Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY)
- Class of 1980
Page 1 of 382
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 382 of the 1980 volume:
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Back n Track
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Opening . . . 2 ' Student Life .
1 11 ' Academics ... 81 ' Sports
Q . . . 113 0 Organizations Q . . 117
' Classes 265 ' Index
1 asa - Closing i... ass -
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Pulling out from behind and once lll.l
taking the lead in academic programs, athleticff
events and individual excellence typified the A
year that put the University back on track.
A turn back to the basics of reading,
writing and arithmetic caused the number of
interdisiplinary courses to increase.
Threats of grade inflation plagued students'
grade point averages as those ever-precious
"A's" came harder and harder to come by.
Coming to a final turn in the construction
projects on campus left only the new 38.2
million student center and two other buildings
in the planning stages to be completed.
A Spring scene of Roy Stewart Stadium shows little activity on the field that
brought the Racers a 9-2-1 season later in the Fall.
Wishing on a dandelion and enjoying a warm April day was Anita Carrington,
Swamp water and fried frog legs were just a few of the delicacies that caught
these girls attention at the Alpha Tau Omega Frog I-lop. Kathy Haege, Belleville,
lll., Kim Mosley, Hopkinsville, Janice Taffer, Barlow, and Donna Dick, East
Prairie, Mo., all little sisters of the fraternity.
Back On Track 3
Back On Track
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The sports program was back on its feet,
with four teams capturing Ohio Valley
Conference titles. . Q
A surprising finish by the football team left i ,
4 Back On
the Racers with a 9-2-1 season, the OVC
championship and a chance at the national
The basketball team bounced out of the g
starting gate with a 20-6 record for the
season and a co-championship in the OVC.
On baseball's side of the track the 'Breds
finished their twenty-second consecutive
winning season along with the OVC crown
and a second place ranking in the Southern
The team that was really on track, indoor I
men's track team also captured an OVC title.
National recognition was achieved by the
Rifle Team and individualist Mike Gross was
a Pan-American Gold winner. A-T,
Billions of balloons floated into the air at the start of the Murray vs. Le ig
Leapln' Lindsey Hudspeth carried the ball for the only touchdown Murray made
against Lehigh, 28-9.
Time for a study break was made when Randy Langston, Louisville, stopped
to chat with Rensa Rogers, Cunningham.
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Back On Track 5
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Back n Trac
Increased enrollment was a sure bet on the
thriving University to come.
A few housing problems were encountered
with the large influx of freshmen causing a
semi-coed housing situation in Woods Hall.
The temporary assignment of about 40
males in the traditionally female dorm gave
some students the incentive needed to
express their opinions for coed housing.
The Board of Regents, however, continued
their no co-educational housing policy,
keeping the students, they felt, on the right
Living and working together the men and women of Woods Hall proved that
a coeducational housing situation can work at Murray State. These students were
decorating the dorm for the Homecoming festivities.
Finding a place In the leaves was easy enough for one student who stopped
for a study break in the quadrangle area.
Sharing a smile at a Christmas party for graphic arts were students Pat Morgan,
Elizabethtown, and Mike Gross, Menomonee Falls, Wis.
Back On Track 7
Back n T k
Students expressed their opinions on many
subjects and through many avenues during
They were enraged over the dismissal of
Fall semester one week early, in preparation
for the football bowl game which never came
And they complained about the rising cost
of text books in the University bookstore, as
they learned of the profits going towards the
new University golf course.
Unifying and organizing together, students
found interest groups to participate in.
It was a very involved year.
Spring had sprung on campus when a SHIELD photographer snapped this
picture of the quadrangle area from the Business Building.
A sprinkling of snow fell during Christmas break in Murray and a little more in
Rainy days were common in the winter instead of the expected snow. Umbrellas,
boots and warm coats were a necessity from November through February.
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8 Back On Track
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and jeans were the style dress
of beer brought smiles from these two
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Defending his derby is part of the fun of Derby Week for Joe
Harrison, Lincoln, Ill. The competing women's teams try and
collect as derbies as
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P. Key J- Meyer
A mint lullp and a talk with a Southern gentleman
N01 exactly Paul Bunyan. but f0ll0WlnQ in his was the purpose of Dr. Richard Buttwell's visit to
f00t5feP5 is Cindy Chfidmanl Murray, KV- Christ' the KA house during Old South Week. The vice-
man WHS C0mP2finQ f0f the Alpha Gamls- president of academic programs was conversing
16 Student Life with Craig Bailey.
Editor's Note: Because of the publication date of the SHIELD,
Spring events are sometimes overlooked or forgotten by the time
the following year's SHIELD appears. These next 16 pages, we
hope, will re-capture the Spring of 1979 for you and all its
memories. Here's to those of you who caught .
In late March students shed their sweaters and ski vests. Sudden-
ly the campus is alive and active from its long winter's nap,
numerous activities are planned as the campus bubbles with excite-
ment, the University is infested with those students who catch
A trip to the lake is made to see who will be the first one out on
skis. Picnics and camping are once again included in the weekend
Female students can be seen chasing the men of the Sigma Chi
fraternity for their black derby hats, one of the events for the
annual Derby Day.
The rough and rugged compete in the Paul Bunyan Day
activities. Held at the Exposition Center, pigs are chased, logs
sawed, and potatoes are carried on a spoon. The Alpha Gamma
Rho fraternity brings back all the memories of country livin',
complete with Daisy Mae contests.
The Presidential Ball provides a more formal affair for the
springtime enthusiasts. Sponsored by Student Government Associ-
ation, the dance was held at the Jaycee Civic Center.
Southern tradition shines during Kappa Alpha's Old South
Week. Mint julips are sipped by students and faculty alike in the
afternoons as the "Belles" of campus wait for their Southern
gentlemen to arrive.
Rodeo brings not only Murray students out in the Spring, but
attracts other college "fevered" students as well. Competition at
the Exposition Center insures the spring season as well as a few
sore tail bones.
Another kind of jumping is seen at the annual Alpha Tau Omega
Frog Hop. Plenty of swamp water and fried frog legs are available
as the sorority women coach their frog from his launching pad.
Dorm residents are caught up in the inventive activities of
Spring Extravaganza, having ,Ole Timey pictures taken and
watching the Gong Show.
The vocal chords of the lovely "birds" on campus are sparked
as Sigma Alpha Iota sponsors All-Campus Sing. The quadrangle
area with all its spring flowers framed the groups as they sang on
the steps of Pogue Library.
All of these activities and many more are brought to a close as
graduation takes place in the middle of May. And students turn
their attention to other things, like summer jobs and summer tans,
as the cycle begins all over again.
- Elaine Spalding
A demanding job during the Spring season was tending bar at the Presidential Ball,
according to Rick Hopkins. Bret Cude and a female guest were enjoying Hopkins'
refreshments as they danced at the Jaycee Civic Center.
Hanging on is whole idea behind this rider's mind at the annual Spring Rodeo.
Teams from all over the region competed in the event at the Exposition Center.
J. Meyer J Meyer
Student Life 17
the Ka a Alpha Order recaptured the traditions of their
Chilvary abounds on campus as pp
forefathers during Old South Week in early April.
The week began with a welcoming party for KA alumni back to meet their new Southern
k kt 'l art was held for the gentlemen and their
brothers. On Tuesday of the wee , a coc ai p y
The KA's Southern hospitality shown through on Wednesday as a mint julip party was held for the
k t d t sit under a shade tree and sip their
entire campus. Faculty and students ali e were invi e o
Brothers warmed up for t e wee en o y
burner" lwithout the barnl.
An "ol' timey" picnic rounded out the week on Friday with barbecue and refreshments.
Games such as horseshoes and softball entertained the crowds all afternoon.
The highlight of the week, though, was on Saturday. It all began with a parade
through campus. Dressed in their proud Confederate uniforms the gentlemen
marched, some on foot, others on horseback to celebrate the day. As they marched
chants of "Dixie" could be heard accompanied by banjo, drum and harmonica.
Their dates, transformed into Southern Belles for the day donned full-length
hoop skirts, complete with sun bonnets, parasols and fans and awaited the
kiss on Oakhurst Lawn which assured them of their date to the Old South
A picturesque scene of the South before the Civil war is painted for
all those who drive by.
The stately Southern mansion with its tall white columns framed
the rows of hoop skirts and bonnets. A final yell from the troops as
their hats were flung high in the air moved the group on to their
final event of the week, the Old South Ball.
- Elaine Spalding
h k d n Thursda night with a foot-stomping "barn-
Just one kiss from a Southern gentleman, Tom Williams, insurred
Cindy Gould of her date to the Old South Ball. This portion of KA's
Old South Week was held on the lawn of Oakhurt.
oiagh campus started the activities
of Old South Week for the Kappa
Photos by Peggy Wakefield
"Give 'em hell, KA" was the yell as hats flew into the air
after the parade and ceremony on Oakhurst Lawn during
Old South Week.
Student Life 19
Mike sits in Winslow Cafeteria and tries
to catch Jane's eye as she chats with her
sorority sisters. Karla waits for Ted out-
side his chemistry class, and hopes he
brings up the subject of next weekend's
dance. Charlie gets out the phone direc-
tory and starts dialing numbers to find his
All these activities are steps students
take in the ever-popular dating game.
But, as many students find out, the rules
change before you know it, and once
again you have to start all over again.
One trend in the dating game this year
seemed to be the shared expenses of the
date by both the male and female part-
ner. With the financial burden of college
rising, along with the loss of one dollar
night at the movies and the gas crunch,
girls chipped in to cover the costs.
As Jenny Ross, Hopkinsville, said,
"You get to go more places, if both of
you payf' Ross and her "steady" of two
years, Russ Dandeneau, spend some
dates at the fraternity house Russ is asso-
ciated with and some evenings at the lo-
cal movie theatre.
Several couples can be found cuddling-
up in the lobbies of dormitories to spend
an inexpensive evening. Card games and
television sets occupied some co-eds,
while others enjoyed a moment of quiet
Michele Bowen, Louisville, and Chris
William, Cleveland, Ohio were relaxing in
Elizabeth Hall's lobby when a SHIELD
photographer snapped their picture.
Bowen said that her and William both pay
for dates, but a great deal of Williams's
time is taken up with football on week-
For most students the amount of mon-
ey spent and by whom did not seem to
matter in 1979, it was only important that
you enjoyed each other's company, and
maybe that you would see each other
- Elaine Spalding
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A moment shared in the lobby of Elizabeth Hall
provides an inexpensive evening for Michelle
20 Student Life Bowens and Cl'l1'lS William,
Watching the action at the Parentls Day football
game in late September are Jenny Ross and Russ
Count-down at the launching pad,
is about to begin for "Dig'em," the Tri-
Sigma's entry, with the help of Carolyn
Watham, and Don Gish, both of Hen-
derson as Eddie Wayland, Madison-
ville, looks on.
Pre-tuning the frog with a little
swamp water was idea behind Diana
Lee, Hardin, and Dave Lorenzen's trip
to the aquarium before the ATO Frog
Frogs Hop Ht RTOg
Pies Flg Ht Sigma Chi
22 Student Life
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Chugglng a beer was part of the preparation for the Alpha Delta
Pi frog. ATO official Mitch Henson and coach Bill Erledge assist
Cindy Sentell, Camden, Tenn., with her entry.
The annual Alpha Tau Omega Frog
Hop is more than your average frog
jumping contest. Held each spring on the
patio of the ATO house, the Frog Hop is
a combination of fried frog legs, music,
pretty co-eds, fraternity men, sunshine
and a green concoction called "swamp
Not unlike fishing expedition tales, the
Frog Hop seemed to set up a similiar
atmosphere at the Alpha Tau Omega
One ATO official in the event was
overheard explaining to a sorority lady
that the frogs in this year's event were a
rare species from South America.
The conversation went something like
this: "Yes, these frogs were flown in just
last night," the young man explained.
"That's funny," the lady replied, "I
just heard one of your fraternity brothers
True dedication for her sorority enables Mindy Crosby
Elizabethtown, to compete in the "The egg and l" relay.
Yelling for Springer is Mike Johnson, Sigma Chi coach for the
"Sigma Chl, AOP!" was the chant Babsi Wilson
was yelling for the Alpha Omicron Pi sorority during
the Derby Day parade.
say he caught them in a farm pond in
With a dejected look, the young man,
lwith the green tonguej headed back for
more swamp water.
After everyone had consumed ample
amounts of frog legs, fried fish and
swamp water the contest began.
The Tri-Sigma sorority's entry "Di-
g'em" won the contest by a "frog hair"
jumping the farthest from his launching
Dig'em's victory made the second in a
row for the Tri-Sigmas.
But, winners and losers alike stayed
around for more swamp water and good
eatin' as the day-time event turned into
another great party at the ATO house.
- A Casual Observer
The twentieth annual Sigma Chi
Derby Day was held on a rainy day in
late March with all proceeds going to
Wallace Village for Children in Broom-
This philanthropic project is a national
project for the Sigma Chi's, who have
contributed enough for a gymnasium for
the children with minimal brain damage.
The building bears the name, "Sigma Chi
While raising money for the fraternity-
wide service project the sorority and dor-
mitory teams had a very good time, with
Alpha Delta Pi winning the first place
trophy for spirit in the sorority division.
Because of the rain the relay events
were moved inside to Beshear Gym, in-
stead of behind Winslow Cafeteria, where
they had originally been scheduled.
But, inside or out, the Derby Day
Queen, Kathy Briscoe, Middletown,
looked just as pretty in her Sigma Chi T-
shirt and white shorts. Runner-ups in the
event were, Lisa Devillez, Owensboro,
and Susan Ryan, Ft. Knox, first and sec-
ond places, accordingly.
Competing in events such as "the egg
and I," water balloon tosses and "Most
Spirit" the female teams battled it out for
Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority won first
place in events for the sorority division,
while Springer Hall won the same title for
Kappa Delta, Alpha Gamma Delta and
Alpha Omicron Pi all competed very
closely as they tied for second place in
For the dormitory women Elizabeth
Hall took the second place trophy.
Other teams in the competition were
Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, Hester,
White, Regents and Woods Halls.
- Elaine Spalding
Student Life 23
Sixth Year For
Academic advisement is only part of the activi-
ties included in the two-day Summer Orientation
sessions. Tammy Potts, incoming freshman, gains
help from Dr. Robert McGaughey, chairman of the
journalism and radio-TV department.
Once again, Pete Lancaster, director,
and his staff of student counselors led the
incoming freshmen through their first few
days of University life through the Sum-
mer Orientation program.
For the sixth summer in a row the Uni-
versity successfully conducted the orien-
tation program, drawing a crowd of 1972
for the summer of 1979.
The students experienced all the pains
and joys of an upperclassmen. They lived
in the dorm, ate in the cafeteria, "mixed
and mingled" and yes, even registered
All these activities were packed into a
two-day session, which the staff conduct-
ed four different times during the sum-
Parents were also encouraged to at-
tend the sessions. A separate program,
under the direction of Karen Miller and
Rhonda Durham, two graduate students,
was designed to answer the parents'
The students who attended the 1979
Summer Orientation program were bet-
ter prepared for the academic year ahead
of them, and according to a University
study, will stay in school longer than the
student who did not attend the orienta-
The study went so far as to say that the
students who attended the first session
over the last in August would stay at the
The 1979 Summer Orientation stu-
dents also broke the long-standing trend
that freshmen classes had more females
than males. In the first session there were
about two females to one male, but all
following sessions were approximately
equal in sexual distribution.
Unique in trends and personalities, the
freshmen class became a part of Murray
State University as the acquaintances
they had made in the summer of 1979
became life-time friends.
- Elaine Spalding
college as well as the introduction session at Murray
24 Student Life State.
Frying burgers for the incoming freshmen at Oakhurst lawn is a
perfect opportunity to meet potential rushees, Fraternity men, Ken
Brandon and Mike Jump take advantage of this opportunity.
Summer Orientation Staff. Front row: Neil Sharp, Rhonda Dur
ham, Tena Shults, Patty Jackson, Barb Hennessy, Ranona Ligon
Debbie Bushart, Dianne Farmer, Tammy Bull, Second Row: Keith
King, Kathy Luber, Karen Miller, Tim Mauck, Carrie Jo Welborn
Mary Burke, Pete Lancaster, director. Back Row: Cecil Wolberton
Alan Whitlock, Kim Barton, Eugene Fleishmann, Mike Johnson, Mike
Stacy and Lewey Knox.
New Summer Sessions
Summertime also brought a new design
for the academic sessions at the Universi-
ty. For the first time Murray State offered
two five-week sessions rather than one
single eight-week term.
The reactions to the new program
were mixed. Students enjoyed only hav-
ing to attend classes for half of the sum-
mer, but the faculty did not seem to ad-
just to the accelerated schedule too well.
Dr. Ray Mofield, professor of journal-
ism and radio-TV, commented that some
of his courses adapted, but that "lab,'
classes were hard to work into the five-
Also, a break was implemented on
Wednesday of the school week to save
energy and provide a study time for stu-
But, most students complained that
enough energy was being saved in the
lack of airconditioned classrooms.
Enrollment was up for the graduate
degree programs during the summer at
1,430, an increase of almost 100 stu-
dents over 1978. Underclassmen enroll-
ment was slightly down, however, with
1,476 attending as compared to 1,553
with the eight-week sessions.
Student Life 25
ON SUNNY WEEKEINDS, IYISU
STUDENTS NRE TRNNSFORIYIEID INTO
LNNDSHNRKS 81 WNTERBUGS
This transformation usually takes place in Western Kentucky's
Land Between the Lakes which can best be described as a "little
slice of heaven."
On any given weekend one can find plenty of MSU students
"getting away from it all" at their favorite spot in LBL, Some of
these spots include Brandon Springs, the Silo Overlook, the
Trace, Wildcat Creek and Blood River. Students can participate
in a number of activities ranging from sunning, swimming and
sailing to camping, hiking and hunting.
Murray State students have the double advantage of being able
to use LBL as an outdoor classroom as well as a giant play-
ground. Various departments, such as the military science and
recreation departments, conduct several classes in the 170,000-
acre area. Students gain firsthand experience in addition to their
classroom education in such areas as basic survival, rapelling,
orienteering, camping, rock climbing, hiking, sailing and canoe-
ing. An area of 5,000 acres has been designated as an environ-
mental education center and is used by the biology department to
give students a chance to pursue field work in the areas of
biology, botany and the general study of nature.
But no matter what one decides to do at LBL, play or study, a
good time is guaranteed.
- Laura Warren
Slip-sliding away on an aquaboggan is always more fun when done with a
26 Student Life
lt's two against one in this chicken fight as Diane Beeny of Owensboro
KY and Greg Shake of Corpis Cristy, TX take on Tammy Williams of
Owensboro, KY at Blood River .in LBL.
Relaxing in the sun, while watching others swim and sail are Sherri
Skelton of Evansville, IN and Diane Holmes of Fulton, NY.
Summer school doesn't always have to mean a hot classroom and
uncomfortable desk but can sometimes mean a pretty lake and sailboat if
you sign up for a summer sailing class as Dave Fulghum of Glenwood, IL
did' Student Life 27
Posing with her "catch" of fish is Gail Gardner.
A strong wind or a lack of experience can sometimes capsize a sailboat as
happened with these sailing students.
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Sailing can sometimes be hard work, especially when
it comes to putting the boat away for the day.
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Contrary to this graduate's opinion, the 56th com' Nancy Mitchener is all smiles after receiving her Associate of
mencement exercises weren't really boring, just a bit long. Arts degree from President Curris.
1 - - - - -
GR DU T10 -
Graduation - "the last hurrah" - is the culmination of the
long, hard years spent studying, partying, and forming lasting
friendships. While every graduate has worked hard to reach this
point in his academic career, it is with mixed emotions that he
leaves his "secure" university environment for the "real worldn
and an uncertain future. lt is a day for ending one stage of your
life while starting another, and in time, this new beginning will
overshadow the end.
- Laura Warren
30 - srutgtr LE'
Th Last Graglggrah!
Graduation - August 4, 1979
Cathy Hancock receives a kiss from her father after receiving her Masters
Degree on August 4, 1979.
Due to the changes in registration and fee payment
policies at Murray State University "Settling In" has
become a lot easier. Students can avoid the long lines
at registration by pre-registering for their classes and
paying their fees before they return to school each
Moving into the dormitories can become quite a
chore but with the aid of strong fathers, friends and
loaned shopping carts the suitcases and cardboard
boxes don't seem as heavy.
For many of the men at Murray State, moving into
the dorms was double trouble. Due to an initial short-
age of space, some men had to be housed in study
lounges, in Resident Advisor's rooms, and in Woods
Hall - a women's dormitory. Although there were
the usual number of no-shows there were only
enough openings to enable the men to move out of
the study lounges and the Resident Advisor's rooms.
Approximately 30-40 men were left in Woods Hall
with the Board of Regents approval, whose only
stipulation was that as soon as rooms opened up the
men must be'moved to male residence halls.
While the men who had to go through this double
move-in might have seen the overflow as a hassle, the
supporters of co-ed housing saw it as a chance to
further their cause and have asked that Woods Hall
be allowed to remain co-ed.
While fee payment and moving in may become
easier some aspects of settling in never seem to
change for the better. Due to the increasing enroll-
ment of students, the lines at the University Book-
store and Winslow Cafeteria grow longer and larger
each year. Once the rush is over though, and the
students have bought their books and have tasted of
Winslow's food, the lines drop off rapidly and things
resume a normal pace until the next semester begins.
- Laura Warren
t i '
Before beginning registration, every MSU student must first pick up their
student information packet.
32 Student Life
. . . Easy
Danny Davis of Paris, TN helps these two MSU co-eds move
their boxes from their truck to their room in White Hall.
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Financi I Fld
Cum uiring Ilnur leeds
John Doe, high school senior, decides to venture off to college
at Murray State after his graduation. He receives his admissions
packet and notes his estimated costs: tuition and fees, S2603
books and supplies, S1005 meals, 5365, dorm, S2453 personal
expenses, S2253 and transportation, S105. John figures this to be
a grand total of S1300 for just one semester, paying in-state
tuition. ' e 0
With his regular summer job John will not earn near enough to
attend Murray for the year. He consults hishigh school counselor
who advises him to write Johnny McDougal, director of financial
aid at the University.
McDougal sends John a financial aid ,packet from Murray and
informs him of the priority filing date of April 1 for the following
fall and spring's assistance. Inside the packet, John is supplied
with two forms, MSU's financial aid application and the Kentucky
Financial Aid Form. s '
By filling out these two forms John may be eligible for grants,
loans or student employemnt. John also fills out some forms for
available scholarships, since he is in the upper one-third of his
John learns that by filling out these forms several programs are
attainable. The grant program includes the Basic Education Op-
portunity Grant QBEOGJ, Supplemental Educational Opportunity
Grant, KHEAA State Grant and a Nursing Scholarship grant.
These are two types of loans, the National Direct Student Loan
and the Nursing Student Loan. He may qualify for the Federal
Work-Study program, or if not the University Student Employ-
John's parents do not seem to mind filling out the "Parents
Confidential Statement" portion of application, since they are
also working on their income tax forms.
Within about four to six weeks after the ficticious character of
John has mailed his forms off, he will receive a notice from the
BEOG office announcing his qualifications for a grant, McDougal
reports. Then, he explained, Murray State will figure the stu-
dent's additional needs from the BEOG notice.
After the student's needs are assessed, he only has to wait in
the financial aid line during registration to pick up his funds.
McDougal says the present process is much simpler than pre-
vious year's steps. And, he added, that the forms the student fills
out for the academic year 1980-81 will be even simpler.
"They are trying to prepare a financial aid packet with fewer
data elements and write it in a way that it's directed to the
students," McDougal says.
This year more than 80 percent of the students at MSU
received some form of financial assistance, according to McDou-
gal. He said this was a record number of 54.5 million in scholar-
ships, federal-and state grants, and student employment pro-
The passage of the Middle Income Student Assistance Act
brought about the increased amounts of funds available, he said.
McDougal said they are now able to evaluate every individual
student's case by it's own merits and it's own consideration.
"We are becoming more involved in the validity of income," he
With the present system things such as other children in col-
lege, medical expenses and debts are being considered. The
program has opened up financial aid to the middle income stu-
dents, McDougal says. '
McDougal says he encourages most students to apply for
financial aid with the revised program.
"Generally, eight of every ten students applying for federal
financial assistanc-e are determined to have some eligibility," he
The largest trend he has seen in national assistance is the
combination of the Basic Grant and the guaranteed student loan.
But, McDougal says, student employment is popular also.
Approximately 1,600 Murray students received an estimated
S700,000 from either the Federal Work-Study program or the
University Student Employment Service.
McDougal says he feels the program has strengthened and
hopes that the remaining bit of stigma attached with filling out
financial aid forms will soon be forgotten.
e - Elaine Spalding
Student Life 35
Footing The Bill
In order to combat increasing school costs and rising inflation,
more and more students are finding it necessary to take part-time
jobs. Before, money earned from part-time jobs was used as
spending money for the semester. Now the money is used to foot
the bills incurred throughout the semester.
There are two forms of jobs available to Murray State students:
on-campus jobs and off-campus jobs. In order to work on-cam-
pus, students must go through the financial aid office to have
their eligibility for funds computed. If the student is eligible for
either the University Work Study program or the Federal Work
Study program, he can work up to fifteen hours a week for 32.50
an hour for one of the departments on campus. Each semester
students are employed in jobs such as departmental secretary,
To earn money for the semester many students take on part-
time jobs, Guy Hall works as a disc jockey for WNBS, David Davis
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36 Student Life
dormitory security guard, resident advisor, yearbook or newspa-
per staff member, cafeteria worker, athletic manager or intramu-
To enable them to work longer hours for high pay, some
students prefer to work at an off-campus job. Some Murray State
students work at the following off-campus jobs: supermarket
cashier, salesperson in a clothing store, restaurant help, disc
jockey at one of the local radio stations, or secretary for a local
Although it sounds like a lot of hard work, most all working
students agree that it's worth it because it enables them to
continue their studies at Murray State University.
- Laura Warren
is employed as a student worker in the MSU Theatre Department
and Cindy Shaw is a cashier at Big John's Supermarket.
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Some on-campus jobs allow students some study time while others, such as those
at the MSU radio and TV stations, require the full attention of the student workers.
D- -l0l'1n50n R. Matthews
Suv egg I
Student Life 37
38 Student Life
For The Students Who Chose The Freedom Of Off-Campus
Living, They Found That Added Responsibilities Came With
Different Kind Elf
P. Wakefield J A Meyer
i sfffif'-13: 271
For the student possessing enough money and indepen-
dence, apartment living seemed to have the advantage over
dorm life. Apartments gave students more living space, priva-
cy and most importantly, the right to have visitors any time
Many students living off-campus stated that the ability to
have visitors anytime of the day or night was the major reason
for leaving the dorms. They enjoy the freedom of having
complete control over their living quarters. But along with this
added freedom comes the responsibilities of cooking, cleaning,
paying numerous bills and maintaining a good tenant-landlord
On the 10th of each month, off-campus residents can be
found rushing to the telephone, electric and water companies
to pay their bills. In addition to their monthly utility bills, off,
campus students must also worry about rising gasoline prices.
While some of the apartments are in close proximity to the
main campus, many of the apartments are located a few miles
away and the students must drive to classes. They must also
worry about finding a parking place once they arrive on
campus. Additional parking will be provided soon, as the
university plans to convert the land that the burned-out United
Campus Ministry building is located on into a commuter park-
ing lot. W it
Murray State University Student Government Association
representatives are attempting to gain support from the Ken-
tucky Student Government Association in their campaign to
-have a part of the Kentucky revised statute concerning land-
lord-tenant agreements repealed.
The Kentucky Uniform Residential Landlord and Tenant
Act passed in 1974 covers various agreements that must be
met in landlord-tenant agreements, such as security deposity,
landlord's and tenant's maintenance obligations, tenant's fail-
ure to pay rent and landlord's failure to supply essential
services Cheat, hot water and electricityl.
The purpose of the act is to encourage landlords and ten-
ants to maintain and improve the quality of housing. The act,
however, applies only to counties containing cities of first class
and urban county governments. Only the counties of Jefferson
and Fayette currently fall under these categories. This provi-
sion is the portion of the act the SGA is trying to have
removed from the books.
Married students have the added option of either living off-
campus in an apartment or house or in one of the married
housing apartments. Married housing has the convenience of a
dormitory room but it also allows the residents the freedom of
off-campus living. The rent for a one-bedroom apartment is
S135 and S155 for a two-bedroom apartment. Included in the
rent are the utilities which consist of water, electricity, tele-
phone and cablevision. - Laura warren
An afternoon in the playground at married housing provides Janice
Volker and her daughter, Heather, a break from the little apartment.
A steamy kitchen is one of the differences when living off-campus.Mary
Holland, Paducah, boils some eggs in her apartment on Fifth St. She shares
the apartment with two other Tri-Sigmas.
Cards and couples in this married housing apartment makes for a cozy
evening for the two newlywed couples.
Helping out with the Ironing is Wes Smith, Atlanta, Ga. His wife, Teresa,
says he often helps do the ironing.
Student Life 39
Yi Your Own
Away from your father, no hot water
visitation, participation, relaxation,
A friendly RA, a hectic day
a little fight, pizza at night
looking for love, an elevator shove
Washing clothes, suds overflow
learning to live
learning to give
study hours and birthday flowers
Forgetting your key, a damage fee
a few debts
even fewer regrets
Susan Spencer finds that trying to unlock her door can be a tricky proposition,
especially when her arms are loaded down with stuff from home.
Woods Hall sold chances to residents to allow them a chance to hit a
Resident Advisor of their choice with a cream pie. Norbert Smith and Kathy
Stanton recieved two of the many pies thrown that night.
Every dorm resident enjoys receiving mall from homes and friends. Shelly
Williams of Princeton, KY reads a letter while waiting for an elevator in White
X40 Student Life
P Wakefield J. Meyer
Living in a dormitory allows residents to spend their afternoons in a variety of
ways. Some play a friendly game of frisbee,' others go horseback riding while
Jackie Thomas and Cynthia Crouch spent one afternoon trying to unlock her car
with a coat hanger.
Living ln a co ed dormitory can be a valuable learning experience in
that tt broadens your relationships and helps you to learn to get along
better with others It can also be a lot of fun too Just ask Woods Hall
director Ballarie Devers and Woods Hall resident Chris Skaggs
Changes Seen In Dorm Llfe
The biggest change in dorm life this year is the existence of a
co ed dorm Woods Hall a women s dorm temporarily houses
30 40 men Several student groups are actively working to allow
this co ed dorm to remain as such in future year
The open house policy underwent some major revisions since
last spring Open house now lasts from noon to 7 p m Monday
through Thursday noon to 1 a m Friday and Saturday and noon
to 9 p m on Sunday On call procedures have been altered so
that residents are placed on call automatlcally when they sign in
their guests This new method places the responsibility on those
using the open house priviledge
Security will be improved with the installation of a new magnet
ic lock system in all the dorms
, 1 :
Student Life 41
What Stud Habits?
Each semester many students start off stating, "I'm really
going to buckle down and keep up with my studies this time
around," or "This semester I'm going to make all A's."
But usually after two weeks of classes these good intentions
of studying hard have become little more than just that.
This occurs because the students are easily distracted from
their studies by such things as television shows, stereos, dates,
fraternity parties, concerts, football and basketball games and
talkative friends. In fact, many would rather do just about
anything else than study.
And once they've fallen behind in their classes, most find it
almost impossible to catch up. So just about everyone waits
until about a week before finals start to begin their last minute
cramming. This cramming usually consists of trying to learn a
semester's worth of material in a few short days.
For many, a drastic change in their study habits is necessary
to accommodate this cramming. Before, their studying was
once done while they were busy watching reruns on TV,
listening to music blasting from their stereo or while they were
talking to friends. But now during finals, the students hit the
library in masse' hopes that the atmosphere will be more
conducive to learning.
After finals are all over and classes are finished for the
semester, students once again can be heard to say, "Next
semester I'm going to make all A's."
- Laura Warren
Falling asleep is one of the many alternatives to studying as this art
student and Betty Fox of Louisville, Ky show.
Dwaln Dewitt relaxes on one of the many library couches while reading a
l i V
42 student Life Wakeheld
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Studying involves close work and can put a heavy strain on one's eyes, This is
especially true when hours are spent viewing slides through a microscope or writing
numerous term papers.
Student Life 43
M imagery for I
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Students may complain about Murray not having
any exciting night clubs or nice bars, but they can
not complain about the lack of good "home cook-
ing." There are numerous quaint little restaurants
around the Murray community that cater to the
students' budget and longing for something that
simulates "Mom's kitchen smells."
The Hungry Bear serves a basic breakfast of
eggs, bacon and toast, and don't forget the coffee,
for the late night partiers at a reasonable price. So
far as we know the stuffed bear in the window has
never attacked anyone.
The Triangle Inn, on the South side of town
features weekday specials ranging from 31.90 to
52.59. The student can get a meat, two vegetables,
bread and drink in the friendly atmosphere.
Another favorite for the 'tall you can eat" spe-
cials is the Rib Shack, on Coldwater Rd. Their buffet
line is priced at 52.75 and includes the works.
Other establishments frequented by students in-
clude the: Hi-Burger, Lubbie and Reba's and Tren-
A breakfast shared with friends in the quaint atmosphere of
the Hungry Bear can start the weekend off right.
Working out the next semester's schedule never stops,
even for a quick snack at the Triangle lnn. George Bowles,
Hopkinsville, is aided by Randy Hall, Streamwood, Ill., Rose
Siskovitch, Willsbear, Penn. and John Harrison, Murray.
44 Student Life
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QJRDER A quick Bar-B-Que can be obtained at the Hickory Hut Bar-B-Que on Chestnut
St. It also provides a place for Maria Hubbard, New Orleans, La., to earn a few
extra dollars to help with her expenses at Murray State.
The Rib Shack special buffet line enables students to obtain good "home cook-
ing" for 32.97 for all you can eat. This special attracts several student during the
busy lunch hour.
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aturday morning In the Hungry Bear was a busy place as the late risers got a basic of eggs, bacon and toast,
ike Basiak, Beaver Dam, and Diane Hall, Paducah, greet a few more students as they enter.
Student Life 45
43rd Campus Lights Was A Mixture Of .
Lana, portrayed by Beth Braboy, cleans up her
dorm room as she daydreams about her boyfriend,
. ,Q . .X
Conferring with Doc Farrell, adviser to the Phi
Mu Alpha fraternity which sponsors the annual
Campus Lights production, is director Greg
Bingham, Carmi, Illinois.
Performing many musical numbers during
Campus Lights were the Murray Girls, composed
of Pam Wright, Paducah, Kathie Grisham, Robardsg
and Cyndi Bosely, Owensboro.
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46 Student Life
1 II'l XNIEIES AND lfIIQAIDIIlfII'UN
ln keeping with the current tastes of music, Campus Lights this
year underwent some changes and featured contemporary disco
music as well as three original compositions by cast members in
addition to the typical Campus Lights plot.
Tradition was carried on as each performance opened to the
"Campus Lights" poem and the song "Moonlove". These two
numbers have opened every show since its beginning in 1938.
This year the plot focused on Kirk, a college upperclassman,
played by Kent Jenkins, Calvert City, and his girlfriend, Lana,
played by Beth Braboy, Mayfield.
Performances were given from February 7 to February 10,
1980 in Lovett Auditorium. - Lama Warm,
After a break-up, Lana, played by Beth Braboy and Kirk, played by Kent
Jenkins, are reunited in the traditional happy ending to all Campus Lights
Discussing his troubled love life with his room-mate, Myron, played by Greg
Alpin, Murray is Kirk played by Kent Jenkins.
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Student Life 47
With The ABC Coverage, A Chance At The
OVC Title And The Renewed School Spirit It Was . . .
Homecoming To Remember-
Students, enthusiasm for Homecoming 1979 began
early in the football season. After a mediocre beginning
with one win, one loss and one tie, the football games
became more and more exciting to watch.
When it came time for the Homecoming game against
Eastern Kentucky University, Murray ranked eighth in the
nation, had a 6-1-1 season and 3-0 in the OVC.
The University was informed that ABC television would
like to air the game on regional stations if they could
change the time of the game from 2 p.m. to 3:07 p.m.
Well, the administration graciously complied, noticing the
shared revenue of 375,000 from the broadcast.
Students already gearing up for the festivities were
hurriedly making banners proclaiming, "Murray State and
ABC, Number ll"
The week prior to Homecoming was filled with activi-
ties for everyone on campus. The Student Government
Association sponsored a movie with free popcorn and a
very successful concert, among other activities.
Pablo Cruise rocked the Fieldhouse with the popular
tunes of "I Go To Rio,', "Whattcha Gonna Do," "Love
Will Find A Way" and "A Place In The Sun."
The band's warm-up was a talented comedian, Bob
Dubac. Dubac involved several students in his act prior to
Earlier in the week Dave Rudolph, a campus favorite,
sang his folksy music, with guitar accompaniment to a
small crowd in the Student Center Auditorium.
Kramer and Co., consisting of Bob Kramer, his wife,
Judie and master of ceremonies, Reggie Goets "tricked"
through their performance in Lovett Auditorium.
Kramer's most famous act, "Burned Alive," kept the
audience in 'suspense as he lit a torch to a box encasing his
wife. First there was a smoldering skeleton and shortly
afterwards appeared his wife, in perfect condition.
Going piggyback style onto the Homecoming football game are these two members
of Fort Campbell's 101st Airborne Division.
48 Student Life
A combination theme of Halloween and Homecoming was used in many dorm decor
tions. This co-ed was painting Woods hall's windows.
Listening for the sounds on the field is this ABC television cameraman. Murray State shared
a revenue of 575,000 from the broadcast of the game.
Fraternity sweethearto like Kathy Harris, Salem, representing the Alpha Tau Omega fraterni-
ty, rode in the Homecoming Parade on Saturday morning. Over 100 entries decorated the streets
of Murray on that day. Harris' driver was Bruce Taffer, Barlow.
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ing game with Eastern Kentucky University. Murray won the game 24-7. K
High on his platform is one of the ABC cameraman. The platform proved too and
was not used in the second half,-leaning only two camegg5,gf9rgVthe coverage. 1 Q. 1
Student Life 49
A large crowd of students and alumni alike filled Stewart Stadium during the Homecom-
.l 1 J
- Homecoming To R mbel
The Year of the Child theme was incorporated into this float with, "lt's a small
world" design. The float was one of the largest in the parade.
Full of spirit for the Homecoming game against EKU are these first few players onto
the field. The cheering fans spurred the team on to its victory against the Colonels.
A safe landing was this parachutefs reward as he came down on the field prior to
the Homecoming game. The 101st Airborne Division from Ft. Campbell brought the
game ball with them.
50 Student Life
we ww IH
A beauty queen smile was given by JoAnn Toms, Hopkinsville, after
she was crowned the 1979 Homecoming Queen.
A camera in the crowd during the Homecoming game reminded the
fans to wave hello to friends and family who might be watching the ABC
Performing his magic act is Kramer and Company's Bob
Kramer. Kramer and his wife, Judie, delighted the audience in
Lovett Auditorium during Homecoming week.
Pablo Cruise performed in the fieldhouse on Wednesday night of
Homecoming week to a large audience. Two of the members caught
in the spotlight are singing "What'cha Gonna Do."
P. Wakefield B. Hummel
All of the major events of Homecoming week, however,
took place on the weekend. Alumni started rolling in Thurs-
day evening and Friday morning. For most organizations
the turnout was fairly large. The success of the football
team drew several old fans back to their alma mater.
A special celebration for the 1948 football team was
sponsored by the Alumni Association. T
Fraternities on campus sponsored cocktail hours on Fri-
day night to re-unite old "brothers" and meet the new
members of the group.
Saturday was, of course, the big day. lt started off with a
parade that began at Sparks Hall on campus and winded its
way to downtown Murray. "The Year of the Child" theme
was incorporated into many of the floats entered in the
parade. The parade was the biggest ever in Murray's histo-
ry, with over 100 entries ranging from wagons of clowns to
cheerleaders and fraternity sweethearts. Everyone seemed
to be smiling as they anxiously awaited the opening kick-off
of the game.
Student Life 51
Before the game even started, though, a few special
treats were in store for the almost capacity crowd in Stew'
art Stadium. JoAnn Toms, a junior from Hopkinsville, was
crowned the 1979 Homecoming Queen. Her lovely court
of attendants were: Lisa Baker, a junior from Frankfortg
Lisa Hamby, a senior from Owensboro, Desiree Owen, a
sophomore from Kuttawa and Yvette Payne, a sophomore
from Belknap, Ill.
The 1Q1st Airborne Skydiving Team from Fort Campbell
brought the game ball with them down from the windy
heights of their helicopter. lpll g
All these events ijustfseemedf to intensify the crowd's
enthusiasm as they cheeredilviurray to a 24-7 victory over
"Racermania" quickly spread through the Murray com-
munity as everyone hurried to get ready for their evening
Ordway Hall rocked to the music in their annually SGA
Ken Bar Inn, the Jaycee Civic Center, establishments in
Hopkinsville and fraternity houses were the places of sever-
al dances after the game where alumni "really" got to know
the new chapter.
Between all the parties, dances, open houses, banquets
and the "big" game, Murray's alumni and students wearily
brought the biggest weekend in Murray's history to an end.
The Homecoming game gave promises of an OVC cham-
pionship, a bid to a bowl game and maybe the national title.
It was definitely a Homecoming to remember.
- Elaine Spalding
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Kicking the Colonel was oneof this year's Homecoming floats. The floats all followed the
theme of the parade, "Year of the Child."
Homecoming Queens Court! Lisa Baker, Frankfort, JoAnn Toms, Hopkinsville, Yvette
Payne, Belkap, Ill., Desiree Owen, Kuttawa and Lisa Hamhy, Owensboro.
Alumni reunions were made possible at the Alumni Banquet, held on Saturday afternoon
in the Student Center.
Homecoming To Rem mber
1 Q ,, ,,
ferlng to his joke book was Bob Dubec, the warm-up for the Pablo Cruise concert during Homecom-
week. Dubec involved his audience in his act.
In Black MSU contestants were a new group to ride in the Homecoming Parade. Felicia Dixon,
uisvilie won the pageant, Kasandra Thomas, Paducah, and Johnetta Hawkins, Louisville, placed first and
cond runnervups, respectively.
determined look is given to a photographer by this younger observer ofthe Homecoming Parade. Over
entries were in the parade.
Student Life 53
Beauties Grace Campu
Photos by Dean Saling
Five finalists wait to hear the decision of the judges
at the Miss MSU Pageant. Stephanie Bedell was
crowned Miss MSU 1979, followed by Lisa Baker,
third runner-up, Beth Schapiro, fourth runner-up, Pa-
mela Graham, first runner-up and Carolyn Mae
Wathen, second ruhner-up.
The crowning of Stephanie Bedell,
Louisville, as Miss Murray State 1979
marked the fourth beauty queen on Lo-
vett Auditorium's stage at the annual pag-
eant in late March.
For the first time in the history of the
Miss MSU Pageant, in existence since
1970, a former Miss America was a guest
of the University. Susan Perkins, Miss
America 1978, sang "Weekend in New
England" for the almost capacity crowd
Other beauties included Marcia Malone
Bell, Miss Kentucky 1978 and Kathy
Luber, Miss Murray State 1978.
Bell and Linda Boyd, from WAKY in
Louisville, served as co-mistresses of
ceremonies, according to Roxi Witt,
Owensboro, chairman of the 1979 pag-
The visiting beauties were able to see
several varied talent acts from the 12
semi-finalist. Talent ranged from singing
to tap and ballet dancing, piano and dra-
Talent is the most important aspect of
the contest, according to Witt. Each con-
testant has three minutes to perform in
front of three quality judges.
Judges for the pageant were: John
Bon, member of the Board of Directors
for the Miss Kentucky Pageant, Richard
Duncan, official photographer for the
Miss Kentucky Pageant and Marcia Mur-
ray Moss, former Miss Tennessee.
Bedell received a S250 scholarship, a
crown, a trophy, a Revere bowl and a
chance to compete in the Miss Kentucky
Pageant in July by winning the contest.
She also will have her name engraved on
a plaque which will decorate one of the
walls in the new student center, according
First runner-up, Pamela Graham, Belle-
ville, Ill., received a S150 scholarship.
Second runner-up, Carolyn Mae Wathen,
Hendersong third runner-up, Lisa Baker,
Frankfort and Beth Schapiro, Crystal
City, Mo., also received scholarships.
- Elaine Spalding
54 Student Life
All smiles is Stephanie Bedell after be-
ing crowned Miss Murray State 1979.
Bedell sang "l got rhythm" for her talent
Min America 1978, Susan Perkins,
was the first Miss America to grace Mur-
Waiting in the wings are Kathy
Luber, Miss Murray State 1978, Marcia
Malone Bell, Miss Kentucky 1978 and
Susan Perkins, Miss America 1978.
Miss Murray State
Stephanie Bedell, Louisville, says she has
learned a great deal about herself in her reign
as Miss Murray State.
"I have learned my potential, what my limits
are and what l can dof' Bedell said.
Bedell's most challenging duty as Miss Mur-
ray State was to represent the University in the
Miss Kentucky Pageant last summer.
"It's a big responsibility to represent Murray
State in the Miss Kentucky pageant." Bedell
said. Murray's entry proved to be profitable as
she placed in the top ten finalist and won the
preliminary swim suit division.
Bedell said before she went to the pageant
she put in tremendous amounts of work. She
was required to exercise every day and prac-
tice her talent entry.
Many on-campus groups have enjoyed per-
formances by Bedell. She represented one or-
ganization at a shopping mall in Louisville and
sang at a fraternity smoker during Fall rush.
She has conducted two Coffee Houses for
dormitory residents. One of these was for the
dorm she is senior resident advisor CRAJ in,
Housing has been a major concern for Be-
dell. She devoted her time as a RA and also
served on the Housing Programming Council.
She is also active in the Alpha Omicron Pi
social sorority and a Lambda Chi Alpha little
Singing at Coffee Houses is Stephanie Bedell, Miss
MSU. Woods Hall hosted Bedell as she sang.
A large crowd of students came to hear Miss Murray State
1979 sing at Woods Hall.
Joklng around with her pianist is Stephanie Bedell, Miss
Photos by Jeff Myer
56 Student Life
JoAnn Toms, Hopkinsville, 1979 Homecom-
ing Queen, said she feels Homecoming is the
main event most students look forward to ev-
"Homecoming gives the alumni the opportu-
nity to see how Murray has improved," Toms
said. And she added, "It's also a real good
Toms said she was surprised when the 1978
queen, Ranona Ligon, announced her name at
the crowning ceremony.
"I started crying right there on the field I was
so excited," she said.
In Toms' interview with the Homecoming
Queen nominating committee she answered
questions dealing with national issues and ways
to improve Homecoming on Murray's campus.
"I wish we could have one dance for the
whole student body, instead of everyone going
their separate ways after the football games,"
Toms, a junior marketing major, was nomin-
ated by the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, of which
she is a little sister. She is also a member of the
Alpha Gamma Delta social sorority.
Her other activities include Gamma Beta Phi,
Phi Beta Lambda, and the Marketing Club.
"I would like to be a seller in a large depart-
ment store," she said when asked of her future
She said she is aiming for Nashville or Mem-
phis but will take any job that enables her to
travel and work with clothing and jewelry.
Listening attentlvely in her marketing class is JoAnn
Toms, 1979 Homecoming Queen. Toms is a marketing
Student Life 57
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Every fall, as the Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust draws
near, spirits and melons start "Bustin' Loosef, From spirit night
on, girls representing each dormitory and sorority join together
for friendly competition in the various bust activities.
Lambda Chi Alpha president, Lowell Deskins, dropped a wa-
termelon off the roof of Hester Hall to signal the start of the main
contests. These contests consised of: a watermelon seed-spit,
watermelon hike, watermelon crab-relay race, musical water
buckets and Miss Watermelon Bust.
Kathy Furrow of Hardin, Kentucky, representing the AOPi
sorority won the title of Miss Watermelon Bust 1979. Sigma
Sigma Sigma and Elizabeth Hall placed first in their divisions to
capture the spirit awards. Once again, Sigma Sigma Sigma placed
first in events in the sorority division and Elizabeth Hall tied for
first with Hester Hall in the dormitory events division.
An afternoon of fun is the main purpose of the bust, as is evidenced by ADPi
coach Robbie Powers and ADPi Melinda Harschbarger. Christina Story of Kappa
Delta, Kate Apperson an AOPi, and an Alpha Sigma Alpha representative
competed in such events as spirit competition, watermelon seed-spit and spin
J Meyer J. Meyer J. Meyer
Some of the men and unusual events of the ADPI 500 that they competed
in are Lloyd Taylor in the baby bottle chugging contest, Larry Maze in the Mr.
ADPi 500 competition and Sam Ruth in the stilt walk.
Just as the women of Murray State gathered together to
participate in the Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust, the men
joined together in early November to compete in the ADPi 500.
Guys from the fraternities and dorms on MSU's campus found
themselves engaged in some really unusual activities. Some of
these included: a stilt walk, a baby bottle chugging contest, a
grapefruit-nose scoot, musical waterbuckets, tug-of-war, Mr. Legs
500 and Mr. ADPi 500.
Woods Hall and Sigma Chi won first place, in their respective
divisions in the spirit competition. Kappa Alpha and Sigma Chi
tied for first place in the events competition in the fraternity
division and Hart Hall and Woods Hall tied for first place in the
dormitory division. Mr. Legs 500, chosen for the first time this
year is Kevin Arflack of Marion, KY. Lloyd Atkinson of Portage,
Wl representing Sigma Chi, won the title of Mr. ADPi 500.
Jimmy Buffet with the Coral Reefer Band backing him
up, as simulated by this double exposure, performed in late
April in the University Fieldhouse.
Palm trees and Pablo Cruise took the stage for the
66 Student Life
Sounds from the saxophone were just part of the instruments Spyro
Gyra utilized during their jazz concert in late November. Jay Beckenstein
was the sax player.
Caught between the drums was another group member of the Sypro
Gyra band, who took their name from a Biblical term meaning "one celled
Gene Cotton captured the hearts of his outdoor audience on campus in
In song and in speech the entertain-
ment available to students expressed the
many varied tastes that were evident on
campus during 1979-80.
Jimmy Buffet drew a crowd of 3500 in
April. His mellow sailor-oriented music
filled the Fieldhouse without sounding
like a series of echos, as many concerts in
the arena do.
"Son of a Son of a Sailor," and "Sail
Away" were some of the songs Buffet
and his Coral Reefer Band jammed out to
Starting off the Fall of 1979 semester
was an outdoor concert consisting of sing-
er-songwriter, Gene Cotton, with Oliver
and comedian Jim Teeter.
Cotton proved to be a versatile per-
former as he played a little rock, folk and
Songs with meaning were Cotton's spe-
cialty. Social and political commentaries
in his music had been evident since the
Before the concert crowd could grow
cold another popular band highlighted
the Homecoming Week festivities.
Pablo Cruise brought an up-beat sound
to the Fieldhouse and even brought some
palm trees for additional atmosphere.
Many new songs off their fifth album to
be released were played along with the
rockin' crowd's favorites.
"I Go To Rio," "A Place in the Sun"
and "Whatcha Gonna Do" started the
handclapping that lasted through out
most of the concert.
Before the student body let out for
Christmas break a definitely different
style of music hit the campus.
Spyro Gyra, an instrumental jazz group
lit up the older halls of Lovett Auditorium
with special sounds from Jay Becken-
Student Life 67
A number one song for Kool and the Gang was
"Ladies' Night," which they sang after a warm-up
A pianist, palm trees and Pablo Cruse all took
the stage during the Homecoming Concert.
Love struck by Dave Rudolph's folksy music
was this co-ed who attended his concert in the Stu-
dent Center auditorium.
68 Student Life
For the second year in a row Dave Ru-
dolph, folk singer-songwriter, entertained
the Murray crowd during Homecoming
Rudolph's performance for 1979 sig-
naled the start of the Homecoming festivi-
ties on Monday night in the Student Center
Rudolph tours around 120 colleges a
year and was in the process of releasing his
second album, "Where Do Legends Go."
Another folk singer, with a little rock
and gospel mixed in, sang earlier in Octo-
ber in a free concert sponsored by Student
Josh White, Jr. invited the small audi-
ence in the Student Center Auditorium to
sing along with him as he strummed his
guitar to tunes like, "Take it Easy my
Friend," "Grandma's Hands" and "The
Wrapping up the concert scene for the
season was a different style of music from
Kool and the Gang in early February.
The 1,500 crowd in the University Field-
house rocked with the group as they sang
their hit, "Ladies' Night."
Strut, a band from Nashville, warmed-up
the disco feet of the fieldhouse crew before
Kool and the Gang made their appearance.
A featured member of Kool and The Gang sang the group's hit single,
"Ladies' Night" to a crowd of 1,500 in the University Fieldhouse in early
John White, Jr. sang a mixture of folk, rock and gospel music in a free concert
sponsored by the Student Government Association in the Student Center Audito-
I W .4
Student Life 69
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The rain did stop the Atlanta Rhythm
Section concert from being held in Roy
Stewart Stadium, but it did not stop the
near-capacity crowd in the Fieldhouse
from rocking to the Southern music they
loved so well.
Hits like "Imaginary Lover," "Do It or
Die," and "I'm Not Gonna Let It Bother
Me Tonight" were some of the featured
songs the Georgia band played for the
late September audience.
A dedication to the Lynyrd Skynyrd
band and tributes to the South only
strengthened the bond between perform-
ers and fans, until lead singer Ronnie
Hammond said, "Are all the people in
Kentucky as nice as y'all??"
Hats were passed to Hammond on one
student's crutch along with a smoldering
cigarette of some sort.
The band was brought back on stage
for one last encore before heading back
Previous to ARS was Sea Level, a
Southern progressive rock group, who
has also played with the Allman Brothers
"Son of a Son of a Sailor," caused
Jimmy Buffet to smile for his enthusias-
A folksy-pop music sound was Gene
Cotton's and his partner's perfor-
Student Life 71
72 Student Life
A smile from Jimmy Carter was given
to the Murray audience who attended the
outdoor concert of Gene Cotton, Oliver
and comedian Jim Teeter in late Septem-
Author of Subliminal Seduction, Dr.
Wilson Bryan Key spoke to an audience of
300 in the Student Center Auditorium.
Performing a magic act with the help of
some Murray students is Bob Kramer of
Kramer and Co.
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Good Times with J.J. was in
store for the students who made
it to the Jimmy Walker perfor-
Learning about sculptor from
Jackie Winsor was helpful for
many students who attended her
slide show in the Price Doyle Fine
Articulately expressing their opinions were sever-
al very excellent speakers hosted by the University.
Dr. Wilson Bryan Key amazed the 300 member
audience in the Student Center with his talk on
Key has written three books and over 300 papers
plus making several appearances on his claim that
advertisers use starling images in order to arouse
subconscious sexual fantasies and desires in con-
Key made use of slides to illustrate his points very
well, and brought roars of laughter from his interest-
Television celebrity Jimmie 'iJ.J." Walker per-
formed a comedy monologue to the fans of his
"Good Times" series in Lovett Auditorium in late
His jokes about college students seemed to ap-
peal to the audience best.
He said the trouble with some college majors is
that they are not relevant to the outside world.
"I had a friend who went to college seven years
and got a masters degree in philosophy. He doesn't
have a job," Walker said, "but at least he knows
Jim Teeter appeared with Gene Cotton and Oli-
ver in the outdoor concert in late September.
Teeter brought along several friends, such as Jim-
my Carter, Richard Nixon and Gerald Ford. His
friends were mannequins of these political figures
and had some very astounding comments to make
on the current world issues.
An artistic flair was added to the entertainment
list with Jackie Winsor, a well known sculptor who
presented slides of her works in the Price Doyle
Fine Arts Center in late October.
Winsor uses simple geometric forms to make
complex process pieces which she has displayed in
major museums throughout the United States.
Dr. Mortimer Adler spoke to a crowd of 500 in
Lovett Auditorium on happiness and virture as he
understands it from the writings of Aristotle.
Happiness and virture should be thought of as a
process rather than an end, Adler commented.
Adler was the director of the Institute for Philo-
sophical Research in Chicago at the time of his
speech in early November.
- Elaine Spalding
Student Life 73
Home For The Holidoys
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Christmas tree lights atop Elizabeth and Hester Halls on
Murray State campus frame this Christmas tree in the
Murray City Park.
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Bright lights and colorful ornaments,
such as this little red mouse. decorat-
ed many of the Christmas trees found
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Santa Claus and his eight md 4
were captured on film by SHI! I D pho
tographer Jeff Mever before tha y wok
olf from the Murray City Park
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The winter of 79-80 was
cl mild one for Murray,
but in February we were
hit with o . . ,
"What snow?" seemed to be the most
appropriate question this winter in Murray.
Breaking the pattern of the last three win-
ters, little snow or ice has fallen this winter
causing many school and road officials to
breathe a little easier.
Unlike the previous winters, there were
no lost school days or hazardous roads to be
traveled. The only major snowfall in Murray
occurred on February 8, 1980 when over
four inches were recorded, which did not
linger for long on the ground.
All in all it was a warm winter for Murray
and all the reports of bad snow storms to
come appeared to be the only snow job
- Laura Warren
Preparing to throw a snow ball at Shield photogra-
pher Beth Hummel is Steve Lowe.
Belng pursued in a snow ball fight by Lance Cowen
is Bob Kratt. The chase took place in the 1-lart Hall
Due to the deadline dates for the 1980
SHIELD we were unable to cover the snow-
fall in early March.
76 Student Life
Sh I Sl S
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ill f s
tr. in -'fs
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'lhile one student used an umbrella to protectxhimself from the snow, others
ich as Jane Spann and Rick Day of Indianapolis, Indiana enjoy playing right in it.
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Student Life 77
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The stability of the United States was shaken
n the turbulent year that ended the decade.
Americans were shocked when Iranian stu-
lents took over the United States Embassy and
ield captive over 50 hostages. Ayatollah Kho-
lneini, the bearded Iranian religious leader, only
ncreased the hatred felt toward Iran. Protests
in American college campuses and a unifica-
ion of national support was evident.
esident Carter called for registration for
raft in an effort to prepare the military
A ces for the ever-present danger of combat.
,As Russian forces invaded the country of
fghanistan, Americans feared an even greater
ss ofthe precious oil the Middle East coun-
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Gas prices were soaring and
United States oil companies
claimed profits in the millions
for the year. Most evident
were the daily increases at
the gas pumps, where it was
common to see regular for
more than 51.00 a gallon by
the end of 1979.
The decade of surplus
spending for Americans was
at an end. Energy short-
ages called for cutbacks.
,Vortages in other
, pmof the world also
I f I 2' '? affected the
' ' ' - ' ' ' . I States in
- ii'i 5 f o t h e r
. w a y s .
' p- Cambodia
'I was con-
I GA 0 T 4. sidered a
A g . nightmare
It ' I by many,
5 , ,ni 7 but a re-
i.'.-'Af so--wif-mis ality for
E - V .. , the peo-
K 4 ple who
P ','. ,,f.3ZE,,,,i visited
" 'A"' ' , 1--.gf-P'.f.j3 and tried
up help the starvingand ,ellaless Cambodians.
ln theisearch for altern 'tive sources of ener-
,y,i nuclear 'power ,Seve opment came to a
and-atillJaft'er thewjjhgee-Mile Island disaster.
roups pr'o'clai'ming,. 1 ukes," warned of
ie dangers of 'nuclear' ef.
'Controllingcrowdsdbf ple was an issue as
stampede at a "Who" ' . k concert in Cincin-
Bti causedpthe death of hree teen-
ers, p V , .
Pope John Paul Il's visit to the United
States provided some relief from the
pressures of the C0untry's
John Paul II
was the first wx
pontiff ever to 7'
visit the nation's ca- I i
pitol and was described
as the "People's Pope".
John Y Brown and his
beautiful wife, Phyllis
George were the cen-
ter of attention in
Kentucky as his last
them in the gover-
America lost some
giant figures in 1979, John
Wayne, "The Duke" died of can-
cer on June 11. Nelson Rockefel-
ler and Mamie Eisenhower also
passed on during the year.
In the entertainment world,
movies made the bigges head-
lines. Bo Derick of "10" became
an overnight sex symbol,
and Miss Piggy of
also a "sty"-listic suc-
cess. "Star Wars" was
back with several other
space thrillers on the
Nolan Ryan, the 32-
League strikeout king,
signed a contract to pitch
the Houston Astros at a
puted to be S1 million a year for four
years, which would make him the highest
paid free agent in baseball history. Willie
Stargell, Pittsburgh Pirates slugger and
World Series hero, was named the league's
Most Valuable Player.
Larry Bird, former Indiana State bas-
ketball star, was the top rookie as a mem-
ber of the Boston Celtics and the Pitts-
burgh Steelers captured yet another
ll ni i ff
Student Life 79
SSU S SSU S SSU S
1980 was a year filled with issues. Issues
which affected everyone, issues which es-
pecially affected Murray State students. ,fr
Students were confronted with the deci I!
sion of a new governor to serve for four fx 1
years, succeeding Gov. Julian Carrol, from
Campaigning for the gubenatorial race
were Louie B. Nunn, a previous governor
of Kentucky, as the Republican candidate.
John Y. Brown, Jr. the democratic candi-
date, was the winner of the election.
Both Nunn and Brown made appear-
ances on campus while campaigning
throughout the state.
Brown's rally was a fund raiser and bar-
becue at the West Kentucky Livestock and
Exposition Center. Brown and lieutenant
governor Martha Layne Collins along with
other democratic politicians were present
at the rally.
Iranian students on Murray's campus did
not hold any protest against the United
States, most commented they were glad to
have the opportunity to study at an Ameri-
As gas prices soared across the nation,
Kentucky residents were looking forward
to the increased interest in coal. Several
Western Kentucky students were again
proud to be from coal mining families.
Even the age-old Kentucky pastime of
moonshining was again looked into. Taking
this potent liquid and mixing it with gaso-
line seemed to be a cheaper fuel for auto-
mobiles. Gasohol was being marketed
across the state.
80 Student Life
Proud of the United States flag was this student
at the Pro-American rally held in front of Hart Hall in
Supporting Brown on campus were the
Young Democrats of Kentucky with Tim
Gray, Eddyville, serving as chairman. Dr.
Joe Rose, political science professor, re-
presented Brown in a public debate held in
the student center while Dr. Burton Fol-
som, professor of history, represented
Louie B. Nunn's positions.
A press conference was held during
Nunn's visit to campus in the television
studios of MSU TV-11, Price Doyle Fine
Arts Center. Nunn's son, Steve, chairman
of Young Kentuckians for Governor Nunn
also made an appearance on campus to
promote his father's campaign. Pat Taylor,
Marion, served as the campus chairman for
for John Y.
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Students were encouraged to vote at the
on-campus locations or to send an absen-
tee ballot to their hometowns.
When over 50 American hostages were
taken in Iran by Ayatollah Khomeini sup-
porters, students staged a Pro-American
rally in front of Hart Hall.
Banners proclaiming, "To hell with Iran,
Burn a Trans-Am!" threatened the proper-
ty of the 36 Iranian students enrolled at
MSU. Three students' immigration status
was questioned at the immigration office in
Louisville after a mandatory check-up was
called by President Carter.
Leading the Hendon p ofessor
bahind was several faculty members.
Getting back the basics seemed to be
academic policy ' writing and arithmetic
to the incoming class.
Requirements school math classes before entering and
interdisciplinary enrolled was just the first step taken on the
track to basics.
An increase in the general education requirements was made at the start
of the academic year, also.
The largest number of Who's Who Among American College and
University Students was selected from the excellent senior class of 1980.
Dr. Constantine W. Curris came to Murray State as
the sixth president in 1973.
He says he has "minimal" impact on the direct influ-
ence of campus activities and feels the administration's
relationship with students is adequate.
He feels the size of the institution makes Murray State
student-oriented and also sees the importance of a good
relationship between the university and the public.
F l .
"The overall satisfaction of students at
this university is very high concerning ad-
ministrative decisionsf' - Curris
-nu ul 11 lull 1x1 I 1 mill In Ill I l 1 303
The Board of Regents, September 15 meeting included Mack Bushart, student government president, Patsy Dyer, board secretary, President
Constantine W. Curris, Dr. Charles E. Howard, chairman, William Carneal, Jere McGuiston, M. Ronald Christopher, vice-chairman, and Sal
Matarazzo, faculty representative. Board members not present were Bob Long, A.B. Mitchell and Ed Settle. Covering the event for WKMS,
Murray State radio station is Mark Welch, seated in the rear.
The Board of Regents is the official and
final governing authority of Murray State
which consists of eight members appointed
by the Governor, one faculty member, and
the President of the Student Government
The Board hires the President and is di-
rectly involved with the Vice-Presidents and
college deans. It oversees finances and bud-
gets of the university and is responsible also
for the physical plant decisions.
This year the decisions of the Board were
reviewing academic programs and develop-
ing long-range planning, budgetary issues,
and the housing policy. It also establishes
operating policies and must approve all aca-
As Vice-President of Administrative
Services, Dr. Richard Gray "provides
Service to the university communityg effec-
tiveness as opposed to efficiency from the
users point of view."
The office of administrative services over-
sees the Cashier's Office which handles pay-
ments of meal tickets and fines, services and
grounds maintenance, telephone and mail
services, security of the campus, and the
Accounting Office which processed student
The office of Dr. Frank H. Julian,
Vice-President for Student Develop-
ment "encompasses a wide range of services
for students such as the Learning Center,
Housing and Food Service, Health Service,
Financial Aid and Student Employment, and
the Counseling and Testing Center."
Over a dozen offices touch upon a differ-
ent aspect of a student's existence at Murray
Vice-President of Academic Pro-
grams, Dr. Richard Butwell, is "respons-
bily for the development and oversight of
the University's various programs of instruc-
Dr. Butwell is responsbile for course cur-
riculum and is concerned primarily with the
quality and type of courses taught.
Dr. Marshall Gordon is responsbile pri-
marily for the "external" affairs of the Uni-
versity as Vice-President for University
University Services is responsbile for the
following functions: Director of conference
conferences and Continuing Education,
placement services, information and public
services, alumni affairs, university publica-
tions, and center for regional services.
Photos by Peggy Wakefield
I' f gQ1,fl'K f In
Adm. Asst. to the Pres.
Hs' , 5
Computing and Information
Adm. Asst. Student Dev.
' Rex Thompson
Admissions - Asst. Dean
Don Starkey William Allbrltten Dqnald Chnmberlgln
Cooperative Education Counseling and Testing Development
F n' n S l it V ,, y fi Hn? li
fr 'enn ,
A i an it I
I he l A 'Q ,Q
James Hall William Cherry Joe DVC'
Director of Budget Expo. and Livestock Cen. Food Services
Info. and Public Services
al ll li
l Records Supervisor
Systems and Proc. Integration
Student Financial Aid
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University Post Office
-College Of Business And Public
Murray State began offering pro-
grams in business and public affairs in
New research findings, technological
breakthroughs, and changing economic
conditions are challenges that can be
prepared for through the undergrad-
uate and graduate programs offered by
the College of Business and Public
The college is organized into six de-
partments: Accounting and Finance,
Economics, Management, Marketing
and Business Administration, Office Ad-
ministration and Business Education,
and Political Science and Public Affairs.
In addition, there are nondepartmental
programs in criminology 8: corrections
and hotel, restaurant and tourism man-
Fifty-five faculty members are in the David Eldredge
William F. Edwards William Freeman Rex Galloway
Economics Hotel, Rest. and Tour. Management
if "gg , '
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Jules Harcourt Thomas Miller Wlnfleld H. Role
Bus. Ed. and Admin. Man.
Accounting and Finance Political Science and Pub. Aff.
Marketing and Gen. Bus.
' I, ,, I
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Howard C, Giles
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Morning hours find students preparing for class
such as this student in the Business Building.
r Of Creaflve F-XPl'e55l0n
The College of Creative Expression
consists of four departments: Art, Jour-
nalism and Radio-Television, Music, and
Speech and Theatre.
Undergraduate and graduate degrees
are available with or without teacher cer-
Seventy-four faculty- members are in
the College of Creative Expression.
Speech and Theatre
.uf T.. N- ' 51
Blowing his horn at one of the exiting
Murray football games is one of the 170
, MSU Marching Band members. David
l Wells is the director of the band which is
l under the music department in the Col-
l lege of Creative Expression.
Mary J. Timmerman
Kay G, Bates
Frank E. Blodgett
James L. Booth
Marion J. Hattenbach
Robert E. Johnson
Neale B. Mason
Jerry W. Mayes
Eula L. McCain
William R. Mofield
Jill L. O'Brien
James I. Schempp
Paul W. Shahan
Lawrence E. Suffill
rw- ' """ "
Q 0 l
u - College Of Environmeiitaml Sciences'
Vickie Wheatley, Puryear, Tenn., Weighing
the contents of a flask in her Biology class.
The College of Environmental Sciences is
composed of the following departments: Agricul-
ture, Biological Sciences, Chemistry and Geology,
Geography, Mathematics, and Physics and Comput-
The college offers many programs to enable the
student to prepare for involvement in solving some
of man's most pressing problems.
Undergraduate degrees are offered in most de-
partments. Associate degrees are offered in chemi-
cal technology, horticulture, and medical laboratory
The college has 91 faculty members.
Cha,-le, H, Chaney Robert C. Etherton David Gibbs
Agriculture Physics and Computer Science Mathematics
Y ii X , 4 M. ,1'U"'t,"". .M A5255
Charles Kupchella James Matthai 11311108 L- Meeks
Biological Science Geography Chemistry and Geology
Q .a Q
l r :S
College Of Human Development And Learning
The College of Human Develop-
ment and Learning offers career pro-
grams in undergraduate and graduate
The college is composed of eight de-
partments: Child Studies, Home Econom-
ics, Instruction and Learning, Nursing,
Professional Studies, Psychology, Re-
creation and Physical Education.
One hundred and thrity-six faculty
members teach in the college.
Martha Erwin Dorls Helge Charles Homra
Nursing Innovation and Development Psychology
Ben Humphreyg Alice Koeneclre Lawrence Marr:
Professional Studies Home Economics Special Education
Charles May Chad Stewart John Taylor
Chgdhood Center are these small children gn Child Studies Recreation and Phy. Ed Instruction and Learning
1' ' 1 v
. 1"VA' f
lxfffg ,E . yas
Lou Ann Atkins
Wallace E. Baggett
Terry R. Barrett
Lewis L. Bossing
Evelyn A. Bradley
Rosemarie B. Bogal
Oleta E. Burkeen
Ann D. Carr
George J. Cheponis
Jean K. Culp
Sally A. Duford
Alice S. Fairless
Robert B. Fox
Glen R. Hendren
Willis N. Johnson
Carita C. Lamb
Anita S, Lawson
Mary E. Lawson
Julie H. Lovins
Joan L. Maupin
Charles W. Moore
Hugh A. Noffsinger
Garth F. Petrie
Dianne B. O'Brien
Vernon E. Shown
Tom L. Wagner
Truman D. Whitfield
Wayne M. Williams
O . O O
College f Humanistic Studies
The College of Humanistic Studies
offers opportunities for both traditional
and innovative studies of language, litera-
ture, philosophy, and those social sci-
ences which have humanistic aspects.
The College is comprised of five de-
partments: English, Foreign Languages,
History, Philosophy, and Sociology and
Anthropology. The college also offers an
interdisciplinary program in religious
studies and a program in paralegal stud-
Each department offers undergraduate
and graduate degrees.
The college is composed of 59 faculty
Philos. and Rel. Studies
Joseph Cartwright Miles Simpson Delben Wylde'
History Soc. and Anthropology English
Bert L. Ball
Howard H. Keller
Several basic college classes are offered in the College of
Humanistic Studies. These freshmen talk over their first college
English class outside of Faculty Hall.
rf M - f 4 ,731 flax qw: Z3l3iQi..1nf,.4g,,f:Afl,,g-mplky,N NAL ,i,l.M,, , ,K W qw I ,,,,,,
Drafting student Cindy McCollum, Kuttawa, pre-
pares to work in an Industrial Arts lab.
To provide academically
excellent technical programs
is the function of the College
of lndustry and Technol-
The college consists of five
Technology, Graphic Arts
Technology, Industrial Edu-
cation, Military Science, and
Safety Engineering and
ln addition to the Associate
of Science and Bachelor of
Science Degrees, the college
offers the Master of Science
degree in Industrial Educa-
The college has 42 faculty
Thomas Gray Pgul Lyons
A ,M if If A
jk-1 ..,. i t EQ
Graphic Arts Technology Industrial Education
G00l'98 NiCh0ll Randall Routt James Weatherly
Safety, Eng, and Health Military Sciences Eng. and lnd. Technology
Tx Frank W Adelman
Thomas R Begley
Robert P Bosking
Robert C. Cummins
John R. Farrell
John E. Fortin
Elvis R. Green
Stephen E. Horwood
Marvin D. Mills
we in W
George V. Nichols
Ronald L. Rowlette
Eugene M. Schanbacher
Barry L. Steele
- - I-lonors
The Honor Society Coun-
cll was founded on February
24, 1975. Its purpose is to pro-
mote a wide range of under-
standing of the nature of honor
Students chosen as mem-
bers of the following societies
must meet the specific soci-
ety's national standards of
Scholarship in all fields is
recognized in the Alpha Chi
National Honor Society.
A junior is eligible for mem-
bership with a 3.5 GPA and a
senior with a 3.55.
Activities include sponsoring
the Faculty Honors Lecturer in
April and a spring banquet.
89, new members will be ini-
tiated this year for a total of
Front row - Suzette Kousmeier, Bruce Burton, Kent Jones, Rhonda Durham. Second row - Dr. David Earnest,
Dr. Annette Gordon, Dr. Howard Keller.
A student is eligible for
membership in Alpha Delta
Mu, the National Social Work
Honor Society, as a junior or
senior who has taken 6 hours
in Social Work and has a 3.0
GPA or above.
W. The purpose is to advance
excellence in social work prac-
tice and to encourage and
maintain scholarship in Social
Front row - Joyce Seymour., Barbara Luckett, Patty Loyall, Deanna Wolf, Patty Sparks. Second row
- Mark Singer, Wallace Baggett, Julie Lovins, Rosemarie Bogal, Martha Bennett, and Wanda Clark.
Those not pictured are Carolyn Beadle, Regena Bellew, Myra Bennett, Teri Dickerson, Sherry Gray-
beal, Jon Howell, Faye Jones, Melinda Knees, Celia Larson, Cindy Morris, Patti Phillips, Rene Williams,
and Ethel Yarbrough.
n n-anal-an nl hu in 1 13 an-nn -in nun an n n :iii in-nn inns nl i -i n :nn hh:
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Front row - Phillip Zacheritti, Tammy Bull, Jennifer Atkins, Tammy Melton, Tana Overstreet, Annette
Dayberry, Ms. Suzanne Keeslar. Second row - Tammy Feltner, unidentifiable, Jill Stewart, Kim Cross,
unidentifiableiLois Heuer. Third row - Rhonda Hunter, unidentifiable, Jeanene Edwards, Sheila McKinney,
unidentifiable, Mark Gerten. Fourth row - Unidentifiable, Nancy Henning, Lisa Kuhlman, Chrys Brummel,
Dolores Honchul, Amanda Easley, and Patricia Powell.
Front row - Mavla Smith, Kim Fox, Jayne Gunzyniski. Second row - Dr. Bob Malone, Sheila Haneline, Jo
Lovett, Janice Hooks, Clinton Rowlett, and Jetta Culpepper.
Alpha Lambda Delta,
the National Honor Socih
ety for Freshmen is open
to any student after one or
two semesters as a fresh-
men who has received a
Alpha Lambda Delta
holds 2-3 meetings a se-
mester and has a banquet
in the spring.
Kappa Delta Pi, the Na-
tional Honor Society for Edu-
cation is an Honoray organi-
zation of teacher education
which exemplifies ideas of
high scholarship and dedica-
tion to the field of teaching.
To be a member, an under-
graduate must be of junior
standing and have a 3.25
GPA. A graduate student
must have completed 12 hrs.
of graduate work with a GPA
To be eligible for Kappa
Omlcron Phi, the National
Home Economics Honor So-
ciety, a student must have
had at least 8 hours in Home
Economics, an overall GPA
of 2.8, and a 3.2 in Home
The purpose of this honor
society is to recognize and en-
courage scholastic excel-
lence, develop leadership
abilities, and promote fellow-
ship among staff and students
of the profession.
Honors - -
Front row - Lisa Hamby, Kathy Luber, Sherry McDaniel, Crystal Almy. Second row - Jan Taylor, Ms. Ann Carr,
Dr. Alice Koenecke, and Dr. Alta Presson. Not pictured are Stephanie Bedell, Beth Caldwell, Cathy Cassell,
Carolyn Dennis, Elaine Eversmeyer, Diane Farmer, Ruth Gray, Glenna Hall, Kathy Johnson, Cecelia Sims, Beverly
Underwood, and Dr. Pauline Waggner.
Lambda Iota Tau, the
Honor Society, is for stu-
dents with majors or minors
A student must be of ju-
nior standing and in the up-
per third of his class for eli-
gibility. He must have had
12 hours of literature
courses and must submit an
The society's motto is
"Logos idean tellei," the
word gives form to the
Front row - Karen Orten, Kimber
Bently, Pamela Blincoe. Second
row - Cindy Christie, Bill Fowler,
Dr. Ronald Cella. Not pictured are
Melinda Craig, Patricia Holler, and
TA' -1 brawl
Q fl 5,
Front row - Nancy Dearning, Cathy Tanner, Beth Shapiro, Cindy Darnell, Cathy Calhoun, Kim Fox, Susan Durham.
Second row - Robert Tidenour, Jeremy Odlin, David Spain, Teresa Lowery, Cheryl Nelson, and Lisa Baker. Not pictured
are Karen Atkins, Julia Bibb, Bruce Burton, Mack Bushart, Rhonda Durhan, Pat George, Pam Graham, Jayne Gurzynski,
Ted Hayden, Heather Pittman, Charlotte Reid, Scott Sefton, Neal Sharpe, Reanna Todd, and Karen Welch.
Omlcron Delta Kappa rec-
ognizes and encourages achieve-
ment in scholarship, athletics,
student government, religious
and social affairs, publications,
speech, music, drama, and the
The purpose of ODK is to
promote high standards of effi-
ciency in collegiate activities and
to inspire others to strive for at-
tainments along similar lines.
The National History Hon-
or Society, Phi Alpha Theta
L - .L
Front row - Kathryn Pasco, Russell Stevens, Saundra Hoover, Christine Grant, Sherry Darnall. Second row - Dr. Ray
Hatton, Bill Fowler, Michael Fair, Pia Heyn, Bob Woods. Third row - Keith Cartwright, Mike Clinard, lsaac Thacker, and
John Watson. Not pictured are Robert Baxley, Pam Blincoe, Mike Clark, Gregg Culver, Susan Gentle, Ann Henry, Dr.
James Hommack, Scott Sefton, Dr. Terry Streeter, Johnnie Vaughn, and Dr. Kenneth Wolf.
is open to a junior with a 3.5
GPA and a senior with a 3.0.
The purpose of Phi Alpha
Theta is to promote the study
of history and to encourage
good relations between facul-
ty and student.
The society sponsors an
annual scholarship and a
guest lecturer every spring.
To be eligible for Pi Ome-
ga Pi, the National Business
Education Honor Society, a
student must be in the upper
35070 of his class, and must
have a 3.0 GPA and at least
15 hours in Business Educa-
The purpose of Pi Omega
Pi is to promote civic and per-
sonal responsibility among
A banquet is held in the
Front row - Gail Faughn, Betty Fox, Karen Russell, Lonette Dunning, Dianne Bruce. Second row - Grace
Shumaker, Cathy Ladd, Diana Hutchens, Lawana Duncan, Shirley Oliver, Debbie Bushart, Theresa Chandler, Jane
Beck, LaVerne Ryan, and Anna Jo Franklin. Not pictured is Cindy Wyman.
Pi Delta Phi, the National
French Honor Society is for
French students in the upper
third of their class with an over-
all average of 3.0.
The society holds four meet-
ings a year devoted to culture,
giving students an opportunity
to learn French culture.
Pi Delta Phi sponsors a
French literary journal annually.
1..t H i 2
A rrri f ff
Front row - David Polen, Mrs. Suzanne Keeslar. Second row - Dr. Ber-
trand Ball. Third row - Dr. Uwe Reichenbach.
The purpose of PI Sigma Al-
pha, the National Political Science
Honor Society, is to stimulate pro-
ductive scholarship and intelligent
interest in the subject of govern-
Membership among juniors, sen-
iors, or graduate students is impos-
sible with 10 hours in political sci-
ence and a 3.0 average.
Three meetings are held a se-
mester and initaition for new mem-
bers is held in the spring.
Front row - Cheryl Milam, Dr. Gene Gar-
field, Jennifer Atkins, Carol Ullerich. Second
row - Sharon McDonald, Mary Brannon,
Sophie Robinson. Third row - Dr. Don
Hardy, Julie Huff, Sarah Ross, Mike Fair.
Fourth row - Dr. Winfield Rose, Mike Hart-
lage, Brandon Price, and Ken Haggard.
Psi Chi, the National
Psychology Honor Society,
is open to those students
who have taken at least 8
hours of Psychology and
have maintained a 3.5.
The society meets every
other week and sponsors an
open house Psychology Fair
and also co-sponsor a Psys-
chologists symposium in the
Front row - Kim Mosley, Celia Lar-
son, Hal Watkins. Second row - Rob-
ert Ridenour, Teresa Culver, Teresa
Leneave, Martha McCallon, Sallie Cor-
nette, Dr. Frank Kodman. Third row
- Lisa Risley, Nancy Dearing, Dr. Bill
Batsel, Michael Kaler, Claire Lafoon,
Thomas Bilotta. Not pictured are Rick
Appleby, Autumn Corns, Danny Emer-
son, Mary Losch, Sheryl Mansour, Jim
Matney, Christi Henson, Pam Murphy,
Mary Vanderklok, , John Volker,
Kathy Whitaker, and Wesley Womack.
To be eligible for Sigma Pl
Sigma, the National Pl-Iysics
Honor Society, a student must
have taken 15 hours in Physics
and must have received a 3.0
Sigma Pi Sigma sponsors
various speakers and social
events throughout the year.
Front row - Patricia Melvin, Steve Cobb, Dr. Don Duncan, Second row - Maurice Jett, Gary Farmer,
Mark Mucci. Third row - Ken Newton, Eugene Fleischmann, and David Gaede. Not pictured are Leon
Adams, Michael Cramer, Danny Davis, Edward Folz, Todd Harriosn, Eugene Keener, Cheryl Lancaster,
Cindy McLaren, Michelle Soncrant, Laura Turney, and Russell Walker.
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H I - Library Science - - -
Quava Honchul Cynthia Slade
Law Librarian Science Librarian
Dean of Libraries
Science is an independent depart-
,riM ' Q, 1. ment not categorized within a col-
,. '. l 'i7i" p I I ' lege. Its purpose is to recognize
I j professional jobs in library science
and library management. A major is
offered for students desiring certifi-
The department of Library
' . I LQ
'Q' I WA:
Anna B. Campbell Michael A. Clark Jetta C. Culpepper John B. Griffin Keith Heim cation as school media librariansl A
. j j ,,r, , minor fulfills the minimum re uire-
'if A V , , Vizy ., ment for public librarianship.
. V 41 M . ' I , ' Mt '
Q V H Q XM V ' ,I
W 5 pw 1 2 7
I r , ff' A . ,l'lf.,l A
Ann Herron Evelyn Schneider Patrick Wilkinson
Lilly Williams Bob Yontz, Jr,
Hendon - Distinguished
Senior Faculty Member
"Sometimes you fall a bit short of what you've been
doing," but, except for "normal frustrations," Dr. Robert
Hendon generally enjoys teaching at Murray State University, and
has been for twenty-three years, making him the senior faculty
member at MSU. His efforts earned him the Alumni Association
award for distinguished professor of the year of 1979.
A native of Calloway County, Hendon fought with the U.S. Infan-
try in Germany in World War II. It was here, in December of 1944,
that his left arm was destroyed by artillery shells.
His disability has not caused him any major problems, however,
and certainly did not hamper his employment at MSU. His first
contact with the school was in 1947, when he joined the Agriculture
Department Training School for Veterans. In 1948, he officially
joined the department as a faculty member.
Three years later he became the director of the Division of
Marketing for the Kentucky Department of Agriculture. He held this
post for two years. He was also named the faculty representative to
the University Board of Regents.
For many years, Dr. Hendon was "the professor of economics"
for his department. Now, however, he is one of two. Within the
department he has seen quite a bit of change. The faculty has grown
from four to fifteen members since he arrived.
Dr. Hendon says that "teaching is my hobby." When he retires, he
plans to golf and travel. Retirement is at least four years away. From
now, Dr. Hendon plans on "staying around a little longer, if they
don't run me off."
- Tim Bland
Library Science 107
Forty Murray State seniors have been named to
the 1979-80 edition of "Who's Who Among
Students in American Universities and Col-
A list of outstanding seniors was picked by an
on-campus committee consisting of representa-
tives of the six colleges.
This year's group is among the largest ever
named from 150 applicants.
Billy Dean Bailey is a Biology major
from Murray. After college he plans to
attend Medical school. Julie Bibb, from
Jeffersonville, Ind., is an Agriculture ma-
jor. In the future she intends to enter the
public relations field for an agriculture
firm. Chester Crump is a Biology ma-
jor. He yeilds from Cadiz. He plans to
attend medical school. Leon Adams ma-
jors in Engineering Physics. He is from
Owenboro and hopes to secure an electri-
cal engineering job in the future.
Members of Who's Who are: Heather Pittman, Car-
men Millay, and Charlotte Reid.
Heather Rachel Pittman is an Agricul-
ture major from Wickliffe. Her future plans
include farming or teaching. Carmen Millay
is from Philpot and is a Journalism and Po-
litical Science major who plans to pursue a
career in newspaper journalism. Charlotte
Reid is an Accounting major from Owens-
boro. After college she plans to seek em-
ployment with a public accounting firm.
Members of Who's Who are: Billy Bailey, Julia Bibb,
Chester Crump, and Leon Adams.
rsities And Colleges
Mack Bushart, from Gilbertsville, is an
Engineering Physics major. After college he
plans to work with a construction firm. Deb-
ble Wyatt Bushart is from Mayfield. She
majored in English and Business Education
and plans to teach school. Bruce Edward
Burton is a Biology major from Owensboro.
Upon graduation, he plans to attend the Uni-
versity of Louisville School of Medicine.
Keith Cartwright is from Providence. He
is a History major and plans to attend law
Members of Who's Who are: lfront rowl
Mack and Debbie Bushart, lback rowl Bruce
Burton, and Keith Cartwright.
Members of Who's Who are: Robert Ridenour,
Rhonda Durham, and Tim Reding.
Robert Ridenour is a Psychology and
Political Science major from Harrisburg, Ill.
In the future he plans to attend law school.
Rhonda Simmons Durham, from Russell-
ville, is a Communication Disorders major.
After graduation she plans to attend gra-
duate school and work in a hospital. Timo-
thy Redlng is a Radio and Television major
from Elizabethtown, After college he hopes
to find work at a commercial T.V. station.
Members of Who's Who are: Kathy Luber, Cathy
Dora, Lisa Hamby, and Ted Hayuen.
Kathleen Ann Luber is a vocational
Home Economics major from Aviston, Ill.
After college her plans include teaching high
school Home Economics and receiving a
Master's Degree in Education. Catherine
Ann Dorsa is a Radio and Television major
from Cincinnati, Ohio. She plans to work in
the production of children's television pro-
lgrams. Lisa Ann Hamby from Owensboro
is a Home Economics major. After college,
she hopes to teach Home EC. at a high
school level. Ted M. Hayden has a major in
Political Science. He is from South Fulton,
Tenn. and plans to attend law school.
Members of Who's Who are: Karen Russell, Rick Turnage, Scott Sefton, and Cathy Tanner
J. Karen Russell, Dixon, is a Business Edu-
cation major who hopes to find employment
in a firm as an entry-level manager or secre-
tary while working part-time on a master's
degree. Richard Eurties Turnage from
Hayti, Mo. has a major in Agriculture with a
concentration in agribusiness. He plans to
operate his family farm. Scott M. Sefton,
of Olney, Ill., is a History major and plans to
attend law school. Catherine Elizabeth
Tanner, Golconda, Ill. has a major in Market-
ing and hopes for a career in Marketing of
Elaine M. Bass, Whiteville, Tenn., is a
Speech and Theatre major who plans to
pursue an acting career. Russell Edward
Walker from Ashland, has a major in Physics
and Computer Science. He plans to attend
graduate school. Jennifer Reichmuth,
Murray, is a Music Education major. She
plans to teach music.
Members of Who's Who are: Elaine Bass, Russell
Walker, and Jennifer Reichmuth
110 Honors J' Meyer
..,.. . -V.
,,,..-. . - i t fr' --WNW f
-M' ' 'a NX
Members of Who's Who are: Roxi Witt, Reanna Todd, Neal Sharpe, and Jayne
Elaine Spalding, Elizabethtown, has a double major in Journalism
and Speech, Her plans after college are public relations or advertising
work on the corporate level. David S.S. Davis, Owensboro, is an Arts
and Theatre Arts major. He plans to do masters work and hopes to be a
professional scene designer for the stage. Pamela A. Graham, Belle-
ville, Ill., is a Journalism major. She plans to go into broadcasting after
rflrf Roxanna Gail Witt is from Owensboro
and holds a major in the Speech and The-
atre field. After graduation she hopes to
r teach speech and theatre in high school or
work in a television station. Reanna L.
Todd, whose hometown is Louisville, ma-
jored in Communication Disorders. After
graduate school, she plans to work as a
speech pathologist. Jeffrey Neal Sharpe,
from Louisville, majors in Biology. ln the
future he plans to attend the University of
Kentucky School of Medicine. Jayne Ma-
rie Gurzynski is from Riverdale, Ill, She
majored in Elementary and Business Edu-
cation. She plans to teach kindergarten
Members of Who's Who are: Elaine Spalding, David Davis, and Pam Graham
Tarpley B. Jones, Murray, has a double major in Accounting and
French. He plans to enter the field of Public Accounting. Teresa S.
Lowery, Princeton, is an accounting major and plans to enter public
accounting work. Maurice David Jett, Paducah, is a Chemistry ma-
jor. He wants to find employment as an industrial analytical chemist or
chemical engineer. Not picured is Jeffery W. Caldwell, Dry Ridge, a
Political Science major who plans for a career in city management after
obtaining a master's degree.
Members of Who's Who are: Tarpley Jones, Teri Lowery, and Maurice Jett. 111
' " ' SCHOOL :IQQLATIGNS '-
For most students at Murray
State, the first contact they had with
the university was through the office
of School Relations.
Admissions counselors aid incom-
ing freshmen and transfer students
on admissions, transfer, and scholar-
ship requirements. Counselors and
student workers also serve as recrui-
ters f promoters for the university by
visiting high schools in Kentucky, .L-
Southern Indiana, Southern Illinois, Phil Bryan
Southeast Missouri, and Northwest Director
Tennessee. Recent prospective students visiting on campus
were asked to rate the office of School Relations on a scale
of 1 to 10. Sallie Kreis, Louisville, gave a rating of "9" and
added that the counselors are "friendly,"
The School Relations staff is directed by Phil Bryan. He is
assisted by four admissions counselors, Lynn Gunter, Cindy
Sexton, London Walker, and Pete Lancaster who also dir-
ects the Summer Orientation program.
"When I visited the campus,
I received excellent treatment
- especially from the people
who work in the Student Rela-
- Charles Cowgill
Hardin County High School
Discussing scholarship requirements are Alan
Whitehouse and Pete Lancaster, admissions counsel-
A toll-free hotline is provided for in-state students
who wish to contact the School Relations staff. Lynn
Gunter, London Walker, and Cindy Sexton make
valuable use of the lines.
Lynn Gunter counsels visiting high school student
Joanne Burnett, and her mother, Mrs. Fred Burnett.
She is a student from Cape Central High School in
Cape Girardeau, Mo.
. V. , . ,.,. if Q Q fy
by P. Wakefield
teams. Post season
the Southern Regional
team proved the
titles were captured by
to the National
a team that
Sports 1 1 3
Flll Fired Up
Although the Murray State Rifle team did not win the
national championship, they did have a successful year.
Many freshmen and sophomores were worked into the team
over the year.
"We have the best freshmen in the country here at Murray
State," Coach Guy Killingsworth said. "They have much
potential and are world class shooters," he stated.
Two of the leading freshmen are Mary Ann Schweitzer,
Lancaster, Pa., and Scott Lewandowski, Brookfield, Wis.
Schweitzer, whose brother, Bill, was a national record
holder for MSU in 1970, won the conveted Morgan Trophy
as the 1979 Junior Conventional Sectionals with a score of
Lewandowski won the lllionois State Junior champion-
ships in 1979.
The rifle team, as a whole, finished no lower than third in
any of their meets this season. After losing to Tennessee
Tech in the home opener and finishing third behind Tech and
East Tennessee in the All-American Tournament, MSU
upended Tech in their own tournament. Murray took first
place in their own tournament as well.
"We claimed a double victory over Western as we beat
them in smallborn and air rifle categories, the same day we
beat them in football," Killingsworth said smiling.
"There are possible six world class shooters on the squad.
Others will develop as time goes on," Killingsworth said.
Mike Gross, a team veteran, is one of those class shooters.
He is on the United States Developmental Air Rifle team.
Gross also won a gold medal at the Pan Am Games as a
member and leader of the U.S. Rifle team.
Mark Ravenstein is a member of the United States Junior
team. He will possibly do some travelling with the squad on
the international level.
The rifle team roster includes: Steve Stuckey, Mark Del-
coto, Shelley Soncrat, Peter Paulus, Bill Hughes, Kirk Ware,
Gross, Ravenstein, Schweitzer and Lewandowski.
With these quality shooters together, the team is all fired
up for another national championship come spring.
- Kyle Wall
Blll Hughes, a freshman from Bill-
ings, Mont., aims at a target during a
A freshman from Lancaster, Pa.,
Mary Ann Schweitzer, won the 1979
Junior Sectionals Championship.
Photos by Jeff Meyer
Winner of the 1979 llllnols Junlor Chsmplonshlps was Scott
Lewandowski, He is a freshman from Brookfield, Wisconsin.
Left: Mark Delcoto, a sophomore from Chicago Height, lll.
takes aim at the shooting range in Stewart Stadium.
Members of the Rifle team are: Steve Stuckey , Mark Delcoto,
Shelley Soncrat and Peter Paulus. Back: Mike Gross, Mark Raven-
stein, Scott Lewandowski, Bill Hughes, Mary Ann Schweitzer, Kirk
Ware and Guy Killingsworth, coach.
Rifle Team 115
We ve Gul: Thai: Spirit
Smiling faces were seen quite often in Murray during football season. These two faces
were no exception as they too were a part of Racermania.
116 Sports R. Matthews
Duncan, the Murray State mascot, was always up to some antic to inspire
The flag corps of the MSU Marching Racers added much attraction to
the band's half time presentations.
This is the best word that could possibly describe the
spirit at Murray State over the past two semesters. As it
started with the football team, the hysteria grew and car-
ried over to a successful basketball season.
Racer pride and spirit was exemplified in everybody.
Many people played a part in re-establishing the "Spiritlof
the Horse." The band practiced many hard and gruelling
hours for an 8-minute performance. The cheerleaders
worked extremely hard and are to be commended for their
excellance in helping school spirit. But the fans are to be
complimented on their support during the football and
basketball seasons for without them there would not have
been any Racer spirit.
Murray State truly has spirit and pride on their side.
- Kyle Wall
gr . 2 i, ? r
Ah, one! Ah, two! James Harrison, Murray, was the drummer for the
Murray State pep band. Harrison, a freshman, was featured in drum solos
during pre-game festivities.
Ann Rubsam, Owensboro, anticipates the upcoming activity on the grid iron
as she hopes for the best for the MSU Racers.
The MSU cheerleaders rode atop a firetruck to get the fans fired up for the
Homecoming victory over Eastern Kentucky.
4, i I
Racer Spirit 117
Racer Band '
Adding flare to the Murray State Racer band was one of the
1 18 Sports
The "M" formation was outlined by the
Marching Racers as they played the Alma Mater
Yi, ,v,,,,W, V, and Fight Song during pre-game.
A trumpeter bursts loose as the band fires up their rendition of "The Old Gray
The band was under the field command of three associate commanders. They
led the auxillary units in the "Bottle Dance."
Racer Spirit 119
MXN ,..W, we
The Murray State cheerleaders generate support and enthusiasm for the
football team as they sparked up the crowd with a pom-pon routine.
Backing the Racers is Carla Hines,
Louisville. Many signs were brought
to the games by the fans during foot-
Preparing for her appearance at a Racer basketball game is Kim Stewart a
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Bowing to receive the gold medal at the Pan Am games is Mike Gross. Gross picked up
shooting on his own and is being greatly rewarded,
"We must try to live for now," said Mike Gottfried, head
football coach at MSU, when asked about the future he has
at Murray. "I feel that l can accomplish what I want by
putting forth the effort," he added.
He has put forth great effort in the two years that he has
been at Murray State and he has been greatly rewarded by
winning the OVC and being named OVC Coach of the Year.
Gottfried came to Murray from Arizona State University in
the spring of 1978. He felt that it would be a challenge to
come to Murray and build a winning tradition. He was very
optimistic about the program at MSU.
In two years, Gottfried has turned the program around as
he won the conference championship and played in the semi-
final game for the national championship. He feels that the
team's success lies with the combination of experience and
the committment of the team and Murray State to the foot-
Coach Gottfried feels that the future of Racer football is
very good. The upcoming season's schedule is challenging
and the return of several players will help strengthen the
team's chances. He tends to be cautious of the team's
chances in 1980. He is optimistic but he hopes that overcon-
fidence is not a problem.
He attributes much of the team's success to the unity that
the team has. The coherence of the team came out through
the devotionals that the team had.
Mike Gottfried is a very dedicated man to his work and to
his family. He must spend much of his time in the office
preparing for games and the recruiting season. However, his
family understands his committment and enjoys football as
much as he does.
Gottfried stated, "We're setting a trend for the '80's with
the tempo of play the University has put forth in football. It
should be exciting."
After many years of hard work on his own, Mike Gross
feels like he is finally getting his rewards.
Gross was a member of the 1979 United States Pan
American Games Rifle team where he won the gold medal -
both individual and team. Much preparation was done in
getting ready for the Pan Am games before he was chosen
for the team that had only four members.
"It was a really great feeling to receive the gold medal or
making the team for that matter. It was just many years of
work and practice coming together," Gross said.
While most people follow in their parents' footsteps, Gross
was different. He primarily took up shooting on his own. He
explained that a friend was on the rifle team and he picked it
up from him. "My family didn't take me seriously until
February of 19'78," Gross said.
He thinks that being on the national championship team at
MSU was a big thrust in getting him ready for the Pan Am
The Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin native will try out for the
Olympic team. The tryouts will last over six days. Gross says
that he has a good chance to make the team especially if he
works at it. There are only two members chosen from each
country, thus making the competition stiff.
Gross holds a bachelor's degree in printing management
and is getting his master's in printing and industrial manage-
ment. He is currently holding the position of assistant coach
for the Murray State Rifle team and hopes someday to take
over the head coaching position.
Gross feels that the MSU Rifle team has quality shooters
and has enriched the sport on campus.
After eight years of shooting, Gross has pushed for the
best and maybe the American dream of winning the gold
medal at the Olympics will come true for him.
5 L N -N F
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Coach Mike Gottfried says that the major force behind the Racers was the spirit
yielded by the students and fans. It could prove to be a trendsetter.
- Kyle Wall
.fl HQESQ Outstanding
In 121225 Euiellld.
"And here comes Violet Cactus!"
Those words can be heard on weekends when the Murray
State Racer football team has scored at Stewart Stadium.
As Violet Cactus races around the track to the tune of
"The Old Gray Mare, She Ain't What She Used To Be," fans
scream and cheer, "Go horse!"
Violet Cactus, a 10-year old bay thoroughbred mare gal-
lopped around the track numerous times this past season as
Murray enjoyed a great football season.
The idea of having a mascot originated in 1975 when
several students on the MSU campus formed a mascot club.
The Murray State Booster Club heard of the idea and backed
the students whole-heartedly. They approved the idea pro-
vided that the horse was a full-blooded thoroughbred, be
dark in color and have a long mane and tail.
Cecil Seaman, Springfield, Ohio donated the horse to the
horsemanship program in 1974. Before this time she had a
race track career but an early retirement came after she
suffered a broken bone. When she first arrived to the campus
she was used for special projects by the horse program
While she did not have a tremendous racing career, Cactus
is outstanding in what she does best - supporting the
Racers by creating fan enthusiasm.
- Kyle wan
Originally from Hazard, Ky., Doug Vance is the man behind the athletic
program at MSU. His news releases attract the media to the campus to see the
Gallopplng around the track during the MSU-EKU football game is Violet Cactus being
ridden by student-trainer, Karen Smith.
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He works as a vehicle to promote and publicize Murray State
athletes and events. His office is a service to the media as they send
out letters and press releases to the printers and broadcast people.
His Sports Information Office puts much emphasis on the local media
so they can pull the school's greatest fans.
This person's name is Doug Vance. He works as the Sports Infor-
mation Director on campus and many people do not realize just how
much work this man does.
The graduate of Eastern Kentucky University works at his job much
of the time so he can establish Murray State as a name known to
many. His duties include statistics of all the games, publications for the
media and the public, reports sent to the NCAA and the OVC,
promotions, television shows and scheduling.
Probably, if it was not for Doug Vance, the All-Americans that MSU
has had in the past couple of years would not have been. Much
publicity is done by this man to pull the media to Murray to see these
Before coming to Murray, he worked at Austin Peay as the SID. He
came to Murray and saw it as an exciting challenge. For now, he is
pleased with MSU and all the good that the school has brought for
him. In the future he would like to enter athletic administration.
"Murray is now at the beginning of a great tradition. It's becoming a
powerhouse in the conference because of the committments to the
program," Vance stated. Much of this can be attributed to Vance as
he is the one who goes looking for the media when they are silent
Vance, who seems to be a good luck piece since everywhere he has
been has won conference championships during that time, feels the
philosophy is changing in sports information. And he is changing with
it. So next time Murray has a great event or an All-American, remem-
ber Doug Vance - the man behind the athlete.
- Kyle Wall
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For '78-'75 MSU Women's
Tennis, Fln Experienced Team
Flesulted In Fl Season Df .
Experience was "a great factor" in the success of the 1978-79
MSU women's tennis team, according to Coach Nita Head. The
Racers, headed by four seniors, finished the season with a 23-9
record and second place in the Ohio Valley Conference.
The beginning of the season was marked by an eight-game
winning streak, including three consecutive shutouts. After that,
the ladies compiled two five-game winning streaks, and finished
the year with seven shutouts.
Coach Head, who has guided the women's tennis players since
the team was started in 1967, stated that the ladies' triumphs
were the result of "enough strength and enough depth to win the
games." The Racer charge was led by the seasoned play of
seniors Karen Weis, Lynn Martin, Anne Ress, and Leanne Owen.
Sophomore Yvonna Utley and freshmen Bitsy Ritt and Becky
Jones also contributed strong performances.
In addition to placing second in the OVC tournament, the
Racers placed fourth in the Kentucky Women's Intercollegiate
Conference tournament, second in the UT-Martin Invitational,
and tenth of fifteen in the Southern Collegiate tournament.
Unfortunately, the departure of Weis, Martin, Ress, and Owen
has resulted in "a considerably weaker team" for 1979-80, said
Coach Head. But, with the addition of two freshmen, one senior,
and one transfer student, the Racers may in time return to the
level of excellence achieved by the 1978-79 team.
- Tim Bland
A great deal of effort is shown by Karen Weis as she makes a successful return
in one of her matches.
The concentration revealed in the
face of Ann Ress shows the mental
ability necessary in tennis.
A break ln the action allows
Becky Jones to take a quick breather
from the hectic pace of her game.
The '78-'79 Lady Racers: Leanne
Owen, Lynn Martin, Karen Weis,
Ann Ress, Yvonna Utley, Bitsy Ritt,
S. Illionois - Carbondale 3
Western Illinois 1
Southwest Missouri St.
S. Ill. - Edwardsville
S. Illinois - Carbondale
U. of Mississippi
Austin Peay State 2
U. of Kentucky 7
U. of Cincinnati
U. of Louisville
U. of Tamps
Florida Southern Col. 3
U. of Houston 5
Central Florida O
Southeast Missouri St. O
Austin Peay State 2
U. of Tennessee - Martin 1
Memphis State 1
S. Illinois - Carbondale 5
U. of Mississippi 7
Tennessee Tech 0
the volley, Bitsy
1 position on the
X it I
Women's Tennis 127
Chris Leonard, senior,
shows the top form that
lead him to many of his
Finn Swartlng shows con-
centration while returning a
shot during a match held at
The 1979 Men's Tennis
team included - front row:
Coach Bennie Purcell, Roger
Berthiaume, Mike Costigan,
Chris Leonard. Back row:
Mike Tinsley, Raymond Sims,
Finn Swarting, Terje Persson
and Steve Willie.
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Men's Tennis 129
Sophomore Mike Costigan
shows the form which led him to
a 20 victory season.
Team captain Chris Leonard
follows through on a return vol-
ley in one of his matches held at
the University tennis courts.
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The Murray State University Men's
Tennis team had a very successful season
during the 1979 campaign, according to
Bennie Purcell, men's tennis coach.
The MSU squad compiled a record of
27 wins against five defeats. During the
season, they finished third in the Eastern
Kentucky Invitational, first in the South-
east Missouri Classic and third in the Ohio
Valley Conference tournament behind
Middle Tennessee and Morehead, who
finished first and second, respectively.
The Racers were able to defeat such
powers as Michigan State, Kentucky, Cin-
. I I Mmgi A
cinnati, Indiana State, Louisville, and
Southern Illinois-Carbondale. They also
broke a 19-game winning streak for Mid-
dle Tennessee to give them their only loss
in the conference.
"I felt this was the best team to ever
take the courts at Murray State," Coach
Although the team finished third in the
OVC, several individuals had impressive
At the number four singles seed, fresh-
man Finn Swarting compiled a 27-7 regu-
lar season record. Freshman teammate
Kings Dn The Court
Steve Willie, who was the number six
singles seed, had a 28-6 regular season
record. Both were able to win individual
OVC crowns giving the Racers something
more to look forward to.
Senior Chris Leonard, captain of the
team, had an individual won-loss record
of 26-8. Purcell said of Leonard, "Chris
had a number of outstanding wins for us.
His leadership and experience will be
hard to replace in the coming season."
The Racers were able to field a strong
line-up in all six seeds. Two other players,
junior Roger Berthiume and sophomore
Mike Costigan, had 20-win seasons.
Two seniors, Mike Tinsley and Leon-
ard, who were lost due to graduation, will
need to be replaced. Another strong
team is expected this next season by Pur-
cell as some experienced players are re-
"The 1979 spring season was a gratify-
ing experience," Purcell said.
A balanced team, strong individuals,
leadership and experience were great as-
sets to the men's tennis team. They beat
several powerhouses and proved that
they too can be "Kings on the Court."
W Kyle wan
Concentration on a return
is a necessity in tennis as
freshman standout Finn
Swarting shows in a season
Men's Tennis 131
Individuals Sel: The Pace
Team Gets Dn Truck
Fielding a team of "strong individuals but
little depth," the Racers, under Coach Bill
Cornell, had many accomplishments during
their indoor and outdoor track seasons.
What Coach Cornell termed as some of
the "brighter spots" of the indoor season
came when the Racers placed nine members
in the National Collegiate Athletic Associ-
ation championships. The track team also
finished third in the Ohio Valley Conference
In the NCAA, two Racers earned first
team All-American honors. Jerry Odlin for
his fourth-place finish in the three-mile run
and David Warren for his fourth-place finish
in the one-mile run.
At the finish of the indoor season, seven
Racers were named to the All-Conference
team. ln addition, seven school records and
one OVC record were set.
Members named to the All-Conference
team and their events were:
, Alex Leitmayr - High Jump
Jerry Odlin - Three-Mile Run
David Warren - One-Mile Run
Mitch Johnston - 880 Meters
David Rafferty - 1000 meters
Distance Medley Relay team
Two-Mile Relay team
School records were achieved by:
Richard Charleston - Two Mile Run
Jerry Odlin - Three Mile Run
David Warren - One Mile Run
Axel Leitmayr - High Jump
Everton Cornelius - Long Jump
Jerry Oldin established an OVC record
for his performance in the three-mile run.
Although the Racers had a fourth-place
finish out of seven teams in the OVC cham-
pionships, the outdoor season was not with-
out its spectacular moments.
The most notable of these achievements
came in the Dogwood Relays. The 4 x 1500
meter relay team, although finishing second
to Villanova, ran the second fastest time
ever recorded in that event.
During the outdoor season the Racers
placed six members in the NCAA champion-
ships and placed five members on the All-
The All-Conference performers were:
Stan Simmons - Shot Put
Jerry Odlin - 5,000 and 10,000
David Warren - 1500 meters
Dave Rafferty - 1500 meters
Pat Chimes - 800 meters
- Mark Lundy
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Bill Bradford clears the high jump bar during a
home meet as a Western Kentucky University oppo-
nent looks on.
Leaders ln many track meets were David War-
ren, David Rafferty and Jerry Odlin, all of whom
were named all-conference.
M W ,ff
W. B. Johnson
Men's Track 133
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Allison Manley, who set
school records in the long
iump, pentathlon and high
jump events, was also a lead-
ing hurdler for the MSU wom-
en's track team.
The Lady Racers, led by their outstanding athlete, freshman
Allison Manley, had what Coach Margaret Simmons felt was
probably the "best season in the school's history."
The Lady Racers' fine season was exemplified by their second-
place finish in the Ohio Valley Conference and in their strongest
showing of the year, the Kentucky Women's Intercollegiate
championships, in which they finished first out of seven teams.
Individually, the women's track team had many strong per-
formers. Allison Manley placed fifth at the Nationals in the pen-
tathlon. She was also named All-Conference and set three school
records. Along with Manley, seven teammates were named All-
Conference and 10 other school records were established.
The school records set were:
Cheryl Glore - 200-meter and 400-meter dashes
Wendy Slaton - 800-meter dash and 1,500-meter run
Jenny Oberhausen - shot put
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Allison Manley - long jump, pentathlon and high jump
Glenda Calabro - 10,000-meter run
2-Mile Run team
880-Medley Relay team
1-Mile Relay team
amed to the All-Conference team were:
Throwing the shot put for
Murray is Debbie Claproth.
Leaving the starting block
in top form is an essential in
running track as Glenvera
Williams of Pompano, Fla.,
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Women's Track 135
Flncl Heading For Home
Whether playing games at Murray, the
Ohio Valley Conference championships in
Morehead or the NCAA Southern Regional
Tournament in Starkville, Mississippi, the
Murray State Thoroughbreds rounded third
and headed for home quite often during the
The 'Breds compiled a season's record of
27 wins, 10 losses and two ties. In May, they
came home from Morehead State with the
OVC Championship in their hands. Winning
the conference earned them the right to go
to the NCAA Southern Regional in Stark-
ville, Miss. There, they took the name as the
"Cinderella" team as they beat Tulane and
New Orleans. They ended up setting for
second best in Starkville. However, they
were second only to Mississippi St., winner
and representative of the powerful South-
"The team was very confident going into
the final game against Mississippi St.,"
Coach Johnny Reagan said. He added,
"Probably the biggest factor the entire year
was the team's attitude."
This marked the 22nd consecutive win-
ning season for the MSU baseball team. "It's
a gratifying experience to be able to say
that," Reagan said.
While the winning year was a team effort,
many individuals contributed much and had
outstanding seasons themselves.
Doran Perdue, Steve Sencibaugh, Andy
Rice, Doyle Miller and Mark Riggins were
named to the All-Conference team. Perdue,
who batted .404 on the year, is also an All-
American candidate. Tony Threatt lead the
team with 39 RBls and nine home runs.
Players batting over .300 were Greg Tooley,
Tom Fehn, Sencibaugh and Perdue.
Pitching was outstanding for the Thor-
oughbreds. They had an earned run average
of 4.42. Andy Rice, Doyle Miller and Mark
Miller were the leading pitchers for the
"This year's team was a very fine one. lt
was probably one of the best to ever take
the field at Murray," Coach Reagan said.
The coming year will be a rebuilding one
for the Thoroughbreds as they lost 12 play-
ers of the 1979 team. The success of the
year will be determined by how quickly the
young players come along.
The 1979 season will definitely go down
in Murray State history. It was the first time
that the OVC had won a playoff game in the
NCAA. Murray State brought recognition to
the OVC by winning and was only one game
away from playing in the College World Se-
138 Sports - Kyle Wall
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Fall practice sessions enable first year
players to become associated with the
routines of the team. Batting practice is a
daily activity of the 'Breds.
Being able to field ground balls takes
much concentration and practice, Tom
Fehn, Evansville, Ind., goes through the
daily program with the baseball team.
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Murray Memphis State
Murray Chicago Circle
Murray Chicago Circle
Murray Chicago Circle
Murray Chicago Circle
Murray Chicago Circle
Murray Arkansas State
Murray North Dakota
Murray North Dakota
Murray Austin Peay
Murray Tennessee Tech
Murray Tennessee Tech
Murray Western Kentucky
Murray Western Kentucky
Murray Eastern Kentucky
Murray Eastern Kentucky
Murray Austin Peay
Murray Austin Peay
Murray Middle Tennessee
Murray Middle Tennessee
Murray Middle Tennessee
Murray Middle Tennessee
Murray Western Kentucky
Murray Western Kentucky
Murray Austin Peay
Murray New Orleans
Murray Mississippi St.
Murray Mississippi St.
' OVC Championships.
+ NCAA Championships.
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Andy Rice, Henderson, delivers a pitch at a
home game. An All-Conference performer,
Rice pitched his way to a 7-2 record.
Showing the form that lead him to a .316
batting season is Greg Tooley, Evansville.
He had 29 RBls for the Thoroughbreds.
P. Wakefield P. Wakefield
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Junior lnflelder Mark Bean, Vienna,
lll., takes the pitch in a game. Seeing
little action, Bean still contributed to the
team and ended the season with a .260
1979 Breds included: J. Oakley, D.
Orem, M. Bean, G. Tooley, C. Buechel,
C. Vangilder, M. Miller, D. Bradford.
Row 2: B. Wagoner, T. Hopkins, T.
Threatt, S. Sencibaugh, K. Bourland, M.
Riggins, K. Kusneske, A. Rice, D. Miller,
R. Courtney. Row 3: Asst. Coach Leon
Wurth, D. Niswonger, K. Byrd, M. Grie-
shaber, M. Calicchio, D. Perdue, B.
Thurman, T. Fehn and Coach Johnny
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Plays like these helped Murray
el State regain their footing and en-
abled them to get back on the win-
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After having a winless season a year ago, the Murray State
soccer team regained their footing during the 1979 season. The
soccer team finished the year with a 2-3 record.
The program's future looks bright as the performance of the
team increased as the year went on. With soccer being a club
sport and members of the team being volunteers, the success
during the year was tremendous. John Mylroie, coach, stated,
"After seeing the success of this year's team, I have much hope
for the future."
Better team organization was the key to the team's victories
which they won handily. Coach Mylroie said, "There is two
distinct types of play on the team. One is long on skills and short
on hustle. The other is long on hustle and short on skills. As the
styles of play came together, the team came together."
Key players for the Racers were Barry Bryant, goalie, Gordon
Beck and Joe Bullen defense.
- Kyle Wall
Southern Illinois 1
Kentucky Wesleyan O
Kentucky Wesleyan 3
Western Kentucky 7
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Waiting patiently for the volley is Cindy Reker, a sopho-
more from Carmi, lll. Reker brought some experience to the
squad which lacked leadership.
It was a rebuilding year for the women's volleyball team as they had a
majority of new players to hiend in with just a few old faces.
With only one player returning from the starting unit a year ago, the
new players were faced with putting the team together. The new faces
brought much experience with them.
The team's top players were Christy Gottfried, a freshman from
Carbondale, Ill. and Gloria Coleman, a freshman from Rome, N.Y.
Other outstanding players for the mediocre unit were Cindy Reker,
Carrni, Ill., Cassie Holmes, Caruthersville, Mo., Donna Hylton, Jeremi'
ah, Ky. and Susie Wren, East St. Louis, Mo.
The season's overall record was 2 wins and 6 losses. Both wins came
over arch-rival Westem Kentucky University. In games played at each
meet, the tearn's record was 12 wins and 38 defeats.
While the volleyball team had its share of trials and tribulations, the
promise of next year is in the air.
"In Spike of lt All" the club sport of women's volleyball will see
det and Donna Hylton.
' Returning the serve is Christy Gottfried, a
freshman from Carbondale, Ill. Gottfried was a
key player for the squad. Other players shown
include Cassie Holmes, Cindy Reker, Kim Cuen-
The Dld Gray Mare She
Flin't Whcll: She Use To Be
The 1979 Ohio Valley Conference championship
football team saved the old gray mare and Racer spirit
from being put out to pasture.
After being promised a gold rush in 1978, fans were
somewhat skeptical of the 1979 Racer football squad.
After the first three games, the Racers sported a 1-1-1
record and another mediocre year seemed at hand.
lt was the OVC opener for Murray when the dying
nag seemed to come alive and start kicking again. The
Racers began a blitzing winning streak as they did not
allow any more than 10 points in six straight games
while averaging 24 points a contest. Racermania was
After upending Tennessee Tech 24-3, Racer fans
had visions of a possible championship. This was just
the beginning of a dream that every small college
coach, player and fan hopes will come true. The dream
became more realistic as the season progressed. A
conference victory over Morehead and a shutout of
UT-Martin, Murray's first in five years, move the
Soon the national polls were to take notice of this
glue-factory reject. On Oct. 13, MSU played Middle
Tennessee in Murfreesboro. Despite being away from
home, the Racers won the game with a 29-8 mauling.
This prompted national attention and the Murray State
University Racers were placed among the Top Ten.
Another victory gave the squad a 6-1-1 record and set
up a regionally televised showdown with top ranked
and OVC rival, Eastern Kentucky.
Homecoming, 1979. The southeast United States
looked on as the Colonels from EKU learned that the
old mare meant business and not horseplay. After the
24-7 stampede, the ABC announcers became believers
as they worked themselves out of bind after bind by
praising the team. Murray not only impressed the tele-
vision audience but the fans. The Racers moved to
number four in the polls the following week.
Only two games remained in the regular season. The
revived nag overcame a stubborn Austin Peay team
and clinched at least a tie for the OVC championship.
Part of the dream was fulfilled, but the Racer support-
ers wanted it all.
Murray - the town, school and followers - trotted
down Highway 68 to Bowling Green as the Racers took
on Western. After the Nick Nance scamper to paydirt
on the first play of the game, victory for the old mare
seem pretty much decided. The final score was 30-20
in Murray's favor. The conference championship be-
longed to Murray outright. lt was the school's first in
Although fans were happy as being OVC champs,
they were not satisfied. They wanted the national
championship. It was announced by Johnny Reagan,
athletic director, at the football banquet that Murray
would be playing in the playoffs. The opponent -
For three weeks Murray anticipated the great things
to come. Much emphasis was put on the game and the
reward if Murray was victorious. Reservations were
Tackling a Southeast Louisiana player is Kenneth Woods, a sophomore from
Tenn. Woods was among the leaders of the defense as he compiled 68 tackles over the
made, finals were changed, just in case MSU was to
play in the Pioneer Bowl at Orlando, Fla.
The dream ended as Murray was defeated by Le-
high's Engineers 28-9 in an ABC televised game. Mis-
takes were made by the horse of a different color.
Golden opportunities eluded the team as defeat was
upon the Racers.
The season ended with a 9-2-1 record. But the sta-
bles will be missing only two regulars and much incom-
ing talent will be welcomed. Murray has come a long
way in two years under the guidance of Mike Gottfried
and his staff.
This new breed of horse is unique. It started slowly
but gained confidence and ability. The old gray mare
she ain't what she use to be.
- Kyle Wall
Preparing for a game includes
a pep talk and last minute
instructions. The Racers assem-
bled before each game in a class-
room in Stewart Stadium prior to
1 Y if
Scrambllng from a Tennessee Tech
defender is quarterback Ricky Ray,
Owensboro. Ray started every game for
the Racers this year.
"Leapin" Lindsey Hudspeth, Mur-
ray, dives for a touchdown during a
home game. Hudspeth scored nine
touchdowns for the Racers this season,
many which were scored on this maneu-
W 1 . awmmrygmggq- , he '
' ' :.
J. Meyer Football 147
Racers Win DVC Chumpinnshipg
Engineered Dui: Df Title Game
When the Ohio Valley Conference pre-
season poll came out, Murray State was
ranked as high as fourth. Murray was
expected to do no better than this. How-
ever, one conference coach felt some-
thing different as he said that the Racers
were a dark horse contender.
Evidently, he knew what he was talking
about. Three months later, Murray had
won the OVC title.
Some people were shocked, others ec-
static and a few were overwhelmed with
the process of events that almost made
Murray the number one football team in
After the first three games, expecta-
tions of the team were lowg but they
broke out of the starting gate and finished
just short of the big winner's circle.
Murray opened it's season against
Southeast Missouri. The defense played
superbly during the first quarter, as they
combined with the offense to rack up a
quick 21-0 first quarter lead. The defense
slacked off the rest of the game as SEMO
fought back to tie the game 21-21 in the
fourth quarter. Danny Lee Johnson lead
the offense with 73 yards. Jeff Gardner
and Mike Watson lead the defense with
nine tackles each.
The Racers defeated Evansville 24-14
to claim their first win of the year. John-
son again lead the offense with 136 yards
rushing while Ricky Ray passed for 174
MSU took on Southeast Louisiana in
their home opener. The Racers started
slow and could not get their game togeth-
er. Mistakes proved fatal to the team as
they lost 19-11. Murray did rake up 299
yards to SE Louisiana's 179. The MSU
defense was ranked third in the nation
after the defeat.
The OVC championship trail opened
at home against Tennessee Tech. The
Racer team overwhelmed the Eagles as
the offense gained 343 yards while the
nationally ranked defense yielded 89
yards. Lindsay Hudspeth led the scoring
attack as he scored two touchdowns for
the Racers in their 24-3 beating of Tech.
Morehead was the next team to put the
Racers to the test. Murray dumped the
Eagles 31-7 as Tony Lester and Johnson
lead the Horses by gaining 83 yards each.
MSU's record stood at 3-1-1 and was off
to the best start in years for the school.
Murray State registered its first shut-
out in five seasons as the team went
South and beat UT-Martin 24-0. Murray
outplayed the Pacers throughout the en-
Murray's Racers took to the road for
the second straight week as they visited
the Raiders of Middle Tennessee. Middle
jumped out to an 8-0 lead. The Crunch
Bunch then stopped the Raiders as the
offense stole the show and reeled off 29
points. Nick Nance lead the Racers with
144 yards. Rick Lanpher sacked nine de-
fenders for MSU.
The MSU Racers travelled to Indiana-
polis to take on Indiana Central. A Racer
win would put the team, now ranked
tenth in Division I-AA, in a showdown
with EKU on regional television. Murray
thrashed ICU 21-7.
Eastern rolled into Murray ranked No.
one in the division. Murray, ranked
eighth, popped the Colonels 24-7. The
victory gave MSU a 7-1-1 record with an
unblemished mark of 4-0 in the OVC. As
the regional television audience watched,
Murray slowly deteriorated the Colonels
and impressed the fans with their de-
fense. The Racers moved to fourth in the
division polls while Eastern dropped to
Clinching a tie with a win over Austin
Peay, the Racer fans were hoping for an
outright championship. Starting slow, the
squad soon took charge and beat the
Governors 24-10 before a homestanding
crowd. This set up the showdown with
Western for the conference title outright.
Travelling to Bowling Green, the Rac-
ers jumped to a quick lead as Nick Nance
spurted to the endzone on the first play
of the game. Gaining more than 300
yards, the Racers put on an offensive
show and eroded the Hilltoppers 30-20.
Winning the conference was a dream for
the 'Old Mare.'
Playing in post season play for the first
time in 31 years, the Racers hosted Le-
high University in a first round game.
Murray was outclassed by the "Ivy Le-
gue" school as the bid for the national
championship ceased. Mistakes ended
the season for Murray State as the Racers
The season will be remembered by
many for years to come. It started out
slow but the Racers picked up speed.
Five players were named All-OVC and
one, Terry Love, was named to the All-
American team for Division I-AA.
While the Racers did not quite make
the national championship game, they did
make an effort. Hopes of next season are
running high for the Murray squad. Time
will only tell.
- Kyle Wall
Murray's 24-7 victory over Eastern Kentucky was regionally televised by ABC-TV. The sell-out game marked
the first time a MSU football team had played on
I5 R. Matthews
The Old Gl"lly Mare
The Crunch Bunch attacks again The word was put out on J Wakeheld . J' Wakefield
Eastern as the Murray defense held the Colonels scoreless until Twins to bmah away from a Ten'
late In the game nessee Tech tackle is Nick Nance.
Lehigh: Engineers chugged into Murray and halted the Nance was an Offensive leader for
Murray State Southeast Missouri
Murray State Evansville
' Playoff Gam
Record: Overall 9-2-1
Ohio Valley Conference 6-O
Coach Mike Gottfried paces the side-
lines during the Homecoming contest
against Eastern. Gottfried was named
OVC Coach of the Year.
Taking the snap from center is Ricky
Ray. He passed for 61 yards against
Eastern and completed 49 percent of his
passes over the year.
Celebrating one of many touchdowns
against Eastern is the Murray State of-
The Dld Gray Mare
Danny Lee Johnson jubilates in the
end zone after scoring a touchdown
against Morehead. Johnson was named
Suffering a minor injury during the Morehead
game was Tommy Houk, punt returner from
Louisville. Houk came on strong during the seaa
son to return 29 punts for MSU.
Pregame exercises decrease the possibility of
injuries and prepares the players for the game.
Coach Tommie Liggins assists Kenny Davis in
'll n .
V wi 1 VI
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P. Wakefield ray is Brian Crall, Rockford, Ill,
Proclalmlng the "Number One" status of
the Murray State Racers are Bud Foster, Nako-
mis, Ill, and Vincent Tucker, Paris.
Kicking field goals and extra points for Mur-
The Old Gray Mare
Gaining ground yard by yard, the Murray State offense P W k f. ld
flourished during the season as they scored 263 points h a e le
Mike Watson drags an offender to the surface. He had 27
solo tackles and 33 assists.
Rushing for yardage is Tony Lester, Lima, Ohio Accu-
uring the year.
mulating 490 yards for MSU, he was among the leading
11 ...N ...M
Preparing for the game is Lindsay Hudspeth
and Coach Liggins as they walk through drills.
Team prayer benefits the individual to win witn
sportsmanship on and off the field.
Breaking through the line
to tackle an Eastern rusher is
Vincent Tucker. Murray
stopped EKU early in the
game as the defense pre-
vailed and the offense scored
17 points within a 3-minute
FPUI11 +22 '20 205
A year ago the Racers 3 could :blame
their 4-22 recordont the ice, snow andan
inexperienced team and coaching staff. ' " C
For the 1979-8Olseason, it was the
Racers that keptthe snow and ice melted
with their hot shooting, dazzlingldefense
tins Green tdtsl-isgen.tthe:Westernl3HfIifOiifif
i risers fertlittitsycenfsreaee lleedlzfitfiieifttllihaditrfx?if t.tls l
7 .Kenny tliiammeadg V T
Ser-see and .Geisha Heeksrsifhs Witter C t
and blitzing winningstreaks. 7 p c
Much of this was due to the recruit-
ment of new players and a coaching staff
that settled into their positions.
From the time the season started till its
conclusion, the Murray Racers were
hooping it up all the way. Much excite-
ment was given out by the team as they
played within two points of three major
college teams - Pan American, Mem-
phis State and Texas. All three games
were lost away from Racer Arena.
The Racers were expected to finish
third in the Ohio Valley Conference race.
But when the OVC title chase started the
Racers were at the head of the pack as
they defeated Tennessee Tech, More-
head and preseason favorite, Eastern
squad sfaredwirhsiaeiHiiiiopaersrhelfirsrfy .a.'t ggff,
Sittsriimures of the.gsmeg+ipfihaQ1agf lquaf:
ter of the game, the traeersfalli behind arid
were defeated f 7 ltl, if
C By virtue' of a later WKU loss,lVlurray
took over first place in the OVC and held
that lead when they made their trip to
Death Valley to play Morehead and East-
ern. Coming away with two wins seemed
almost impossible but somehow the Rac-
ers were able to pull out two victories.
With plays like the reverse dunk of Walt
Davis, the Racers achieved these wins
over Morehead, 80-75, and over Eastern,
The conference title was on the line
when the Western squad came to Mur-
ray. After a hard fought game, the Racers
,WQSYGKHJfig?,g5.fgfegQ, :yy l..r .t,...
was termed ffaiflbig.
the lseasonf lregan,1.!fe1hof Vttyty .heya
thought that tmaasy State would be co-
champions of the OVCQ, It was remark-
'ableq Somethingqto, really hoop it up
about, 7 y
- Kyle Wall
The Murray State Racers went onto
compete in the Ohio Valley Conference
Tournament and the National Invitational
Tournament. The SHIELD will publish a
supplement to the book for complete
coverage of the post-season games.
Driving around the opponent was made simple by Mont Sleets. He led the Gary Hooker looks for the location of the ball during the Eastern game
team in assists with 137 and second in scoring with an average of 17.1 points. Hooker ted the team in scoring and was ranked high in the nation in rebounding
Sleets was the floor general for the Racers. which he called to one reporter as being "scientific,"
Freshman guard Mont Sleets, Eminence, goes for two against Georgia South-
ein. Sleets was the floor general for the Racers and led the team in scoring in
orln two for Murra a ainst Akron is Glen Green alias the "Ice Man." Green
Sc 9 v sz Y
obtained his nickname from being such a cool-headed player.
Hoop II: Up
i Murray States
t lMm'1fayl ,State it t
Texas i i
Akron G, ,
ennessee Tech l
Morehead , f, ,
Eastern Kentucky i l a
Showing one of his many moods, Coach Ron Greene, a colorful man on the
court, praises one of his players by applauding a good play.
Men's Basketball 157
L, H x
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qhL,,,,fiEf3.gg3f, 1-if '
.S Ng xx
Stuffing the basketball in the hoop was a frequent sight this season as the
Racers hooped it up against several opponents. Alan Mann skies for a slam dunk
Shouting encouragement to their teammates
during the Western game are Barry Snow, Tom
Adams and Walt Davis. These reserves kept up
team morale whether playing in the game or sitting
on the bench.
The determination to steal the ball is shown on Mont Sleets face as he strains to steal
the ball from a Western Hilltopper. The Racers went down to defeat at the hands of WKU
56-55 in the
to decide the conference
1e Racers listen to Coach Greene as he plots strategy during the Murray-Western game at home.
Hoop Il: Up
Shooting from close-in was a natural for the MSU pivot man, Alan Mann.
Mann put together some excellent conference games to help MSU to its high
ranking in the conference.
Clean-up man on the boards and on the floor for Murray State was Gary
Hooker. He was ranked high in the nation for his rebounding ability during the
Men's Basketball 161
Stretching upward, Jamce
McCracken tries for two points.
McCracken, a transfer student,
was a valuable addition to the
t tt t if Y
Murray State's Lady Racer basketball team may not
have had the success its male counterpart did in 1979-
80, but the season was no disappointment to coach Jean
Smith. "If you were to say that the season was unsuc-
cessful, l would have to question that," she said.
1979-80 was Coach Smith's third season as head
coach, and only two players on the team were not
recruited by her. Returning to the squad from the pre-
vious season were juniors Barbara Herndon and Laura
Lynn, co-captains, and sophomores Marla Kelsch, Lisa
Lamar, Bridgitte Wyche, Kim Morris, and Jeanette Row-
an. New to the team were junior Janice McCracken and
freshmen Daphne Garnett and Diane Oakley.
McCracken, a transfer student from Vincennes Junior
College in Indiana, was on the National Junior College
Athletic Association All-America second team, and was
the number one free throw shooter in the Ohio Valley
Conference during 1979-80.
Coach Smith described the season as the team's "first
true building year." The Lady Racers had several prob-
lems to overcome. Among them was the fact that the
team could win no more than ten games during each of
the two previous years. "Ten is a tremendous psycho-
logical barrier," Coach Smith said. This year, however,
the girls overcame this barrier, defeating Western Ken-
tucky University on February 16 to win their 11th game
lcont. on pg. 1651
In spite of an opponent's block-
ing, Lady Racer co-captain Laura
Lynn searches for a teammate to
receive her pass.
The Lady Racers celebrate
their 71-69 victory over Western
on February 16 at Murray. The
win broke a six-game losing
streak for MSU.
Women's Basketball 163
X .. l l
L,.. QNX' A x WW
The action gets rough as Murray players scramble for
the ball in one game,
Evading a defender, Kim Morris tries for an assist.
Controlling the ball while making a turn is a skill well
handled by Laura Lynn.
Leaping high to receive a teammate's pass is Janice
M, fl X
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lil . s.,....W, B. Hum
of the season. They completed the year with 12-
18 regular season record.
Another problem the Lady Racers encountered
was the necessity to improve vastly in order to
make even a small climb in the conference stand-
ings. "The competition is getting better while
we're trying to jump upward in the standings,"
Coach Smith remarked.
Even so, the Lady Racers showed that they
were a force to be reckoned with. During the
season, they became the number one free throw
shooting team and the number two offensive team
in the OVC.
The future is looking even brighter for the Lady
Racers. "The positive point is that all the kids will
be back in addition to new recruits," Coach Smith
noted. She looked forward to recruiting for 1980-
81, hoping that the team can "get some height in
here." She concluded, "We should without ques-
tion be in a much better shape next year
Hopefully it will be a very good recruiting year.
Then we'll be in the best shape we've ever been
ln' - Tim Bland
Getting a bit too aggressive, Brid-
gette Wyche palms the face of a Western
Murray State Kentucky
Murray State Northern Kentucky
'Kentucky Women's Intercollegiate Tournament Kentucky Playa'
- s 1 t. i
Huw Do You Spell Fleli .i
P. Wakefield J. Meyer
Defending his Intramurals bowling championship is Mark lVlcLemore, Murray. Bowling was one of Intramural events began early in the year. Weekend and co-e
the more popular events sponsored by the intramural office. softball tournaments were held the first weekend of the fal
semester during the Labor Day break.
Every sport imaginable is offered by the
intramural office. Horseshoes, one of the
newer activities, had a number of partici-
pants. Jackie Thomas pitches the shoe in the
event held at the BSU.
,law r ' ff '
Teamwork ls the key as the first baseman is urged on iin a double play attempt.
Badminton was an activity that attracted members of both sexes. It provided
enjoyment in participating and fun for those who were not as physically active.
Intramurals offer many different and unusual events. Scott Karns participates in the pinball tournament sponsored by the intramural office.
1979 Spring Results
League Bowling: Men's - High Rollers: Women's Alley Cats:
Wrestling: 158 - Jackie Thomas: 167 - Jimmy DeCarli: 190 - Tony
Decker: Unlimited - Vernon Broadnax:
Pool: Rotation - Ken Forrester: Straight Pool - Ken Forrester: Bank 8 -
Rick Stinson: 8 Ball - Rick Stinson:
Wrist Wrestling: - Women - Suzanne Alton: 142 - Dennis Adams: 190
- Hugh Faughn: 167 - Jamie Freeland: Unlimited -
Table Tennis: Men's Singles - Kelly Tarter: Women's Singles - Kim
Sparks: Men's Doubles - Kelly Tarter 8: Curtis Brown:
Mixed Doubles - Todd Poiles 8: Diane Beeny:
Foosball: Men's Singles - Jeff Cravens: Doubles - Jeff Cravens 8: Jimmy
Racquetball: Women's Singles - Terrie Mudwilder: Men's Singles - Jeff
Boyd: Women's Doubles - Karen Weis 8: Barb Hennessey:
Men's Doubles - Ross Meloan 8: Jeff Boyd:
Basketball: Men - Sixers: Women's High Energy:
Volleyball: Women - Jabbers: Men - Da Funk
Water Basketball: Minnows:
Swimming: Men - Pi Kappa Alpha: Women - Alpha Phi:
Frisbee: Phil Cottrell
Weekend Softball: Sorority Boys
Pinball: Men - Chuck Summerville: Women - Nancy Oldham:
Tug-o-war: Kappa Alpha
Bicycle Race: Eugene Kenner
1979 Fall Results
Football: Men - Last Year's Champs: Women - Wiz:
Softball: Men - Surgeons: Women - Hot Stuff:
Miniature Golf: Bill Harris: Team - Putters:
Ultimate Frisbee: Screamin' Eagles:
Co-ed Jogging Meet: Danny Elder 8: Kathy Stanton:
Golf: Team - Pi Kappa Alpha: Tony Gholson:
Frisbee Golf: John Hicks
Labor Day Softball: Whiz Kids:
Horseshoes: Singles - Preston Stanfill: Doubles - Brad PlPool, Lin Atkin-
son: Mixed Doubles - Gene Barnatt, Terry Cooke:
Handball: Tommy Heroes:
Archery: Brad Heines
3 on 3: 6' 8: under - Press: Over 6' - Sixers:
Bowling: King Pins
1 on 1: Women - Dvonne Hall: Men 6, 8: under - Lee Cancler: Menls 6'
8: over - Mark Johnson:
Turkey Trot: Dixon Smith:
Water Pool: Unknowns:
Badminton: Women's Singles - Patty Bittel: Doubles - Kathy Betts 8:
Cindy Reker: Men's Singles - Andy Rice: Men's Doubles -
Mike Fair 8: Russ Reed: Mixed Doubles - Mike Fair 8: Cindy
Bowling: Men's - Mark McLemore: Women's - Debbie Wagaman:
Tennis: Women's Singles - Jeanette Rorie: Doubles - Jeanette Rorie 8:
Lynn Hewitt: Men's Singles - Glenn Grant: Doubles - Keith
Cheatum 8: Glenn Grant: Mixed Doubles - Jennifer Rorie 8: Greg
Cross Country: Men - Mike Clayton: Women - Lisa Baker: Team -
Free Throw Shooting: Men - Brian Knoop: Women - Jamie Shepherd:
Co-ed - Mark Johnson 8: Jamie Shepherd:
lntromurols The Flellef From School Work
Grahbllng during an Intramural wrestling event are two
MSU students. A popular event among students, the meet is
divided into weight classes.
-- ..-.. -
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For those who like to show the mental skills instead of
their physical ones, pinball competition is their outlet.
Women's Cross Country
The Murray State University Women's Cross Country team
had a fair year. "It could have been much better had some
injuries not occured," Coach Margaret Simmons, said.
The main problems with the team, according to Simmons, were
n the injuries and the adjustments the younger runners had to make
Wendy Slaton, one of the team leaders, was the most consis-
tant runner that the Lady Racers had. Diane Stewart, who had
several strong meets was also an outstanding performenr.
Slaton and Stewart lead the team in their best performance of
the year, a second place finish in the Ohio Valley Conference
championships. ln that meet they finished one and two, respec-
The women's cross country team competed in several meets
this season. They ran against some good competition but with
their young harriers they kept on running strong.
- Mark Lundy
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Stretching your muscles be-
fore a meet is a way to keep
injuries to a minimum.
After a gruelllng run, Diane
Holmes, Fulton, N,Y., expresses
Photos by Jeff Meyer
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One of the team leaders for
the women's cross country
team was Diane Stewart, Pur-
Patty Bittel, Owensboro,
strives to finish the race dur-
ing a meet held at MSU.
Leading the pack for Mur-
ray is Sharon Macy, Eliza-
bethtown, Wendy Slaton, Ev-
ansville, lnd., and Sandy Mi-
nor, Jackson, N.J.
Women's Cross Country 171
Men's Cl'-oss Country
Mun Vs. The Environment
According to Men's Cross Country
Coach Bill Cornell, the team pro-
gressed as planned during the sea-
The Racers were undefeated in
four dual meets against teams from
schools such as Southern Illinois Uni-
versity and Western Kentucky. Their
best performance came in the Ohio
Valley Conference championships
where they finished second to West-
They rounded out the season by
running in the NCAA regionals and
finishing sixth out of 21 teams. They
missed making the NCAA finals by
one place as the top five teams ob-
tain bids to run.
The Racers were led by Jerry Od-
lin, junior, who not only excels in
athletics but also in the classroom.
Other team leaders were Dave Raf-
ferty, Gary Robbins, Barry Atwell
and Richard Charleston.
Murray competed with some real
outstanding competition during the
year. The Harriers ran with the best
of them and held their own.
Practice was regular as the harri-
ers competed not only against other
runners but also against some diffi-
Although the harriers didn't make
the NCAA finals, their season was a
- Mark Lundy
Llmbering up for the start of a
meet are Gary Robbins, David
Rafferty, Jerry Odlin, Richard
Charleston and Pat Chimes.
Two of the stars for the Mur-
ray State Harriers are Richard
Charleston and Jerry Odlin, both
Photos by Jeff Meyer
Not only ls the MSU Men's Cross Country team competing against Western,
they must deal with the environment. Murray finished second to Western in the
Pat Chimes runs for the finish line in a meet held at Murray. Chimes, a
student from Shepperton, England runs against the environment often and
Headed into the home stretch is Danny McCaslin, Obion, Tenn. wins.
Men's Cross Country 173
Members of the 1979-80 Golf
team include: Jeff Zwitter, Dave Ell-
ington, Steve Cerwin, Bread Boyd,
and Coach Buddy Hewitt. Back row:
Tom Fischer, John Stanley, John
Wedell, Kenny Hunt, Peter Norton,
Bill Berg and Lynn Sullivan.
Dressed appropriately for the oc-
casion is Lynn Sullivan as he tees off
during the MSU Intercollegiate Tour-
nament. Rain played havock with the
Rebuilding Year Leaves Golfers
Noi: Quite 'Up To Par' l
"We did not have a good performance the
entire fall season," said Buddy Hewitt, Mur-
ray State golf coach who is in his twentieth
year as head coach of the team.
Hewitt said that the Racers are in a re-
building stage from a team that has been
only mediocre for the past three seasons.
However, Hewitt credits the inexperience
of the predominantly young squad and con-
sistant reshuffling of the lineups. Trying to
find the right combinations was a major fac-
tor for his teams "over par" performances
The Racers were led by senior Tom Fi-
scher, who shot an average of 78.4 and
sophomore John Wedell, who averaged
78.7. They were followed by Bill Berg, sen-
ior, Peter Norton, junior and John Stanley,
Inexperience was the main downfall of the
Murray State golf team. But the outlook is
good with the construction of a new golf
course planned for the university and many
With these factors, the MSU golfers will
make it "up to par."
- Mark Lundy
Practicing on the putting green paid
off for John Wedell as he led the golfers
during the season.
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Team leader for the Murray golf team was Tom
Fischer, Plantation, Fla. He shot an average of 78.4.
"Blue Chippers like to go with other Blue Chippers", states Terry
Love, who feels that because of this sentiment better quality athletes
will be attracted to Murray State. He considers himself to be a "Blue
Chip" football player and believes that his signing with Murray has
really helped the football program here. He believes they will feel
that if Murray State was good enough for Terry Love then it should
be good enough for them.
But had it not been for a last minute talk with Coach Gottfried,
Murray State would have been without its' and the OVC's star
football player, Terry Love. Prior to his talk with Gottfried, Love
who was highly recruited by other schools, had decided upon Pur-
Love, a transfer student from the College of the Canyons in Los
Angeles, California, was the most highly recruited junior college
player in 1978. He chose to attend Murray State over such schools
as Purdue, UCLA and USC because of his desire to play for Gott-
fried. He had been recruited by Gottfried, then assistant coach at the
Arizona State University while playing' high school fO0tball at
Proviso East in ' Maywood, Illinois.
Always having confidence in himself and believing that he could
be this good in football has really helped Love progress to this stage
in his college career. Love hopes to continue with a professional
football career and says that even if he isn't drafted by a proteam he
will try out for a team any way. Love says, "This will enable me to
live my fantasy of getting paid for something I really enjoy doing and
have been doing for free for so many years."
In his first year at Murray, Love feels he has accomplished a lot
and believed that his signing with the team put confidence in the
other players that they had a good coach and could develop into an
outstanding team. And because of all that he has accomplished in his
first season at Murray he feels that there is a lot of self-pressure on
him to do an even better job next year. But he says that if everyone
stays healthy and continues to play together as a team that they can
be even better next year.
"The time has come and Murray State's athletic program is on
the move up", states Gary Hooker, a senior transfer student from
Mississippi State. "Bigger and better players are being signed in
all of the sports programs. Coach Greene has proven he can get
the best by signing Mont Sleets and Glen Green." Hooker says a
new sports arena would help the program here, He added that
Murray definitely needs a new basketball floor as the present one
Hooker, who sat out last year due to his transfer, came to
Murray State to finish his college career because he wanted to
finish school where he could win, play for Coach Greene and
receive a better education.
Basketball comes naturally to Hooker who started playing
when he was seven years old. For him it's just a matter of getting
out there and doing it.
After he's finished playing college ball Hooker will play for
either the Washington Bullets or Harlem Globetrotters, if the
price is right. Otherwise he will finish up his degree in Physical
Education and Recreation.
Hooker was named OVC player of the Year and was selected
to the All OVC team and All OVC Tournament team. He was
also voted to the All-Tournament eam at the McDonald's Classic
in Wichita, Kansas. - Laura Warren
Terry Love and Coach Mike Gottfried hold the 1979 OVC Championship Tro-
Love stated, "Winning the Ohio Valley Conference Champion
ship was just as exciting for me as the rest of the team because this i
the first championship team I've played on." And like everyone els
he is anxiously awaiting the OVC Championship ring.
Love received the following awards for his outstanding perfor
mance this season at Murray: Kodak All-American First Team
Associated Press Small College All-American First Team, Ohio Val
ley Conference First Team and Defensive Player of the Year, Tri-
State KKY, TENN, Southern ILLI First Team and Defensive Player
of the Year, Chevrolet Player of the Week and MSU Most Valuabl
Player of the Year. He hopes to receive the All-Kentucky awar
which will be given later in the year. - Laura Warren
Gettin nvolve n
The Accounting Society is open to any
MSU student with an interest in the field of
Accounting. The organization takes up
where the accounting curriculum leaves off.
Its purposes are to create fellowship among
the students and to instill a sense of profes-
sionalism. There are twelve programs and
meetings for the school year with guest lec-
turers from fields including industrial, gov-
ernmental, public and retail accounting.
Front Row: Mark Crowley fPres.l, Denise
Williams CV, Pres.l, Johnny Russell fSec-
Treasj. Second Row: Jeannie Johnson, Emi-
ly Young, Lisa Thurman, Debra Blooming-
burg. Third Row: Lisa Fleming, Keith Han-
cock, Steve Hancock, Susan Alvey, Melanie
Cox. Forth Row: Lowell Reagan, Al Choate.
Back Row: Danny Mullen, Chris Nalley,
Larry Evans, Tarpley Jones. V
The Agriculture Club strives
to bring new Agriculture students
and old members together to ,
learn about new agricultural
methods. ln order to achieve this
goal they travel to Livestock Ex-
pedition shows, sponsor a Farm
Machinary Show, and provide ., . , . . , .
guest lecturers at meetings. They
also have social activities such as
the annual hamburger fry and
Front Row: Roger Smith, Brian
Babbs, Mary Kay Reese lSec,l,
Randy McElroy lPres.l, Teeny
Cox KV. Pres.l, Mary Ann Riley,
Sharon Dare, Toni Talmadge,
Ronnie Workman. Second Row:
Eric Whitaker, Dee Ganna,
Heather Pittman, Linda Work-
man, Tim Grubbs, Roger Madra,
Bill Talley. Third Row: Kevin We-
ber, David Stahl, Melanie Bryant
fRefreshment Chairmanl, Adri-
enne Amelon, Keith Slayden, Joe
Thomas, Rex Meyr. Back Row:
Dr. Eldon Heathcott, Mr. Robert
Heridon, Cheryl Cox, Matt Lov-
ell, Sam Englert, Bret Cude
- - Agriculture Club
Collegiate 4 H
The purpose of the Agronomy
Club is to foster professional develop-
ment in the area of Agronomy. The
club is open to any agriculture student
with a major or area in Agronomy.
Programs are educationally oriented
and the club usually takes an annual
spring trip to some educational point
of interest. A soil judging team is also
sponsored for intercollegiate competi-
First Row: Dee Ganna, Gary Hanning,
Cindy Cook lSec.l, Joni Smith, Millie
La Nasa, Second Row: Fang-Chu
Kung, Durwood Beatty, Linda Lee, Mi-
chael Baverman, Norbert Smith Jr. CV.
Pres.l, John D. Mikulcik. Back Row:
Jay Akridge, Edd Hobbs, Phillip
Simms lPres.l, Phil Powell.
Collegiate 4-H is a new club on
campus which was organized in Febru-
ary of 1979. lt is opened to anyone
enrolled at Murray State who is inter-
ested in making their community a bet-
ter place to live for young and old
alike. The purpose of the organization
is to promote, exercise, maintain and
increase 4-H at all levels and to func-
tion as a service oriented organization
for our surrounding area. Sending
young disadvantaged 4-H'ers to sum-
mer camp, helping the elderly, and
teaching clinics for youngsters are
some of the activities Collegiate 4-H is
involved in. Members also aid in annual
4-H activities as judges, announcers,
and program directors.
Front Row: Randy McElroy lV.Pres.l,
Judy Henshaw lParliamentarianl, Lisa
Rogers, Gail Blackketter, Jonda Cros-
by lSec.l Back Row: Linda Lee, Robert
Hendon lCo-Advisorl, Mary Kay
Reese, Ruth Davis, Jim Amlaw, Pau-
line Waggener lCo-Advisorl Not Pic-
tured: Cecilia Sims
To provide education in areas of
Mathematics and applied fields not
covered in the classroom is the pur-
pose ot the Euclidean Mathematics
Club. The club presents a variety of
programs, films, student presentations
and guest lecturers, Parties and other
activities help to further a working re-
lationship among the members. Each
year the club presents the Max G. Car-
man Scholarship award to the out-
standing Junior club member.
Front Row: Lougia Maunkordato, Rita
Witts iSec.l, Debbie Darnell, Barbara
Vancleave CV. Pres.l, Laura Moore,
Russell Stevens. Second Row: Lisa
Douglas, Kathy Kersey, Vicki Whitson,
Robin Floyd, Ken Ralph, Wesley
Choate CPres.l. Third Row: Rick Tay-
lor, Felecia Smith lTreas.i, Debby Ma-
son, David Gray, Bret Klankey, Back
Row: Harvey Elder tSponsorJ, Doran
Harrison, Herbert R. Vaughn, David
Weisenberger, David Harvey, Garland
Any registered student at Murray
State with a major or minor in an area
of graphic communications is eligible
for membership in the Graphic Com-
munications Club, also known as
GCC, The purpose of GCC is to pro-
vide a situation in which the members
may accumulate practical experience
in a field of graphic communications.
GCC accepts jobs from any depart-
ment affiliated with Murray State.
These jobs include production of small
booklets, posters, and phamphlets. In
addition, they silk screen T-shirts for
Euclidean Mathematics Club
Graphic Communications Club
Front Row: Mark Liu, Robin Newman lTreas.J, Jackie Stahl, Lynn Crattie CV, Pres.J,. Second Row: Mike Meier, Victor Kalantzis, Russ
Robb, Brad Moore, Lindy Bridwell lSec.l. Back Row: Rick Reckner lPres.l, Roger Matthews, Steve Scott, Steve Horwood iSponsorl.
A Industrial Arts Club A
Front Row: Danny Marks, Terry Lierman, Elizabeth Mathis, Annette Greathouse QV. Pre.l, Danny Clairborn, Eddie Adams, John Ciontea,
E.M. Schanbacher. Back Row: Dennis Smith tSec.J, Sanford Hill, Donna Pewitt, Matt Conroy, Steve Welter, Pat McCormick, Mary
Wilson, Don Frangenberg.
The Horticulture Club was estab-
lished to promote the science and art
of horticulture both within the organi-
zation and campus wide, The club re-
presents an educational opportunity to
study and experience horticulture sci-
ence independent of, yet in conjunc-
tion with classroom work. The clubs
activities include plant sales each se-
mester, trips to various areas of horti-
cultural interest and school service
Front Row: Bill Damiano, Vicki Bea-
son, Terry Wiser tPres.l, Teeny Cox
tTreas,l, Robyn Draper, Susan Giles.
Second Row: R.L. Macha fAdvisorl,
Carol Frankenberger, Cindy Cook,
Debi Deye tSec,l, Chris Hensley, Kel-
ley Sullivan, Dee Ganna CV. Pres.l, Tim
Grubbs. Back Row: Barry Braverman,
Mike Houston, Edd Hobbs, Stacie
Rose tHistorianl, Jonda Crosby, Teri
Rice tHistorianl, Joan Shannahan.
lndustrlal Arts Club has a goal of
providing leadership in the Industrial
Arts Education Department, and of
promoting professionalism in the field.
A major or minor in Industrial Arts
with a C average in classes is the only
requirement for membership. The club
sponsors field trips and various social
activities throughout the year.
Front Row: Dan Austin, Pam Clark,
Becky Freeze, Donna Lucas. Second
Row: Greg Workman, Anna Riley,
Nancy Thomas, Fred McClinton lProd-
Dir.l, Diane Hounshtel, Phyllis Freeze.
Third Row: Robert Vowell, Charles
Conkwright. Fourth Row: Scott Walk-
er KCam. ifll, Larry Lewis CCam. 1?2l,
Greg Duncan, Dr. Frank Blodgett CFac,
Adv.l, Robert Escobedo lAss't Dir.l,
Faith Shearon. Back Row: Wendy
Sumner, Petunia Snookenburger,
Chuck Purcell, Marty Timmel, Melissa
Operating the camera during one of the monthly discos sponsored by "On-Air" is Larry
The promotion of local talent utilizing the studios of MSU-TV is the main objective of "On-
Air." The organizationis open to Radio-TV majors or minors and to any other interested
students. "On-Air" produces a musical variety show which features musicians from the area
ranging from bluegrass music to rock-n-roll. The shows are free and open to the public. "On-
Airn also airs a live two hour disco every month. All "On-Air" productions can be viewed on
L 5 M ,'
Members of "On-Air" are busy at work during one of their many
Med Tech Club
Physics And Computer Science Club
Physics and Computer Science Club, also known as PAC, is open to any student with sufficient interest in either Computer Science
or Physics. The club strives to enhance the social and professional development of the members as well as to integrate new students into
the department as quickly as possible. PAC sponsors departmental tutor nights, seminars and socials, Members are prepared for finding
employment and how to best market themselves professionally.
Anyone with an interest in medical
technology is eligible for membership
in Med Tech Club. The primary goal
of the organization is to orient interest-
ed students in the field of medical tech-
nology. This is done by providing edu-
cational films and lectures dealing with
Front Row: Beth Charles, Jane Stuffill
iVf Pres.l, Anita Manning, Jennifer
Lynn, Renee Rogel, Tammy Walker.
Second Row: Dvonne Hall lSec.l, Phyl-
lis Byrd fAdv.l, Cathy Christopher, Ta-
mara Edwards iTreasJ, Jill White,
Jane Nichols. Back Row: Kathy Cal-
houn, Chuck Spees, Randy Turner
KPres.l, Tim Stuart, Leslea Rutt, Susan
Conn, Tammy Tapp.
Front Row: Joan Migatz, Karen Aver-
back, Helen Jung, Debbie Darnell
lTreas.l, Patricia Melvin lSec.l, Shelley
Soncrant IV. Pres.l, Steven Cobb
lPres.J, Robert Brashear, Dean Staw.
Second Row: Don Duncan lAdv.l,
Sharon Alexander, Mary Lou Wilcox,
Cindy Williams, Arlene Nikolich, Gail
Newton, Kevin Nowell. Third Row:
Robert Etherton, John Weber, Tim
New, Jackie Chaudoin, Judy Mott,
Dara Schneller, Katrina Mansfield, Bill
Moore. Fourth Row: Mack Howard,
Vahid Zandi, Rick Taylor, Stephen
Duncan, Lisa McKinney, Gary Cobb,
B.C. Yump, Eugene Fleishmann, Jeff
Uzzle. Fifth Row: Steve Vick, David
Harvey, Brian Lyn, David Gray, Lois
Gregory, Mary Denny, Kamran
Emandsomeh. Sixth Row: Steven En-
och, Rob Carlton, Tim Patterson, Da-
vid Gaide, Cindy Duncan, Angelia
Hicks, Kevin Ellerbusch. Back Row:
Damon Cates, Dennis Courtney, Scott
Douglas, David Croft, Joey Whitfield,
The main goal of the Pre-Dental
Club is to make the community
aware of dental hygiene, and to
make students aware of dentistry
and the different aspects of being a
dentist. One of the projects that the
club is involved in is visiting area
grade schools to teach children the
proper way to care for their teeth.
Guest speakers, field trips and social
activities combine to attain the Pre-
Dental Clubs goal.
Front Row: Jeff Stahr, Susan Fen-
wick lV. Pres.l, Phyllis D'Angelo
lProg. Ch.l, Dan Carroll lPres.l, John
Rhodes. Back Row: Andy Stahr, Ka-
ren Doyle, Chris Howard, Bruce Re-
denour lSec.-Treas.l, Carolyn Cun-
ningham, Vaughn Vandergrift lAdv.l.
Front Row: Jon Holloman, Deborah
Bennett lSec.l, Jeanette Fahrendorf
CV. Pres.l, Suzanne Alton lTreas.i, Dr.
Charles Chaney. Second Row: Ruth
Clark, Lynda Akridge, Jennifer
Groehn, Bambi Lynn, Bruce Mason.
Third Row: Valerie Carroll, Carolyn
Bratcher, Stephanie Buchanan, Terry
Biehslich, Beth Buckley. Back Row:
Lisa Bellamy, Matt Lovell, Richard
Lyens, Roger Smith, Randy Benham.
- Pre-Dental Club I
Pre Vet Club
The Pre-Vet Club stives to enhance the pre-vet students' understanding and insight into the field of veterinary medicine. The club is
open to any student in related fields. Pre-Vet club provides the students with guest speakers and field trips which enable the members to
have a better knowledge of the veterinary field. Activities the club is involved in includes sponsoring a Semi-Annual Dog Wash and helping
with the West Kentucky Barrow Show.
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Exposure to Military activities such
as rappelling, patrolling, and land navi-
gation is the main concern of Ranger
Co. Members must complete a three-
week boot camp which instructs stu-
dents in map reading, patrolling, and
physical conditioning. Activities in-
clude teaching basic ROTC classes,
field trips to Pilot Rock in Hopkinsville
and Wild Cat Creek at Blood River.
Front Row: Robert Davis, Barbara
Brodmerkle, Shelley Soncrant, Cindy
Schaper, Steve Myers, Philip Merrell.
Back Row: Kurt Bruenderman, Rick
Fagan, Darryl Stinnett, James Shutt,
Jay Sullivan, David Sears, Hugo Adel-
MSU Recreation and Parks Society is
open to any student, graduate and undergrad-
uate, currently enrolled at Murray State. The
club's purpose is to create, promote, and
develop an interest in the field of professional
recreation and parks, and to provide recrea-
tional service to the students of the university
and the citizens of the community. Members
are involved in snowskiing, hiking, camping,
canoeing and much more,
Front Row: Peggy Turner lPres.l Second Row:
Susan Elkins fSec.l, Ronda Deal CV. Pres.l,
Third Row: Kathy Betts, Liz Whelin. Fourth
Row: LuAnne Sipes, Sharon Macy. Fifth Row:
Kathy Atherton, Dan Moss. Back Row: Kim
Street, Tom Almonte, Michael Graves.
Rodeo Club TR G
Front Row: Joy Alexander, Mary Kay Hedge, Linda Wolfe, Diane Sailer, Vicky Derrall Littlefield, Bruce Lee, Bill Yantzy, Andy Robitschek, Todd Fogg, Doug
Riley, Sandy Hatfield, Norma Ranken, Renee Capps. Second Row: Angie Dalton, Phillip, Ed Cawthon, Scott Fogg, Dick Marshall, Kevin Manker, Wylie Luther
Beth Patton, Charla Blair, Cynthia Kook, Denise Barnett, M'low Emerson, Donna Kent Johnson, Andy Strickland, Don Boyd. Fourth Row: Brice Gregory, Clay
Diehl, Terry Jo Russell, Kim Grant, Terri Stone, Terri Arnholt, Kathy Stout, Clements,
Donna Rankin, Mariga Estes, Lita McKinley. Third Row: Rex Jones, Dale Gibson,
Murray State Rodeo Club, the only
such club in the state of Kentucky pro-
motes intercollegiate rodeos and good
sportsmanship. Rodeo Club sponsors
two intercollegiate rodeos a year, in
which members can compete individ-
ually or as a team. They also sponsor a
women's and men's rodeo team that
competes in the Ozark Region of the
National Intercollegiate Rodeo Associ-
The saddlebronc riding competition is tricky stuff for Dale Gib
son at the fall Rodeo held in Murray's Exposition Center.
. 1?-' -J'
Calf roplng was one of the events at the Rodeo
that Dick Marshall competed in.
Getting her goat was Donna Rankin in the
Girl's Goat tying event.
Guiding her horse in the barrel race was Carol
yy W me Teamwork ls all it takes for Clay Clements
M -C - and Bill Crouse as they compete in the team
A' ' i D roping event.
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Anyone interested in human ser-
vices and in taking an active part in
helping to improve the community is
eligible for membership in Social
Work Club. The clubs primary goal
is to provide a formal organization
for social work students and other
interested students in which they
may become involved in direct com-
munity social action. Some ways in
which the club strives to fulfill this
goal are by sponsoring projects such
as Parents Anonymous, Big Brothere
fBig Sister, Info Line, and Kentucky
Coalition of Student Social Workers.
Front Row: Martha Bennett, Joyce
Seymour, Patty Loyall. Second Row:
Susan Bray, Dana Bleen, Vicki Lynn,
Elaine Routh, Chandra Higgins, Dana
Milan, Kim Boswell, Debbie Camp-
bell, Marla Coffey, Sharon Lee. Back
Row: Karen Shipley fPres.l, Teri
Dickerson lSec.-Treas.l, Sue Bellew
The Student Law Association is a
somewhat new organization on cam-
pus. It is open to anyone with an
interest in any aspect of the law. The
purposes of the club are to provide a
forum for those interested in the law,
to bring together people with a com-
mon interest, and to inform members
of careers and new developments in
the areas of the law.
Front Row: Keith Cartwright
lV.Pres.l, Bob Ridenour lPres.l, Rus-
sell Stevens lTreas.l, Douglas Ramey
lCorr. Sec.l. Back Row: Scott Sefton,
Sarah Ross, Dianne Cherry, Ted M.
MSU News Staff
Front Row: Tammy Rankin ICampus Life Ed.l,
Ellen Roy lAdv. Mgr.l, Kit Millay IEditorl, Cin-
dy Bagwill lAdv. Sales Prod.l, Second Row:
Anne Wooten lSports Ed.l, Dotty Curtsinger
lAss't. Sports Ed.l, Lisa Hartmann fProd.
Chiefl, Jeanene Edwards IAd. Sales Prod.l,
Third Row: Lisa Cannon lCampus Life Writ-
erl, Michael Williams INews Ed.l, Trisha Card-
well IAd. Salesl, Sherri Alexander lProd.
Ass't.l, Mike Malinowski IProd, Ass't.l, Becky
Williams IAd. Sales Prod.l. Back Row: David
1 Jennings lStaff Writerl, Curtis Brown lPhoto.l,
Thomas E. Farthing IAdv.l, Wanda Davis
ISales Promotionl, Keith Koehler lAss't News
Ed.l, Javier Garcia-Penya lGrad. Ass't.l
A shortage of newsprint, controversial issues and the "Watergate syn-
drome" were just some of the problems The Murray State News had to
deal with during their weekly coverage of the University.
Unable to find the same quality newsprint, the News staff converted to a
shorter paper on their Homecoming issue, October 26. "The missing two
inches didn't seem to have that much of an effect on the students," Carmen
Millay, editor, from Philpot, Ky. said. Advertising rates stayed the same for
the campus paper even though there was a loss of 10 column inches. Millay
commented that the change made the paper identical in size to the other
college tabloids in the state.
The News covered several controversial issues during the months span-
ning from late August to the beginning of May. The paper received the most
feedback, in the form of letters to the editor, on the shortening of the Fall
semester in hopes of a Racer bowl game in Florida.
"We couldn't print all the letters we received from irate faculty members
and students," Millay said. She continued "It was the most unprecedented
thing the University has done here at Murray State."
Some students spoke out on national and regional issues. The leaders of
special interest groups such as Young Democrats or Young Republicans
expressed support for gubenetorial candidates in The News. The News
received one "very angry" letter from an Iranian student on campus and did
some special features on the Iranian crisis.
"You never know what students are going to react to," Millay said. "I
spent a whole month researching a story on the profits of the Bookstore
IUniversityl going to the new golf course, it went on the front page and I
never heard anything out of them Istudentslf'
Working on the school newspaper involves many sleepless nights and
hectic minutes before deadlines. The staff consists of approximately 30 paid
staff workers and recieves assistance from some of the journalism laborato-
On Murray State's campus journalism majors are encouraged to gain as
much experience as possible. The News staff of 1979-80 held faithfully to
- Elaine Spalding
Clark Hall Dorm Council is composed
of residents of Clark Hall who work together
for the betterment of the dormitory atmo-
sphere. Besides hall improvements, the
council sponsors social activities such as pic-
nics, trivia contests, and dorm tournaments
including backgammon and pool.
Front Row: Bill Domino lTreas.l, Keith
Cartwright lPres.l, Tim Stevens. Back Row:
Jim Jennings IRHA Rep.l, John Vaughn
fPul'J. Ch.l, Eric Johnson lSr. RAI
The Franklin Hall Dorm
Council is composed of thirteen
members. The members are
elected by the boys in the dorm.
The council organizes activities
for the students in Franklin Hall.
Some of these activities are:
Homecoming decorations, Par-
ent's Day, disco dances, and hall
Front Row: Charles Conkwright,
Richard Ellison tPres.l, Kevin
Finch IV. Pres.l, Tom Long. Back
Row: Lyle M. Fair lAdv.l, C.C.
Mayton lSoc. Ch.l, Paul McCart-
ney, John Lennon, Mike Riley,
Larry Reams. Not Pictured: Estel
Troxell lSec.l, Steve Hill tTreas.l.
Clark Hall Dorm Council
-Franklin Hall Dorm Council
Springer Hall Dorm Council
To be a member of the Springer Hall
Dorm Council, one has to be a full time
student, live in Springer Hall, and have a mini-
mum G.P.A. of 2.0. The council provides so-
cial, cultural, and educational activities that
promote fellowship within the dorm. Among
these are movies, window decoration contests
for Homecoming, a Halloween and Christmas
party, and guest speakers. They also spon-
sored a Homecoming float with Richmond
Front Row: Tammy Gray lV. Pres.l, Bonita
Sewell lPres.J, Kim Wagner lSecfTreasJ. Sec-
ond Row: Debbie Trotman, Debbie Hyde, Rita
Jenkins, Jenny Grisham. Back Row: Renee
Harper, Janet Lester lSr. RAI, Carla Hines,
Kathy Busby, Thirza Ritter, Karen Wimberly.
White Hall Dorm Council
The dorm council of White Hall
consists of thirty-two hard-working
members. These members are select-
ed by an election process. Their pur-
pose is to provide activities for all of
the residents and to make White Hall
a "home away from home". Some of
these activities include: dances, skat-
ing parties, guest speakers, movies,
intramural football, and a senior
Front Row: Debbi Bruce lR.A.l, Pam
Abrams lR.A.l, Penny Porter, Wanda
Darling, Keli Brannon, Cindy Josey.
Second Row: Kathy Hedges lPub.l,
Angela Cox lPres.l, Cindy Green lV.
Pres.l, Dana Bleem lTreas.l, Cathy
Owen lSec.J. Third Row: Pat Neblett,
Veda Lobb lR.A.l, Carol Nicholson,
Beckie Massie, Marcle Short, Pattey
Stockton lR.A.l, Karen Harding,
Laura Warren, Melinda Harshbarger,
Susie Jennings, Vicki Lynn lSoc.
Ch.l, Debra Thompson lR.A.l, Lisa
Borrell. Forth Row: Carla Tinco, Pat-
sey Terrell, Christy Kiper, Alisa
Hampton. Back Row: Kathy Adams
lAdv.j, Sherry Bennett lDir.J, Lisa
Resident Hall Staff
Front Row: Terri Cummings, Mary Watkins, Jenny Oberhauser, Eva Sullivan,
Susie Elkins, Cheryl Hughes, Laurie Wright. Second Row: Cindy Shaper,
Becky Massie, Lisa Harding, Debbie Bruce. Third Row: Patty Stockton, Kathy
Adams, Pam Abrams, Veda Lobb, Gina Uhde, Leah Neel, Lisa Bader, Janice
Denton. Fourth Row: Debbie Thompson, Norbert Smith, Hanice Kennedy,
Barbara Khaler, Karen Blincoe, Lisa Rizich, Karen Pinson. Fifth Row: Jenny
Burris, Lisa Bittel, Kem Woods, Sandy Hale, Linda Dean, Patty Wilcox,
Teresa Stallions, Pella Pheheger, Merewyn Macy. Sixth Row: Brenda Blasin-
gin, Rhonda Likens, Laura Case, Autumn Corns, Michele Fondaw, Patte
Baldree, Tamie Schilling, Beverly Wilkes, Ralph Richardson, Stephanie Be-
dell, Lisa Slayden, Tena Shults. Seventh Row: Martin Durbin, Greg Shake,
Gary Lear, Rachel Yancy, Julie Proudfit, Julie Eger, Mary East, Sam Wilson,
Claude Johnson, Mike Fair, Hohn Volker, Judy Holt, Chris Sough, John Witt,
Jim Mitchell, Mike Albritton, Greg Clark, Jeff Boone. Eighth Row: Dave
Thompson, Jim Korb, Doug Ramey, Charlie Logsdon, Steve Mead, Robby
Birkhead, Marty Howard, Jon Richardson, Brad Moore, Wes Choate.
There are eighty-four Resi-
dence Halls Staff members.
To be a member, one must be a
resident advisor in the residence
halls. The only officer is Mike Al-
britten, Presidentf Their purpose
is to serve mainly as a social orga-
nization of the resident advisors
and to foster interaction of RA's
from the ten different halls. A
few of their social activities in-
clude a Thanksgiving party,
spring picnic, and small scale so-
cials. Even though the organiza-
tion is new this year, they hope to
identify additional projects for fu-
Housing Programming Council
Lake Barkley Social Club
Student growth and development
outside the classroom is the main
concern of the Housing Program-
ming Council. The organization
provides and coordinates social, cul-
tural, educational, and recreational
programs for students living in the
residence halls at M.S.U. Some of
the projects are hall holiday parties,
Valentine's Ball, spring extravaganza
events, films, and tournaments.
Front Row: Sherry LaMaster, Lisa
Baker, Gary Lear, Judy Holt. Back
Row: Mike Albritton, Laura Sharp,
Charlie Logsden, Eric Johnson,
Kathy Adams, Janet Lester. Not Pic-
tured: Stephanie Bedell.
Eighteen men compose the Lake
Barkley Social Club which is locat-
ed at Kentucky State Penitentiary.
This is the third year for men en-
rolled to earn college credit while in
Front Row: Dale Baker, Thomas
Bond. Second Row: Walter McNary,
Ralph Dean, Danny Curran, Roy Ta-
bor, Franklin Giur, Ben Spencer,
Jimmy Underwood, John Hazel-
wood. Back Row: Clifford Zellars,
William Frank, Charles Crouse. Not
Pictured: Peter Tribbett, John Ren-
eer, Larry Bendingfield, James Fogg,
Front Row: Susan Baugh, Carla Tinoka, An-
nette Wallace, Wes Sirles lPres.l, Karen
Love iSec.l, Joleen Beatty, Ricky Hatley.
Second Row: Tim Dick, Tim Yarbrough,
Nancy Bennett, Bobby Sasseen, Betsy Back,
Diana McKinnis, Kirk Hamsley, Denise
Kays, Nancy Brinkley. Third Row: Kim
Woods, Jill Stewart, Bill Damiano, Teresa
Smith, Melinda Walker, Melanie Martin, Lin-
da Hilligoss. Forth Row: Allen Fowler,
Elaine Jones, Ruth Logsdon, Joyce Black,
Yvonne Miller, Russell Marsh, Patricia
Powell, Mark Outland. Fifth Row: Lisa Ru-
zich, Dana Mawer, Amy Choo, Veda Lobb,
Vanessa Hammond, Susan Parrish, George
Neill, Mike Outland. Sixth Row: Marla Cof-
fey, Gary Cole, Lee Gambrell, Dana Hyde,
Darrell Monroe, Regina Moore, Laura John-
son, Lisa Lawrance, Harold Monroe, Elga
Ortiz. Back Row: Robby Birkhead, Jeff
Koch, Craig Cole, Tony Drake, Ron Chur-
chill, Mike Malinowski, Carolyn Oliver, Cyn-
thia Crouch, Mike Fulton, Lisa Hamby, Paul
Moyers. Not Pictured: Richard Poe, Campus
Horsemen's Club is open to any stu-
dent with an interest in horses. The club's
purpose is to promote and nurture the inter-
est in horses and to promote horsemanship
throughout Kentucky and the United States
by participation in riding, judging and other
activities deemed necessary by this club.
Horsemen's Club activities include intercol-
legiate horse team, quarter horse shows and
many other shows around the country. ln
the spring, a clinic was sponsored for horse-
man in the region.
Front Row: Jennifer Groehn lSec.l, Gale Wil-
liams, Beth Billingsley, Diana Saylor, Dianne
Porter, Anne Deckard, Michele Dutcher,
Marie Rosse, Debbie Otto, Mary Beth Bolt,
Cathy Sout. Second Row: Bill Sampson,
Vicki Meltzer, Marcia Peters, Kim Grant, An-
gie Nirth, Jane Keeler, Vicky Riley, Donna
Robinson, Nanette O'Nan, Julie Bibb iPres.i,
Teri Stone iTreas.l, Mariga Estes, Tom
Walker iAdv.l. Back Row: Adrienne Ame-
lon, Leigh Lengefeld, Terri Aenhott, Charla
Blair, Mary Kay Hedge, Mary Kay Reese
iRep.J, Cindy Smack, Lizabeth Geishert,
Beth Patton, Georgia Bier, Jamie Shepherd.
Baptist Student Union
BSU is a christian organization composed primarily of Baptists, but all denominations are welcome. The
fellowship administers to the needs of students, the community and area churches in various ways. They provide
ministry to foreign students, youth teams which go out to churches for revivals, and leadership training. Students
are also involved in summer missions.
Outing Club- 1 -
J , Meyer
Outing Club is open to any student
with an interest in outing activities. The
purpose of the organization is to pro-
vide members with information as to
activities, equipment techniques, and
safety in outings. Club activities in-
clude: rapelling, camping, canoeing,
and other outdoor activities.
Front Row: Alicia Maluda, Becky
Johnson, Jeanette Famrendort, Vicki
Beason, Debbie Mc Manis, Tim New,
Tricia Alexander. Second Row: Fran
Lynch, Arlene Nilolich, Petunia Snoo-
kenburger, Phyllis Wilson, Debbie Nel-
son, Alice Shoemaker. Third Row:
Judy K. Schardein, Diane Baungarten
lTreas.J, Michael Graves lPres.J, Phil
Lovers CV. Presj, Lynn Monhallon
fHistorianl, Larry Reams. Back Row:
David Moore, Scott Douglas, Christo-
pher Hayden, Dan Moss, Gayle Reis-
ing, Jeff Smith, Barbara Patterson.
Veterans Club is open to any stu-
dent or faculty member at Murray
State who is an honorably discharged
veteran with a service of over 180
days on active duty. The club strives to
provide an atmosphere in which the
veteran can better fit into the universi-
ty setting and to provide them with a
social scene much like the Greeks do
for the younger individuals on campus.
The members encourage society to re-
alize that veterans are people too, a
little older and maybe a little wiser, but
people just the same.
Front Row: Floyd Lessmann KV. Presj,
Larry Pyla, Larry Brown fPres.l. Sec-
ond Row: Donald Crass tPublic Rela-
tionsl, Lyle M. Fair lTreas.D, John
Krawczyk, Phyliss Seals, Mike Brun,
Esther Edwards, Brenda Lessmann.
Back Row: Frank Mosko fFaculty Ad,l,
Daniel Seals, Bill Hartley, Bob Hol-
land, Charlie Wooldridge, Mike Se-
The purpose of MSU Young
Democrats is to get people interest-
ed in government affairs. The organi-
zation is open to any student be-
tween the ages of 18 and 35. They
sponsor speakers on political issues
and are actively involved in demo-
cratic campaigning for various elec-
Front Row: John Vaughn lMember-
ship Chairmanl, Melissa McKinney
fPublicityl, Tim Gray lPres.i, Sharon
McDonald lSecl, Greg Workman
fPublicityi, Tom Wilson CV. Pres.l,
Keith Cartwright fTreas.i. Second
Row: Tammie Lynn, Marcia Short,
Randy Gray, Charlotte Houchins,
Kim Heiner. Third Row: Tom Long,
Keith Jones, Jeff Pyle, John Watson,
Julia Derrick. Back Row: Mansel Vin-
son fAdv.l, Bill Bailey, Dennis Stin-
The young men that make up
Racer Patrol are dedicated to the
protection and safety of the universi-
ty community. This is a highly selec-
tive organization which is a working
part of the University Security De-
Jim Schaeffer, Gary Martin, Philip
Merrell, David Sears, L.H. Adkisson.
MSU Young Democrats
Sock And Buskin -
X J L
'Ei ii tw 5'
Sock and Buskin Officers Roxi Witt KV. Pres.l, Lee Thompson lRec. Sec.J, Jay Overton lApprentice
Masterl, Randy Johnson lSgt. at Armsl, Cindy Wyatt lApprentice Mistressl, Diana Johnson lPres.l.
Acting as "the workhorse of the theatre", Sock and Buskin is intricately involved in every University
Theatre production. This involvement includes running the box office, acting as ushers, hosting the
traditional reception after each performance, working on the set, and performing on the shows. Sock and
Buskin also provides assistance for local high school productions and speech contests, The organization is
devoted to the purpose of creating, promoting, and developing an interest in theatre arts. Early in the fall
semester the club placed signs in front of various buildings around campus bearing the question, mls this the
University Theatre?" The purpose of the project was to familiarize students with the theatre. Any regular
student at Murray State who is interested in theatre arts is qualified for membership.
Front Row: Jay Overton, Mary Beth
Price, Lee Thompson, Becky Jones,
Roxi Witt, Lori Ann Pitts, Tammy
Lax. Second Row: Elaine Lee, Randy
Johnson, Julie Brown, Byron Norse
worthy, Joe Dossett, Becky Hentz,
Brad K. Price. Third Row: Elaine
Eversmeyer, Bonnie Lancaster, Dea
Blickenstaff, Roxanna Casebier, Die-
tra Blackburn, Paula Cavitf, Gayln
Parrott, Cindy Wyatt, Diana John-
son. Back Row: Kris Brady, Lisa
Goatley, Bill Harley, Jerry Frank.
Front Row: Odelsia Torian, Mack Bushart, Debbie Bushart, Terry Clark, Susan Barklage, Tab Brockman, Lisa Abell. Second Row: Dave Kratzer, Lisa
Fleming, Nancy Teller, Rick Hopkins, Sherri McDaniel, Karen Burman, Jean Shade, Kim Fox, Susan Durham. Third Row: Greg Clark, Gordon Beck, Stuart
Biven, Delores Honchul, John Rhodes, Kim Mittenderl, Johnny Carruthers. Back Row: Barry Bryant, Lyle M. Fair, Jerry Galvin, Keith Hayden, Karen
Pinsovi, Steve Hancock, Patty Jackson, Ronnie Workman.
ln 1979-80, the Murray State Student Government continued
its traditions in providing student services and entertainment.
The Senate, with representatives from the various colleges, pro-
vided another successful blood drive, an exciting election, and a
student lawyer for advising. There were other student services along
the way. Not only did the Senate serve students, but also the campus
and the community as well.
The bulk of the SGA fell under the Activities Board. With repre-
sentatives from on and off campus, a wide variety of activities were
offered. Activities ranged from movies and lectures to concerts and
dances, There was something for everyone.
The Judicial Board provided an appeals board for students with
campus problems, like parking violations.
Student Government as a whole, has about 70 people working for
the students. During the year, preparations were made for the
upcoming year when the organization will take on a new face.
However, the goal will always be to fulfill the needs of the M.S.U.
- Lisa Marcellino
SGA Executive Council: Debbie Bushart iSec.l, Terry Clark iTreas.J, Tab
Brockman IV. Pres.l, Ronnie Workman fEx. Assist.l, Mack Bushart lPres.l.
Judicial Board: George Wil-
kenson, Sara Aydt, Bob Riden-
our, Neal Sharpe, Scott Sefton,
Jayne Gurzynski, Bruce Bur-
Judicial Board '
Student Actlvltles Board
Front Row: Joanna Lynch, Steve Simmons, David Spain, Jim Carter, Ken Brandon, Melissa Summers, Julie Johnson, Second Row:
Yvette Payne, Tammy Girten, Scott Pendleton, Bret Cude, Steph Copeland, Cindy Meyer. Third Row: David Elliott, Karla Karrigan, Rex
Meyr, Pam Graham, Kent Hayden, Philip Zacheretti, Mark Vinson. Back Row: Terry Strieter, Terry Clark, Tab Brockman, Lisa
Marcellino, Toni Thompson, Roxi Witt, Mark Lamb.
Front Row: Lawrence Cheatham lSch. Ch,l, George Crump
Jr. fHist.l. Second Row: Ralph Richardson lPres.l, Tony
Walker iTreas.l. Back Row: Wayne Mimms lSec.l, Bruce
Butcher KV. Pres.l.
The history thus far of 20 Grand is brief but their future is
long and bright. There are presently ten active brothers on
campus. A prospective member of 20 Grand must have at
least a 2.0 GPA and be of good standing with the university.
One of the various activities the club sponsored this year was
the fifth annual "People Awards" on Oct. 27th. Other activi-
ties include a Christmas Dance, Easter Egg Hunt, picnics, and
Thanksgiving Basket given to a local church. 20 Grand also
gives an annual scholarship award to an incoming freshmen.
George Crump and Tony Walker listen attentively during a meet-
ing of 20 Grand as Ralph Richardson presides.
Y Y V . J. Meyer
University Christian Center
Wesley Student Fellowship
To provide a place for university
students to meet where association is
based upon principles of Christian fel-
lowship is the main purpose of the
University Christian Student Cen-
ter. Activities sponsored for the stu-
dents are monthly fellowship meals,
Halloween and Christmas parties, se-
cret santas, student-faculty and staff
coffee, and a Homecoming breakfast.
In addition, each semester they have a
sunrise devotional at LBL. UCSC is
located across from Woods Hall and is
open to any university student wishing
Front Row: John Rhodes, Ralph Jun-
gles, Terry Smith, Steve Welter,
Chuck Wilson, Second Row: Laurie
Acree, Tammy Feltner, Tammy Curd,
Teresa Hastie, Rhonda Plott, Dana Da-
vis. Back Row: Kyle Wall, Teresa
Swinford, Lisa Fulkerson, Carol Davis,
Sharon Steele, Marty Alois, Wayne
Williams lAdv.l, Jace Wilson, Charley
Wesley Fellowship is sponsored
by the United Methodist Church and is
open to students of any religious affili-
ation. Activities of the club are Bible
study, retreats, discussions, and guest
speakers. Monthly activities include
singing at local rest homes and fellow-
Front Row: Tom Garrity, Karen
Krause, Mary Watkins, Sandra Bandy,
Christel Schwallie, Barbara Dodson.
Second Row: Lynne Westfield, Beth
Gregory, Clara Meadows, Pam Pisoni,
Laura Honeycutt, Sally Watkins, Fred
Morton, Keith Cartwright. Third Row:
Tom Wilson, John Vaughn, Mary Kay
Yeager, Kris Brady, Russell Grimes,
Patty Dorroh, Kevin Ellerbusch, Carol
Morse, Jane Watkins. Back Row: Ja-
nice Lawtence, Terry Stallions, Ste-
phen N. Duncan.
Black Advisory Council
Front Row: Marcheta Harris, Jeanette Briscoe, Jackie Bell. Second Row: Angela Hollowell, Wendy Dickerson, Iwanda Deberry,
Beverly Hutcherson. Third Row: Felecia Dixon, Carla Hines, Deborah Thompson, Back Row: William Simms, Bruce Butcher,
Claude Johnson, Laurance Cheatham.
The Black Advisory Council is a non-profit student
organization whose concerns rest with the interest lot the
black students at Murray State. To become a member of the
organization, one must express an interest in working with
the black student as well as the university.
The purpose of the council is to provide a better under-
standing of the black students life in the classroom and non
classroom setting. They also provide guidance and council to
all students who may experience problems while at the uni-
versity. ln addition, they attempt to keep the university
informed on any special problems that may develop during
the school term.
Activities include most of the major planning and program-
ming of activities for the black student at Murray State. These
activities consist of: educational forums, movies, lectures,
Miss Black MSU pageant, and in general, any activity that
adds to the quality of student life.
L ,,,, ,
J , Meyer
Members of the Black Advisory Council take time to chat while Pres. Bruce Butcher prepares for
J . Meyer
Black Advisory Council Officers: Front Row: Jackie Bell QV. Pres.l, Marcheta Harris lTreas.l, Beverly
Hutcherson lCor. Sec.l. Back Row: William Simms lGrad. Adv.l, Bruce Butcher lPres.l, Not pictured: Bridgette
Wyche lRec. Sec.l, Barbara Thomas lParl.l.
The Epsilon Chaper of Al-
pha Beta Alpha, a Library Sci-
ence Fraternity, is composed of
fifteen members who are devot-
ed to the purpose of advancing
and promoting the profession of
librarianship. ln order to become
a member one must be enrolled
in a library science course or be
interested in the advancement of
libraries and the library profes-
sion. One of the various activities
that the club sponsors is an Annu-
al Christmas Tea for library facul-
ty and staff. The motto of the
organization is: Books, People,
Front Row: Susie Adams, Leitha
Adlich fSec.-Treas.l, Kelley Sulli-
van CV. Pres.l, Debbie Nimmo
fPres.l, Thomas P. Sholar fAdv.l.
Back Row: Cheryl Brown, Pam
Cloar, Kay Combs, Kathi Lynn,
Alpha Epsilon Rho, the Na-
tional Broadcasting Society,
strives to promote excellance in
the field of broadcasting. Both
students and professional broad-
casters belong to the society.
Each year the chapter partici-
pates in a Regional and National
Convention and hosts speakers
from various facets of the broad-
Front Row: Pella Pheneger,
Mindy Crosby, Jim Bush, Larry
Lewis CV. Pres,l, Julie Gilroy.
Second Row: Frankie Woody,
Carol Ullerich, Tommy Bell, Bob-
by Bell, David K. Wells lPres.l.
Back Row: Wesley C. Smith,
Mark Welch fAdv.l. Scott Walk-
er, Jane Krabill fTreas.l.
pha Kappa Ps:
Front Row: David Davenport, John Hayes, Steff Benjamin, Brenda Hough, Martha Bennett, David Jones, Mike Hovatter, Howard Giles
fCo-Adv.l. Second Row: Betsy Capizzano, Julia Derrick, Donna Comer, Ted Hayden, Donna Ayers, Patti Baldree. Third Row: Cindy
Sanders, Suzanne Shelton, Shelly Scofield, Michelle Thornton, Richard Hall. Fourth Row: Terry Braboy, Candy Webb, Eugene Barnett,
Joline Fechter, Mark Koopmann, Gay Howard. Fifth Row: Bernie Hodskins, Leigh Craig, Lisa Fleming, Joanne Leath, Tracy Wright, Greg
Underwood, Mitchel Burkeen, Terry Skaggs, Judy Holt, David Cardwell. Sixth Row: Cindy Miller, Doug Ramey, Howard Giles, Back
Row: Jim Mitchell, Robert Leath, Eddie Gash, Bob Johnan, Scott O'Bryan, Jon Bridges, Jim Fenton.
Any student taking courses in business and having an interest
in a related field is eligible for a lifetime membership in Alpha
Kappa Psi Professional Business Fraternity. Alpha Kappa Psi
offers a permanent professional association with a selected group
of college trained individuals whose basic backgrounds are the
same. Development of the ability to plan and carry out various
projects, to talk before a group, to preside at a meeting and to
lead others is highly important. Chapter life develops such abili-
ties through the most effective medium which is actual exper-
Alpha Kappa Psi Officers: Front - Doug Ramey lPres.i.
Second Row: Cindy Lou Miller lHis.i, Martha Bennett fChap.i,
Patti Baldree fSec.i, Donna Comer lEx.V. Pres.i. Back Row:
Mark Koopman fSports Ed.J, Terry Skaggs flnt. V. Pres.J, Robert
Leath lAlumni Sec.J, Jim Mitchell fTreas.J.
To be considered for membership in
Alpha Zeta, an agriculture honor so
ciety, one must be an agriculture stu-
dent with at least three semesters of
work completed and a high scholarship
with an emphasis on character, leader-
ship and personality. The purpose of
Murray Alpha Zeta is to bind together
in fellowship leaders and potential
leaders studying agriculture on the
Murray campus. The club is involved in
various activities to render service to
agriculture. They include co-hosting
the Agriculture Awards Banquet each
spring, welcoming freshmen, and spon-
soring seminars relating to agriculture.
Beta Alpha Psi honors the top ac'
counting majors. Juniors and seniors
with a 3.25 accounting GPA and an
overall GPA of 3.0 are eligible for
At Beta Alpha Psi's many profes-
sional meetings, speakers come from
public, industry, and governmental ac-
counting to acquaint students with job
opportunities. Students are also given
the opportunity to meet with members
of the accounting profession on a one
to one basis through dinners and par-
ties. The professional fraternity holds
an annual spring banquet to recognize
its new officers and new initiates.
' G Alpha Zeta
Beta Alpha Psi
Front Row: Teri Lowery fPres.i, Jim Fenton fTreas.i, Rose Siskovitch KV. Pres.J. Second Row: Bill Grash fFac. V. Pres.l, Nina Neisler,
Julia Gioiello, Suzette Klusmeier, Susan Alvey, Sue Thurmoncl, Roger Berthiaume, Al Choate. Third Row: Greg Bazzell, David Young,
Kenneth Crooks, Lowell Reagan, Emily Young, Sandra Hooker, Debby Kleyer, Sarah Ayer, Tarpley Jones. Back Row: John Russell, Dan
Thompson, Mark Crowley, Brad Jesop, Rob Seay, Laurie Wright, Kathy Harris, Nim Kochler.
Epsilon Pi Tau
Sigma Alpha Iota
Front Row: Kathy Copeland lChap.l, Beth Schapiro lCor. Sec.l, Lisa Slater CV. Presl, Joyce Keesy lPres,l, Cynde Noffsinger lRec. Sec.J,
Jane Harold lEditorl, Terri Miller lTreas.l, Allison Dobroth lSgt. at Armsl. Second Row: Sally Metcalf, Debbie Grimes, Marcia Winstead,
Pam Dixon, Kathy Lefebure, Karen Atkins, Nancy Kramp, Lisa Cates, Lisa Goode, Beth Anderson, Teena Sanders. Back Row: Gloria
Bolton, Becky Jones, Kathy Finney, Cyndi Bosley, Penny Wilson, Leanne Martin, Laurie Small, Tandy Clarke, Julie Heil. Not Pictured:
Bonnie Lancaster, Karen Himmer, Karen Thackerey, Sarah Coller, Rosemary Dowell, Karen Cole.
Any student with 16 hours in the
College of Industrial Arts and Safety
and a 3.0 GPA with a junior standing
is eligible for membership in Epsilon
Pl Tau. The organization is an honor
society for the College of lndustrial
Arts and Safety. The purpose of Ep-
silon Pi Tau is to further education in
the specialized fields of industry and
Front Row: John Ciontea, Eddie Mill-
er lPres.l, Danny Claiborne, Scott
Karns lTreas.l, Vicki Shell, Ken Win-
ters, Paul Lynn. Back Row: Kirk
Johnson, Bubba Barnett, John
McKee, Keith Haneline lSec.l, Mike
Meier, E.M. Schanbacher, Paul Lym.
Sigma Alpha lota is the wom-
en's music society that promotes
competency and achievement in the
field of music. Members must be a
music major, have an overall 2.7
GPA, and a 3.0 GPA in their major
instrument. Sigma Alpha Iota is in-
volved in activities like sponsoring
the Children's Concert, All Campus
Sing, and Sing-O-Grams. The society
also co-sponsors the All-American
Concert with Phi Mu Alpha. Scholar'
ships are given every year to fresh-
man and senior music students.
Phi Mu Alpha
Phi Mu Alpha, the oldest fraternity on the Murray State
campus, strives to encourage and actively promote the highest
standards of creativity, performance, and education in music. It
is open to all males at Murray State with an interest in music.
The fraternity sponsors various musical productions including
the annual Campus Lights. Campus Lights, which is a tradition
of both Murray State and Phi Mu Alpha, is a student written
and student produced Broadway style production. Proceeds
from the show help provide scholarships for incoming freshman
music majors. Phi Mu Alpha also sponsors All-America Sing
with Sigma Alpha Iota. Music from the 15th and 16th centuries
was featured during the fourth annual Christmas Madrigal Din-
ner sponsored by the fraternity.
Front Row: Jon Pelgado lWardenl, Jere Adams iAsst. Alumni
Sec.l, Mark Johnson lExec. Alumni Sec,l, Greg Aplin lSec.l,
Rick McManus lTreas.l, Neil Casey iFrat, Ed. Off.l, Russell
Grimes lHis.l, Kent Jenkins IV. Pres.l, Don McClure fPres.l.
Second Row: Kenny Welch, Thomas Jaster, Wayne Pope,
Mark Stephens, Kevin Hilkey, Butch Turnbow, Monte Carroll.
Third Row: Jim Patton, Randy Herpel, Jerry Castleberry, Bob
Fern, Chris May, Barry Bowerman, Ralph Jamerson. Back
Row: Carl Trevathan, Dana Scaglione, David Story, Daniel
Boaz, Kevin White, Greg Bingman, Robert Felker.
Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart Cyndi Bosley
A feeling of support for their alumni was what this
group of Phi Mu Alpha members were showing at the
Murray vs. Western game.
Under the direction of Kevin Hilkey, Phi Mu Alpha
performs in All-American Sing in fulfillment of the re-
quirement of the national by-laws to do a concert of
Family ties are strong between Big-BrothersfLil-
Slnfonlans ln Racer Band are with faculty member
David A. Wells.
Gamma Beta Phi
Front Row: Cindy Frangenberg, J. Karen Russell, Diana L. Johnson, Tammy Feltner, Debbie Darnell, Sharon Steele, Karen Bertker, Kim Coomes. Second
Row: Sharon McDonald, Lawana Duncan, Rita Dowdy, Karen McGuire, Teresa Swinford, Jon Salmon, Tammy Rankin, Joyce Ann Pardue, Sheila
McKendree, Tammy Walker, Teresa Moss, Mary Ellen Foster, Cathy Tanner. Third Row: Teresa Hastie, Kim Allen, Judy Mott, Bridget Gregg, Reanna
Todd, Danna Shipley, Debra Bloomingburg, Forth Row: Tom Thompson, Janet Wadlington, Jackie Chaudoin, Russell Gross, Suzanne Alton, Jane
Humphress, Becky Larkins, Luana Colson. Fifth Row: Debbie Ford, Andrea Curtis, Chrys Brummal, Lisa Hoagland, Lisa Kuhlman, Jennifer Atkins, Regina
Moore, Lori McMinn. Sixth Row: Sherry Darnall, Angie Jones, Desiree Owen, Carol Montgomery, Karen Jackson, Delaine Honchul, Patricia Linn, Karen
Ramey, Anna Rhodes. Seventh Row: Emily Young, Lydia Hagar, Mary Beth Eftink, Lois Heuer, Tammy Williams, Nancy Dearing, Bruce Redenour, Pat
Morgan. Eighth Row: Becky Pytosh, Betsy Pickens, Judy Henshaw, Kathy Harris, Lady Jackson, Beth Charles, Al Choate, Lori Rae Adams. Back Row: Lisa
Crouch, Lee Ann Tyner, Mary Stelzer, Janet Childress, Gary Lear, Dean Hack, lmma Hogg, Keith Barber, Wesley Choate, Keith Haneline, Mark
Stambaugh, Nina Neisler, John Price, Chris Howard.
Membership in Gamma Beta Phi is open to undergrad-
uate students in institutions of higher learning who measure
up to the standards of worthy character, good mentality,
creditable achievement, and commendable attitude. A stu-
dent must have completed twelve hours of college work and
have a scholastic ranking within the top fifteen percent of
hisf her class. Gamma Beta Phi's purposes are to encourage
scholastic effort and reward academic merit, to stand for and
promote worthy character and high ideals, and to foster,
disseminate, and improve education through appropriate ser-
vice projects. Projects include collecting and subscribing to
magazines for hospital patients, preparing Thanksgiving
"care packages" for long-term hospital patients, ushering at
Graduation and Honors Day Ceremonies, and providing
scholarships for outstanding members.
Gamma Beta Phi officers: Nancy Dearing CV. Pres.i, Cathy Tanner fPres.l,
Bridget Gregg lRep.i, Mary Ellen Foster fTreas.l
, .,x: I.
Tau Sigma Chi members, John Carruthers and Jerry Frank, are preparing for a
production in the University Theatre.
I Tau Sigma Chi is open to any student with an interest in theatre arts, specifical-
ly production. Members are required to have a maximum of 3 production classes
V with a 3.0 GPA in each class, and 25 to 200 hours in production. One must be
willing to devote at least 20 hrs. a semester to theatre productions including such
responsibilities as lighting, sound, and make-up.
Front Row: Jerry Frank fPres.l, Debbie Musser CV. Pres.l, Johnny Carruthers.
S Second Row: Diana Johnson fSec.-Treas.l, Mike Shore fF.E,O.l. Third Row: Tom
Parker tPub.l, Marie Rosso. Back Row: James l. Schempp.
N- , Murray State's oral interpretation group
provides an excellent opportunity for stu-
dents who love literature to share it with
others through performance. Members
prepare solo and group performances of
poetry, prose fiction, non-fiction, and dra-
The group works hard each year in
preparation for one of the top festivals in
the country, the Commonwealth Festival.
This year's festival, which is co-sponsored
with Western Kentucky University, was
held at Kenlake Resort State Park with
twenty-three institutions from various
states participating. The festival is en-
riched through lectures, performances,
workshops, and critiques by well known
critics in the theatre.
In March, the Lakeland Interpreters
produced a children's show entitled.
"What Is the Color of the Wide, Wide
World?". This was the first production by
the Interpreters to be included in the Uni-
versity Theatre Season ticket produc-
Known as the Lakeland Interpreters,
Front Row: Becky Hentz, Tim Butterbaugh, Jennifer Johnson, Merilee Hughes, Mike Doerge, Julie Brown, Randy
Johnson, Roxanne Casebier. Back Row: Jimmy Patterson, Leisa Columbo, Patty Jackson, Carla Horton. - Valerie AlliS0l1
Alpha Psi Omega is an hon-
orary dramatic fraternity to hon-
or outstanding persons in the
area of theatre arts. Vicibility of
work and dedication in University
Theatre productions and other
porduction work is the only crite-
ria for membership. This years
organization has five members
and eight pledges.
Front Row: Elaine K. Evers-
meyer, Paul Petraser lSec-
fTreas.l, Roxi Witt lPres.j, Lee
Thompson CV. Pres.l. Back Row:
Sarah Coller, Diana Johnson,
Cynthia Wyatt, Joe Dossett, Skip
Hamra, Mike Shore.
Front Row: Dr. Krizan, Mark
Crawley, Tom Wilson, Rick Hop-
kins, Debra Bloomingburg, Jan-
ese Rhew, Bayo Kukoyi, Lauana
Duncan, Phillip Powers, Gary
Blockway, Renee Harper,
Therza Ritter. Second Row: Pa-
tricia A. Boyd, Teresa Kenley,
Sharon McDonald, Chris Harris,
Sharon Steele, Diana Hutchens,
Diane Haire, Debbie Trotman,
Laura Warren, Ricky Lee Jones.
Third Row: Elaine Thomas, De-
bra Radford, Diane Williams, Paa
tricia A. Linn, Lisa Thurman,
Rene Williams, Jeannie Johnson,
Lisa Ball, Patricia Powell, Grace
Shumaker, Fourth Row: Marga-
ret C. Wilson, Karen McGuire,
Debra Burne, Kim Kendal, Jamie
Walker, Lisa Lynn, Debbie Par-
kinson, Gina Uhde, Dawn
Mackey, JoAnn Toms, Treva
Reagan, Rosalind Roberts. Back
Row: Sherry Vancleave, Kathy
Burgess, Blake Carter, Dirk Mor-
gan, Barbara Bogle, Donna
McKenney, Greg Clore, Mark
Poymer, David Polen, Jack Kerr,
Gettin Involved n
Alpha Psi Omega 2
Phi Beta Lambda
The Delta Gamma Chapter of Phi Beta Lambda has been on Murray State's Campus since 1920, although it was first
known as Murray State Business Club. The main purpose of the organization is to provide opportunities for postsecondary and
college students to develop vocational competencies and business teacher education. The club is working on several tree
enterprise projects as well as other community services. Members attend State and National Convention where they are
involved in various competitions and workshops,
Delta Sigma Rho
1 1 ,
Delta Sigma Rho: Robert
Valentine lAdvisorl, Dennis
Luebb, Keith Brown, Russell
Walker. Back Row: Randy
Hutchens, Mike Fisher,
Charles Hutcherson, Carla
Peas- Horton, Merilee
Hughes, Tim Butterbaugh.
Tau Kappa Alpha g
The Murray State Forensic Union
is composed of two groups which are
Delta Sigma Rho and Tau Kappa Al-
pha. The primary activities of the Fo-
rensic Union are to sponsor public de-
bates and to let M.S.U. students par-
ticipate in debates. The Forensics
Team is a participant in competition on
the intercollegiate level. The objective
of the Forensic Union is to support the
forensic and interpretive arts. To re-
tain full membership privileges, a stu-
dent must maintain a 2.5 GPA, and
through participation, demonstrate an
interest in forensic disputation and
public discussion of public issues. Any
member of the community interested
in supporting the work of the union is
qualified for honorary membership.
Tau Kappa Alpha: Robert Valentine,
Randy Hutchens, Dennis Webb, Carla
Peas-Horton, Keith Brown, Mike Fish-
er, Russell Walker.
Front Row: Laura Doyle lSec.l,
Gina Cleaver, Melody Buey, Mark
Newsome. Second Row: Juli
McKnight lPres.l, Michael Ormes
lRep.l, Paula Foree, Teresa Len-
eave, Mike Main. Back Row: Mark
Nelson, David May lV. Pres.l,
Dessa Wedding, Gary Reese
Membership in Lambda Alpha Epsilon has clou-
bled this year. More members means more programs.
Guest speakers including judges, lawyers, and other
people related to the criminal justice field have been
an added feature at meetings. Members participate in
area professional workshops to be updated on new
policies and laws. ln addition, Lambda Alpha Epsilon
sponsored a statewide publicized conference on capi-
tal punishment in the fall and one in the spring on
juvenile justice that were both open to the public. The
purpose of Lambda Alpha Epsilon is to further the
individual welfare of its membersg to encourage pro-
fessional police and correctional activities and train-
ing, and to relate this professionalism to the general
public. In order to be a member one must be connect-
ed with Murray State in some capacity or working in
the field of criminal justice.
Lambda Alpha Epsilon
Lambda Alpha Epsilon Officers: Michael Ormes lRep.l, Gary Reese lTreas.J, Laura Doyle lSec.l,
David May lV. Pres.l, Julie McKnight lPres.l,
The objectives of Sigma Delta are to
foster, develop, encourage, promote, and
recognize people in the professional fields of
Health, Physical Education and Recreation.
Members of Sigma Delta help sponsor the
Special Olympics and a hospital drive for St.
Judes Childrens Hospital. Money making
projects for the year included selling spirit
towels, hosting bake sales and delivering
newspapers. The organization is open to any
sophomore pursuing a major or two minors
in the professional fields of Health, Physical
Education and Recreation.
Front Row: Nancy Dearing, Ken Jackson,
Lisa Lamar IHist.l, Ken Smith, Mary Jane
Gates IPres.l, Dr. Purcell IAdv.l. Back Row:
Peggy Turner, Karen Smith, Nancy Oldom,
Susan Elkins, Dr. Frank IAdv.l, Kathy Ather-
ton, Jan Johnson, Laura Lynn.
Smith Rides Violet Cactus
"Little Stevie Cauthen and I do have something in common,
even if it's not experience. We're both left-handed," said
Karen Smith of Louiville, Jockey of the Thoroughbred, Violet
The 10-year-old bay Thoroughbred is the mascot of the
Racer football team. She marks each touchdown or field goal
with a run around the track in Roy Stewart Stadium.
This season Cactus is ridden by Smith, senior recreation and
parks administration major, who has no trouble simulating a
jockey in appearance or in action. The five-foot, two-inch,
100-pound horsewoman got plenty of on-the-job experience
from her summer job at the Kentucky Horse Park in Lexing-
"Riding Cactus is not difficult for me." she said. "Basically it
takes many hours of practice in the small racing saddle. It also
helps to have strong built-up legs and hands and to be a
But, according to Smith, she was selected for the job be-
cause she had been involved in the horsemanship program at
Murray State since she began classes there in the fall of 1976.
Naturally, her experience in owning a horse since the age of
six didn't hurt her in the selection of a jockey for Cactus.
Neither did the training she received while working at the
Kentucky Horse Park. While there Smith galloped horses on
the track daily and cared for the horses' physical health.
"I seem to spend hours each day with Cactus," Smith said.
"I'm responsible for keeping her in shape and getting her
braided and ready for the games. But I do enjoy it, I don't
think it is the kind of responsibility you could force on any-
Ofle. - Corrine Sheppard
Front Row: Jeff Taylor, Karen
Pfeffer. Second Row: SFC Martin
lAdv.l, Jay Roane, Beverly Beyer,
Phyliss Seals, Catina Beasley, Dixon
Smith, Debbie Gadberry. Back Row:
Mike Austin, Gordon Beck, Larry
Feil, Chris Williams, Dave Bullington,
Perry Jennings, CPT Boshing lAdv.l.
The purpose of Pershing Rifles G31
is to begin the development of well round-
ed military leaders and officers. To achieve
the goals of being an officer, an active
member will learn the value of discipline,
the importance of self-confidence, team
work and perserverance. The active mem-
ber will also learn to motivate himself as
well as others so that a given mission can
be completed. Furthermore, a Pershing Ri-
fle member will be required to accept re-
sponsibility for his actions as well as the
actions of those placed in his command. A
student must have Military Science 210 to
be eligible for membership.
Pershing Rifles forming to patrol at Wildcat Creek.
Classroom instruction prepares Pershing Rifles to be well-rounded military
Get Your Guard
. , ,,,,J
The military science department of Murray
State University enjoyed an eventful year in
1979-80, highlighted by official recognition dur-
ing the October Homecoming festivities.
On the night before the Homecoming game, a
reunion dinner was held at Stewart Stadium. The
dinner honored those who had participated in
MSU military science programs since the depart-
ment was established in 1952.
The department was honored further when
one of its alumni, Captain Ernie Vande Zande
served as grand marshal in the Homecoming pa-
rade. The department was also honored during
the game that day. ,
In addition to the Homecoming events, the
department held an open house on Parents Day,
Sept. 29. Parents and visitors met with faculty
and staff, enquired about programs, and exam-
ined military equipment which was displayed at
Stewart Stadium by the 101st Airborne division
stationed at Fort Campbell, Ky.
As the department marked its 28th year, it not
only reflected on its past, but also looked toward
its future. During the year, the faculty planned to
expand the ROTC, Reserve Officer's Training
Corps, program by adding more courses. Ac-
cording to Major Robert P. Bosking, the depart-
ment tries to offer "a lot of flexibility" in its
programs and is constantly examining the cur-
riculum to seek improvement.
Meanwhile, ROTC students experience educa-
tion in the classroom and in the field. Among the
field trips during 1979-80 was a survival trip to
the Current River in Southeast Missouri.
- Tim Bland
A rapelllng and orlenteerlng class is demonstrating the Australian rappell on the tower behind
Col. Randell Routt, professor of Military Science at MSU is presenting Capt. Ernie Vande Zande
the honor of co-grand marshall during the 1979 Homecoming Celebration.
Cadet Russ Reed gives instruction during a basic survival expedition at Land Between the Lakes.
Ads Club, an affiliate of the Ameri-
can Advertising Federation, is a club
designed to give those students inter-
ested in an advertising career practical
experience. Traditionally the club has
entered a regional competition in
which they developed a complete ad-
vertising and marketing campaign for a
national product. But, in 1979 the club
decided to alter their plans and form
their own advertising agency for on-
campus groups. Doe Anderson Adver-
tising Agency, Louisville and Keller
Crescent, Evansville were two of the
field trips scheduled for this year. The
club also sponsors with other media
related clubs, speakers and resume
writing and job hunting sessions.
Front Row: Elaine Spalding lTreas.l,
Ellen Roy, Wanda Davis, Sandra Stark.
Second Row: Lisa Harris lSec.l, Mary
Ann Miloch lV. Pres.l, Kevin Lippy.
Third Row: Lane Rhodes CPres.J, David
England, Tom Lecompte, Jeff McCoy,
Gettin Involved n
Back Row: Joe Rigsby, David Ross.
The Student Chapter of the Associated
General Contractors of America is open to all
students enrolled in Construction Technology,
Civil Engineering Technology, and Drafting and
Design Technology. The purpose of the organiza-
tion is to promote interest and knowledge in all
areas of the construction industry. The association
assists in the Annual Hurley Construction Semi-
nar, takes field trips to construction sites and host
tavious guest speakers. The student chapter has
close ties with the Western Kentucky Chapter of
the A.G.C. whic is a National organization.
Front Row: Dave Gough, Keith Pyle lPres.l, Wil-
liam Whitaker lF.A.l, Jeff Kursave, Mike Ful-
ton, Robert Cummins lF.A.l, Bob Cook lMem.
Chrj. Second Row: Lonny Higgins, Scott Karns,
Mark Johnson, Keith Haneline. Third Row: D.J.
Johnson, Scott Sims, Jummy Nelson, Jack Brock-
man, Tammie Khourie, Donnie Hutcherson.
Fourth Row: Darrell Elrod, Mike Walker. Back
Row: Scott P'Poole.
Data Processing Assoc.
The Association for Childhood
Education International is open
to Elementary Ed. majors, Special
Ed. majors and all those concerned
with the education and wellbeing of
children. The purposes of the associ-
ation are to assist members in their
work with children, to encourage
challenging thinking through maga-
zines, bulletins, and books, and to
involve members in activities which
will benefit children. Some program
topics include the administrations'
expectations of a teacher, the inter-
viewing process and resources for
finding a job. The club's money mak-
ing project was a Book Fair where
quality children's books were sold.
Front Row: Angie Jones lPres.l, Kim
Spencer IV. Pres. Mem.l, Tere-
sa Hastie lV. Pres. Pro.l, Sherry Dar-
nall lSec.fTreas,l, Lou Dudley
lFund-raising Ch.l. Andrea Marsh
lPub. Ch.l. Back Row: Dr. Carlin
lSpon.l, Donna Desiletz, Becky
Houser, Judy Henshaw, Janice
Rose, Tenia Booker, Freya Rasmus-
The objectives of Data Process-
ing Management Association
are: to promote some general princi-
ples of Data Processing, to study
equipment used in Data Processing,
and to supply members with informa-
tion on the current methods and fun-
damentals. The organization is a pro-
fessional society for students inter-
ested in Data Processing.
Front Row: Dacia Paschall lPub.
Ch.l, Mark Moore, Chris Montgom-
ery, Melanie Stewart. Second Row:
Larry Niemeier, Keith Tyner, John-
ny Green lPres.j, Mack Harris QV.
Pres.l, Sharon Terry lSec.l, Janice
Denton lTreas.j, Kathy Burgess,
Jack Kerr. Back Row: Bob McCann
lAdv.l, Robin Floyd, Charlotte Reid,
Greg Clore, Lee Ann Tyner, Linda
Duncan, Carla Draffen, Margaret
To provide members the opportuni-
ty for professional local and campus
involvement and to work with others in
the field of home economics is the pur-
pose of the Home Economics Club.
Membership is open to any student
with a home economics major or mi-
nor. The club is involved in various
activities including sponsoring a par-
ent's day open house and a homecom-
Front Row: Sherri McDaniel fCo-Pub.
Chr.l, Cynthia Duncan llst V. Presj,
Gretchen Skarka lPres.i, Dorothy Har-
desty f2nd V. Pres.i, Susan McGinty
lScrapbook Chrj, Dana Maurer fCo-
Pub. Chr.1, Dana Shipley lSoc. Chr.,i,
Dianne Farmer, fSec.i, Mary Conover
lAdv.l. Second Row: Karen Pfeffer,
Lisa Mason, Christy Kiper, Ruth Coke,
Elena Garland, Nancy Young. Back
Row: Leah Neel, Willi Nance, Dawn
Eidson, Kathy Luber, Lisa Hamby,
lTreas.l, Dr. Joan Maupin lAdv.i.
The Kentucky Association of
Nursing Students' main purpose is
to expand the education of nursing stu-
dents through group activities and up-
dated information from speakers and
magazines. Group projects to fulfill this
purpose include bake sales, blood
drives, workshops, and charity work
for St. Jude's Children's Hospital. A
student in any state-approved program
preparing for registered nurse licen-
sure is qualified for membership.
Front Row: Sharon Coomes, Gloria
Villanueva lTreas.l, Sue Berkley llst
V. Presb, Lisa Winters lPres.i, Linda
Cropp l2nd V. Pres.i, Second Row:
Marva Lynch fCor. Sec.i, Lana Wilson,
Johnnie Plew, Nancy Reid, Cory Gale.
Third Row: Kim Gilliam, Melinda
Ralph, Jenny Burris. Fourth Row: Barb
Kimble, Regina Moore. Fifth Row: Cin-
dy Jackson, Nancy Kuhlman, Back
Row: Betty Bowden, Missy Farrell.
Home Economics Club
Ky. Assoc. Of Nursmg Students
A Ky. Music Teachers Assoc. 2
Front Row: Marcia Winstead CK, Soc. Com.l, Karen Thackrey CK, Soc. Com.l, Julie Neil KK, Rec. Sec.fTreas.l, Terri Miller CS, K, V. Pres.l,
Janet Childress CK, Pres.l, Laurie Small QS, Presl, Kathy Copeland lS, Sec.fTreasl. Second Row: Dr. Irma Collins CS, Spon.l, Kathleen
Stoddart KSJ, Dr. Judith Lippmeann KK, Spon.l, Karen Atkins CK,Sl, Kathy Haltrod CKD, Kathy Finney lSl, Bonnie Lancaster lSl. Third Row:
Becky Jones lSl, Marie TAylor IK, Adv.l, Jamie Smith fKl, Alison Dobroth IKD, Teena Sanders CSD, Bob Kidd CSi. Back Row: Jennifer
Reichmuth KSJ, Lisa Cates fSl, Terri Klump CKJ, Carol Meier QKl, Nancy Freels QKl, Bridget Gregg KS, KJ, Leanne Martin CSI.
The Ky. Music Teacher's As-
soc., whose purpose is to further the
advancement of musical knowledge
and education through discussion, in-
vestigation, and publication, consists
of 22 members. Activities and pro-
jects include an affiliation with the
Music Teachers National Assoc. The
chapter strives to consistently raise
the level of musical performance, un-
derstanding and teaching in America.
The club sponsors concerts, recep-
tions for visiting faculty and artists,
Keyboard Workshops, and they sup-
port the MTNA Scholarship Founda-
Student Music Educators Na-
tional Convention is a branch of
Music Educators National Conven-
tion. The main objective of SMENC
is to advance and to inform students
in the music field about teaching, in-
struments, and new techniques in
The Collegiate Chapter of the
American Marketing Association
is open to any student at Murray State
who has an interest in Marketing. The
purposes of the organization are to
lead in the dissemination and imple-
mentation of marketing 'f. cepts,
practices and information, to adv ince
the discipline of marketing and to en-
hance the members personal develop-
ment in the field. Meetings are held
twice a month. Fcs each meeting vt.
ious businessmen are invited to speak
on their personal experiences in the
field of business and mc "eting,
Front Row: Ezuce Austin KV. Pres'
Marcheta Harris, Catherine Tanner
lPres.l, Karen McGuire, Laura Wat-
kins, David Moore, Dr. William Seale
fAdv.l, Rita Dowdy lTreas.l. Second
Row: Mike Hassbrook, Marie Smith.
Back Row: Bill Pickens, Bobby Hawn,
Tom Austin, Tom Cannady fRep.l,
Greg Andress, Tim Hughes, Jeff Lit-
trell, Tim Hicks fSec.l.
The members of the Wildlife So-
ciety are interested in the conserva-
tion of natural resources. The society
helps educate its members in envi-
ronmental awareness through pro-
grams at the regular meetings and
through special activities and pro-
jects. Programs during the meetings
included speakers from the campus
and surrounding areas who gave
slide presentations and spoke on en-
vironmental issues. Some of the ac-
tivities of the year were field trips to
Murphy's Pond and the Ballard
County Wildlife Refuge, and a Wood
Duck nesting study at Land Between
The National Student Speech
and Hearing Association extends
the professional knowledge of its
members, which are graduate and
undergraduate students interested in
communication disorders. The club
provides a professional as well as so-
cial organization whereby members
can share their experiences in this
This year's activities included a
bake sale and a spring banquet. The
chapter also helped sponsor a con-
ference on communication disorders.
Front Row: Right to Left, Reanna
Todd, Rhonda Platt, Lou Ann Jones,
Margaret McClure lSec.l, Linda
Stroud tTreas.l, Joyce Wooldridge
IV. Pres.l, Rhonda Durham, CPres.l,
Donnie Noles tFac. Adv.l. Back Row:
Karen Reynolds, Johnnilyn David-
son, Toni Warren, Sharon Blodgett,
Renee Tobey, Judy Nantau lFac.
Adv.i, Donna Heathcott, Pam Pisoni,
Eleanor Baugh, Joe Chiarello.
Front Row: Tim Cox, Deborah Mobley, Deborah Wagaman, Jeanette Fahrendorf, Carlos Peralta, Laura Weaver IV, Pres.l, Diane
Baumgarten lTreas. l, Bonnie Walters, Anthony Brown. Back Row: Ed Carroll, Brad Tinsley, Gayle Reising, Tracy Compton.P, Deborah
Bennett, Tom Garrity tPres.l, David Yancy, David Moore.
Sigma Delta Chi
The Murray State Chapter of Sigma Delta
Chl is a Society for Professional Journalists. The
organization's main objective is to further the
cause and interest of jounalism, Programs for
the year included such topics as "How to write a
resume" and "College Media vs. Professional
Media." One member of Murray's Chapter at-
tended the Sigma Delta Chi National Conven-
tion in New York City.
First Row: Pat Terrell, Michael Williams QV.
Pres.i, Carol Ullerich, Tammy Rankin, Anne
Wooten lPres.l, Keith Koehler, Carman Millay.
Second Row: Karen Dempsey, David Jennings,
Dr. Ray Mofield, Tom Farthing lAdv.l, Kim
Potts, Kate Apperson, Carter Moody lTreas.l,
Amerlcan Chemical Society
The Student Affiliates of the
American Chemical Society serves
as a link between students and faculty
as well as a link between academic and
professional areas. Any student major-
ing in Chemistry or in a related field is
eligible to become a Student Affiliate.
The club co-sponsored a scholarship
tournament for area high school sen-
iors and assisted with the annual sci-
ence fair. The Student Affiliates also
co-sponsored an area Collegiate
Front Row: Dr. Fred Senftleber lAdv.i,
Maurice Jett lPres.J, Lisa McDowell
lTreas.l, Lisa Bell lSec.l, Sonai Stahr
lHis.l, Second Row: Suzanne Alton,
Mike Adams, Tammy Melton, Nancy
Reker. Third Row: Dean Hack, Debbie
.Bone, Lois Heuer, Bob Sisk. Back
Row: Kevin Simpson, Lonnie Boyd,
Jeff Fenton, Tim Mabry.
Anyone with an interest in the education and
rights of exceptional children is eligible for mem-
bership in the Student Council for Exception-
al Children. To promote high professional stan-
dards and improve preparation for teaching is the
purpose of SCEC. The club sponsors a Big Broth-
erfBig Sister program with area handicapped
people. They also take handicapped children trick
or treating on Halloween. SCEC is involved in
many state and national presentations including
four which will be presented at the CEC lnterna,
Front Row: Julia Bunch, Judy Bryan, Sandra
Bandy, Debbie Boyken, Betsy Pickens fSec.l,
Ralph Hausman, Jean Shade fTreas.l, Linda
Sacks, Christy Brock, Elizabeth MacDonald,
lwanda DeBerry. Second Row: Lou-Ann Land
fPres.l, Jon Salmon, Pat Morgan, Pam Morgan,
Lisa Davis, Teri Morris, Denise Watkins, Carolyn
Wathen, Mary Holland, Tena Shults, Karen Pin-
son, Joyce Seymour, Chery Lemond, Rita Jen-
kins, Betty McGehee, Jennifer Grisham. Third
Row: Patty Wilcox, Beth Lawter, Julia Dongan,
Cathy Adams fMembershipl, Jody Barber, Su-
zanne Coomes. Back Row: Peg Perry fV.Pres.l,
Donna LeMaster, Linda Deaw, Mary Watkins,
Tonia Merrow, Sheila Bumpus, Reed Rushing, Sa-
mantha Hall, Malinda Ross, Sherrie Radford.
The Murray State Chapter of the Student Na-
tional Education Association has the largest
chapter in the state. The purpose of the associ-
ation is to develop in prospective educators an
understanding of the education profession, to pro-
vide for a united student voice in matters affecting
their profession, to influence the conditions under
which prospective educators are prepared, to ad-
vance the interests and welfare of students pre-
paring for a career in education, to promote and
protect human and civil rights, and to stimulate
the highest ideals of professional ethics, stan-
dards, and attitudes. This year for the first time
SNEA presented an award for the most deserving
junior or senior education major. There are two
conventions at the state level in which the officers
attend each fall and the members attend in the
Front Row: Dr. Garth Petra fsponsorl, Michelle Beasley lstate sec.l, Tamarah Williams fpres.l, Kim Cross ftreasl, Donna
Desilets fvice-pres.l, Judy Henshaw fsec.l, Shelia Adams fhis.l, Tammy Fettner fPres. electl. Second Row: Sharon McDonald,
Rose Champion, Barb Wasielewski, Dorthy McNary, Deb Pyles, Kay Khourie, Linda Blackburn, Monroe Jones. Third Row:
Kim Fox, Janet Childress, Donna Fletcher. Fourth Row: Pam Kuegel, Susan Ranes, Charlotte Harris, Bonnie Bruers, Sheila
Meeks, Ann Hiter, Janice Rose. Fifth Row: Kim Mittendol, Kathy Johnson, Carla Galloway, Connie Gibson, Debra Bratcher,
Jan Troop, Cynthia Crouch, Nancy Dearing. Back Row: Joyce Ann Pardue, Cheryl Hawkins, Tom Riley, Steve French, Kim
Chatellier, Jennifer Rorie, Shanron Bennett.
For Th Hall Of It
Looking out for the happiness and well being of Murray
State students living in the resident halls is the main concern of
the Residence Halls Association. When students have helpful
suggestions or complaints the RHA is willing to listen and try
to help as best they can. They are interested in all facets of
college life such as adequate living facilities, quality food
services, safety of residents, and social activities.
In the 1979-80 school year, RHA strived to make life at
MSU more enjoyable. One of the activities they provided for
the students was the Spring Extravaganza, which was co-
sponsored by the Housing Programming Council. This was a
week-long activity consisting of dances, outdoor movies, pic-
nics, games, and arts and crafts. The RHA also sponsored the
Freakers Ball, Film festivals, and discos. In January, the associ-
ation ran a book exchange in Hart Hall coffeehouse which
offered an alternative to the bookstore.
- Valerie Allison
RHA Officers: Pam Wade tSec.l, Tim Gray KV. Pres.l, Stuart Biven tPres,l, Sherri Alexander lTreasl
Members of RHA are listening attentively during a January meeting.
Shield Staff 1979-80
Front Row: Peggy Wakefield iPhoto Ed.J, Dyan Johnston fPhotographerJ, Elaine Spalding tEditorJ, Kyle Wall fSports Ed.l, Laura Warren lAsst't Ed.J, Second Row:
Melissa Muscovalley fStaff Ass'tl, Beth Hummel fPhotographerl, Karla Karrigan lProd. Mgimi, Charlotte Houchins fGreek Ass'tJ, Nancy Austin fStaff Ass'tJ. Back Row:
John Russell fBusiness Mgr,l, Rory Sadler fStaff Ass'tJ, Valerie Allison lOrganizations Ed.J, Melanie Martin lAcademicsfHonors Ed.J, Lou Ann Blackburn fAss't Bus.
Mgr.l, Jeff Meyer fPhotographerl. Not pictured: John Witt fGreek Ass'tJ, Tim Bland fStaff Assitj, Ann Pagan lStaff Ass'tl, Phil Powers lGreek Ed.i, Patty Huerta fStaff
Winning a First Place Certificate from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association on the
1979 SHIELD was the greatest incentive for the 1980 staff.
Although the announcement did not come out until several deadlines had already been
sent in, the comments and criticism were helpful in planning the remainder of the book.
Editors and photographers worked long and hard hours to bring the final 362-page
publication to a conclusion in hopes of an even higher rating on their book.
There were 13 paid staff positions available in 1979-80. Six of the positions were filled by
editors, who were responsible for assigning pictures, laying out pages and writing stories.
Four photographers were hired to cover the year in pictures. Some specialized in sports
coverage, others in candid photographs of students and faculty, but by the end of the fall
semester, all were semi-professionals in group shots.
One production coordinator was hired to proof the pages before they were sent to the
printing company and generally manage class pictures and indexing.
Balancing the books were two transfers from the accounting department. Their duties
seemed to be to keep the photographers and editors from spending so much money.
lnvaluable help was obtained from volunteer workers on the staff. Several carry-over
yearbook staffers from high schools aided in layout, photography and writing to ease the load
from the editors.
Before work on the 1980 SHIELD ever began, staff members attended workshops and
planning sessions with the printing company to carefully plan every detail of the publication.
Ideas were exchanged with other college and university yearbook editors at Josten's
American Yearbook Company workshop in Gatlinburg, Tenn. and Ohio University's Year-
book Workship in Athens, Ohio.
Even though competition between schools was strong, there were common problems and
interests the aspiring journalists shared. The achievements felt after publishing a yearbook
that their friends and fellow students enjoyed was the driving force behind every yearbook
staffer at the workshops, and particularly those from Murray State. '
- Elaine Spalding l
Elaine Spalding, Editor.
P. Wakefield P. Wakefield
A , r,
'ie .eex Rf J-
pb Wakefield p. Wakefield P. Wakefield
Shield Staff: John Russell lBusiness Managerl,
Lou Ann Blackburn lAss't Business Managerl,
Laura Warren lAss't Editorl, Kyle Wall lSports
Editorl, Valerie Allison lOrganizations Editorl,
Phil Powers lGreek Editorl, Peggy Wakefield
iPhoto Editorl, Melanie Martin lAcademic-
Back ll Track
G Gettin nvolve ll
THE GREEKS: One of the most vital and influential segments
of the student population at Murray State University is the Greek
population. Many students have found a second home while
attending Murray State University in one of 12 fraternities and
eight sororities as either a member or as a little sister. The
enthusiasm of the Greeks can be seen in the various activities in
which they involve themselves.
Greeks can be found in every aspect of university life, whether
it be in departmental clubs, student. government, athletic teams,
intramurals, dormitories, or special interest groups. Not only are
the Greeks involved in campus activities, but they involve them-
selves in various community service projects such as collecting
for the Muscular Dystrophy Association, heart fund, children's
hospitals, visiting the aged, assisting scout troops, or some other
worthwhile activity. Much enjoyment and experience is gained by
participating in such community service projects along with the
satisfaction of helping those less fortunate.
Many people, students, administration, and faculty alike, are
unaware of the many community service projects in which the
Greeks participate. Greeks do provide a social alternative for the
students of MSU through parties, picnics, dances or special
events such as Watermelon Bust, Derby Day, Frog-Hop, ADPi
500, Old South, and Paul Bunyan Dayg but let us not forget that
there is more to Greek Life than the social aspect.
Bonds of long-lasting friendships and many memories are
shared and taken with the members upon their departure from
MSU. The experiences shared by the members of the Greek
organizations are experiences found nowhere else but in the
The following pages of the 1980 Shield try to capture some of
the activities, purpose, feeling, and enthusiasm ofthe Greeks at
Murray State University. -Phillip Powers, Greek Editor.
The word Panhellenic is derived from the Greek
roots: "Pan" meaning all and "Hellenic" meaning
Greek. Panhellenic therefore means all Greek.
The Murray State Panhellenic Council, represent-
ed by three delegates from each of the National
Panhellenic sororities on campus, works together to
strengthen the bonds of friendship and cooperation
among sororities and with the campus community as
a whole. It strives to maintain high social and scholas-
tic standards, and to promote loyalty and service to
Murray State University. The sorority rush program
is only one of the many activities planned and coordi-
nated by this council. Another example of activities is
involvement in community service projects. During
the spring the council helps coordinate with the Inter-
fraternity Council "Greek Week".
This then is Panhellenic - a union of all sorority
women working together, both locally and nationally,
to strengthen and unify the faternal world and to
promote service and loyality to their college commu-
nity. Sorority life is the enjoyment of special exper-
iences, as well as the opportunity to prepare for wide
and wise service.
- John Witt
Officers: Jennie Schmidt, Treasurer, Angie Davis, President, Jonie Russell, Vice-President, Debbie Pyles, Rush Chairman, Karen Conner, Secretary. Second
Row: Diane Gibbs, Jr. Panhellenicg Lisa Slater, Scholarship. Third Row: Sherry Nall, Shannon Bennett, Sharon Ellis, Teresa Rice, Dana Allen, Julie Young,
Cathy Adams, Dessa Wedding, Melinda Lloyd.
IFC romotes Grades, Greek
The Inter-Fraternity Council serves as
the governing body of all the Greek social
fraternities at Murray State University.
The Council consists of representatives
from each fraternity who regulate various
activities and institute policies that affect
the fraternity system as a whole.
This past year the IFC adopted its new
constitution. The new constitution is
more specific and clearly defines the rules
the fraternities are to follow concerning
areas such as rush, intramurals, and aca-
demics. The ratification of the new consti-
tution was the beginning of a new stron-
ger IFC that should be a benefit to all the
fraternities in the years to come.
To foster stronger academic achieve-
ment among the fraternities, the IFC has
instituted a scholarship award for the fra-
ternity with the highest pledge class
grade-point average each semester. As of
last year, each fraternity's overall grade-
point average will count as a major sport
each semester in determing the winner of
the all-sports trophy.
The IFC works in conjunction with the
Panhellenic Council each spring in plan-
ning and instituting GREEK WEEK, an
annual event where the Greek system
promotes Greek Life at MSU through
competitive events among the Greek or-
ganizations on campus, dances, and dis-
- Phil Powers
Inter-Fraternity Council: Front Row: Scott Sefton iPresidentl, Mickey Pagan, Ken Brandon. Second Row:
Ronnie Workman lVice-Presidentl, Gary Nordman, Mike Pulley. Third Row: Teddy Carpenter fSecretaryl, Steve
Green, Jim Ealey. Back Row: Tim Hicks, Tab Brockman, Tom Wilson, and Danny Myers.
Dancing can-can, Alpha Gams enjoy sharing the good times.
Founded on October 29, 1966, on Murray State campus, the
amma Xl chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta surround themselves
with their colors of red, buff, and green. Red and buff roses
symbolize the chapter's flowers, while the squirrel is the mascot.
Throughout the year, the sisters work to help the handi-
capped, as their altruistic project. International Reunion Day, a
celebration of friendship among alumni, undergraduates, and
pledges throughout the state, is celebrated in the spring.
In the past year the Alpha Gam chapter had the highest grade
point average of all sororities. The sisters also won the All-
Campus Sing in the spring. Last year the Alpha Gams won the
All-Sports trophy for the intramural Greek division. Within the
chapter, Squirrel Awards, which are mock Academy Awards, are
given from active undergraduates members to pledges.
"An Alpha Gam as the world and its treasures but she also has
a special corner she shares with her sisters. She is everything and
a little bit more. She's yours, she's mine, she's an Alpha
Gam . . ."
- John Witt
Feet First - Beth Luyster, Versailles, finds using her feet more humerous than
using her hands.
OFFICERS: Dianne Bruce, Recording Secretary,
Kathy Calhoun, Vice-Pres. fscholarshipl, Jeanette
Rorie, President, Joan Jackson, Vice-Pres. ffrater-
nity educationl, Lisa Risley, Corresponding Secre-
tary. Second Row: Angela Lester, Ritual Chair-
man, Jane Beck, Guard, Dianna Lee, House
Chairman, Kathy Lohr, Publicity Co-Chairman,
Dianne Farmer, Panellenic Delegate. Third Row:
Joan Russell, Panhellenic Officer, Debbie Frank-
lin, Activities Altruistic Chairman, Andrea Milner,
Rush Chairman, Kathy Harberson, Publicity Co-
Chairman, Beth Luyster, Assistant Pledge Train-
er, Pam Graham, Social Chairman, Not pictured:
Lisa Jones, Treaqurer, Sherry Nall, Panhellenic
J . Meyer
Front Row: Cindy Mastera, Lisa Outland, Jane Beck, Cindy Bagwill,
Tressa Brewer, Dianne Farmer. Second Row: Kim Sanert, Teri Schmidt,
JoAnn Toms, Beth Luyster, Jill Giordano, Cynthia Ethington, Cathy Kozu-
bik. Third Row: Susan Gilmore, Joan Jackson, Connie Mann, Cindy
Button, Lisa Risley, Dana Mansfield, Tami Culpepper. Fourth Row:
Johnna Moses, Cindy Darnell, Kathy Calhoun, Tammy Rice, Sherry Mar-
tin, Kathy Lohr. Fifth Row: Robin Dunn, Liz Whalin, Angela Lester,
Theresa Garnett, Ann Ragsdale, Sherry Mayfield, Teri Crick. Sixth Row:
Teresa Waggoner, Annetta Carter, Kim Boswell, Sherry Nall, Gina Jones,
Tanya McClain, Kathy Harbison, Joni Russell. Seventh Row: Nancy Tay-
lor, Debbie Franklin, bliss Haws, DeAnne Lund, Andrea Milner, Lisa
Devillez, Dani Beth Deen, Jeanette Rorie. Back Row: Connie Mikez, Shari
Graves, Claire Harmon, Renee Milner, Dianne Burce, Lori Pryor, Terri
Burrell, Jackie Howell, Pam Graham.
Sheddlng a tear after being crowned 1979 homecoming queen is Alpha
Gam JoAnn Toms, Hopkinsville.
OFFICERS - Front row: Erin Flannery, Scholarship, Linda Blackburn, Vice-Pres., Jayne Gurzynski, Pres: Julie Bibb, Exec. Vice-
pres., Patty Jackson, Treas, Back row: Cindy Midgett, Rec. Sec., Beth Schapiro, Music Chair., Donna Cook, Member-at-large, Karen
Smither, Mem. Chair., Sanda Stark, Rep., Cathy Adams, Panhellenic Rep., Mary Burke, Soc. Chair., Janice Daniel, Recommendations,
Deb Pyles, Standards, Patsy Barton, Act. Chair.
Front row: Mary Vanderklok, Cindy Midgett, Latena Cooper, Jan Potts, Erin Flannery, Janer Miller, Teresa Bibb, Patty Jackson, Lea Anne Meade, Renee Chapman, Gina
Williams, Toni Thompson, Cindy Schafer, Patsy Barton. Second row: Marie Greenwell, Geneva Sides, Mary Burke, Kay Khourie, Tammie Khourie, Jenny Ross, Dot Ashby,
Julie Steart, Janice Daniel, Donna Cook, Lori Whitnell, Brenda Hough, Melinda Harshbarger. Third row: Karen Smither, Valorie Jenkerson, Tina Baggett, Kathy Hileman,
Carol Vaughan, Becky Boggess, Leslie Moore, Mindy Crosby, Tammy Irwin, Deb Pyles, Sheri Marshall, Sandy Cissell, Beth Schapiro. Fourth row: Kelly Rhodes, Mary
Davison, Connie Hoehn, Betsy Booth, Cathy Adams, Sandra Stark, Becky Massie, Juli Bibb, Carolyn Shown, Beth Anderson. Back row: Jayne Gurzynski, Teri Rice, Laurie
Ash, Teresa Alexander, Linda Blackburn, Denise Williams, Doris Tuitele, Zana Elkins, Roberta Freeman, Judy Hanshaw.
Livin For Eac
"We live for each other" is the motto of Epsilon Omicron Chapter
of Alpha Delta Pi sorority which was established on Murray State
University's campus on February 10, 1968.
The big event for the year for the sorority is the ADPi 500 which
is held in the fall. It is a day of events for the fraternities and this year
dormitories were included. ADPi sisters are the coaches. The events
include walking on stilts, tug-of-war, baby bottle chug, and the Mr.
A new event this year was Mr. Legs 500. Each organization's
representative had a picture of his legs displayed in the SUB and
Winslow cafeteria. The winner was determined by the amount of
money received by each contestant in the form of a vote. Extra
change was donated to the Mr. Legs 500.
The ADPi's philanthropic efforts support the fund for speech and
hearing. The sisters also support a local scout troup for special
children. The sisters sold candy to support them and also gave them
a Christmas party.
Other activities of the chapter are the Black Diamond formal,
Founder's Day banquet, Senior Sendoff, Autumn Fling, and pledge
presentations. The flower is the Woodland violet, the mascot is
Alphie the Lion, and their colors are azure blue and white.
- John Witt
i Rabbits for rush seems to be
l the idea behind the ADPi formal
rush skit with Cindy Midgett,
Manchester, Mo., dressed as the
The firing of the gun by Presi-
dent Jayne Gurzynski, Riverside,
ll., signals the official start of the
annual ADPi 500.
Kick the watermelon, demon-
strated here by Denise Williams,
is one of the tougher events in
the Lambda Chi Watermelon
OFFICERS - Cl-rl: Cathy Cash, Treas.g Susan Shoukletovich, Pres., Sharon Brown, Membership, Tena Shults, Vice-Pres., Cindy
Button, Membershipg Mary Jo Goss, Sec., Lisa Hoagland, Chaplin.
A very welcome sign from Alpha
Sigma Alpha greet Murray State stu-
dents returning to campus.
In . I,
were GLAD I
mg.. You"RE H REI.
H . LPH
66Aspire, Seek, nail."
"Aspire, Seek, Attain" is the open
motto of the Beta Nu Chapter of Alpha
Sigma Alpha sorority established at Mur-
ray State in 1946. Beta Nu is the only
Alpha Sig Chapter in the state. Christ, St.
Valentine, Hermes, and King Asa per-
sonify the ideals of the sisters. These ex-
amples form the basis of their four aims,
spiritual, social, physical and intellectual.
Each girl in her own way strives to fulfill
The Alpha Sigma Alpha national phil-
anthropic projects support the mentally
retarded, heart fund, and elderly citizens.
The sisters have adopted an elderly citi-
zen in the community whom they visit
weekly. Their flower is the Narcissus and
their jewels are the ruby and pearl. The
sisters local mascots are the famed Rag-
gedy Ann and Andy. The colors crimson
and pearl white supplemented by palm
green and gold.
In the spring and fall, a retreat on Ken-
tucky Lake is a special time for together-
ness for all. A founders' day dance is held
in the fall on Nov. 15, and a banquet and
dance is held in the Spring.
Each girl is an individual, but she shares
her hopes, dreams and talents with sis-
ters. By sharing, a bond is formed of
eternal friendship and sisterly love.
- John Witt
.rv Q ,f A ,
Raggedy Ann and Andy, Cheryl Brummel, Clinton and Ann DeSanctis, Louisville,
cheer for the Alpha Sigs during the Lambda Chi Watermelon Bust.
Filled with spirit, Sharon Brown, Louisville and Sheila Emmert, Mayfield, lead
cheers for the Alpha Sigs.
Front row: Sharon Brown, Janet Avila, Jo Alyce McAfee, Cathy Cash, Nora Escobedo, Kin Cowherd, Keryl Twiggs, Michelle Duff, Lisa Hogaland, Cindy Isham, Anna
Settle, Windy Stallins. Second row: Susan Schoukletovich, Dale Kane, Ann DeSanctis, Lisa Mainord, Cindy Button, Teresa Vanzant, Melinda Lloyd, Susan Roehm, Kris
Druger, Jan Conrad, Teresa Rice, Tara Wertz. Third row: Kathy Rogers, Angie Davis, Kristi Hicks, Donna LaMasters, Cheryl Brummell, Sharon Little, Sheila Emmert,
Molly Asbury, Mary Jo Goss, Teresa Mainord, Sondra Mullins. Fourth row: Peggy Summers, Barbara Bogle, Sissy McAfee, Robbie Todd, Susan Butterworth, Lisa
Khulman, Donna Heathcott, Rhonda Barnett, Reanna Todd, Paula Woods, Chrys Brummel, Back row: Kathy White, Glynda Broome, Merewyn Macy, Tena Shults,
I u 1 n P 'll ' ' l I I
. , I
y:':.4'.,s::'- - I - - -H'
E ll Ill!
i ll . ann
She-devils take a break to pose, during the AOPi formal rush skit,
Front row: Amy Grayson, Susie lmes, Luana Colson, Lady Jackson, Debbie Yates, Amy Pinson, Sherri Skelton, Sheila Hill, Debbie Foster, Nadia Ingram, Antoinette
Talmage, Meg Riggs, Becki Akermann. Second row: Becky Westerfield, Mary Lee Hofmann, Becky Gould, Holly Rudisill, Julie Peebles, Carol Brock, Theresa
Chandler, Donna Pollard, Mary Beth Eftink, Ann Long, Dana Shipley, Jan Wetherington, Laurie Hayden, Kathy Furrow, Carrie Joy Welborn. Third row: Cheri Shelton,
Lisa Hazelwood, Kim Fox, Julie Young, Dana Allen, Pam Johnson, Julie Lamar, Stephanie Bedell, Sally Emison, Kate Apperson, Nan Jones, Tamara Boone, Mary
Corrigan, Cindy Reaver. Back row: Karen Pinson, Kathy Boswell, Kathy Harris, Amanda Holt, Ellen Page Conway, Kim Moseley, Cheryl Simmons, Allyson Holt, Sheila
Foster, Lisa Slater, Elizabeth Whitmer, Jane Russell, Suzy King.
.... 'T 'leaf 'Q'
OFFICERS - Front row: Kathy Boswell, Vice-Pres., Carrie Joy Welborn, Pres., Lisa Slater,
Panhellenic Officer. Back row: Kathy Harris, Treas.g Kim Moseley, Rec. Sec., Kathy Furrow, Cor.
Sec., Laurie Hayden, Chapter Relations, Not Pictured: Terri Erwin, Holley Green, Christy Gottfried.
Service To Uthers
"Service to others and our College
community" is the purpose of the Delta
Omega Chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi es-
tablished at Murray State on February
18, 1961. In their nineteen years of exis-
tence nearly 500 women have been initi-
ated. The symbolic flower of the sorority
is the Jacqueminot, a special rose that
has no thorns. Their mascot is the Panda
bear. Their jewel is the ruby and their
color is cardinal.
The sister's Main philanthropic project
is centered around the Arthritis founda-
tion. The sisters' locally support the Ar-
thritis foundation by holding roadblocks,
conducting a city wide door to door col-
lection, and the selling of specially made
pens that aid Arthritis patients.
Another goodwill project of the AOPi's
is giving Thanksgiving and Christmas
food baskets to families in need. This is
made possible by donations of items from
each sister at each sorority meeting. Each
year the members help with an Easter
egg hunt for the mentally retarded and
one member goes dressed as the Easter
A Turkey Dance is held in the fall prior
to Thanksgiving. The Red Rose Ball, the
AOPi formal dance is a ceremonial event
symbolic of the sorority and is held in the
- John Witt
Musical washtubs demonstrated here by Tamara Boone,
Murray, is one of the toughest events in the annual Lambda
Chi Watermelon Bust.
OFFICERS Front Row: Laura Lyles, Rush Director, Patty Hart, Vice-Pres., Kathyb Briscoe, President, Gay White, Fraternity
Trainer, Jeannie Johnson, Fraternity Trainer. Back Row: Margaret Kopatz, Melanie Hamilton, Cor. Secretary, Michelle Lesnick,
Rec. Secretary, Cherry Brown, Social Chairman, Michelle Thornton, Marshall and Historian, Lesa Siegal, Administrative Assistant
Front Row: Gay White, Lesa Seigel, Tammy Foster, Laura Hendley, Melissa Marshall, Julie,Brown, Karen Pteffer. Second Row: Margaret Kopatz, Sarah
Kirk, Melanie Hamilton, Laura Lyles, Karen Fitzpatrick, Michelle Lesmick, Debbie Lee. Third Row: Betty Haliburton, Cathy Owen, Dawn Guthrie, Diane
Boone, Gina DeMatter. Fourth Row: Jeannie Johnson, Sally Haycroft, Shelia Webster, Dessa Wedding, Becky Williams, Kathy Briscoe. Fifth Row: Tammy
Ervin, Marcia Short, Michelle Thorton, Kim McPherson, Jeanie DlAntoni. Last Row: Linda Wink, Cheryl York, Val Prickett, Ruth Ann Combs, Cherry
Brown, Patty Hart.
nion Hand ll
"Union hand in hand" is the open motto of Alpha
Phi. The Zeta Zeta chapter of Alpha Phi was found-
ed at Murray State on April 1, 1977, and is the only
chapter in Kentucky.
The chapter flowers are lily-ofthe-valley and for-
get-me-nots. The colors are silver and bordeaux and
their symbol is the ivy leaf.
Each year in February, Alpha Phi chapters
throughout the U.S. participate in the Heart Fund
Drive by selling heart-shaped lollipops. Socially, a
spring formal and a fall dance, called Autumn Gold
is held annually.
- Charlotte Houchins
Spirit ls the name of the game, as Sarah Kirk, Benton, and
Jeannie Johnson, Crossville, lL, compete for their sorority at the
Sharing secrets, as sisters often do, are Michelle Lesnick,
Peoria, lL, and Mary Cecil, Caruthersville, MO.
Cheellng and dancing, Mary Kay Quarles, Louisville, and Val
Prickett, Americus, GA, support their sisters during one of the
Alpha Phi's competitive events.
Carolyn Wathen and Mary Holland perform a song and dance routine for the rushees during formal
, D. Johnson
Front Row: Enda Barnett, Leslie Gary, Debra Nelson, Emily Young, Paula Hagan, Karen Cocke, Melissa Summers, Sara Wathen, Cheryl Fletcher. Second Row: Karen
Dempsey, Debbie Croft, Kim Chatellier, Lisa Thurmon, Shannon Bennett, Suzanne Suggs, Kesha Chambers, Jackie Syers, Pam Wright, Annette Burdge, Rene
Williams, Mary Ann Jackson, Sharrie Oliver, Pam Scott, Mary Holland, Becky Thornton, Carolyn Wathen. Third Row: Leni Aretkis, Laura Quigley, Bev Dozier, Stacey
Langley, Felecia Paris, Leslie Furches, Susan Barklage, Kameil Simmons, Becky Schmidthuber, Susan Davies, Terri McNeilly, Lori I-lullinger, Lisa McKinney, Becky
Kranz, Teresa Phillips, Cindy Josey, Karen Connor, Jean Shade, Kim Cleveland, Susan Durham, Charlotte Houchins. Fourth Row: Beth Harper, Joannie Sawyer, Gayla
McCarty, Tammie Johnson, Donna Dick. Back Row: Pat Baggett, Lynn Beste, Jeannie Johnson, Lisa Wallace, Nancy Mackey, Jennifer Rorie.
,LA 'rhkijn slim. . ..f.
, I .L ,.. K -ii
5iff'1wgg.r.i,t 'fr' '-'vim a . 'w""w'vf
"Faithful unto Death" is the motto of the Alpha Chi
chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma which was established as the
first sorority on Murray State's campus on April 20, 1942.
The sisters of Tri-Sigma learn the true meaning of loving,
giving, and sharing, forming the bonds of a sisterhood that
adds so much happiness to college years.
Tri-Sigma philanthropic project is through the Robbie
Page Memorial Fund. Each year the sisters send Christmas
gifts to the children in the hospitals, one in St. Louis and
one in North Carolina. Easter eggs and baskets are sent at
Community services include collecting for the heart fund,
giving a party for the mentally retarded, working at the
Special Olympics, and working at the Halloween Haunted
The sisters are active in Student Government, honor and
professional organizations, fraternity little sisters, yearbook
staff and school relations. With royal purple and white as
the chapter's colors, it seems only natural that sweet violets
should be their flower.
- John Witt
Raising their trophies high are Felecia Paris, Sturgis, and Gayla
McCarty, Morganfield. The Sigma's won both Spirit and Events tro-
phies in the Watermelon Bust.
OFFICERS: Suzanne Suggs, Membership and Rush Chairman, Emily
Young, Secretary: Rene Williams, President, Bev Dozier, Vice presi-
dent and Pledge Trainer, Becky Schmidthuber, Education Director,
Susan Durham, Treasurer,
B- Hummel P. Wakefield
Nina Neisler '
Linda Smalley M A
Kappa Delta: Front Row - Janice Rose, Janese Rhew, Melissa McKinney, Susan Ruble, Debby Johnson, Marilyn Stevens, Sharon Dare, Vicky Farmer. Second Row
- Teri Ham, Jeanette Stromatt, Francie Outland, Cindy McKnight, Darlene Littlefield, Becky Larkins, J.P. Laird, Cindy Bear, Sherrie Burchett. Third Row - Dorothy
Hardesty, Linda Smalley, Sharon Wallis, Nancy Oldham, Nancy Mieure, Alison Gundry, Jeni Schmitt, Marla Helfrich. Fourth Row - Christina Story, Sharon Ellis,
Suzie Falks, Nina Neisler, Laura Dixon, Tammy Bateman, Lucinda Richardville, Debbie Campbell, Bonnie Cooper. Back Row - Renee Utley, Mary Williams, Elizabeth
Geishert, Mindy Uligginton, Steph Copeland, Cindy Meyer, Tina Rogers, Angie Willifera, Jennifer Yarbrough.
1 ' Ladies
The Delta Iota chapter of Kappa Delta
strives for "that which is beautiful, honor-
able, and highest." Founded on Murray
State's campus on November 18, 1967,
their flower is the white rose and the lady
bug is their chapter symbol.
The KDs work for two philanthropic
projects. Locally the sisters visit and
made special gifts for the citizens at West
View Nursing Home. As their national
project, the KDS support the Crippled
Children's Hospital in West Virginia.
Each year, Christmas seals designed by
one of the 117 KD chapters in the United
States are selected for all chapters to sell
for their national philanthropic project.
FORMAL RUSH. P. Wakefield - Phillip Powers
The Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority was founded
January 15, 1908, at Howard University. It was the
first black Greek sorority for women. The Zeta Zeta
chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded at Mur-
ray State in 1971.
The purpose of Alpha Kappa Alpha is to be of
service to all mankind. They contribute to the Negro
College Fund and sickle cell anemia programs.
Their colors are salmon pink and apple green, their
symbol, the ivy, and their motto is "Merit by Cul-
This year's highlights for the sisters include their
Fall Retreat and their Spring Ball.
- Charlotte Houchins
Front Row: Pamela Stocks, Teresa Kenley, Jennifer Ellis. Second Row: Debra
Radford, Kasandra Thomas lPres.l. Back Row: Cheryl Parker lTreas.l, Patty
Stockton lSec.l, Teresa Mathis.
Merit B Culture
Alpha Phi Alpha, the first and largest na-
tional black Greek letter organization, was
founded December 4, 1906, at Cornell Uni-
versity. Over 70,000 young men have been
initiated into Alpha Phi Alpha, including such
men as Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Andrew
Young, and Jesse Owens.
The Zeta Omicron chapter of Alpha Phi
Alpha was founded at Murray State on Janu-
ary 11, 1969. Some of the projects undertak-
en by Alpha is working with Murray Youth
and Senior citizens, contributing to the United
Negro College Fund, the National Urban
League and the NAACP. Socially, Alpha Phi
Alpha sponsors dances and in the spring hold
their annual Black and Gold Ball.
- Charlotte Houchins
Front Row: Keith Chism lsec.l. Second Row: Paul Higgs lhistorianl, Lewey Knox
ltreas.l. Back Row: Glenn Thorpe Kpresj, Charles Abdur-Rahim tvice-pres.l.
OFFICERS fl-rl: Greg Anderson, House Mgr.,
Dave Presson, Treas,, Linus Kodman, Heraldg
Bernie E. Ray, Pres., John Holloway, St.-at-
Amr, Allen Ralls, Vice+Pres.
. One Of The More Rewarding Projects for
Linus Kodman, Murray, was escorting the Sigma
Pi sweetheart Holly Hicks, Paducah, and alter-
nate Cathy Cassell, Rockford, IL, in the Murray
State Homecoming Parade.
In 1897, Sigma Pi was founded based upon the
principle of high character, academic excellence, and
lifelong brotherhood. In the years since, some 40,000
young men have pledged themselves to the Sigma Pi
Fraternity of the United States.
The Gamma Upsilon Chapter of Murray State was
chartered on May 4, 1968, and has flourished for
The fraternity has this year joined the fund raising
drive for St. Judes Hospital in Memphis, Tennessee
and is looking forward to other community service
P. Wakefield projects in the future. - Charlotte Houchms
First Row: Dave Presson, Scott Wells, Hol-
ly Hicks lsweetheartl, Linus Kodman,
Chris Lyons. Second Row: Jay Roane,
Lynn Kilcoyne, Mike Pulley, Kirk Haffler,
Gary Puckett. Third Row: Steve Britt,
John Harcourt, John Holloway, James
Manning, Greg Anderson. Fourth Row:
Bernie Ray, Thomas Hicks, Regan Hall,
Jim Hutchinson. Back Row: Dr. Gorden
Beorger fadvisorl, Allen Ralls.
Alpha Gamma Rho Officers: Front Row: Sam Eng-
lert, Noble ruler, Ouida Tucker, housemotherg Renee
Williamsg sweetheartg Tom Wilson, vice noble ruler.
Back row: David Black, treasurerg Glen Ringstaffg house
manager, Joe Shelton, pledge mastery Ronny Pryor,
alumni secretaryg and Ken Hayden, secretary.
Make etter Men
To make the better man by bringing them together under one roof and
sharing as well as learning. To strive for the best social, mental and moral
This is the purpose of the Alpha Omega chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho
which was established on the campus of Murray State University on May
18, 1968. The chapter purchased their house on December 13, 1968. It
stands just outside the city limits on Coldwater Road.
Every Spring the brothers sponsor their annual Paul Bunyan Day.
Both fraternities and sororities participate together in the events. The
highlight of the year is the brother's annual tractor pull, in which partici-
pants come from around the state and surrounding states.
The chapter's flower is the pink rose and every Spring the brothers
have their dance known as Pink Rose. The Mistletoe Ball is in the Fall,
and the colors of AGR are green and gold.
- John Witt
Chasing the greesed pig are these three members of greek organizations. This event
was one of the highlights of the annual Alpha Gamma Rho Paul Bunyan Day.
V x-..,,'-M' .
Front Row: David Black, Ronny Pryor, Sam Eng-
Iert, Ovida Tucker, Renee Williams, Tom Wilson,
Glen Ringstaff, Kent Hayden, Joe Thomas. Second
Row: Scott Green, Randy Owens, Eddie Cash, Ran-
dy McElroy, Rob Austin, Craig Mathis, Joe Shelton,
Mark Covetts, Keith Hayden. Third Row: Greg
Ford, Dale Wright, Jeff Armstrong, Tim Barnes,
Dennis Adams, Rex Meyr, Brent Green, Jon Hollo-
man. Fourth Row: Greg Davis, Terry Dalton, Dan
Terren, Bret Cude, Ronnie Workman, Rodney
Cude, Kent Myatt. Fifth Row: Eric Stewart, Gary
Kemper, Larry Dalton, Brian Babbs, John Stein-
beck. Sixth Row: Paul Brown, Sam Ruth, Bill Harris,
Tim Rodgers, Jan Turner, Jim Clark, Brent Ladd.
Seventh Row: Tom Curtsinger, Garry Hardison,
Tim Morgan, Nathan Coston, Kevin Weber, Mac
Workman, David Maurer, Bill Talley. Back Row:
Joe Higdon, Mike Hogamcamp, Jim Curtsinger,
Ken Pierce, Mike Hayden, Terry Johnson, and Kel-
Alpha Tau Omega Officers: Front:
Lynn Richard, worthy master. Second
Row: Bobby Partin, worthy chaplin
and Pat Gossum, treasurer. Third
Row: Mike Adkins, worthy keeper of
the annuals and Jackie Terrell, worthy
scribe. Row Four: Mike Guenthner,
house manager, Mike Devers, worthy
usher, Jim DeCarli, worthy sentinel.
Back Row: Rick Jackson, pledge train-
er, John Witt, alumni relations, Leon
Adams, IFC representative, Dave
McGuillion, public relations officer and
Marc Peebles, social service coordina-
A roll of the dice could mean one of
the rushees at the annual Monte Carlo
Party will some of the the NATO mon-
ey." Brothers Jim DeCarli and Phil Hy-
land run the table as little sisters Mi-
chele McGee and Debbie Yates look
tt Us All-ight"
The Zeta Lambda chapter of Alpha Tau
Omega celebrated its twentieth year on cam-
pus on May 9, 1979 with a very successful
Founder's Day dance at the Executive Inn in
Past Zeta Lambda member Pat Brown, now
national president of the fraternity, and the
president who installed the chapter twenty
years ago, Gerald E. Johnson, attended the
In ATO's twenty years on campus many
fine traditions have evolved.
The phrase, "lt's Alright" from a popular
song arouses a feeling to shoulder dance in
the game room behind their house at 101 N.
For three years the brothers of Alpha Tau
Omega have held the "Frog Hop." Sorority
teams unite to coach their frog from his
launching pad. They, along with the brothers,
consume plenty of swamp water and fried
frog legs during the day.
A highlight of the rush schedule is the
Monte Carlo Pary. Brothers and little sisters
run various casino games and serve plenty of
refreshment to keep the guest, "rolling the
Having fun for the fraternity also means
helping out the community. One of their com-
munity service projects is to help organize the
annual Special Olympics competitions.
A roll of the dice could mean one of the rushes at the annual
Monte Carlo Party will win some of the ATO money Broth
ers Jim DeCarli and Phil Hyland run the table as little sisters
Michele McGee and Debbie Yates look on
Alpha Tau Omega: Front Row: Lynn Richard, Gregg Glass, John Witt, Elaine Spalding, attendant, Kathy Harris, sweetheart, Debbie Franklin, attendant, Danny
Davis, Bobby Conner, Billy Wagoner. Second Row: Doug Dorris, Jackie Terrell, Skip Rhorer, Kevin McKellips, Paul Turner, Mike Hainsworth, Jim DeCarli, Don Gish,
Rick Day. Third Row: Mark Hyland, Ernie Southers, Sal Biviano, Randy House, Keith Corey, Dave McGuillon, Bobby Partin, Pat Gossum, Bob DeCarli, Taylor Hoover,
Jerry MacPrather. Row Four: Jim Kubale, Phil Hyland, Mike Guenther, Randy Bethel, Brian Barfield, Mike Hall, John Maulgen, Scott Lawson, Carl Mauer, Dave
Hargrove, Marc Peebles. Back Row: Greg Adkins, Mark Shelby, Matt Wolfe, Paul Cavanaugh, Mike Devers, Leon Adams, Bruce Taffer, Terry Prater. Mike Adkins,
Craig Alexander and Rick Jackson.
Smiling to the crowd at the Homecoming Parade is
' E Alpha Tau Omega sweetheart s attendant Julie Young,
Henderson. Leon Adams is her driver.
Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross work with the broth-
ers on various projects and support the brothers in all
Delta Sigma Phi sweetheart Desiree
Owen, was one of the five finalists in
Homecoming '79, Delta Sig's hold a toga
party. The Delta Sigma Phi Little Sis-
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DELTA SIGMA PHI: Front Row: Scott Mathew Sefton, George Ziegler, Laure Ann Schadler, Tammy walker, Debbie Shellman, Rose Siskovitch, Randal Hall, Randall
A. Huey. Second Row: Kevin Lippy, Edward Chandler, Margaret McClure, Leslie Durham, Leanne Martin, Susan Merritt, Chuck Bullock. Third Row: Drew Cremislo,
Marty Lietchfield, Richard Ramage, Ernest Zimmerman, Mark Marzano, Jim Taylor. Back Row: Damiel Myers, Tod Renolds, Dave Dice, Dave Brown, Chris Williams.
OFFICERS: fl to ri Edward Chandler, Treasurer, Kevin Lippy, Vice-President, Richard Ramage, Pres
dent, Randy Huey, Sargent of Arms.
The Zeta Beta Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi
social fraternity received its charter in Septem-
ber of 1973. Since then it has strove to provide
its members with the best of both academic and
Delta Sigs retain one of the highest cumula-
tive GPA's among the fraternities. The chapter
is affiliated with the March of Dimes, which co-
sponsors our Christmas' carolling and Spring
10,000 kilometer run.
Delta Sig captured the Greek cross-country
this past year. Desiree Owen, the Delta Sigma
Phi sweetheart, was one of the five finalists for
the 1979 Homecoming Queen. This summer
the brothers are planning to build a social com-
plex in the back of their current house at 1315
Delta Sigma Phi was founded on December
10, 1899, at the College of the city of New
York. The national headquarters are in Denver,
Colorado. The fraternity colors are Nile green
and white. The flower is the white carnation.
Spring is the season for their dance known as
the Sailor's Ball.
- Phillip Powers
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" ld South"
The gentlemanly code of Chivalry remains the norm and not
the exception today and everyday for the men of the Delta Nu
Chapter of KAPPA ALPHA ORDER. Reverence for God and
cultivated womanhood is the order's motto emblazoned in French
- "Dieu Et Les Dames" upon their crest, Robert E. Lee, the
spiritual founder of the order, is respected and revered by all
KA's as the perfect gentleman. The order was established at what
is now Washington and Lee University on December 21, 1865,
and was founded at MSU on March 14, 1969.
When Spring displays her beautiful array of splendor, the KA's
hold a most spectacular and gala affair - Old South. "Old
South" is a week celebration commemorating Robert E. Lee, the
old traditions of the South, Southern Hospitality, Chivalry, South-
ern Belles, and the Christian principles upon which KA was
founded. Confederate officer uniforms are worn by the brothers
in Honor of Lee and the beautiful "Southern Belles" dress in
elegant hoop skirts. For a week, Old times in Dixie are not
forgotten as an era where men were gentlemen and women
ladies, are remembered and relived. This feeling is practiced and
felt by the KA's throughout the year.
After the parade, the "Southern Belles" assemble on the steps
beneath the columns at Oakhurst and wait with feverish anticipa-
tion to receive their invitation to the Old South Ball. The Old
South celebration is climaxed when the Southern Gentlemen
escort their belles to the Old South Ball!
The KA's hold an annual danceathon and road blocks to raise
money for the fight against Muscular Dystrophy. The brothers
have raised over 55,000 in the past two years for MD.
KA's have recently made considerable house improvements
with a new shower facility, living room, and tiered TV room. The
KA's reign as the 1979 IFC all-sports champions and had the
highest GPA among all the fraternities for both semesters of that
MSU's KA chapter received the Most Improved Chapter
Award of 110 KA champters across the nation at the 1979 KA
National convention. 1979-80 marks a number one year for KA
and surely the "South has Risenl' as "Old Times There Are Not
- Phillip Powers
4 r Q'
A ' th
The spiritual founder of Kappa Alpha Order, Robert E. Lee of Old Virginia.
1979 Old South Invitations are given out at Oakhurst.
The KA's pose for a candid in Confederate uniforms in honor of Lee.
"Southern Belles" wait in feverish anticipation to receive their Old South Ball
OFFICERS: Front Row: Dr. Richard Lanier, faculty advisor, Craig Bailey, 711, Kim Barton, 325 Stan Elliott, 33,
Steve Lane, 34, Ken Brandon, 1795, Harris Bowers, -1i9, Gregory K. Bazzell, 46g Phillip Powers, 37, Greg Byars,
48, Kappa Alpha Rose, Miss Laurie Wright.
KAPPA ALPHA ORDER: Front Row: Barry Crabtree, Bill Moore, Joel Fisher, Ronald Rickman, Kevin Chambers, Laurie Wright, Craig Bailey, Richard Kent Harmon,
Jody McCoart, Kevin Albritten. Second Row: Eli Alexander, Mitch Tippen, Jim Gibbs, Johnny Rowland, Scott Anderson, David Barton, Chip Gill, Richard Moran, Mark
Cummins, Steve Lane. Third Row: Alan Whitlock, Harris Bowers, David Crocker, Don Jefferson, Ken Brandon, Kevin Willoughby, Kim Barton, Mark Kirk, Randy
Auler, Phillip Brummett. Fourth Row: Al Shoud, Bruce Marvin, Mark Martin, Tim Moore, Greg Byars, David Quisenberry, Kirk Johnson, Bob Krantz, Tony Scott, Jeff
Skillern. Fifth Row: Steve Schwalb, Tom Austin, Ken Crider, Frank I-lussbaum, Bill Pate, Jeff Burton, Robert Escobedo, Dirk Morgan, John Scott. Back Row: Stan
Elliott, Robert Scott, David Dawes, Tim Summerville, Phillip Powers, Deryll Gerstenecker, James Delaney, Rick Hargis, Tim Spice, Mike York, Greg Bazzell.
Fix U "N fi
24...-4 ' N'
"The Fraternity of Honest Friendship" is the motto for the Lambda
Chi Alpha Fraternity. Lambda Chi was founded in 1909 at Boston
University. Murray State's Lambda Chi chapter was installed on May 18,
The main event for the Lambda Chi's is their annual Watermelon Bust.
Representatives from the sororities and the women's dorms participate
in events including the melon hike, seed spit, and the musical water
buckets. The events are topped off by the selection of Miss Watermelon
ln the past year, the Lambda Chi's captured the Greek football title
and are in the running for the IFC All-Sports trophy.
In the way of social service, the brothers hold an Easter egg hunt for
the children of faculty members during the spring.
The Lambda Chi flower is the white rose and their colors are purple,
yellow, and green.
- Charlotte Houchins
A Young Supporter of the Lambda Chi's attends the annual Watermel-
Reciting the rules, Randy Brantley, Caruthersville, MO, tries to hold
down the confusion, while the sororities compete for trophies during the
Watermelon Bust activities.
OFFICERS: Front Row: Dave Lyons lvice-pres.l, Dick Anderson lscholarshipl, Randy
Brantley lsecretaryl, Lowell Deskins lpresidentl. Back Row: Mickey Pagan UFC rep.l,
Mark Vinson lalumnil, Dan Gray lsocial ch.l, John Hicks ltreasl, Steve Wilson lritualistl,
Lennis Thompson lfrat. educationl.
The Little Sisters of Lambda Chi Alpha work hard to help their brothers
during rush and throughout the year.
Front Row: Frank Mosko ladvisorl, Brad Boyd, Dick Anderson, Scot Hutcheson, Lowell Deskins, Mary Lee Hofmann lsweetheartl, Michael J, McGuire, David B. Lyons,
Jim Bush, Randy Brantley, Eddie Meltn, William E. Wilson ladvisorl. Second Row: Mickey Pagan, Daniel Gray, Paul Osborne, Martin Jones, Jeff Simmons, Donald D.
Williams, Van Lear, Mike Breckel, Brad Johnson. Third Row: Mark Vinson, Shawn Lucas, Bill Faulkner, Bill Jagoe, Phillip Lee, James S. Watson, Grant Williams, Bob
Nelson, Doug Brook. Fourth Row: Mike Hassebrock, James Korb, Geoff Barnett, Brad Moore, Dave Conley, Guy Zeigler, Marty Howard, Mark Macklin. Fifth Row:
Brad Mutchler, Danny Adams, Don Martin, Steve Wilson, Lennis Thompson, John Sullivan, John Hicks, Timmy Terrette. Back Row: Russ Douglas, Robbie Powers,
Robb Jarrell, Jeff Witt, Neel Sharp, Bill Schneeder, Allan Whitehouse, Dave Ackley, Rich Renschler.
Angela Lester, the Pi Kappa Alpha
Dream Girl is a Pike little sister and
member of Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority
from Hopkinsville, The Pi Kappa Al-
pha Little sisters.
Pi Kappa Alpha: Front Row: Bill Nely, Vice-President, Mark Lamb, Recording Secretary, Mike Fraser,
Asst. Rush Chm.g Ken Story, House Manager, Tom Cannady, Alumni Relationsg Jerry Galvin, Sergeant at
Arms, Keith Cheatham, Corresponding Secretary, Second Row: Tony Gholson, Treasurer, Steve Simmons,
Asst. Pledge Masterg John Campbell, Brewmasterg James F. Carter, Rush Chm.g Tab Brockman, IFC
Representative, Rick Rickey, Social Chm., Back Row: Tim Hicks, Presidentg Wayne Hemmerich, Pledge
Masterg David Elliot, Little Sister Advisor,
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Pl KAPPA ALPHA: Front Row: Wayne Hemmerich, Jerry Galvin, Tab Brockman, Tony Gholson, Tom Cannady, James Carter, Mark Lamb, Mike Fraser, Angela
Lester, Dream Girl, Tim Hicks, Bill Neely, Steve Simmons, Keith Cheatham, Ken Story, David Elliot, John Campbell, Rick Rickey. Second Row: Terry Clark, Scott
Pendleton, Tony Downs, Bill Turner, Todd Radford, Greg Andress, Martin Bone, Brad Blaine, Mike Davis, Bob Perry, Brian Ray. Third Row: Mike Henderson, Steve
Davidson, Steve Cotthoff, Russ Robb, Mike Merrick, Clay Warren, Eddie Squires, Roger Skinner, Ricky Jackson, Bob Elias, LeoLaGorce, Jeff Huff. Fourth Row: Frank
Borgsmiller, Ward Gann. Fifth Row: John Hart, Larry Rogers, Kevin Arflack, Greg Clark, Wayne Fowlkes, Rick Kincaid, Bruce Mason, Don Lawson, Joe Neeley, Mark
Davidson. Sixth Row: Scott Nall, Mike Jack Schraw, Dave Wright, Dave Fulgham, David Spain, Coy Eaton, Jeff Smith, Dave Kleyer, Lindsey Clark, David Quinn, Back
Row: Brett Holmes, Mitch Johnston, Joe Curtis, Mike Jump, Paul French, Jack Curtis, Russ Daneneau, Jay Wilson.
Pikes Active In SGA
A Pi Kappa Alpha international fraternity was founded in 1868 at
A M 'f the University of Virginia. Six dedicated young men strove to
-,,...,f 'IK' 'Q' form an organization that would be directed towards "the estab-
lishment of friendship on a firmer and more lasting basis," as well
as the "promotion of brotherly love and kind feeling." The
founding of Epsilon Lambda at MSU in 1958 was the first found-
ing of a national fraternity on a regional college campus in the
state of Kentucky. In Pikes 21 years at MSU, they have supplied
nine student government presidents, have built a new lodge on
Stadium View Drive, and have witnessed well over 1,000 mem-
bers pass through its doors while attending Murray State.
ln the past year of 1979, Pikes have been involved in local
blood drives, and donated over 500 man hours of labor on the
recently completed PAR running course.
gg In the fall rush of 1979, Pikes were pleased to take 37 new
pledges into their brotherhood and are confident that Pikes will
have a solid future based on their character.
The main social events of the year for Pi Kappa Alpha are the
Brothers take a ride on the chapter mascot, the Pike fire truck. annual Dream Glrl Weekend Where the chapter Dream Glrl for
the coming year is selected and the legendary Pike Smoker at the
conclusion of each rush period.
Sigma Phi Epsilon is one of the largest national
fraternities, with undergraduate chapters at over
200 college compuses across the United States.
The fraternity was founded in 1901 at Richmond
College in Richmond, Virginia.
The Murray State Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon, or "Sig Ep", was founded in 1969. Since their
beginning, the Sig Eps have participated in a num-
ber of community service projects. The brothers
set up roadblocks and collect annually for the St.
Judes Children's Hospital in Memphis. The broth-
ers also have a number of social functions. This
year the Sig Eps held their first annual "Hairy
Buffalo" dance at the Jaycee Civic Center. The
Homecoming Alumni Banquet was held in Hop-
kinsville, and their Spring Formal was held at the
Executive Inn in Owensboro.
The Murray State Sig Ep chapter exists to build
close friendships, enrich experience, and relate to
other Sig Ep chapters. The chapter flowers are the
violet and the rose. The colors are purple and red.
- Charlotte Houchins
Front Row: Mark Leneave, Phil Hudson, Pete Armstrong, Dave Pritchard, Melinda Lloyd lsweetheartl, Jeff Lincoln, Mark Smith, Dave Hudson. Second Row: Jamie
Gripshover, Mark James lPres.l, Phil Beckman, Steve House, Mike Gray, Dave Shuffett, Alan Parke lRec. Sec.l. Third Row: Reed Bolus, Don Thomas, Brad Peterson
Johnny Leneave, Mike Chell, Mike Kurz, Steve Green. Fourth Row: Tim Adams lcontrollerl, Bill Rascoe Nice-pres.l, Danny Conley, Lary Wehr, Steve Roediger, Jeff
Call, Back Row: Joe Ray Moore, James Slead, Jeff Turley.
Concentration is the name of the game, as Chris Cowan, Providence, pitches for the Sig Ep
Flying their banner, the Sig Eps gather to root for Murray State's football team.
The House is the meeting place for all the Sigma Phi Epsilon brothers.
l 5 V, kglwggf-ff: A
J ustice, earnin
The Epsilon Tau Chapter of Sigma Chi was established at
Murray State in 1959. Sigma Chi's national foundations are
friendship, justice and learning.
The white Normand Cross is the fraternity's national symbol
while the local chapter has chosen the owl.
Each Spring Derby Week celebrations and activities highlights
the year for not only brothers of Sigma Chi but, also members of
all campus sororities and residents of girls dormitories.
Awards are given at the close of the week to the groups that
displayed the most spirit throughout the week and that per-
formed best during contests and activities.
The brothers work throughout the year to raise money for
donations to the Wallace Village Foundations for underprivi-
Crowned Mr. 500 was Lloyd Atkinson, from Portage,
Wisconsin. Atkinson was representing the fraternity during
this event at ADPi 500.
N-Q it , ,
Sigma Chl Officers, Front Row: Dave Hinkle, proaconsulg Scott Bonta, consulg Donnie Hutcherson, annota tor. Back Row: Ricky Robertson, magisterg
Daniel S. Ryan, quaestorg Kenneth Haggard, kustosg Bull Fowler, tribune and Ricky Fortson, historian.
? Ii, ,:.V
Front Row: Jackie Thomas, Rick Turnage, Mike Johnson, Ken Haggard, Tammy
Khourie, Dan Ryan, Barry Grooms, Donnie Hutchenston, Bob Hill. Second Row:
Brian Berhow, Ricky Robertson, Bill Wilson, Dave Hinkle, Joe Harrison, Robin
Floyd, Dan Austin, Terry Grogan. Third Row: David Elliot, David Wyatt, David
Slaughter, Brian Graves, Steve Helfrich, Lonny Higgens, Bill Fowler, Duke Tur-
nage. Fourth Row: Dean Cherry, Ricky Fortson, Brian Dulack, Tim Dodd, Jim
McAfee, Greg Cohoon, Steve Massey. Fifth Row: Scott Bonta, Dan Lorenz, Craig
Sims, David Braum, Rick Latferty, Ted Carpenter, Jett Perry, Jack Brockman.
Back Row: Paul Van Metre, Jim Kelso, Joe Haggard, Mike Jones, Jim Berry and
The Slgmas, the little sister organization of Sigma Chi.
The Sigma Nu Chapter at Murray State,
founded in 1969, was the 165th established
on college campuses. Now there are over
180 chapters throughout the United States
Locally the Theta Delta Chapter strives to
uphold Sigma Nu's ideal of "honor among
men." The chapter participates in campus
intramural events and is active in other
Greek functions. They were second place
winners in the events of the 1979 Paul Bun-
yon Day festivities and captured both tro-
phies for men's singles and men's doubles
for Lawn Darts.
Front Row: Linda Madden,Sweeth-
eart. Second Row: Ronny Adams,
Lt. Commanderg Shawnee Under-
wood, Scott Karns, Treasurer. Back
Row: Darryl Stinnett, Commanderg
Tony McKinnis, Brandon Under-
wood, Dennis Stinnett, Recorder.
q Honor Amon Men
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AGNE - ATHERTON
MARY E. AGNE, Soph.
ELIZABETH J. AHLVIN, Fresh.
JAY AKRIDGE, Soph.
LYNDA R. AKRIDGE, Fresh.
OLAYINKA A. ALABI, Soph.
GREGROY G ANDRESS Soph
GREGORY E. APLIN, Jr.
KATE K. APPERSON, Jr.
KEITH A. ARFLACK, Soph.
KEVIN ARFLACK, Soph.
JEFF ARMSTRONG, Jr,
TERRI L. ARNHOLT, Soph.
JANET L. ARNOLD, Soph.
DOT A. ASHBY, Jr.
KATHY L. ATHERTON, Jr.
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ATKINS - BATEMAN
JENNIFER L. ATKINS, Jr.
LOID R. ATKINSON, Jr.
MARGARET D. ATKINSON, Soph.
RANDY A. AULER, Soph
DANIEL AUSTIN, Jr.
TIMOTHY L. BARNES, Soph.
EUGENE BARNETT, Soph.
JOEL C. BARNETT, Fresh,
RHONDA L. BARNETT, Fresh.
TONIA D. BARNETT, Soph
VALERIA F. BARNETT, Fresh.
DAVID E. BARTOK, Jr.
DAVID W. BARTON, Soph.
EDWARD A. BASH, Jr.
TAMARA K. BATEMAN, Fresh.
BAUGH - BIRD
SUSAN M. BAUGH, Junior,
MICKEY L. BAYER, Fresh.
CHARLES H. BAZZELL, Soph.,
CAROLYN L. BEADLE, Junior,
North Port, Fla.
REGINA L. BEAN, Soph.,
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KAREN BESTE Fresh
Mt Vernon Ind
KIRT L BEVILL Soph
BEVERLY G BEYER Junior
TERESA G. BIBB Soph.,
LAMONT BIBBIE, Junior,
MARIE A. BIEKARCK, Fresh.,
GEORGIA L. BIER, Fresh.,
TERRY V. BIESHLICH, Fresh.,
SALLY J. BILLINGSLEY, Junior,
MELISSA J. BIRD, Junior,
East Prairie, Mo.
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is i,,s 1 ROBERT N. BIRKHEAD, Soph.,
A F Louisville
. "a' E 5 l .. F PAMELA J. BISHOP, soph.
o was Loveland, Ohio
S . v . .is,i LISA K. BITTEL, Soph.,
i V Owensboro
C in - MICHAEL E. Brr1'EBs, Jr
i SUZANNE BITTERS, Fresh.,
., lt., if
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dorm With the
men were allowed to
remain in Woods Hall. The temporary
situation prevailed during the Fall semester
and continued over into Spring of 1980 with
very few problems. A male resident advisor
was appointed for the men, located in the
center wing of the first floor, for Spring
semester. Proof that coed housing worked
on Murray's campus prompted several
a permanent coed
BONNIE L. BIVENS, Jr.,
SALVATORE L. BIVIANO, Soph.,
Lighthouse Pt., Fla.
CYNTHIA E. BLACK, Fresh.,
' , if All
J. F Nelbo.
X ' A sis - W DAVID A. BLACK, Jr.
1 H in X g A ,il Hickman
Q i i , g g LEE M. BLACKABY, Jr.,
Y l 4 of s is ,
L A 1. ff I 153 ,vii xg Demossville
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..is is i . ...,... DIEATRA M. BLACKBUBN, Fresh.,
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, Q . L Q - i... Evansville, Ind.
f i.i A A iii' is ' iii Lou ANN BLACKBURN, Jr.,
Y A ik A 1' QQ 'iiii - B Q Fredonia
E A . , ALAN BLACKKETTER, Fresh.,
. V McLemoresville, Tenn.
oistii A irzi .. - ...E GAIL E- BLACKKETTER, Jr-y
. 1 , ' -, N' McLemoresville, Tenn.
l BRAD W- B'-'UNE' Ffooh-l
1' . .i 5 ll'ii '1 ,1" -ti ' i'i'i - 1.
Classes 2 71
BLAIR - BROWN
Cl-IARLA J. BLAIR, Jr.
Hawthorne Woods, lll.
TIMOTHY W. BLAND, Fresh.
MELISSA M. BLANKENSHIP, Fresh.
East Prairie, Mo.
DANA M. BLEEM, Jr.
DEA BLICKENSTAFF, Fresh.
A. BOSWELL, Jr.
J. BOTELER, Jr.
DAVID R. BREWER Jr.
JON K. BRIDGES Jr,
PATRICIA L. BRIGHTWELL, Fresh.
JOHN W. BRINLEY, Soph.
JEANETTE BRISCOE, Soph
CAROLYN BROCK, Jr.
CHRISTY BROCK, Fresh.
TAB BROCKMAN, Jr.
DOUG S. BROOKS, Jr.
ALFRED A. BROWN, Fresh.
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DAVID S. BROWN, Jr.
JOHN C. BROWN, Soph.
JULIE A.. BROWN, Soph.
PATRICIA D. BROWN, Jr.
DEBBIE D. BRUCE, Soph,
J. BUGG, Fresh.
E BUMPHIS, Fresh. Q
LA SHAUN C. BURRAGE, Soph.
TERRI L. BURRELL, Fresh.
CINDY BURRIS, Soph.
ALBERT J. BURTON, Fresh.
KATHERINE L. BUSBY, Fresh.
TIM BUTTERBAUGH, Soph.
SUSAN L. BUTTERWORTH, Fresh
CINDY S. BUTTON, Soph.
Pl-IILLIP D. BYRD, Fresh.
PHYLLIS BYRD, Jr.
BRADLEY - CHANDLER
CHARLIE BRADLEY, Fresh.
KRIS B. BRADY, Soph.
KEN O. BRANDON, Jr,
KIM A. BRANDON, Fresh.
MATTEW K. BRANDON, Jr.
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SUSAN CARTWRIGHT, Jr.
ROXANNA CASEBIER, Fresh.
KITTY CASH, Soph.
DEBBIE CASPER, Jr.
JERRY L. CASTLEBERRY, Fresh.
DAMON CATES, Fresh.
JENNIFER K. CATES, Jr.
DEBBIE S. CHAMPION, Fresh.
GARY C. CHANCELLER, Fresh.
VICKI L. CHANDLER, Fresh.
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CHAPMAN A COLSON
HERBERT S. CHAPMAN, Fresh.
RENEE CHAPMAN, Jr,
RONALD R. CHAPPELL, Fresh.
BETH A. CHARLES, Jr.
KIMBERLI CHATELLIER, Jr.
E. CHAVDOIN, Jr.
LAWRENCE A. CHEATHAM, Jr.
DIANNE L. CHERRY, Soph.
PAMELA G. CHERRY, Jr.
PATRICK J. CHIMES, Jr.
PAMELA G. Cl-IISHOLM, Soph.
WESLEY R. CHOATE, Soph.
AMY CHO0, Soph.
RONALD W. CHURCHILL, Fresh
Middleburg Hts., Ohio
SANDY J. CISSELL, Soph.
Crystal City, Mo.
JOHN CLAPP, Jr.
MICHAEL CLAPP, Soph.
SCARLET CLAPP, Fresh.
GREG CLARK, Soph.
HUGH CLARK, Soph.
JAMES CLARK, Soph.
JEFFERY CLARK, Soph.
MONICA CLARK, Fresh.
PAM CLARK, Fresh.
WOODROW CLARK. Jr.
KENNETH CLAUD, Soph.
MIKE CLAYTON, Soph.
KIM CLEVELAND, Jr.
Arlington Heights, lll.
GREGORY CLORE, Jr.
GARY COBB, Soph.
KAREN COCKE, Fresh,
KIM COCKREL, Soph.
MARLA COFFEY, Soph.
KAREN COLEY, Fresh.
LUANA COLSON, Soph.
CONNIE J. COMBS, Soph.
TRACY L. COMPTON, Soph.
MARY CONGER, Jr.
CHARLES E. CONKWRIGHT, Fresh.
DAVID W. CONLEY, Soph. 1
.vi . 1'
DEANNE M. CONLEY, Fresh.
DAVID CONLEY, Fresh.
BARRY R. CONN, Jr.
SUSAN L. CONN, Jr.
MARTHA L. COOK, Jr.
ROBERT E. COOK, Jr.
TERRY COOKE, Soph.
SHARON L. COOMES, Jr.
LAGENA C. COOPER, Jr,
STEPHANIE A. COPELAND, Fresh.
CORNELIUS - COX
AUTUMN CORNS, Jr.
TANYA COSART, Fresh.
KELLY COTHRAN, Soph.
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ALITA COURTNEY, Jr.
LISA COVEY, Fresh.
STARR COVEY, Soph.
CHERYL COX. Soph.
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CHERYL COX, Fresh.
MELANIE COX, Jr.
MOLLY cox, Fresh.
NANCY COX, Jr.
TEENY COX, Jr.
TIMOTHY COX, Jr.
CRABTREE - DARNELL
BARRY CRABTREE, Fresh.
DOUGLAS CRAFTON, Soph.
MARY CRAIG, Fresh.
SHERRY CRAWFORD, Soph..
TAMMY CRAWFORD, Jr.
3 ,52 Z
7 452: li
LUKE CURTSINGER, Jr.
TOM CURTSINGER, Fresh.
LYNDA DALLAS, Soph.
LARRY DALTON, Soph.
TERRY DALTON, Soph,
RUSSELL DAN DENEAU, Fresh.
STEVE DANNENMUELLER, Soph.
SHERRY DARNALL, Jr.
DEBORAH DARNELL, Soph.
MICHAEL DARNELL, Fresh.
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DAVES - DIXON
MARK DAVES, Soph.
STEVE DAVIDSON, Fresh.
Fort Worth, Tx.
ARTHUR DAVIS, Fresh.
DANA DAVIS, Soph.
DANNY E. DAVIS, Fresh.
TONY DECKER, Fresh.
RONALD DESMARAIS. Fresh.
Grand Fords, N.D.
DWAYNE DEWITT, Jr.
ROBERT DEXTER, Jr.
TONI DIAS, Jr.
GARY DICK, Soph.
LESLIE DICK, Fresh.
DIANA DICKERSON, Fresh.
WENDY DICKERSON, Fresh.
FELECIA DIXON, Fresh.
DIXON - DUNCAN
MARVIN G. DIXON, JR., Fresh.
BARBARA E. DODSON, Fresh.
ROBERT E. DODSON, Jr.
JAMIE M. DOERGE, Fresh.
EDWIN R. DONOHOO, Soph.
'PATTY E. DORROH
DONNIE R. DORTCH,
LISA A. DOUGLAS
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CARLA K. DRAFFEN,
JAMES A D
SHEILA K. DRAKE
DONNA S. DRIVER, Fresh.
CHRIS L. DRUMMOND, Fresh.
MARK C. DRYSDALE, Fresh.
MICHELLE C. DUFF, Fresh.
Glen Ellyn, Ill.
DANIEL R. DUGAN, Fresh.
CAROLYN V. DUGGER, Soph
DANA L. DUNBAR, Fresh
CINDY A. DUNCAN, Fresh.
CYNTHIA L. DUNCAN, Soph.
GREG A. DUNCAN, Fresh.
Poplar Bluff, Mo.
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JANET J. DUNCAN, Jr.
LAWANA K. DUNCAN, Jr.
LINDA C. DUNCAN, Soph.
MICHAEL DUNCAN, Fresh.
STEPHEN N. DUNCAN, Soph.
A. DYSON, Jr.
BRENDA EAST, Soph.
TIMOTHY EAST, Fresh.
CHRISTY J. EAGLE, Fresh.
MARK A. EAKINS, Fresh.
AMANDA R. EASLEY, Soph.
JILL J. EASLEY, Fresh.
BOBBY EAST, Fresh.
'mov G. EDDINGTON, soph. '
DAWN M. EDWARDS, Soph.
GEORGE A. EDWARDS, soph. I
JEANENE I.. EDWARDS, Soph.
TAMARA G. EDWARDS,
BRENDA L. EGBERT
DEBRA L. EGBERT, Jr.
JULIE A. EGER, Jr.
ANGELA R. ELDER, Soph.
EDWINA K. ELKINS, Fresh.
KIMBERLY Z. ELLIOTT. Fresh.
JENNIFER D. ELLIS, Soph.
SHARON S. ELLIS, JR.
RICHARD L. ELLISON, Soph.
LESA C. EMERSON, Fresh.
KADI A. EMERSON, Jr.
SHEILA D. EMMERT, Soph.
LAURA DIXON. Fresh.
ENGLERT - FOLSOM
SAM T. ENGLERT, Jr.
BETHANY E. ENGLISH, Fresh.
DAVIS C. ENOCH, Jr.
DEBORAH J. ENOCH, Jr.
STEVEN M. ENOCH, Fresh.
BARRY A FARLEY
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JAMES L. FERN, Fresh.
KEVIN D. FINCH, Jr.
DOTTIE J. FINCK, Fresh.
KATHRYN, F. FINNEY, Soph.
DAVID K. FISK, Jr.
DEBRA J. FLAMN, Jr.
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FREEDA D. FLEIG, Jr.
JULIE P. FLEMING, Fresh.
JANIE FLORA, Jr.
DEIDRA R. FOLSOM, Fresh.
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FONDAW - GAMMON
ELISABETH A. FONDAW, Fresh.
MICHELLE FONDAW, Jr.
ARLINE B. FORD, Jr.
DEBBIE S. FORD, Jr.
WINSTON FORD, Fresh.
M. POSTER. Soph.
MARY E. FOSTER. Jr.
St. Louis, Mo.
MICHELE M. FOSTER. Fresh.
TAMMY R. FOSTER, Soph.
TAM! G. FOUREZ, Fresh.
STUART L. FOWLER, Soph.
E. FOX, Fresh.
G. FOX, Jr.
G. FRANGENBERG. -Ir.
ill. FRANGENBERG, Fresh
CAROL FRANKEBERGER, Fresh.
DEBORAH R. FRANKLIN, Jr.
MICHAEL N. FRASER, Soph.
NANCY J. FREELS, Fresh.
ROBERTA M. FREEMON, Soph.
NANCY A. FRICK, Fresh.
DAVID A. FULGHUM. Soph.
CHERYL A. FUQUA, Fresh.
LINDA D. FUTRELL, Fresh.
VANESSA S. GADDIE, Fresh.
DONALD R. GAGE. Jr.
EVA L. GAGE, Fresh.
JEFF GAINES, Soph.
CARLA P. GALLOWAY, Soph.
MELANIE L. GAMMON, Fresh,
South Fulton, Tenn,
GARLAND - GIBBS
RHONDA L. GARLAND, Soph.
CAROLE V. GATLIN, Fresh.
WARD T. GANN, Fresh.
CHUCK GARET, Jr.
Coal Valley, Ill.
ELENA M. GARLAND, Soph.
PAMELA A GARLAND Jr
CAROLYN C. GATLIN, Fresh.
ELIZABETH A. GEISHERT, Jr.
KARIN S. GEISLER, Fresh,
MARJORIE L. GEORGE, Fresh.
TINA K. GEORGE, Soph,
DARRYL R. GERSTENECKER, Jr.
DEBRA L. GEURIN, Fresh.
REX D. GEVEDEN, Fresh,
DENISE M. GIBBS, Soph,
to compete in
tug of wars, log
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GIBBS - GIRTEN
DIANE GIBBS, Jr.
Union City, Tenn.
CONNIE D. GIBSON, Jr.
ROBERT D. GIBSON, Fresh.
PRISCILLA L. GILBERT, Fresh.
HOWARD GILES, Jr.
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LESLIE S. GILES, Fresh.
LORI D. GILES, Fresh.
HAROLD A. GILL, Jr.
RICHARD M. GILL, Soph.
JANET L. GILLIAM, Fresh.
KIMBERLY G. GILLIAM. Soph.
SHERRY K. GILLIAM, Jr.
JULIE M. GILROY, Soph.
Orland Park, lll.
JILL L. GIORDANO, Fresh,
MARK D. GIRTEN, Soph.
GIRTEN - GRISHAM
TAMMY GIRTEN, Soph.
TERESA GLIDEWELL, Fresh.
TERRI GOODNER, Soph.
CARMELIA GODWIN, Fresh.
ROBERT GOODWIN, Fresh.
JULIA GREEN Soph
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MARYANN GREEN, Fresh.
SCOTT GREEN, Soph.
EDWARD GREENFIELD, Soph.
KENNETH GREER, Jr.
LOIS GREGORY, Fresh.
SHARON GREGORY, Soph.
RHONDA GRIFFEY, Soph.
WILLIAM GRIFFITHS, Jr.
CHARLES GRISHAM, Soph.
LESLEE GROGAN, Fresh.
BARRY GROVES, Jr.
TRACY GUESS, Fresh.
TERRI GUESS, Soph.
DAWN GUTHRIE, Fresh.
WILLIAM HANELINE, Jr.
KAREN HARDING, Jr.
CARRY HARDISON, Fresh.
MARION HARDISON, Fresh.
LINDA HARDY, Fresh.
LISA HARDY, Soph.
DAN HARGRAVE, Soph.
DEBORAH HARGROVE, Soph
RODNEY HARMAN, Fresh.
BEN I-IARNED, Fresh.
HAROLD - HATFlELD
TOM HAROLD, Soph.
KERRY HARP, Fresh.
RENEE HARPER, Fresh.
BARBARA HARRELL, Fresh.
CHRISTINE HARRIS, Jr.
CHRISTOPHER HARRIS Fresh
CINDY HARRIS, Jr.
DOROTHY HARRIS, Fresh.
JAMES HARRISON, Fresh.
JOANNA HARRIS, Soph.
DORAN HARRISON, Jr.
MELINDA HARSHBARGER, Soph.
DAVID HARVEY, Fresh.
SHARON HATFIELD, Soph.
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HATLEY - HERMAN
RICKEY HATLEY, Fresh.
VICKIE HAULSEY, Fresh.
E. Prairie, Mo.
CHERYL HAWKINS, Fresh.
Big Rock, Tenn.
CHERYL L. HAWKINS, Soph.
DEBORAH HAWKINS, Fresh.
GERALD HAWKINS. Soph.
BLISS HAWS. Jr.
Sl-IERRY HAY, Soph.
SALLY HAYCRAFT, Fresh.
GREG HAYDEN, Fresh.
JUIDTH HAYDEN, Jr.
MICHAEL HAYDEN, Fresh.
JOSEPH HAYNES, Fresh.
LISA HAZELWOOD, Jr.
BILLY HEADY. Jr.
KATHY HEATH, Soph.
LAURA HENDLEY, Fresh.
New Madrid, Mo.
STEVEN HELFRICH, Soph.
JAMES HENDERSON. Soph.
BELINDA HENDON, Jr,
DONALD HENDIUX, Jr.
MICHAEL HENDRIX, Soph.
CINDY HENLEY. Jr.
HOLLY HENNEMAN, :Soph.
NANCY HENNING, Soph.
JUDY HENNINGER, Fresh.
JUDY HENSHAW, Soph.
MAUREEN HENSHAW, Jr.
CONNIE HENSON, Fresh.
MARTHA HEULSMANN, Fresh
LOIS HEUER. Soph.
Fairview Hts., lll.
NANCY HERSHEY, Soph.
South Euclid, Ohio
CONA HERRING, Jr.
ELIZABETH HERNDON, Soph.
JULIE HERMANN, Soph.
JULIE HERMAN, Soph.
LINDA HELMERS, Fresh.
KATHY HENSON, Fresh.
ANGELIA HICKS, Fresh.
HOLLY HICKS, Fresh.
PATRICK HOBBS Soph
DIANA HODGE, Soph.
CONNIE HOEHN, Jr.
LESA HOKE, Fresh.
STEVEN HOLDMAN, Fresh.
ANNA HOLLAND, Soph.
MARY HOLLAND, Jr.
DENISE HOLLOMAN, Soph.
MARSHA HOLLOWAY, Soph.
RONALD HOLMAN, Fresh,
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CASSIE HOLMES Soph
JUDITH HOLT Jr
PAULA HOLT Jr
DELORES HONCHUL Soph
LAURA HONEYCUTT Fresh.
KAREN HUBBARD, Fresh.
MARIA HUBBARD, Fresh.
DAVID HUDSON, Fresh.
KELLY HUEY, Jr.
RANDALL HUEY, Jr.
JULIE HUFF. Jr.
CHERYL HUGHES, Soph.
TIMOTHY HUGHES, Jr.
GARY HUMES, Soph.
ELIZABETH HUMMEL, Fresh.
HUMPHREYS - JOHNSON
TRACEY L. HUMPHREYS. Soph.
RHONDA HUNTER, Soph.
SANDRA HUNTER, Jr.
STEVE HUSSUNG, Jr.
MICHAEL HUTCHENS, Soph.
WAYNE JINES, Soph.
ANNE JOHNS, Soph.
ALICE JOHNSON, Soph.
CLAUDE JOHNSON, Soph.
DIANA JOHNSON, Jr.
DIEDRA JOHNSON, Fresh
GORDON JOHNSON, Soph
JAN JOHNSON, Jr
JANE JOHNSN, Fresh
JEANNIE JOHNSON, Fresh
Mt, Vernon, lnd
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JULIE JOHNSON, Fresh.
KATHY JOHNSON, Jr.
KELVIN JOHNSON, Soph.
LESLIE JOHNSON, Fresh.
LULA JOHNSON, Fresh.
TAMMIE JOHNSON, Jr.
TERRY JOHNSON, Fresh.
LISA A. JOHNSTON, Soph,
PAMELA JOHNSTON, Fresh.
CINDY JOINER, Soph.
AMY JONES, Fresh.
ANGIE JONES. Jr.
EDDIE JONES. Jr.
ELIANE JONES, Fresh.
GLENN JONES, Soph.
LOU JONES, Jr.
MARTIN JONES, Jr.
MARY JONES, Fresh.
RANDALL JONES, Soph.
REBECCA JONES, Soph.
RICKY LEE JONES. Soph.
REX JONES, Fresh.
SUSAN JONES, Jr.
HELEN JUNG, Soph.
KATHRYN KADELL, Fresh.
TROY KAHL, Fresh.
VICTOR KALANTZIES, Fresh.
DAVID KAUFMAN, Soph.
LEAH KAUFFMAN, Jr.
DENISE KAYS, Fresh.
JANE KELLER, Jr.
CARL KELLEHER, Jr.
ERIC KELLEHER, Fresh.
GARY KEMPER, Fresh.
KENDALL - KURSAVE
JUDITH KENDALL, Soph.
JANICE KENNEDY, Jr.
THERESE KENNEDY, Jr.
SIDNEY S. KERMICLE, Fresh.
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REBECCA KRANZ, Soph.
ROBERT KRANTZ, Jr.
ROBERT KRATT, Soph.
KAREN KRAUSE, Fresh.
KELLY KRAUSE, Jr.
MAXINE KRIEGER, Soph.
PAM KUEGEL, Jr.
ELIZABETH KUHLMAN, Soph.
ADEBAYO KUKOYI, Jr.
JEFF KURSAVE, Fresh.
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CATHY LADD Jr
SAMUEL LADY Soph
LENA LAFTMAN Fresh
SUSAN LAMASTUS Soph
MARK LAMB, Soph.
MELODY LEMAY, Soph.
Miller City, Ill.
LEIGH LENGEFELD, Soph
Cape Girardeau, Mo.
JULIA LEONARD, Jr,
MICHELLE LESNICK. Soph
FLOYD LESSMAN, Soph.
Cottage Grove, Tenn,
JANET LESTER, Jr.
EDDIE LEWIS, Fresh.
TODD LEWIS, Jr.
TERRY LIERMAN, Jr.
MELODY LIGGETT, Fresh
RHONDA LIKENS, Soph.
TRISHA LILE, Fresh.
JEFFREY LINCOLN, Fresh.
LAURA LINDBOOM, Soph.
Frewsburg, N .Y.
PATRICIA LYNN, Soph.
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LISA LOWRANCE Fresh
CYNTHIA LUCAS, Fresh.
DONNA LUCAS, Jr.
DEANNE LUND, Soph,
MARK LUNDY, Fresh.
THERESA LURAS, Soph.
BETH LUYSTER, Jr.
MARK LYELL, Fresh.
BRIAN LYN, Fresh.
JAN LYNCH, Jr.
JOANNA LYNCH, Jr.
LISA LYNN, Jr.
TAMMIE LYNN, Soph.
VICKIE LYNN, Jr.
CHRISTIE MABREY, Jr.
NANCY MACKEY, Fresh.
LINDA MADDEN. Soph.
Ft. Campbell ,
DONNA MADDOX, Soph.
TERESA MAINORD, Jr.
MICHAEL MALINOWSKI. Soph.
CONNIE MANN. Jr,
ANITA MANNING, Jr.
BARBARA MANSEILL. Soph.
SHERRY MAYFIELD, Fresh.
DANA MANSFIELD, Fresh.
KATRINA MANSFIELD, Fresh.
ANNA MARTIN, Fresh.
DION MARTINE, 1'w..l1.
GARY MARTIN, Jr.
JAMES S. MARTIN, Jr.
JANICE MARTIN, Fresh.
MELANIE MARTIN, Jr.
RUBY MARTIN, Fresh.
TINA MARTIN. Fresh.
BRUCE MARVIN, Jr.
BRUCE MASON, Soph.
DAVID MASON, Jr.
DEBRA MASON, Fresh.
LISA MASON, Soph.
TERESA MASON, Fresh.
VICKY MASON, Fresh.
DANNY McCASLIN, Soph
JOHN MCCLEARN, Fresh.
FREDERICK McCLINTON, Soph.
LINDA MCCLURE, Soph.
MARK McCLURE, Fresh.
MICHAEL MCCLURE, Fresh.
STEVE MCCLURE, Fresh.
TERRI McCONNELL, Jr.
LEWIS McCORMICK, JR., Fresh.
LINDA McCUIS'I'ON, Jr.
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SHERRI MCDANIEL, Jr.
VICKI MCDANIEL, Jr.
DAVID MCDONALD, Fresh.
ANGIE MCDOUGAL, Fresh.
LISA McDOWELL, Jr.
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TOM McKUEN, Jr.
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SHEILA MEEKS, Jr.
CAROL MEIER, Soph.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
GREGORY L. MEKRAS, Soph.
DANNY MELENDEZ, Jr.
I V TAMMY MELENDEZ, Fresh.
TAMMY MELTON, Soph.
LAURA MELUGIN, Fresh.
PATRICIA MELVIN, Jr.
LORI MEMINN. Soph.
LYSA MEREDITH, Fresh.
JEANNA MERIEDETH, Jr
MICHAEL MERRICK, Soph
TODD MERRICK, Fresh
LEESA MERRILL, J r.
MERI MILOCH Soph
SANDY MINDER Fresh
Jackson N J
DANIEL MINUTH Jr
MASDUD MIRBABAEI, Jr.
DAN E. MITCHELL, Soph.
TODD K. MITCHELL, Soph.
SHARON K. MITCHENER, Fresh.
KIM MITTENDORF, Jr.
LYNN MONHOLLON, Fresh.
DARRELL MONROE, Jr.
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HAROLD MONROE. Jr.
CAROL MONTGOMERY, Soph.
CHRISTINE MONTGOMERY, Jr.
DEXTER MONTGOMERY, Fresh.
PEENY MOODY. Jr.
R . 4... . .
za-ex. , ,, K 5 A
TERI MORRIS, Jr.
DANIEL MORIARTY, Fresh.
BILLY MOSES. .Jr
JUDY MOTT, Jr.
Orland Park, lll.
PENNY MOYERS, Fresh.
NANCY MUETH, Jr.
St, Louis, Mo.
DAVE MULLENETTE, Fresh.
CAROLINE MURPHY, Fresh.
BERNADINE MURRY, Soph.
MELISSA MUSCOVALLEY, Fresh.
MERRIBETH MUSKOPF, Fresh.
MICHAEL MYATT, Fresh.
THOMAS MYERS, Jr.
DAVID NAKASHIGE, Jr.
SHERRY NALL, Jr.
CHRISTOPHER NALLEY, Jr.
LISA NANCE, Fresh.
MARS!-IA NEEL, Soph.
Bay Village, Ohio
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SCOTT OBRYAN, Jr.
ROBBIE OCKERMAN, Fresh.
KAREN ODOM, Soph.
Union City, Tenn.
JEREMY ODLIN, Jr.
CRAIG OETTLE, Fresh.
NANCY OLDHAM, Jr.
BARBARA OLIVE, Soph.
MARK OLIVER, Fresh
MELANIE OLSON, Fresh.
NANETTE ONAN, Jr.
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VICTORIA 0'NEILL, Jr.
Park Forest South, lll.
JACKIE OSBORNE, Soph.
PAUL OSBORNE, Jr.
DEBBIE OTTO, Fresh.
TANA OVERSTREET. Soph.
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DARYL PASCHALL, Fresh.
TIMM PATTERSON, Fresh.
GARY PAUL, Soph.
DEON PAYNE, Fresh.
TAMMY PAYNE, Fresh.
BLAINE PECK, Soph.
KAREN PECK, Fresh.
ANGELA PERKINS, Fresh.
PAMELA PENDEL, Jr.
PATRICIA PENDELL, Fresh,
ROXIE PENNINGTON, Fresh,
SHEILIA PENROD, Fresh.
LYNDA PERRIN, Jr.
MICHAEL PERRY, Fresh.
PEGGY PERRY, Jr.
Q I ' .3
Y -.ji 5, wi -1.-me-gif.
JEANNE POTTER Fresh
JERRY POWELL, Soph.
PATRICIA POWELL, Soph,
TERRY PRATER, Soph.
MARY PRIBISH, Fresh.
BRAD PRICE, Soph,
JOHN PRICE, Jr.
VAL PRICKETT, Soph.
MARK PRINCE, Soph.
SHARON PRITCHARD, Soph.
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TIMOTHY E. PROVOW, Soph.
MICHAEL P. PRUSINSKI, Soph.
PAMELA J. PULLIAM, Fresh.
CHARLES M. PURCELL, Fresh.
JEFFREY C. PYLE, Jr.
REBECCA L. PYTOSI-I,
DEBRA S. RADFORD, Jr.
ANTHONY L. RALEY, Jr.
MELINDA J. RALPH. Soph,
DOUG RAMEY, Jr,
Coal Valley, Ill.
KAREN F. RAMEY, Jr.
Coal Valley, Ill.
SUSAN L. RANES. Soph.
HELEN S. RASPBERRY, Soph.
BRIAN F. RAY, Soph.
LOWELL E. REAGAN, Jr.
TREVA l.. REAGAN, Soph.
Bloomfield, Mo, '
CHARMAINE L. REAGOR, Fresh
JAMES M. REASON, Fresh.
BETH E. REED, Fresh.
JOYCE C. REED, Fresh.
St. Louis, Mo.
MARY C. REESE, Soph.
CHARLENE L. REEVES. Soph.
NANCY L. REKER, Fresh.
KAREN J. REYNOLDS, Jr.
VIRGINIA J. REYNOLDS, Fresh.
YVONNE RHEW, Soph.
ANNA E. RHODES, Soph.
STEPHANIE A. RICH, Soph.
LARRY RICHARDS, Soph.
PORTER Y. RICHMOND, Jr.
SHANNAN J. RIDDLE, Fresh.
DAVID W. RIDLEY, Fresh.
CARL RIGGS, Jr.
DANIEL A. RILEY, Fresh.
DEVONDA G. RILEY, Fresh,
GINGER R. RILEY, Jr.
JANICE K ROSE Jr
STACIE L ROSE Soph
JENNY E ROSS Soph
RITA A. ROTH, Soph.
JOHNNY D. ROWLAND, Fresh.
ELLEN A. ROY, Soph.
MARK J. RUARK, Jr.
ANN E. RUBSAM, Jr.
SUSAN E. RUDD, Soph.
HOLLY L. RUDISILL, Fresh.
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SUSAN RUPP, Jr.
CINDY RUPPERT, Jr.
B.J. RUSHING, Soph.
DELBERT RUSHING, Jr.
JANE RUSSELL, Soph.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
MARK SAWRIE. Jr.
EMILY SCARBOROUGH. Soph.
MARGARET SCHADLER, Fresh.
JAMES SCHAEFFER, Jr.
BETH SCHAPIRO, Jr.
Crystal City, Mo.
JUDY SCHARDEIN, Jr.
CINDY SCHISLER, Jr.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
SHERRY SCHMIDT, Fresh.
DARA SCHNELLER, Fresh.
CRAIG SCHULTZ, Soph.
CHRISTEL G. SCHWALLIE, Fresh.
TRACY L. SCHWEINFURTH, Fresh.
MARY A. SCHWEITZER, Fresh.
GARY W. SCOTT, Fresh.
SHELLY D. SCOFIELD, Soph.
ALICE SHOEMAKER, Fresh.
BARRY K. SI-IOLAR, Jr.
Bumpus Mills, Tenn.
MARCIA L. SHORT, Soph.
MIKE SHULER, Soph.
MARCELLUS J. SHULTS, Soph.
TOM E. SHUPE, Jr.
JAMES SHUTT, Fresh.
TERESA E. SICKLING, Soph.
BOBBY D. SIDES, Jr.
PAMELA C. SIDES, Soph.
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LESA SIEGEL, Jr.
CHERYL L. SIMMONS, Soph
DONALD E. SIMMONS. Jr
JON ANNE SIMMONS, Soph
KITTY J. SIMPKINS, Fresh
JEFFREY A. SMITH, Soph
JEFFREY L. SMITH, Soph
KENNY SMITH, Jr.
LISA A. SMITH, Soph.
NORBET S. SMITH, Jr.
LARRY JOE SMITH, Jr.
REBECCA A. SMITH, Jr.
ROGER F. SMITH, Jr.
TAMMY L. SMITH, Soph
TERESA L. SMITH, Soph
TERRY SMITH, Fresh.
TONY L. SMITH, Jr.
KAREN M. SMITHER, Jr. 5
BARBARA G. SMOTHERMAN, Jr.
BARBARA R. SMOTHERMAN, J .
JANICE L. STAUGAS, Fresh.
MARY E. STECK, Fresh.
MARY A. STEDELIN, Jr.
PATRICK T. STEDELIN, Jr.
LORI STEELE, Soph.
TROY D. STEELE, Jr.
Oak Park, Mich.
BILL C. STEVENS, Soph.
CLAUDIA STEVENS, Jr.
MARILYN M. STEVENS, Soph.
TIMOTHY E. STEVENS, Fresh.
ERIC STEWART, Fresh.
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KIM STEWART, Jr.
MELANIE STEWART, Soph.
PATTY STOCKTON, Soph.
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KIM SUITER, Soph.
EVA SULLIVAN, Soph.
KELLEY SULLIVAN, Jr.
MARLA SULLIVAN, Fresh.
MARY SWALLOW, Fresh.
FINN SWARTING, Soph.
TERESA SWINFORD, Soph.
SHARON TABER, Fresh.
WILLIAM TALLEY, Jr.
Classes 31 1
ANTOINETIE L. TALMAGE, soph.
CATHERINE TANNER, Jr.
MARY G. TANNER, Fresh.
TAMMY J. TAPP, Jr.
KELLY S. TATE, Fresh.
DEBORAH L THOMPSON Soph
Umon City Tenn
ERIC S. THOMPSON, Fresh.
GARY F. THOMPSON, Fresh.
JAMES W. THOMPSON, Fresh.
SCOTT THOMPSON, Fresh.
TONI E. THOMPSON, Soph.
TYLER E. THOMPSON, Soph.
MICHAELA A. THORILD, Fresh.
MICHELE J. THORNTON, Soph.
Mount Vernon, lnd.
MICHELE THORNTON, Soph.
JENNELL THORPE, Fresh.
LISA THURMAN, Soph.
TIMOTHY TILLOTSON, Jr.
CAROLYN TIMMONS, Soph.
BEVERLY TOBEY, Jr.
KERYL TWIGGS, Soph.
KEITH TYNER, Fresh.
LEEANN TYNER, Soph.
BEVERLY UNDERWOOD, Soph.
BRANDON UNDERWOOD, Fresh.
SHAUNEE UNDERWOOD, Fresh.
DEBBIE UTLEY, Soph.
YVONNE UTLEY, Jr.
ELIZABETH VANCLEVE. Jr.
MARY VANDERKLOK, Jr.
JAY W. VANDERTOLL, Soph.
MYRON D. VANLEER, Fresh.
MITCHELL VANN, Fresh.
SUSAN D. VANZANT, Soph.
TERESA A. VANZANT, Jr.
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MELINDA G. WALKER, Soph.
PATRICIA J. WALKER, Soph.
TAMARA G. WALKER, Soph,
THERESA C. WALKER, Fresh.
MALESSA WALKER, Fresh.
PEGGY A. WALLACE, Soph.
JENNY L. WALSTON, Soph.
BONNIE J. WALTERS, Jr.
SARAH L. WALTZ, Fresh.
MICHAEL W. WANFORD, Fresh.
3 1 4 Classes
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LEIGH A. WARE Jr.
CLAY W. WARREN, Jr.
JOHN M. WARREN, Soph.
PAUL WASHER, Fresh.
RICHARD S. WATERS. Fresh.
DAVID WEST, Soph.
PEGGY S. WEST, Soph.
SHELIA A. WEST, Fresh.
NANCY L. WESTFIELD, Fresh.
IAN C. WETMORE, Fresh.
ELIZABETH K. WHALIN, Jr.
VICKIE D. WHEATLEY, Soph.
WILBER B. WHEELER, Jr.
MARY WILSON, Fresh.
CAROL L. WHITE, Fresh.
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DONALD w. WHITE, soph.
GARY C. WHITE, Soph. V,
JILL D. WHITE, Jr.
KATHY A. WHITE, Soph.
PATRICIA L. WHITE, Fresh.
JAMES E. WILLIAMS, Fresh.
JENNIFER R. WILLIAMS, Soph.
JO ANN WILLIAMS, Jr.
JOHN N. WILLIAMS, Fresh.
LAMAR WILLIAMS, Jr.
West Point, Mo.
MARY M. WILLIAMS, Jr.
SHELLEY WILLIAMS, Jr.
TAMARAH G. WILLIAMS, Jr.
TAMI WILLIAMS, Fresh.
DAVID D. WILLOUGHBY, Fresh.
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KEVIN WILLOUGHBY, Fresh.
Miller City, lll.
ERNEST L. WILSON, Soph.
KIMBERLY J. WILSON, Fresh.
LANA WILSON, Soph.
MARGARET C. WILSON, Jr.
KIM WOODS, Soph.
W. Frankfort, Ill.
KERRY B. WORK, Fresh.
Hollow Rock, Tenn.
LINDA K. WORKMAN, Fresh.
RONNIE L. WORKMAN, Jr.
Sl-IERRI L. WORKMAN, Fresh.
SUSAN K. WORKMAN, Soph.
PAT WRAY, Soph.
DALE WRIGHT, Soph.
PAUL WRIGHT Soph.
DONALD S. WRIGHT, Soph.
JULIA A. WRIGHT, Fresh,
SADIE M. WRIGHT, Junior
DENISE WYATT, Fresh.
JANET M. WYATT, Junior
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MALINDA S. WYATT, Junior
STEPHANIE L. WYATT, Fresh.
DAVID C. YANCY, Fresh.
SUSAN E. YARBROUGH, Soph.
TIMOTHY L. YARBROUGH, Soph.
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A MARYKAY YEAGER, Soph.
DEBI L. YOAK, Fresh.
DAVID J. YOUNG, Jr.
DONNA M. Younc, Fresh.
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S U f
A Thanksgiving supper for International Stu-
dents is sponsored every year by the Baptist
Student Union. At the dinner students meet
community church members who financially
support B.S.U. These members often house
International students who are unable to go
home over the holidays during the year. The
success of the dinner has been trememdous
with a mutual satisfaction from both the com- '
munity and the students.
.r - - J
wus D. YOUNG, Jr.
L l nicnrxet E. YOUNG, sopir.
X 1 ff? DEBORAH J. YUNG, soph.
. , 5, .mcounune L. zAcHAnv, Fresh.
.Y Q3 fi ms" nzlglrlxnt n.zoELuan, Fresh.
A L ' Louisville
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SUSAN BARKLAGE, Learn. Dis.
Cape Girardeau, Mo.
LAWRENCE BARNETT, Ind. Arts Ed.
NINA BARNETT, Child Dev.
PATSY BARTON, Learn. Dis.
MARK BATEMAN, Chem.
ELEANOR BAUGH, Comm. Dis.
NANCY BEARD, Music Ed.
LINN BEARDEN, Music Ed.
MARY BEASLEY, Home Econ.
I STEPHANIE BEDELI., Home Econ.
SHEREE BECKNER, Elem. Ed.
REGENA BELLEW, Soc. Work
DEBORAH BENNETT, Wildlife Bio.
KIMBER BENTLEY, English
RON BERKLEY, Physics
I East Peoria, Ill.
CATHY BETTS, Rec.
L - l
JULIA BIBB, Agr. Gen.
LINDA BLACKBURN, Elem. Ed.
VICKIE BLAND, Mgt.
EVERETT BLOODWORTH, Bio.
DEBRA BLOOMINGBURG, Acc.
DIANNE BOOKER, Soc. Work
TENIA BOOKER, Elem. Ed.
LEEANN BOONE, Mkt.
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PATRICIA BOYD, Bus. Ed.
DEBBIE BOYKEN, Learn. Dis.
TERRY BRABOY, Music Ed.
DIANE BRAME, Nursing
KELYN BRANNON, Pol. Sci.
SUSAN BRAY, Soc. Work
LINDY BRIDWELL, Graphic Arts Tech
EDNA BRIM, Crim. Corr.
NANCY BRINKLEY, Bus. Ed.
CHERYL BROADWAY, Elem. Ed.
JACK BROCKMAN, Const. Tech.
CHERYI. BROWN, Lib. Sci. fEnglish
BRIAN BURNETT, Engin. Tech.
GEORGE BURNETT, Occ. Safety
GINA BURRAGE, Comp. Sci.
JENNIFER BURRIS, Nursing
DEBBIE BUSHART, Bus. Ed. fEnglish
MACK BUSHART, Physics,
RICHARD BUTLER, Poli. Sci.
WALTER BYARS, Gen. Bus.
BETH CALDWELL, Home Econ.
JEFF CALDWELL, Poli. Sci.
KAREN CALL, Elem. Ed. f Reading
PATRICK CALLAHAN, Rec. Park Admin.
gl. . "' i
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NEIL CASEY, Music Ed.
EDDIE CASH, Mgt.
CHANDLER, Bus. Ed.
CHARLESTON, Rec. Park Admin
JANET CHILDRESS, Music Ed.
rAMAms cmsuouw, Bio. I
AL CI'IOATE, Acc. .
CINDY CHRISTIE, English
Portville, N.Y. I
DONNA CLAPP, Gen. Bus.
BILLY CLARK, Nursing
GERRI CLEAVER, Corr.
DOUGLAS CLEM, Music
CHRISTOPHER CLIFTON, History
VIRGINIA COKE, Home Econ.
GARY COLE, Gen. Bus.
KAREN COLE, Lib. Sci.
COMER, Bus. Admin. fJou
CHARLES CONGER, Mkt.
KAREN CONNER, Home Econ.
CYNTHIA COOK, Agr. Gen.
Creve Coeur, Mo.
DONNA COOK, Acc.
Arlington Heights, Ill.
LOUISE COOK, Jou.
SUZANNE COONIES. English fl-Elem. Ed.
BRIDGET COPE, Bio.
STEPHEN COTTHOFF, Bio.
JANICE COUNTS, Elem. Ed.
MARY COUNTS, Nursing
JULIE COX, Acct.
ROBERT CRAIG, Health
Tinley Park, Ill.
MILLICENT CRAWFORD, Learn. Dis.
DEBBIE CROFT, Nursing
JAMES CROFT, JR., Phys. Ed.
KENNETH CROOKS, Acct.
JONDA CROSBY, Agr. Ed.
MARK CROWLEY, Acct.
REBECCA CUNNINGHAM, Elem. Ed.
Learn. Dis.fRec. Park Admin.
KIM CWIAK, Art
WILLIAM DAMIANO, Hort.
Silver Spring, Md.
SUZANNE DANNENMUELLER, Mkt.
CYNTHIA DARNELL, Acct.
SUE DARNELL, Math I Chem.
CATHY DAVENPORT, Elem. Educ.
GLENN DAVIS, Crim. Corr.
WANDA DAVIS, Jou.
LYNN DAWSON, Nursing
RONDA DEAL, Phys. Ed. fRec. Park Admin.
i' C NANCY DEARING. Psych.
rf' fv- DANA DEJARNEATT, Agr,
N 'C Bardwell
, if "' cAnoLYN DENNIS, Home Econ.
A E X X " , Louisville
' R JANCIE DENTON, Comp. Data Proc.
! R Q, C . Henderson
l 'K F .
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Walk 011 Water
DEBORAH DEYE, Hort.
DONNA DIEHL, Health Ed.
DON DOERR, Music
A 1 CARRYE DOLBERRY, Elem. Ed.
CATHERINE DORSA. RadiofT.V.
JULIA DOUGAN, Learn. Dis.
RITA DOWDY, Mkt.
REBECCA DICKERSON, Rec. Park Admin.
KAREN DOYLE, Bio.jChem.
LAURA DOYLE, Crim. Corr.
JANIE DREHER, Elem. Ed.
SIDNEY DUDLEY, Elem. Ed.
RENEE DUNBAR, Mgt. f Mkt.
STEVE DUNCAN, Learn. Dis.
Union City, Tenn.
ANN DUNNING, Bus. Ed.
RHONDA DURHAM, Speech 8: Hrg.
MICHELE DUTCHER, Animal Sci.
ANN EDDS, Bio.
SUSAN ELKINS, Rec. Park Admin.
SHELIA ELLINGTON, Nursing
STAN ELLIOT, French! Bus.
DEBBIE EMERSON, History
PATSY ERNSTBERGER, Elem. Ed.
ROBERT ESCOBEDO, RadiofT.V.
Canal Zone, Panama
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ROBERT FELKNER, Art
ERIN FLANNERY, English! French
ANNA FLEMING. Acc.
ROBIN FLOYD, Eng. Phy.fMathfComp. Sci.
KEITH FORTON, Bio.
Traverse City, Mich.
Crim. Corr.fRec. Park Admin.
MIKE FOSTER, Rehab. L
ALLEN FOWLER, RadiofT.V.
MERLE FOWLER, English
BETTY FOX, Bus. Ed.
KIM FOX, Elem. Ed.
JERRY FRANK, Speech 81 Thr
ANNA FRANKLIN, Bus. Ed.
PHYLLIS FREEZE, Earth Sci.
JENNE FROST, EnglishfElem. Ed.
JESSE FRYE, Agr.
DELORES GANNA, Hort.
Palm Bay, Fla.
JEFFREY GARDNER, Phys, Ed.
TI-IERESA GARNETT, Mkt.
ELAINE GARRARD, English f Health
THOMAS GARRITY. Bio.
DIANA GASSER, Bus. fOffice Admin. Sparta, Ill. '
MARY JANE GATES, Phys. Ed. Q5
LISA GOATLEY, Nursing
CHERYL GOODMAN, English A
JANET GOSS, Art
DAVE GOUGH, Const. Tech.
REBECCA GOULD, Elem. Ed.
PAMELA GRAHAM, Jou. - in
Belleville, Ill. A I I m .
MICHAEL GRAVES, Rec. Park Admin.
DONNA GRAY, Home Econ.
LLOYD GREENWELL, Music Ed.
MARIE GREENWELL, Elem. Ed.
Ame we ii
3 ma I Q ing,
1 a A X? Q
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Q A A
A f 95!4'f1
BRIDGE1' GREGG. Music
MICHAEL GRIESI-IABER, Bio.
BARBARA GRIFFIN, Soc. Work
TERESA GRIFFITI-I, Gen. Bus.
WKMS-PM Reaches Maximum
Murray State University's FM radio station, WKMS, expanded
its broadcasting capabilities in the early part of 1980 through a
sizable increase in power and the addition of a satellite hookup. ln
March, a new transmitter in the Land Between the Lakes was
officially dedicated. With the activation of this transmitter the
station increased its power from 13,000 to 100,000 watts, the
maximum power at which an FM station may operate. Because of
the increase in power, WKMS doubled its broadcast range, ac
cording to Bruce Smith, station manager. Mark Welch, program
coordinator for the station, noted that at 100,000 watts, WKMS
broadcasts can be received in Nashville and Bowling Green. Even
so, he pointed out, those broadcasts do not duplicate others in
the broadcast area.
. About 700,000 people
if '- can now listen to WKMS,
" smith said. Only 275,000
could receive it before the
power increase. The oper-
ations and equipment nec-
s essary to increase power
cost about 5B225,000, said
Smith. Part of this money
came from the Kentucky
Emergency Warning Sys-
tem and from the Universi-
5' 0 up Q, I
ty itself. Funding was also provided by a federal Department of
Health, Education and Welfare grant. This was granted in order
for the station to provide "a unique regional service," reported
Welch. WKMS is now one of only three 100,000-watt stations in
the Jackson Purchase, and is the only one affiliated with the
Public Broadcasting System. Another advancement for the sta-
tion occured in February, when it began receiving stereo broad-
casts via satellite from National Public Radio headquarters in
Washington, D.C. Welch noted that WKMS in only one of ten or
fifteen NPR stations to receive programs in this manner. The
station picks up the satellite broadcasts through a reception dish
located on campus, behind the Special Education Building.
- Tim Bland
'ID GUIER, Agr. Bus.
JAYNE GURZYNSKI, Elem. Ed.
, J nov HACKLEY, RadiofT.V.
, VV T Louisville
DIANE Hams, aus. Ea.
. 5 'A r r KATHERINE nzurono, Music Ed
,ijfrr 4? A ' 2 , Almo
, aa a' V SAMANTHA HALL, Learn. Dis.
i if Murray
"i " LISA HAMBY, Home Econ.
. , -' ' Owensboro
A Q, W VANESSA HAMMOND, Jou.
' A' 1 Louisville
DONALD HANELINE, Const. Tech.
BEVERLY HANKS, Phys. Ed.
JOHN HARCOURT, Phys. Ed.
DONNA HUMPHRIES, Music
ROBERT HARGROVE, Agr. Bus.
JANE HAROLD, Music
MARK HAROLD, Bus. Admin.
BETTY HARRIS, Chem.
CHARLOTTE HARRIS, Music
CLIFFORD HARRIS, Gen. Bus.
JAMES HARRIS, Comp. Sys.
KATHY HARRIS, Acct.
MARCHETA HARRIS, Mkt.
SHERRY HARRIS, Gen. Bus.
MEHDI HASHEMI, Mfg. Engin.
TERESA HASTIE, Elem. Ed.
LAURIE I-IAYDEN, Mgt.
TED I-IAYDEN, Poli. Sci.
South Fulton, Tenn.
WILLIAM HEINES, Agr. Gen.
SUSAN HERBERT, Art
New York City, N.Y.
JAMES I-IERPEL. Mkt.
SUSAN L. I-IEWITT, Elem. Ed.
KRISTI HICKS, Elem. Ed. fSoc. Work
TIMOTHY HICKS, Bus. Admin.
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MICHAEL HODGE, Acct.
BERNIE HODSKINS, Rec. Park Admin
SANDRA HOOKER, Acct.
REBECCA HOUSER, Elem. Ed.
ROBERT HOUSTON, Hort.
CYNTHIA HOWTON, English
CHRIS HUBBARD, Bio.
KENNETH HUMPHREYS, Agr
VITA HUMPHREYS, Comp Sys
MELVIN HUNTER, Phys. Ed.
DIANA HUTCHENS, Elem. Ed. fBus Ed
ROBERT HUTCHESON, Acct.
MITCHELL JOHNSTON, Jou.
PATRICIA JOHNSTON, Art.
EDWARD JOHNSTONE, Geology
CANDICE JONES, Bus.
KENT JONES, Bio.
MONROE JONES, Elem. Ed.
PERRY JONES, Agr. Gen.
East Prairie, Mo.
TARPLEY JONES, Acct.
WILLIAM JONES, Engr. Phy.
MICHAEL KALER, Psych.
SCOTT KARNS, Const. Tech.
TONY KAYS, Phys. Ed.
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LEWEY KNOX, Bus. Admin.
JEFFERY KOCH, Mgt.
Mr. Vernon, Ind.
KEITH KOEHLER, Jou.
MARSHA KRIESKY, Elem. Ed.
CHRISTINE, KRUEGER, Learn. Dis.
Crown Point, lnd. I
KATHY KUEGEL, Elem. Ed.fChild Dev.
NANCY KUHLMAN, Nursing
LISA KUHN, Poli. Sci.
JANYE LAIRD, Nursing
DESIREE LAORANGE, Art X English
Idaho Falls, Idaho I
ANN LATHAM, Nursing
New Concord I
MARY LAWRIE, Art
Norwood, Mass. I
ROBERT LEATH, Acct. I
Water Valley I
DEBBIE LEE, RadiofT.V.
DIANNA LEE, Learn. Dis. fElem. Ed.
JOHN LEE, Art
LEMON, Bus. Ed.
LENEAVE, Crim. Corr.
ALICE LEONARD, English
JANET LESTER, Phys. Ed.
DARLENE LITTLEFIELD, Agr. Gen.
PATRICK LIPFORD, Engr. Phy. f Physics
SHERYL LLOYD, Nursing
CHARLES LOGSDON. Bio.
MARVA LYNCH, Nursing
KENNETH LYNN, Art
JENNIFER LYNN, Elem. Ed.
KATHLEEN LYNN, Lib. Sci.
DAIVD LYONS, Elec. Engin.
RITA MABRY, Learn. Dis.
MEREWYN MACY, Nursing
MICHAEL MAIN, Crim. Corr.
LISA MARCELLINO, Jou.
ANDREA MARSH, Elem. Ed.
DEBORAH MARSHALL, Nursing
LYNN MARTIN, Bio.
E. MA TOS, Gen.
SUSAN McCLURE, Phys. Ed.
JIMMY McCUAN, Agr Gen.
LOU MCGARY, Gen. Bus.
BETTY MCGEHEE, Comm.
LARRY MCGREGOR, Health
KATHY McGREW, Art
KAREN McGUIRE, Mkt.
MIKE McJOYNT, Comp. Sci.
CAROL McKENZIE, Nursing
HUGH McKlNNlS, Mkt.
CINDY MCLAREN, Physics
DOROTHY McNARY, Elem. Ed
MICHAEL MEIER, Graphic Art Tech
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
VICKI MELTZER, Animal Sci.
YVONNE MILLER, Nursing
JAMES MITCHELL, Gen. Bus.
KAREN MITCHELL, Soc. Work
LISA MITCHELL, Learn. Dis.
DEBORAH MOBLEY, Bio.
CARTER MOODY, Jou.
DAN MYERS, Radio f T.V. f Speech
Wood Rivers, Ill.
WILL NANCE, Home Econ.
JOEL NEELEY Bus.
MARY NEELY, Nursing
GEORGE NEILL, Mgt.
JIMMY NELSON, Const. Tech.
Big Rock, Tenn.
NINA NEISLER, Acct. fGen. Bus.
SHERYL NELSON, Art
DEBRA NIMMO, Lib. Sci. f English
REBECCA OGLES, Music Ed.
Mt. Vernon, Ind.
SHIRLEY OLIVER, Bus. Ed.
TED OLIVER, Agr. Econ.
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KEVIN PENICK, Graphic Art Tech
JOHN PENNINGTON, Agr. Gen fBio
PAUL PETRASEK Speech 8z Ther
SANDY PHILLIPS, Crim. Corr.
SHARON PICKETT, Radio f T.V.
PAMELA PISONI, Comm. Dis.
HEATHER PITTMAN, Agr. Gen
JOHNNIE PLEW, Nursing
RHONDA PLOTT, Comm. Dis.
THERESA POOLE, Nursing
DAVID POLEN, French, Mkt.
ALLEN RALLS, Bio.
KENNETH RALPH, MathfComp. Sci.
MICHELE RAMAGE, Gen. Bus.
RICHARD RAMAGE, Mgt.
NORMA RANKIN, Learn. Dis.
TAMMY RANKIN, Jou.
FREYA RASMUSSEN, Elem. Ed.
BRENDA REAGAN, Sec. Ed.
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RITA RECCIUS, Elem. Ed.
RICK RECKNER, Graphic Art Tech.
KAREN REDDEN, Acct.
BRUCE REDENOUR, Chem.
Grand Chain, Ill.
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TINA ROGERS Elem Ed
WILLIAM ROGERS Ammal Sci
RICHARD ROOP Engin Tech
JEANETTE RORIE Mkt
JENNIFER RORIE Elem Ed
DAVID ROSS RadiofT V
MELINDA ROSS Human Dev Learn
SARA ROSS Pol: Sci
MARIE ROSSO Animal Sci.
ALAN RUSSELL Poli. Sci.
JOANIE RUSSELL Home Econ.
JUDITH RUSSELL Bus. Ed.
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JOYCE SEYMOUR, Human Dev. Learn
NEAL SHARP, Pre-Med.
EVERETT SHAW, Creative Exp.
TERRY SHEWCRAFT, Environ. Sci.
MICHAEL SHORE, Creative Exp.
NELSON SHUFFLER, Bus. Pub. Aff.
TENA SHULTS, Human Dev. Learn.
GRACE SHUMAKER, Bus. Pub. Aff.
STAN SIMMONS, Human Dev. Learn.
GYNETT SMITH, Human Dev. Learn.
KAREN SMITH, Human. Dev. Learn.
MARLA SMITH, Human Dev. Learn.
TERESA SMITH, Dietetics
TWANA SMITH, Bus.
WESLEY SMITH, Radio fT.V.
DAVID SPAIN, Environ. Sci.
ELAINE SPALDING, Jou.
PATRICIA SPARKS, Human Dev. Learn.
SUSAN SPENCER, Human Dev. Learn.
TERESA STALIONS, Environ. Sci.
SPENCER STALLONS, Bus.
KATHLEEN STANTON, Environ. Sci.
SANDRA STARK, Creative Exp.
SHARON STEELE, Bus.
STERNBERG, Human Dev. Learn.
RUSSELL STEVENS Clarksville, Tenn.
REBECCA STEWART, Creative Exp.
STEVEN STEWART, Environ. Sci.
DARRYL STINNETT, Human Dev. Learn.
DENNIS STINNETT, Human Dev. Learn.
PAM STOCKS, Ind. Tech.
KATHLEEN STOCKTON. Creative Exp.
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DIXIE STRICLIN, Phys. Ed.
ELLEN SUGGS, Human. Studies
Cape Girardeau, Mo.
DEBORAH SULLIVAN, Acct.
PEGGY SUMMERS, Environ. Sci.
BRUCE TAFFER, Phys. Ed.
LYNN TAUSS, Nursing
JEFFREY TAYLOR, History
SHARON TERRY, Comp. Sci.
ELAINE THOMAS, Gen. Bus.
KASANDRA THOMAS, Urban Plan.
DEBRA THOMPSON, Engin. Physics
BECKY THORNTON, Consumer Aff.
MICHELLE THORNTON, Bus. Admin
Mt. Vernon, lnd.
MARIANN TILFORD, Elem. Ed.
REANNA TODD Comm. Dis.
SHERRI TRAMEL. Phys. Ed.
JONATHAN TROOP, Gen. Bus.
ESTEL TROXELL, Art
RICHARD TURNAGE, Agr. Gen.
GREGORY UNDERWOOD. Acct.
SHERRY VANCLEAVE, Bus. Admin.
CLAY VANGILDER, Phys. Ed.
Cape Girardeau, Mo.
PHILLIP VANHOOSER, Mkt.
ALAN VAUGHN, Bus. Ed.
JOHNNIE VAUGHN, History
LORI VAUGHN, Jou.
MARTY VAUGHT, Art
CAROLE WALKER, Agr.
SARAH WADE, Acct.
JANET WADLINGTON, Learn. Dis.
BILLY WAGONER, Phys. Ed.
FONDA WALKER, Draft. Des.
JAMIE WALKER, Bus.
MICHAEL WALKER, Const. Tech.
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RAYMOND WALKER, Crim. Corr.
RUSSELL WALKER, Physics! Comp. Sci.
DEB WARMBIER, Nursing f Psych.
Joliet, lll. A
LAURA WARREN, Mkt.
HAL WATKINS, PsychfJou.
JANE WATKINS, Hotel Mgt.
DWIGHT WATSON. Chem.
VICKI WEATHERFORD, Learn. Dis,
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MARK WHITE Real Est
SHEILA WHITE Radnofl' V
VICKY WHITE Phys. Ed.
HUNTER WI-IITESELL, Ind. Arts Ed
VICKI WHITSON, Math
GEORGE WILKINSON, Nurgins
MELANIE WILKINSON, Acct.
CARLA R. WILLIAMS, Gen. Bus.
PATTY WILCOX, Learn. Dis.
GREGORY WILLIAMS, Elem. Engin
MICHAEL WILLIAMS, Jou.
GENA WILSON, Music Ed.
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5 'M ' N g , wb- 1 EM!LY J. YOUNG, Acct.
H 51 0 0 , it Elkton
'X . iI 0 1 , NANCY C. YOUNG, Home Econ.
5 1 I X , K' Murray
gs X 'V " .ig I LAURIE S. WRIGHT, Acct.
it 'l ' jg - U, 4 Granite City, Ill.
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Class Without A Hom
In the Fall of 1976 the University had just moved out of the Harry Lee
Waterfield Student Union Building, now the library, and into temporary location
in the Early Childhood Development Center. It was the same year the Senior
Class of 1980 were entering the University as freshmen. They were promised a
new and deluxe student center before they graduated from the University.
Problems with construction, loss of funds and no furniture prolonged the comple-
tion of the new Student Center.
When the Senior Class of 1980 entered their last year at Murray State they
were informed the Student Center would not be completed until the Fall of 1980,
one semester after their graduation. For four years the University had gone
without a Student Center. For four years the Class of 1980 had been temporarily
congregating in a building behind Blackburn Science Building. For four years they
had gone without a home. The new Student Center does promise to be complete
with dining rooms, lounges, pool tables, bowling lanes and banquet rooms. But,
for the Class of 1980, it was a promise never fulfilled.
- Elaine Spalding
' A :."y.-.
RICHARD ABRAHAMS, Creative Exp.
V. AKEREDOLU, Agr. Econ.
JIM ATKINS Guid. Coun.
ANN AYER Animal Sci. f Bio.
, V A A H
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ROBERT BARNES, Englisl'1fGuid. Coun
BOBBY BELL, RadiofT.V.
THOMAS BELL, RadiofT.V.
SHERRY BENNETT, Elem. Ed.
BARRY BEQUETTE, Agr. Gen.
BELA BHOW, RadiofT.V.
BARBARA BOGLE, Bus. Ed.
KATHEE CAINES, Clin. Psych.
JIMMIE CALL, Mfg. Tech. fI.A.E.
TZYJAU CHEN Econ
DANIEL CLAIBORNE, Ind. Arts Ed.
DONNA CLARK, Human Dev. Learn.
BENNIE COOPER, Safety f Health
SUZANNE CURTSINGER, Bus. Admin.
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TIMOTHY DICK, Sec. Ed. fl-Iistory
THOMAS DITTY, Phys. Ed.
NORMAN DYSON, Ind. Arts Ed.
WILLIAM FARRIS, Ind. Arts Ed.
xy l sauce Form, Acct. fsus. Admin.
.V IAN GILSON, Bio.
' I Eddyville
g y B JULIA GIDIELLO, Acct.
. 'E MAJORIE GRADY, Human Dev. Learn.
l ffl: Murray
RONALD HOBBS, Hort.
KATHY JOHNSTUN, Home Econ. Ed.
BRENDA LESSMANN, Guidance Coun.
Cottage Grove, Tenn.
KEVIN LIPPY, Art
DONALD McCLURE, Music
CYNTHIA McDOWELL, Physics
JOHN McKEE, Ind. Tech.
DAN McKINNlS, Poli. Sci.
I ,yi y... 4
ROBERT NEWTON, Occ. Safety
ROBERT ODOM, Math
SELWYN PARKER, Home Econ. f Elem. Ed.
ZAHRA RAHEBI, Guid. Coun.
ROGER RHODES, Agr.
N I ,,AZ, ,WV,7'
MARTHA STROUBE, Learn. Dis., Princeton
MARTIN TIMMELL, RadiofT.V., Louisville
THEO TUCK, Agr.
DAWHUEL WANG, B. 8: D.A., Taipel Tai, RO
BRENDA WARREN, Ind. Tech., St. Albans, W.V.
JONELL WADLINGTON, Comm. Dis.
LONDON WALKER, Human Dev. Learn.
Abdurrahim, Charles, pp. 246,
Abell, David, p. 266
Abell, Lisa A., pp. 198, 266
Abrams, Pamela G., pp. 191,
Abrahams, Richard, p. 351
Acree, Laurie A., p. 201
Adams, Barbara J., p. 266
Adams, Cathy A., pp. 224, 230,
Adams, Daniel C., pp. 259, 267
Adams, Dennis J., pp. 249, 267
Adams, Eddie, p. 181
Adams, Jere L., pp. 208, 267
Adams, Kathy J., pp. 191, 192,
Adams, Leon D., pp. 106, 108,
Adams, Lori R., pp. 210, 267
Adams, Marion J., p. 267
Adams, Mike, pp. 223, 267
Adams, Pamela K., p. 267
Adams, Patti, p. 230
Adams, Robert M., p. 267
Adams, Ronald W., p. 264
Adams, Sharlon L., p. 267
Adams, Shelia M., pp. 224, 267
Adams, Susan J., pp. 204, 267
Adams, Timothy M., p. 260
Adams, Victoria M., p. 320
Adelson, Hugo, p. 185
Adkins, Gregory A., p. 251
Adkins, Michael D., pp. 250,
Adkisson, Leslie H., pp. 195,
Adlich, Leltha A., pp. 204, 267
Agne, Mary E., p. 268
Ahlvin, Elizabeth J., p. 268
Akeredolu, V., p. 350
Akermann, Beki M., p. 238
Akers, David B., p. 320
Akley, Dave, p. 257
Akridge, Jay T., pp. 179, 268
Akrldge, Lynda R., pp. 184,
Alabl, Olaylnka A., p. 268
Albritton, Michael A., pp. 192,
Alde, Richard A., p. 250
Alexander, Craig, p. 251
Alexander, Eli M., pp. 255, 320
Alexander, Joy A., p. 186
Alexander, Patricia A., pp. 195,
Alexander, Sharon L., pp. 183,
Alexander, Sherri, pp. 225, 268
Alexander, Suellen, p. 268
Alexander, Teresa J., pp. 234,
Allen, Charlotte M., p. 268
Allen, Dana D., pp. 230, 238,
Allen, Henry D., p. 268
Allen, Kimberly H., p. 210
Allison, Dianne, p. 268
Allison, Harry T., p. 268
Allison, Valerie A., pp. 226,
Almonte, Thomas N., p. 185
Almy, Crystal J., p. 102
Alois, Marty, p. 201
Alpha Delta Pl, p. 234
Alpha Gamma Delta, p. 232
Alpha Kappa Alpha, p. 246
Alpha Omlcron Pl, p. 238
Alpha Sigma Alpha, p. 236
Alton, Suzanne, pp. 184, 210,
Alton, Timothy J., p. 268
Alvey, Susan K., pp. 178, 206,
Alvis, Marty R., p. 268
Amelon, Adrienne K., pp. 178,
Amlaw, Jim, p. 179
Amoross, Jean M., p. 268
Anderson, Barbara J., p. 268
Anderson, Beth, pp. 207, 234
Anderson, Dana R., p. 321
Anderson, Darla T., p. 268
Anderson, Gregory A., p. 247
Anderson, Henry L., p. 268
Anderson, Mark L., p. 321
Anderson, Richard A., pp. 257,
Andeson, Scott B., pp. 255, 268
Anderson, Stacey C., p. 268
Andress, Gregory G., pp. 221,
Aplin, Gregory C., pp. 47, 208,
Apperson, Kate K., pp. 64, 223,
Appleby, Rick, p. 105
Aretkis, Lani, p. 242
Arflack, Keith A., pp. 259, 268
Arflack, Kevin B., pp. 65, 259
Armstrong, Glenda, p. 106
Armstrong, Jeffrey D., pp. 249,
Armstrong, Peter M., p. 260
Arnholt, Teresa L., p. 186, 268
Arnold, Janet U., p. 268
Asbury, Molly, p. 231
Ash, Laurie A., p. 234
Ashby, Dorothy A.: PP. 234,
Askew, Richard M., p. 321
Aslakson, Valerie A., p. 321
Atherton, Kathy L., pp. 185,
Atkins, Jennifer L., pp. 101,
105, 210, 269
Atkins, Jim, p. 350
Atkins, Karen, pp. 207, 221,
Atkins, Kateria C., p. 103
Atkinson, Loid R., pp. 65, 262,
Atkinson, Margaret D., p. 269
Attwell, Barry, p. 172
Auler, Randall A., pp. 255, 269
Austin, Bruce G., pp. 221, 321
Austin, Daniel L., pp. 182, 263,
Austin, Michael A., pp. 216,
Austin, Nancy J., pp. 62, 226,
Austin, Randy S., p. 321
Austin, Robert A., pp. 249, 269
Austin, Thomas S., pp. 221,
Autrey, Kathaleen M., p. 269
Averbeck, Karen M., pp. 183,
Avery, Benny R., p. 269
Avila, Janet C., p. 231
Aydt, Sarah A., pp. 199, 269
Ayer, Ann, p. 350
Ayer, Sarah J., p. 206
I Ayers, Donna L., p. 205
Babb, Vickie L., p. 269
Babbs, Brian B., pp. 178, 249
Bacon, Kimberly F., p. 269
Bader, Lisa, p. 192
Baer, Cindy L., pp. 244, 269
Baggett, David W., p. 100
Baggett, Pat J., p. 242
Bagwlll, Cindy L., pp. 189, 233,
Bailey, Billy D., pp. 108, 196,
Bailey, Craig, pp. 16, 255
Bailey, Mack, p. 269
Bailor, Bethaney R., p. 269
Baker Dale A 193
- -3 P-
Baker, Lisa A., pp. 52, 54, 103,
Baldree, Patti J., pp. 192, 205
Baldwin, Mary M., p. 269
Ball, Lisa J., pp. 212, 269
Ballard, Nancy M., p. 321
Bandy, Sandra M.: pp. 201,
Barber, Jody B., pp. 224, 321
Barber, Keith D.: PP. 210, 250
Barclay, Amber R., p. 269
Barfield, Brian H., p. 251
Barklage, Susan E., pp. 199.
Barnard, Mary A., p. 269
Barnatt, Louise, p. 269
Barnes, Robert, p. 351
Barnes, Stephanie G., p. 269
Barnes, Timothy L., pp. 249,
Barnett, Bubba, p. 207
Barnett, Denise A., p. 186
TV-11 Broadening Horizons
MSU-TV 11 is a "student"-operated facility serving the Murray area through thel
Journalism gl Radio-Television Department of Murray State University. Located on the
6th floor of the Price-Doyle Fine Arts center, the facility originates live programming on
Murray Cablevision and produces programs for broadcasting on Kentucky Educational-
Television and area commercial stations. The programs are predominantly produced
directed and performed by MSU students. The entire radio-television program is de-
signed to give the students the skills and experience necessary to prepare them for
various jobs in the media field. Student produced programs for the 1979-80 school year
include a half-hour daily news show, a "Mid-day" magazine show, and a variety-entertain-
ment show. Despite the problems with cable, university funding, and studio limitations,
MSU-TV 11 cut back on the frequency of its programming efforts in hopes of increasing
quality. New programming brought "Spotlight on Murray" to the airwaves, a one-hour
news, entertainment, and interview program broadcast Tuesdays at 6 P.M. KET and
commercial programming were increased significantly during the Spring semester broad-
ening TV-11's horizons.
- Phillip Powers
I 2 -
Barnett, Enda E., p. 242 270 Bellew. Reeena S.: pp. 100, Bibb, .1-ha A., pp. 103, 108,
Barnett, Eugene, pp. 205, 269 Bean. Mark: P- 143 188. 322 206, 234, 322
Barnett, Harl G., p. 257 Baan- Reglna l--i P4 270 Belt. Glenn: P- 270 Bibb, Teresa G., pp. 234, 270
Ba-nan, .Jael C., p. 269 Bear. Cir-dv: P. 245 Belt. Gretchen L.: p. 270 Bibi-ia, Lamont A., p. 270
Barnett, Lawrence A., p. 322 Beard- NanCV CAS P- 322 Bell. Vanessa l--5 P- 270 Biechslich, Teresa V., pp. 184,
Barnett, Nlna G4 P, 322 Bearden, Linn E., p. 322 Bendingfield, Larry O., p. 193 270
Barnett, Rhonda L., pp. 231, Beasley. Cafina K-3 PP- 216. Benllafn- Randall CAS PP- 134. Blekarck, Marie A., p. 270
270 269 Bier, Georgia L., p. 270
Barnett, Tonia D., p. 269 Beasley, Mary C.: p. 322 Benjamin, Stephanie, p. 205 Bllllngslgy, Sally .14 p, 270
Barnett, Valeria F., p. 269 Beasley- Mlchelle D-C PP- 224- Bennefl- Dabofall A-5 PPa 184, Bllotta, Thomas J., p. 105
Bartok, David E., p. 269 270 222. 322 Blngman, Greg A., pp. 46, 208
Barton, David W., pp. 255, 269 Beasfln- Vlckli PP- 181. 195 Bennell- Mafflla D-I PPA 100. Blrd, Melissa J., pp. 182, 270
Barton, Klmber W., pp. 25, 255 Baally- Dln'W00di PP- 179- 206 188. 205, 270 Birkhead, Robert N., pp. 192,
Barton, Patsy WJ pp, 234' 322 Beauties Grace Campus, p. Bennett, Nancy K., p. 270 271
Baseball, pp. 136-143 34 Benlwff- Shannon K4 PP. 224. Bishop, Pamela J., p. 271
Bash, Edward A., p. 269 Beck. GON1'-Vn l--1 PP- 144, 198, 230, 242 Bittel, Lisa K.: pp. 192, 271
Basiak, Michael D., p. 45 216 Bennelf- Sherry: PPA 191. 357 Bittel, Patricia L., p. 171
Basketball, Men'a, pp. 154- gggk- -lane A-I PP- 104. 232. Bentley. Kimber T-3 P194 102. Bitters, Michael E., p. 271
Basketball, Women'a, pp,
Bass, Elaine M., pp. 59, 110
Bateman, Mark R., p. 322
Bateman, Tamara K., pp. 245,
Baugh, Eleanor J., pp. 222, 322
Baugh, Susan M., p. 270
Baumgarten, Dianne M., pp.
Baxley, Robert, p. 103
Bayer, Mickey L., p. 270
Bazzell, Charles H., pp.201, 270
Bazzell, Gregory K., pp. 206,
Beadle, Carolyn L., pp. 100,
Beckman, Philip W., p. 260
Beckner, Alice S., p. 322
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Beeny, Diane R., pp. 27, 270
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Alecia G., p. 270
Bobby, pp. 204, 351
Denise M., p. 270
I Jackie R., np. 202, 203
Lisa A., p. 223
Lisa F., p. 270
Ricky B., p 270
I ri-an-aa, pp. 294, 351
Bellamy, Lisa K., pp. 184, 270
Bentzoni, Larry L., p. 270
Bequette, Barry, pp. 181, 351
Berg, William, pp. 174, 175
Berhou, James E., p. 270
Berhow, Bran T., p. 263
Berkley, Ronald F., pp. 63, 322
Berkley, Sue S., p. 220
Berry, James S., pp. 263, 270
Berthiaume, Roger, pp. 129,
Bertke, Karen M., pp. 210, 270
Beste, Lynn, pp. 242, 270
Bethel, James R., p. 251
Betts, Cathy C., pp. 185, 322
Beyer, Beverly G., pp. 216, 270
Bhow, Belea, p. 351
Bitters, Suzanne, p. 271
Bivens, Bonnie L., p. 271
Biviano, Salvatore L., pp. 251,
Bivin, Roscoe S., pp. 198, 225
Black, Cynthia E., p. 271
Black, David A., pp. 248, 249,
Blackaby, Lee M., p. 271
Blackburn, Dieatra M.: PP. 197
Blackburn, Linda K., pp. 224,
Blackburn, Lou Ann, pp. 226,
Blackketter, Alan W., p. 271
Cleveland, Kimberly A., pp.
Blackketter, Gail E., p. 179
Booker, Dianne L., p. 322
Booker, Tenia F., p. 219, 322
Boyd, Patricia A., pp. 212, 323
Boyken, Debra L., pp. 224, 323
Blaine, Bradford W., pp. 259,
Blair, Charla J., pp. 186, 272
Bland, Timothy W., pp. 226,
Bland, Vickie J., p. 322
Blankenship, Melissa M., p. 272
Blasingim, Brenda L., p. 192
Bleem, Dana W., pp. 188, 191,
Blickenstaff, Donna G., pp. 197,
Blincoe, Karen L., p. 192
Blincoe, Pamela, pp. 102, 103
Bllvin, Barbara J., p. 272
Blodgett, Sharon E., p. 222
Bloodworth, Everett E., p. 322
Bloomingburg, Debra D., pp.
178, 210, 322
Boaz, Nancy J., p. 272
Boaz, Daniel Y., p. 208
Bogal, Rosemarie B., p. 100
Bogle, Barbara, pp. 212, 231,
Bolen, Larry T., pp. 272
Bolt, Mary B., p. 341
Bolton, Gloria J., p. 207
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, Tamara L., P. 238, 239
Lee A., p. 322
Booth, Elizabeth A., p. 234
C ntia L' 272
Bolus, Reed M., p. 272
Bond, Thomas W., p. 193
Bone, Debra M., pp. 223, 272
Bone, Martin, p. 259
Bone, Stanley S., p. 259
Bonta, Michael S., pp. 262, 263
- Y -1 P-
Borgsmiller, Frank E., p. 259,
Borowiak, Michael, p. 272
Borrell, Lisa, p. 191
Borton, Connie J., p. 272
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Boswell, Kathryn M., pp. 238,
Boswell, Kimberly, pp. 188,
Boteler, Linda J., p. 272
Bouchoux, Thomas, p. 272
Bourland, Charles, p. 143
Bowden, Rebecca J., p. 220
Bowen, Michelle, pp. 20, 272
Bowen, Suzan D., p. 323
Bowerman, Barry B., pp. 208,
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Bowles, George A., p. 44
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Boyd, Donn M., pp. 186, 323
Boyd, Herman, p. 158
Boyd, Lonnie S., p. 223
Braboy, Beth, p. 47
Braboy, Terry, pp. 205, 323
Bradford, Bill, p. 132
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Brame, Diane M., p. 323
Branden, Ken, pp. 25, 199,
231, 255, 275
Klmberly A., p. 275
Matthew K., p. 275
Brannon, Kelyn J., pp. 191, 323
Brannon, Mary, p. 105
Brannon, Tony, p. 275
Brantley, Randy W., pp. 257,
Brashear, Cindy J., p. 275
Brashear, Robert D., pp. 272,
Braswell, Kelly, p. 272
Bratcher, Carolyn S., pp. 184,
Bratcher, Debra J., pp. 224,
Bratcher Sandra M . 272
- -Z P
Braum, David, p. 263
Braverman, Michael, pp. 179,
Bray, Susan, pp. 188, 323
Breckel, Michael, p. 257
Brewer, Davld, p. 272
Brewer, Tressa A., p. 233
Bridges, Jon, pp. 205, 272
Bridwell, Lindy, pp. 180, 323
Brightwell, Patricia, p. 272
Brim, Edna, p. 323
Brinkley, John, p. 272
Brinkley, Nancy, p. 323
Briscoe, Jeanette M., pp. 202,
Briscoe, Kathy, p. 240
Britt, John S., p. 247
Broadway, Cheryl, p. 323
Brock, Carolyn, pp. 238, 272
Brock, Elana C., pp. 224, 272
Brockman, Jack, pp. 218, 263,
Brockman, Thomas, pp. 199,
198, 231, 258, 259, 272
Broome, Glynda, p. 231
Brodmerkle, Barbara, p. 185
Brook, Doug, p. 257
Brooks, Douglas, p. 272
Brown, Alfred A., p. 272
Brown, Anthony, p. 222
Brown, Cherry, p. 204, 240
Brown, Cheryl, p. 323
Brown, Curtis, pp. 189, 273
Brown, David S., pp. 253, 273
Brown, Julia A., pp. 211, 273
Brown, Julia M., pp. 197, 323
Brown, Keith, p. 213
Brown, Kimberly, p. 323
Brown, Lawrence, p. 195
Brown, Lawrence, p. 323
Brown, Patricia, pp. 213, 323
Brown, Paul, p. 249
Brown, Sharon, pp. 231, 236
Brown, Tyrus, p. 323
Brownell, Billie, p. 323
Bruce, Deborah, pp. 273, 191,
Bruce, Dianne, pp. 232, 233
Bruce, Donna, p. 273
Bruenderman, Joseph, p. 185
Bruers, Bonnie, p. 224
Brumley, David, p. 273
Brummal, Cheryl, pp. 231, 273
Brummel, Chrystal, pp. 101,
210, 231, 273
Brummett, Phillip, pp. 255, 273
Bruner, Lisa, p. 273
Bryan, Judy, pp. 224, 273
Bryant, Barry, pp. 144, 198,
Bryant, Melanie, pp. 178, 206,
Bucey, Melody, p. 273
Buchanan, Stephanie, p. 184
Buckley, Beth, p. 184
Buckley, Stephen, p. 273
Buechel, Beverly, p. 273
Buechel, Clifford, pp. 136, 143
Buey, Melody, p. 214
Bugg, Kelly, p. 273
Bull, Tammy, pp. 25, 101
Bullen, Joseph, p. 144
Bullington, David, pp. 216, 273
Bullock, Chuck, p. 253
Bumphis, Carlton, p. 273
Bumpus, Sheila, pp. 224, 273
Bunch, Julia, pp. 224, 273
Burchett, Rhonda, p. 324
Burchett, Sherrie, pp. 244, 245,
Burdge, Annette, p. 242
Burgess, Kathy, pp. 212, 219,
Burke, Mary, pp.'25, 234
Burkeen, Cheryl, p. 324
Burkeen, Mitchel, p. 205
Burkeen, Rhonda, p. 324
Burman, Karen, pp. 198, 273
Burne, Debra, p. 212
Burnett, Braint, p. 324
Burnett, George, p. 324
Burnett, Joanne, p. 112
Burns, Terence, pp. 259, 273
Burrage, Bridgett, p. 273
Burrage, Gina, p. 324
Burrage, LaShaun, p. 273
Burrell, Terri, p. 233, 273
Burris, Cindy, p. 273
Burris, Jennifer, pp. 192, 220,
Burton, Albert, pp. 255, 273
Burton, Bruce, pp. 100, 103,
Busby, Katherine, pp. 191, .273
Bush, James, p. 204
Bushart, Debra, pp. 25, 104,
Bushart, Mack, pp. 83, 103,
Butcher, Bruce, pp. 200, 202,
Butler, Richard, p. 324
Butterbaugh, Tim P., pp. 210,
Butterworth, Susan, p. 231
Button, Cindy, pp. 231, 233,
Byars, Walter, pp. 255, 324
Byrd, Phyllis, p. 273
Byrd, Bev, p. 183
e, p. 143
Byrd, Phillip, p. 273
Cactus, Violet, pp. 1, 376
Caines, Kathee, p. 352
Calabro, Glenda, p. 135
Caldwell, Beth, pp. 102, 324
Caldwell, Jeffery W., p. 324
Caldwell, Kathy A., pp. 183,
Calicchio, Mike, pp. 139, 143
Call, Jeffery T., pp. 260, 275
e, p. 352
Call, Karen, p. 324
Call, Thomas, p. 275
Callahan, Patrick K., p. 324
Calman, Kristy A., p. 275
Camfleld, Carolyn P., p. 275
Campbell, Deborah A., pp. 188
Campbell, Gregory L., p. 324
Campbell, John C., pp. 258,
Campbell, Scott, p. 275
Cancler, Lee C., p. 275
Thomas J., pp. 227,
Cannon, Lisa, pp. 189, 275
Capizzano, Betsy L., p. 205
Chandler, Theresa, p. 104, 325
Chandler, Vicki L., p. 275
Chaney, Charles, p. 184
Chapman, Herbert S., p. 274
Chapman, Tirah Renee, pp. 234,
Chappell, Ronald R., p. 274
Charles, Beth A., pp. 183, 210,
Charleston, Richard D., pp. 132,
Chatellier, Kimberli M., pp. 224,
Chavdoin, Jackie E., pp. 183,
Cheatham, Brian K., pp. 258,
Cheatham, Lawrence A., pp.
200, 202, 274
Cheeseman, Van L., p. 274
Chen, Tzyyjau, p. 352
Cherry, Dean E., p. 263
Cherry, Dianne L., pp. 188, 274
Cherry, Pamela G., p. 274
Chiarello, Joseph P., p. 222
Childress, Janet G., pp. 210,
Chimes, Patrick J., pp. 132,
172, 173, 274
Chisholm, Pamela G., p. 274
Chisholm, Tamaris A., p. 325
Chism, Keith A., p. 246
Choate, Alvin B., pp. 178, 205,
Choate, Wesley R., pp. 180,
Choo, Amyjane M., p. 274
Christie, Cynthia A., pp. 102,
Chrlstman, Cindy, p. 16
Christopher, Cathy, p. 183
Churchill, Ronald W., p. 274
Cionta, John, pp. 181, 207
Cissell, Sandra J., pp. 234, 274
Claiborne, Daniel, pp. 181, 207,
Clapp, Donna, p. 325
Capps, Katherine R., pp. 186,
Capps, Peggy J., p. 275
Cardwell, David L., p. 205
Cardwell, Patricia D., pp. 189,
Carlisle, Jean C., p. 275
Carlton, Robert W., p. 183
Carpenter, Teddy C., pp. 231,
Carr, Bruce E., p. 324
Carr, Tracey A., p. 275
Carrell, Charlene, p. 324
Carrico, James D., p. 324
Carrington, Anita D., p. 213
Carroll, Danny E., p. 184
Carroll, Edward W., p. 222
Carroll, Monte B., p. 208
Carroll, Valerie, p. 184
Carruthers, John A., pp. 198,
Carse, Cheri L., pp. 231, 275
Carswell, Linda K., p. 234
Carter, Annetta K., pp. 233,
Carter, Annette M., p. 275
Cater, Blaice, p. 212
Carter, Constance H., p. 275
Carter, Denver B., p. 62
Carter, James F., pp. 258, 259
Carter, Jim, p. 199
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Cartwright, Keith, pp. 103, 109,
188, 190, 195, 201, 324
Cartwright, Lisa, p. 324
Cartwright, Susan, p. 275
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Casebier, Roxanna R., pp. 197,
Casey, Neil B., pp. 208, 325
Cash, Cathy L., pp. 231, 236
Cash, Eddle, pp. 249, 325
Cash, Kitty, p. 275
Casper, Deborah S., p. 275
Cassell, Cathleen M., pp. 102,
Castleberry, Jerry L., pp. 208,
Cates, Damon M., pp. 183, 275
Cates, Jennifer K., p. 275
Cates, Lisa K., pp. 207, 221
Caunaugh, Paul R., p. 251
Cavitt, Paula, p. 197
Cawthon, Edward R., p. 186
Cecil, Mary T., p. 241
John, p. 274
Michael L., p. 274
Clapp, Scarlet, p. 274
Claproth, Debbie, p. 135
Clark, Billy C., p. 325
Clark, Donna, p. 352
Clark, Greg, pp. 192, 198, 259
Clark Hugh, p. 274
Clark, James L., p. 249
Clark, James M., p. 274
Clark, Jeffery K., p. 274
Clark, Lindsey, p. 259
Clark, Mike, p. 103
Clark, Monica R., p. 274
Clark, Pamela G., pp. 182, 274
Clark, Ruth, p. 184
Clark, Teery L., pp. 198, 199,
Clark, Thomas G., p. 274
Clark, Wansa S., p. 100
Clark, Woodrow C., p. 274
Clarke, Tandy L., p. 207
even W., p. 174
Kesha, p. 242
Kevin, p. 255
Debble S., p. 275
Champion, Rose G., p. 224
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Chandler, Edward B., p. 253
Claud, Kenneth L., p. 274
Clayton, Michael D., p. 274
Cleaver, Gina, p. 214
Cleaver, Gerri A., p. 325
Clem, Douglas W., p. 325
Clements, Clayton T., pp. 186,
Clifton, Christopher A., p. 325
Clinard, Michael L., p. 103
Cloar, Pam, p. 204
Clore, Gregory D., pp. 14, 15,
Cobb, Gary W., pp 183, 174
Cobbs, Stephen H., pp. 106,
Cocke, Karen, pp. 242, 274
Cockrel, Kimberly S., p. 274
Coffey, Marla, p. 274
Cohoon, Gregory L., p. 263
Coke, Vlrginla R., pp. 220, 325
Cole, Gary D., p. 325
Cole, Karen A-1 PP. 207, 325
Coley, Karen S., p. 274
College of Business and
Public Affairs: pp. 88-89
College of Creative
Expression, pp. 90-91
College of Human
Development and Learning,
College of Humanistic
Studlea, pp. 96-97
College of lndustry and
Technology, pp. 98-99
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Colson, Luana D., pp. 210, 238,
Combs, Connie J., p. 276
Combs, Kay, p. 204
Combs, Ruth, pp. 240, 325
Comer, Donna, pp. 205, 325
Compton, Tracy, pp. 222, 276
Conger, Charles R., p. 325
Conger, Mary B., p. 276
Conkwright, Charles E., pp. 182
Conley, Danney M., p. 260
Conley, Davld W., pp. 257, 276
Conley, Deanne M., p. 276
Conn, Barry R., p. 276
Conn, Susan L., pp. 183, 276
Conner, Karen E., pp. 230, 242
Conner, Robert M., p. 251
Conover, Mary, p. 220
Conrad, Janet L., p. 321
Conroy, Matthew R., p. 182
Conway, Ellen P., p. 238
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Cook, Donna K., pp. 234, 325
Cook, Louise J., p. 325
Cook, Martha L., p. 276
Cook, Raber! E., pp. 218, 276
Cooke, Terry L., p. 276
Coomes, Klmberly A., p. 210
Coomes, Suzanne M., pp. 224,
Cooper, Bonita E., p. 24t
Cynthia L., pp. 41, 224
Lisa A., pp. 210, 278
Bill, p. 187
I Charles R., P. 193
Garland p 180
ll, , .
Crowley, Mark A., pp. 178,
206, 212, 326
Crowley, Sandra D., p. 278
Crump, Chester L., p. 108
Crump, George W., pp. 200,
Crutcher, Cheryl A., p. 278
Cude, Bret, pp. 17, 178, 199,
Cude, Rodney S., p. 249
Cuendet, Kimberly V., p. 278
Cullen, Randell, p. 278
Culpepper, Jetta, p. 101
Culpepper, Tamara L., p. 233
Culver, Gregg, p. 103
Culver, Teresa K., p. 105
Cummins, Mark, p. 255
Cummins, Kenneth, p. 278
Cummings, Theresa C., pp. 192,
Cunningham, Carolyn J., pp.
Cunningham, Rebecca W., p.
Curd, Tamer L., pp. 210, 326
Curran, Danny R., p. 193
Curtis, Andrea M., pp. 210, 278
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Cope, Bridget L., p. 326
Copeland, Kathryn J., pp. 207,
Copeland, Stephanie A., pp.
Corey, Keith, p. 251
Cornelius, Everton H., pp. 132,
Cornette, Sallie R., pp. 105,
Corns, Autumn, p. 192
Corrigan, Mary B., p. 238
Cosart, Tanya L., p. 277
Costigan, Mlchael F., pp. 129,
Coston, Nathea, p. 249
Cothran, Kelly R., p. 277
Corthoff, Stephen A., pp. 259,
Counts, Janice P., p. 326
Counts, Mary L., p. 326
Courtney, Allta D., p. 277
Courtney, Dennis J., p. 183
Courtney, Robln D., p. 143
Covetts, James, p. 249
Covey, Lisa R., p. 277
Covey, Martha S., p. 277
Cowan, Chris, p. 261
Cowan, Lance, p. 76
Cowherd, Kimberly G., p. 231
Angela, p. 191
Cheryl A., p. 277
Cheryl L., pp. 178, 277
Julie C., p. 326
Melanie, pp. 178, 277
Mollie, p. 277
Cox, Nancy C., p. 277
Cox, Teeny, pp. 178, 181, 277
Cox, Timothy M., pp. 222, 277
Crabtree, Barry K., pp. 255,
Crafton, Arvin D., p. 278
Crai Lei h . 205
9- 9 C P
Craig, Mary F., p. 278
Craig, Melinda, p. 102
Craig, Robert M., p. 326
Brian J., p. 151
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Crass, Donals G., p. 195
Crattle, Lynn, p. 180
Crawford, Milllcent L., p. 326
Crawford, Sherry L., p. 278
Crawford, Tamara F., p. 278
lslo, J.D., p. 253
, Terl, p. 233
r, Kenneth O., p. 255
Christ ' . 278
P- V- P
Crisp, Gwendolyn D., p. 278
Crisp, Kelsey H., p. 278
Crittendon, Sherry S., p. 278
Crocker, David A., p. 255
Croft, David B., p. 183
Croft, Debra F., pp. 242, 326
Croft, James W., p. 326
Crooks, Dana F., p. 278
Crooks, Kenneth C., pp. 206,
Cropp, Llnds J., p. 220
Crosby, Jondal, pp. 179, 181,
Crosby, Mlndy J., pp. 80, 204
Cross, Kimberly J., pp. 101,
Curtis, Danlta A., p. 278
Curtls, Joe D., p. 259
Curtsinger, Dorothy L., p. 189
Curtslnger, Jim, p. 245
Curtsinger, Luke J., p. 278
Curtsinger, Suzanne, p. 352
Curtsingeer, Thomas, pp. 249,
Cwiak, Kim M., p. 326
D'Angela, Phyllis, p. 184
D'Antoni, Jeannie, p. 240
Dallas, Lynda J., p. 278
Dalton, Angela, p. 186
Dalton, Larry B., pp. 249, 278
Dalton, Terry G., pp. 249, 278
Damiano, Willlan A., pp. 181,
Dandeneau, Russell J., pp. 20,
Daniel, Janice D., p. 234
Dannenmueller, Steve W., p.
Dannenmueller, Suzanne, p. 326
Dare, Sharon L., pp. 178, 245
Darling, Wanda A., p. 191
Darnall, Sherry, p. 278
Darnell, Cynthla E., pp. 103,
Darnell, Deborah A., pp. 180,
183, 210, 278
Darnell, Michael R., p. 278
Darnell, Sherry L., pp. 103,
Darnell, Sue W., p. 326
The Dating Game pp. 20, 21
Davenport, Cathy J., p. 326
Davenport, David M., p. 205
Daves, Mark D., p. 279
Davidson, Johnllyn G., pp. 222,
Davidson, Mark E., p. 259
Davidson, Stephen F., pp. 259,
Davies, Susan J., p. 242
Davis, Angela C., pp. 230, 231
Davis, Arthur F., p. 279
Davis, Carol L., p. 201
Davis, Dana C., pp. 201, 279
Davis, Danny C., pp. 22, 106,
Davis, Danny E., p. 279
Davis, David S., pp. 59, 61
Davis, Davld S., pp. 36, 111
Davis, Glenn E., p. 326
Davis, Gregory W., pp. 249,
Davis, Lisa A., p. 224
Davis, Michael, p. 259
Davls, Robert B., pp. 279, 323
Davis, Ruth, pp. 179, 353
Davis, Walt, p. 159
Davis, Wanda J., pp. 189, 218,
Davison, Mary, pp. 234, 279
Dawes, David, p. 255
Dawson, Benjamin F., p. 279
Dawson, Paula Lynn, p. 326
Day, Richard E., pp. 77, 251
Dayberry, Wanda A., pp. 101,
Deal, Ronda D., pp.
Dean, Linda J., pp. 192, 279
Dean, Ralph E., p. 192
Dearing, Nancy G., pp. 103,
105, 210, 215, 224, 327
Deaw, Linda, p. 224
Deberry, lwanda, pp. 202, 224
DeCarli, James D., pp. 250, 251
De Carli, Robert J., p. 251
Decker, Anthony W., p. 279
Decker, Michael L., p. 279
Deen, Dani B., p. 233
Defore, Lora J., p. 279
DeJarnatt, Dana G., p. 327
DeKoster, Wendy D., p. 279
Delaney, Donna J., p. 279
Delaney, James A., p. 255
Delcotto, Mark A., pp. 114, 115
Delgado, Jon E., p. 208
Delta Sigma PM, p. 252
Demattei, Glna, p. 240, 279
Dempsey, Karen E., p. 223, 242
Denham, Lindell C., p. 275
Dennis, Carolyn, pp. 102, 327
Dennison, Deanna L., p. 279
Denny, Mary E., pp. 183, 279
Denton, Janice, pp. 192, 219,
Denton, Vlcki, p. 279
Derrick, David G., p. 279
Derrick, Julia N., pp. 196, 205,
DeSanctis, Ann P., pp. 231, 250
Desilets, Donna F., pp. 219,
Deskins, Lowell V., pp. 64, 257
Desmarais, Ronald D., p. 279
Devers, Ballarle R., p. 41
Devers, Michael D., pp. 250,
Devillez, Lisa L., p. 233
Dewitt, Dwayne S., pp. 42, 279
Dexter, Robert A., pp. 259, 279
Deye, Deborah, pp. 181, 327
Dlas, Antoinette M., p. 279
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Donna J., pp. 3, 242
Dick, Gary B., p. 279
Dick, Leslie T., p. 279
Dick, Timothy, p. 353
Dickerson, Diana P., p. 279
Dickerson, Rebecca J., p. 327
Dickerson, Teri L., pp. 100, 199
Dickerson, Wendy E., pp. 202,
Diehl, Donna S., pp. 186, 327
Ditty, Thomas, p. 353
Dlx, Michael, p. 279
Dixon, Felicia A., pp. 53, 202,
Dixon, Laura N., pp. 245, 281
Dixon, Marvin G., pp. 280
Dixon, Pamela, p. 207
Dobroth, Debra A., pp. 207,
Dodd, Timothy M., p. 263
Dodson, Barbara E., pp. 201,
Dodson, Robert E., p. 280
Doerge, Jamie M., p. 280
Doerge, Michal, p. 211
Doerr, Donald W., p. 327
Dolberry, Carrye B., p. 327
Domino, Bill, p. 190
Dongan, Julia, p. 224
Donohoo, Edwin F., p. 280
Donohoo, Mark K., p. 280
Donohoo, Michael L., p. 280
Donohue, Elizabeth, p. 280
Don't Worry Mom, They're
Eating Right, pp. 44-45
K le 280
Doom, y , p.
Doom, Pamela R., p. 280
Dorris, Don T.: p. 280
Dorrls, Doug, p. 251
Dorris, Sarah E., p. 280
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Eddington, Troy G., p. 281
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Elrod, Darrell G., p. 218
Emerson, Danny, p. 105
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Emerson, M'Lou, pp. 186, 206
Emlson, Sally A., p. 238
Emmert, Sniela D., p. 231, 281
England, David, p. 218
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Ensminger, Rhonda L., p. 282
Ernstberger- Pat, p. 328
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Fettner, Tammie: p. 224
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Flamm, Debra J., p. 282
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Folz, Edward D., p. 106
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Gage, Eva L., p. 283
Gaines, Jeffrey A., p. 283
Gale, Corrlnne L., p. 220
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Gammon, Melanie, p. 283
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Gardner, Gall, pp. 28, 29
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Geveden, Rex D., p. 283
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Giles, Leslie S., p. 285
Giles, Lori D., p. 285
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Gill, Richard M., p, 285
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Girten, Mark, pp. 101, 285
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Gripshover, James H., p. 260
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Haege, Kathy, p. 3
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Michael A., p. 260
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Haley, John, p. 287
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Dorothy, pp, 220,
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Gerald, p. 288
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Sara, p, 288
Christopher, p. 195
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Hayden, Larry, p. 288
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Head, Nita, p, 125
Heady, Billy, p, 288
Heath Kathy' 288
, - P-
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Hedge, Mary, p. 186
Kathryn, p. 191
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Heines, William B., p. 332
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Hendrix, Donald, p. 288
Hendrix, Michael, p. 288
Henley, Cindy, p. 289
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A Homecoming To
Remember, pp. 48, 51, 53
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Honeycutt, Laura, pp. 201, 291
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Hooker, Sarah, p. 291
Hooks, Janice, p. 101
Hoover, Saundra, pp. 103, 354
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Hornburg, Ledie, p. 291
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Hosford, Garry, p. 291
Houchins, Charlotte, pp. 196,
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Houk, Thomas, p. 151
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Hounshtel, Diane, p, 182
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Hudson, Phllllp, p. 260
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Huff, Julie, pp, 105, 291
Hughes, Bill, pp. 114, 115
Hughes, Cheryl, pp. 192, 291
Hughes, Merilee, pp, 211, 213
Hughes, Timothy, pp. 221, 291
Hughes, William, p. 114
Hullinger, Lori, p. 242
Humes, Gary, p. 291
Hummel, Elizabeth, pp. 76, 226,
Humphress, Jane, p. 210
Humphreys, Ken, p. 333
Humphreys, Tracey, p. 292
Humphreys, Vita, p. 333
Humphries, Donna, p, 332
Hunt, Kenneth, p. 174
Hunter, Melvin, p. 333
Hunter, Rhonda, pp. 101, 292
Hunter, Sandra, p, 292
Hussbaum, Frank, p. 255
Hussung, Steve, p. 292
Hutchens, Diana, pp. 104, 212,
Hutchens, Michael, p, 292
Hutchens, Randall, p. 213
Hutchens, Sonia, p. 292
Hutcherson, Beverly, pp. 202,
Hutcherson, Charles, p. 213
Hutcherson, Donnie, pp. 262,
Hutcheson, Robert, p. 333
Hutcheson, Scot, p. 257
Hutchinson, James, p. 247
Hyatt, Deborah, pp. 191, 292
Hyde, Dana, p. 292
Hyde, Debra, p. 292
Hyde, Janet, p. 292
Hyland, Mark, p. 251
Hyland, Phllllp, pp, 250, 751
Hylton, Donna, p. 292
lnglehart, Rita, p, 333
lmes, Emily, p. 238
lngram, Nadia, pp. 238, 292
intra Fraternity Council, p. 231
Irby, Jimmy, p. 292
lrby, Patti, p. 333
lrwin, Tamara, p. 234, 292
lsham, Cynthia, p. 231
Jackson, Clinton, p. 292
Jackson, Cynthia, pp. 220, 292
Jackson, Joan, pp, 232, 233,
Jackson, Karen, pp. 292, 210
Jackson, Ken, pp. 215, 333
Lady, pp. 210, 238
Jackson, Patty, pp. 25, 198,
Jackson, Ricky, pp. 251, 292,
Jackson, Ricky, p. 259
Jackson, Susan, p. 292
Jacoby, Janet, p. 292
Jagoe, William, p. 257
Jamerson, Ralph, p. 208
James, Mark, p. 260
Jarrell, Robert, p. 257
Jarrett, Gladys, p. 333
Jaster, Thomas, p. 208
Jefferson, Daonald, p. 255
Jenkerson, Valorle, p. 292
Jenkin, Wllllam, pp. 120, 113,
Jenkins, Kent, pp. 47, 208
Jenkins, Rita, p. 191
Jennings, David, pp, 189, 223,
Jennings, Karen, pp. 191, 292
Jennings, Perry, pp. 190, 216
Jesop, Bradley, pp. 206, 333
Jett, Maurice, pp. 106, 111,
Jines, Wayne, p. 292
Jingles, Ralph, p. 201
Johnan, Bob, p. 205
Johns, Anne, p. 292
Johnson, Alice, p. 292
Johnson, Bradley, p. 257
Johnson, Claude, p. 192
Johnson, Danny, pp. 148, 150
Johnson, Claude, pp. 202, 292
Johnson, Debra, p. 245
Johnson, Diana, pp. 197, 210,
211, 212, 292
Johnson, Dledra, p. 292
Johnson, Donald, pp. 218, eer
Johnson, Eric, pp. 190, 193
Johnson, Gordon, p. 292
Johnson, Jan, pp. 215, 292
Johnson, Jane, p. 292
Johnson, Jeannie, p. 292
Johnson, Jeannie, pp. 178, 212,
242, 265, 240, 334
Johnson, Jennifer, p. 211
Johnson, Julle, p. 293
Johnson, Julie J,, p. 199
Johnson, Kathy, pp. 102, 224,
Johnson, Kelvin, p. 293
Johnson, Kent, p. 186
Johnson, Kirk, p. 207, 255
Johnson, Leslie, p. 293
Johnson, Lula, p. 293
Johnson, Mark B., p. 208
Johnson, Mark, pp. 218, 334
Johnson, Michael, p. 263
Johnson, Michael, p. 25
Johnson, Pamela, p. 238
Johnson, Randal, pp. 197, 211
Johnson, Rebecca, p. 195
Johnson, Robert, p. 334
Johnson, Robin, p. 293
Johnson, Tammle, pp. 242, 293
Johnson, Terry, pp. 249, 293
Johnston, Dyan, p. 226
Johnston, Kathy, p. 354
Johnston, Lisa, p. 293
Johnston, Mitchell, pp. 132,
Johnston, Pamela, p. 293
Johnston, Patrlcia, p. 334
Johnstone, Edward, p, 334
Joiner, Cindy, p. 293
Jones, Amy, p. 293
Jones, Angela, pp, 210, 219,
Jones, Becky, pp. 125,,126,
197, 207, 221
Jones, Candice, p. 334
Jones, David, p. 205
Jones, Eddie, p. 293
Jones, Eliane, p. 293
Jones, Faye, p. 100
Jones, Gina, p. 233
Jones, Glenn, p. 293
Jones, Keith, p. 196
Jones, Kent, pp. 100, 334
Jones, Lisa, p. 232
Jones, Lou, pp. 222, 293
Jones, Martin, p. 293
Jones, Mary, p. 293
Jones, Martin, p. 257
Jones, Michael, p. 263
Jones, Monroe, pp. 224, 334
Jones, Nan, p. 238
Jones, Perry, p. 334
Jones, Randall, p. 293
Jones, Rebecca, p. 293
Jones, Rex, pp. 186, 293
Jones, Ricky, pp. 212, 293
Jones, Susan, p. 293
Jones, Tarpley, pp. 111, 178
Jones, William, p. 334
Josey, Cynthia, pp. 191, 242
Jump, Mike, pp. 11, 25, 259
Jump, Robert, p. 333
Jung, Helen, pp, 183, 293
Kadel, Kathryn L., p. 293
Kahl, Troy, p. 293
Kalantzis, Victor, pp. 180, 293
Kaler, Mlke, pp. 105, 334
Kane, Dale, p. 231
Kappa Delta, p. 244
Karns, Scott, pp, 206, 218, 264
Karrigan, Karla S., pp. 1
Kauffman, Leah, p. 293
Kaufman, David, p. 293
Kays, Denise, p. 293
Kays, Tony, p, 334
Keener, Eugene, p. 106
Keesy, Joyce, p. 207
Keith, Sandra, p. 334
Kellener, Carl, p. 293
Kellener, Eric, p. 293
Keller, Jane, p. 293
Kelley, Sammy, p. 334
Kelsch, Marla, p. 160
Kelso, James, p. 263
Kelso, Karen, p. 334
Kemper, Gary, pp. 249, 293
Kincaid, Rlck, p. 259
Kendall, Judith, p. 294
Kendall, Kimberly, p. 212
Kenley, Teresa, pp. 212, 246
Kennady, Llsa, p. 294
Kennady, Janice, p. 294
Kennedy, Theresse, p. 294
Kermicle, Sidney, p. 294
Kerr, Jackie, pp. 212, 219, 294
Kersey, Belinda, p. 295
Kersey, Kathy, p. 180
Khaler, BarBara, p. 192
Khourie, Katherine, p. 234, 294
Khourie, Kay, p. 224
Khourie, Tammie, pp. 14, 218,
234, 263, 334
Khulman, Lisa, p. 331
Kldd, Bob, p, 221
Kiel, Kenneth, p. 317
Kllcoyne, Lynn, p. 247
Kllllngsworth, Guy, p. 115
Klmble, Barbara, p, 220
Klng, Douglas, p. 294
Klng, Keith, p. 25
King, Marilyn, p. 334
King, Suzanne, p. 238
Kiper, Christy, pp. 191, 220,
Kirby, Mary, p. 294
Kirk, Judy, p. 294
Kirk, Mark, p. 255
Kirk, Morgan, p. 265
Kirk, Sarah, pp. 240, 241, 334
Kirkwood, Patrick A,, pp. 62,
Kissel, Karen, p. 334
Klankey, Bret, p, 180
Kleyer, David, p, 259, 294
Kleyer, Debbie, p. 206
Klopmeyer, Julie, p. 294
Klostermeler, Lee A., p. 294
Klump, Teresa, p, 221
Klus, Merry E., p. 294
Klusmeier, Suzette, pp. 100,
Knees, Melinda, p. 100
Knoop, Vivian, p, 294
Knox, Lewey, pp. 25, 246
Koch, Jeffery, p, 335
Kochler, Tim, p, 206
Kodman, Heather, p. 294
Kodman, Linus, pp. 247, 294
Koehler, Keith, pp. 189, 223,
Koening, Brenda, p. 294
Kook, Cynthia, p. 186
Koopman, Mark, pp. 205, 294
Kpatz, Margaret, p. 240
Korb, James W.: PP. 192, 294
Kozublk, Catherine, pp. 233,
Krabill, Jane, p. 204
Kramp, Nancy, p. 207
Krantz, Robert, pp. 255, 294
Kranz, Rebecca, pp. 242, 294
Kratt, Robert, pp. 76, 294
Kratzer, Dave, p. 198
Krause, Karen, pp. 201, 294
Krause, Kelly, p. 294
Krawczyk, John, p. 195
Krels, Sallie, p. 112
Krieger, Maxine, p. 294
Kriesky, Marsha, p. 335
Krueger, Christine, p. 335
Kruger, Judith, p. 321
Kubale, James, p. 251
Kuegel, Kathy, p, 335
Kuegel, Pamela, p. 224, 294
Kuhlman, Elizabeth, p. 294
Kuhlman, Nancy, pp. 220, 335
Kuhlman, Llsa, pp. 101, 210
Kuhn, Llsa, p, 335
Kuoyi, Adebayo A,, pp, 212,
Kung, Fang-Chu, p. 179
Kursave, Jeffery, pp, 218, 294
Kurz, Mlchael, p. 260
Kusneske, Krls, p. 143
Ladd, Cathy L., pp. 104
Ladd, Wllllam B., p, 249
Lady, Samuel M., p. 295
Laflerty, Rick A., p. 263
Lafoon, Clalre A., p, 105
Laftman, Lena U., p, 295
Lagorce, Henry L., p. 259
Laird, Janye, pp. 335, 245
Lamar, Lisa D., pp. 160, 215,
Lamastus, Susan C., p. 295
Lamb, Mark E,, pp. 199, 258,
Lanasa, Mildred, p. 179
Lancaster, Bonnie J., pp. 197,
Lancaster, Cheryl J., pp. 106,
Land, Louann K,, p. 224
Land, Scott, p. 295
Lande, Freddie, p. 295
Landlharkl 1 Wlterbugl:
pp. 26 thru 29
Lane, Steve, p. 255
Langley, Stacy, p. 242
Langston, Randall, pp. 295, 4
Lanpher, Richard, p. 148
LaOrange, Deslree, p. 335
Larklns, Becky L., pp, 210,
Larson, Celia, pp. 100, 105
Lassiter, David, p. 295
Lassiter, Davld R., p. 295
The Last Hurrah, pp. 30, 31
Laster, Charles, p. 295
Latham, Ann, p. 335
on, Rebecca, p. 295
Lauderdale, Julia, p. 295
Lawrence, Janice P., pp. 201,
rie, Mary H., p. 335
Lawson, Barbara, p, 295
Lawson, Donnie G., pp, 259,
Lawson, Scott A., p. 251
Lawter, Beth, p. 224, 295
Tammy J., p. 197
Leahy, Cynthia, p. 295
Lear, Gary, pp, 192, 193, 210,
Lear, Van R., p. 257
Leath, Joanne, pp. 205, 295
h, Robert, pp. 205, 335
Lecompte, Tom, p. 218
Bruce K., p. 186
Deborah, pp. 240, 335
Dianna, pp. 232, 335
V I P-
Lee, John T., p. 335
Linda J., pp. 179, 295
Martha E., p. 295
Phillip, pp. 257, 295
Lee, Sharon, p. 188
Venita, p. 295
bure Kath ,
Lowery, Teresa, pp. 103, 111,
Lowrance, Lisa R., p. 296
Loy, Elizabeth, p. 336
Loyall, Patricia, pp. 188, 336
Luber, Kathleen, pp. 25, 55,
102, 109, 336, 220
Lucas, Cynthia, p. 296
Lucas, Donna, pp. 182, 296
Lucas, Shawn, p. 257
Luckett, Barbara, p. 100
Lund, Deanne, pp, 233, 296
Lundy, Mark, p. 296
Luras, Theresa, p. 296
Luther, Wylie, p. 186
Luyster, Beth, pp. 232, 233,
Lyell, Mark, p. 296
Lyens, Richard, p. 84
Lyles, Laura D., p, 240
Lyn, Brian, pp. 183, 296
Lynch, Fran, p.'195
Lynch, Janice, p. 296
Lynch, Joanna, p. 297, 199
Lynch, Marva, pp. 220, 336
Lynn, Bambi, p. 184
Lynn, Jennifer, pp. 183, 336
Lynn, Kathleen, pp. 204, 336
Lynn, Kenneth, p. 336
. v. P- 207
Leitmayr, Axel, p. 132
LeMasters, Donna, pp. 224, 231
LeMaster, Sherry, p. 193
Lemay, Melody, p. 295
Lynn, Laura 160 215
1 PP- .
Lisa, pp. 212, 297
Lynn, Paul, p. 207
Lynn, Tammie, p. 297, 196
Vickie, pp. 188, 191, 297
on, Debra, p. 335
ond, Chery, p, 224
Leneave, Johnny, p. 260
Leneave, Mark, p. 260
Leneave, Teresa, pp. 105, 214,
Lengfeld, Leigh: p. 295
Lyons, Christopher, p. 247
Lyons, David B., pp. 257, 336
Lennon, John, p. 190
Leonard, Alice, p. 335
Leonard, Chris, pp. 128, 129,
Leonard, Julia, p. 295
Lesmick, Michelle, pp. 240, 241
Lesnick, Michelle T., p. 295
Lessman, Brenda, pp. 195, 354
Lessman, Floyd, pp. 193, 295
Lester, Angela, pp. 232, 233,
Lester, Anthony, pp. 148, 152
Lester, Janet, pp. 191, 193,
Lester, Janet L., p. 295
Mason, David, p, 298
Mason: Teresa, p. 298
Debra, pp. 180, 298
I Jada, p. 336
Lisa, pp. 220, 298
Mason, Victoria, p. 298
Lewandowski, Scott, pp. 114,
Lewis, Eddie R., p. 295
Lewis, Larry, pp. 182, 204
Massey, Stephen, pp. 263, 336
Massie, Rebecca, pp. 191, 192,
Mastera, Cindy, p. 233
Lewis, Todd, p. 295
Lierman, Terry, pp. 181, 295
Liethfield, Marty, p. 253
Liggett, Melody L., p. 295
Ligon, Ranona, p. 25
Likens, Rhonda, pp. 192, 296
Lile, Patricia, p. 296
Lincoln, Jeffery, 260, 296
Lindboom, Laura, p. 296
Linn, Patricia, pp. 210, 212,
Lipford, Patrick, p. 335
Lippy, Kevin, pp. 354, 218, 253
Littlefield, Darrell, p. 186
Littlefield, Linda, pp. 245, 335
Littles, Paul A., 296
Littrell, Charles, p. 296
Littrell, Jeff, p. 221
Liu, Mark, p. 180
Livers, Phillip, p. 195
Lloyd, Melinda, pp. 230, 231,
Lloyd, Sheryl, p. 335
Lobb, Veda, pp. 191, 192
Lockett, Mellsa D., p. 296
Logsdon, Charles W., pp. 192,
Logsdon, Ruth, p, 296
Lohr, Kathryn, pp, 232, 233,
Long, Ann, pp. 238, 296
Long, Teresa, p. 296
Long, Tommy, pp. 190, 196,
Lorenz, Daniel R., p. 263
Losch, Mary, pp, 105, 296
Lougeay, Ann, p. 296
Lovall, Patty, p. 100
Love, Cheryl, p. 296
Love, Phyllis, p. 296
Love, Terry, pp. 148, 176
Lovell, Matthew, pp. 178, 184,
Lovett, Gena, p. 296
Lovett, Regina J., p. 101
Lovin, Michelle A., p, 296
Lovins, Jennifer, p. 296
Lovins, Julie, p. 100
Lowe, Stephen, pp, 296, 76
Mathis, Craig, pp. 206, 249,
Mathis, Elizabeth, pp. 191, 298
Mathis, Howard, p. 298
Mathis, Jeffery, p. 298
Mathis, Jill, p, 298
Mathis, Teresa, pp. 246, 298
Mathis, Tim, p. 298
Matney, Jim, p. 105
Matthews, Roger, p. 180
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Mauerm, Carl, p. 251
Maulger, John, p. 251
Maunkordato, Lougia, p. 180
Maurer, Dana, pp. 220, 298
Maurwr, David, p. 249
Mavrokordatos, Evanthis, p, 336
May, Chris, pp. 208, 298
May, David C., p. 214
May, Kathryn, p. 298
May, Randall, p. 298
Mayfield, Sherry, p. 233
Mayrokordatus, Loucia, p. 298
Mays, Linda, p, 298
Mayton, Christopher, pp, 190,
MaZe, Larry, p. 65
Mcadoo, Lisa, p. 298
McAfee, Jim, pp. 263, 298
McAfee, Jo Alyce, p, 231
McAlister, Laura, p, 298
McAtee, Jo, p. 298
McAtee, Mary, p. 298
McCadams, Jacqueline, p. 298
McCallon, Margaret, p. 105
McCann, Bab, p. 219
McCartney, Paul, p. 190
McCatty, Gayla, pp. 242-243
McCaslin, Danny, p. 298
McCauley, Kevijn, p. 336
McClain, Stephen, p. 259
McClain, Tanya, pp. 233, 336
Meciintdfl, Frederick, p. 298
McClure, David, pp. 208, 354
McClure, Linda, p. 298
McClure, Margaret, pp. 222,
McClure, Mark, p. 298
McClure, Michael, p. 298
McClure, Steven, p. 298
McClure, Susan: p. 337
McCoat, Robert, p. 255
McCollum, Cindy, p. 98
McConnell, Terri, p. 298
McCormick, Lewis, p, 298
McCormick, Patrick, p. 181
McCracken, Janice, p. 160
McCuan, Jimmy, p. 337
McCuiston, Linda, p. 298
McDaniel, Sherri, pp. 102, 199,
McDaniel, Vicki, p, 299
McDonald, David W., p. 299
McDonald, James, p. 337
McDonald, Sharon, pp. 105,
196, 210, 212, 224, 337
McDougal, Angela, p. 299
McDowell, Cynthia, p. 355
McDowell, Lisa, p. 299
McElroy, Randy, pp, 178, 179,
McFarland, David W., p. 299
McFarland, Susan, p. 135
McGary, Lou, p. 337
McGee, Michele, p, 250
McGhee, Betty, pp. 224, 337
McGhee, Karen, p, 299
McGinty, Susan, pp. 220, 299
McGregor, James, p. 337
McGrew, Kathrun, p. 337
McGuillon, Dave, pp. 250-251
McGuire, Karen, pp, 210, 212,
McGuire, Michael, pp. 257, 299
McJoynt, Mike, p. 337
McKee, John, pp. 207, 355
McKellips, Kevin, p. 251, 299
McKendree, Sheila, pp. 210,
McKenney, Donna, p. 212
McKenzie, Carol, p. 337
McKinley, Lita, p, 186
McKinney, Cindy, p. 299
McKinney, Donna, p. 299
McKinney, Lisa, pp. 183, 242
McKinney, Melissa, pp. 196,
McKinney, Sheila, p. 101
McKinnis, Dan, p. 355
McKinnis, Diana, p. 299
McKinnis, Hugh, p. 337
McKinnis, Tony, p. 264
McKnight, Cynthia, pp, 204,
McKnight, Juli, 214
McKuan, Tom, p. 299
McLaren, Cindy, p. 337
McLemore, Cindy, p. 299
McLemore, Mark, p. 166
McManis, Debaooh, p. 195
McManus, Rick, p, 208
McMinn, Lori, p. 210
McNary, Dorthy, pp. 224, 337
McNary, Walter, p. 193
McNeiIly, Terri, p. 242
McNutt, Gregory, p. 299
McPherson, Kimberly, pp. 240,
Mead, Steve, pp. 192, 299
Mead, Lea Anne, p. 234
Mead, Willie, p. 299
Meadows, Clara, pp. 201, 299
Medge, Mary, p. 299
Medley, Kevin, p. 299
Meeks, Sheila, pp. 224, 299
Meier, Carol, pp. 221, 299
Meier, Michael, pp. 180, 207,
Mekras, Gregory, p. 299
Melender, Danny, p. 299
Melendez, Tammy, p, 299
Meloan, Ross, p. 85
Melton, Tammy, pp. 101, 223,
Meltzer, Vicki, p. 337
Melugin, Laura, p. 299
Melvin, Patricia, pp. 106, 183,
Meminn, Lori, p. 299
Men's Tennis, pp. 128-131
Merdith, Lysa, p. 299
Meriedeth, Jeanna, p. 300
Merrell, Phillp, pp. 185, 196
Merrick, Michael, p, 300
Merrick, Todd, p, 300
Merrick, Mike, p. 259
Merrlll, Leesa, p. 300
Merrill, Thomas, p. 300
Merritt, Susan, pp. 253, 306
Merrow, Tania, p, 224
Meserve, Tina, p. 300
Metcalf, Katherine, p. 300
Metcalf, Sally, p. 207
Meyer, Cynthia, pp. 199, 245
Meyer, Jeffrey, p. 226
Meyer, Kandy, p. 300
Meyr, Rex, pp. 178, 199, 249,
Mickel, Tracey, p. 300
Midgett, Cynthia, pp. 234-235
Nancy, p. 245
Migatz, Joan, pp. 183, 300
Miget, Yvonne, p, 300
Mikulcik, John, p. 179
Milam, Cheryl, pp. 105, 337
Milam, Dana, pp. 188, 300
Milam, Laurie, p. 300
Millay, Carmen, pp. 108, 189,
Millay, Marla, p. 300
Miller, Brain, p. 300
Miller, Cindy, pp. 205, 300
Miller, Doyle, pp. 138, 143
Miller, Eddie, p. 207
Miller, Gregg, p. 300
Miller, Hope, p, 300
Mlller, JSnet, pp. 234-300
Miller, Karen, pp. 24-25
Miller, Lynda, p. 300
Miller, Mark, pp. 138, 143
Miller, Terri, pp. 207, 221
Miller, Yvonne, p. 337
Mills, Bradley, p. 300
Mills, David, p. 300
Milner, Andrea, pp. 232-233
Milner, Renee, p. 233
Miloch, Meri A., pp. 218, 300
Wayne, p. 200
Minder, Sandy, p. 300
Minor, Sandra, p, 171
Minuth, Jerry, p. 300
Mlrbaei, Masdod, p. 300
Mitchell, Dan, p. 300
Mitchell, James, pp. 192, 205,
Mitchell, Karen, p, 337
Mitchell, Llsag D. 337
Mitchell Todd' p. 300
Mitchener, Nancy, p. 30
Mltchener, Sharon, p. 300
Mlttendwrl, Kim, pp. 198, 224
Mittendorf, Kim, p. 300
Deborah, pp. 222, 337
Monhollon, Lynn, pp. 195, 300
Monroe, Darrell, p. 300
Monroe, Harold, p. 301
Montgomery, Carol, pp. 210,
Montgomery, Chris, p. 219
Montgaomery, Christine, p. 301
Montgomery, Dexter, p. 301
Moody, Carter, pp. 223, 301
Moody, Penny, p. 301
Moore, Brad, pp, 180, 192,
Moore, David, pp, 195, 221,
Moore, Joe, p. 260
Moore, John, p. 301
Ken, p. 301
Laura, p. 180
Leslie, p. 234
Mark, p. 219
Regina, pp. 210, 220,
Timmy, p. 255
Wm., pp. 183, 255, 301
Richard, pp. 255, 301
Morgan, Dirk, pp. 212, 255,
Morgan, Lisa, p. 301
Morgan, Pam, pp. 234, 301
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Morgan, Timothy, p. 249
Moriarty, Daniel, p. 301
Morris, Andrea, p, 301
Morris, Cindy, p. 100
Morris, Kim, p. 160
Marsha, p. 301
Morris, Teri, pp. 324, 301
Morrow, Walter, p. 338
Morse, Carol, pp. 201, 301
Morton, Fred, p. 201
Moseley, Kim, pp. 238-239
Johanna, pp. 233, 301
William, p. 301
Moss, Daniel, pp. 185, 195, 301
Moss, Charles, p. 301
Moss, Teresa, pp. 210, 301
Mott, Judy, pp. 185, 210, 301
Moyers, Paul, p. 338
Moyers, Penny, p. 301
Mucci, Mark, p. 106
Mudd, Sharon, p, 338
Nancy, p. 301
Danny, p. 178
Mullenette, Dave, p. 301
Sondra, p, 231
Murphy, Caroline, p. 301
Murphy, James, p. 338
Murphy, Pam, p. 195
Murray, Jlm, p. 121
Murry, Bernadine, p, 301
Muscovalley, Melissa, pp. 226,
Muskopf, Merribeth, p. 301
Musser, Debbie, p. 211
Mustafa, Mustafa, p. 193
Mutchler, Bradford, p. 257
Myatt, Michael, pp. 249, 301
Myatt, Robert, p. 62
Myer, Cindy, p. 244
Myers, Daniel, pp. 231, 253,
Myers, Stphen, p. 185
Myers, Thomas, p. 301
Nall, Scott, p. 259
Nall, Sherry, pp. 230, 232, 233,
Nalley, Christopher, pp. 178,
Nance, Lisa, p. 302
Nance, Nlcaolas, pp. 148, 149
Nance, Will, pp. 220, 338
Neblett, Patricia, p. 191
Neel, Leah, p. 192, 220
Neel, Marsha, p. 302
Neeley, Joel, pp. 259, 338
Neely, Mary J., p. 338
Neely, William H., pp. 258, 259
Neer, Deborah, p. 302
Nell, Julie, p. 221
Neill, George, p. 338
Neisler, Nina, pp. 206, 210,
244, 245, 338
Nelson, Deborah, p. 302
Nelson, Debra, pp. 195, 242
Nelson, Denlsa, p. 302
Nelson, Jlmmy, pp, 218, 338
Nelson, Mark, p, 214
Nelson, Mltch, p. 302
Nelson, Robert, 257
Nelson, Sheryl, pp. 103, 338
Nevels, Sharon, p. 302
New, Tim, pp. 183, 195
Newman, Robin, pp. 180, 302
Newsome, Mark, pp. 302, 314
Newton, Gail, pp. 302, 183
Newton, Kenneth, p. 106
Newton, Nancy, p. 355
Nichols, James, p. 302
Nichols, Jane, p. 183
Nichols, Sherri, p, 302
Nicholson, Carol, p. 191
Nlemeir, Larry, pp. 219, 302
Nlkolich, Arlene, pp. 183, 195,
Nimmo, Debra, pp. 204, 338
Niseman, Kelley, p. 302
Nlswonger, Darrell, p. 143
Noffsinger, Cynthla,p. 207
Noffsinger, Jonathan, p. 302
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Nordman, Gary, p. 231
Norsworthy, Bryon, pp. 59, 60,
Northcutt, Kent, p. 302
Norton, Peter, pp. 174, 175
Nowell, Kevin, p, 183
Nussbaum, Frank, p. 302
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Obrlan, Kenneth, p. 302
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Ockerman, Robert, p. 302
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Odom, Karen, p. 302
Odom, Robert, p. 355
Oettle, Craig, p. 302
Ogles, Rebecca, p. 338
Oldham, Nancy G., p. 215, 302
Old South Week: pp. 18, 19
Oldham, Nancy, p. 245
Olive, Barbara, p. 302
Oliver, Mark, p. 302
Oliver, Sharrie, p, 242
Oliver, Shirley, pp. 104, 338
Oliver, Ted, p. 338
Olson, Melanie, p, 302
Onan, Mary N., P. 302
Oneal, Tracy, p. 338
Oneill, Victoria, p. 303
Orem, David L., p, 143
Ormes, Mike, p. 214
Orr, Jane, p. 338
Orten, Karen, pp. 102, 338
Ortiz, Elga, p. 338
Osborne, Jackie, p, 303
Osborne, Paul J., pp. 257, 303
Otto, Deborah, p. 303
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Outland, Susan, p. 245
Overby, Leesa, p. 338
Overstreet,'Tana, pp, 101, 303
Overton, Jay, pp. 197, 303
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Pandolf, Becky, p. 303
Pnnhellenlc Council p. 230
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Partln, Robert, pp. 250, 251
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Paschall, Daryl, pp. 303
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Pate, Bill, p. 255
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Payne, William, p. 206
Payne, Yvette, pp. 52, 199
Peas-Horton, Carla, p. 213
Peck, Blanine, p. 303
Peck, Karen L., p. 303
Peebles, Julie, p. 238
Peebles, Katy, p. 339
Peebles, Marc, pp. 250, 251
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Pendleton, Haydon, pp. 199,
Pendleton, Scott, pp. 206, 259
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Pennington, Roxie, p. 304
Penrod, Shelia, p. 304
Peralta, Carlos, p. 222
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Perrin, Lynda, p. 304
J . Meyer
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Perry, Michael L., p. 304
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Peterson, Bradley, p. 260
Petrasek, Paul, pp. 212, 339
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Pheneger, Pamela, p. 304
Phillips, Bruce, p. 304
Phillips, Davld, p. 304
Phillips, Douglas, p. 186
Phllllps, Patricia, p. 100
Phillips, Sandy, p. 339
Phillips, Teresa: PP- 242, 304
Pickens, Betsy, pp. 210, 224
Pickens, William, p. 221
Pickett, Sharon, p. 339
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Pierson, Stephen, p. 304
Piggott, James, p. 304
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Pinkston, Anita, p. 304
Pinkston, George, pp. 62, 304
Pinkston, Mechele, p. 304
Pinkston, Terry, p. 304
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Pinson, Karen, pp. 192, 224
Pinson, Karen, pp. 198, 238
Pisoni, Pamela, pp. 201, 222,
Pittman, Heather, pp. 103, 108,
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Porter, Penny, pp. 191,
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Potter, Thomas, p. 339
Potts, Kim, p. 223
Potts, Ruby, pp. 234, 304
Potts, Tammie, p. 24
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Powers, Phillip, pp. 212, 226,
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Powers, Robbie, pp. 64, 257
Poyner, Mark, pp. 212, 339
Prater, Terry, pp. 251, 304
Presson, Davld, p. 247
Pribish, Mary, p. 304
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Price, Brandon, p. 105
Price, John, pp. 304, 210
Price, Mary Beth, p. 197
Prickett, Val, pp. 240, 241, 304
Prince, Mark, p. 304
Pritchard, James, pp. 260, 339
Pritchard, Sharon, p. 304
Proudfit, Julia, pp. 192, 339
Provow, Timothy, p. 305
Prusinski, Michael, p. 305
Pryor, James: PP. 206, 248,
Pryor, Lori, p. 233
Puckett, Gerry, p. 247
Pulley, Michael, pp. 247, 231
Pulliam, Pamela, p. 305
Purcell, Charles, pp. 182, 305
Pyla, Larry, p. 195
Pyle, Jeffrey C.: PP- 196, 305
Pyle, Karen, p. 305
Pyle, Keith, pp. 14, 218
Pyles, Debra, pp. 224, 230,
Pytosh, Rebecca, pp. 210, 305
Quarles, Mary K., p. 241
Quigley, Laura K., p. 242
Quinn, David D., p. 259
Quinn, John M., p. 305
Quisenberry, David, pp. 255,
Radford, Charles W., p. 305
Radford, Debra S., pp. 212,
Radford, Sherrie E-1 PP. 224,
Radford, Todd A., p. 259
Rafferty, David T., pp. 132,
Ragsdale, Ann, p. 233
Rahebl, Zahra, p. 355
Raley, Anthony L., p. 305
Ralls, Allen F., pp. 247, 340
Ralph, Kenneth R., pp. 180,
Ralph, Melinda J., pp. 220, 305
Ramage, Michele L., p. 340
Ramage, Richard W.: PP. 253.
Ramey, Douglas A., pp. 188,
192, 205, 305
Ramey, Karen F., pp. 210, 305
Ranes, Susan L., p. 305
Rankin, Donna, pp. 186, 187
Rankin, Norma R.: PP. 186, 340
Rankin, Tamora J., pp. 189,
Rascoe, William B., p. 260
Rasmussen, Freya L., pp. 219,
Raspberry, Helen S., p. 305
Ravenstein, Mark, p. 115
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Ray, Ricky, pp. 147, 148, 150
Reagan, Brenda W., p. 340
Reagan, Lowell E., pp. 178,
Reagan, Treva L., pp. 212, 305
Reagor, Charmaine L., p. 305
Reams, Larry H., pp. 190, 195
Reason, James M., p. 305
Reaver, Cynthia C., p. 238
Reccius, Rlta M., p. 340
Reckner, Richard D., pp. 180,
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Redenour, Joseph B.: PP. 184,
Reding, Timothy T., p. 109
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Reeves, Charlene L., p. 305
Reichmuth, Jennifer, pp. 110,
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Reid, Nancy D., pp. 220, 340
Reising, Gayle, pp. 195, 222
Reker, Nancy L., pp. 223, 305
Rendleman, Melba S., p. 340
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Richardson, Ralph E., pp. 192,
Richardsville, Lucinda, p. 245
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Rickman, Ronald, p. 255
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Riggs, Margaret, p. 238
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Riley, Anna, pp. 178, 182
Rlley, Charles T., p. 341
Riley Danlel A., p. 306
Riley, Devonda, p. 306
Riley, Ginger, p. 306
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Riley, Tom, p. 224
Riley, Victoria, pp. 186, 341
Diana, p. 357
Ringstaff, Glen, pp. 248, 249
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Rister, Carla N., p. 341
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Ritter, Thirza, pp. 191, 212,
Rizich, Lisa, p. 192
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Robbins Gary' p 172
'James A 306
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Roberts, John D., p. 306
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Roberts, Warren, p. 306
Robertson, Carol, p. 187
Robertson, Ricky, pp. 262, 263
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Robinson, Mark, p. 357
Robinson, Ronnie L., p. 341
Robinson, Sophie D., p. 105
Robitschek, Andrew J., p. 186
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. -L Pf
Rockwell, Daniel L., p. 306
Rodgers, Greg, p. 306
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Roessler, Debra R., p. 306
Rogel, Renee, p. 183
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Rogers, Hilda, p. 306
Rogers, Kathy R., pp. 231, 306
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Larry, p. 259
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Rogers, Rensa, p. 4
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Tina, pp. 245, 342
Wllllam S., p. 342
Jeffrey, p. 306
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Ruse, Teresa, p. 102
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Ross, Jenny, pp. 20, 234, 306
Ross Melinda, pp. 224, 342
Ross, Sarah C., pp. 105, 188,
Rosso, Marie E., pp. 211, 342
Roth, Rita A., p. 306
Rowan, Jeanette C., p. 160
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Rowlett, Clinton, p. 101
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Ruark, Mary J., p. 306
Rubsam, Ann E., pp. 117, 306
Ruble, Susan, p. 245
Rudd, Susan E., p. 306
Rudisill, Holly L., pp. 238, 306
Rupp, Susan G., p. 307
Ruppert, Cynthia L., p. 307
Rushing, B.J., p. 307
Rushing, Delbert, p. 307
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Russell, Jane, pp. 238, 307
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Russell, John M., pp. 178, 206,
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Russell, Kenneth E., p. 307
Russell, Michael, p. 307
Russell, Terry Jo, p. 186
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Ruth, Sam, pp. 65, 249
Rutt, Leslea C., pp. 183, 342
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Sabokroh, Khalil, p. 357
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Sarrett, Linda G., p. 307
Sasseen, Amy H., p. 307
Satterwhite, Rita A., p. 307
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Scarborough, Emily, p. 307
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Schmidt, Teresa A., p. 233
Schmidthuber, Rebecca K., pp.
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Schneeder, Bill, p. 257
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Scholar, Thomas, p. 204
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Sears, David, pp. 185, 196
Sears, James M., p. 259
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Seigel, Lesa, p. 240
Seltzer, Denise, p. 308
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Senftleber, Dr. Fred, p. 223
Settle, Anna L., pp. 308, 231
Settllng ln: pp. 32, 33
Severns, Michael A., p. 195
Sewell, Bonita L., pp. 191, 308
Sexton, Cindy, p. 112
Sexton, Tim W., p. 343
Seymour, Bruce R., p. 343
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Shuffler, Nelson E., p. 343
Shuler, Mike, p. 309
Shults, Marcellus J., p. 309
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Shupe, Tom E., p. 309
Shutt, James S., pp. 185, 309
Siavoshl, Mohammad, p. 357
Sickling, Teresa E., p. 309
Sides, Bobby D., p. 309
Sides, Geneva, p. 234
Sides, Pamela C., p. 309
Siegel, Lesa A., p. 309
Sigma Nu, p. 264
Sigma Phi Epsilon, p. 261
Sigma PI, p. 247
Sigma Sigma Sigma, p. 242
Simmons, Cheryl, pp. 238, 309
Simmons, Donald, p. 309
Simmons, Jeffery L., p. 257
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Sisk, Robert G., p. 223
206, 253, 343
H.: PP, 44.
Sixth Year For Summer
Orlentatlon: pp. 24, 25
Skaggs, Christopher L., pp. 41,
Skaggs, Terry L., pp. 205, 309
Skarka, Gretchen M., pp. 220,
Skelton, Sherri, pp. 27, 238,
Skillern, William J., p. 255
Skinner, Roger T., pp. 259, 309
Skipworth, Susan L., p. 309
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Slaton, Nancy N., p. 343
Slaton, Wanda J., p. 309
Slaton, Wendy, pp. 170, 171,
Slaughter, David, p. 263
Slaughter, Dexter C., p. 343
Slayden, Lisa D., p. 192
Slayden, Lisa R., p. 309
Slayden, William K., p. 178
Sledd, Dawn M., p. 309
Sleets, Mont, pp. 155, 156, 176
Slugh, Christian A., p. 343
Small, Laurie J., pp. 207, 221
Smalley, Linda S.: pp. 244, 245
Smiley, Michael L., p. 343
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Smith, Felecia, p. 180
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Smith, Gynett, p. 344
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Snell, Jane, p. 77
Snookenburger, Petunia, pp.
Soccer, p. 144
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Soncrant, Shelley, p. 106, 114,
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Sough, Chris, p. 192
Southerland, Sarah L., p. 310
Southers, Ernest L., p. 251
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Sowards, Thomas E., p. 310
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Spalding, Elaine, pp. 111, 218,
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Spears, Dennis, p. 310
Spees, Charles, p. 183
Speight, Joanna, p. 310
Spencer, Ben J., p. 193
Spencer, Kim, pp. 218, 310
Spencer, Susan L., pp. 40, 344
Spice, Timothy W., pp. 63, 255
Spicer, James W., p. 310
Spoonamore, William C., p. 310
Spring Fever: pp. 16, 17
Spurlock, Duane, p. 310
Spurrier, Jane M., p. 310
Squires, Eddie, p. 259
Stacks, Pam, p. 344
Stacy, Mike, p. 25
Stahl, David W., pp. 178, 310
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Stahr, Amy L., p. 310
Stahr, Andrew, p. 184
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Stahr, Sonia, p. 223
Stalions, Teresa, p. 344
Stalions, Terry R., pp. 201, 310
Stallings, Stella K., p. 62
Stallins, Wendy, p. 231
Stallions, Spencer C., p. 344
Stallions, Teresa K., p. 192
Stambaugh, Mark T., p. 210
Stanley, Jon K., pp. 174, 175
Stanley, Rebecca S., p. 310
Stanton, Fred, p. 344
Stanton, Kathleen A., pp. 40,
Stark, Sandra, pp. 218, 234,
Statemeyer, Nancy, p. 311
Staugas, Janice L., p. 310
Staw, Dean, p. 183
Steck, Mary E., p. 310
Stedelin, Mary, p. 310
Stedelin, Patrick T., p. 310
Steele, Lori, p. 310
Steele, Sharon, pp. 201, 210,
Steele, Troy, p. 310
Steinbeck, John V., p. 249
Stelzer, Mary, p. 210
Stephens, Mark, p. 208
Stennberg, Barbara E., p. 344
Bill, p. 310
Claudia J., p. 310
Stevens, James R., p. 103
Stevens, Marilyn M., pp. 245,
Stevens, Russell, pp. 180, 188,
Stevens, Tlmothy E., pp. 190,
Stewart, Diane, pp. 170, 171
Eric S- pp 249 311
Stewart, Jill, ppl. 1021, 31,1
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Stewart, Klmberlee, p. 311
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Stewart, Steven, pp. 206, 344
Stinchfield, Rick, p. S5
Darryl, pp. 185, 264,
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Swnford, Teresa, pp. 201, 210,
Taber, Sharon L., p. 311
Roy R., p. 193
Taffer, Bruce, pp. 49, 251, 345
Taffer, Janice, p. 3
Talley, William, pp. 178, 249,
Talmage, Antoinette L., pp.
178, 238, 312
Tanner, Catherine E., pp. 103,
221, 210, 312
Tanner, Mary G., p. 312
Tapp, Tammy, pp. 183, 312
Tate, Kelly, p. 312
Marva D., p. 312
Lynn B., p. 345
Taylor, Cassandra A., p. 312
Taylor, Donald P., p. 312
Taylor, James E., p. 253
Taylor, Janet L., p. 102
Taylor, Jeffrey A., p. 345
Taylor, Jeffrey E., p. 216
Taylor, Lloyd W., pp. 65, 312
Taylor, Marle, p. 221
Taylor, Nancy E., p. 233
Taylor, Pat, p. 80
Ricky, pp. 180, 183,
Taylor, Tamara J., p. 312
Taylor, Terry D., p. 312
Taylor, Tracy L., p. 312
Tobey, Beverly, pp. 222, 313
Tobey, Renee, p. 222
Todd, Reanna L., pp. 103, 111,
345, 210, 231, 222
Todd, Robbie, p. 231
Toms, Joann, pp. 51, 52, 56,
Tooley, Greg, pp. 138, 139,
Torian, Odelsia, pp. 199, 313
Totten, James, p. 313
Track, Men'l, pp. 132, 133
Track, Women'o, pp. 134,
Trainer, Dana J., p. 313
Tramel, Sherri L., p. 345
Travis, Gregg, p. 313
Travis, Sarah E., p. 313
Treece, Stephen C., p. 313
Trevathan, Carl, p. 208
Trevor, Jim, pp. 59, 61
Tribbett, Peter L., p. 193
Troop, Jan, pp. 224, 313
Troop, Jonathan V., p. 345
Troop, Melissa, p. 313
Trotman, Debbie S., pp. 191,
Troxell, Estel, pp. 190, 345
Tuck, Larry J., p. 313
Tuck, Theo, pp. 181, 356
Tucker, Patricla L., p. 313
Tucker, Vincent D., pp. 151,
Tuitele, Doris, pp. 234, 313
Turley, Jeff R., p. 260
Turnage, Duke, p. 263
Turnage, Richard E., pp. 110,
206, 263, 345
Turnbow, William B., p. 208
Billy G, p. 259
Turner, Jan M., p. 249
Turner, Paul, p. 251
Turner, Peggy, pp. 185, 215,
Turner, Ramona, p. 313
Turner, Randall . 183
Stinnett, Dennis, pp. 196, 264,
Stocks, Pamela L., p. 246
Stockton, Patty, pp. 246, 311
Stockton, Kathleen A., p. 344
Stockton, Pattey, pp. 191, 192,
Stoddart, Kathleen C., p. 221
Stoll, Jeffre A., . 311
Tedrow, Allen F., p. 312
Teller, Nancy M., pp. 198, 312
Terrell, Daniel C., p. 249
Terrell, Jackie, pp. 250, 251
Terrell, Patsy A., pp. 191, 223
Terrette, Tlmmy, p. 257
Terry, Sharon, pp. 219, 345
Thacker, lsaac, p. 103
Turner, Robert D., p. 313
Laura, pp. 106, 313
Tutt, Kimberly J., p. 313
Twiggs, Keryl, pp. 231, 313
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Stone, Tammy, p. 311
Stone, Teresa, pp. 136, 311
Stone, Vanessa, p. 311
Story, Christina L., pp. 64, 245
Story, David, pp. 208, 311
Story, Gregory, p. 311
y, Ken, pp. 258, 259, 311
Stout, Catherine K., pp. 186,
Stow, Thomas D., p. 311
Strange, Harold G., p. 311
Straub, David M., p. 62
Street, Rosemary K., pp. 185,
Strickland, Andrew, pp. 186,
Stricklin, Dixie A., p. 345
Striet, Pamela, p. 311
Stromatt, Jeanette, pp. 244,
Stroube, Martha, p. 356
Stroud, Linda, pp. 222, 311
Stuart, Tim, p. 183
Stubblefield, Doretha J., p. 345
Stuckey, George S., pp. 114,
Student Life, pp. 16-80
Study Habits, p. 43
Stultz, Michael D., p. 345
Sturgeon, Edward, p. 311
Sufflll, Jane, pp. 183, 311
Sugg, Geary R., p. 345
Sugg, Janet, p. 311
Suggs, Ellen S., p. 345
Suggs, Suzanne, pp. 242, 243
Suiter, Belinda, p. 311
Suiter, Judith, p. 311
Thackrey, Karen L., pp. 207,
Patricia L., p. 312
Thomas, Barbara A., p. 203
Thomas, Donald E., pp. 260,
Thomas, Elaine, pp. 212, 345
Thomas, Jackie, pp. 162, 263
Thomas, Jackson D., p. 41
Thomas, Joe, p. 178
Thomas, Kasandra, pp. 53, 246
Thomas, Krista A., p. 312
, Leah B., p. 312
, Nancy A., pp. 182,
Bonnie D., p. 312
son, Connie G., p. 312
Thompson, Dan G., p. 206
Thompson, Dave, p. 192
Thompson, Deborah L., p. 202
Thompson, Debra M., pp. 191,
Thompson, Erlc S., p. 312
Thompson, Gary F., p. 312
Thompson, James W., p. 312
on, Lee A., p. 197
Thompson, Lee, p. 212
Thompson, Lennis B., p. 257
Thompson, Michael S., p. 312
Thompson, Rex, p. 85
Thompson, Tom, p. 210
Thompson, Toni, pp. 199, 234
Thompson, Tyler E., p. 312
Thorlld, Michael A., p. 312
Kim, p. 311
n, Eva, pp. 191,311
n, Jay F., p. 185
n, John, p. 257
Sullivan, Kelley, pp. 181, 204,
Sullivan, Lynn, p. 174
n, Marla K., p. 311
Summers, Melissa L., pp. 199,
Summers, Peggy S., pp. 231,
Summerville, Charles, p. 311
Summerville, Tim, p. 255
Sumner, Wendy, p. 182
Swallows, Mary E., p. 311
Swarting, Finn B., pp. 129, 130,
Thornton, Becky J., pp. 242,
Thornton, Michelle A., pp. 205,
240, 312, 345
Thorpe, Glen, p. 246
Thorpe, Jennell D., p. 313
Threatt, Anthony, pp. 138, 143
Thurman, Lisa, pp. 178, 242,
Thurman, Scott B., p. 143
Thurmond, Lisa G., p. 212
Thurmond, Sue, p. 206
Tilford, Mariann, p. 345
Tlllotson, Tim, p. 312
Timmell, Martin, pp. 182, 356
Timmons, Carolyn, p. 313
Tinco, Carla, p. 191
Tinsley, Bradford, p. 222
Tinsley, Mike, p. 129, 131
Tlppen, Mitchell E., p. 255
Tyner, Keith A., pp. 219, 313
Tyner, LeeAnn, pp. 210, 219,
Uhde, Gina, pp. 192, 212
Ullerich, Carol C., pp. 105, 204,
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Underwood, Beverly, pp. 102, J' Meyer
Underwood, Brandon, pp. 264,
Underwood, Gregory G., pp.
Underwood, Jimmy, p. 193
Underwood, Shaunee J., pp.
Unglaud, Jean E., p. 346
Usrey, Vanessa K., p. 346
Utley, Debbie, p. 313
Utley, Renee, p. 245
Utley, Yvonna C., pp. 124, 125,
Uzzle, Jeffrey A., p. 183
Vance, Doug, p. 123
Vancleave, Barbara, p. 180
Vancleave, Sherry L., pp. 212,
Vancleve, Elizabeth, p. 313
Vandegrift, Vaughn, p. 184
Vanderktok, Mary, pp. 105,
Vandertoll, Jay W., p. 314
Vanglider, Clay J., pp. 139,
Vanhooser, Phillip, p. 346
VanLeer, Myron D., p. 314
VanMetre, Paul L., p. 263
Vann, Jerrell, p. 314
Vanzant, Susan, p. 314
Vaughn, Lori J., p. 346
Vaught, Marty, p. 346
Veney, Anthony B., p. 314
Vest, Gregory R., p. 314
Vlck, Glenda, p. 314
Vick, Steven P., pp. 183, 314
Vied, Timothy W., p. 314
Vanzant, Teresa A., pp. 231,
Vaughn, Alan B., p. 346
Vaughan, Carol, p. 314
Vaughn, Herbert R., p. 180
Vaughn, Johnnie, pp. 103, 190,
196, 201, 346
Vaughn, Lisa L., p. 314
Villanveva, Gloria M., pp. 220,
Vincent, Gregory, C., p. 314
Viniard, Carla J., p. 314
Mark C., pp. 199, 257
Janice F., p. 39
John X., pp. 105, 192
Robert C., p. 182
Wade, Pam, p. 225
Wade, Sarah, p. 346
Wadlington, Janet S., pp. 210,
Wilson, Marion, p. 317
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Fonda J., p. 346
Glen D., p. 314
James S., p. 212, 346
London, p. 112, 356
Q I Q -
Wadlington, Jonell, p. 356 Walker
Wagaman, Deborah, p. 222 Walker'
Waggoner, Joseph D.: p. 314 Walker,
Waggoner, Pauline, pp. 179, Walker
Waggoner, Teresa J., pp. 233.
Wagner, Kimbra L., pp. 191,
Wagoner, Bllly R., pp. 143, 251,
Wakefield, James W., p. 314
Wakefield, P99918 pp. 226, 227
Walker, Alesa J., p. 314
Madelyn, p. 314
Melinda G., p. 314
Michael D., p. 218, 346
Walker Patricia J., p. 314
Walker, Raymond M., p. 346
Walker, Russell, p. 106, 110,
Walker, Scott G., p. 182, 204
Walker, Tamara, pp. 183, 210,
Walker, Theresa C., p. 314A
Walker, Tony, p. 200
Wall, Kyle, pp. 201, 226, 227
Wallace, Lisa, p. 242
Wallace, Malessa A., p. 314
Wallace, Peggy A., p. 314
Wallis, Sharon L., p. 244, 245
Walston, Jenny L., p. 314
Walters, Bonnie J., pp. 222,
Waltz, Sarah, p. 314
Wanford, Michael, p. 314
Wang, Dawhuel, p. 356
Ward, Machree, p. 85
Ware, Kirk, pp. 114, 115, 315
Ware, Leigh A., p. 315
Warmbier, Deborah J., p. 346
Warren, Brenda, p. 356
Warren, Clay, pp. 255, 315
Warren, David, p. 132
Warren, John M., p. 259, 315
Warren, Laura, pp. 191, 212,
226, 227, 346
Warren, Toni, p. 222
Washer, Paul D., p. 315
Wasielewski, Barbara C., p. 224
Waters, Richard S., p. 315
Warers, Susan E., pp. 341, 315
Wathen, Carolyn, pp. 54, 224,
Watkins, Denise C., p. 224, 315
Watkins, Hal M., p. 105
Watkins, Jane L., pp. 201, 346
Watkins, Laura, pp. 221, 315
Watkins, Lisa G., p. 315
Watkins, Mary E., pp. 192, 201,
Watkins, Sally, p. 201
Watkins, Sarah L., p. 315
Watson, Carolyn S., p. 315
Watson, Dwight D., p. 346
Watson, James B., pp. 257, 315
Watson, James S., p. 315
Watson, John, pp. 103, 196,
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Wille, Steven, p. 316
Willett, Ellen, . 316
Becky, pp. 189, 240
Williams: Carla, p. 347
Williams, Chris, pp. 216, 253
Williams, Cindy, p. 183
Williams, Christopher, p. 20
Williams, Denise, pp. 178, 234,
Williams, Diane, pp. 212, 316
Daonld, pp. 257, 316
Evonne, p. 316
Gale, p. 316
Williams: Gina, pp. 234, 316
Williams, Glenvira, p. 135
Williams, Grant, p. 257
Williams, Gregory, p. 347
Williams, James, p. 316
Williams, Jennifer, p. 316
Williams, John, p. 316
Williams, Kimberly, p. 316
Williams, Lamar, p. 316
Williams, Mary, pp. 244, 245,
Williams, Michael, pp. 189, 223,
Rene, pp. 100, 212,
242, 243, 248, 249
Wright, Daonld, S, p. 317
Wright, Julia, p. 318
Wright, Laurle, pp. 191, 206,
Wright, Pam, pp. 46, 242
Wright, Sadie, p. 318
Wright, Tracy, p. 205
Wyatt, Cynthia, pp. 197, 212,
Wyatt, David, p. 263
Wyatt, Denise, p. 318
Wyatt, Janet, p. 317
Wyatt, Kerry, p. 349
Wyatt, Malinda, p. 318
Wyatt, Stephanie, p. 318
Bridgette, pp. 135, 160,
Watson, Michael 5.1 pp. 148,
Watson, Rodney, p. 315
Weatherford, Vickie L., p. 346
Weaver, Laura J., 222, 315
Webb, Candy, pp. 205, 315
Webb, Dennis, p. 213
Weber, John T., p. 183
Weber, Kevin R., pp. 178, 249
Webster, Shelia L., pp. 240,
Wedding, Dessa, pp. 214, 230,
Wedding, Theresa, p. 315
Wedell, John, pp. 174, 175
Wedeking, William, p. 315
Wehr, Cary J., p. 260
Weidenbenner, Brenda L., p.
Weis, Karen, pp. 125, 126
Weisenberger, David A., p. 180
Welborn, Carrie J., pp. 25, 238,
Williams, Shelley, pp. 40, 316
Williams, Tamara G., p. 316
Williams, Tamarah G., pp. 27,
210, 224, 316
Williams, Tom, p. 18
Williams, Wayne, p. 201
Willie, Steve, pp. 129, 131
Willifers, Angie, p. 245
Willoughby, David, p. 316
Willoughby, Kevin, pp. 255, 317
am- p. 263
Wilson: Charles, p. 201
Wilson, Gena, p. 347
Wilson, Ernest L., p. 317
ace, pp. 201, 347
Wilson, Karen, pp. 135, 347
Wilson, Kimberly, p. 317
Wllson, Lana T., pp. 220, 317
Wilson, Margaret C., pp. 212,
Welch, Donna, p. 315
Welch, Harry, p. 208
Welch, Karen, p. 103
Mark, pp. 204, 331
Michael C., p. 315
Wilson, Mary, pp. 181, 315
Wilson, Penny, p. 207
Wilson, Phyllis, p. 195
Wilson, Samuel C., pp. 192, 317
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Welborn, Carrie Joy, p. 239
Wells, David K., pp. 20, 204
Wells, Monita, p. 315
Wells, Scott A., p. 247
Welter, Steve, pp. 181, 201,
Wertz, Tara, p. 231
West, David, p. 315
West, Mary, pp. 315, 347
Wilson, Steven, p. 227
Wilson, Tom, pp. 196, 201,
212, 231, 248, 249
Wiman, Chet, p. 317
Wimberly, Karen, pp. 191, 317
Winchester, Carolyn B., p. 347
Winchester, Randall, p. 347
Winfield, Tony F., p. 317
Wink, Linda, pp. 240, 347
West, Shelia, p. 315
Westerfield, Becky, p. 238
Westfield, Lynne, p. 201
Westfield, Nancy L., p. 315
re, lan C., p. 315
Wetherington, Jan, p. 238
Whalin, Elizabeth, pp. 233, 315
Wheatley, Vickie, pp. 93, 315
Wheeler, Wilber, p. 315
Whelin, Liz, p. 185
Whipple, Margaret F., p. 347
Whitaker, Eric, p. 178
Whitaker, Kathryn S., p. 105
White, Carol L., p. 315
Donald' p 316
Whitei Gay, pi 2-io
white, Jill, pp. 183, 316
White, Kevin C., p. 208
White, Mark, p. 347
White, Patricia, p. 316
Sheila D., p. 347
Vicky B., p. 347
Wlnstead, Marcia, pp. 207, 221,
s, Ken, p. 207
s, Llsa, p. 220
Niser, Terry, p. 181
Witt, Jeffrey, p. 259
226, 251, 317
pp. 192, 250,
wm, Rpm, pp. 111, 197, 199,
Rita, p. 180
Wolberton, Cecil, p. 25
Wolf, Deanna J., p. 100
Linda, p. 186
David, p. 347
Wolfe, Janet D., p. 317
Wolfe, Matt, p. 251
Wolfe, Sandra, p. 317
Womack, Wesley, p. 105
Wyman, Cindy, pp. 104, 349
Yancy, David, pp. 222, 318
Yancy, Rachel, p. 192
Yantzy, Ban, p. 136
Yarbrough, Ethel, pp. 100, 349
Yarbrough, Jenniger, p. 245
Yarbrough, Susan, p. 318
Yarbrough, Timothy L., p. 318
Yates, Debbie, pp. 238, 250
Yeager, Mary Kay, pp. 201,
Yoak, Debi L., p. 319
York, Cheryl, pp. 240, 349
York, Michael, p. 255
Young, David, pp. 206, 319
Young, Donna, p. 319
Young, Emily, pp. 178, 206,
210, 242, 243, 349
Young, Julie: pp. 230, 238,
Young, Michael, p. 319
Young, Nancy, pp. 220, 349
Young, Sherry, pp. 14, 15
Yung, Deborah J.: p. 319
Zachary, Jacqueline, p. 319
Zacheretti, Philip, pp. 101, 199
Zandiamarlooei, Vahid, p. 183
Zeigler, Guy, p. 259
Zellers, Clifford, p. 193
Ziegler, George, p. 253
Zimmerman, Ernest, p. 253
Zoeller, Michael, p. 319
Zwitter, Jeffrey, p. 174
Whitehead, Terri, p. 316
Whitehouse, Alan, pp. 257, 316
Whitesell, Hunter B., p. 347
Whitefield, Joseph, pp. 183, 316
Whitlock, Alan, pp. 25, 255
Whitmer, Elizabeth, pp. 63, 238
Whitell, Lori, pp. 234, 316
Whitson, Vickie L., pp. 180,
Whittaker, Rodger, p. 316
Whittle, Lisa M., p. 316
Wiggins, Carl, p. 316
Wigginton, Gregory, p. 316
Wigginton, Melinda, p. 245
Wilcox, James, p. 316
Wilcox, Mary, p. 183
Wilcox, Patricia, pp. 192, 224,
Wilerich, Carol, p. 316
Wllferd, Sabrina, p. 316
Wilkes, Beverly L., p. 192
Wilkins, Shana L., p. 13
Wilkinson, George, pp. 199, 347
Wood, Rebecca, p. 317
Wood, Roanld, p. 317
Woodard, Kitty, p. 317
Woodruff, Jayne, p. 317
Woods, Bob, p. 103
Woods, Kenneth, p. 146
Woods, Kimberly, p. 317
Woods, Klm, pp. 192, 317
Woods, Paula, pp. 231, 317
Woody, Frankie, pp. 204, 347
Wooldridge, Charles, p. 195
Wooldridge, Joyce, p. 222
Wooten, Claudia, pp. 189, 223,
Work, Kerry, p. 317
Workman, Greg, p. 182
Workman, Linda, pp. 178, 317
Workman, Mac, p. 249
Workman, Ronnie, pp. 178,
, Sherri, p. 317
, Susan, p. 317
Wous, Brent, p. 62
Wray, Pat, p. 317
Wright, Dale, pp. 249, 317
Wright, David, pp. 259, 317
Apathy was troden over by a unification
and organization of student power in the year
that put the University back on track.
Racermania took over as team after team
exceeded everyone's expectations and five
Ohio Valley Conference championships were
club to poetry interpretation societies open to
students on campus. And they became
There was everything from the horseman's i
Never joke about the food in Winslow Cafeteria says this one coed to his dinner
mates. Three meals a day were served on weekdays and two on weekends in
A roll of the dice may win Jerry McPrater, Owensboro, some of Alpha Tau
Omega's "casino money" at their annual Monte Carlo Party for Fall Rush. Rick
Day, Indianapolis, Kathy Harris, Salem, Marc Peebles, Murray, along with Mark
Hyland, Owensboro and Bobby DeCari, Lynchburg, Va. were all waiting for the
An admiring glance for Edar Turk, Bardwell, is given by this cheerleader hopeful
at a Racer basketball game. The Racers tied for the OVC crown at the end of V A X i- ii
regular season play. ' 'if in if 1-10-
368 Back On Track
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370 Back On Track
ack n Trac
Individuals brought the University bac to its
high academic and social standards.
Each class passed their own hurdles to reach
goals, and each class attained those goals.
The freshman class brought in a new and
vibrant population with the largest number in
Sophomores and juniors actively participated
in campus groups and voiced their opinions.
And the senior class finished their last lap of
the track only to find an even faster race in the
A skeptical look given to a photographer created many skepticisms in the
SHIELD office, Dacia Paschall holds a tiny puppy at the Alpha Gamma Rho's Paul
Bunyan Day as Allene Darnell, Owensboro and an AGR look on.
An Alpha Sig cheer may mean a chance to win the spirit trophy at the Lamba
Chi Watermelon Bust,
A window view from Woods Hall gave one of the coeds living in the
temporarily coed dorm something to think about.
Back On Track 371
4 Back I IT 'Track
The biggest obstacle students had to confront
in previous years was always the numerous
construction projects on campus. This year the
track was cleaner.
Only the 38.2 million dollar student center
and two other buildings, in the planning stages
were yet to be completed.
Funding for furniture had held up the
completion of the student center scheduled for
opening in May 1980.
Working on a set for one of the University Theatre productions takes a great deal
of time and effort.
A chance to meet other freshmen was the idea behind the street dances held in
front of Hester Hall in early Fall.
Taking notes on the baseball action in one of the exposition games held in the
Fall was this senior student.
372 Back On Track
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It was an exciting dynamic year. National
issues made an impact on the student body.
Registration for the draft was on everyone's
mind, men and women alike.
And the upcoming election of a president
caused heated debates on campus.
Students became involved in the country and
community they were a part of.
They represented Murray State as they had
never before. It was definatelv a vear . . .
Snow presented few problems for students as only a couple of inches fell in
February and no classes were called off.
A decorated dorm room makes for much nicer accomodations in Springer Hall for
Tammy Irwin, freshman,
Unable to hold our heads high after two basketball losses to Western Kentucky
University Racer mascot, "Duncan," has been left unattended outside Racer locker-
,. "Tc . -
S .. .
Back On Track 375
Back n Traci
376 Back O T ack
Suggestions in the Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) collection:
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