions of robbing
the family blind. Family
members become aware
of their plot but merely
play along with their
scheme for fun. Photo by
Besides the four major shows, the theatre department put on a
set on the One-Acts each semester. In the Fall semester, they did
nBroadway: Then and Now", a collaboration of Broadway songs
and scenes from the past 50 years of Broadway. In the Spring
Semester, YA Night of Original Works" was performed. itBugbear",
written by Rondell Meeks and directed by Jeff Caswell, described a
cardinal and his frustrations with borderline insanity. The cast in-
cluded Jackie Williams, Carl Curnutte, William Ditty, Maria Rosen,
Darin Blackburn, and Richard Blanton. YFools' Love", written by
Chris Marshall and directed by Barry Amburgey, tells about two
roommates and their plans to go for broke with the two ladies they
are attracted to and friends with. The cast included Van Wilburn,
Blaine Holtkamp, Antoinette Marshall, and Tara Lail. uLions Have
Eagles", written by Mike Breeze and directed by Karen O'Baker,
tells a story about two elephant keepers who are out of work and
i ' trials and tribulations they go through. The cast included Darin
iii burn, Kelvin Amburgey, Lori Hawkins, Tim Boothy Rondell
h Wall, Antoinette Marshall, and Traci Miller.
as a big success for the theatre department. But,
" B cause it is fun and very enjoyable The actors
'tdifferent people, and they get recognized for
. , L Tent BY BARRY AMBURCEY ?
embers include Octavia Biggs and Edward Figgins,
tans mother and father, respectively. Julie iones Jef-
Spring break: 'More-head'ing SOUTH
Bright-eyed and bubbly, many MSU students left the gloomy
skies of Morehead, greatly anticipating the warm sands of Daytona
Regretfully there wasn't much fun in the sun' for those expecting
a spring break tan. The weather at Daytona peaked in the 70's and
a couple of days it dropped to 59.
nlt was really cold. It was hard to do anything in the daytime,"
said Trent James, a Business Management major. ltl got sick and
stayed sick the whole time. I wish I would have gone somewhere
Kim Easterling, a Public Relations major, said, nI had a blast even
though the weather was nasty. The ocean may have been cold, but
I was in the hot tub."
The cold weather did put a damper on the daytime beach activi-
ties, but the night clubs saved the day, by offering some linsidet
llEven though there
was no fun in the sun, the
night life made up for it,"
said Michelle Wilson, a
Clothing and Textiles ma-
Spring Break '87 in Day-
tona gave some unex-
pected chills, forcing stu-
dents to make the best of
it. Most did agree that
they would try something
different next year.
Scott Pack, a Theta Chi,
said, lll didnt have as
good of a time as I
thought I would. I'll prob-
ably go to Lauderdale
next year, definitely not
Some were lucky
enough to decide on Lau-
derdale this year, where they had a better time than most of those
in Daytona. What can you expect when 11 college guys all from the
same dorm, save money, rent a van, and hit the beach of Fort
Lauderdale? A fun, comical, yet more unforgettable Spring Break
This is the second annual trip for the guys who live in Cooper
5A UNDRA STIVERS
WHILE most students went south for spring break, there were a few who tra velled to the west
coast for a week. Unfortunately, there were cloudy skies on that coast too. PHOTO BY
Hall. Only seven went last year, but this year in addition to the Ford
Aerostar van that was rented, two cars followed behind.
xlThe trip down was the best part," said Mike lDigger' Newman.
lllt was fun trying to keep up with the other two cars."
In only 17 hours the trip was completed, counting all the stops in
between. One memorable stop was in Georgia, where the guys
picked up four new friends from Indiana State. They were heading
to Lauderdale too, and followed the guys the rest of the way
down. Even more conveniently, the new friends were female!
The guys stayed at Shell Motel, four in one room, and seven in
another. Their days consisted of sleeping late and then hitting the
llWeid get up around 11:00 and go to the beach," said Ron
Whisman, a Robotics major from Stanton. Ron added, lll couldn't
get any sun. The weather was in the upper 70s too. I think spring
break should be a week
later, or another week
The afternoons were
great for lying out in the
sun and relaxing. The
owner of the motel let the
guys grill out under a small
hut. Two nights they
grilled out corn on the
cob and 40 hamburgers
with their friends from
Canada. Yet some looked
forward to the later hours
of the day.
xtl had more fun after
the sun went down," said
Bryon Souder, a PR major
from Ripley, OH.
The nights were spent
walking the strip and
checking out all the differ-
ent people. lSummers'
was the hang out for dancing and . . . anything else one enjoyed.
All agreed it was a fun and relaxing trip, plus the Cooper Hall
residents are looking forward to Spring Break '88 in Lauderdale.
Tim Pennix, from West Liberty, wrapped it up by saying, nlt was
one of the best times in my life . . . and that's the truth." BY STACY
ar-a- - 4
u... -' 'a-h-ur-v-arv.
-ARTSI.8 SCIENCES . .
- PROFESSIONALST-UDIES .
are the motivating
Surroundings force for artist
1'! don't want to be eighty years old, look-
ing back and saying that I could have been
a great artist." - leffrey Anderson
Why not pursue your elusive butterfly?
Moreheadis Art Department encouraged
graduate student Jeffrey Anderson to pur-
sue his. Prompted by Tom Sternal, the De-
partment Chairperson of Art, Jeffrey en-
rolled as a graduate student at MSU, leaving
a job that held potential earnings of
$40,000 a year.
Morehead offered Jeffrey the rustic sur-
roundings that proved to be motivation for
his creations. His abstract pieces of sculp-
ture, which are predominantly crafted from
wood, found a natural habitat in the rural
atmosphere of MSU.
Jeffrey found several positive aspects
when he enrolled in the Art Department.
The most impressive is the diversity of the
faculty. xil think it is really beneficial to my
education to be exposed to so many differ-
ent viewpoints on art. The professors are
really sincere, too. They enjoy their jobs
and as a result are concerned about me and
ART CAN BE enjoyed by students from all fields as a
pastime or a hobby. Sandy Ouladi is a Biology major
from Boone, but she still enjoys painting. PHOTO BY
PURSUING a graduate art degree includes working in
different areas of the department. leff Anderson of-
fers advice to students in Beginning Drawing Class.
PHOTO BY lOHN FLAVELL
KNEELING for a better view, leff Anderson concen-
trates on a 3-dimensional abstract painting for his art
exhibition. Anderson is an out-of-state graduate stu-
dent from Michigan. PHOTO BY lOHN FLAVELL
48 Art, Geo, Hist, 8t Govt.
til feel with what I've learned through the
Art Department, I can go into the job mar-
ket and contribute knowledgeably right
away," said Larry Roberts. Graduation is on
Larryis mind, a senior art major from Galli-
polis, Ohio. Finding a job in todayis com-
petitive job market can be nerve-racking,
but Larry is confident that the Art Depart-
ment has prepared him in his field. xxi have
an emphasis in print-making, and Robert
Franzini, my advisor, has spent a lot of time
with me individually. I think that is really
important in art," he continued. iilf you go
to a major university and you're just one of
three-hundred students, its really hard to
get individual attention. Here, different pro-
fessors work with you and learn your style
to help you develop it.'i
Besides the one-on-one instruction, Larry
cites presentations and classroom instruc-
tion by visiting artists as a positive aspect of
the department. BY STEVEN KOUNS ?
t'The teachers know their business, and
they make history interesting for you." -
Who studies geography, government,
and history? Why do students choose to
study these subjects and what do they get
out of the courses?
Heather Cochran is a senior geography
major. She plans to go into cartography
tmap makingi after graduation. Heather
said, ltl remember my first geography class
at MSU. It really got me interested in geog-
raphy in general." Recent graduates have
found jobs in other areas besides carto-
graphy. Some MSU graduates are now
teachers, city and regional planners, surface
mining inspectors, environmental special-
ists, soil conservationists, and travel agents.
One MSU graduate even directs an ocean-
Government students can find jobs in
many different fields, too. Many govern-
ment graduates work for local, state, and
federal government agencies. Other posi-
tions can be found in the areas of educa-
tion, business, journalism, and law. MSU
government students have the opportunity
to learn and prepare for careers outside the
classroom. Government internships are
available in Washington, DC. Study in Brit-
ain is also offered. The students have three
organizations, Phi Alpha Delta tintemational
pre-law fraternityl, the Political Science
Club tfor government majors and minorsi,
and Alpha Lambda Pi tthe paralegal fraterni-
History students have a chance to study
outside the typical class setting too; an ex-
ample of this is the class Kentucky Historical
Tours. Students in this class get to tour the
places that they read about in the class-
room. Graduates in history can find jobs
teaching in elementary and secondary
schools or on the university level. Gradu-
ates can also find positions outside the
classroom. Graduate student Vicki Wood-
ward is em loyed at Boonesborough. Vicki
is thankful or the education she received at
MSU, Vicki said, nThe teachers know their
business, and they make history interesting
for you. Yes, they are hard, but that's what
makes them so good." Besides, as Vicki also
said, llAll you have to do is ask and the
instructor will give you all the help you re-
Students can get a lot out of the Geogra-
phy, Government, and History Depart-
ment. The course work is interesting in and
out of the traditional classroom. A degree
from this department can lead to a variety
of interesting jobs after graduation.
BY JOAN ALTMAN ?
MEMBERS of the Historical Tours class visit a memorial Young's Class allow students to study outside the typi-
at Blue Licks Battlefield State Park Dr. George I cal Class setting. PHOTO BY DEBORAH POWELL
94W 9; 3y lb
1 97; 3114' "lo M
"People who hire students from MSU
know that they are hiring someone who
knows what they are doing." -Mike
Sponsoring the Trail Blazer, the Racon-
teur, a student radio station, WMKY, and a
student TV station makes the Department
of Communications one of the most active
on campus. Students majoring in communi-
cations or just interested in the field can get
hands-on experience in any of these
through internships or workships.
thorehead State was recommended to
me by a friend who works at WLEX," said
Polly Meadows, a freshman majoring in Ra-
dio-Television. llHe said it was one of the
Polly is enjoying her first year in the com-
munications field. She likes her instructors
because of the special interest they show to
each student. llThey're very friendly. They
take a personal interest in you and always
take time to talk,'t she said.
Polly recommends MSU to anyone inter-
ested in any facet of communications be-
cause the classes are interesting, informa-
tive and entertaining. llYou get hands-on
experience," she said. lllt's not just learning
from a book. The instructors have had
training and experience in their field. Their
credentials are great."
Mike Ebright is a senior from Carroll, OH,
with a major in communications and a mi-
nor in R-TV. Mike enjoys the program's indi-
vidualized instruction, knowledgeable pro-
fessors, and hands-on training.
lllf you need help, the professor encour-
ages you to call on him, whether it be in
class or in your room studying. He even asks
you to call him at his house," Mike said.
Mike also said the professors have a
reputation for being learned in their fields
and the class size gives the student a better
chance to work on problems he will en-
counter in the llrealtt world.
llPeople who hire students from MSU
know that they are hiring someone who
knows what they are doing," Mike said,
There have been some changes since
Mike entered the program. The classes are
always adapting to cover shifts in writing
styles and there have been faculty changes.
The most apparent difference Mike has
seen is the promotion of Dr. Richard Dan-
daneau to head of the department.
llDr. Dandaneau is a very interesting pro-
fessor who relates well to his students by
bringing complicated things down to our
level," Mike explained. llMy most memor-
able class would have to be Public Relations
Practices. Throughout the semester we
worked on a PR campaign and at the end of
the semester we presented the campaign
to Dr. D. and the class. They decided if they
would accept or reject the proposal. It gave
me real insight into how the real world op-
Most classes in the Department of Com-
munications are moving from Allie Young
Hall to Breckinridge Hall this year. With
changes and constant advances, the pro-
gram remains strong, providing a well-quali-
SPEAKING INTO MICROPHONES and in front of
cameras gives some people stage-fright, but R-TV
majors have to do it all the times Mark Pritchard, a
sophomore R-TV major, gives talking into the mi-
crophone his best shot. PHOTO BY IACK SIMP-
fied staff and plenty of first-hand experi-
ence. Anyone interested in the communica-
tions field can be guaranteed a fun and
well-rounded education at MSU.
BY DONNA WILLS ?
ACTUAL communication plays a major role in getting
any project together. The design staff of the RA CON-
TEUR meets to go over some ideas and discuss new
designs PHOTO BY SAUNDRA STIVERS
HANDS-ON training is the basis for all communica tions
majors, giving them the experience they need to com-
pete in the 'real' world. Mark Anthony gets his hands
on the equipment at the student run station, WMKY.
PHOTO BY TIM CONN
. Field Work
Extenswe Is A Major Plus
Our program is an excellent preparation
for graduate school and prepares you for
the real world." -Donna lohnson
Donna Johnson, a senior geology major
speaking on the Department of Physical
Sciences said, ill think the department at
Morehead compares favorably to any of
the other universities in the state. In some
ways, it's better." Donna pointed to the
individual attention along with extensive
field work as the major advantage that
make the Physical Science Department out-
Donna said Charles Mason, one of her
geology instructors, is very enthusiastic and
imparts that enthusiasm on to his students.
He encourages students to get involved in
extra-curricular activities through research.
Students from MSU with a bachelors de-
gree in Geology have good chances of get-
ting a job. It helps that we go out into the
52 Physical Science, Biology
field a lot." The department has taken sev-
eral trips to places like the Grand Canyon,
the Southwest, North Carolina panning for
gold, Titon Grand, Yellowstone National
Park, and are planning on going to Washing-
ton DC. this year. uWe will be studying at
the Smithsonian Institute behind the
scenes," explained Donna.
Barry J. Walford, a pre-engineering stu-
dent from Pike County, feels he is receiving
a good background education at More-
head. He is on a Presidential scholarship and
plans to be an electrical engineer. llThe
campus has a very friendly atmosphere.
We always liked electronics, and now, I'm
getting to put that interest into a future ca-
reer at a place I like."
Both Donna and Barry have adapted to
the small, rural atmOSphere of MSU, and
have found that the Physical Science De-
partment suits their educational needs. BY
JAMES HAVENS ?
SOME STUDENTS $HY AWAY from Chemistry labs,
but they can be a fun class if you enjoy the work. Scott
Stidham, a Biolonghemistry major from Crayson,
MA TH ISN'TALWAYS A5 EASY and t lear t ur as
It should be, Roger Porter, lmm Arlorehedd sits
baCk to take another look at his mmpumtions
In Chemistry Lab PHOTt t BY TRIM Rt HiERTS
and Melissa Philley, a Biologwahemistry major from
Morehead, are lab partners, mixing their chemicals.
PHOTO BY TRESA ROBERTS
CELLS ARE THE BASIS of all life, but are so small it takes
more than the naked eye to see one. Biology students
get a chance to look at cells on a larger basis. PHOTO
BY lACK SIMPSON
Strong Program Success
"I think the biology department gives you
one of the finest educations available at
MS ." -$cott Stidham
IIMost people have a mental block when
it comes to Biology. But once you roll up
your sleeves and get dirty - really get into
it - it's actually fun!" Paul Hoffman is en-
thusiastic about the Biological and Environ-
mental Department. A graduate of MSU in
1973, Paul returned to his alma mater to
pursue a teaching degree, hand everybody
toIdeme science and math were the subjects
open for teachers."
His enthusiasm is fueled by the rapport
he feels with the department's professors.
til know every professor in biology, chemis-
try, and most of the ones in math. We've
got professional teachers here who are
good people. I
know they are
just as good as
any professor at
UK. or Eastern."
a junior Biology
that one of the
best things about
his department is
the willingness of
the professors to
PUZZIJNG OVER A TOUCH
Chemistry experiement, se-
nior Paul Hoffman, takes an-
other eye-Ievel look at his
flask. PHOTO BYIACK SIMP-
help anytime, anyplacey about anything.
have never been made to feel that I was in
any way inconveniencing a professor. He'll
work with me till I understand or I'm ready
to just give up. There is never any pressure
that you are taking up their time."
Scott became a Biology major after tak-
ing Biology 105. IiLester Meade taught the
Class and presented the material well. It was
interesting, and I was hooked."
Medical school is Scott's goal after gradu-
ation and he feels the training he has re-
ceived from his department will pay off if
he does get accepted. IIStudents who have
gotten into medical school with a degree
from MSU are usually at the top of their
class. It says a lot for our school."
The department has a pre-med club that
often brings in lecturers to speak to interest-
ed students. The Environmental Club has a
full agenda of events throughout the se-
mester such as guided tours through Carter
Caves and an Environmental Awareness
Day at Grayson Lake where students from
the department give a presentation to area
5th, 6th and 7th graders.
uI'm biased, but I think our department
gives you one of the finest educations at
MSU. It's preparing me for what I want to
do," concluded Scott. IIWhen I graduate, I'll
know We gotten as fine as education as
anyone else .. maybe better." BY TERESA
"There's a real bond between English ma-
jors. Everyone takes such a personal inter-
est in each other." -Claire Esham
Claire Esham, a senior English major, was
treated to a pleasant surprise when she en- T
rolled at Morehead. The one-on-one atten-
tion given to her made a lasting impression.
Small classes allowed her to become ac-
quainted with her professors and fellow
English majors on a personal level.
Claire has put her interest back into the
department. She participates on the staff
and submits to the campus literary maga-
zine, Inscape. The magazine has given
Claire the opportunity to pursue her love of
writing and provided hands-on-experience
in the world of publishing and the pressure
of being published.
Claire is also an active member in the
newly formed English fraternity, Epsilon
Lambda Sigma. As the president and co-
founder of the organization, the integral
workings stay under her scrutiny. It has
brought English majors together in several
activities like llMovie Nights" and the Mur-
Ms. Nancy Goldy is quickly becoming a
master of languages with her major in Eng-
lish and her minor in Spanish. Since both
areas are in the same department, she is
54 EFLP, Math
gives student a
One-on-One Attention lasting impression
getting the best her department has to of-
fer. llThe professors that I've encountered
in both programs excel in their fields." She
also credits the instructors for taking a per-
sonal interest in their students - inciting
them to give that little bit more.
As a member of the English fraternity, ELS,
Nancy hopes to change the stereotype of
English majors. llOften we are viewed as a
bunch of stuffed shirts, but this just isn't the
case. The fraternity is throwing spice into
the department by sponsoring several so-
cial functions. I would say that most English
majors are very broad-minded due to the
vast amount of material they are exposed
Nancy feels that Mrs. Joyce Lemaster and
Dr. Charles Pelphrey have had a positive
influence on her. llThey have opened my
eyes on a lot of different subjects - I guess
you could say that they have been my eyes.
They made me view life from a perspective
I'd never considered."
BY STEVEN KOUNS ?
CLASS INTERACTION and discussion give students
from different areas a chance to state their opinions.
Mike Sch wab makes his point in Social Ethics class. The
class content includes a discussion on the values of
society and raises conflicts between many students.
PHOTO BY SAUNDRA STIVERS.
STUDENTSATMOREHEAD learn more from their pro-
fessors than anyone else. Professors of all types are
needed to give students a well-rounded experience in
more than academics. Dr. Betty Curley, a Philosophy
professor, gives her students more than just another
boring class. PHOTO BY SAUNDRA STIVERS.
"I've always enjoyed math and working
with figures, but it was when I was working
as a tutor in the math department that I
decided to become a teacher." -Tammy
The Department of Mathematical Sci-
ences has something to offer everyone,
from those who are just interested in taking
a few classes in math, to those hoping to
major in it, minor in statistics, major in math
education or receive a degree in math and
The department has several seIf-paced
math classes where the students work at
their own pace, directed by a teacher.
Steve Klump, a junior math major from
Crestview, finds the math program at MSU
is offered in
Something for everyone math department
challenging, but personal. hi transferred
here from Northern where I was in classes
with sometimes a hundred other students.
It was impossible to get to know your pro-
fessor." Steve found the classes at More-
head better suited to his needs. til have
some classes with only 5 or 6 other stu-
dents. You get a lot of individual attention
and feel comfortable speaking out in class."
Several math majors work in the Math
Department on workstudies, grading pa-
pers, filing, tutoring and general work in the
Tammy Hillerman is one such worker. She
is a junior from Pike County, majoring in
math education. uVve always enjoyed math
and working with figures, but it was when l
PROFESSOR'S WILLINGNESS to help students individ-
ually is common at MSU where the classes are smaller.
Many students see that as a major plus in learning.
was working as a tutor in the math depart-
ment that i decided to become a teacher."
Vicky Simmons and Michelle Dilier are
both freshmen majoring in Math Education.
Michelle is from South Shore, and decided
to combine her love of math and children
for her future career. Vicky is from Johns
Creek, and gave similar reasons for choos-
ing MSU to pursue her degree. ul heard that
this school has an excellent Math Depart-
ment," she said.
The Department of Mathematical Sci-
ences offers many career options for the
interested student as well as challenging
classes and one-on-one professor instruc-
tion." BY JOAN ALTMAN AND TERESA
Students in this math class receive personal attention
from the professor during Class. PHOTO BY TIM
PEP BAND MEANS a lot to the football and basketball
teams morale as well as the fans'. To be ready for the
games, the band puts in a lot of practice time. Wayne
Vaughan, a junior Music Ed. major, puts in his spare
time to practice. PHOTO BY TRESA ROBERTS.
MUSIC I5 DEFINITELY a part of most college students
leisure time, but some students take it more seriously
than others K eith Nance, Ir., a music major from Ports-
mouth, OH, and George Felton III, a sophomore from
Flatwoods, take their drumming very seriously.
PHOTO BY ANGELA CARTER.
Perfection 0f Craft through participation
MANY FINGERS touch these keys. PHOTO BY TRESA
"MSU has a national reputation for
its hands-on-experience approach."
Whether you want to learn to perform
on stage, conduct music, teach music,
or just learn to play an instrument, More-
head's Music Department is the place to
go. It has several areas of music participa-
tion that allow students to perfect their
Dianne Martin, a junior flutist from Hamil-
ton, OH, has somehow found the time to
participate in several of them: the marching
band, the orchestra, the symphony band,
and the Concert Choir. It sounds like a lot,
and it is. Hopefully it will pay off when
Dianne reaches her goal, to perform on
stage. llEventually I'd like to play in an or-
chestra," Dianne said.
MSU's performance groups are more
than extracurricular activities. They are
classes that allow students to earn credit
while getting hands-on-experience in their
field of study.
That's why Cynthia Hawkins, a second
semester graduate student from Lexington,
chose MSU to complete her field of study,
conducting. Cynthia completed her under-
graduate work at James Madison College in
Harrisonburg, Virginia, and went on to
teach band and orchestra in elementary, ju-
nior high and high school for five years. She
came to MSU because of the quality of edu-
cation it offers in Music Education. llMSU
has a national reputation for its hands-on-
experience approach," Cynthia said. llFrom
a graduate's point of view, striving for ex-
cellence in terms of participation is one of
the most important things stressed from the
Cynthia helps with several events hosted
by the Music Department. She is the gradu-
ate assistant with the University Band,
which hosts the Blue and Gold Tournament
of Champions each October. The tourna-
ment takes place at Jayne Stadium and in-
cludes 25 high school bands, who each
have the chance to win any of the 52
awards being presented.
On a more personal level, Cynthia and
Dianne agreed that the Music Depart-
ment offers a good atmosphere for a
one-to-one correspondence between
teacher and student. Their experiences
have been that the teachers care about ev-
ery student, as a performer and on an emo-
The Music Department also has an or-
chestra of stringed instruments that gives a
concert each fall semester at the Duncan
Recital Hall in the Baird Music Building. In the
spring semester, the orchestra is replaced
by the symphony band, comprised of wind
instruments, which also puts on concerts at
Duncan Recital Hall.
The Department's singers aren't left out,
either. The Concert Choir, Choral Singers
and The Chamber Singers prepare a con-
cert and tour various high schools for the
purpose of recruitment.
What is stressed for the music students?
It may be an old cliche, but PRACTICE,
PRACTICE, PRACTICE is what it takes to
Practice is what you hear floating out
from the Baird Music Building, hour after
hour, day after day. So, if you're tired of
WMOR and your tapes are boring and
over-used, why not tune in lllive" to MSU's
Music Department. BY KIM GROSS ?
MUSICAL ENSEMBLES brings all kinds of people to-
gether with a common goal - to make good music.
Denise Hunter is a senior Music Performance major
from Flatwoods; she not only contributes her musical
ability to Symphony Band but also many hours of prac-
tice. PHOTO BY TRESA ROBERTS.
receive a well-
"They make learning fun." eDarryl
Business and Economics students receive
a well-rounded view of the business world,
according to Daryl Grimes, a businessireal
estate major. The department has helped
Darryl toward his major plans with real esj
tate seminars and Classes like Real Estate
Suzanne Stull, a senior finance major
from Salt Lick, enjoys her Legal Environment
of Business Organization class. Suzanne
said, She tthe teacheri had her husband, an
attorney, come in and hold a mock trial to
give us an idea of the legal aspect of it."
The Department of Business and Eco-
nomics includes pro;
grams in the areas of
real estates and fi-
nance. Students have
several clubs in these
areas which can help
to further their interest
and knowledge of
their particular field of
study. There is the AC-
counting Club, Phi Beta
Lambda tbusinessi, and
Rho Epsilon treai es-
Students receive ex-
celient preparation for
entering the world of
business. Classes cover
almost every aspect of
business and students
get the background
they need to succeed.
At the same time the
instructors also make it
realistic and practical
for the students. Darryl
Grimes said, TTThey
make learning fun?
The department has
good teachers and a
lum, just what students
need to get ahead
after graduation. BY
JOAN ALTMAN ?
58 Business 8: Economics
MACHINES ARE used in just about every area of the
work-place these days. Students from every field need
to get experience with all kinds of machines, including
the adding machine that Pats y Conn is working with in
her class. PHOTO BY LARRY TACKETI
INTERACTION between Classmates is required in most
business courses. The business department preps stu-
dents in communication skills which will be fundamen-
tal in the business world. Labor relation students, lanice
Crick and Kirsten Murray, glance over the chapter be-
fore class. PHOTO BY SAUNDRA STIVERS
COMPUTER FACILITIES att
MSU are among the best.
Punching up his assignment
on one of the university
computers is David Boyd, a
PhysicstData Processing ju-
nior from Wheelwright, K Y.
PHOTO BY RHONDA
PRACWCE MAKES perfect, especially when it comes
to typing. Steve Gilliam, a graduate student from Sandy
Hook, K Y, practices for the skill that he'll need to suc-
ceed in almost any job. PHOTO BY TIM CONN
Encouragement produces positive futures
"Here, I'm encouraged to do what I want
to do" -Brian Tuttle
The Health and Physical Education De-
partment encourages students to learn their
occupation by getting involved and work-
ing before they graduate.
Alice Burk, a senior Health major with an
emphasis in Athletic Training, transferred to
MSU from Lees Junior College. Burk, a na-
tive of Warsaw, said she chose this school
because of her interest in athletic training. lll
was fairly familiar with the school because I
have two older sisters who graduated from
MSU and one of them majored in Health
and Physical Education.
lll like going to Morehead because the
classes are small and you get to know ev-
eryone. I've gotten to work with the foot-
ball and basketball teams in the training
room and it is a great experience to work
with athletes at the college levelK'
Alice said working in the training room is
gratifying because she actually gets to see
the final results of her efforts. lllt's really
good to see someone go through the reha-
bilitation and then get back on the field or
court and have a great game after having to
sit out for 2 or 3 weeks. llm glad the depart-
ment gave me the chance to be sure this is
what I want to do after graduation."
Brian Tuttle, a senior from Butler, KY, is
majoring in Physical Education and is cur-
rently doing his student teaching. He al-
ready has a job as a substitute at Cambell
Co. High School and credits part of his suc-
cess to the training he received through the
llThis department does an excellent job
in the actual learning of how to teach pys-
Brian also enjoyed the encouragement
he was given by various department pro-
fessors. uI transferred from Northern be-
cause they were very negative toward stu-
dents interested in Phys. Ed. due to the satu-
ration of those majors in the job market.
Here, I found I was encouraged to do what I
wanted to do.
ltDr. Sabie helped me in formulating my
own philosophy in physical education and
Dr. Bentley, the department head, is great
because he relates so well to students. They
can tell he's sincere."
SAFETYAND FIRSTAID are taken for granted by lots
of people, before they take the class and learn what
it's all about. Mrs. Larradean Brown assists john Hunt, a
freshman Biolongre-Med major from Pikeville tie a
bandage on Sherry Ho ward, a sophomore, recreation
major from Morgan Co. K Y. PHOTO BY TIM CONN
GOOD GOLF SWINGS are essential to the sport Mike
NW. C . " Fields, a junior management major from More-
head, and Todd Trimble, a senior marketing major
from Pikeville, K Y, try to get just the right stance.
PHOTO BY RHONDA THOMPSON.
Alice agreed with Brian that the profes-
sors are encouraging and helpful to stu-
dents. lll hate to point out a few, because
they are all so good, but certainly Dr. Bent-
ley and Dr. Chaney deserve mention for the
jobs they are doing."
Both Alice and Brian are seniors who
have first-hand experience in how the
Health and Physical Education Department
works. Both agree they would recommend
the department and its professors for the
importance they have played in setting the
scene for their future careers. BY TERESA
VOLLEYBALL, like any other sport, is a lot of fun, but
playing correctly and well requires hours of practice.
Students can learn a lot about each other from just a
few friendly games. PHOTO BY TIM CONN
FIRST AID IS ONE of the Classes that requires lots of
practice. Trying to tie a check bandage on lames Berr, a
senior Social Work major from Memphis, TN, is lonnie
Morrison, a junior R-TWlournaIism major from Ash-
land, K Y. PHOTO BY TIM CONN
"99h; of the time our graduates pass their
certification test on the first try." -Bruce
The Department of Sociology and Psy-
chology has grown by more than 20 per-
cent within last year, according to Dr. Dave
Rudy, Department Chairman. The depart-
ment emphasizes research as its major
strength for both faculty and students.
The time put into research has led to sev-
eral people being published. Dr. Rudy's
book, Becoming Alcoholic, is already in its
second printing. Psychology students have
had publications in scientific magazines and
many have been given awards by the Ken-
tucky Academy of Science for papers they
The area of Sociology includes Social
Work and Corrections which attempts to
show realistic prison conditions and give a
first-hand look at prison life. Students also
get to study other societal problems
through field trips to an Ashland group
home, a shelter for abused spouses, and to
the Ashland Federal Prison.
Practical experience is offered through
internships and practicums through which
62 Psychology, Sociology, Education
RealiStiC Conditions with practical experience
many students earn money and college
credits. Students work in such places as the
Pathway-Partial Hospitalization Unit in Mor-
ehead, the Hope Hill Childrenis Home in Mt.
Sterling, the Life Care Center of Morehead,
the Morehead Treatment Center, the Ash-
land Group Home, the KY Department of
Justice, and the Department of Social Ser-
vices in Morehead. Elizabeth Moore, a
graduate assistant from Columbus, Ohio,
studying sociology and gerontology tthe
study of agingl, did her federal internship in
Ashland with the Department of Justice. As
a result, Elizabeth said she learned a great
deal about prison life and adjusted her ca-
Undergraduate students and graduate
psychology students gain their practical ex-
perience in the lab, where they are in-
volved with every aspect of the uexperi-
ment," from formulating it to the final con-
clusion. A students work in the lab can lead '
to recognition in the scientific World.
The Psychology student deals with the
science of the mind and mental processes,
and is affiliated with the counseling center
on campus where graduate students often
do their internships.
Alan Fiel, a junior psychology major, said
the small Classes are a plus as they allow
increased interaction between students
and teachers. nIt encourages discussion."
Graduate level programs offer further
study in Psychology. There is no doubt the
program is successful. n99.9 percent of the
time our graduates pass their certification
test on the first try," said Bruce Mattingly,
associate professor of Psychology. uThe
study of psychology gives you a broad base
to go on to further study in any subject,
from medicine to business?
The Department of Sociology and Psy-
chology offers students abundant opportu-
nities to gain experience. For Sociology stu-
dents, this means not only classroom in-
struction, but applying that knowledge in
the field. For Psychology students, it means
not only studying the mind, but discovering
a world of knowledge to be applied to their
daily lives. BY JOAN ALTMAN, SUZZANNE
SMITH AND KIM M. GROSS ?
RATS MAKE GOOD LAB ANIMALS for more than
physical experiments. lames Rowlett, a junior Psychol-
ogy major from Worthington, works with this rat in a
psychological experiments PHOTO BY RHONDA
Fl ,3 "'
Program prepares teachers
uMorehead State is on top of these
changes and therefore, their education
program is as good, if not better, than the
programs at other universities." -Ruth
Several of my friends who have be-
come teachers recommended this school
to me," Ruth Ann said. vThe instructors ex-
pect a lot from their students. They're very
personable and interested in you as an indi-
vidual as well as a student."
Mary Campbell is also a senior transfer
student from Maysville. Both she and Ruth
Ann feelthe program should be changed to
include more information on the internship
ilSince new teachers must serve an in-
ternship, I think more attention should be
giver to actual teaching methods," Mary
said. nMethods classes should acquaint stu-
dents with what the evaluation committee
expects from them. As the program is now,
students find this out just prior to student
The last semester of an education major
is spent in an internship or student teaching.
This consists of four weeks of class and then
twelve weeks teaching in a classroom.
This is the last year the elementary educa-
tion major can get a degree to teach grades
one through eight. Next year they will have
to choose either kindergarten through
fourth or fifth through eighth.
Ruth Ann Furby, a senior transfer from
Maysville, said, uMorehead State is on top
of these changes and therefore, their edu-
cation program is as good, if not better,
than the programs at other universities.
Lisa Morrison did her student teaching at
Clearfield Elementary here in Morehead.
EDUCATION HA5 BECOME a major concern of many
Kentucky residents. MSU offers an education program
with lots of practical experience Lisa Lawall, a junior
elementary education major, teaches a group of four
children as a part of her preparation for student teach-
l ingi PHOTO BY RHONDA THOMPSON
Lisa thinks the overall program at Morehead
is very good. ul transferred from another
school and I feel that the program here is
ilYou should continue doing the same
type of job you're doing now at the unive-
sity. In the methods classes they require you
to be very creative and take a lot of time.
You should continue to do that - don't
To enter the education program, sopho-
mores must take the CTBS, a basic skills test,
and score at least a 12.5 in each category.
Students in the education program at
MSU can be sure of getting plenty of first-
hand experience in the classroom, which is
invaluable when they get ready to step out
into their jobs. BY DONNA WILLS ?
Cakdyf l i
, , a
"You get hands-on training which is very
attractive to prospective employers if you
leave the military." -Renee Curan
Its not all spit-and-polish, nYes, sir!" and
llNo, sir!" It's discipline and Cadet Major
Tony Francis sees it as a corporation uwhere
you're working your way to the top." Tony
is a senior majoring in government and min-
oring in military science. Undecided about
his career plans, Tony looked into the facts
of a career with the military. nI was terrified
of the military way of life. Who can you
believe, with all the different stories about
Once he found out the facts, Tony set to
work incorporating his government degree
into his military career, because learning to
lead is also being able to llgovern."
The military also demands physical condi-
tioning, the main element in any type of
Renee Curan, a senior majoring in social
work, is learning responsibility, self-confi-
dence, initiative, and how to lead from her
involvement in military science. llBesides
helping me grow up, its a relief not having
to worry about finding a job, a place to live
and what I'm going to do when I graduate.
llAnother plus is the travel and experi-
ence. You get hands-on training which is
very attractive to prospective employers if
you leave the military."
ROTC students are eligible for a 2nd Lieu-
tenant Commission upon completion of the
required courses. The options in the Military
Science program at MSU are too numerous
to count. For some, the advantages of this
challenging career make it an attractive way
of life, a chance llto be all that you can be."
BY JOHN BERRY ?
EXPERIENCE gained while in the ROTC program is in-
corporated into many members' majors and careers.
Geography major, Wes Gollihue supervises Scott Da-
vis from Mt. Sterling. PHOTO BY TIM CONN
64 Military Science
MEN and WOMEN take advantage of the hands-on
training in the MSU ROTC program. Employers like to
see such experience on their future employees' re-
sumes. PHOTO BY RHONDA THOMPSON
ROTC gives students the chance to actually get out
and experience some of the things done in the military.
Kenny Day, .3 Geology major from West Liberty,
watches as Michael Ockerman, a R-TV major from
Morehead, makes his way on hands, knees, and stom-
ach. PHOTO BY TIM CONN
VETERINARIANS ARE REQUIRED to do all sorts of things
with all kinds of animals. Debbi Gill, a freshman Vet Tech
major from Versailles and Carol Winter, a sophomore Vet
Tech major from Berwyn, IL, work with this dog which is
one of the many responsibilities they will have as veterin-
arians. PHOTO BY TIM CONN
HORSEMANSHIP is part of being a good veterinarian. One
must be sensitive to the needs of his patients. This girl rides
comfortably with her horse which makes horseback riding
all the more enjoyable. PHOTO BY
GETTING DOWN and dirty is a part of being a success-
ful farmer. Scott Ro wland enjoys the work at the MSU
farm and has chosen it as his work study position.
PHOTO BY RAY BRADLEY
GREENHOUSE WORK is something most Ag. students
enjoy. Dwayne Sowards, a junior Agriculture Science
major from lohnson Co., wraps some daisies after
pruning the stems. PHO TO B Y RHONDA THOMPSON.
Facilities agricultural information
"The instructors are especially helpful
when special problems arise from outside
projects. They seem to make everything
more fun, too." - Neil linville
Technology in the field of agriculture is
increasing every day. MSU's Derrickson Ag-
ricultural Complex, or the llFarm" as it is
known to most students, keeps the agricul-
ture students on top of changes and ad-
doesn't just in-
clude plants and
ship are also part
of the program.
Neil Linville is
major from Mt.
Sterling, KY. He
does most of his
work with flower
and other plants
in the green-
house is very im-
portant to the
used for labora-
tory work and is a learning tool for students,
especially horticulture students," Neil said.
Neil held a part-time job at a local florist
and felt he owed a great deal of his success
to the program and professors of MSU.
llThe instructors are really helpful when
special problems arise from outside pro-
jects," Neil said. nThey seem to make things
more fun, too."
For anyone interested in livening up their
dorm room, floral arrangements and other
plants are available in the showroom at
very low prices.
Horseback riding is another activity at the
Farm that seems to be extremely popular
with students, whether to fulfill a physical
education requirement or just for fun. In this
class, students learn to ride stock seat, sad-
dle seat, as well as learn to identify different
types of horses.
Mike Stone, from West Point, KY, en-
tered in horsemanship competitions with
other schools and also worked with the
North American Riding Association.
Through this program, handicapped stu-
dents from area elementary schools are
taught to ride and care for horses by volun-
Mike said he really enjoyed helping the
handicapped and felt there would be more
volunteers as the organization becomes
lll plan to pursue a career traveling with
my uncle, working with and breeding
horses. My experience from MSU will be
put to good use."
program at MSU has
many facets. Any-
one interested in
plants, animals or
any aspect of agri-
culture should take
the time to make a
trip to the Farm. BY
JAMES HAVENS ?
"It rthe DepartmenU now emphasizes
hands-on experience more than text
wor " -Greg Neuman
Learn how to draw floor plans for an
architect. Make your own clothes. Find out
what managing a house is all about. Train to
be a chef. Learn how to monitor the diet of
a diabetic in a hospital setting. These are but
a few of the options available to you in the
Department of Home Economics if you de-
cide to pursue one of its many programs:
Interior Design, Clothing and Textiles, Voca-
tional H.E., Food Services, or Dietetics.
Renee Ferris, a senior Interior Design stu-
dent from Brookville, Indiana, recommends
the department highly because of its teach-
ers. nRick Morehead has helped me a lot.
He really has the ability to make contacts for
students in the career field and to help them
get Co-Op jobs," Renee said. Renee is
learning how to do layouts of rooms, in-
cluding furniture, carpet, and walls. Her stu-
dio Classes have been helpful in designing
what a room would actually look like if it
were to be constructed.
President of Kappa Omicron Phi and
SHEA is Sally Maxey, a senior Vocational H.E.
student from Flemingsburgy KY. Sally is gain-
ing experience in Nutrition, Housing and
Home Furnishing, Child Development, Con-
sumer Education and Managing, Clothing
and Textiles, and Personal and Family Rela-
tionships. llAll of these areas are touched on
rather than studied in-depth. Vocational
H.E. provides you with an overall under-
standing of each of these areas."
Greg Neuman is also gaining hands-on
experience in his major, Food Services Ad-
ministration. Greg is a senior from Bell-
brooke, Ohio, and hopes to someday work
as a chef or manager in the hotel business.
Greg explained that credit can be earned
anywhere from elementary food classes
where basic cooking skills are learned, to
actual work in the Cornucopia Lab. In the
lab, students prepare meals in a cafeteria
atmosphere for faculty and graduate stu-
dents. Co-Op credit can be earned by
working in such restaurants as the Brass Ea-
68 Home Economics, IET
gle, a restaurant-bar near campus.
You've probably seen students like Greg
around campus working at bake sales spon-
sored by the Food Service Dietetic Organi-
zation of which Greg is vice president. uIn
the future, the organization hopes to do
catering for fraternities and other func-
tions," said Greg.
Also a member of the organization is Car-
ol McGinn, a senior from Columbus, Ohio,
specializing in Dietetics. Carol began as a
freshman at MSU ten years ago, left, and
recently returned to complete her studies.
llThe department has changed a lot since I
began as a freshman," Carol explained. lllt's
not as formal, and there are good student-
The Department of Home Economics of-
fers students a variety of chances to gain
practical experience in their fields of study.
xlThe Department has improved a lot in the
past few years. It now emphasizes hands-
on experience more than text work," ex-
plained Greg Neuman.
liWhy Not" get your hands on the Home
Economics Department and find out what it
has to offer you. BY KIM GROSS ?
HOUSEHOLD DUTIES require more time and skill than
many students realize. Kim Lingkage takes her time to
correctly sew on a button. Lingkage is a senior Home
Ec. major from Ashland, K Y. PHOTO BY IACK SIMP-
offers big variety and
IET the tricks of the trade
"IE T keeps things up to date and brings in
new ideas of the future." -loe Daugherty
IET. It's the Department of Industrial Edu-
cation and Technology and it offers a vari-
ety of areas of study. Among a few are
Drafting and Design, Electrical, Graphic
Arts, Robotics and Welding Technology.
llThe department is good because a stu-
dent gets to know a little bit of how the
other areas of the department operate. For
example, every student must take Technical
Drawing, Time and Motion Study and Qual-
ity Control," said Joe Dougherty, a senior
Welding student from Fort Mitchell, KY. For
the last few years, Joe has been helping to
work on an automotive system which, in
simplest terms, would intertwine every area
of IET for the purpose of an end-product.
Each area would have its own special job on
the assembly line of the automation system.
IET has its own professional organization,
Sigma Tau Epsilon, which deals with the pro-
motion of IET students. IET is also active in
what is known as llTech Day," where all
areas of IE are represented in the form of
exhibits, demonstrations and talks from
professors about specific areas. On ilTech
Day" hundreds of students from surround-
ing high schools visit MSU to learn more
about the department and the university.
Joe is gaining experience in the Welding
Lab where he is doing his workship while
working on a computer system that can be
programmed to run a welder. Pepper
Tyree, head of the Welding Department,
has been a key factor in Joe's accomplish-
ments. nHe has a basic understanding of
how to deal with any problems that may
come up, and he tries to show you that you
need to find them, understand them, and
put them to use," Joe explained.
Also hard at work is Patty Ginling, a senior
robotic student from Cincinnati, Ohio. iiRo-
botics is based on automation. Students are
presented with a problem and must work
up a more efficient solution," Patty said.
Patty's work involves programming robots
to do various tasks that normally a person
would do, such as welding or painting. iiRo-
bots take people out of unsafe situations,
such as a case where dangerous fumes are
released from paint."
If you were to visit the Robotics Dept,
you might run across the ilUNIMATEf a
new robot in the Industrial Ed. building. nlt's
big and used for moving heavy equipment.
It's so strong, it could break your arm in a
second," Patty said. Instructional robots,
like the RHINO, are used to move smaller
In practical experience, Patty explained
that a class project might involve a Numeri-
cal Control Machine. The NMC is fed a pro-
grammed tape, reads it and transfers the
info to another machine called the MILL.
The MILL, in turn, produces the pro-
grammed product. llThe machines do all
the work. There's no need for a person to
do anything," Patty said.
Patty is very involved in what is known as
SME, or the Society of Manufacturing Engi-
neers. As of now SME is a student unit with
high hopes of becoming a chapter. It is affili-
ated with the chapter in Lexington, where
W WM ,
meetings are held with professionals from
IBM, Texas Instruments, and so forth. At the
meetings, old and new news is discussed.
As the secretary of SME, Patty said the main
reason for the organization is to help stu-
dents make contacts with future employ-
ees. uWe hope this will give us the chance
to see the real world of automation and find
out what we need to know to have that
extra edge," said Patty.
SME is sponsoring ilRobot 11" this year, a
convention dealing with robots in their lat-
est developments. xxlt takes place in Detroit
and usually three teachers and three stu-
dents make the trip," said Patty.
In the field of automation, where ma-
chines are out-dated fast and old ideas be-
come quickly replaced by new ones, MSU's
Department of Industrial Education and
Technology is a good place to start learning
the utricks of the trade." BY KIM GROSS ?
lAB WORK IS IMPORTANT in learning any skill. As a
student teacher, David Coleman shows the Class a
certain procedure. PHOTO BY IACK SIMPSON
fits the needs
Extended Training of the medical society
"The program can be overwhelming at
times but I feel it is all worth it. " - Debbie
The Department of Nursing and Allied
Health Sciences offers training for a Bache-
lors Degree in nursing, along with an Associ-
ate Degree in Radiologic Technology.
The division of nursing is now offering a
four-year program that will fit the ever de-
manding needs of the medical society to-
day. The program will be subdivided ac-
cording to specialties: coronary and inten-
sive care, operating and mental healthy
children, childbearing, family, and adult.
Elaine Blair, a sophomore from West Li-
berty, KY, plans to enter the program which
PRACTICAL experience in actual medical situations
gives nursing students a Chance to use all the facts they
learn in class. Carolyn Miller, a graduate assistant from
Morehead, demonstrates an I. V. technique. PHOTO
BY IACK SIMPSON
NURSING requires a lot of intense studying to keep up
grades and stay in the program. Kathy Thomas, a ju-
nior from Whitesburg, follows as she listens to the
lecture. PHOTO BY IACK SIMPSON
will be implemented in the fall of 1987. This
study of nursing requires a 2.5 GPA and
admits the forty students with the highest
MSU has offered a two-year associate
degree since 1971. The students who com-
plete this degree can enter the four-year
bachelors program as a junior to strengthen
Debbie Netherly is expanding her li-
censed practical nurse tLPNi degree with
the two-year associate degree. She feels
she has learned a considerable amount of
technology in her LPN training. uYou can
make a better assessment of your patient
after the two-year LPN program? She add-
ed, WI! be glad to get back to work and
apply the knowledge I've learned." Debbie
feels the clinical work at the hospital has
added to her education. iiMy advisory Ja-
nice Brumagen, along with the other in-
structors, are very helpful and make the
students feel very welcome to come and
discuss any problems we may have.
iiThe program can be overwhelming at
times, but it is worth it."
At MSU the two-year associate degree in
Radiologic Technology is very demanding.
Lisa Malone, a junior from Creenup County,
KY, is very involved in the program and her
studies in X-ray.
The students spend fifty percent of their
time on internships in area medical facilities
off-campus. According to Lisa, students
take X-ray practice in diagnostic radiology,
ultra-sound, nuclear medicine, filming in
surgery, and dark room procedures.
The admission procedure is rather limit-
ing. The applicants must have a physical, be
interviewed at a hospital, have a high rank-
ing in their high school Class, as well as a
composite ACT score of 17. Once admitted
to the program Lisa said, uYou have to be
determined to work. It really challenges
your mind as you must do things by apply-
ing certain procedures to different situa-
ul really enjoy working with people.
That's the key to excelling in the nursing
field." BY JAMES HAVENS ?
?rlrwwvrwfxs ,, ,wa m? 3, a
gTKE's are taps
A famous Tau Kappa Epsilon alumnus
made the TKE's welt-known on campus this
year. Phi! Simms, quarterback for the New
York Giants dazzied fans during Super Bowl
XXI and was an active member of TKE at
MSU from 1975-76. ,
The Mu Sigma chapter was chartered in
1969 at MSU and has always been a leader
in community service and campus involve
ment. 1986-87 was no exception. TKEs
have continuously supported the Kidney
Foundation, the American Cancer Society
and St. Jude's Children's Cancer Research,
their national philanthropy. -
In their biggest philanthropy effort this
year, they raised $800 for St. Jude's by roll-
ing a keg 25 miles from Hurricane, WV, to
Marshall University's football stadium
TKE also participated in the annual Great
American Cleaneup, the Red cross Biood
Drive and during Christmas, sponsored two
needy children from the Angel Tree at Tra-
demore Shopping Center.
Each semester, both TKE active members
and piedges vofunteered their time and en-
ergy to the Life Care Center of Morehead,
raking leaves, painting fences, and provid-
ing other such handy work.
When the 56 members aren't busy pro-
viding community service work, they make
sure they're involved in other campus ac-
1987 marked the birth of a new Creek
event sponsored by TKE-a competition
between each fraternity's little sister organi-
zation. TKE hopes to make this an annual
event to go along with Greek Week.
With a successful 1986-87 behindthem,
TKES plan on continuing their winning tradi-
tion next year as welt. BY SHELLEY T -
PULLING for the TKE's, freshman Doug Bowells helps
lead the TKE's to a solid victory in the tug at war
competition during Greek Week 87. Doug is a football
THE DIZZ Y BAT was a fa vorite event during the Greek
Week festivities junior leff Marshall demonstrates his
balancing technique as he prepares for that inevitable
Scholastically Zeta Zeta continued to be
one of the strongest chapters on campus.
The active members finished the academic
year 3rd overall with a cumulative 2.65
Front Row: Ray Davis, Rob Chapman, Matt Wilson, Wade Ellis, Mitch lson,
Chris North, Steve Miller. Second Row: lohn 5. Toy, Matthew D. Bell, Chris N.
Clark, Chuck Conner, lohn Carlos Parton, Matt Edward Skeese, Dale
Reynolds. Back Row: Rick Martin, Blaine Holtkamp, Jeffrey 5. Marshall, james
Dawson, Gary E. Toy III, leff Bateman, Tony Parrish, lohn Hardy
W h 21.1 d 0 A "Partiapating in intramural sportst "
YOU llke best Alan Canter
about being a I"???
De"? FeICIty, OH
four spots individually. leader and enhanced its re utation among
Delta Tau Delta continued to show a spe- Greek organizations as wel as faculty and
cial interest in the Morehead community staff. BY CHUCK CONNER ?
through various fund raisers and recep-
tions. Among them was the bucket brigade
Front Row: David Robinson, lohn Hunt, Glen Greene, leff Taulbee, Todd lohnson,
Back Row: Les Caskey, Tim Estell, Michael Kirby, Richard Dorton, Steve Shepherd,
Robert Mook, Kevin King, l.Bt Penrose, Doug Smith
you done AW H des ,IOI
- . " e've paruapate In peCIa ympics,
this year to 'm' and had study tables during finals."
Front Row: Greg Skinner, Rodney Gill, loe Hamer, Neil Witson. Back Row: Keith PI'QVE Pl Kappa
Ferrell, Shaun Smith, john Cunn, Coid Cruchen Que. P hl? Greenfield OH
Dry rush put a new light on the fraternity
scene, but the hboozeless" semester may
have been a helping hand to Pi Kappa Phi.
Six pledges were picked up during Spring
'87, boosting one of the smallest fraternityts
membership to higher grounds. Small but
mighty, Pi Kapps were 4th overall in CPA
The members raised $500 at road blocks
in the Trademore Center and a balloon race
during Homecoming. The farthest balloon
went all the way to Washington, DC!
Kevin King, Pi Kappa pledge educator
perceives that, nIn small fraternities, mem-
bers have closer personal relationships. We
can be more active and build the organiza-
tion the way we feel is best." BY STACY
Front Row: Tony Fields, Wes Cooksey, lim Tom Trent. Second Row: Dale Mahaney,
Tom "Weasel" Rodgers, Mike Ebright, Tim Cornelius, Rob Pollock, Lucien White.
Third Row: Edwin Anderson, Mark C. Thompson, Scott Penegor, Glenn D Meade,
Bruce Brooks, David C. Keesee. Back Row: Mike Brann, Kerry Stewart, Drew
Crafton, Dwayne Akersi
W h a t
ma u so spe-
"What Sigma Nu stands for is basically what
Clal YOU Chose It Daroldllglelseen brought up to believe in." Front Row: Tim Hacker, jerry Black Back Row: Tony Homing, Charlie Eldridge, lim
over other fra- Sophomore Schell, Theodore Eldridge, loe Irwin, Mike Vanderventer, Douglas B. Wesley,
ternltles? Louisville, KY Stephen D. Bailey, Rondel loe OlLong, Tom Scott.
I pp: Up , .
Morehead Stateis chapter of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon was founded in 1971. The Kentucky
Gamma chapter has been very active not
only in campus activities but in community
events as well.
uWeire involved with the Jerry Lewis
telethons, and we're working closely with
Special Olympics, which we hope to host in
Morehead," said chapter President Carlos
The brothers have participated in other
philanthropic projects, including the lay-
cees' holiday drive and llProjeCt Charlie",
an anti-drug program in the local schools.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon is involved in several
campus-oriented projects as well. In addi-
tion to participating in intramurals, the chap-
ter produces the photo calendars, and in
past years has compiled student telephone
MANY drinking games take place at fraternity parties. SAE'S are a very active group on campus The Ken-
Some guys use funnels to drink beer through. tucky Gamma Chapter was founded in 7971 and llAS an organization, we're eXClted abOUt
works with the lerry Lewis telathon and the Special the univerSIty. We have a philosophy of
Olympics involvement," Cassady said. llOur MSU
chapter has been called a group of pro-
gress fighters'. With all this and the friend-
ships you make in the fraternity, what more
can you ask for in an organization?" BY
SHIRLEY SMITH ?
Front Ro w: Scott Pack, Wayne Palmer, Mike Sutton, Darick Brown, Michael Brickey,
Stephen Wings, john Michaellost. Second Row: Robert Yeary, Terry B. Grooms, Ken
IgorCast, Bodie Stevens, Mark Zunk, Dave Nash, Michael A. Ockerman, john R.
Creenhill. Third Row: Charlie johnson, Craig Dennis, TRrebor Grooms, Brian
Dickerson, Fred D. Arnett, leff Ward, lay Arnett, Steve McElroy, Tim Conn, Shane
Rogers. Back Row: Roger A. Gaffin, john larrell, Chip Thornbury, Danny Haney, R.B.
Nickell, Chris Fraley, Mark Beburrben, Greg Crowe, Todd Blanton.
W h at h as "We've made the university look better by
Theta Chl donating money to worthy causes and canned
d 0 n 9 fo l' "1 e foods to the needy people of this community "
. . . Wayne Palmer
univerSIty thIs Sophomore
year? Lexington, K Y
A gro wing year
The Sigma Nus proved they give the
most support for MSU basketball several
With more Splrlt and energy than before,
the Sigma Nus are looking forward to even
more popularity in the future. By STACY
CASTING an inquisitive look in the cafeteria, Sigma Nu
Mike Ebright enjoys a scrumptuous meal. Ebright is a
senior majoring in Public RelationvAdve-rtising.
Lots of planning was done by the Theta
Chi's during the spring semester. Several
GAZING at a "girlie magazine', Bodey Stevens relaxes
at the Theta Chi house. Stevens is a Morehead native
who lives at his fraternity house. Photo by TIMM
Brothers strive for achie vement
Fifty thousand brothers nation-wide help College Fund. After the money was made,
make up the achieving fraternity of Kappa they held a party with a show in which each
SISTERS Carol Greene, Ada Miracle, and loyce Planck pre-
pare for the chariot race, one of the events during Greek
Week. The Chi OmegaS Won the chariot race and took
the title of Greek Week Champions for the third consecu-
Chi Omega energy was full speed ahead
last spring semester. Luowl Party, a Hawai-
ian dress date, occurred in February and the
Spring formal was directly behind in April.
Each semester, community service work
is done. This semester the girls sent Clover
Grams on St. Patrick's Day to the Senior
The Chi O's also had an Easter Basket
Give Away, where each member made a
basket for children in the community.
The sorority has well-rounded individ-
uals; they have members active in cheer-
leading, band, student government, softball
and the honor societies. Once again a Chi O
was crowned Homecoming Queen Uean-
nie Largel. In the fall they received the
xll never thought I was the sorority type
until I met the Chi 0's," said Christy Fox-
worthy, a Fleming Co. Public Relations ma-
Tracy Morella, from New Jersey ex-
presses her positive attitude toward the so-
rority. llChi Omega brought me to the best
friends I've ever met, we're one big family
and were always there for each other." BY
STACY HENDERSON ?
Regina Fletcher, Marilyn lones, Lynn Boyd, Renee Warfield
Alpha Kappa Al-
A "live made friends that Iill have for a life-
time, it's also made me a more mature and
Busy Dee Z
Their new re-decorated chapter room
has pleased the Delta Zeta sorority and
started the semester with high h0pes.
The DIS were quite busy with the Frat
Man in April, and the Muscle Man Contest
in May. They also travelled to Northern
Kentucky University where all the Delta
Zeta chapters met. The MSU DZ sorority
won best name tag' and twenty scholar-
Thirteen new members were initiated in
February of the spring semester. uIt's a really
excited and active pledge class, DZis will
have a good next four years," said Leigh
Casaras, sr. from Madisonville, KY.
Leigh gave lots of credit to Julie Brown-
ing, a DZ from Arizona State. Julie is now
hall director at Alumni and was a great help
to the DZ's with ideas and support.
At the end of the semester, a dinner is
held for DZ. To motivate good grades,
steak is served to those with CPA's of 3.0
and up. For those with lower. . . meatloaf.
BY STACY HENDERSON ?
DELTA ZETA'S Kim Osborne, Nyani Shuklah, and Kelly
Hill, added beautiful smiles to the Cheering section of
the MSU basketball team. The 02's initiated 13 new
members in the spring semesten PHOTO BY RAY
Front Row: Susan Bane, Allison Armstrong, Tracy A. Morella, Wendy Williams,
Michelle Beasley, loyce Planck, Kimberley Fern, Sherri Timberlake, Susanne Litton,
Sonya Bichsel, leri Miracle. Second Ro w: Lynn Dettwiller, lamie Lester, lanie Fryman,
Paula Newbarry, Stephanie Wright, Elizabeth Pelfrey, jennifer Adkins, Cindy Patrick,
Rebecca Pugh, Glenda Everman, Cami Clark, Ada Miracle, Angie Staggs, Carol
Greene. Back Row: Kelly Liles, lulie Norton, Cindy Barber, Deven MCGinnis, Veda
Vaughn, Colleen Anastasia, Glenda Brown, Lynne Fisher, Paula Lewis.
Why d I d "I felt most comfortable with the Chi 0's and
Y 0 U thought they were the most sincere girls."
choose Chi O TracyMorella
OVEN: Other 50- Glenn Garden, Nj
Front Rdw: Kristy Wolfe, lennifer Frazier, Missy Childs, lana Higgins, Amy Dullaghan, Susan
Barker, Pam Charles, Lamona Edwards, Kim Easterlingt Second Row: Stacy Duncan, Vickie Hall,
Kolly Harris, Tina Ballinger, Maribeth Skaggs, Denise Fouch, Sharri Walls, Michelle Wilson, Kristy
Davis, Gina Coburn, Kim Flint. Third Row: Carroll Goodman, Karen Schroer, Kim Bevins, Dawn
Barnhart, Tamela Brown, Kelley Robinson, Becky Wolfe, Leslie Skidmore, Lisa Stepp, lill
Brookbank. Back Row: Vaness Weeks, Annette Barnhill, lill Mysonhimer, lennifer Schenck,
Annetta Ratliff, Stacy Robinson, Angelita Bartley, Kim Gibson, lulie Rhude, Melissa Philley.
the other sorori-
A Having no sisters of my own, I decided to go
through rush. When I saw the closeness and
unity of sisterhood in Delta Gamma, Iknew that was
the sorority for me.
Front Row: Tracy England, Kara Boshears, Amy Logan, Melody Conn, Tammy
Hillerman, Elizabeth Slone, Teri Parker, jennifer Short, Stephanie Barker, Denise
Catherwright. Second Row: lackie Belcher, Patti Fulner, Melanie Greer, Beth Evans,
Michelle Krum. Third Row: Margaret Holt, lulie Hawkins, Marti Stewart, Patti Close,
Beth Feix, Stephanie Runyon. Back Row: Michelle Cua, Renae Stepp, Kris Pezzopane,
Lynne Rutsch, Lori Hawkins.
A "I've been able to participate in intramurals with
What have other sororities. I've also met more people and
y 0 u b e e n made closer friends. Plus, We got the greatest big sis in
able to do be- the WOW "
cause YOU are a junior
DZ? lronton, OH
"K a y D's Did Well
Kappa Delta Sorority was founded on
October 23, 1897 at State Female Normal
Front Row: Melissa Blankenship, lami Waddle, Karen Franklin, Shelly Tobergta, Elane
Blair, Lisa Craig. Second Row: Lisa Chaffin, Cindy Robbins, Niyani Shubla, Lisa Ann
Breeding, Carla Henson, Melanie Gevedon, Rena Ramsey, Amy Hutchinson,
Heavenly L. Lane. Third Row: Susan LeMaster, Kim Mitten, Patti Deskin, lacinda
Gilliland, Tammy Rowe, Kim Osborne. Back Row: Kristi Spears, Susan DeArmond,
Dana Dotson, lackie Nantz, Leigh Casares, Shari Trimpe, Robin lones.
A 'The Shamrock Project to prevent Child abuse.
What have we r aised OVEI' $900, twice as much as last
th e K D 5 year. The money goes to Children's Hospital in Rich-
done this year gong XE
Iza et elx
that made YOU Freshman
really proud? Cynthiana, KY
The KD's also support a national philanth-
rophy, the Crippled Children's Hospital in
Front Row: Melanie Greer, Michelle Beasley, Claudia McGinnis, Karen Franklin,
Michelle Wilson. Back Row: Myron Doan, Michelle Cue, Tracy A. Morella, Angela
Portman, Melissa Childs.
A "Every semester, the presidency is rotated, and
I took the office of president for the Delta
Erlanger, K Y
The Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority strives to
cultivate and encourage high scholastic and
ethical standards. Another important factor
is promoting unity and close friendships
Regina Fletcher, from Mt. Sterling, KY,
said, iiBeing a member of AKA is something
I'll cherish always."
Academics is stressed with true serious-
ness. To be an AKA, a 2.5 GPA is required
from the previous semester. This is one of
the highest GPA standards among sorori-
The annual fashion show in A ril, which
features Mr. Fashion and Miss Fas ionette, is
one of many activities of the sorority. At
Thanksgiving and Christmas, baskets are
given to needy families. The girls also visit
the Life Care Center, which is one of their
This sorority features equal values in
friendships, activities and academics. Regina
said, iiBeing a member, I've matured as a
person and established friends for life." BY
STACY HENDERSON ?
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA sisters Yvette Zimmerman and
Marilyn lones show that closer sorority sisterhood that
every organization strives for. AKA's strive to cultivate
scholastic and ethical standards PHO TO BY RHONDA
After a full load of pledges from last fall,
Delta Gamma didn't get to pick up any during ,
the spring semester. The semester was by no
means dull however.
The Crush Party was Feb. 14 at the Sig Ep
house, where each girl got a date with the
lucky guy on campus she had a crush on.
The following month, the Anchor Splash
took place where fraternities and sororities
competed in water games for the trophy.
The event raised money for three worthy
causes, Aid to Blind, Psy. Conservation and
Educational Grants and Loans.
iiBeing active in the sorority for three
SPITTWG watermelon seeds at the Lambda Chi Alpha
annual Watermelon Bust, Delta Camma Susan Barker
partiapates with other members of sorarities in effort to
win the contest. The Watermelon Bus: is held usually
during the first week of school. PHOTO BY IACK SIMP-
years, I feel involvement is most important,
says Kim Easterling. Kim, a junior Advertising
major, feels, iiWithout older members to in-
spire and guide pledges, they feel no sup-
port." Support is what Delta Gamma has
plenty of; the girls are working on the new
rush for the fall. BY STACY HENDERSON ?
IS very importan
wiped by effect
des of protect
85-9096 effective used alone
iversities pass them out to students for free. PHOTO BY
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Syphillis Icalled syph, pO'X or bad bloodI can cause brain datu-
age,heartdisease paralysis, insanity and death Symptomsinclude
painless sores in the first stage and rashes, spotty hair loss, and a
sore threat In the second
paianII sores around the
genitaIs, painful urination,
swollen gIands and fever.
Chlamydia can cause
pelvic infiammational and
. ' , I Ieadin'g STD
now. AIDS'is aiways fataI;
though there are drugs to
prolong Iife, it cannot be
cured UnCommon infec-
L r dIseases are not Ius L
sexuaI5 JH eresexuaI contact IS dangerous also, making up about
196 of reported AIDS cases Blood transfusions constitute 296 and
intravenous drug abusers 1796 Homosexuals and bisexuals report. ,
ed 739.; of AIDS cases, especiaIIy those With many sexual partnersi
doe if you are gay or str
I m on broken skin, oral sex In a woman and drugs ate
risky; and unprotectted vaginal or anaI intercourse, sharing a needIe,
are extreme dangerous
The risk of AIDS and other diseases can be reduced by reducing
the number of sexuaI partners, knowing your partners avoiding
Pro mm during any sexual Con; ad; is very important uIt '
a a , . . a s - - 'a- a
Spring Break they were given out on the str
There are special foams, sponges, and su
inserted into the vagina before intercourse to
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' phragm must be inserted before sex and Ief
The only possibility for 10096 effectivenes: a
ationsi Vasectomies for men in which the tube
the penis are cut and tied Tubal Iitigations are d
aIlopian tubes which carryithe egg to the ute
itb so many reIiabI OI est available fo
me sonable to take hence with ineffecti
"c ude depending on the male to withdraw
washing out the vagina after sex, or substitutin
for a condom which isn't Ieakpoof, and may I
Most college students' aren't ready to cha
because of an unwanted disease or pregnan
sense to use protection and engage in Isafe
Gamma Beta Phi is one of the largest,
most active organizations on campus with
GBP is the only campus organization
which awards university-funded scholar
ships to incoming freshmen. GBP held
xScholarship Day" so eligible high school
seniors could be interviewed and given
This year, the GBP state convention was
held at MSU. Chapters from Eastern and
Union Colleges also attended, as well as the
national directors Russ and Margaret
This year GBP participated in the More-
head Athletic Club's Five Mile Run register-
ing runners and handing out prizes. They
assisted in the Jayceeis Canned Food Drive
at Thanksgiving and Toys for Tots at Christ-
mas. GBP also sponsors the March of Dimes
Walk America. Last year, over 100 walkers
raised almsot $2500 for the March of
GAMMA BETA PHI president, Lisa Hopkins, is present-
ed a pin by Tim Bailey. Gamma Beta Phi is the only
campus organization which awards university-funded
scholarships to incoming freshmen. PHOTO BY
ALPHA LAMBDA RHO is an organization for students interested in law
most about be-
ing in an organi-
zation like ALP?
A "It gives me an opportunity to get to kno
other people in the same major"
THE AGRICULTURE CLUB consists of individuals who are interested in agriculture.
Students with agriculture majors can join, but the Club welcomes all who show an
enjoyment of farm life and animals.
Club do to im-
prove its mem-
A "We put on the first horse show of the season
in the Central K Y Horseshow Assoc. and it gives
experience dealing with people and handling money.
We also have monthly meetings, where we do educae
tional things in the agricultural field, as well as fun
The Medical Technology Society of MSU
is designed to bring together the Pre-Medi-
cal Technology majors in order to familarize
them with the field of Medical Technology
as well as to keep them up-to-date on spe-
cial events occurring within their field. One
such event is the Area Health Education Sys-
tem program. This program ensures that
?ttigents gain handson experience in their
The Medical Technology Society present-
ly is working to set up a scholarship fund for
members during their senior year of Medi-
cal Technology Practicum. ?
lONG HOURS of study ensure any student with a
grasp of material. The Medical Technology Society is
working to set up a scholarship fund for senior mem-
bers to use during their practicum. PHOTO BY IACK
ALPHA TAU SIGMA is a society made up of pre-veterinary majors. This club rehabili'
rates animals and adopts them out to interested individuals in the community
What does A 'hWe rehabilitate animals and adopt them out
Alpha Tau into the community."
' Wanda Burton
Slgma do better Senior THE ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE CLUB draws people that have a keen sense of
than any Other Louisville, Ky responsibility toward the government and its preservation of its natural state.
Club? PHO TO BY IA CK SIMPSON
PHI ALPHA DELTA is a pre-law fraternity on campus. It is mostly made up of
government majors but consists of other people who are interested in law school
with other degrees.
' W h at h a S A "I have learned more about the law and people
- h a p pe n e d involved in the legal business. "
this year to BillRoyster
m lad lunior
ake. you 3 . Pitua, OH
ou jonned Phl
THE GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY Club holds members with geology majors and minors
and other interested parties. This club schedules trips and speakers that deal with Y
certain aspects of geology. PHOTO BY jACK SIMPSON. Alpha Delta?
The Student Association of Social Work-
. , Wha! A "We bring programs on social issues to the
A 'hlt has given me the opportunity to experience pr IVI leges campus Wehve h a d programs on alcoholism,
P hi B eta real bUSI'NESS situations YOU 8d to apply What do you get from capitalpunishment, and the legal aspects of pornogra-
ou learn in class." ' ' ' I H
Lambdlal malge gimme Affinito belngln PI Gam- 53:11:31:in
your c0 ege I e 1WD, ma Mu? Senior
more interest- Dresden, OH West Liverty
Ing? Salyersville, K Y
Alpha Lambda Pi is an independent aca-
demic organization created in 1984 to pro-
mote the professional advancement of its
members, promote paralegalism within the
community, and provide a forum for inter-
change between members and other orga-
nizations in the profession.
Membership is open to students in the
area of law government, paralegalism, pre-
Why A "It is informative and theres a lot of interesting
WOUId YOU things to do and interesting discussions?
recommend Pre Cathy Daniels
Medicorum t0 Paintsville, KY
Any student interested in going to law
school should definitely check out the pre-
law fraternity, Phi Alpha Delta. Membership
is open to all pre-law majors and students
interested in going to law school.
The fraternity provides speakers on current
legal topics, on-campus visits from law school
representatives from Kentucky, Ohio, and
West Vlrginia, and student visits to law schools.
The organization gives students a chance to
gather all the information they need before
applying to law school. I
PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE talks in all professional fields.
State Representative Walter Blevins shares his experi-
ence in the fields of law and politics. 06ft and abovel
This is the pre-veterinary club on campus. Students who have a strong desire to help
rehabilitate and find homes for needy animals may want to join this organization that
also prepares its members to get into Veterinary school. PHOTO BYIACK SIMPSON.
What have A iii am secretary of the club for this year and I
Y 0 U C 0 n ' keep records and things like that for the clu
tributed to the Teresa Fultz
- - Sop omore
Pre Vet.MedIcal Morehead, KY
Club thls year? SIGMA TAU EPSILON
ATS K eeps
Alpha Tau Sigma is an organization in which
animals are the top priority. The club has many
dos and cats which th
SOCIAL WORKERS have an organization all of their own. These students are STUDENT CORRECTIONS is a branch of social work in which individuals gaining this
seeking degrees that will enable them to help needy, homeless, abused individuals degree will have the capacity to discipline people or help to rehabilitate those with
who have no other place to turn problems;
The Students Home Economics Associ-
ation tSHEAi is made up of students in the
SENIOR Teresa Traxel finishes some cookies prepared in
one of her Home Economics classes. Traxel is from Mays-
viIIe and is a member of Chi Omega sorority. PHOTO BY
The second floor of Lappin Hall houses
one of the many clubs on campus which
contributes help to students in their chosen
field. Mu Gamma Sigma, the Morehead
Geological Society, not only gives its mem-
bers a chance to explore earth's past, pre-
sent, and future, but is one of the most
The Geological Society believes in up-
holding a professional level of merit
through the members' class work, field
studies, and orderliness.
llAlthough we're undergraduates, we try
our best to portray professionalism in the
field of Geology," said Dawana Johnson, a
senior from Greenup Co. and president of
The club is composed of students major-
ing or minoring in Geology and Earth Sci-
ence, or those who just show an interest in
There are many annual events the club
sponsors, like a fall banquet which includes
a prominent speaker in the field of geology.
Last fall the banquet featured Patrick Good-
ing, a petroleum geologist with the Ken-
tucky Geological Survey. The club also has a
spring picnic, local and national field trips to
state parks, and weekend retreats. Last se-
mester the Morehead Geological Society
toured Mammouth Cave National Park.
Each summer the club organizes a two-
to-three week trip to distant areas of geOe
logical interest. in the summer of '86, the
club explored states like Colorado, South
Dakota, Wyoming, ldaho, and Montana
They visited places such as the Yellowstone
National Park and the Great Rocky Moun-
tains. This summer, the Geological Society
will look at geology in Washington DC, the
northern portion of Maryland, and Virginia.
Some of the sites they will visit are the
Smithsonian Institute and the United States
Geological Survey Headquarters.
Mu Gamma Sigma holds fundraisers, at-
tends meetings of geological societies,
sponsors guest speakers, and invites other
geology clubs at different colleges to visit
This year the Geological Society will host
a visit from the George Washington Univer-
sity Geology Club.
Mu Gamma Sigma also participates in a
science fair in which an award is given to an
elementary, grade school, and high school
student in the category of Geology or Earth
Charles E. Mason, an assistant professor
of Geology is the advisor for the club. BY
ERIC HICKMAN ?
THE GEOLOGICAL Society believes in upholding a
professional level of merit through the members' Class
work, field studies, and orderliness. Student Todd
Stewart is shown some helpful techniques by the advi-
sor of the club, Professor Greens PHOTO BY IACK
PRAE-MEDICORUM is an organization for pre-medical
majors This Club sponsored a benefit walk for cardiac
rehabiliation patients in conjunction with the More-
head Clinic. PHOTO BY TIM CONN
Prae-Medicorum is, as the name sug-
gests, an organization of pre-medical ma-
jors, but the club also has some members
who are interested in medicine, but haven't
fully decided on a major.
At least twice a year the club has repre-
sentatives from different medical schools
speak on the requirements for their
Each year the Prae-Medicorum also
makes it a point to visit one of the two
The Pre-veterinary Medicine Club iPsi
Lambda Mul is a pre-professional club that
strives to help prepare its members to face
a career in veterinary medicine. The club is
open to all interested pre-vet students who
have a GPA of 2.5 or better. The club has
been active since 1979, when it was reacti-
vated after a four year absence.
Each year, the club holds a practice inter-
view board to help students pre are to
face the interviews necessary for a mission
to vet school. Area vets give talks on their
experiences with interview boards and vet
The club helps active club members pay
for their trave expenses to interviews at
veterinarian colleges. In order to ay for this
and their expenses, the club hol 5 fund rais-
ing events. This often includes running a
concession stand at special events at the
university farm. One event in which the
club is active is the Logging Show. Last year,
the show was held at the Derrickson Agri-
cultural Complex in late September. ?
STUDENTS interested in veterinary medicine may join
the Pre-veterinary Medicine Club. Carolyn Bratcher
works with one of the dogs at the kennel. This club
helps active club members pay for their travel ex-
penses to interviews at veterinarian colleges. PHOTO
BY TIM CONN
medical schools in Kentucky. Their visits are
alternated between the University of Ken-
tucky and the University of Louisville. This
year the trip was to Louisville.
In early October, several of the members
joined efforts with the Morehead Clinic to
sponsor a benefit walk for cardiac rehabili-
tation patients. This was not a charity event,
but a chance for heart patients to show
they can still be active. The patients walked
for three miles around the football field. ?
a e o 6 ti . -
owner was willing to help us finance it."
visor with Huffman, said it became clear after
hat the newly acquired house wouldn't work.
y and all you'd have to do was stand there and
r you wanted to or hot, the fioors were that
ked around and decided, iWe have 22 acres;
our own house?' " Griffith said.
be considered was lack of funds. nWe had to
way we could afford a house was through
of saving, and doing ail the work we could
with enthusiasm by members and they began
obs to raise the money. For two summers, the
o, donating whatever they couid afford, and
om calendar sates and the annual SAiE fund-
ding account. With a financial base of $2,400,
n to step number two - house pians.
e committee made up of aii members meeting
e on floor plans. None of us were really sure
e looked at various plans and then we added
eas. i remember one guy looking at the 17 ft.
om and saying, xiHey, i like this," and part of
ned," Griffith said.
we of planning, it was spring and at last actual
e to begin. The fraternity laid out the foundae
ging it by hand. The floor plan was 24x48, but
mbers were afraid it Wouldn't be large enough
they left room for later additions.
lem we ran into was the plumbing. We had to
f copper fittings to put under concrete and
w ightest idea where to find them or even what
e finaiiy traced them down in Louisviiie," Grif-
it do the wiring ourselves. We had a local
nd show us how to run wires and then he fixed
ked everything out. We ail learned a bit about
0 i V
SAEs put in the floor on the second levei, the
and finished the bathrooms before finding
gain. But the basic shape of the house was
hird year the fraternity put their 22 acres to
harvesting green bell peppers which netted
' r . aw. i ,. , . a
some problems," said Brent Sparks. iiWe put the blower in bac -
wards and instead of sucking the coid air out and blowing in the
warm air, it did the opposite."
Sparks is a senior government major from Morehead who feels
the time spent working on the house had allowed him to get to
know his fraternity brothers better. uA lot of fraternity members
only see each other in social situations. Here, we have to work
together and you really get to know someone when you work
along side of the," Sparks said. ,
Terry niggy" White, a junior with a doubie major of construction
and government, agrees with Sparks that working on the house is
one of the things he likes the most about being an SAE. White said,
iiSome of my best memories are of working on this house with my
friends, and later tailing iies about whet we've actually done on it."
The house today is large and grey, the outside resembling a
renovated barn more than the sprawling piantation houses associ-
ated with most fraternity houses. Double doors lead into a large
panelled room with concrete floors, To the immediate ieft is a
telephone booth. Some had added his own brand of humor with a
large green street sign welcoming at! to athin St." The walls are
cayered with pledge paddles and photos of former classes and
there is, of course, a long tiled bar which runs half the length of the
original room. A later addition proclaims its use with the predomi'
nant setting of the DJ system in front of the fireplace.
A step up and the eye is drawn to the vaulted ceiiing inspired by
the surrouhding of the early planning committee. A back door
ieads to a iarge concrete patio made possible with the financiai
backihg of Richard Baxter, former dean of business at MSU and a
member of the fraternity before they were the national charter
SAE's and were known as the Campus Ciub at MSU.
Back inside, two fiights of stairs iead to a tiled foyer which is
usually crowded with partiers waiting their tum in the bathroomst
Another room, recently renovated with a hardwood floor and
paneiled walls, awaits further funding to build sheives and cases
that will make it the fraternity trophy room.
The memories of working onthis house come easiiy to the SAE
members, and it is obvious they are proud of what they have
created. xSure its not perfectThings aren't too levei. They start
out that way, but you get a bunch of guys and a bunch of beer and
they dont end up that way," Sparks explained. nBut the important
thing is that it's our house. We did i ." BY TERESA HILL ?
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X? W KW: i??xfgfyri
MEMBERS of the SAE fraternity
grouped together to raise mon-
ey for the construction of a new
fraternity house. For two sum-
mers, the brothers cut tobacco,
donating whatever they could
afford, and channeled profits
from calendar sales and the an-
nual SAE fund-raiser into the ex.
panding account. These mem
bars are assembled in front of
the new Kentucky Gamma
. - w
w 4 ,. w - 3?
d mwusmuwpummn .
iiit's Cardinal Key Day". These words are
often heard on campus on the first and third
Thursday of the month as Cardinal Key
members dress out in their red suits. In the
past, Cardinal Key was an honor society for
junior and senior women. However, during
the past year an exciting change took place
in Cardinal Key, the club initiated their first
male member. Cardinal Key now is an hon-
or society for both women and men. All
Cardinal Key members are selected for ac-
tive participation in extra-curricular and
community events. They must maintain a
GPA of 3.0 or above
Cardinal Key is active in both campus and
community events. CardinalKey members
serve as ushers for the Arts in Morehead
concerts. Members also participate in fund
BOWLING for the award winning team at MSU, K aren
Coombs exhibits her winning form. C oombs is a mem-
ber of Cardinal K ey National Honor Society for Wom-
raisers sponsored by other organizations.
Cardinal Key members participate each
year in the iiGreat Clean Up".
Cardinal Key's nationaf philanthropy is Ju-
venile Diabetes. Cardinal Key raises funds
yearly to help support the research efforts
of Juvenile Diabetes Foundations. This year
the club members held a road block on
September 27 to raise funds.
This year marks the second annual Cardi-
nal Key itPie-inwtheHFace" contest, which in
the past drew a standing room only crowd
in the grill to watch the xipieing" of popular
faculty and administration members. ?
Front Row: Helen Williams tAdvisorl lackie Burchett, Tammy Hillerman, Lori Howe,
Melody Stewart, Darlene Dorsey, Kimberly Courtney Second Row: Teresa Black,
Kelly Woods, Karen Coombs, Michele Savey, Patricia Skaggs, Allison Armstrong.
Front Row: Denise Catherwrith, Vonda Kay Ramey, Tim Bailey, Lisa Hopkins, Laray Back Row: lanie Fryman, Elizabeth 5Ione, lamie Lester, and leffrey Huffman.
Wilson. Second Row: Scott Dobler, Perry Roy, Patricia Cook, Kathy Webster, An-
drea Kucer, Donald Holbrook, Mike Brann. Back Row: Robert Foit, Eddie Plummer, A
"Cardinal Key sends donations to the juvenile
Steve Strathmann, john K. Fulks, and Mac Luckey.
Diabetes Fund on the national level. We set up a
HOW does road block and 10006 of the donations collected are
Wh at iS "We try to serve everyone, not just incoming C a r d i n al used towards diabetic research."
freshman or community service. We do those , Tresa Roberts
the goal 0f things, but we try to help everyone." Key benef't the junior
Blue Key? Allison Ryle public? Morehead
Theta Alpha Phi is a national honor frater-
nity for students interested in theatre. Dr.
Travis Lockhart, faculty advisor, said, Wt is
open to any student who participates in
theatre, not just theatre majors and mi-
Theta Alpha Phi held bake sales and other
fundraisers through the year. They held
some social activities such as a trip and a
banquet with an awards ceremony.
Participation in theatre is the main re-
quirement for membership. Theta Alpha Phi
is associated with all major MSU theatre
productions. BY JOAN ALTMAN ?
THETA ALPHA PHI is a national honor fraternity for
theater students. Being in the theatre, requires one to
be able to change roles with an individual who is some-
times totally the opposite from himself.
David Dugan, Sundae Weldi, Mary McKinley, Anthony Nott, Geri Fuller, Lisa Nuss,
the goal of
Delta Tau Al-
A 'Our goal is to bring agriculture students to-
gether and do things for the agriculture depart-
Pi Gamma Mu
The Kentucky Gamma Chapter of Pi
Gamma Mu was founded on the campus of
MSU In 1970 under the leadership of Pro-
'fessm Margaret D Patten SInce the Incep'
tion of Kentucky Gamma more than 400
, students and farm! ty have; been admItted to ,; , t
membership. Invitation to membership is
based on the completion of 75 semester I
, hours WIth an OVeraIl GPA of 3 0 including
20 hours of Social Science with a GPA of
3 3 ,
The Kentucky Gamma Chapter has re-
ceived the national merit award fromthe
national office of Pi Gamma Mu'almostev-
ery year since being founded for sponsor-
ing panel discussions and seminars on cur-
rent social issues and for community service
LISTENING intently to the instructor, Morehead stu-
dents prepare to begin practical experience. Pi Gamma
Mu has admitted more than 400 students and faculty
since its inception.
Front Ro w: Laurel Lammers, Tammy Hillerman, loyce Planck, Elizabeth Pelfrey, Reva
M. Ford. Second Row: Tina Amburgey, Tracy Stewart, Steve Strathmann, Tim Bailey,
Lisa Hopkins, leffrey Huffman, lackie Burchett, Cathy Wanke, Kathy Webster. Third
Row: Cindy Patrick, Stephanie Wright, Valerie Coleman, Lynda McGuire, Leanna
Hall, Lori E. Howe, Mary Kay Cornett, john lervis, Kelly Lewis, Beverly Wills. Fourth
Row: lohn K . Fulks, Daun Vice, Lana Crouch, Cavanah Gray, Melissa Noble, Da wn
Barnhart, Kimberly Skeens, Audrey Owen, Chris Rakes, Shirley Smith. Back Row:
Kevin Thornsberry, Rob Marks, Tamela Brown, Kim Bevins, Kevin Cockrell, Tim
Bailrey, Robert Gregory, Valerie Oulsley, Perry Roy, Eddie Plummer.
G a m m a
Beta Phi more
other honor so-
A "There are a lot of students in the club and they
have many different activities in a year. Every
member is involved."
Vanceburg, K Y
Michele Savey, ludy Stewart, Kelly Woods, Andrea Kucer, Martha Henderson,
Patricaia Skaggs, Annie Barrett.
W h a t I S A "Only home 96. students are honored, and only
really spe- the juniors and seniors. We raise money peri-
C i a I a b O U t fdically for a natjongl groupIIIome, instead of diseases
, Ike most organizations do.
Kappa omlCI'OI'I janie Fryman
Mary Campbell, Beverly Wills, Robin Riddervold, Paul Hoffman, Rhonda lahn, M. K . Phi? Senior
Thomas, Ruth Ann Furby. Flemingsburg, K Y
Alpha Delta Mu is an honor society for
ocial work majors. Alpha Delta Mu s pur-
, marinbers The M513 chapter Beta Iota,
Chartered In 1981 I
I " Alpha Delta Mu 25
invoIved in very f "
Watson, the 3:6
we. during most of the academic year ,
The standards of Alpha Delta Mu are
high Members must be juniors or seni9:5
9592312, 119 instilled
I IIbAN ALTMAN
THE ALUMNI AMBASSADORS work with the Alumni Association in creatinga closer
communication network between alumni and students. The group was started With
the purpose of students serving as hosvhostess at social functions held In the
Delta Tau Alpha is an honor club for stu-
dents interested in agriculture. Mr. Robert
Wolfe, advisor, said, llOur main purpose is
to promote agriculture and recognize out-
standing agriculture students."
The group works toward these purposes
in a number of ways. They assisted at the
Kentucky Logging Show in September,
helped at MSU's World of Technology Day,
and assisted in other department activities.
They held a breakfast in Feburary for all
agriculture students. Several members also
attended the na-
tional convention in
Missouri that was
held in April. The
group also holds a
To be eligible a
student must have completed 45 hours
with at least 12 hours in agriculture. Stu-
dents must have a 2.5 overall GPA and a
GPA of 3.0 in agriculture classes. BY JOAN
ASSISTING at the Kentucky Logging Show and at
MSU's World Technology Day, Delta Tau Alpha
achieves their purpose. The goal of the organiza-
tion is to promote agriculture and recognize out-
standing agriculture students, PHOTO BY CHUCK
Blue Key National Honor Fraternity was
established in the 19705. The organization,
then all male, was active in awarding schol-
arships to incoming freshmen, as well as in
The club was revised and reactivated in
1984. It has now built in strength to 35
members. The motto of the organzation is
nServing, I Live."
The club demonstrated its motto through
several services to the community this year.
Members took gifts to Hope Hill Children's
Home in Montgomery Co. at Christmas.
Each year the club participates in March of
Dimes Walk America and Senior Oppor-
tunity Days. The club is looking for a
A spring banquet was held for the re-
tiring advisor and founder, Mr. Venet-
THE BLUE KEY National fraternity; motto is "Serv-
ing, ILive. " This honor society lived up to its motto
by an annual partcipation in the March of Dimes
waIk-a-thon and by this year, sponsoring a deba te
between student government nominees, Sheridan
Martin, Steve Strathmann, lohn Parton, and Scot
Sodes PHOTO BY IACK SIMPSON.
The Black Gospel Ensemble of Morehead
State University, founded in the Spring of
creative outlet to 3Students and community '
Over the yearswthe ensembi in
formed' In more than 100 churches through-
out the state of Kentucky and In the states
of Ohio indiana, VIrgInIa West I -
Pennsyivania, Georgia, New Jersey, and
New York ,
The ensemble has nonioniy T . ,t
churches, but has sung fer several civic 7
groups, such as the Kentucky Federatgon of
Women Wondering Wands State Park
Sue Bennett College Morehead Treatment
Center, and the Daniel Boone Convales-
cance Center BGE has also: performed I 'i t
programs with the SU Recruitment team,
helping encourage potential students to I,
attend this university ,
Among other honors, BCE holds the dis-
tinction of being chosen out of twenty uni- ,
versities and coiieges to takepart in the first ';
Black Coiiege Festival held in Atlanta,fGA, in I :
November 1973. The ensemble wiil host its L,
annual Founder? Day duringthe m'thh of:?ir'j
April, which will ceibbrate 19 years Of com-
munity services and commItment to God. :
BY ANNICE GRAVES - a 'I'
THE CROSS CULTURAL house Is the site of many .20
hamburgers at one of the Black CoaiItIons ff 3 Brian E
PHOTO BY RHONDA WOMPSON. "
THE BLACK COALITION Is an organization an Campus 4a
sponsored by jerry Gore Mr; Care is the. add of
Minority Affairs on campus
104 Service Organizations
C OALITION members stayed busy throughout the year by sponsoring Black Aware-
ness Week in April and a picnic for parents during Parents Weekend The group also
participated in Black History Month and Dr. Martin Luther Kings holida y celebrations
PHO TO BY TIM C ONN
MEMBERS of the Black Gospel Ensemble sing for churches and civic groups in the
states of Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana and Virginia. The group was founded in 7968 and
serves as a creative outlet to student and community participants. PHO TO B Y TIM
The Residence Hall Association tRHAt is
the organization on campus which pro-
M t, 3am a oexpressthe'm i 0511???
residential population and to see that those needs
reach their proper channels. Sharon Thompson, junior
from Louisville, is an RA in Nunn Hall. PHOTO BY IA CK
Front Row: April Balog, Delores Sizemore, Rhonda Hamm, Lisa Lally, Audrey Owen,
Candace Stamper. Second Ro w: Azmi Aweeg Salim, Edom Tedla, Chi Chung Roc Sin,
Sale Peter, Nebiyu Yoseph. Back Row: Dr M. K. Thomas, Yasushi Nobuta, Krishan
Hewavisenti, Daniel Cooper, and Dr. Perry Leroy.
Brian Davis, lerome Hammon, Eric McMurray, and Claudia MCCinnis
What does A "Foreign students get together with American
HOW does A uWe contribute by promoting brotherhoo d "1 e COS- students to learn more about each others CUI'
the Broth- among all students on campus and by showing mOPOIItan CIUb ?er anfc: tr y the" f ood and mus'C'H
erhood Service that people can work together" do that makes It 5:13;" ewawsentl
O rga n i zatio n gr'a'; Dam really different 5n Lanka
. op omore
co ntrlbute to Maysvme Ky frorp qther or-
Sabah Students Council 650, an organi- friendship and understanding with them."
zation formed by students who come from Throughout the years, the SSC has done
In terna tional
Front Row: Kelly Krey, Trish Dilego, Cindy Patrick, Nickie Davis, lodi Lawson. Second
Row: Tammy Hillerman, Regina Cole, Lori Kincaid, Melody Conn, Lisa Kirkendall. Front Row: Reva Ford, Ruby A. Riffe, Michael E. Ford, Elizabeth Williamson, Valerie
Back Row: Elizabeth Slone, Lisa Reed, Ursula Smith, and Sue Rapp. Ousley, Patty Brown, and Dr. Herb Hedgecock mending;
Front Row: Sandy Pickey, Brenda Futrell, Mike Brann, Mary Bennett, Susette
Redwine, Mark Thompson. Second Row: Kenneth Taylor, john Parr, Thomas
Rodgers, Charlene Looney, len Myers, Wanda Bailey, john Porter, Edwin Anderson,
and Glenn Meade.
Last summer at a SOAR program I was given a
phamphlet on the Program Council and I
thought all summer it would be a nice way to get
Pfogram COUD- involved on campus and meet people."
C"? Sandy Brickley
Sandy Hook, K Y
The Program Council provides students
with low cost entertainment of great vari-
Front Row: laneice Crick, Eddie Plummer, Donna jorda, Chris Rakes. Second Row:
Gretchen Veigel, judy Marcum, Kathy Morris, Mary Muncy, Mildred Risner. Back
Row: jeff Hudson, Dan Correll, and lohn lames.
PROVIDING students with low cost entertainment,
members of the Program Council stay very busy
throughout the year. Brenda Futrell and Mark Thomp-
son are two volunteers who help provide the wide-
spread variety of entertainment at Morehead. PHOTO
BY RHONDA THOMPSON.
PLAYING pool is a favorite pastime of students from all
cultures. President of the Cosmopolitan Club, Krishan
Hewavesenti, a junior from $ri Lanka, and Rhonda
Hamm share an intense game of billiards in the Univer-
sity Center. PHOTO BY RHONDA THOMPSON.
RELIGIOUS ORGANZATIONS are active on campus
just as much as Creek organizations The Wesley foun-
dation participates in many activities such as the Chi-O
Follies. Weekly devotions are also held in their student
center. Patti Close and Steve Pollack of Morehead are
members in this student organization. PHO TO BY
uFCA is a time when I can unwind and
think of nothing else but fun, fellowship,
and spiritual growth," said Jeff Jacobs, a
sophomore from Madeira, Ohio. The Fel-
lowship of Christian Athletes has been
meeting for several years at MSU. It is a
group of athletes who desire to perform
their respective sport to the best of their
ability and see Christianity as a means of
doing 50. Under the leadership of President
Mike Grim, vice presidents Jeff Jacobs and
Janice Towles, and advisor Gene Parr the
group meets weekly to discuss everyday
problems that they encounter.
The group meets at the Baptist Student
Center, where the majority of the group's
activities take place. Activities range from
studies in the Scriptures to an FCA vs. Lady
Eagles Basketball Team game. Various re-
treats, as well as state-wide events, are at-
tended each year by the MSU group. All
who have a passing interest in athletics or a
desire to further their knowledge in Chris-
tianity are welcome. BY MIKE GRIM ?
SACKING an opposing team member, senior Randy
Frazier sho ws his conference a ward-winning form. Fra-
zier was drafted this year and is going to be a waIk-one
for the upcoming season. PHO TO BY LARRY TA CKETT
FELLOWSHIP 0F CHRISTIAN ATHLETES is a group of athletes who desire to per-
form their respective sport to the best of their ability and see Christianity as a means
of doing so. PHOTO BY IACK SIMPSON.
WESLE Y FOUNDA TlON's members meet once a week to fello wship with ea ch
other and offer support to one another when awa y from home. Religious organiza-
tions are very active on a campus.
The Baptist Student Union is an open fel-
lowship of students who have a good time
by being a part of a variety of programs on
and off campus, but most of their activities
are held at the Baptist Student Center. Stu-
dent planned and led activities under the
encouragement of the Baptist campus min-
ister, Rev. Gene Parr, range from student
worship services and Bible studies to volley-
ball tournaments, parties, and mission trips
to Daytona Beach. Rev. Parr said, hActive
students range from those interested in
finding out more about Christianity to those
who are seeking to walk withthe Lord in
every area of their lives, and includes those
who just like to have a good time and a
break from classes." BY KIM CYRUS ?
SINGING is a part of the ministry of the Baptist Student
Center. Members meet once a week for devotions
and for song practice. Many students travel to sur-
rounding counties to perform during revivals and oth-
er requested functions
De v0 ted
to gro wth
Campus Christian Fellowship, formerly
Christian Student Fellowship, is a relatively
new campus organization. They are a
group devoted to fellowship and spiritual
growth, having fun along the way.
nThey're a group you can share with.
They help me to know that I'm not alone,"
said Michelle Diller, South Shore freshman.
CCF holds weekly Bible studies. thhey're
educational," said Rick Garrison, a sopho-
more from Hillsboro, OH. ttWe have great
discussions and I get a lot of questions an-
As a campus organization, CCF is in-
volved with intramurals. Also, each Christ-
mas, the group visits the rest home to sing
CCF has several different activities each
semester. in the past they have had hay-
rides, concerts, iock-ins, and parties on holi-
ttWe're just a fun-loving, good bunch of
people," said Mildred Risner, vice-president
and a junior from Salyersville. By SUZANNE
Fellowship and sharing are important to many of the
students who are involved in religious campus organie
The Newman Catholic Student Center is
located on Battson Avenue with Jesus Our
Savior Catholic Church. The pastor is Father
Father Goulding said, xtlt is a pretty smail
group." Nevertheless, the center provides
some activities beyond the weekend
masses for the community. This year the
Newman Center held a couple of suppers
for the students. There is a special mass for
MSU students every Wednesday night. The
center also conducts ciasses in the Christian
faith every Wednesday afternoon. Some
students participate further by assisting at
the weekend masses, in such ways as help-
ing to provide music for the services. By
JOAN ALTMAN ?
Music is another form of worship in which many stu-
dents take part.
QUAR TERBACK Adrian Breen releases his pass before
being tackled by Austin Pea y defense in the homecom-
ing game. Breen has led the OVC in passing for the past
two consecutive years. Breen is a senior from Cincin-
DEFENSIVE end Dean Lape and defensive tackle Tony
Sergent prepare to meet offensive linemen 0f the op-
posing team. Lape is a junior from Westchester, Ohio,
and Sergent is a junior from Whitesburg.
RECEIVING a blow to the head gear, Bruce Chiselline
fights back. Cuiselline is a defensive tackle from Tor-
rence, California. He was named "Player of the Year"
in the Southern California junior Colleges. PHOTO BY
When the Morehead State Eagles rallied
in the second half of the Wichita State game
to boost their season record to 3-0, they
accomplished two things. The first brought
them nation-wide recognition - calls from
USA Today and Sports Illustrated - as they
set a national record with the greatest
comeback in NCAA Division I football histo-
The second was to establish the theme
for the 1986 season. Suddenly Morehead
State was news. They were dubbed the
iiComeback Kids" by the Lexington Herald-
Leader and their Cinderella story caught the
mediais fancy. With a pre-season prediction
to finish last in the OVC and a 1-10 prior
season hanging like an albatross around
their necks, the win over the Wichita
Shockers was more than a one-game fluke.
The third straight victory boosted the Eagles
to a ranking of ninth in the nation and gave
them their best start ever since 1964.
The winning season started long before
the Eagles donned the blue and gold game
uniforms against Marshall State. Coach Bill
Baldridge explained that his team started
getting things on track in Spring training.
nThere were a lot of negative things hap-
pening at MSU. We decided early that we
weren't going to let them take over and
control our season. Regardless of what
went on everywhere else, we were going
to win football games."
The Marshall Thundering Herd was the
first opponent to see the Eagles meant to
play every game to the last few seconds.
Morehead defeated Marshall 19-10, the
first win over Marshall in 11 years. The final
score was 19-10.
Against James Madison, the Eagles came
back from deficits of 17-0 and 24-7 before
Adrian Breen took control. The Dukes led
by 17 when a 5-yard Breen run put the
Eagles on the scoreboard with 1:16 remain-
ing in the half. Baldridge saw this as the key
to take some momentum into the locker
DEFENSIVE linemen jeff Hester, Shaun Smith, Dean
Lape, and Kevin Myers down Austin Pea y ball carrier.
Hester is a sophomore from Lancaster; Smith is a senior
from Detroit, Michigan; Lape is a junior from West-
chester, Ohio; and Myers is a freshman from Tucker,
Georgia. PHOTO BY LARRY TACKETT
QUARTERBA CK Adrian Breen was a standout player in
the Ohio Valley Conference this year. Breen had more
pass completions than any other player in the confer-
ence. Adrian Breen is a junior from Cincinnati, Ohio,
and majors in Business.
STRUGGLING for another touchdown, a MSU player
slips out of the reach of an opponent's arms during a
Close game. The new astro-turf being played on was
financed by player jeff lacob's father.
C ON TEMPLA TING the game plan, C oach Bill Baldridge
and his assistants work hard to make the season a
winning one. Before every practice, team members
undergo a visualization process administered by the
trainers. Hard work pays off as MSU experienced one
of its most successful seasons even PHOTOS BY
WIDE RECEIVER Metry McCaughy, Youngstown,
Ohio, senior, makes an acrobatic catch during the Ea-
gles' 27- 70 win against Austin Peay, while Monty Web-
ster H41, Louisville junior looks on. PHOTO BY IEFF
K icks Habit
continued from p. 114
room. Our kids never did give up. They just
kept fighting back."
The game ended with Breen going to the
air finding Orville Lyttle, Spring Valley, NY,
senior, for the 19-yard winning touchdown.
The final score was MSU - 27, James Madi-
son - 24.
For the third win of the season, the MSU
Eagles made history with one of the most
remarkable comebacks ever in NCAA Divi-
Eagle place kicker Charlie Stepp started
things off with a school record 54-yard field
goal, to open the scoring against Wichita
The Shockers then went on to score 35
unanswered points, taking a 32 halftime
But the Eagles refused to fold and
opened the second half with a 12-yard
touchdown pass from Breen to tightend
Matt Jansen. Steppts kick from 47 yards
made the score 35-14.
Later in the third quarter, D.D. Harrison
ran the ball into the end zone to bring the
Eagles within 14.
MSU did not score again tili wide receiver
Metry MCCaughy, Youngstown, Ohio, se-
nior, caught a thirty yard touchdown pass
from Breen with less than two minutes to go
in the game. Stepp's kick was right on tar-
get, and the Eagles were within a touch-
On the ensuing kickoff, the Eagles pulled
an on-side kick play that allowed Stepp to
recover the ball 12 yards downfield.
Nine plays later, Breen tossed a four yard
touchdown pass to tightend Steve Collins.
Stepp missed the kick for the tie, but a
Shocker offsides penalty gave the Eagles a
iiAdrian tBreeni grabbed me and said,
iLet's go for two; we're going to win this
game.' When your kids are that determined
and worked so hard to come back, you
have to believe in them," Baldridge said.
Breen then faked a hand-off and ran the
ball in for two points, and MSU 36-35 win,
and a place in football history.
The Eagles returned home to a new Om-
niturf field against Kentucky State. Despite
delays from heavy rain and lightning, the
home team triumphed with a 33-10 trounc-
ing of the Thorobreds.
The victory pushed the Eagles to fifth in
Division I-AA rankings.
A crowd of 800 was at hand for home-
coming, and the Eagles responded with
their first OVC win since 1984 as they de-
feated the Austin Peay Governors 27-10.
The Govs took an early 7-0 lead and MSU
waited till 47 seconds were left in the half
before tailback Jonathon Cage scored on a
one-yard touchdown run set up by a 42-
yard punt return by Metry McGaughy. The
extra point attempt was no good and the
Covs led at halftime, 7-6.
Austin Peay scored for the final time with
a fieldgoal before MSU took control.
Breen completed a 74-yard drive by run-
ning the ball in the final two yards for the
touchdown. Steppts kick was good.
The Eagles scored the final touchdown
with a minute to go in the contest when
Breen pitched the ball to Harrison on an
apparent sweep to the right, ran unnoticed
toward the end zone, and received a per-
fect lob from Harrison.
The Eagles avenged the previous season
loss to Tennessee Tech, but the 28-20 victo-
ry was a costly one. iiWe won, but we lost
3 or 4 players to injuries. We lost Tony Sur-
geon, Randy Frazier, and Randy Bellamy.
Adrian Breen took ten stitches in his knee
and only had one day to practice against
Akron, the top team in the conference,"
Baldridge said. iiTennessee Tech didn't care
about the score; they just wanted to get
Against Akron, the Eagles suffered their
first loss of the season. Akron started fast
building a 17-0 lead at the half. Morehead
scored their first touchdown of the second
half on a five-yard touchdown pass from
Breen t0 McGaughy.
Akron scored two more times to build
the margin to 30-7, effectively ending Eagle
hopes of an undefeated season.
The Eagles returned home but failed to
regain the winning touch as Murray State
pounded them 45-11.
The Middle Tennessee Blue Raiders hand-
ed the Eagles their third straight loss. The
game was played on a flooded field and
Baldridge said, iiThe weather did give us
some problems but our real problem was
The Raiders defeated MSU with a final
score of 24-7.
The Eagles once again lived up to their
nickname uThe Comeback Kids" as they
broke their three-game losing streak with a
win over Youngstown State Penguins.
Breen connected with McCaughy for a sev-
en-yard touchdown pass with 29 seconds
left in the game to pull out a three point win,
In the final contest of the season, the
Eagles lost to rival Eastern Kentucky by a
score of 23-6. It was a disappointing end to
an outstanding season. The Morehead
State Football team finished with a final re-
cord of 7-4-0. it was a record that stood
testimony to a group of players that refused
to quit or accept predictions that placed
them last in the OVC.
Coach Bill Baldridge had only praise for
his squad. iiWe were picked to lose every
game except the one against Tennessee
Tech. These kids proved that hard work
and determination can make a difference."
Baldridge had additional words for his se-
niors. iiMy seniors did an outstanding job.
They wouldn't let the team even think
about losing. I'm very proud of our football
team and the 18 seniors who played their
hearts out for this university."
The Eagles broke five school records, tied
two, and broke one OVC record. Greg
Burke, Morehead's punter, averaged 44.1
yards per game, to date the best season
average in the OVC.
Adrien Breen set a new record for most
offensive plays for a season with 475, and
by completing 202 passes, broke Mike Han-
lints record of 167 set in 1984.
Charlie Stepp kicked his way into the re-
cord books with a 54-yard field goal against
The team set a national record with their
thrilling 33 point comeback against Wichita
State. They also broke the old school re-
cord for the most passes completed in a
season with a total of 204, 20 better than
the 184 record. The seven wins tied five
previous squads for most victorious in a
season. BY TERESA HILL ?
FEW runners made it difficult for the men to score in
meets leff Collier, a junior, led the man as the number
one runner. Collier also placed seventh overall in the
Skipping Across the C ountry
1986 was Dr. Herb Hedgecockts first year
as cross country coach. Although he had
worked with the team for three years as a
volunteer, he had never coached a team of
any kind before. Coach Hedgecock faced
several problems this year that even the
most experienced coach would find trying.
First, both the men's and womenis teams
got off to a late start. This was due to the
fact that the teams had no coach until Dr.
Hedgecock took over in August. Then
Coach Hedgecock realized he had another
problem - lack of female runners.
Coach Hedgecock placed signs in the
womenis dorms asking for female runners
for the team. The ads brought in barely
enough runners. They did bring in the num-
ber one runner, freshman Missy Dann-
heiser. Missy had run in high school, but had
not planned to run at MSU. Then she saw
the signs and decided to join. The woments
team had four other runners on a regular
basis, none of whom had any experience
running in college competitions. The team's
win-loss record was not impressive be-
cause lack of experience and short num-
bers worked against them. Still, the women
managed to improve as individuals and gain
valuable running experience in the compe-
The men had a more experienced group
of runners. The team had four previous run-
ners and two new runners. Jeff Collier, a
junior, led the men as their number one
runner; he placed seventh overall in the
OVC. Still, with their few runners, the men
had a difficult time scoring in meets.
The lack of runners on both teams was
caused in part by the fact that MSU does
not offer scholarships in cross country,
making it hard to give athletes an incentive
to participate, other than sheer love of run-
ning. However, both teams, though small,
managed to fulfill their basic goals of im-
proving, doing their best, and enjoying
themselves. BY JOAN ALTMAN ?
SIGNS in the dorms, put up by Coach Hedgecock,
persuaded Missy Dannheiser to join the team. She was
a freshman and had run in high school. Dannheiser was
the number one runner for the females.
CROSS COUNTRY provided a lot of competition for
the few runners MSU had on their team this year.
C oach Hedgecock said the lack of runners was due to
MSUs not offering scholarships for cross country run-
ners Those who participated did so on a totally volun-
FIRST years are rough for most team members, espe-
cially when it's the coachs first year too. Most of the
members on this year's cross country team were com-
peting for the first time on a college level. None of the
females had competed before, but four members of
the male team had some cross country experience!
ALL PHOTOS BY HERB HEDGECOCK
WITH THE FLIGHT of a butterfly, an MSU swimmer
emerges victorious. The team ended a successful year
with a season of 7-2,
LEAPING into the water, an MSU swimmer gets a
headstart on his opponent. The team was coached by
Michael Ford, former instructor at a Louisville YMCA.
122 A Stroke of Genius
TEAMMATES Gretchen Veigal and Marrialana Prince
are two of the seven women on the team, At the
conference, Veigal broke the record for the mile and
five-hundred meter free style.
of Genius """""
wWe worked hard and explained to the
swimmers the importance of the spirit of
competition," Michael Ford, coach for the
MSU men's and womenis swimming team
said, summarizing their successful year with
a season of 7-2.
The teams consist of nine men and seven
women. "All of the women are new mem-
bers and three of the men are new. We
take good athletes without competitive
swimming backgrounds and show and
teach them the importance of competi-
tion," Ford said.
The team went to nine swimming meetsi
excluding the invitational meets in which
they did very well. iiWe have two-a-day
practices, some mandatory, some optional.
Swimmers come to the pool at 6:30 in the
morning, but we don't swim more than 8-
10,000 meters a day," Ford said.
Ford is a former coach at the YMCA in
Louisville and this has been his first year at
MSU. Along with Ford are a few others who
help with the team. Assistant Coach Tom
Fossitt, who was a previous swimmer at
MSU; graduate assistant Jackie Uecker; and
Athletic Director Palmer Adkins work with
the swimmers. The diving coach is George
Eyster. iiWe all work together and pull to-
gether and do the best job we canX' Ford
The team did an exceptional job for the
1986-87 year. At the conference, Gretchen
Veigal broke the record for the mile and 500
meter freestyle. Jeff Kliner won the 400 in-
dividual medley, a very hard and strenuous
event. Jim McNeliey won the one meter
spring board diving competition at the con-
"Keith Callihan is one of our most out-
standing divers, but had to withdraw from
the conference because he pulled a muscle
in his back four days before the tourna-
ment," Ford said.
iiWe offer some of the best facilities in
the state and offer the opportunity to com-
pete for the people who want to compete
in swimming, or any sport for that matter,"
Ford said. iiPeople don't realize that there's
something out there after high school.
There is a place for them to compete after
high school here at Morehead, and it gives
us a chance to work with them." BY BARRY
ABOVE the rim is where a lot of the action takes place
in a basketball game. Bo Rivers, a 6-3 sophomore,
shows his ability to go up for the ball Rivers led the
team in steals with 53.
SHOOTERS were a big plus to this year's team Derek
Davis played most games and had a good shooting
record. Ton y Curry was also the leading scorer for this
124 Men's Basketball
IUMPING and height are important for the success of a
basketball team. This year the Eagles had both with 6-9
Bob McCann and others with the ability to jump for
shots otherwise impossible.
DESTINED for the NBA, Bob McCann was named OVC
Player of the Year and led the MSU Eagles in scoring
and rebounding. McCann, known for his crowd-pleas-
ing dunks, holds the school record for most dunks in a
season with 54.
The MSU Eagles ended the season with
an overall record of 14-14, being 8-6 in the
Ohio Valley Conference tOVQ.
Leading the team this season was Bob
McCann, a 6-9 senior from Morristown,
N.J., destined for the NBA. McCann was
named OVC Player of the Year. He led the
team in scoring and rebounding, averaging
18.6 points a game and 11.3 rebounds. He
finished sixth in the nation in rebounding,
and eleventh in the nation in blocked shots
t3 per game; He also holds the MSU record
for the most dunks in a season with 54.
McCann was not the only successful
player this season, however. Tony Curry, a
6-1 freshman from Louisville, KY, was
named to the AII-OVC Freshman Team.
Curry averaged 10.1 points per game and
was second on the team in assists with 80.
Jeff Griffin, a 6-5 freshman from Propect,
KY, was the leader in assists on the team
with 105. Bo Rivers, 3 6-3 sophomore from
Haines City, FL, led the team in steals with
The Eagles travelled to Bloomington, N,
to play the Indiana University Hoosiers, the
1987 NCAA champions, on December 20.
The Hoosiers beat the Eagles 80-37 in 1978
and defeated them again by only 22 points
in one of the Eagles' most popular games of
According to Assistant Coach Randy Mc-
Coy, the win over Eastern Kentucky Univer-
sity on January 31 was one of the most
outstanding games of the season. 11The ri-
valry has never left the MSU-EKU series for
me," said Head Coach Wayne Martin.
Other highlights included the victory
over Youngstown State on January 10 and
continued to p. 126
STUFFING the ball against his agressor, senior Bob
McCann led the MSU Eagles in slam-dunks, McCann
went first round in the NBA draft this year.
SAVING the ball from escaping the bounds, Bo Rivers
plays the position of forward for the Eagle basketball
the defeat over favored Akron two nights
Wayne Martinls ninth year as coach at
MSU ended when he resigned after this
year's OVC tournament. He made two
straight appearances in the NCAA. In 1983-
84, he led the Eagles in the first outright
OVC championship in the history of MSU.
Until Martin became coach, MSU had a top
record of 19 wins, but he led them to 25
wins in his first year.
hHis record and accomplishments speak
for themselves," said Assistant Coach Ran-
dy McCoy. uHis overall success and the
things he did will be felt for a long time." BY
BETH FRALEY ?
DUNKING the ball during a home game against
Youngstown, Mike Mason uses his jumping ability to
score. Contests were started in which students were
to guess which MSU player would score the first dunk,
A winner was drawn from all correct entries
WORKING for an inside position Scotty lones antici-
pates a pass from a team member. The Eagles loss to
Middle Tennessee ended all hopes for a regular season
TIPPING the ball in for a goal, this Lady Eagle player out
maneuvers the two opponents which were attempting to
box her in. The Lady Eagles tied for third in the OVC but
lost the coin toss and ended up fourth.
GOING for two, Morehead guard shoots in front of
the three-point line. The new three-point play added a
new dimension to the Lady Eagle game, Several play-
ers were capable of making the shot;
COACH Loretta Marlow informs the team of the next
play. Coach Marlow maintained that the team was
successful considering the many injuries sustained by
128 Team Cut Short
STRUGGLING to recapture a lost ball, Morehead
comes out victorious against the Xavier defense. The
Lady Eagles finished their season with a record of 13
wins and 15 losses.
The Lady Eagle basketball team finished
the season with a record of 13 wins and 15
losses. Tiln spite of the losing record, we
were pretty successful considering the in-
juries, youth, and inexperience," said
Coach Loretta Marlow.
The Lady Eagles tied for third in the Ohio
Valley Conference tOVCT, but lost the coin
toss and ended up fourth. They made it to
the OVC tourney, losing in the first game to
Tennessee Tech, who avenged a regular
season loss to the Eagles. The Eagles had
beaten Tennessee Tech at home in a very
important win. Coach Marlow said, TTAt that
time they were ranked 33rd in the nation."
Injuries this season left the team without
a lot of height. The center was injured after
only eight games and couldn't return until
the last game of the season. That put the
team's size at 5 feet, 11 inches and under.
The Lady Eagles were a fairly young team
as well, with only three seniors. Tiphanie
Bates played point guard and added leader-
ship. Sheila Bradford moved to center after
that early injury and led the team in re-
bounding. September Cardiff came off the
bench to play center and forward.
However, youth showed its power in the
continued to page 130
continued from p. 729
person of Kelly Stamper. The sophomore
led the team in scoring and was the second
leading rebounder for the team. She made
first team all OVC. llThat's quite an honor
for a sophomore," said Coach Marlow.
Stamper also set a school record. She had
the most consecutive free throws, 27. As a
team, the Lady Eagles also tied a school re-
cord for most points in a game, 115 against
West Virginia State.
The Lady Eagles had something new in
their game this year - the three point rule.
Sophie Renfro led the team in three point-
ers with Kelly Downs also used the shot
frequently to the team's advantage.
"The new three point play was exciting,"
Coach Marlow said. llWe had several girls
who could take the shot. It added a new
dimension to our game," BY JOAN ALT-
DRIBBLING past Middle Tennessee defense, this Lady
Eagle exhibits her penetrating techniques The Lady Ea-
gles had a fairly young team with only three seniors.
130 Cut Short
SETTING for the shot, this Lady Eagle maneuvers past
her Murray State opponents. The Lady Eagles finished
the season with a record of 73 wins and 75 losses.
SAVING the ball from escaping out-of-bounds, Lady
Eagle guard was on her toes. A5 a team, the Lady Eagles
also tied a school record for the most points in a game,
115 against West Virginia State
SENIOR Tiffany Bates played point guard and added
leadership to the team. Bates, along with Sheila Brad-
ford and September Cardiff were the only seniors on
Posed behind a stream of smoking dry ice
and surrounded by volleyballs is the Lady Eagle
Volleyball Team. Sitting in a lounge chair off to
the side is Coach Jim McClellan. This picture
and the smiling team spawned the theme:
nToo Hot to Handle".
ttThe theme was really Assistant Athletic Di-
rector Dave Brunckis idea," said McClellan.
"Hets been associated with promoting sports
for years now?
Fans look at the picture and see how posi-
tive the girls look. As for playing good, the
team can let their record stand for itself.
The Lady Eagles finished the season with a
record of 28-14. Coach McClellan explained
that the team had one of the toughest sched-
ules ever by playing such teams as UK, East-
rn, Michigan, Georgia, and Ohio State all of
mich are ranked in the top 204
tiWe've never had a team with as much
overall talent as we did this year," McClellan
Senior Patty Gindling was the team's leading
hitter. Patty was a member of the mid-OVC
and the final OVC All-Tournament team, along
Wlth Kady Berger' . . READY to assist her teammate, senior Kady Berger is "TOO HOT TO HANDLE", the Lady Eagle volley-
Kadyt also a senior' was the mOSt effeCtlve the most effective setter and server of the teams ballteam proved to be steamy competition finish-
Setter and server- hSheis a 800d aH-around Berger was named the OVC Scholar-Athletesof-the- ing the competition this year with a record of 28-
player," McClellan said. Kady was also named Yean PHOTO BY LARRY TACKETT 74,
the OVC Scholar-Ath-
man Missy Blanford
was credited as an
added asset to the
team this year. McClel-
lan explained that
Missy was recruited
mainly for her defen-
Prior to the start of
the season, McClellan
had high expectations
of winning the OVC
the Lady Eagles lost to
Eastern in the finals,
they left with a second
place trophy and an
overall conference re-
cord of 8-2. The team
also participated in
several other tourna-
At the Western Ken-
HIGH EXPECTATIONS of winning the OVC tourna-
ment filled the minds of the team as the season
opened. Despite losing to Eastern in the finals, the Lady
Eagles ended the season with a conference record of
TALENT was a big asset to the team this year, The girls
had a positive attitude that allo wed their talent to take
tucky University Tournament, the Lady Ea-
gles placed third after losing to Tennessee in
Although not placing in the UK. Kick-Off
Tournament, the team finished 1-1.
McClellan explained that the girls played
poorly at the Ohio State Tournament,
which caused them to finish fourth out of
When asked about the teams overall
success, Patty Gindling said she and her
teammates did better than they thought
Junior Tina Ebin contributed much of the
team's success to Coach McClellan. hHe
really cares about the team members, as
players and as people," she said.
Looking ahead to next year, McClellan
sees a team that will be facing a season
without Kady and Patty. However, he said,
uTheytre all winners. they wont let the
team slip awayK' BY KIM GROSS ?
134 Too hot to handle
SPIKING the ball into the opposing team, Lady Eagle
team member succeeds in gaining possession of the
SETTERS position the ball for those team members
who play the net area. The spikers then try to maneu-
ver the ball into position to drop into an unobtainable
spot on the opponents floor,
COACHING the team is lim McClellan Some team
members attribute the teams success to him because
he cares about the members as players and as people.
C ONCENTRATION marks the faces of these volleyball
players. McClellan refers to his players as "all winners
who won't let the team slip away'i
THE TEAM played one of its toughest seasons ever
meeting teams such as U.K., Eastern, Michigan, Geor-
gia, and Ohio State. These teams are ranked in the top
HEADINC the bail, Sophomore, Matt Mullins reaches
the ball before the opposing team member. Mullins is
from Fairfield, Ohio, PHOTO B Y IEFF CALQUHOUN
SETTING up for a pass, Brian Paulick of Ohio kicks the
ball to a teammate. Paulick is a freshman, According to
Coach Sabie, there was a strong sense of unity that
existed among the players, This was attributed as the
team's greatest strength,
A RACE FOR the ball landed Chris Conley on the
ground along with Ohio State opponent. Conley is a
freshman from Cincinatti, Ohiot Despite Moreheads
small size, the team played well against larger schools
such as Pittsburg and Ohio State PHOTO BY IACK
..,x.e am. .4:
tHeadingt in the Right Direction
The MSU men's soccer team completed
another winning season this year. Led by
coach Dr. Mohammed Sabie and team cap-
tain Tony Ferris, the team finished 9-4 in the
KISA tKentucky Inter-Collegiate Soccer As-
sociatiom, and 10-10 overall.
Coach Sabie said that the strong sense of
unity that existed among the players was
the team's greatest strength.
11The team played well together. We
beat Louisville, and both Eastern and UK
twice," Sabie said.
Dr. Sabie complimented his team, par-
ticularly on how well they played against
Pittsburgh and Ohio State.
nThe boys were really excited about
playing against such big schools," Sabie
Sabie also said that despite the facts that
the soccer budget is very small and there
are no scholarships available, ten new re-
cruits will play for MSU next fall.
Sabie feels confident about next year's
team. 11Next year's season looks wonderful.
we" play 21 games again, and well be able
to use the football field." BY SHIRLEY
BATTLING for the ball, lim Rosok gains control of the
ball. Rosock is from Houston, Texas. The team finished
9-4 in the KISA and 10-70 overall. PHOTO BY lACK
SAILING the ball into the air, Chris Conley of Cincinatti,
out manuevers the OSU opponents. The team will be
able to play on the new astroturf next year and antici-
pate a successful season. PHOTO BY IACK SIMPSON
, ishea the seasorTth a Iesmg recordiqf 4-5 L
Cckch ?agi H099 ahd L onditlohmg Coach '
2' ,3? 'JJHri'StGVens baih fekiw' 39 team had a suc- '-
'"ceszuI year ' H 3 ,
H The Ltearh comi3ted $337 girfs W 9 sh
" , pIy Wanted to Mayfgoctea aha signed up L
:3 There were no $ChOIaIZSLfIIp r'hgmbers and ,,
therefore, no recruitment , I 3,
IEWOu havafo gwerthe girls an offeredit -
3'. , for coming migra'ctice every night at 9:00 It
3 3 3 3 723:39 was the ?;in nme aII 9f the hiayErs couIEi'
3' '33,; 05 make it," Stevehs said. a I
" Hapeend Stevens fredifed ?reshmah Iu- '
IieiBam'es addrsenior K4ary SheIeLy es gogd
offensivevscorerz : 33'
HZOIVy Stone $5 tributed er part as them
key defensive 3M ;HgII workgdj' xgra "
haridgto getthe-btheiggir'ls tvao rkh a; - 'he
I; shoWed a1 Iotfof Ieadergbipj' Steven ex-
plaineci I: ' I 5.. a: 53;
'3, Aggrt from regular seikoh pIaVL, the glam 3
Qparticipated in the Lquisviiie State Touma-
merit; in Whichifhey finished second after
defeating U K. apd then lo3ing to Louisville
in the final game. if W
. ilThe girls played their best game with
LOUIsyIlIe even thoLIgh they lost 4- 1, 4'
w Coach Hope said;
' Overall coafhes Stevens and Hope werti
, I ing students themseiVe3 they respected the
dedication the girls showed at the tht,
W practices after a long day- of classes.
A$Jar a3 MSU's Womens Soccer pro-
gram is concerned, both coaches would
liketo see somescholarships allotted to the
Aeam iiYou need them to get qIIaiity piay- ,
i I ers 'StevenstsaId"
To the players and the coache3, theytiid'
not have a ie3mg record of 4 5 Instead
they had a gbod year where the team
worked with what they had an6 earned
what theyideserved iav KIM 612033
,-,, , 4f
pleased with the teams' performance. Be-
The 1986-87 MSU men's tennis team had
a disappointing season this year. The team,
led by Coach Jace Nathanson had a 2-11
record at the end of the season.
Dominique Ah Chong, team captain and
number one seed, said that the team played
hard, but couldn't seem to reach its poten-
One reason behind some of the lost
matches was that the team was relatively
young and inexperienced. They had only
one full scholarship player. These players
were pitted against more experienced play-
ers on the other teams, who nonetheless
had the same rankings.
However, some players showed extra
potential, according to Ah Chong. He said
Glen Conyers and Darren Shepherd in par-
ticular had shown improvement.
Ah Chong, a sophomore physical educa-
tion and French major from Mauritius, said
he is looking forward to next year.
1I have good hopes for us next year," he
said. 1The recruitment plans for the fall look
good. But we need to practice as a team
more." BY SHIRLEY SMITH ?
RETURNING a serve to opponent, Steve Conn shows
impressive form as he represents MSUS tennis team.
PHOTO BY IACK SIMPSON.
wgm-wh WNV Mm ,
. :., , SW Q4 w 4Q. thm
' l; r f ,1 l;
DESPITE a disappointing season of 2-11, some players
have shown definite improvement. The team played
hard but couldn't seem to reach its potential. PHOTO
BY IACK SIMPSON.
MAKING a good serve takes intense concentration
and visualization. Kathy Lamport advanced to the fin-
als in the OVC tournament and ended her season with
a 19-3 record. PHOTO BY TIM CONN
142 Returning With Consistency
Returning With C onsistency
The 1986-87 women's tennis team led by
Coach Paul Hope, a graduate student from
London, England, had another successful
ttWe had a pretty balanced team this
year. Some were experienced and some
weren't," Hope said. He added that strong
asset the team possessed was consistency.
Kathy Lamport, sophomore from Mauri-
tius and number three seeded player,
agreed with Hope.
nl think that our consistency was very
good," Lamport said. She advanced to the
finals in the OVC tournament and crowned
her season with a 19-3 record. Lamport said
she believed that each team member gave
her best effort.
Kate McKay, number one seed from Zim-
babwe, finished 15-7, and third in the OVC
singles. McKay and Kelly Scutari also cap-
tured the number three spot in the OVC
Despite these successes, the team did
have its problems. Coach Hope summa-
rized the team's weaknesses as nvariety of
shot and net play in general."
A disadvantage the team faced this year
was the fact that nearly every match was
away. Hope said that being absent from
classes and travelling so much placed added
strain on the women.
Hope remarked that he enjoyed coach-
ing the team and that he was optimistic
about next year's season.
He said, ttWe've worked on physical fit-
ness a lot this year. I believe that this leads to
increased mental alertness. Next year's
team looks good because everyone is re-
turning, along with a few new recruits." BY
SHIRLEY SMITH ?
NUMBER ONE seed from Zimbabwe, Kate McKa y pre-
pares for the impact of the ball. McKa y finished the season
15-7 and third in the OVC singles. McKa y and Kelly Scutari
also captured the number three spot in the OVC doubles.
PHOTO BY TIM CONN I
RETURNING the serve to her opponent, number three
a seeded player Kathy Lamport, exhibits accurate and im-
- i pressive form. Lamport is a sophomore from Mauritius.
PHOTO BY TIM CONN
PRACTICING his swing, junior Ronnie Byrd prepares
himselfmentally as well as technically before teeing up.
Byrd will return to the team next season.
PUTTING is to strike the ball so as to make it roll into
the hole; it is the last move a golfer makes on each hole
other than chipping. Ronnie Byrd's intense concentra-
tion has made him one of the fa vorite golfers on the
Lea ves Team
In the Ruff
The MSU golf team had, in Coach Rex
Chaney's words, a mediocre season. How-
ever, Chaney added that the team has a lot
tiThey need to learn to compete. Inexpe-
rience worked against us,i' Chaney said.
The team is young. All the golfers will be
returning next season, including top golfer,
junior, Ronnie Byrd.
Other team members are Michael Fields,
David Lusby, Steve Mayes, Scott Miller,
Todd Trimble, and Bart Turner.
The golf team finished the season with a
56-43 record Eand placed seventh in the
OVC tournament. By JOAN ALTMAN ?
THE GOLF TEAM finished the season with a 56-43
record and placed seventh in the OVC tourna-
ment. All photos by RHONDA THOMPSON.
CONVERSING WITH a teammate, sophomore Da-
vid Luzby takes time out while waiting his turn at
the tee. Luzby is from Georgetown,
Meadows, M hael
and Jeff Ast, saw a lo of action as starting
players for the Eagles. While sophomores:
Brian Benzinger, Kyle Crager, and Dave Ble-
vins' great ability filled in the other spots of
the starting Iine-up. The juniors: Brian Cap-
nerhurst, Gary Jones, and Brian Staley's
unique style and experiences became a
strong access to the Eagles' fielding and hit-
Although the season got off to a great
start with a big 15-11 win over the Louisville
Cardinals, there came low points to the sea-
son also, such as the loss of ten straight
games to Kentucky Wesleyan, Murray,
Middle Tennessee and Kentucky, all of
whom were strong baseball teams. The Ea-
gle bats came alive even though the defen-
sive problems were still a major concern of
the team. Bryan Capnerhurst proved to be
the power hitter of the Eagles with a .385
batting average, and heading the team with
a total of eight homeruns for the year. Ken-
ny Meadows finished with a .363 batting
BACKING away from a bad pitch, Dan Tackett decides FRESHMAN K enny Meadows rounds the bases and is
not to attempt to perform his good base running abili- congratulated by Coach Steve Hamilton after a fantas-
ty. Tackett is a freshman from Flatwoods majoring in tic homerun hit. Meadows is from Lilburn, Georgia,
accounting. Photo by RHONDA THOMPSON and is one of the two MSU players who made the
INTERFERENCE from a runner allows the baseball to CATCHER Scott McIntosh awaits his return behind the
drop to the ground. Third baseman, K enny Meadows plate. McIntosh is a senior from Berea, where he won
is one of the leading hitters on the team. two golden gloves his junior and senior years in high
school. Photo by RHONDA THOMPSON
146 A Play for Pride
Pride can t.
cont. from p. 146
average while Brian Staley hung in there
with a .358 average and six home-
runs. Meadows and Brian Benzinger also
aided the Eagles with seven homeruns
The pitching staff had its rough spots
throughout the season. Seniors Bobby
Hamilton and Kirk Mattox both contributed
three wins each, leading the team with the
most wins. Junior Aca Ramey put two
games in the winning slot, while Brad Taylor,
Matt Michaels, Tom Ellis, Andy Morrison,
Kerry Elliot and Scotty Smallwood all added
an individual win each.
148 A Play for Pride
Two MSU players made the OVC team:
junior Brian Capnerhurst, the right-fielder
from Canton, Michigan, and freshman Ken-
ny Meadows, the third baseman from Lil-
The MSU Baseball Eagles will be losing
seniors Bobby Hamilton, Kirk Mattox lboth
starting pitchersl and back-up catcher Scott
McIntosh. The young Eagles baseball club
had a tough time this season but the experi-
ence gathered throughout the year will
make the Eagles a tough competitive base-
ball team next season.
By JANET CORNETT ?
BATTER UP. Dave Blevins goes up to bat with a confi-
dent mind. Blevins' great playing ability put him in the
starting lineup for the Eagles.
SOPHOMORE Bryan Capnerhurst makes another sol-
id hit to lead Eagle baseball teammates to victory. Cap-
nerhurst is from Canton, Michigan, and is majoring in
FRESHMAN Scott Smallwood fires the ball to the
plate in an attempt to strike out a batter. Small-
wood is a Robotics major from Mt. Sterling.
. g i
E J 5 z;
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a 3 E g E
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S 2 x s? i
h a E :WWWMNWMWMMWWWWWM
SLIDING into base, David Blevins makes a safe
plunge to beat the opponent Louis ville players. Ble-
vins is an environmental science major from Michi-
DIVING into second, Blevins makes another clean
get-a-Wa y from Louisville second baseman. Blevins
set records for career doubles, triples, and runs
batted in during high school.
AFTER an eight game winning streak, the team spirits
were high, but close games soon took awa y their win-
ning record. The team finished with an even 7646
record for the season
KNOWING how to run bases is a part of being a
successful team, but getting on comes first. This year
the team didn't seem to have a problem with that, but
they lost close games to several schools like Ohio
C onquer All
The softball team had a record of 16-16
this past season. After an eight game win-
ning streak, the girls had high spirits. Close
calls, like the one point loss against Ohio
State in April, put a damper on the record.
The 14 member team doesn't belong to
the Ohio Valley Conference, but they held
their own athletic banquet at the end of the
Jamie Baker, a sophomore from Silver
Grove, swept away the offensive, defen-
sive and MVP awards.
The team is only losing one senior, Holly
Stone, from Quincy, and the girls are look-
ing forward to next season.
PSYCHING up before batting is done differently by
different players. Some seem more successful at it than
others. The MSU softball team does not belong to the
OVC, but they held their own banquet at the end of
the season to recognize outstanding players.
NEXT year the softball team will be playing on a new
on-campus field. The players are looking forward to
next years season and a chance to join the OVC.
mu, tha"; !
continued from p. 151
Whe university is building us a new field
on campus," said Jamie Baker. We're hop-
ing the field and a chance to be in the OVC
will be a big uplift for next year." By STACY
SQUATTTNG to receive that perfect pitch from the
pitcher is harder and more tiring than most people
think. The university is building a new field on campus
CONSlSIENT HITTING is the dream of anv softball
player. First baseman Margie Ison is from Sandy Hook.
AW f?lls the faces of the coach and players await- FAST PITCHING is the key to striking out players of the
ing their turn up to the plate The women's softball opposing team. The Lady Eagles ended the season
team is hoping to gain admittance into the OVC the with an equal record of wins and losses.
Being a cheerleader isn't all fun and
games. This years MSU's squad was chosen
as the eleventh best squad in the nation,
and that took a lot of hard work. Mike
MCBeth, a junior from Lexington, said the
cheerleaders practice two hours, three
days a week.
Tryouts for the squad arenlt easy either.
Five judges mark them on partner stunts,
gymnastics - including toe touches and
backhand flips - and voice articulation.
The students must also have at least a 2.0
GPA and be at least a sophomore. There
are five males and five females chosen, plus
one male and female alternate.
This year the squad includes: Mike
Ebright, Hank Westerfield, Buddy Logan,
Mike McBeth, Ronnie Pies, Jeannie Large,
Melissa Collins, Jill lrvin, Linda Chouinard,
Lee Clay Richardson and alternates Scott
Cooke and Stephanie Dunaway.
During the summer the cheerleaders
made a video and submitted it for the com-
Jeannie Large, a junior from Coal Grove,
OH, said, lll was really surprised to learn
that we had won. I was also satisfied to
know that all of the hard work had paid
The cheerleaders are required to attend
all home games and the university pays for
them to attend some away games. They are
also granted a $400 scholarship a year in
reward for their hard work. By STEVE
154 Spirit Lifters
PARTNER STUNTS require precision and exact timing.
Cheerleaders Ronnie Pies, and Lee Clay Richardson
perform an extension during a time-out of one of the
basketball games. Pies is a sophomore and Clay is a
freshman this year. The squad includes 10 members.
WEARING the mascot uniform of the Eagles is not only
a hot job but a very enjoyable one. lunior Karen Frank-
lin is the acting mascots Franklin is president of Delta
Zeta sorority. Photo by IA CK SIMPSON
OBSERVING crows reactions is one of the many jobs
of the Cheerleaders. The cheerleaders promote crowd
enthusiasm before all football games
lt is true for any sport that success or failure lies in part with the success
or faiiure of the coach. MSU has been lucky to have some fine coaches this
Coach Bill James Baldridge returned for his third year as head coach of
the MSU Eagles football team. Baldridge was born in Morehead, but his
famiiy soon moved to Shelby, OH, were he was raised.
He returned to receive a BA in health, physical education, and recreation
from MSU and then a Masters in physical education.
Baldridge was on the coaching staff of Georgetown College, Murray
State University, University of Cincinnati, University of Kansas, and many
high schools before becoming head coach at MSU in 1984.
The Eagles had disappointing seasons the first two years under Baldridge
with records of 2-9 and 1-10, but they remained competitive and in 1986
came back for a winning season with a record of 7-4.
xiNobody wants to win here more than I do," Baidridge said. iiThis is my
home, and my staff and i want a winning program."
Baidridie is married to the former Jane Rather of Morehead, and has
two daug ters Beth, 9, and Jenny, 6.
Wayne Martin ended his nine years as head basketball coach at MSU
when he resigned at the end of the season. Only two other coaches,
Eggs! Laughiin and Eiiis Johnson, have spent longer terms as head coach at
Martin, serving as Dean of the OVC coaches, had led the MSU Eagles
basketball team to various outstanding successes over his career. His 1983-
84 team leads the MSU school record with 253 wins in a season. They also
cagtured the school's first outright OVC Title and won the school's first
N AA Tourney game in over 20 years.
Before returning to his alma mater, Martin served as head coach at
Pikeville High School, and Pikeville Col-
lege, and assistant coach under Lake
Kelly at Oral Roberts University.
Martin is married to the former
Kathy Coins of Frankfort, KY, and they
have two sons Chris, 14, and Matthew,
Loretta A. Marlow has been the
head coach of the women's basketball
team since 1984. Marlow began her
career at MSU as the assistant wom-
en's basketball and softball coach.
Marlow, is from Wartburg, Tennes-
see, where she played basketball for
Wartburg Central High School. She
then attended Tennessee Tech, where
she played basketball and volleyball.
She came to MSU to get her Masters
tilt has aiways been a dream of mine
FORMER major league pitcher, Steve Ham-
iiton, lead the Eagies to divisional champion-
shipsin 1976, 1977, 7983, and 1985. Hamil-
ton played for the Cleveland Indians, Wash-
ington Senators, New York Yankees,
Chicago White Sox, San Francisco Giants,
and Chicago Cubs. He is known for his
slow, atthing pitch identified by many as
the "folly ficater." Hamiiton has been with: 3-,
the university for ten years. Photo by RAY if,
156 The One Behind The players
to coach and I have always liked sports," Marlow said.
The Lady Eagles team members think highly of Marlow's abilities as
coach. Senior Sheila Bradford said, vl have enjoyed playing for her. She is a
good coach." Tiphanie Bates, also a senior said, "She is very understanding
and really good to play for. She didn't put a lot of pressure on you."
Marlow said she was happy with her coaching job at MSU. "l enjoy
meeting all the people and es eciaiiy working with the kids."
Steve Hamilton is probably t e most famous coach MSU has had in any
sport. Hamilton spent 11 years in the major leagues pitching for the Cleve-
land lndians, Washington Senators, New York Yankees, Chicago White
Sox, San Francisco Giants, and Chicago Cubs. He was the top relief pitcher
for the Yankees and piayed in two World Series. Hamilton invented a slow
arching pitch which is know to many as the xtFoiiy Floater."
Hamilton retired from professional baseball in 1972 to become manager
of the lohnson City Yankees of the Appalachian League in 1973. He also
served as pitching coach for the Detroit Tigers before coming to MSU in
Hamilton finished his twelfth year as an MSU coach with an overall
record of 269-225. Under Hamilton, the Eagles have been OVC champions
in 1977 and 1983. He led them to divisional championships in 1976, 1977,
1983, 1985, and 1986.
Hamilton, born in Columbia, KY, in 1934, is married to the former Shirley
Porter of Raceland, KY, and they have 4 chiidren: Stephanie, 28, Elizabeth,
26, Robert, 22, twho pitched for the Eagles this yeari and Daniel, 14.
These are only four of the coaches who make sports successful at MSU.
There are many others, who coach in all areas, and are crucial for MSU
sports to survive. By JOAN ALTMAN and DONNA WILLS
MOREHIEAD native Coach 81! ndge, completes - :5, if: rd year as head bf
MSU' 5 football team. Baldridge gufded the Eagley for a winning season with a record
of 7-4 He received a BA In H PE R and a masters in physical education from the
university Photo by LARRY T ' Kl???
competition OfferEd. In CIUbS Most MSU students don't even realize
THE BO WlING CLUB made it to the national competi-
tion in Omaha, Nebraska, this year and walked awa y
with several trophies. There is both a men's and wom-
en3 team The men's team consists of Steve Todd, EC
Burr, Andy Parker, II Taylor, Bill Watson, Mike Day,
Scott Johnson, and leff Vandergriff. PHOTO BY STEVE
AMONG the club sports offered at Morehead i5 ludo.
The judo Club teaches self defense to its members.
Any member of the club wishing to go to competition
that club sports exist here on campus. Prob- i
ably most cant even name the six clubs.
The one that most have heard of is the
Bowling Club, which made it all the way to
national competition in Omaha, Nebraska,
and walked away with several trophies.
The other clubs are the Judo Club, the
Fencing Club, the Karate Club, the Bicycle
Club, and Pershing Rifle Drill Team.
These clubs provide a place for competi-
tion for those who do not wish to compete
on regular sports teams, or are not looking
for different sports that are offered by the
teams or intramurais.
Club sports offer competition on the re-
gional and national level.
They offer the chance to compete in
tournaments or just among other students
to gain strength. Despite the lack of MSU
funding tthe clubs have to raise any money
they need themselvest and the lack of stu-
dent support, the teams usually do very
well in competition, as the Bowling Club
showed with their impressive finish this
year. BY DONNA WILLS 2
, , wmnwu 3m
THROWING the ball for a strike, a bowling team mem-
ber takes a look do wn the alley as he releases the ball.
The bowling team had a very impressive record this
year and brought home many trophies.
The Song Remains
The MSU Marching Band supports the football team at home
games, through rain and sunshine, day and night, win and loss.
Brenda Speer, a freshman from Covington, OH, said, nWe tthe
bandy put a lot of support behind the team. We are there when the
crowd isn't." Even if the crowd leaves during the
The band puts in a lot of work before they at the
football games. They practice every week day starting in late Au-
gust until the middle of November. Plus, they must spend their
Saturday afternoons or evenings ptaying at the footbaH games or
exhibitions for the high schools. But most of the band members
seem to enjoy playing before the crowds at the footbaii games.
Andrea Smith a freshman fromlTroy, OH, said, hi think it w aid be
neat to play at away gam i
Most members do it because ,ey enjoy it, not betas ,
quired of them Cindy said ttWe enjoy giving our support through
musical cheers We
enjoy the opportu-
nity to play and
show our support
for the team."
The band int
creased in size this
year from 115 mem-
bers to about 140
members. This was
the band's second
year under the di-
rection of Richard B.
Miles and they have
by playing in exhibi-
tions at several high
schools and in pa-
and parades the
band performed in
front of about
230,000 people this
team's good season
also helped the
band. Scott Owen,
a senior from Louis-
ville said ttWe need
an audience to play
for, and this year the
crowds were bigger
continued on p. 162
160 The Song Remains the Same
HORNS get tired, too!
continued from p. 160
and better because the football team had a good season and drew
more fans to the games than in past years."
When the band is not playing, they are cheering the team on.
With 740 members, the band forms a very large, noisy cheering
block. They won several spirit awards at the games this year,
including one at the homecoming game.
The band has received many compliments from parents, alumni
and other fans attending games. For many MSU football fans, the
games would not be the same without the band.
The band adds a lot to the home games: they entertain the
crowd and give the team a lot of support. Patty Vanfleet, a junior
from Sardinia, OH, said, uWhen the team is do wn, we are the only
section that really cheers. " The MSU Marching Band is probably the
football team's largest, loudest, and most enthusiastic supporter.
BY IOAN ALTMAN ?
PROVIDING that always "needed" boost in any sport, the band proved to be one t, , v
of the biggest fan sections of MSU football and basketball. The band performed at . L 3i
every home game during the season. I
162 The Song Remains the Same
HALF-TIME activities as well as pre-game activities, featured the talents of More-
head's musicians. These members spend their Saturday afternoons or evenings
playing at the football games or exhibitions for the high schools.
THE BASKETBALL season was also accompanied with exceptional music. A "pep-
band" attended every home game and added lively music to the atmosphere.
PHOTOS BY TRESA ROBERTS
DIRECTOR Richard 3. Miles coordinates the band's every move. This is his second
year directing at MSU.
CHI OMEGA Tracy Morella, teasingly punches a friend
at one of the Greek Week activities. The special week
was post-poned once because it rained; however, the
following week it was opened up with the chariot
KAPPA DELTA is a sorority on campus which partici-
pated in the Greek Week activities. Most members
wear shirts with inscriptions on them to show their
DELTA ZETA sisters share a moment for a joke at the
Greek Week activities. During Greek Week, fraterni-
ties and sororities compete in various activities for the
title of Greek Week Champions. PHOTOS BY TIM
lntramurals Lacked Competition and Spirit
Ihe spirit of competition seemed to lag
this year as far as intramural sports were
Where was really not enough competi-
tion. I wish a lot more people would get
involved," said Nancy Uecker, winner of
the dorm racquetball singles.
Cheryl Furby, a senior from Pikeville, KY,
and horseshoes dorm winner, was glad in a
way for the lack of involvement. uIt was
neat to win, even though it was by default,"
FALI. 1986 WINNERS:
Chuck Conner - Frat - Delts
Lennie Leach - Individuals
Cooper Hall - Dorm
Theta Chi - Frat I
Delta Tau Delta - Frat ll
Silver Bullets - Ind.
Steve Yates - Frat - TKE
Ray Bailey - Ind
Russell Gleason - Dorm
Scott Mason, Andy Blair - Frat - SAE
Bart Oliver, Doug Slocum - Ind
Addison Waitt, Dave Hall - Dorm
Jeff Sexton - Frat - TKE
Ricky Carpenter - Ind
Jennifer Adkins e Sor. - ChiO
Alice Doyle - Sor - KD
Jackie Uecker - Ind
Debbie Hayden - Dorm
Tina Bailer, Kim Grimes - Sor
INTRAMURAL softball champion teammate, from
Cooper Hall attempts to tag the opponent for another
win. Some felt there was not enough competition in
intramurals, but all partiapants really seemed to enjoy
BB Gals - Ind and Dorm
Delta Gamma - Sor
Jackie Uecker - Ind
Cheryl Furby - Dorm
Tina Baker - Sor
Jackie Uecker - Ind
Joyce Swain - Dorm
Holly Stacy - Sor - Tri Sig
Table Tennis Singles:
Jackie Uecker - Ind
Allison Ryle - Sor
Allison Ryle, Rene Ramsey - Sor
Jackie Uecker, Renee Martin - Ind
Lori McRoberts - Sor - KD
Vicki Cianino - Ind
Nancy Uecker - Dorm
Tina Bakers Denise Metzger - Sor
L - Hg,
Jackie Uecker, Renee Martin - Ind
Nancy Uecker, Jackie May - Dorm
Delta Gamma - Sor
Babs - Ind
Lori Kosikowski - Sor
Delta Zeta - Sor
Jackie Uecker, Nancy Uecker, Angela
Shriver - Ind
Angela Shriver, Marsha Phelps, Nancy
Uecker - Dorm
Vanessa Weeks, Maribeth Skaggs, DeeDee
Cast - Sor -
Chi Omega - Sor
Jackie Uecker, Nancy Uecker, Angela
Shriver - Ind and Dorm
DeeDee Cast, Maribeth Skaggs, Melodie
Brown - Sor
continued to p. 166
GOLF was another category which had many partici-
pants. A Delta Gamma member tries her swing in a
match. PHOTOS BY IACK SIMPSON
continued from p. 766
SPRING 1987 WINNERS:
Rick Pojecky - Dorm
Abdul Amirdad - Ind
Matt Wilson - Frat - Delts
Delta Tau Delta - Frat
BSU - Ind
Wilson Hall Budmen - Dorm
Derek Combs, Mark Jobe - Dorm
Abdul Amirdad, Ahmad Dzulkfli - Ind
Dale Reynolds, MattWilson - Frat - Delts
John Dunn - Frat - TKE
Mike Mann - Dorm
George Hord - Ind
Keith Bowen - Dorm
Dwayne Casey - Frat
Matt Bell - Frat - Delts
TKE - Frat
John Hardy - Frat - Delts
Theta Chi - Frat
Rumors - Ind
Cooper Hall - Dorm
Sports Information - Co Rec
Jackie Uecker - Ind
Allison Ryle - Dorm
Carol Winter - Sor
Kelli Hill, Sheri Timberlake - Dorm
Allison Ryle, Rena Ramsey - Sor - DZ
Jackie Uecker, Nancy Uecker - Ind
Mignon Hall - Dorm
Babs - Ind
Vanessa Weeks - Sor - DC
Jackie Uecker - Ind
Kevin Scripture - Frat - SAE
George Hord - Ind
Patrick Morgan - Dorm
Table Tennis Singles:
Ray Davis - Frat
Dave Roach - Ind
Rick Davenport Dorm
Table Tennis Doubles:
Ray Davis, Rick Martin - Frat
'1 L 511F- h W 313,3. .., w ?iidw
Dave Roach, Brian Benzinger - Ind
Brad Vickers, Scott Morrison - Dorm
TKE - Frat
Air Express - Ind
Cooper Hall I - Dorm
Goodpaster, Davis, Donahue - Frat
Brad Hall, Dave LeMaster, Pat Teduscucci -
Andy Blair, Robert Taylor, Steve Taylor -
Matt Wilson - Frat - Delts
Phil Ison - Ind
Chris Langston - Dorm
David Schneider, Terry Hopkins - Frat
Steve Klump, Joe Irvin Ind
Chris Langston, Tom McNichols - Dorm
TKEl - Frat
Sandbaggers - Ind and Dorm
Scott Ohl, Wade Ellis - Frat
Jeff Bateman, Lewis Swanger - Ind
Denise Metzger - Sor - Chi 0
Jackie Uecker - Ind
Delta Gamma - Sor
SOFTBALL tournaments between organizations are
held at the beginning of the fall semester and the end
of the spring semester. It opens and closes intramural
competition. Here a player makes a swing for a home-
run. PHOTO BY IACK SIMPSON
INDEPENDENTS participa te in in tramural sports, which
can be entered by any group or organization on cam-
pus. Fraternities, sororities, Clubs, and Hall associations
compete in tournaments and other games. BABS is the
champion girls basketball team.
RUNNING in the homerun hit tabove pid, a player
crosses the home plate Softball is one of the most
competitive sports as teams battle for the champion-
ship at the city park in Moreheadt PHOTOS BY jACK
Lamona Edwards - Sor
Jackie Uecker - Ind
Delta Zeta - Sor
GDl's - Ind
Mignon - Dorm
Overall point leaders were
Jackie Uecker and George Hord
Cooper Hall and Mignon Hall
Delta Tau Delta
V1 H1 LKLXN
' M,.ma6 03
wuu5 ' m
Morehead's Bowling Team is competitive, energetic and more
than just successful. The team is not funded by the university and is
officially titled the Bowling Club. The coach and members do their
own recruiting and fund raising.
Zero financial aid from MSU hasn't stopped the players at all. For
money, the team had steak dinners, worked the concerts and at
credit card registration.
The team consists of 15 members, male and female. These indi-
viduals have definitely made a name for Morehead.
Although they are one of the smallest schools to compete, MSU
placed in the nationals. The men's team placed sixth, while the
women took ninth place in the National Collegiate Championship
in Omaha, Nebraska.
itBoth teams had an incredible season," said Andy Parker, presi-
dent of the Bowling Club.
The conference is made up of 11 states and 30 schools; and
Morehead brought back 60 trophies.
Another pride of Moreheadts Bowling Team is the titles that two
individuals hold. The Southern Intercollegiate Bowling Team Con-
ference picks a TBowIer of the Year' for each men's and women's
team. Morehead swept both away, Sharon Owen and Andy Parker
are the tBowlers of the Year'.
Karen Coombs won both the singles and doubles last year at
nationals. Karen holds the second highest score ever in the tourna-
PLACING sixth and ninth in the nation, the men's and women's bowling teams of
MSU made a very proud showing in the Collegiate Championships in Omaha,
Nebraska. PHOTOS BY CHUCK BURRIS.
Another successful player is Lisa McQui
this year and has the third highest sco
Larry Wilson, the proud coach said, 1
hope we keep going." BY STACY HEND
5. She won the singles
n the history of the
ad a great year and l
LADY BOWLER Karen Co-
balI onto the lane. The 30
1115 BOWLING TEAM tr.
nanced by their own fun
Both the men3 and wo
LOOK OUT WORLD! Mum gradudrvs plat v mew
sages on 1th tops 0! Ith dps Iur Ilw dlllelK v 10
see This slogan dplurvs mm! 0! NW dmlurlm ol all
gradualm who are ready to enlpr llw uurlrl after
stIs-en years OI studying t
I76 As Time Low Rx
As time goes by
Graduation is a time of putting old things behind and looking to
the future No matter if they have been here only two years, or
four years, or longer, the graduates gathered on the AAC on May
16,1987 were saddened to leave their friends at MSU, but were
glad to get their trhance to move out into the real world.
At first, when the graduates were informed that the ceremony
would be in the AAC instead of outside on the football field many
were dismayed. Crumblings among those who wanted to be out-
side on what promised to be a hot spring day.
This year 499 graduates went through the ceremony to receive
the paper which promised their diplomat
President AD. Albright and Grand Marshal Dr. Marta Classer led
the eeremony. Former governor Louie B. Nunn, who is now the
MSU Board of Regents Chairperson, gave a commencement ad-
Joyce J. Seagraves also spoke as the Student Representative.
Seagraves, of Craysoni ret'eived a Bachelor of Science Degree with
a 4.0 GPA, She plans to teach high school math and data process-
continued on p. I78
RECEIVINGJ degree is an emotional, iis u ellds .1 spet lml, time in ones lllt' Graduate
let! 4nderwn wllbv entering the n nrking world mm mm hpride dm'r rm PH mg hh
CONGRATULATIONS M ere denmtely in store tor graduate WanIe C Randell, who
ret en'ed her -issut idles Degree ul Applied Business a! the age ol 70 Randell is a
Morehedd resident PHOTt 15 BY A! VIN Gt MUY
As time goes by
continued from p. 176
A special graduate was honored as she received her Associate
Degree of Applied Business. Wannie C. Randall, born in 1916,
received a standing ovation from her fellow graduates as she went
forward to receive her degree, Randell, 70 years old, is a resident of
After the ceremony, hats flew and a few Champagne corks, But
one celebrating graduate was dismayed when she popped her
cork and Champagne spilled everywhere.
A reception was held on the AAC lawn for graduates and par-
ents to meet President Albright after the ceremony, BY DONNA
DECEMBER GRADUATE Te'resd Hill rm en m d BM lwhm degree In murmlwn n uh a
minormgnvemmem HIH servedds lhe s om erllmr nl mu RM UNHUR during the:
fall semester PHOTO HY HCA SIMPM w
EMBRACING a lose triendlwun Goldy mm gradmm' Hm Slwlm les larmu-II In
her tollege life Sheley has a luthvlnrs degree m s nmmvrmd 4r!
178 As Tlme Goes By
EACngaduamm Is aimed out by speakers whu mngrdluldle Ihv mm graduates 4
prolessor from Ihe University Pmoumges all sludenls Io smw Ior awn higher
ahievemems a! the May 1987 graduation wremrmv PHOTO BY AN IN C3 MIN
GRADUATION Is Hu- 3 ulnmmllun ul I32! or plus lmurs n! hard u UIA In nm- spf't rm
Held The May gmdudlmn quk plat n In Ilw 4M Hus war mm mam spz-r Minn
present In umgmtuldm llw non gmdudn's PIK JIU Ih MUN 03 MIN
Antle, Tamara Diene
Armstrong, Mary Allison
Allinder, Keith Michael
Forest Park, OH
Adkins, Mary Lynn
Adkins, Lisa Kae
Adkins, Jennifer Leigh
Adkins, Denise Lynn
Clothing and Textiles
Abdul Rahim Shaharuddin
Arrifin, Ahmad Lotfi
Bailey, Kathryn D.
Bailey, Timothy L
Ballard, Nicholas J.
Barnhart, Dawn Andrea
Barrett, Terry C.
Belcher, Joyce A.
Bell, Mathew D.
Bellamy, Shari Renee
Bentley, Connie A.
Antle - Borne
GRADUATTNG early, Alice Doyle completed her degree requirements aided by special classes taken during her high
school years. Doyle has a degree in elementary education and hopes to one day work in the administration of a
school system in the Ohio or Florida area.
Berger, Kathleen Pi
Bickel lII, Edwin H.
Bishop, Mary Colleen
Blevins, Brigette Ann
Bohanan, Lisa Carol
Boots, Veronica Sue
Borne, James Stephen
Today the average time span to earn a
college degree is five years; but Alice
Doyle, an Elementary Ed. major, finished
the job in only three and one-half years.
Alice came to Morehead in the fall se-
mester of 1983 with a head start on her
freshman friends. After completing spe-
cial courses in high school, Alice earned
12 college credit hours. The extra effort
put in during her high school years paid
off, allowing her to graduate in Decem-
Throughout her student days at MSU
Alice had a work study in the Financial
Aid Office. After graduation Alice
moved up to the title of Financial Special-
ist under temporary employment.
Alice is a KD, loves to cross-stitch and
especially enjoys working with children.
This 21-year-old graduate is well on
her way to fulfilling her goals. iiltis great
to still be here with friends; working full
time, plus building up my credentials,"
In the fall Alice hopes to be teaching in
the Ohio or Florida area, perhaps some-
day moving up to administration. BY
STACY HENDERSON ?
A Na tural Artist
ARTISTAT HEART, Garth Fout's originality is one to " "l.
be noted. Foul is a senior from Kenton, Ohio who
is majoring in Commercial Advertising.
Burge - Clayton
Burge, Angela Lou
Burchett, Tina Kathleen
Buchanan, Tracee Lynn
Bryan, Amy Leah
Brooks, Steven M.
Bradley, James R.
Bradley, Amy Jo
Bradofrd, Sheila Lee
Clothing 2; Textiles
Boykin, Therese Annette
Boyd, Altea Lynn
Bourdon, Jon M.
Butler, Marsha Gayle
Campbell, Neymon Darrell
Cardiff, Sepptember Adair
Vocational Home Economics
Carlson, Hans Jan-Erik
Casey, Kelly Reahnea
Clothing s Textiles
Cassady, Carlos Robert
Chaffin, Roger Alan
Chouinard, Linda L.
Clark, Cheryl A.
Clark, David Paul
Clayton, Tony P.
Clinger - Doerger
Clinger, Susan K.
Coburn, Jill Anne
Coburn, Jodi S
Collins, Steven Dale
Virginia Beach, VA
Coombs, Karen Ann
Cornett, David Wayne
Cornett, Keven Wynn
Cornett, Kimberly Starr
Clothing and Textiles
Crick, Janeice Marie
Crowe, Gregory K.
Crum, Sherry Lynn
INTERVIEWING Pete McNeill for WMK Y during the
spring, senior Todd Ste wart performs his job of
gathering information for the campus radio station.
Stewart is from Ashland.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon is one of the
many fraternities on campus who partici-
pate in the annual Lambda Chi Water-
melon Bash. Paul Luck catches a water-
melon for his fraternity.
Davis, Cynthia D.
Davis, Raymond Daniel
Deel, Beverly Lynn
DeLong, Michael L.
Dingus, Tommy Lee
Dobler, Scott Alan
Doerger, Angela Rose
CHEERING along with other fraternities at a basketball
game, Theta Chis exhibit their profound enthusiasm for
their favorite team. Theta Chi is just one fraternity of the
thirteen that are active on MSUS campus. PHO TO BY TIM
Donta - Fraley
Donta, A. Michele
Dorsey, Darlene Sue
Doyle, Alice E
Doyle, Deborah Elaine
Dunaway, Everett L.
Duncan, Stacy L.
Clothing and Textiles
Dupuy, Teresa Lee
Dzulkifl, Ahmad Tahir
Ebright, Michael Paul
Eldrige, Theodore Sedrick
Elliott, Cloma Jewell
Ellis, Leigh Anne
Esham, Claire Elizabeth
Fern, Tommy G.
Fetters, Dewey Keith
Fields, Michael Richard
Kitts Hill, OH
Flanagan, William L.
Fletcher, Regina L.
Fout, Garth Thomas
Francis, Fredrick Anthony
Freeland, Kelly Ann
Fryman, Janie Marie
Vocational Home Economics
Fugate, Karla Suzette
Furby, Cheryl Belinda
Gilliam, John William
Gray, James B.
Cray, Phillip Lamont
Clothing 8 Textiles
Elementary Education 8 English
Gregory, Chester L
Gregory, Robert Charles
Crimes, Darryl S.
Hall, Janet Arlene
Hall, Louise Guyette
Hamilton, Angela Lynette
Haney, Glenda Rene
Harrill, Pamela Jo
Harrod, Jeffery Scott
Harvey, Vernon Lee
Francis - Holbrook
Henderson, Martha F.
Vocational Home Economics
Henley, Colleen Elzena
Hensel, Amy L.
Herndon, Keith Allen
Highley, Connie Sue
Hill, Teresa J.
Hillman, Susan Kay
Holbrook, Donald Ray
THIS BASEBALL player delivers a po werful swingto
meet the ball thrown by the opposing pitcher. The
Morehead State University baseball team did not
have an exceptionally good season as usual, but
the team still holds a lot of talent. The team is
coached by former major-Ieaguer Steve Hamilton
who is from Morehead. Hamilton is famous for his
pitching techniques. PHOTO BY lEFF COLQU-
Holzman - Kucer
Howe, Lori Elaine
Hunt, Patrick A.
Hunter, Andrea Denise
Hurley, Janet Kim
Hurt, Sheila Kay
lngold, Wanda Kay
Irwin, Joseph Don
DISCUSSING GOLF STRATEGIES, two MSU golfers
take a break from the greens while practicing at
Morehead Golf Courses The MSU Golf team com-
petes in the Ohio Valley Conference just like the
basketball and football teams at the university. The
team is coached by Rex Chaney.
Jackson, Joyce C.
Jackson, Patricia A.
Jervis, John Henry
Jobe, Vickie Lynn
Johnson, Leslie Ann
Jones, Lisa Denise
Kazee, Sean C.
Kerney, Mark Alden
Kerney, Tammy Jo
Knincaid, Lori Frances
King, Gregory A.
Kingham, Katherine Ann
Kirby, Michael W.
Kiser, Elzie Jr.
Kiser, Stephanie Lynn
Kittle, Robin Renee
Kleiner, Jeffrey M.
Knepshield, Kelli Kay
Koehler, Jay E
Palos Park, IL
Kucer, Andrea Renee
Lally, Lisa Marilyn
Large, Kathy Ann
Layne, Cathy Lynn
Leadingham, Betty B.
LeForge, Mark "Fudge"
South Point, OH
Lewis, Kelly J
Lee, Andrew Tex"
Liles, Kelly Joy
Litteral, Chris B
Franklin Furnace, OH
Logan II, William E
Earth Scienchecondary Ed.
Looney, Charlene Frances
Lucas, Dawna Rae
Lustic, Joseph Kelly
Maggard, Ron D
Manley, Tammy Jo
Win or Lose
Team members stick together, win or lose, in
Greek Week activities.
Lally - Manley
Garth Fout is a senior from Kenton,
OH. He enjoys pottery and swimming.
Fout has an area of concentration in Art
and after graduation, he plans to go to
California and start working in Commer-
cial Art. By STACY HENDERSON ?
Mansfield, John David
Mantle, Barbara D.
Martin, Christene L
Martin, Lorraine A
Maxey, Sally Rae
Vocational Home Economics
COMMERCIAL ART major Gary Crume is from Bard-
stown, Crume works at hhMY OLD KENTUCK Y HOME"
state park in his hometown where Stephen Foster wrote
Kentuckyk theme song. Crume is the former design editor
of the RACONTUER.
May-Downey, Kimberly S.
May, Timothy Todd
Maynard, Robert D.
McCarthy, Kathleen Ann
McDaniel, Elizabeth Lee
McGuire, Lynda Joyce
McIntosh, Sandra L,
Milton, Tina Y.
Miner, Lynn R.
Math Frankfort, OH
Miracle, Jeri Lynne
Mitchell, David L.
Moore, Mac Bryan
Moore, Phyllis Joan
Morehouse, Tracy Dawn
Morrison, Lisa Renee
Murray, Kirsten Alaire
Mussinan, Michael Shawn
Napier, Kenneth D.
Neumann, Gregory Keith
Food Service Administration
Nugent, Tina R.
Obiona, Theresa E.
Oliver, Glenn E.
Ousley, Valerie Maddox
Parsons, Bernie L.
Parsons, Larry Clayton
Parton, John Carlos
Pauley, William Douglas
Perkins, Kevin Lee
Phelps, Lori Kay
Phillips, James C,
Plymane, Martha Anne
Poe, Bill 6.
Potter, Mark Allen
Prater, Allan Francis
Prater, Charles Danny
Prater, Gay Dawn
Prochnow, Diane Lynn
Porter, Jami Jones
Quillen, Tony D.
Ramey, Glenn Robinson
Nugent - Reed
FA CE THE FA C TS. This Morehead football player is
one tough guy. MSU had one of its best seasons
ever this year upsetting top ranked teams The
dedication of the staff and fans added the addition-
al spark that was needed to motivate their out-
standing talent. PHOTO BY LARRY TACKETT.
Ramey, Gregory Dean
Ramey, Vonda Kay
Rawlings, Natalie Sue
Reed, Lisa Kay
STUDYING hard in the solitude of an office in Cin-
ger Hall, a student looks over some last minute
Reneau, James M
Rice-Sizemore, Karen S.
Robinette, Rebecca Lou
Robinson, Terri Lee
Rodgers, Thomas C.
Rogers, Steven Ray
Roundtree, Carolyn Leslie
Small Business Management
Saddler, Amy Jo
Schnelder, Marlon K
Schroer, Karen L
Scott, Cliftina E.
Seagraves, Joyce Joanne
Sheley, Mary Allison
Shelton, Saundra Dee
Shemwell, Lisa Dawn
Simpson, Jack R
Slone, Jennifer Ann
Smith, David Shannon
Smith, Ruth Ann
Smith, Shirley A.
Smith, Terry C
Sode, Geoffrey Scot
Sparks, Chris A.
Staggs, Angela Kaye
Stephens, Carla Sue
Stephens, LaCartha June
Stewart, Todd Alexander
Stevens, Jeffery Len
Stewart, Tracy D.
Stivers, Saundra Louise
Stone, Holly LeighAnn
Stoder, Vicki A.
Story, Lisa Carol
Strathmann, Steven Richard
R-TV Public Relations
Tackett, Kimberly Denise
Tagliarino, Jennifer L
Food Service Admin,
Taylor, Loretta Lynn
Thompson, Constance Susan
Tolle, Kimberly Jane
Toy, Gary E.
Toy, John Scott
Traxel, Teresa Lee
Clothing and Textiles
Tyree, Vickie Sue
Ulery, Kathy Lynn
Vaughan, Wayne A
Wagner, Joseph Anthony
Walls, Angela D.
Walpert, Marcy E.
Warfield, Renee Denise
Wesley, Molita M
Whitaker, Rodney D.
White, John Gilbert
Wicker, Bernard Shayne
Williams, Tonya Jean
Food Service Admin.
Windland, C. Evert
Tackett - Ziegler
Winfield, Ernestine Moss
Wills, Beverly K.
Wood, April Dawn
Woods, David Terry
Wright, Debra Lee
Wright, Delane Kenneth
Wright, Kendal! H
Yost, Robert J
Ziegler, Teri Carol
USTENING intently, these students are making sure
that they hear every word that their professor is
saying. The Office of Career Planning and Place-
ment help to place many graduating seniors with
Anderson - Woodward
Anderson, Jeffrey Michael
St. Paul, MINN
Clark, Anita Marie
Dangkat, Gasin A.
Turran, East Malaysia
Davis, Chris Brian
Edoigiawerie, Mercy Abieyuwa
Ellison, Joe H
Harmon, Ellis Darraugh
Hensley, Pamela J.
Hicks, Pamela Lynn
Hitchcock, Paul W.
LaRue, Keith Wayne
Magda, Louis A.
McKenzie, Gregory A.
Mt. Olab, OH
Ramey, Vernon Lee
Razor, Martha Jo
Russell, Robert Randall
Salim, Aweeg Azmi
Sauber, Steven E.
Sibadogil, Saino A.
Smith, Candace Sue
Smith, Larry D.
Smith, Tony Sylvester
Stigall, Brenda Direna
Woodward, Vicki D.
ALUMNI Walt Terrell visited the campus during the 86-87 0 0
school year. Visitors have the opportunity to stay in guest A VISIt B a C k
rooms in the Adron Doran University Center while at
Morehead. Photo by RAY BRADLEY
was then . . .
this is now
The Moonlight School still stands in the
shadows of the Breckenridge Training
School. A tradition of the past remaining in
the sight of the modern renovations at
Morehead State. It almost seems that this
university does not desert its heritage; in-
stead they take the best of the past and
renovate for the eighties. The rules change
but the students maintain a special spirit na-
tive to Eastern Kentucky.
Mrs. Joyce LeMaster, a professor in the
English Department, can testify to the
uniqueness found at MSU. Her family had
ree generations who attended the Uni-
rsity of Breckenridge. She maintained
at the campus at Morehead has retained
warmth and friendliness over the years.
e architecture on campus has helped ac-
ntuate the natural beauty here.
Mrs. LeMaster took an active role on
mpus during her years here between
54-58. She was a member of the Cosmo-
litan Club, the Raconteur, the Trail Blazer,
e Morehead Players, and a Class Officer.
She also represented the school in several
pageants such as Homecoming Queen, Mt.
Laurel Queen, and the Sweetheart Queen.
It's not surprising that Mrs. LeMaster took
such an active interest in Morehead for she
was a product of the lDoran Dynasty'.
llAdron Doran gave Morehead twenty-two
years of stability and academic and physical
growth that caused this campus to blos-
som. He would take students under his
wing and guide them along their academic
career. Doran even took the time to get to
know every student on this campus." She
also accredited Mignon Doran as being the
one who inspired her the most during her
years as a student. llMignon took great in-
terest in the students. She brought us into
her home and made us feel that we could
Dr. Frances Helpinstine, a professor in the
English Dept, has noticed a few changes in
the attitude of students over the years. Dur-
ing her student years between 1959-63, she
felt that students where more conscientious
about their class attendance, exhibiting
proper behavior, and politeness toward
their teachers. She also felt that they were
less apathetic; they worried about their
transcripts and regularly studied together to
improve their grades.
Dr. Helphinstine has also seen a lot of
physical changes come to Morehead. She
can remember when the school's football
field was where Cartmell is today. The
Combs Building used to be the Home Man-
agement House for Home Economics stu-
dents. The English Department was located
in the basement of Fields Hall. ADUC had
not undergone any changes yet and was
still called the Student Union House. uPer-
haps the most exciting changes that l have
seen on campus were the construction of
the Mignon Complex which allowed stu-
dents to have dorm suites and the construc-
tion of the Academic-Athletic Com-
plex which allowed the students to have
healthy bodies to go with healthy minds. An
example of this would be the new weight
There have been a few changes in the
rules also, according to Dr. Helphinstine.
Students used to be required to attend
chapel on Tuesdays and Thursdays. One
day would be set aside so that the students
would be exposed to guest lecturers. More
emphasis was also placed on athletes ob-
taining high GPA's. Freshman were required
to meet with Dean Lappin if there was a
wide range in their grades. Students could
not drop a class after the first two weeks of
Of course time has taken its toll on some
aspects of college life. During Dr. Helphin-
stine's school years she could purchase a
hot dog, potato chips, coke and ice cream
for a quarter. Allie Young was used as a
dorm. The food in the cafeteria was more
home-style cooking. Weekly devotions
were held in the dorms and women were
not allowed to compete in athletics. A stu-
dent knew most of his classmates by sight.
Perhaps the change that would turn today's
student green with envy is a whole year of
college at Morehead cost only $700.
Clyde James, Director of Student Organi-
zations, has also seen many changes come
to Morehead since he was a student be-
tween 1961-65. He said students today lack
the initiative to get invloved in activities.
llThey depend more on other people.
There were opportunities for involvement
when l was in school and today there may
be even more opportunity for involve-
ment. There is plenty to do at Morehead if
oneis interests are not too narrow."
Mr. James was no stranger to involve-
ment during his years as a student. He
served as president of the Cosmopolitan
Club, the Baptist Student Union and Phi Beta
Lambda. He also served as an officer in
Kappa Mu and participated in the Honors
Dr. Mangrum and Dr. Sue Luckey helped
influence Mr. James during his years as a
student at Morehead. He felt that Doran
made an impression on him also. llDr.
Doran was a firm and fair man. He was an
excellent role model for students, the re-
gion and the state."
A worry of Mr. James is that students
today dont have enough exposure to the
liberal arts. During his student days he said
that a student could carry on a conversation
regarding almost any subject. Today, how-
ever, students seem to be too specialized.
He has also seen a change in students'
attitudes. tlTheir language has under gone a
lot of differences. Women have started
cursing in a manner that the males didn't
even use during my time." Some things are
constant, however; Morehead was a suit-
case college in Mr. lames' student years too.
Morehead has been a University of di-
versity. It has gone through rapid expan-
sions, in the sixties and seventies, and yet
has maintained its natural beauty. Student
population at one point grew to 7,700 and
yet the warmth was maintained. Times
have changed and yet some traditions are
still embraced. We have kept the best that
Morehead had to offer while we have
made our moves toward the future. By
STEVEN KOUNS ?
Adams, Mary Carolyn
Adams, Susan Lynn
Appelman, Emily S.
Banks, Pauline Gail
Barker, Lisa Dawn
Barker, Susan F.
Barnhill, Annette J,
West Union, Ohio
Bateman, Jeffrey Wayne
Beasley, Catherine Michelle
WHEN Phil Simms returned to his alma mater after his fine game
during the Super Bo WI, proud chairman of the Board of Regents
the Honorable Louie B. Nunn congratulated him. Nunn is a former
governor of Kentucky.
Adams - Bohrer
MEMBERS of the bands on campus have to prac-
tice long and hard to maintain the superior ratings
. . O O
223;;hey hold nationWIde. Photo by TERESA ROB- M a k I n g M "SIC
SIGMA NU member holds a rather large snake
which has curled around his body This member
received many startled looks from passers while he
stood outside the AAC.
Bowen - Craig
Bowen, Dennis "Keith"
Bowling, Melissa Ann
Brann, Charles Michael
Brickey, Michael Clark
Bromagen, Donald A.
Brown, Deborah L.
Bush, Sherry Lynn
Byrd, Pamela Joan
Cain, Robert Wayne
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Campbell, Anna Frances
Carroll, Michelle Denise
Caudill, Larry Ray
Chaffin, Lisa Carol
Chamberlain, Tonya Lynn
Childers, Leah Yvonne
Christensen, Kim Lorraine
Clarke, R. Steven
Clemons, Nore Lynn
Close, Patti Anne
Collins, Melissa Leigh
Conn, Christopher C.
Conner, Charles Wayne
Cook, David R.
Cooper, Daniel Ray
Correll, Dan Eugene
East Moline, Ill.
Courtney, Kimberly Ann
Craig, Lisa Marie
Craig, Victoria A.
Cramblett - Fletcher
Cramblett, Paula B.
Crank, Anna Ruth
Crouch, Debbie Bibbs
Crouch, Lana Denise
Crowley, Mary Colleen
Cyrus, Kimberly Dawn
Damron, Steve Lyndon
Decker, Brigitte Annette
Dettwiller, Lynn Maria
Dickerson, Brian Keith
South Point, Ohio
Dugan, Penny Jo
DeZarn, Kimberly A.
Dewards, Angela C
Eldridge, Pearlie Marie
Elliott, Alfreda C.
Estep, Rebecca Kt
Ferrell, Steven R.
Flannery, Tammy Lee
Fletcher, Shane Dt
THIS ART INSTRUCTOR shows a student some aspect of her
portrait that needs to be noted. The art students on campus
sometimes sell their work to students or the community that are
interested. Photo by IOHN FLAVELL
3,233?be 3535229231352h2'522523f1'2; Dedlca ted Worker
staff. Roberts is from Morehead.
COACH Steve Hamilton happily talks to members of Chi Omega,
Alpha Kappa Alpha, and Delta Zeta Hamilton is the head coach
for the baseball team.
Franklin, Michael A. Tyke"
Franks, Ernest M.
Frazier, Jennifer A.
Fulks, John K.
Fuller, Geraldine A.
Garrison, Carla Marie
Ghiselline, Bruce Edward
Gibson, Kimberly S.
Giles, Michael Denny
Gilliam, Jeffery D.
Goecke, Nina Marie
Greene, Glen A.
Cross, Kimberly Marie
Hamilton, Kimberly Jo
Hammon, Jerome Todd
Handley, Rae Ann
Hardy, John Phillip
Harris, Melissa Carol
Higginbotham, John McKee
Hildebrant, Brian D.
Hill, Kelli Delayne
Hillerman, Tammy Lea
Hoffman, Heather Eileen
Holliday, J. Kevin
Holtkamp, Blaine Lee
Hopkins, Robert Allen
Howard, Mavis Alice
Huddleston, Cejuana Cooper
lmes, Dwayne E.
,, A Little Help
DISCUSSING some details about the Class lecture, a student takes
time out to further understand a subject after class.
Irwin - Mahaney
Irwin, Joseph D.
Johnson, Tina Gayle
Jones, Arno Eldon
Jones, Carla Christine
Jones, Doug W.
Jones, Marilyn A.
Kincer, Benjamin Martin
Kegley, Brian L.
Kincer, Lana C.
King, Kevin Ray
King, Margaretta Ann
Kirkendall, Brian Lee
Klump, Steve Maurice
Lamarre, Leo Paul
Lape, Dean William
West Chester, OH
Larson, Robin Lynn
Lawson, Cheryl Luetta
Lawwill, Cara Lisa
Ledford, B. J.
Ledford, Terry Wayne
Lester, Duane Scoup"
Lewis, Alisa G.
Lewis, Suzanne R.
Linneman, Angela Marie
Littleton, Marty Alan
Lyle, Cary Q.
IT SEEMS pretty peaceful, doesn? it? Nature has a
wa y of healing all wounds when looked at through
a photographer's lens. Photo by RHONDA
ACTIVITIES for most organizations require food.
R 8 fr es h ed Greek and independent groups' members pitch in
to be sure the refreshments are hot, cold, and,
most of all, there.
Marcum - Greenfield
Marcum, Ada J.
Marcum, Judy Ann
Marshall, Deana Lan
Marshall, Jeffrey Scott
Mayes, Bill C.
Maynard, Robert Lee
McBeath Michael Royce
McGinnis, Thomas W.
Meade, Glenn Dale
Meyers, Kenneth A.
Morrison, Deborah Lou
Morrison, Joan Lesley
Morrow, Lisa Sue
Moujing, Jules J.
Mullins, Bucky L.
Muncy, Susan E.
Murphy, Jeffrey Smurf"
Norton, Clayton David
Norton, Julia Ellen
O'Baker - Royster
O'Baker, Karen L
Owens, Jonathan Davis
Pack, Pamela S.
Pancake, Michael Scott
Parker, Teri Ann
Pelfrey, Elizabeth Mae
Pettit, Fay Ola
Pezzopane, Kristina J
New York, NY
Pinson, Richard Ray
Porter, Anthony Shawn
Prater, Ricky L.
Pugh, Rebecca June
Quillen, Larry C
Ramey, Angela Dwan
Ransey, Rena Lynn
Ratcliff, Tommi C.
Reed, Allisa Michelle
Reed, Melanie Maria
Remlinger, Mark E.
Riddervold, Robin Lynn
Roberts, Dave E.
Roberts, Tresa A.
Robertson, Michelle Ann
Robey, Peggy Sue
Rose, Sheila Gaye
Rose, Timothy S.
Rowe, Tammy Lyn
The race is on
MAKING wa y for the finish line, Kappa Delta sisters
join together to finish the chariot race. The chariot
race was the opening activity for Greek Week ac-
1 Salyers - Yeoman
Salyers, Juanita Gail
Sammons, Gregory Keith
Sanders, James Michael
Sandlin, Vickie Lynn
Sapp, anna Machelle
Savey, Michele Lee
Schlinger, Mark S.
Palos Park, IL
Schutte, Julie Lynn
Scott, Russell W.
Scott, Tammy Lynn
Sergent, Tony Allen
Short, Jennifer M.
Singleton, Arnetta Dale
Skaggs, Patricia Ronell
Skeese, Matt Edward
Skidmore, Leslie Raye
Smith, Tammi Ratcliff
Snyder, Nancy M.
Stamper, Theresa M.
FIGHTING CANCER is the job of the Cancer Society of Amercia.
On October 6, 1986, Morehead residents were kidnapped and
jailed until they could raise enough bail money to be set free. The
bail money is then donated to the American Cancer society.
Steele, Beline Gail
Stewart, Melody C.
Strathmann, Steve Richard
Stull, James R.
Suit, Andrew Tilton
Suttop, Michael Scott
Swain, Joyce Ann
Taylor, Johnny L.
Thacker, Lucinda C
Thompson, Mark Clayton
Tobergta, Shelley Renee
Vandeventer, Janet Lynn
Van Meter, Daniel Raymond
Vaughn, Rhonda C.
Virzi, Marisa Ann
Watkins, Terri Susanne
Weddle, Jami S,
Wells, Linda K.
Willeroy, Angie Marie
Williams, Kenneth A.
Wolfe, Rex A.
Woodard, Cherri June
Wright, Stephanie Michelle
Yates, Brian F.
Yeoman, Matthew A.
DERBY DAY brought many people to the Churchill
Downs in Louisville. Among the crowd was this retired
A REENACTMENT of a Confederate burial occured in Lexington when a Paintsville
doctor located the remains of his great-great-great-great uncle near New Orleans and
had them moved to Kentucky.
BIGOTRY still rides in Cumming, Georgia, where a group of K lansmen protested
a civil rights march.
TRANQUILIW is captured at Cave Run as a doe is discovered at rest. SHOWING their patriotism, a group of Cincinnati locals join hands in the Hands
Across America. Photos by jOHN FLAVELL.
38 SPECIAL performs in the AAC during the spring semester. Other concerts during
the year were The Beach Boys, loan lett, and Berlin.
A RESIDENT of Cumming, Georgia, makes a silent statement during a Civil Rights
March in january. Over 25,000 people participated from all across the nation.
COACH Bill Baldridge Cheers for the Eagles after a victory at layne Stadium. The
Eagles had a winning season with a record of 7-30
YOUNG AND OLD alike give support for the Eagles at a home football game.
MSU HEAD Basketball Coach, Wayne Martin during the 1986-87 season.
INTENSE MOMENTS occur at many Eagles ballgames. junior, MSU Cheerleader,
leannie Large, awaits the final minutes. Photos by KEVIN GOLDY.
Addington - Carnes
Addington, Shelley Renee
Adkins, Monica Beth
Pamplemousses, Mauritius Island
Allen, Lisa Carol
Atchison, Julia Lee
Back, Medra Ellen
Bailey, Jeffrey Randolph
Bailey, Wanda Bernice
Ball, Kathryn Ann
Bane, Susan Boyd
Barger, James Clifton
West Union, OH
Bates, Dinah Michaelle
Belcher, Jackie Carol
Bennett, Mary Lovetta
Blankenship, Melissa Kaye
Bradley, Danny Allen
Brown, Melodie Gwen
Bryant, James Travis
Burchett, Johnny Lee
Burns, Gloria Lynn
Burress, Charles Keith
Burriss, Paul B.
Caines, Melinda G.
Carlin, Kathryn Ann
Carnes, Cherie Renee
EXECUTIVE members of the RACONTEUR often
held meetings outside on warm days in the fall.
Seated outside the office in Allie Young Hall are
Donna Wills, Saundra Stivers, Ada Miracle, Libby
Reedy, and Rebecca Robonette. Photo by
CHECKING the filing system in an office on cam-
. pus, Terri Robinson has a workshop in which she
5m l I I n F a C8 works ten hours a week for minimum wage. Robin-
son is a sophomore from lronton, Ohio.
Carr - Denney
Case, Susan T.
Chapman, Robert Neal
Childs, Melissa Kaye
Clay, Sherry Gail
Clouser, Kelly Rae
Clegrove, Lisa Gail
Colquhounk Jeffrey Scott
Compton, Michele Rene
Conn, Timothy Allen
Conover, Joseph Daniel
Cook, Patricia Ann
Cook, Tony Leigh
Coal Grove, OH
Daniels, Julia Ann
Darnial, Kendrick DeMonte
Davis, Brian E.
Davis, Jeanine M.
Davis, Nicole Rai
Dearborn, Cherie Lynn
deBourbon, Caroline Elisabeth
deBourbon, Marc A.
Denney, Jody C.
Denniston - Fraley
Denniston, Michelle Lynn
Dials, Patricia Lynne
Dorton, Richard L.
Duncan, Gina Lori
Duncan, Lana Gwen
Dunn, Valerie Jayne
Dyer, William Dale
Eaton, Marian Rose
Everman, Glenda Dee
Fannin, Evelyn Diann
Farmer, Terry Lee
Federer, Karen Lynn
Flanery, Kristen N,
Fletcher, Aretha Denise
Flint, Kimberly Denise
Fraley, Leslie Dawn
NOT ONLY did Morehead State University breed fine athletes like
Phil Simms who was the most valuable player in the past super-
bowl, but it produces fine politicians and lawyers such as Terry
MCBrayen McBrayer backed john Y. Brown in the gubernatorial
race of 1988.
THESE two friends were photographers on this
years RACONTEUR staff. lennifer Fultz and Becky t I F d 5
Carter both were internships gaining credit hours. 058 r I en
BAKE SALES often curve the hunger of students
during class. Different organizations on campus sell
cookies, candy, donuts and brownies to raise mon-
ey for their group. One such organization sold
randy grams' at Halloween. Photo by RHONDA
Fuga te - Gordon
Fugate, Starla P.
Garrison, Rick Allen
Gibson, L. Todd
Gibson, Robin Yvonne
Rocky Gap, VA
Giles, Darold Wayne
Gleason, Elizabeth Ann
Goldy, Marsha L.
Gooslin Jr , William Joseph
Greer, Melanie Kay
Hale, Darrin Keith
Hall, Vickie Dianne
Harmer, Kenneth A
Hayden, Curtis Randolph
Henson, Carla Sue
Hignite, Lucinda Lynn
Hogg, Angela Kay
Hoh, Wendy Katherine
Holbrook, 5. Tracy
Howard, Kimberly Alene
Howard, Sherry Renee
Hunt, Paul E.
Insko, Melody Ann
lsenhoff, Tim B.
lson, Teresa Cathering
Jackson, Sherri Lynn
St. Louis, MO
Johnson, Scott Meredith
Johnson, Stacey R.
Jordan, Jo Ellen
lanes - McCarty
lost, John Michael
Jude, Brian Keith
Keeton, Mary Jane
Kirk, Deborah Sue
Knauff, David Wayne
Kokorchen, Jennifer Lin
Lake, Joy Leigh
Lammers, Laurel Beth
Lester, Douglas A.
Lewis, Laura K.
Liew, Clement P V.
Logan, Amy Linn
Lusby, David Joseph
Lyon, Mary Nancy
Lyons, Pamela Rae
Lyon, Patricea A.
Malott, James William
Manley, Denise Michelle
Marble, Deborah Teruko
Marksberry, Rita J.
Markwell, Trisha L.
May, Terry L.
McCarty, Lorrie Ann
WHAT goes better with a warm sunny afternoon
watching the football Eagles win another game?
Nothing but a chili dog and coke from the conces-
sion stand. The stand also sells candy, popcorn and
McGinnis - Pa trick
McGinnis, Claudia LaNease
McGinnis, G. Deven
South Point, OH
McIntyre, Mark Deron
Meek, Deidre Lynne
Mefford, Tina Louise
Mikel, Angela Marie
West Lebanon, IN
Miller, Stephen W.
Mills, Donna Sue
Miracle, Ada Jane
Punching Awa y
PROGRAMMING a computer takes many long hours at the key-
board. Most business students spend a lot of time in the computer
room in Combs or the library.
Deep in thought
CONTEMPLATING the game situation, MSU base-
ball players watch as a teammate goes up to bat.
Although the baseball team had a losing record this
year, they feel it strengthened them and anticipate
a great season next year.
Mitchell, Rustin Lee
Moon, Christy Leigh
Morrison, Pamela Jean
Musick, Ernest Dwayne
Newsom, Kelly Lynn
Niece, Mary Rebecca
Noble, Melissa Carol
Nolan, Shirley Sue
OhHara, Dennis M.
Owen, Sharon Kay
Owen, Stephanie Sue
Parr, John I
Patrick, Cynthia Anne
West Union, OH
Phillips - Spears
Phillips, Titia Rene
Pies, Ronald R.
Pigman, Kevin Brian
Planck, Joyce Janiene
Pollack, Steven William
Potter, Michael K
Potter, Tammy Louise
Porter, Jennifer Hope
Prater, Vernon Keith
Prichard, Mark L
Randolph, Anne Marie
Reed, Linda Rae
Roach, David Alan
Franklin Furnance, OH
Roark, Karen Michelle
Ross, Deborah Ellen
Royse, Celia D.
Rueger, Leonna Renee
Seithers, Marty Ray
Sexton, Jeff L.
Sheanshang, Stephen Allen
Sheppard, Joseph Anthony
Skeens, Kimberly Lynn
Skinner, Gregory T.
Slone, Sharon Kay
Smart, Gregory Allen
Smith, Suzanne Kathleen
Smith, Ursula Urice
Spears, Kristi Lynn
THE BOWLING team had a most impressive record 9
this year as they brought home seventy-two tro- Sir I k e
phies. The bowling club is one of the seven club
sports offered at MSU.
Sponcil - Zunk
Stevens, Andrea Sue
Stevens, James D. 30die"
Stevens, Kimberly Ann
Stuart, Shannon L.
Swearingen, Melanie Dawn
Thompson, Beth Leigh
Thompson, Mary Jane
Thompson, Rhonda Lou
Todd, Steven Michael
Towles, Timothy Ronald
Trimpe, Shari Ann
VanDenBerg, Jill M.
Vaughn, Veda Victoria
Walters, Elizabeth Ellen
Webb, Connie Sue
Webb, Sidney Dwayne
Webster, Kathleen A.
Weeks, Vanessa Yvonne
West, Jennifer Jane
Wheeler, Keith Jackson
Whitaker, Christopher L.
Whitaker, William M.
TAILGATE parties and chili dinners took place before man y foot-
ballgames this year. MSU students would serve the Chili to partici-
pants of the event. Photo by RHONDA THOMPSON.
White, Ray D.
Widman, Bonnie Lynne
Woods, William Eric
Workman, Brian Allen
Yagodich, John Michael
Yates, Steven J.
Yost, Kay Eileen
Spring Valley, OH
Young, Charlotte Gayle
Zunk, Mark Allen
e Adams - Black
Adkins, Tammy A.
Albright, Shelia Renee
Altman, Joan Marie
Anderson, Edwin Booth
Angel, Robert G.
Arnett, Fred Douglas
Arthurs, Dorothy E,
Bailey, Marnie Rhea
Baird, Tami Sue
White Plains, NY
Blythe, Teresa Denice
Blanton, Lori Lynn
Bentley, Jill Carol
Berry, John William
Black, Tammy Kay
THIS baby alligator was brought into the cafeteria
in ADUC as part of the entertainment which is
provided to students by the Program Council. The
Council also brought different comedians and
E n terta in e r S 25933: 135:3? for the students to see. Photo
April Balog, a MSU fre5hman from Highland, Indi-
ana, is a National Merit Finalist. She is part of the top
one-half of 170 of last years high school seniors from
the entire nation. MSU offers the Distinguished
Scholar Award to National Merit Finalists and Semi-
Finalists which pays for tuition, books, room, and
board. April when offered this scholarship, learned
more about MSU and decided to attend the college.
Being from Indiana, April had never seen More-
head, Kentucky. She viewed the campus for the first
time as she pre-registered.
lll saw the campus for the first time at the SOAR
program," said April.
Although April has a full scholarship, she must
work to keep it. Recipients of this award must keep a
3.00 GPA their freshman year and a 3.25 GPA every
year after. April is a Chemistry major so that will be
tough. She is also minoring in German.
Despite the fact that she had never heard of MSU
before last fall, April likes the community life. With
friendly people, interesting classes, and a beautiful
setting for free, it is easy to see why. BY JOAN
Boehm - Cobb
Boehm, Patricia Ann
New Richmond, OH
Boone, Jennifer L.
Booth, Timothy Wayne
Bowell, Douglas Earl
Bowen, John W.
Boyd, Tammy G.
Brickey, Beverly Lynn
Brooks, Peggy Ann
Brooks, Penney Ll
Brown, Clarence Hobert
Brown, Tamela Christie
Brown, Sean Luther
Bryant, Kimberly Sue
Buckner, Benjamin Duaine
Burchett, Paul Milton
Bussell, Kimberly Ann
Calvin H. Ferguson
Cardwell, Lawrence Joseph
Forest Park, OH
Carter, Angela Michelle
Carter, Becky S.
Carter, Pauletta Mae
Carter, Rachel Lynn
Cassity, Larry Scott
Childers, William G.
Clark, Camille Anita
Clark, Kellie Dale
Cloyd, Britton N,
Cobb, Bill Allen
MOREHEADSh campus was the site of the Appalachian Celebra-
tion of 1987. This was a very successful event that lasted for a
week. On Thursday night, the famous McClain family band per-
formed in concert with a dance folio wing. The members are from
Cornelius, Timohty Wayne
Crabtree, Karrie Ann
Crafton, Drew Alan
Daugherty, Kerry Lynn
Davison, Richard Allen
Davis, James Ronnie
Davis, Robert L.
Dixon, Tina Annette
West Union, OH
Donohew, Samuel Alan
Dorton, Richard L.
Downs, Kelly Renae
England, Tracy Dawn
Evans, Beth Marie
Little Hocking, OH
Everman, Sandy Lee
Feeback, Amy Carol
Felten, Ellen M
Fort Wayne, IN
Fields, Melissa Lanae
Fields, William Anthony
Figgins, Casey E
Fisher, Cynthia L,
Fooks, Jo Ann
Fouch, Kenneth Ray
Fowble, Rodney Allyn
Fox, Mark J.
Futrell, Brenda N.
Goines, Monty LaVon
C ornelius -
CARING for a sick puppy, two members of the
Alpha Tau Sigma organization of pre-veterinary
majors help to rehabilitate and find homes for
needy animals in the Morehead area. PHOTO BY
Alpha Tau Sigma
Hamilton - Hughes
Hamilton, Michelle Renee
Hampton, Carla A.
Haney, Michael Gene
Harmon, Dana Kaye
Havens, Jennifer Elaine
Hendrix, Ianice Ann
Higgins, Randall Scott
Hoaglin, Bradley Aaron
Hodge, Ernest Ray
Hollon, Kathy Elaine
Hook, Kim L.
Hudgins, Cathy Jo
Hudson, jeffrey Todd
Hughes, Charmaine Lynn
THE GOLF TEAM practices at the Morehead Country Club which
is a couple of miles east of the campus. A golf class is also taught at
the university in which students learn the fundamentals of the
game and also travel to the course for some actual playtime. This
is a one credit Class offered by the Department of Health, Physical
Education, and Recreation.
THE SIDEWALK leading to the university center is
painted with slogans and mascots 0f the fraternities
and sororities on campus. Each year after the year-
long weather has taken its toll on the side walk, the
organizations repaint their section with a new
catchy phrase. PHOTO BY lACK SIMPSON.
Hunt, John Franklin
Irvin, Jill Vertrice
lson, Angela Leah
Jeffersonh Libby Denise
Jefferson, Oleta C.
Johnson, Deron Lee
Johnson, Marla Ann
Jones, Fred J,
Kasinger, Dale Scott
Keesee, David Courtney
Kelley, Patrick James
Kirby, Rollie Thomas
Kuyper, Mary Michelle
Hunt - Newberry
SHAKING hands with a M$U student, State Repre-
sentative Walter Blevins visits Classroom to gain
congressional support on important issues. Blevins
represents the Rowan County area in the Demo-
cratic majority Congress in Frankfort.
Lacy, Nancy Elaine
Lawson, Jodi Lynn
Lazar, leffrey Brian
Lea, Trena K.
Leach, Barbara Gail
LeBaron, John G.
Port Orange, Fl
Lee, Kelley Jean
Lemaster, Kimberly L
Lightle, Vickie Ann
South Point, OH
Litton, Sue Anne
Livingston, Karen Rochele
Lyons, Tim Garrett
Manis, Mark Allen
May, Terry Dean
McCann, Debra Lynn
McCarty, Melissa Renee
McCoy, LaDonna Kay
McGinnis, Lisa Mae
Minton, Melanie Beth
Moore, Candace R.
Moore, Kimberlee Sue
Moore, Tina R.
Mosbacker, Kellene AA
Muth, Andrew R
New Madison, OH
Nance, Kristi Caryl
Neal, Sherri Lynn
South Point, OH
Neises, Julia Ann
Neu, Lisa Ann
Newberry, Paula Lynne
Oliver, Barton E
Osburn, Timothy D.
Payne, Leigh Ann
Perry, lohnathan Douglas
Perry, Mary Lynne
Phillips, Christie Lynn
Polly, William Charles
Porter, Delrita Ann
Porter, John Wesley
Prater, Tammy Sue
Presley, Billy V.
Proffitt, Laura L,
Ramey, Dougals G.
Ratliff, Annetta Sue
Rayburn, lackie Jo
Reedy, Elizabeth Ann
Riddle, Billy Patrick
Rolph, Matthew Emerson
Ross, III Raymond Perry
Royal, Jamal M
Rutsch, Lynne E
Salisbury, Pamela 1,
Savola, Lauri Sue
Sheperson, Susan Elaine
Shouse, Stephanie Layne
Shriver, Angela Kathleen
Skaggs, Warren Franklin
Slone, David Otis
Spruel, Christine M.
Stamey, Rita Kay
Stevens, Angela K.
Oliver - Yoseph
Stevens, Debbie Ann
South Point, OH
Sturgill, Gina R.
Sutton, Janannia Diette
Swanston, Thomas Andy
Swiney, Debra Sue
Terrell, Pamela Ray
Thomas, Amanda 8.
Thompson, Beverly Berniece
Thompson, Carol Ruth
Thompson, Katherine L
Thompson, Teresa Lynn
Thornton, Laura Ann
Tolle, James Ray
Trees, Michael Allen
New Richmond, OH
Trent, Jim Tom
Truesdell, Susan Renee
Tussey, Tina Niclole
Van Meter, Andrew H.
Varney, Chad Eric
Veigal, Gretchen S.
Wagner, Angela Dawn
Wagoner, Lisa Ann
Walls, Dennis L.
Wehaton, Deborah Lynn
White, Anita Mae
Whitney, Traci Lea
Wills, Donna Michelle
Woodrow, Charlotte Marie
Woodyard, Lanette Dean
Wright, Mark Allen
Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
254 Nheteen Eighty-Sevenr
CRACK may be the most ad-
dictive narcotic ever sold on
American streets, A new re-
fined smokable form of co-
caine, crack is diluted with
household baking soda to
make each cut go further.
The effects of smoking crack
reach the brain in 3 to 4 sec
onds after inhalation
STAR of "Too Close for
Comfort" and best-known
for his role in the television
series t'The Mary Tyler
Moore Show," Ted Knight
was one of the kings of tv sit-
com. Knight died of cancer
on August 26 at the age of
62, Photos by ASSOCIATED
BIGGEST celebration since
Bicentennial hit New YOrk
i harbor luly 4, 1986 The
on was the 700th birthday
Statue of Liberty, The
i freedom for many im-
he Lady went under
'on for the celebra-
ue is now entering
, TY GEORGIA
V much distur-
at: Apparently, a
' 'ed a peace
blacks in the
N ineteen eighty-seven
It wasika party like not even New York had seen before. Aifour
day extravaganza to celebrate the Statue of Liberty's 100th birth-
day. Before the celebration even began Americans were bombard-
ed with stories of immigrants coming to America and seeing the
statue presiding over their new free home for the first time.
A flotilla of 30,000 pleasure boats, a six hour procession of
historic sailing ships and an international naval review led by the
battleship Iowa, filed underneath the Iadyis gaze. Miss Liberty held
aloft a new gold-leaf torch for the celebration and President Rea-
gan had the honor of presiding over the relighting ceremohy-bn
July 3, when he fondly called her lleverybody's gal". On July 4', the
biggest fireworks display in US history cascaded around the statue.
People from all over the country flocked to New York by the
thousands to watch the display of national pride and contentment.
The Statue of Liberty seemed to be entering her second century as
a symbol of national unity The nation was doing well, at peace, and
feeling more patriotic than it had in years.
But that feeling did an abrupt about- face when it was discm red
in the fall that our government had been secretly selling fir
and using that money to back the Nicaraguan contras -
Ronald Reaganis government hit rock bottom and more thanlikeiy
will never be salvaged, Lt. Col. Oliver North and John Polndexter
were fingered as the two responsible, while Reagan claimed he had
no idea anything was going on. William Casey, head of the CIA,
was also suspected, but was unable to answer questions because
of an operation for a brain tumor, whic forced him to resign
his position. Donald Regan, Chief of
office over the affair. The President
find the facts of the deal, but proba
until later this fall. Most experts sa '
scaml affair has hurt the American
that will take a long time to rep 0
Also in 1987, the government
signed the bill into a law in 0
workers, but takes away de
Farmers in the Southea
They experienced the wo
At the peak of the dro
wilted. Farmers from O ,
farmers in the Carolin "
starving livestock. Wi i out this aid the farmers In the Southeast
would have been totally ruined a
Drugs were again a majori a
a new campaign to nlust 3
use of a new refined smaka
on the East Coast arid rock
most addictive narcotic ever
Several well-known celebrities died this year. The list includes:
Kate Smith, who died lune 17 of respiratory arrest; Benny Good-
man, the King of Swing, who died tune 13, apparently of cardiac
arrest; lames-Cagney, who died March30; Ted Knight, whedied
, . I 5' .
Ferguso: In July The wedding at Westminster Abbey was a specta-L
cle thatnmstered all the pomp and glory that always accompanies
royal i eddings, especially those at Britain
America had a celebrity wedding- of its 0M1 in the menth of Jut
Caroline Kennedy, daughter ofylohn Ft Kennedy, martied Edwin
Schlossberg, a New York businessman and artist, in Hyannis Port -
Corazon Aquino was named Times Man of the Yeart for h
overthrow of Ferdinand Marcdg in the Phitippines. Hawever
1987 rolled in, Aquino was having troubleWith riots and rebell'
against her new form of government.
On a lighter note, the New York Mets defeated the Bost
Sox in the seventh game of the World Series. The MetS ir
man Keith Hernandez had already left for the club ho
making the second out in the 10th inning, thinking it wa
But, thanks to Bill Buckner, the Red Sox first basema
ground ball, the Mets were able to come back and d
One of MSU's own natives made the national fma"
when he was voted MVP of Super Bowl XXI. Phil '
MSU quarterback, led the New York Giants to
Denver Broncos on January 25, 1987. Thanks t
had its own direct effect on this years world
BY DONNA WILLS
256 Nineteen Eighty-Seven
om "M50 quarter
back Phil Simms led the
New York Giants to vic-
tory over the Denver, L
. Simms was voted
cred a ttPhil Simms
in which Simms,
iththis wife, regs:
OFFICIALS in the R'eagan Administration it was discov-
ered had been secretly selling arms to Iran through the
aid of Israel, The money Iran paid for the arms was
placed in a Swiss bank account titled for the Nicara-
" gaan contrak be tenant Colonei Oliver North and
'NationalSecuk dvisor john Paindexter were found;
as the two responsible parties. Chief cf Staff Donald
Regan was forced to leave office over the affair while
President Reagan maintained that he knew nothing of
the entire ordeal. ALL PHOTOS BY AP
TRICYCLE RIDING is one of the more
complicated skills developed by srw
dents who join in events such as Greek
Week and the Decadron.
258 Faculty, Staff, Administration
Faculty, Staff and Administration
Amaechi - Henson
Amaechi, Chris N
Regents Hall Director
Arnold, Scott Thomas
Associate Prof. Military Science
Applegate, Donald L
Coordinator Veterinary Tech.
Baldwin, Alan R
Bernardi, Ray Dee
Prof. of Business and Economics
Black, Anita F,
Secretary l Military Science
Booth, Bill R.
Professor of Art
Campbell, Velma Lee
Cline, Roger Douglas
Asst. Prof Military Science
Collis, John E.
Director University Store
Estes, Robert E.
Exum, Harold C
East Mignon Hall Director
Flatt, Carolyn Stephens
Flatt, Don F.
Prof. of History
Fugate, Michael Eric
Goldsmith, Jill A
Hanrahan, John J.
Prof of History
Asst. Prof. Business and Economics
F 'ddl 'n '
APPALACHIAN MUSIC performed on an outdoor stage was one
highlight of the 11th Annual Appalachian Celebration held at MSU
in lune. Gene Young, an MSU faculty member, plays music with
the White Horse String Band during one of the outdoor noon
Director Residence Education
James, Clyde l.
Coordinator Greek Affairs
Jeffrey, Bart Allen
Joens, Dr. Larry William
Dean, College of Professional Studies
Jones, Dre Roger H
ORDS Coordinator of Special Projects
Leroy, Dr. Perry
Professor, Foreign Student Advisor
Littleton, Sharon Elaine
Military Science Secretary
LeMaster, Joyce Be
Associate Professor English
Morella, Wayne Anthony
Morton, James A.
Martin, Susan Elaine
Instructor of Marketing
Morehead, R L.
Peters, Betty Jo
EFLP Assistant Professor
Peters, lack W.R.
BushEcon Associate Professor
Purintun, Larry L.
Military Science Captian
Scott, Tom E,
Soward, Fred R.
Military Science Captain
Staggs, Bernice V.
Thomas, Leslie Karan
Professor of English
Tucker, Ronald F.
Inde Education Professor
260 Faculty, Staff, Administration
Huffman - Tucker
COMPUTER printouts may be obtained in either
the library or the computer room in Combs. MSU
offers man y computer courses which give students
the hands-on experience necessary in the comput-
Abd Rahim, Shaharuddin
Adams, Mary C. 206
Adams, Nick 243
Adams, Susan L. 206
Addington, Shelley R. 226
Adkins, Denise L. 180
Adkins, Gregory L. 243
Adkins, Jennifer L. 80, 180,
Adkins, Lisa K. 180
Adkins, Mary 180
Adkins, Monica B. 226
Adkins, Paulmer 122
Adkins, Tammy A. 243
Affinito, Christine 206
Ah Chong, Dominique 226,
Akers, Danny W. 74
Akers, Dwayne 243
Albright, President 8 Mrs. 3,
Albright, Shelia R. 243
Allen, Lisa C. 226
Allen's IGA 10
Allinder, Keith M. 180
Alpha Delta Mu 101
Alpha Kapa Alpha 82, 83
Alpha Lambda Pi 49, 90
Alpha Tau Sigma 92
Altman, Joan M. 243
Amaech, Chris N. 259
Amirdad, Abdul Q. 164
Anastasia, Colleen M. 80
Anderson, Edwin B. 74 243
Anderson, Jeffrey M. 48,
Antle, Tamara 180
Angel, Robert G. 243
Appelman, Emily S. 206
Applegate, Donald L. 259
Aquino, Corazon 29
Armstrong, Mary A. 80, 180
Arnett, Fred D. 76, 243
Arnett, Jay 76
Arnold, Michael 180
Arnold, Scott T. 259
Arthurs, Dorothy E. 243
Atchison, Julia L. 226
Austin String Quartet 20
Back, Adrian 243
Back, Dwight 206
Back, Medra E. 226
Bailer, Tina 164
Bailey, Jeffrey R. 226
Bailey, Kathryn D. 180
Bailey, Kent 206
Bailey, Marnie R. 243
Bailey, Ray 164
Bailey, Stephen D. 74
Bailey, Timothy J. 180
Bailey, Wanda B. 226
Baird Music Building 57
Baird, Tami S. 243
Baker, Jamie C. 151
Baldridge, Bill 156
Baldwin, Alan R. 259
Ball, Kathryn A. 226
Ballard, Nicholas J. 80, 180
Balog, April E. 243
Band Participation 160
Bane, Susan B. 80, 226
Banks, Pauline G. 206
Banks, Shannon R. 202
Baptist Student Union 110,
Barber, Cynthia S. 80
Barger, Jamie C. 226
Barker, Joseph K. 226
Barker, Lisa D. 206
Barker, Stephanie L. 80, 87
Barker, Susan F. 80, 206
Barker, Suzanne 180
Barnes, Don 34
Barnes, Julie A. 138
Barnhart, Dawn A. 80, 180
Barnhill, Annette J. 80, 206
Barrett, Joseph R. 180, 87
Barrett, Terry C. 180
Barth, Kristin 243
Bartley, Angelita 80
Bashford, Chuck 206
Bateman, Jeffrey W. 12,
Bates, Dinah M. 226
Bates, Tiphanie J. 128, 156
Baxter, Richard 96
Beach Boys 4, 35
Beane, James R. 57
Beasley Catherine M. 206
Beasley, Michelle 82, 80
Beburrben, Mark 76
Belcher, Jackie C. 80, 226
Belcher, Joyce A. 180
Bell, Matthew D. 72, 180,
Bellamy, Lhari 180
Bendixen, Joe F. 87
Bennett, Mary L. 226
Bentley, Connie A. 180
Bently, Dr. 60
Bentley, Jill C. 243
Benzinger, Brian S. 164
Berger, Kathleen P. 132, 180
Berlin 4, 34
Bernardi, Ray D. 259
Berr, James 60
Berry, Alice J. 180
Berry, John W. 243
Beta Iota 101
Bevins, Kimberly F. 80, 226
Bias, Len 170
Bichsel, Sonya D. 80
Bickel, Edwin 180
Bicycle Club 158
Biology 8 Environmental
Bishop, Colleen M. 180
Black, Anita F. 259
Black Gospel Ensemble 104
Black, Jerry L. 74
Black, Tammy K. 243
Blair, Anderson P. 164
Blair, Elaine 70
Blair, Margaret E. 80
Blair, Timothy D. 206
Blanford, Melissa A. 132
Blankenship Melissa K. 80,
Blanton, Lori L. 243
Blanton, Todd A. 76
Blevins, Brigitte A. 180
Blue Licks Battlefield State
Blue Key Natural Honor
Blythe, Teresa D. 243
Board of Regents 3
Boehm, Patricia A. 244
Bohanan, Lisa C. 180
Bohrer, Anthony D. 206
Bond, Stephanie L. 10
Boone, Jennifer L. 244
Booth, Bill R. 259
Booth, Timothy W. 244
Boots, Veronica 180
Borne, James S. 180
Boshears, Kara L. 80
Bosworth, Brian 170
Bourdon, Jon M. 183
Bowell, Douglas E. 244
Bowen, Dennis K. 208, 164
Bowen, John W. 244
Bowles, Robin J. 244
Bowling, Melissa A. 208
Bowling Club 172, 158
Bowman, Rebecca A. 226
Boyd, Aleta L. 183
Boyd, Lori L. 79
Boyd, Tammy G. 244
Boykin, Therese A. 183
Bradford, Sheila L. 183, 128,
Bradley, Amy J. 183, 87
Bradley, Danny A. 226
Bradley, James R. 183
Bradley, Luanne 226
Brann, Charles M. 74, 108,
Brass Eagle 68, 42
Breeding, Lisa A. 80
Brickey, Beverly L. 244
Brickey, Michael C. 76, 208
Brickey, Sandra 244
Bromagen, Donald A. 208
Brookbank, Jill L. 80
Brookbank, Joy L. 226
Brooks, Bruce W. 74
Brooks, Peggy A. 244
Brooks, Penney L. 244
Brooks, Steven M. 183,
Brown, Clarence H. 244
Brown, Darick H. 76
Brown, Deborah L. 208
Brown, Glenda S. 80
Brown, Melodie G. 226,
Brown, Scott 244
Brown, Sean L. 244
Brown, Tamela C. 80, 244
Browning, Julie 79
Brumager, Janice 70
Brunck, Dave 132
Bryan, Amy L. 283
Bryan, Paula J. 244
Bryant, James T. 226
Bryant, Kimberly S. 244
Buchanan, Tracee 283
Buckner, Benjamin D. 244
Buckner, Bill 29
Burchett, Jacqueline 183
Burchett, Johnny L. 226
Burchett, Paul M. 245
Burchett, Tina K. 183
Burge, Angela 283
Burns, Gloria L. 226
Burk, Alice 60
Burress, Charles 226
Bush, Sherry 208
Business 8: Econ. 58
Bussell, Kimberly A. 245
Butler, Marsha G. 183
Byrd, Pam J. 208
Byrd, Ronnie J. 145
Byrd, Tammie 183
Cagney, James 29
Cain, Robert W. 208
Caines, Melinda G. 226
Callahan, Keith A. 122
Calvin, Ill, H. F. 245
Campbell, Amy L. 245
Campbell, Anna F. 208
Campbell, Mary A. 63
Campbell, Neymon D. 183
Campbell, Velma L. 259
Campus Voice 71
Cann, Christopher 208
Cantrell, Ronald D. 10
Cardiff, September A. 128,
Cardinal Key 99
Cardwell, Lawrence J. 245
Carl D. Perkins Center 6
Carlin, Kathryn A. 226
Carlson, Hans 183
Carnes, Cherie R. 226
Carpenter, Judy L. 259
Carpenter, Ricky L. 164
Carr, Judith E. 228
Carroll, Michelle D. 208
Carter, Angela M. 245
Carter, Pauletta M. 245
Carter, Rachel L. 245
Carter, Rebeckah S. 245
Carter Caves 53
Casares, Leigh A. 79, 80
WHATA PUNCH! Tuff than fights too
4 19ml organizatigm symmedeach 1 4
day thrdWs a bfdw ta Babes 8?ng sp0850r. 7
Case, Susan T. 228
Casey, Kelly R. 183
Casey, Mardy D. 164
Casey, William 29
Caskey, Lester 14, 74
Cassady, Carlos R. 75, 183
Cassity, Larry S. 245
Caudill, Larry R. 208
Cave Run Lake 8, 42
Chaffin, Lisa C. 80, 208
Chaffin, Roger A. 183
Chamberlain, Tonya L. 208
Chaney, Dr. 60
Chaney, Rex 145
Chapman, Robert N. 72,
Charles, Pamela S. 80
Childers, Linda W. 208
ChiIders, William G. 245
Childs, Melissa K. 82, 80,
Chi Omega 79, 40
Chouinard, Linda L. 183,
Chris, Brian 202
Christensen, Kim L. 208
Clark, Anita M 202
Clark, Camille A. 80, 245
Clark, Cheryl A. 183
Clark, Chris A. 72
Clark, David P. 183
Clark,'Kellie D. 245
Clarke, R. S. 208
Clay, Lee 154
Clay, Sherry C. 228
Clayton, Tony P. 183
Clemons, Nora L. 208
Cline, Roger D. 259
Clinger, Susan K. 184
Close, Patti A. 80, 208
Clouser, Kelly R. 228
Cloyd, Britton N. 245
Cobb, William A. 245
Coburn, Gina D. 80
Coburn, Jill A. 184
Coburn, Jodi S. 184
Cochran, Heather D. 49
Colegrove, Lisa G. 228
Coleman, David W. 68, 69
Collier, Jeffery W. 120
Collins, Melissa L. 154, 208
Collins, Steve 40
Collins, Steven D. 184
Collis, John E. 259
Colquhoun, Jeffrey S. 228
Colvin, Shannon A. 208
Combs, Derek L. 164
Combs, Elizabeth A. 184
Combs, Loretta L. 208
Community Places 42
Compton, Michele R. 228
Concert 8 Lecture 20
Conn, Carolyn A. 87
Conn, Melody J. 80
Conn, Timothy A. 76, 228
Conner, Charles W. 72,
Conover, Joseph D. 228
Conyers, Glen T. 140
Cook, David R. 208
Cook, Patricia A. 228
Cook, Tonya L. 228
Cooke, Steve 154
Cooksey, Wesley A. 74
Coombs, Karen A. 172, 184
Cooper, Daniel R. 208
Cooper Hall 45
Cornelius, Timothy W. 74,
Cornett, David W. 184
Cornett, Keven W. 184
Cornett, Kimberly S. 184
Cornucopia Lab. 68
Correll, Dan E. 208
Cosmopolitan Club 38, 109
Courtney, Kimberly A. 208
Crabtree, Karrie A. 246
Crafton, Drew A. 74, 246
Craig, Lisa M. 80, 208
Craig, Victoria A. 208
Cramblett, Paula B. 210
Crank, Anna R. 210
Crick, Janeice M. 184
Cross Country 120
Crouch, Debra L. 210
Crouch, Lana D. 210
Crowe, Gregory K. 76, 194
Crowley, Mary C. 210
Crum, Sherry L. 184
Cua, Michelle M. 80
Cue, Michelle 82
Curan, Renee 64
Currin, Brenda 20
Curry, Tony V. 124
Cyrus, Belinda A. 87, 185
Cyrus, Clara C. 228
Cyrus, Kimberly D. 210
Dairy Queen 42
Damron, Steve L. 210
Dandaneau, Dr. Richard 50
Daniels, Julia A. 228
Dannheiser, Melissa A. 120
Dangkat, Gasen 202
Darneal, Kendrick D. 228
Daugherty, Kerry L. 246
Davenport, Ricky D. 164
Davidson, Richard A. 246
Davis, Brian E. 228
Davis, Cindy D. 145
Davis, Derrick D. 124
Davis, James R. 246
Davis, Jeanine M. 228
Davis, Kristina M. 80
Davis, Mary R. 228
Davis, Nicole R. 220
Davis, Raymond D. 72, 164,
Davis, Robert L. 246
Dawson, James R. 72
Daytona Beach 45
Dearborn, Cherie L. 228
Dearmond, Susan J. 80
Debourbon, Caroline E. 228
Debourbon, Marc A. 228
Decker, Brigitte A. 210
Deel, Beverly L. 185
Delong, Michael L. 185
Delta Tau 81
Delta Tau Delta 73
Delta Tau Alpha 102
Delta Zeta 79
Denney, Jody C. 228
Dennis, Craig D. 76
Denniston, Michelle L. 230
Deskin, Patricia L. 80
Dettwiller, Lynn M. 80, 87,
Dezarn, Kimberly A. 210
Dials, Patricia L. 230
Dickerson, Brian K. 76, 210
Diller, Michelle L. 55, 112
Dingus, Tommy L. 185
Dixon, Tina A. 246
Doan, Myron 82
Dobler, Scott A. 185
Doerger, Angela R. 185
Donohew, Samuel A. 246
Donta, Alisa M. 186
Doran, Ad 38
Dovan, Mignon 38
Dorsey, Darlene S. 186
Dorton, Richard L. 74, 230,
Dotson, Dana L. 80
Dougherty, Joseph A. 69
Doughman, Mary K. 230 Dzulkifl, Ahmad 164, 186
Downs, Kelly R. 128, 246
Doyle, Alice 164, 186
Doyle, Deborah E. 186
Drinking Games 14
Drug Testing 170
Dugan, David A. 87, 186
Dugan, Penny J. 210
Dunaway, Everett L. 10, 80,
Duncan, Anastasia D. 154
Duncan, Gina L. 230
Duncan, Lana G. 230
Duncan, Stacy L. 80, 186
Dunn, John R. 164
Dunn, Valerie J. 230
Duncan Recital Hall 57
Eagle Lake 42
Easterling, Kim J. 45, 80, 82
Eaton, Marian R. 230
T 8 Ebin, Tina 132
DUPaYI eresa 1 6 Ebright, Michael P. 50,74,
Durant, Michael J. 186 154, 186
Duvall, Mary P. 186
Dynamic Lady Spa 10
Edoigiawerie, Mercy A. 202
Edwards, Angela 210
Edwards, Lamona L. 80, 164
Elaine Blair 70
Eldridge, Charles 74
Eldridge, Pearlie M. 210
Eldridge, Theodore S. 74,
Elliott, Alfreda C. 210
Elliott, Cloma J. 187
Ellis, Leigh A. 84, 187
Ellis, William W. 72, 164
Ellison, Joseph H. 202
Elswick, Tabitha D. 246
England, Tracy D. 80, 246
Ensemble Company 20
Epsilon Lambda Sigma 54
Ervin, Jill 154
Esham, Claire E. 54, 187
Estell, Timothy A. 74
Estep, Rebecca 210
Estes, Robert E. 259
Evans, Beth M. 80, 246
Everman, Glenda D. 80, 230
Everman, Saundra L. 246
Exum, Harold C. 259
Eyster, George 122
Fabulous Thunderbirds 34
Faculty, Staff 8 Admin. 258
Fairchild, Danny M. 87
Fannin, Evelyn D. 230
Farmer, Terry L. 230
Federer, Karen L. 230
Feeback, Amy C. 246
Feix, Elizabeth L. 80
Feldhaus, William W. 187
Fellowship of Christian
Felten, Ellen M. 246
Felton, George F. 56
Fencing Club 158
Ferguson, Bilreka 230
Ferguson, Sarah 29
Fern, Kimberly R. 80
Fern, Tommy G. 187
Ferrell, Keith 74
Ferrell, Stephen R. 210
Ferris, Anthony J. 136
Ferris, Renee 68
Fetters, Dewey K. 187
Fields, Melissa L. 246
Fields, Michael C. 60, 145
Fields, Michael R. 187
Fields, William A. 74, 246
Figgins, Casey E. 246
Fisher, Cynthia L. 80, 246
Flanagan, William L. 187
Flannery, Jean 259
Flanery, Kristen N. 230
Flanery, Tammy L. 210
Flatt, Carolyn S. 259
Flatt, Don F. 259
Fletcher, Aretha D. 230
Fletcher, Regina L. 79, 82-
Fletcher, Shane D. 210
Fling, Gabel 108
Flint, Kimberly D. 80, 230
Fooks, Jo A. 246
Ford, Michael 124
Forsythe County, CA 29
Frossitt, Tom 124
Fouch, Denise 80
Fouch, Kenneth R. 246
Fout, Garth T. 187
Fowble, Rodney A. 246
Fowler, Christopher S. 246
Fox, Mark J. 246
Foxworthy, Christy L. 79
Fraley, Chris B. 76
Fraley, Elizabeth A. 246
Fraley, Jeffery 187
Fraley, Leslie D. 230
Francis, Fredrick A. 188
Francis, Tony 64
Franklin, Karen A. 80, 82
Franklin, Michael A. 212
Franks, Ernest M. 212
Franzini, Robert 48
Frazier, Jennifer A. 80, 212
Frederick, James D. 188
Fryman, Janie M. 80, 93,
Fugate, Karla S. 188
Fugate, Michael E. 259
Fugate, Starla P. 232
Fulks, John K. 272
Fuller, Geraldine A. 212
Fulner, Patricia D. 80, 188
Fultz, Jennifer L. 246
Furby, Cheryl B. 164, 188
Furby, Ruth A. 63
Furr, Susan M. 87
Futrell, Brenda N. 246
Fyffe, Charlene 246
Caffin, Roger A. 76
Gamma Beta Phi 86
Garrison, Carla M. 212
Garrison, Rick A. 112, 232
Cast, Barbara D. 164
Gatherwright, Denise M. 80
Gebell, Mark A. 50
Cevedon, Melanie L. 80
Ghiselline, Bruce 212
Giarine, Vickie 164
Gibson, Kimberly S. 80, 212
Gibson, Larry T. 232
Gibson, Robin Y. 232
Giles, Darold W. 232
Giles, Michael D. 212
Giles, Todd P. 76
Gill, Deborah A. 66
Gill, Rodney 74
Gilliam, Jeffery D. 212
Gilliam, John W. 188
Gilliland, Jacinda L. 80
Gindling, Patricia A. 69, 132
Ginter, Lana D. 246
Glasser, Marc 176
Gleason, Russell M. 164,
Goecke, Nina M. 212
Goines, Monty L. 246
Goldsmith, Jill A. 259
Goldy, Marsha L 232
Goldy, Nancy 54
Goodfellow, Thomas A. 232
Goodman, Benny 29
Goodman, Carroll E. 80
Goodpaster, Paul C. 232
Cooslin, William J. 232
Coulding, Father Larry 112
Grant, Cary 29
Gray, James B. 188
Gray, Phillip L. 188
Greene, Glen A. 74, 212
Greene, Helen C. 80
Greenhill, John R. 76
Greer, Melanie K. 80, 82,
Gregory, Chester L. 188
Gregory, Robert C. 188
Griffin, Jeffrey A. 124
Griffith, Ray 96
Grim, Michael D. 111
Grimes, Darryl S. 58, 189
Grimes, Kimberly A. 164
Grooms, Terry B. 76
Cross, Kimberly M. 212
Cunn, John Rufus 74
Gurley, Dr. Betty 54
Hacker, Timothy L. 74
Haffman, Paul 53
Hale, Darrin K. 232
Hall, Bradford 164
Hall, Janet A. 189
Hall, Louise I. 189
Hall, Vickie D. 232
Hall, Vickie T. 80
Hamer, Joseph E. 74
Hamilton, Angela L. 189
Hamilton, Kimberly J. 212
Hamilton, Michelle R. 249
Hamilton, Steve 156
Hammon, Jerome T. 212
Hampton, Carla A. 249
Handley, Rae A. 212
Haney, Danny R. 76
Haney, Glenda R. 189
Haney, Michael G. 249
Hanrahan, John T. 259
Hardy, John P. 72, 164, 212
Harmer, Kenny A. 232
Harmon, Dana K. 249
Harmon, Ellis D. 202
Harrill, Pamela J. 189
Harris, Kolleen M. 80
Harris, Melissa C. 212
Harris, Sandra K. 232
Harrod, Jeffrey S. 189
Harvey, Vernon L. 189
Havens, Jennifer E. 249
Hawkins, Cynthia L. 57, 162
Hawkins, Julie S. 80
Hawkins, Lori M. 80, 249
Hayden, Curtis R. 232
Hayden, Debra R. 164
Hedgecock, Dr. Herb 120,
Helphinstine, Dr. Francis 38
Henderson, Martha F. 189
Hendrix, Janice A. 249
Henley, Colleen E. 189
Hensel, Auy L. 189
Hensley, Pamela J. 202
Henson, Carla S. 80, 232
Henson, Jack 259
Hernandez, Keith 29
Herndon, Keith A. 189
Hicks, Pamela L. 202
Higginbotham, John M. 212
Higgins, Jeanna R. 80
Higgins, Randall S. 249
Highley, Connie S. 189
Hignite, Lucinda L. 232
Hildebrant, Brian D. 212
Hill, Kelli D. 164, 212
Hill, Teresa J. 189
Hillerman, Tammy L. 55, 80,
Hillman, Susan K. 189
Hitchcock, Paul W. 202
Hoaglin, Bradley A. 249
Hodge, Ernest R. 249
Hoffman, Heather E. 212
Hogg, Angela K. 232
Hoh, Wendy K. 232
Holbrook, Donald R. 189
Holbrook, Sharon T. 232
Holliday, James K. 212
Hollon, Kathy E. 249
Holt, Margaret A. 80
Holtkamp, Blaine L. 72, 212
Holzman, Terrie A. 190 Industrial Ed. Tech. 69
Home Ec. 68 lmes, Dwayne E. 212
Homecoming 6, 7, 40 Index 262
Honor 98 lngold, Wanda K. 190
Hook, Kimberly L. 249 lnscape 54
Hope, Paul A. 138, 142 Insko, Melody A. 232
Hopkins, Lisa A. 84 Irvin, Jill V. 250
Hopkins, Robert A. 212 Irwin, Joseph D- 4' 164,
Hopkins, Selden T. 164
Hord, George K. 164
Homing, Anthony D. 74
Howard, Kimberly A. 232
Howard, Mervis 212
Howard, Sherry L. 60
Howard, Sherry R. 232
Howe, Lori E. 190
Huddleston, Cejuana K. 212
Hudgins, Cathy J. 249
Hudson, Jeffrey T. 249
Huffman, Madonna B. 260
Huffman, Martin 96
Hughes, Charmaine L. 249
Hunt, John F. 60, 74, 250
Hunt, Patrick A. 190
Hunt, Paul E. 232
Hunter, Andrea D. 56, 190
Hurley, Janet K. 190
Hurt, Shiela K. 190
Hutchinson, Amy L. 80
lsenhoff, Tim B. 232
Ison, Angela L. 250
Ison, Billy M. 72
Ison, John 214
Ison, Marjorie A. 214
Ison, Phillip 164
Ison, Teresa C. 232
Jackson, Joyce 190
Jackson, Patricia A. 190
Jackson, Sherri L. 232
Jacobs, Jeffrey C. 111
James, Clyde 38, 260
James, Karen R. 190
James, Trent 45
Jardine, AI 35
Jarrell, John 76
Jefferson, Libby D. 250
Jefferson, Oleta C. 250
Jeffrey, Bart 260
Jervis, John H. 190
Jett, Joan 34
IBM 69 Jobe, Mark A. 164
lET 69 Jobe, Vickie Lynn 190
lgorgast, Ken 76 Johnson, David L. 76
Johnson, Dawna M. 94
Johnson, Deron L. 251
Johnson, Donna 52
Johnson, Ellis 156
Johnson, Jo Anna 190
Johnson, Leslie A. 190
Johnson, Marlo A. 251
Johnson, Scott M. 232
Johnson, Stacey R. 232
Johnson, Tina G. 214
Johnson, Todd A. 74
Johnston, Bruce 35
Jones, Arno E. 214
Jones, Carla C, 214
Jones, Doug W. 214
Jones, Fred 251
Jones, Larry M. 260
Jones, Lisa D. 190
Jones, Marilyn A. 79, 214
Jones, Melissa 234
Jones, Robin 80
Jones, Roger 260
Jordan, Jo E. 232
Jost, John M. 76, 234
Jude, Brian K. 234
Judo Club 158
Kappa Alpha Psi 77
Kappa Delta 81
Kappa Omicron Dhiind 69
Karate Club 158
Kasinger, Dale S. 251
Kaye, Danny 29
Kazee, Sean C. 180
Keesee, David C. 74, 251
Keeton, Mary J. 234
Kegley, Brian L. 214
Kelley, Patrick J. 251
Kentucky Gamma Chapter
Kennedy, Caroline 29
Kennedy, John F. 29
Kerney, Mark A. 190
Kerney, Tammy Jo 190
Kincaid, Lori F. 190
Kincer, Benjamin M. 214
Kincer, Lana 214
King, Gregory A. 191
King, Jill 191
King, Kevin R. 74, 214
King, Margaretta A. 214
Kingham, Katherine A. 191
Kirby, Mike W. 74, 191
Kirby, Rollie T. 251
Kirk, Deborah 5. 234
Kirk, Larry R. 251
Kirkendall, Brian L. 214
Kirkendall, Lisa A. 251
Kirkwood, Harbld c. 87
Kiser, Elzie 191
Kiser, Stephanie L. 191
Kitchen, Sandra L. 251
Kittle, Robin R. 191
Klein, Greg L. 214
Kleiner, Jeff M. 191
Klump, Steve M. 55, 164,
Kliner, Jeff 122
Knauff, David W. 236
Knight, Ted 28, 29
Koehler, Jay E. 191
Kokorchen, Jennifer L. 236
Kool Ray and the Polaroids
Kosikowski, Lori A. 164
Kretzer, Amanda 5. 191
Krum, Michelle R. 80
Kucer, Andrea R. 191
Kuyper, Mary M. 251
Em g 322?:
Wwwwr a Wigwamwg
Lacy, Nancy E. 251
Lake, Joy L. 234
Lally, Lisa M. 192
Lamarre, Leo P. 214
Lammers, Laurel B. 234
Lamport, Katleen N. 142
Lane, Heavenly L. 80
Langston, Christopher T.
Lape, Dean W. 214
Large, Esther J. 6, 16, 17, 79
Large, Kathy A. 192
Larson, Roberta L. 214
Larue, Keith W. 202
Laughlin, Bobby 156
Lawall, Lisa 62
Lawrence, Kimberly L. 202
Lawson, Cheryl L. 3, 214
Lawson, Jodi L. 251
Lawwill, Cara L. 214
Layne, Cathy L. 192
Lazar, Jeffrey B. 251
Lea, Trena K. 251
Leach, Barbara G. 251
Leach, Lennie L. 164
Leadingham, Betty 192
LeBaron, John G. 251
Ledford, Billy J. 214
Ledford, Terry W. 214
Lee, Andrew J. 192
Lee, Kelley J. 251
Leforge, Mark H. 192
Lemaster, Joyce 38, 54, 260
Lemaster, Kimberly J. 251
Lemaster, Susan E. 80
Leroy, Dr. Perry 106
Lester, Douglas A. 234
Lester, Duane 214
Lester, Jamie J. 80, 192
Lewis, Alisa G. 214
Lewis, Kelly J. 192
Lewis, Laura K. 234
Lewis, Paula R. 80
Lewis, Suzanne R. 214
Liew, Clement P.V. 234
Lightle, Vickie A. 251
Liles, Kelly J. 80, 192
Lilly, M. M. 252
Linneman, Angela M. 214
Linville, Neil 67
Litteral, Chris 192
Littleton, Marty A. 214
Littleton, Sharon 260
Litton, Sue A. 80, 252
Livingston, Karen R. 252
Lockhart, Dr. Travis 98
Logan, Amy L. 80, 234
Logan, William E. 192
Looney, Charlene F. 192
Love, Mike 35
Lucas, Dawna Rae 193
Luckey, Dr. Sue 38
Lusby, David J. 234
Lustic, Joseph K. 193
Lyle, Cary Q. 214
Lyon, Mary N. 234
Lyon, Patricia A. 234
Lyons, Lacy T. 6
Lyons, Pamela R. 234
Lyons, Timothy C. 252
Maddix, Beverly A. 10
Magda, Louis A. 202
Maggard, Ronald D. 193
Mahaney, Dale F. 214
Mahanna, Linda C. 74
Makhwade, Ludo 252
Malone, Lisa D. 70
Malott, James W. 235
Manum, Dr. 38
Manis, Mark A. 252
Manley, Denise M. 235
Manley, Tammy J. 193
Mann, Michael D. 164
Mansfield, John D. 194
Manson, Charles 52
Mantle, Barbara D. 194
Marble, Deborah T. 235
Marching Band 162
March of Dimes 86
Marcos, Ferdinand 29
Marcum, Ada J. 216
Marcum, Judy A. 216
Marksberry, Rita J. 235
Markwell, Trisha L. 235
Marlow, Loretta 128, 150
Marshall, Deana L. 216
Marshall, Jeffrey N. 216
Marshall, Jeffrey S. 72
Martin, Carla R. 164
Martin, Christopher A. 194
Martin, Dianne M. 57
Martin, Lorraine A. 194
Martin, Sheridan 235
Martin, Susan E. 261
Martin, Wayne 127, 156
Martin, William R. 72, 164,
Mason, Scott 164
Maxey, Sally R. 68, 194
Maxwell, Eugene 77
May, Jacqueline L. 164
May, Terry D. 253
May, Terry L. 235
May, Timothy T. 194
May-Downey, Kimberly S.
Mayes, Stephen K. 145
Mayes, William C. 216
Maynard, Eugena 194
Maynard, Robert D. 194,
MCBeath, Michael R. 154,
McCann, Debra L. 253
McCann, Robert G. 124,
McCarthy, Kathleen A. 194
McCarty, Lorrie A. 235
McCarty, Melissa R. 10, 253
McClellan, Jim 132
McCoy, Ladonna K. 253
McCoy, Randy 124 '
McDaniel, Elizabeth L. 195
McElroy, Steven J. 76
McCarey, Paula R. 82
McCinn, Carol 68
McCinnis, Claudia L. 236
McCinnis, Glennda D. 80,
McGinnis, Lisa M. 253
McGinnis, Thomas W. 216
McGuire, Lynda J. 195
McIntosh, Sandra L. 195
McIntyre, Mark D. 236
McKay, Kate S. 142
McKenzie, Gregory A. 202
McNeill, Peter A. 216
McNelly, James R. 124
McNicholas, Thomas R. 164
McQuinnes, Lisa 172
McRoberts, Lori A. 164
Meade, Glenn D, 74, 216
Meade, Lester 53
Meadows, Polly S. 50, 253
Med. Tech. 87
Meek, Deidre L. 236
Mefford, Tina L. 236
Mendell, Elisabeth A. 236
Mens Basketball 124-127
Mens Tennis 140
Mens Soccer 136
Metzger, Denise M. 164
Meyers, Kenneth A. 216
Michael, Matthew W. 170
Mikel, Angela M. 236
Miles, Richard B. 162
Military Science 64
Miller, Anthony 216
Miller, Carolyn S. 70
Miller, Donald S. 145
Miller, Stephen N. 72, 236
Miller, Tamyra 253
Miller, Tracy 6
Mills, Donna S. 236
Milton, Tina Y. 87, 195
Miner, Lynn R. 195
Minton, Melanie B 253
Miracle, Ada J. 80, 236
Miracle, Jeri L. 80, 195
Mitchell, David L. 195
Mitchell, Rustin L. 236
Mitten, Kimberly N. 80
Mobley, Kelley J. 253
Mook, Robert B. 74
Moon, Christy L. 236
Moonlight School 38
Moore, Davey 253
Moore, Kimberlee S. 253
Moore, Mac B. 195
Moore, Phyllis J. 195
Moore, Tina R. 253
Moran, Sonny 170
Morehead, Rick L. 68, 261
Morehouse, Tracy Dawn
Morella, Tracy A. 79, 80, 82
Morgan, Patrick K. 164
Morella, Wayne 260
Morrison, Deborah L. 216
Morrison, James 60
Morrison, Joan L. 216
Morrison, Lisa R. 63, 195
Morrison, Pamela J. 236
Morrison, Paul S. 164
Morrow, Lisa S. 216
Morton, James 260
Mosbacker, Kellene A. 253
Moujing, Jules J. 216
Mr. Gatti's 10
Mu Gamma Sigma 94
Mullins, Buster L. 216
Mullins, Sharon 236
Muncy, Lisa 6. 216
Murphy, Jeffrey C. 216
Murphy, Pauletta 216
Murray, Kirsten A. 195
Musick, Ernest D. 236
Mussinan, Michael S. 195
Muth, Andrew R. 253
Mysonhimer, Jill M. 80
Nance, Jr., Keith 56
Nance, Kristi C. 253
Nantz, Jacqueline K. 85
Napier, Kenneth D. 195
Nash, David M. 76
Nathanson, Jace 140
Neal, Sherri L. 253
Neises, Julia A. 253
Netherly, Debbie 70
Neu, Lisa A. 253
Neumann, Gregory K. 68,
Newberry, Paula L. 80, 253
Newman Catholic Student
Newnam, William M. 45
Newsom, Kelly L. 237
New York City 29, 28
Nickell, Roger B. 76
Niece, Mary R. 237
Noble, Jeannie L. 216
Noble, Melissa C. 237
Nobuta, Yasushi 216
Nolan, Shirley S. 237
Norris, Martha 87
North, Christopher S. 72
North, Oliver 29, 31
Norton, Clayton D. 216
Norton, Julia E. 80, 216
Nugent, Tina R. 196
Numerical Control Machine
Nunn, Louie 176
Nunn, Teri 34
O4Baker, Karen J. 218
Obioha, Theresa E. 196
Ockerman, Michael A. 64,
Off Campus Workers 10
Offutt, Mary J. 196
O'Hara, Dennis M. 237
Ohl, Scott 164
Oliver, Barton E. 164, 253
Oliver, Glenn E. 196
O'Long, Rondel J. 74
Omega Psi Phi 74
Orlich, Rose 260
Osborne, Kimberly R. 80
Osburn, Timothy D. 253
Ouladi, Sandra K. 48
Ousley, Valerie A. 196
Owen, Scott D. 162
Owen, Sharon K. 172, 237
Owen, Stephanie S. 237
Owens, Jonathan D. 218
Pack, Anthony S. 76, 45
Pack, Pamela S. 218
Palmer, Timmy 196
Palmer, Tony 196
Palmer, Wayne D. 76
Pancake, Michael S. 218
Parker, James A. 172
Parker, Teri A. 80, 218
Parr, Rev. Gene 110
Parr, John J. 237
Parrish, Anthony D. 72
Parsons, Bernard L. 196
Parton, John C. 72, 196
Patrick, Cynthia A. 80, 237
Pauley, William D. 196
Payne, Leigh A. 253
Pelfrey, Dr. Charles 54
Pelfrey, Elizabeth M. 80, 218
Penegor, Scott R. 74
Pennix, Tim R. 45
Penrose, John B. 74
Perkins, Kevin L. 196
Perry, Johnathan D. 253
Perry, Dr. Leroy 260
Perry, Mary L. 253
Pershing Rifle Drill Team 158
Peters, Betty J. 261
Peters, Jack 261
Pettit, Fay O. 218
Pezzopane, Kristina J. 80,
Phelps, Lori K. 196
Phelps, Marsha 164
Phi Alpha Delta 49, 91
Phi Beta Lambda 38
Philley, Melissa L. 80
Phillips, Christie L. 253
Phillips, James C. 196
Phillips, Titia R. 238
Physical Sciences 52
Pies, Ronald R. 238
Pigman, Kevin B. 238
Pi Gamma Mu 100
Pi Kappa Phi 74
Piles, Ronnie 154
Pinson, Richard 218
Planck, Joyce J. 80, 238
Plymale, Martha A. 196
Pol, Billy 196
Poindexter, John 29, 31
Pojeky, Richard C. 164
Political Science Club 49
Pollack, Steven W. 238
Pollock, Robert D. 74
Polly, William C. 253
Porter, Anthony S. 218
Porter, Delrita A. 253
Porter, Jami R. 197
Porter, Jennifer H. 238
Porter, John W. 253
Portman, Angela C. 82
Potter, Mark A. 197
Potter, Michael K. 238
Potter, Tammy L. 238
Potter, Tony L. 87
Prater, Allan F. 197
Prater, Charles D. 197
Prater, Cay D. 197
Prater, Ricky L. 218
Prater, Tammy S. 253
Prater, Vernon K. 238
Presley, Billy J. 253
Prichard, Mark J. 8, 50, 238
Prince Andrew 29
Prince, Marrialana 253
Prochnow, Diane L. 197
Proffitt, Laura L. 253
APPARENTLY office space is needed in the Claypool Young Art Building. Some-
one set up an office in the elevator complete with a trash can, ashtray, clock
radio, and portrait of a favorite friend! PHOTO BY RHONDA THOMPSON
Program Council 108
Public Information 261
Pugh, Rebecca J. 80, 218
Purintun, Larry L. 261
Que Cord Cruches 74
Queen Elizabeth 29
Quillen, Larry C. 218
Quillen, Tony D. 197
Raconteur 50, 38
Ramey, Angela D. 218
Ramey, Douglas C. 253
Ramey, Glenn R. 197
Ramey, Gregory D. 197
Ramey, Vernon L. 202
Ramey, Vonda K. 197
Ramsey, Rena L. 80, 164,
Randall, Wannie G. 176
Randolph, Anne M. 238
Ratcliff, Tommi C. 218
Ratliff, Annetta S. 80, 253
Rawlings, Natalie S. 197
Ray, Tinker 218
Rayburn, Jackie J. 254
Razor, Martha J1 202
Reagan, Nancy 29
Reagan, Ronald 31, 28
Reed, Allisa M. 218
Reed, Linda R. 238
Reed, Lisa K. 197
Reed, Melanie M. 218
Reedy, Elizabeth A. 254
Regan, Donald 29, 31
Remlinger, Mark E. 218
Reneau, James M. 198
Renfro, Sophia M. 128
Residence Hall Association
Reynolds, Dale A. 72, 164
Rhude, Julie 80
Rice-Sizemore, Karen S. 198
Rich, Buddy 29
Riddervold, Robin L. 218
Riddle, Billy P. 254
Ridge String Quartet 20
Risner, Mildred F. 112
Rivera, Cynthia 218
Rivers, Jimmie L. 124
Roach, David A. 164, 238
Roark, Karen M. 238
Robbins, Lucinda 80
Roberts, Dave E. 218
Roberts, Larry 48
Roberts, Tresa A. 218
Robertson, Michelle A. 218
Robey, Peggy S. 218
Robinette, Rebecca L. 198
Robinson, David M. 74
Robinson, Kelley M. 80
Robinson, Stacy L. 80
Robinson, Terri L. 198
Rodgers, Thomas C. 74
Rogers, Shane P. 76, 87
Rogers, Steven R. 198
Rogers, Thomas D. 198
Rolph, Matthew E. 254
Rose, Sheila C. 87, 218
Rose, Timothy S. 218
Ross, Deborah E. 238
Ross, Raymond P. 254
Roundtree, Carolyn L. 198
Rowe, Tammy L. 80, 218
Rowland, Kevin S. 67
Rowlett, James K. 62
Royal, Jama M. 254
Royse, Celia D. 238
Royse, Lee 202
Royster, Billy J. 218
Rudy, Dr. Dave 62
Rueger, Leonna R. 238
Runyon, Stephanie M. 80
Runyon, Trey 77
Russell, Richard R. 202
Rutsch, Lynne E. 80, 254
Ryle, Allison K. 164
Sabah Student Council 106
Sabie, Dr. 60, 136
Safe Sex 32
Sahni, Kawal Preet S. 198
Salim, Azmi 202
Salisbury, Harrison 20
Salisbury, Palmer J. 254
Salyer, Marcella 254
Salyers, Juanita G. 220
Sammons, Gregory K. 220
Sanders, James M. 220
Sanders, Melody 254
Sandlin, Vickie L. 220
Sapp, Anna M. 220
Sauber, Steven E. 202
Savey, Michele L. 220
Savola, Lauri S. 254
Schein, Ann 20
Schell, James O. 74
Schenck, Jennifer K. 80
Schlinger, Mark S. 220
Scholossberg, Edwin 29
Schneider, David D. 164
Schneider, Marion K. 198
Schroer, Karen L. 80, 198
Schumacher, Thomas P. 220
Schwab, Michael A. 54
Scott, Cliftina E. 198
Scott, Russell W. 220
Scott, Tammy L. 220
Scott, Thomas J. 74, 261
Scripture, Kevin T. 164
Scutari, Kelly C. 142
Seagraves, Joyce J. 176, 198
Seithers, Marty R. 239
Sergent, Tony A. 220
Sexton, Jeff L. 164, 239
Sheanshang, Stephen A.
Sheley, Mary A. 138, 198
Shelton, Saundra D. 198
Shemwell, Lisa D. 198
Sheperson, Susan E. 254
Shepherd, Darren C. 140
Shepherd, Steven L. 74
Sheppard, Joseph A. 239
Short, Jennifer M. 80, 220
Shouse, Stephanie L. 254
Shriver, Angela K. 164, 254
Shukla, Niyanik K. 80
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 75, 96
Sigma Nu 74, 76
Sigma Tau Epsilon 69
Sigma Phi Epsilon 14
Sigma Pi 74
Simmons, Victoria 55, 254
Simms, Phil 20, 30, 72
Simpson, Jack R. 198
Singleton, Arnetta D. 220
Sizemore, Delores 10
Skaggs, Maribeth 164
Skaggs, Patricia R. 220
Skaggs, Warren F. 254
Skeens, Kimberly L. 239
Skeese, Matt E. 72, 220
Skidmore, Leslie R. 80, 220
Skinner, Gregory T. 74, 238
Slone, Debra 258
Slone, David O. 254
Slone, Elizabeth 80, 198
Slone, Jennifer A. 198
Slone, Sharon K. 238
Smart, Gregory A. 238
Smith, AI 20
Smith, Andrea L. 162
Smith, Candace S. 202
Smith, Craig 40
Smith, David S. 198
Smith, Douglas A. 74
Smith, Ilene 198
Smith, Kate 29
Smith, Larry D. 202
Smith, Ruth A. 198
Smith, Shaun 74
Smith, Shirley A. 84, 87, 198
Smith, Suzanne K. 239
Smith, Terrance C. 199
Smith, Tommi C. 220
Smith, Tony S. 202
Smithsonian Institution 52
Smith, Ursula U. 239
Snyder, Nancy M. 220
Sode, Jeffery S. 199
Softball Team 150
Souder, Bryon A. 45
Soward, Fred R. 261
Sowards, Bruce D. 67
Sparks, Brent 96
Sparks, Chris A. 199
Spears, Kristi L. 80, 239
38 Special 4, 34
Speer, Brenda S. 162
Sponcil, Timothy M. 240
Sports Illustrated 113
Spriggs, Jeffery L. 240
Spring Break 44
Spruel, Christine M. 254
Stacy, Holly D. 164, 240
Staggs, Angela K. 80, 199
Staggs, Bernice 261
Stamey, Rita K. 254
Stamos, John 35
Stamper, Karen K. 128
Stamper, Theresa M. 220
Statue of Liberty 28, 29
Steele, Belinda G. 220
Stephens, Carla S. 199
Stephens, La Cartha J. 199
Stepp, Charlie 220
Stepp, Lisa A. 80
Stepp, Lisa R. 80
Sternal, Tom 48
Stevens, Andrea S. 240
Stevens, Angela K. 254
Stevens, Bodie 76
Stevens, Deborah A. 254
Stevens, James D. 240
Stevens, Jeffery L. 199
Stevens, John M. 138
Stevens, Kimberly A. 240
Stewart, Kerry L. 74
Stewart, Marti G. 80
Stewart, Melody G. 220
Stewart, Todd A. 199
Stewart, Tracy D. 199
Stidham, Scott H. 53
Stigall, Brenda D. 202
Stivers, Saundra L. 199
Stone, Holly L. 138, 151,
Stone, Johnnie M. 67
Storer, Vicki A. 199
Story, Lisa C. 199
Strathmann, Steven R. 199,
Stuart, Shannon L. 240
Student Association of
Social Workers 89
Students Home Economics
Stull, James R. 220
Stull, Suzanne 58
Sturgill, Gina R. 254
Suit, Andrew T. 220
Suttles, Michelle 254
Sutton, Jalannia D. 254
Sutton, Michael S. 76, 77,
Swain, Joyce A. 164, 220
Swanager, Lewis W. 164
Swanston, Thomas A. 256
Swearingen, Melanie D. 240
Swiney, Debra S. 256
Swiney, Jerry W. 220
Tackett, Kimberly D. 200
Tagliarino, Jennifer L. 200
Taulbee, Jeffery O. 74
Tau Kappa Epsilon 72
Taylor, Donna J. 87
Taylor, George P. 87
Taylor, Johnny L. 220
Taylor, Loretta L. 200
Taylor, Robert W. 164
Taylor, Sheryl Y. 87
Taylor, Steven R. 164
Tedescucci, Patrick N. 164
Terrell, Pamela K. 256
Thacker, Lucinda C. 220
That was then, this is now
Theta Alpha Phi 98
Theta Chi 45, 76, 77
Thomas, Amanda S. 256
Thomas, Kathy 70
Thomas, Leslie 261
Thompson, Beth L. 240
Thompson, Beverly B. 256
Thompson, Carol R. 256
Thompson, Constance S.
Thompson, Katherine L. 256
Thompson, Mark C. 74, 220
Thompson, Mary J. 240
Thompson, Rhonda L. 240
Timberlake, Sherri A. 80,
Tobergta, Shelley R. 80, 220
Todd, Steven M. 240
Tolle, James R. 256
Tolle, Kimberly J. 200
railgzlgs-Jnhcdoptiriifga PHOTQgY 5 'ij
Thompson, Susan 240
Thompson, Teresa L. 256
Thornburry, Chip 76
Thornsberry, Kevin 240
Thornton, Laura A. 256
Towles, Janice A. 111
Towles, Timothy R. 240
Toy, Gary E. 72, 200
Toy, John S. 72, 200
Trail Blazer 38, 5O
Traxel, Teresa L. 200
Trees, Michae! A. 256
Trent, Dana C. 200
Trent, James T. 74, 256
Trimble, Anthony T. 145
Trimpe, Shari A. 80, 240
Truesdell, Susan R. 256
Tucker, Ronald 261
Turner, Barton S. 145
Turner, Talbert N. 40
Tussey, Tina N. 256
Tuttle, William B. 60
Tyree, Pepper 69
Tyree, Vickie S. 200
Uecker, Jacqueline E. 128,
Uecker, Nancy A. 164
Undertaker's Ball 8
Ulery, Kathy L. 200
Vandenberg, Jill M. 240
Vandeventer, Janet L. 220
Vandeventer, Michael S. 74
Vanfleet, Patricia L. 162
Van Meter, Andrew H. 220,
Varney, Chad E. 257
Vaughan, Wayne A. 260
Vaughn, Jimmy L. 34
Solid A5 A Rock
PUMPING the iron, many students take advantage of MSUS Open
weightroom in the Laughlin Health Building WeII-toned, bulging
muscles are coveted by many females, also. PHOTO BY IACK
Vaughn, Rhonda C. 220
Vaughn, Veda V. 80, 240
Veigel, Gretchen S. 124, 257
Venettozzi, Mr. 103
Vickers, Bradley L. 164
Virzi, Marisa A. 220
Waddle, Jami 80
Wagner, Angela D. 257
Wagner, Joseph A. 201
Wagoner, Lisa A. 87, 257
3 Waitt, Addison 164
Walford, Barry J. 52
Walls, Angela D. 201
Walls, Dennis L. 257
Walls, Sharri N. 80
Walpert, Marcy E. 201
Walters, Elizabeth E. 240
Ward, Daniel W. 240
Ward, Jeffrey W. 76
Warfield, Renee D. 78, 201
Watkins, Terri S. 220
Webb, Connie S. 240
Webb, Sidney D. 240
Webster, Kathleen A. 241
Weddle, Jami S. 220
Weeks, Vanessa Y. 80, 164,
Wells, Anita J. 201
Wells, Linda K. 220
Wesley, Douglas B. 74
Wesley, Molita M. 201
West, Jennifer J. 241
Westerfield, Henry F. 154
Whalen, Stacey A. 201
Wheaton, Deborah L. 257
Wheeler, Keith J. 241
Whisman, Ronald K. 45
Whitaker, Christopher L.
Whitaker, Rodney D. 201
Whitaker, William M. 241
White, Anita M. 257
White, John B. 201
White, John G. 201
White, Lucien A. 74
White, Ray D. 241
White, Terry E. 96
Whitney, Traci L. 257
Whitson, Mrs. Patsy 101
Wicker, Bernard 5. 201
Wicker, Toni 220
Widman, Bonnie L. 241
Willeroy, Angela M. 220
Williams, Earl R. 251
Williams, Kemberly J. 257
Williams, Kenneth P. 220
Williams, Tonya J. 201
Williams, Wendy L. 80
Wills, Beverly K. 201
Wills, Donna M. 257
Wilson, Carl 35
Wilson, Kim 34
Wilson, Laray A. 220
Wilson, Larry 172
Wilson, Matthew E. 72, 164
Wilson, Michelle R. 45, 80,
Wilson, Neil K. 74
Windland, Clyde E. 201
Winfield, Ernestine M. 201
Wingo, Stephen J. 76
Winter, Carol L. 66, 164
Wolfe, Becky A. 80
Wolfe, Kristy M. 80
Wolfe, Rex A. 220
Wolfe, Mr. Robert 102
Women's Soccer 138
Women's Tennis 142
Wong, Nyuk Tay 202
Wood, April D. 201
Woodward, Vicki 202
Woodrow, Charlotte M.
Woods, David T. 201
Woods, William E. 241
Woodward, Cheri June 220
Woodward, Vicki D. 49
Woodyard, Lanette D. 257
Workman, Brian A. 241
Workman, Merrell 220
World Event 28
Wright, Deborah J. 201
Wright, Debra L. 241
Wright, Delane K. 201
Wright, Kendall H. 201
Wright, Mark A. 257
Wright, Stephanie M. 80,
XI Phi Delta 81
Yagodich, John M. 241
Yates, Brian F. 220
Yates, Steven J. 164, 241
Yeary, Robert L. 76
Yellowstone National Park
Yeoman, Matthew A. 220
Yoseph, Nebiyu A. 257
Yost, Eileen K. 241
Yost, Robert J. 201
Young, Charlotte G. 241
Young, Dr. George T. 49
'Young, Pauline H. 261
Zerbe, Anthony 20
Ziegler, Teri C. 201
Zunk, Mark A. 76, 241
The 1986-87 academic year
culminated with the vigor and
inspirational enthusiasm that
it began with in the fall. MSU
had experienced one of the
greater presidents it had ever
seen-President A.D. Albright.
Somewhere, amidst the disarray
new administration unleashes,
President Albright's charm and
capabilities earned the
respect of the entire campus
community. Under his guidance,
enrollment began to climb and
optimism geared toward
expansion. Dreams were
beginning to become more focused
by the generous gift of a
quarter of a million dollars
by Ashland Oil. New programs
were taken off the backburner
and given more attention.
PRESIDENTALBRIGHT talks with another faculty mem-
ber as he strolls across Morehead's beautiful campus.
Dr. Albright left the university as interm-president on
luly 1 when Ct Nelson Crate took office.
ENIOYING a spring day outside Editor-in-Chief Saun-
dra Stivers and Managing Editor Ada Miracle relax from
the workload in the RACONTEUR office Stivers is a
senior from lackson and Miracle is a sophomore from
THE WATERMELON BUSTis one of the fa vorite events
that takes place between fraternities and sororities
This event is sponsored by the Lambda Chi Alpha's on
IUMPING ACROSS this brook a!
Morehead seems to be a lot of
fun. The Morehead community is
one- of Me most beautiful
around -nalure is evident ev-
erywhere you look. These mem-
bers of the Environmental Sci-
- once dub hiked around Rodburn
r - Park. PHOTO BY IACK SIMPSON
SMIUNG faces of this mother
and baby are what make life
so bearable. Why put on a
sad, grumpy face when you
can use less muscles in your
face to form a smile?
During the spring semester,
C. Nelson Grote was chosen by
the Board of Regents as the
new President of Morehead
State University. He made his
first official appearance as
Albright's successor at the
Founder's Day Celebration.
He pledged to make the
university an even greater,
more respected college with
the help and cooperation of
everyone. "The University of
the Mountains" seems to have
produced another great leader
THE SIGMA PHI EPSILON'; THESE two friends are relax-
are celebrating in their house i ing on a spring day under the
that is outside of city limits. huge shade trees that make
PHOTO BY TM CONN. up MSU's beautiful campus.
- During the change of sea-
sons, one will find many peo-
ple enjoying themselves out-
WHY NOTA question man y of us find ourselves asking about
just about everything; a good question it is, too; Having fun is
a very important part of college life. Smiles accompany the
faces of these MSU student who are definitely not questioning
their object of laughter, While many of us choose the safe
route in life, others seem to be more carefree and ecstatic
kmawa am h WW
STUDYING is not always a fun task in college, but it is a
necessary one, Learning how to enjoy studying is the key to
the best understanding available at any institution of higher
education Man y spring days find students not only at the lake,
but outside enjoying the fresh air accompanied with a book,
Morehead State University
harvested quite a bit of publicity
from alumni and graduating
seniors this year. Phil Simms
quarterbacked for the New YOrk
Giants who won the Super Bowl.
Simms was also named the MVP
of the Super Bowl. Basketball
center and OVC standout Bob
McCann was drafted by the
professional team Milwaukee.
Also, senior football players
Adrian Breen, Randy Fraizer, and
Billy Poe are expected to play
professional ball. Who would
think that a small university in the
Ao oalachian mountains of Eastern
MSU has one of the best
journalism programs in the
country. The pre-medicine and
the pre-veterinary programs
are stand-out, as well. The
quality of education,
attention, and friendly
atmosphere have helped to
develop the talented students
who have sought a degree
here . . . Why Not go to MSU.
THE MMBDA CHI watermelon bust opened up the Greek activities on campus-
.Members of fraternities and sororities competed in "watermelon" games dur-
ing the first week of school. PHOTO BY IACK SIMPSON
THIS ROBOTbrought smiles to many faces. Sigma Nu owner, Weasle, shows off
his iron friend to spectators on campus. PHOTO BY DAVID SLONE
GREEK WEEK not only brought out the greeks on campus, but also some
reptilian friends. Lucifer, who is the pet of some Sigma Nu's accompanied them
to the chariot races that took place during the activities.
As the last few pages of the 1986-87 RACONTEUR are finally
completed, I can see many mistakes which were made for the
second time. Deadlines were set and assignments were given, as
usual. However, for some reason they were never fulfilled.
Whether I was at fault, or the staff, it put the completion of the
book at a much later date than planned.
Staff members went their own way when summer arrived,
leaving over half an unfinished book. When I was ready to finally
give up, a few good friends were there with words of encourage-
ment. They simply would not allow it.
These friends: Becky Niece, Judy Flavell, and Bill Brown, de-
serve all the thanks in the world. Although they all had no tie to
the RACONTEUR whatsoever, they were all willing to give up
some of their time when no other staff member would.
Only two staff members made an exceptional effort to make
the Raconteur the best it possibly could be. Tresa Roberts and
Jack Simpson worked long hours during the school year and
summer as well. Their hard work and dedication can be seen on
nearly every page of this annual. Thanks to both of you.
Kevin Goldy also made several trips to Morehead to print
photos because staff photographers would not come. THANK
Other words of thanks goes to Larry Dales, Dr. Dandaneau,
Wanda Jones, Martin Huffman, Fern Hamm, Public Information,
Sports Informations, Kentucky State Police, Margo Grace tDel-
mary and Darlene Yow tDelmarl.
Other than that . . .
Photo by JOHN FLAVELL
541mg Saundra Suverc, Ada Miracle, Donna Wills, Rebeca Rednedr'Roblnene, TrPsa Roberts, tarry Tarkeu Standing lam Dales lack Simpson, Rhonda
Thompson, Cary Charles, Stew Henderson. loan Allman, Brian Workman, lennner Fullz, and Bedn Caner Phnln by 19!! Colquhuun
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