Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 352


Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1981 volume:

Tmdition i X and i f if' Transition I 5 4 Q , V., SHIELD ii 1981 5 V i1 , .i , sg Q , f ,ff 3 .53 as ,-3 .V QMW K f N, Contents Stndent Life 8 Sports 84 Aeaaeniies 144 Organizations 1 76 Greeks 220 Classes 248 x 1 f' rr' - 3' i',',,, Q "" ,tA M A ess . .Qs is . , , 3,5253 , , , . ,, s r - K -'fr sefvfnfb "Ms A . il Q' Q " s Y v .A K 1.11 Gam p par t ns for the Homecoming fo tb ll ontest are bgdlldbyhR hgtff Tradition and Transition C Bown K B.H i Caught up in the spirit of the Lambda Chi Alpha Wat "t RthLgd yllf Sp' H l Bust acltlv ringer all th Spirit Night t 2 Opening hings are changing, or so we always hear. Campus underwent a face lift. New sidewalks, renovation of old buildings, new policies. Soon, the students will have forgotten the crowded conditions of the old Student Union Building as they are now able to enjoy the spacious 58.2 million University Center. As the athletic programs continue to build exciting, winning records, stu- dents will no longer remember what the losing seasons were like. With the increased enrollment, class- rooms were more crowded, and trying to prepare a class schedule was difficult as a result of the long list of closed classes. Q . '34, 'D -K' lx 1 .- 1 4 -ig, Q-Q-vi X-if ""!.'-:Q ' ' gf '. , 'wg ' 1 Mi" '-r4'k?.- nk. 45"-'i.-4 C. Brown Preparing for the Homecoming parade, Rex Meyr and David Black help Mike Bitters into his tree costume for the Alpha Gamma Rho, Sigma Sigma Sigma, and Alpha Omicron Pi entry in the parade. MSM ,i-.., r H W ,,, . Running into the sunset, Kevin Armstrong travels down College Farm Road one afternoon in the late fall. N . N -wa- C. Brown 7 Checking out the balloon formation, this student helps prepare the large helium-filled balloon that towered above the Watermelon Bust activities in Cutchin Field this fall. C. Brown Opening 3 27, ,wh if' . -1-av :T ,-. Q .ww Hx M3-' if f Ffa? fmm .3 A. My -,,:,,w1.M AJR . . Hu R-- l . M G. ,Vincent i i lf' ifenective UWIIEN, Dr- Harry Sparks pauses in his conversa- r non at the luncheon for honored faculty after the Foundefs Day' ceremony. Sparks served as president of Murray State from 1968 to 1973. t l Tradition and Transition M55li'hi'ujil I, 1"':3v,Lsusew in Y l 'rf' iil,:iitqfgQ53.r.1:L ,A fl 1 . if V K rw. ,1,, -, , 1, i i , , ,W gs ,. W 1 'Q , lu .?!,::"'. , 'W' . . H' A , , 1' 3- C.,Brown . C. Brown Sharing a rainy-day smile, Dr. Cecil Lowery, retired faculty member, and Mancil Vinson, director of Alumni Affairs, meet, outside of Lovett Auditorium after the Founders Day geremo-N nies, I- l i . Caps and gowns and umbrellas areethe popular attire for Founders Day. This'Nfaoi1ltymember is headed forthe ceremo- t nies in Lovett Auditoriumm " U: r i i l l r r i l M l l -' Unirez. ' um ' " ' "W"'ia?ii"Q'1I:EL32.l3,:ei':'11f':af1-,?1IfPfif31Ig.'iz"9-ITrl 1-fr-1 1 "" ., , P 1l-l in e Otbdinsli ww:,1a ,, Aflfi' QW WEQ? W A . Wifi 'f NM ' . . I 1 r ,W pnvsww' 4+ 'Q . .. mlryalitm-Huw, 'N K Y g x 'I 4? K 'fSii!f:,.:gg, . ,M . 4' is Wang: um, ,N X , , M J . Wk, -vw l 13.4 L l I Not many aspects of the University have been left untouched by the transi- tions influencing the University over the years. Building a foundation for the future has in the past and will continue to provide an incentive for individuals to pursue a college education. Tradition and Transition aw C. Brown The beauty of nature surrounds the Murray State campus. Behind Mason Hall, a Shield photographer spied this bee in landin. , ,X I XX . l 1:1 V W 3 1- . ..,. l I . l 5 -'f ' h ' ti 1 .W . , , 1 , nj' 3 i ' 3 ' ' 4. ...,. 3 ' '- l l i N: l l ii .l Elklggl .Elm l mist xg'-:" "la" 2- T P if 55-.-1: ge C. Brown Facing the sunset, White Hall reflects the day's fading rays of light. . A V a'nl i5,t-gf i 2 tt. 2. ea" i i se e . P we " l .5 i . tafwhkslsw' .wr wah 4,- M ,t,,M,54,, g , f' - .- v C. Brown Ready to head home for the holidays. Charles Abdurrahim waits for a bus to Paducah to spend the Thanksgiving break at home. Opening 7 rr, ' B Wg 3 fag ' ie , so tx, T' V I ' ' t S6 , . -1. rv wi Q ' o A . ' 'Q . ' . 'F x 1 F' f X ' 4 5 t x Q Wi 4, , Q- ? 8 I al' n G. Vincent Soaking in the autumn sun, this MSU co-ed enjoys the New City Park scenery. .-...-. 'fir' -f x QL mt' R. Matthews lt's hard enough to find the hooks you need, but it's even harder to find the money to pay for them! Martha Roberts and Susan Crab- tree do their fall textbook shopping in the bookstore. -tlllllffi' avlium Tradition and Tmnsztzon Student Life Life at Murray State should be Called an "indi- vidual effort." The students around campus found many things offered for their The of the new University Center ties at no or minimal costs to campus were not exactly gzl 54? V efy V E ,, , ,.,,Lf If VVVVIV A:i,, .,. , L .QR .N V .A fff ' . Looking at the ending accomplishment of years of hard work. these new MSU graduates smile as they view their awaited diploma. Wx lil! or Eh in e - .L 2. ff bg rv-maya ,nv mv-w ,W f Wm, MMT ,, vm ,M ,wt aw 10 Student Life HQ ,,fv'f"' A ff' It may not be the latest design f rom Paris, but the dressfllefesa Mainord woreffqpthe Alpha Sigmgggglpha presentation n carry outwlililieiifftheme of Dixie" which wen them an award 'fer'-:fthe best theme. Y L W K f""', ,Zip K fe 'ymflf Q V. 'L f-f5'+j:1L:.?- .1 ,s ' f - -Y S 1 Q E2-Bm -' if Lff,w1wf1 iU1"fggS4fg1zffg,gI:2?fP' 1-we v -f - rdf? L ,'5'5f1QLj9Q4z' V, FEvfli"?" 55' ' Q , wx I 'Z znq1',r,s3igfg l lf- ,ilzffww-7, + Q 'K ,A sg rwglmigi f Q if r1aff'1,1Hi1??bs L-lzffiig ' SN?-if?-Y ' f-zasfeigs , :f.vx5il13??iiig , .,.,. Q 'isa 6, 9 i ii l i i ii we ileeee ieei fp b H' iie 1 Oundourscagskysaaaeammemuiieixlpre- Q q 1 sentations of-AllQCampus Sing.Aceempa- . mment for the Alpha Delta Pi sorority was is y provided by Geneva Sides: flute, and Beth A A T KI W Schapireiiendyot Ashby, y Ilfzv V K ,ij ,. KWVT. ii AKLLVVV 'll ' e Q , , , , .5?P. . vxu. W ki - ' . -'.e 3 wfi 241- X if i-ii5 l l , iilie eeeei ,, We The e f Qf ie e i these 1 ei h i studentisleiekssfor some iniiieetien awards ' l that theffwinter is endingiand sentatidnsand overall pore warmer weather is on the way. formance. Overall theref is ian 5 For students at Murray State one award inf the besi difgdfifiviilleiilc Of the 5155? Signs Of SPfirisiS,s,A11- wmvsfiiivffe s issse Q ssis swvs, C2mPHSflQSi!?B.,s sisis sssv ss's s ywfssf music sponsored: this campus aetivity. Dixienifpiinder the All-Campus Sing is a musical ren Atleinsp competitien epen to any organize- 1 independeiiff if tion onsfampvs- The Wsafhsf, fer awaffiifwss .Won esei the .this i ssfs s 1 isys , l s sssv - Of The lovablegiugable wmie was one of elaefeharacters presented by the Alpha Garmngs,DeIta sorority. Joangaek- son provide517fti3Q,veice and P0011 f g ps 1 f F X , A 1 ,, ,. , ' I UT i Y: facingj Quadrangle s s Thegfiittps entering the tition ,aregjnglged in three ieategorf ies: esogegigggwfratemity, ysii , u ' - ik? ' ' he li , . -if l '2 52T?f1',f,S'i wa . .,,, , me Sorority, sslis f the fhrggtgfi ,, ,,.s-f.-,.y3.,3 5:f175E'E5E?5E -E itftfwzssvwl 2 M' if f , -R311Lf1'i55si2f3g4-55:-'sg 1 iw : - "'ihi.,ie3,sf-in pw , , 1 ff'i-4fz:g:'14?:rga-,.-1 , Q me iw lfwrbwf -i1?frfiZf'i Tgi ' , K 'fi its-1 1'rf'l-lPl:'bFf1 ., f v,'3,3wiegx5-'fines 45: 35 ,-, 31, gg. 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A Y "ffl V-'V ff? 6'f.?f4FE3-LZ 'EQ 59 ' . 1V ,x mr ww- 'vqfygw 4 .-v " y ' - ' x fgfv, fw'32n,f1: pf' 'fx W X 33, Q JW- - .A fy.: , ji-5,n1.,: ' UML, f- H' e .5 ' X 'X : f"'4 'W " vm, N M 45 A L EE W,:.194 Ah 'K K , , X , w , . , .Q ,, . la , X 4 -X 1 Q ,, 4 'U I Z + 1 A , ' EE--E. 1 .. ,. , I 1 1 4 Q W x x x" fx. .4 mga ,Q fu uv . ., n o u 4 f ff 0 .4 u H Q H n N u n N o 'v n A n fo uv 4 vo f : .- 5 N Q H H u N ff of n N oo n n H - X x . .' 55, .UA L , mm J X ' yjxzq wmv--fl .ww 'TRS ..-K , .Q ' ' 4' Q-P' f:3,l5fT?wQWy5 ' , , .M -- f' H, nivfw Q ,w5.ix+xl5, msg. Lf. f , f-,lf - 1 E x ., x ! m'ir:f4'kfrXJ:i!Q4i1 - if X 4 . K -lv. 1, 1 1 v 1 4 A i 1 i G 5 ! 4 4 i 4 1 . 0 , -ggwmj-.Q :1 '59 A i ii 4 ,, ' "fr ,ig xg Mf ! .J oncerts provided by the University Center Board in the fall of 1980 were as drastically different as the audiences they drew. The Molly Hatchet concert on October 14 was considered a "successful investment" by Donna Cornell, the coordinator of student activities, as reported in the Murray State NEWS. The crowd of 4,686 jammed to the sounds of Molly Hatchet during Homecoming week in the Roy Stewart Sta- dium. The outdoor concert loss was approximately S2500. Production costs were elevated by the con- structing of a canopy over the stage in the chance of rain. Students enjoy outdoor concerts for various rea- sons. The sound systems seem to work much better in Stewart Stadium than in the University Field- house. The night air relieves the heated conditions of the Fieldhouse when it is crowded. And an out- door concert at Murray State is such an uncom- mon occasion that many students might attend out of curiosity. The hard rockin' sounds of Molly Hatchet in Stewart Stadium are highlighted by the colorful lighting of the stage situated on the football Held. W. 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V V V ,HV MY' V ,- J., V ' .V 1, V w' .. ' . mV"-fp? :.A Q f , ,Q V ' -fi ' "1..'1V1x3V,V1"T..,, V . "Vg 'ff . ' 2 .ff -c . ' -H - T V mn, . gif,--1, ,V , 1 ' x 1 . V .- B. Hummel Amid 100-degree tempreature students found many ways to . . . p A an-m BEAT THE ll E " "' The summer months are always an- ticipated by students as an enjoyable break from classes. But the summer of 1980 brought some unpleasant condi- tions for Murray State students. Finding a job for the summer was difficult and many students spent the summer just trying to find a job. Many employers who in previous years had hired summer help were having to cut back on their permanent help. Summer sessions occupied the sum- mer months for those students who could not find a job or would rather make progress toward their degree. The heat was a big topic of the sum- mer. The hundred degree mark was not uncommon in western Kentucky this year. Many cases of heat stroke and overexposure were reported in this area, as well as all over the country. The extreme heat seemed to magnify the rain shortage over the summer. The below average rainfall seemed to cause agriculture to suffer the most from the parched weather. Disregarding the dry, hot weather students seemed to spend every possible free minute in or around the lakes area. A good way to cure summertime blahs! ...,. t R nh... R. Matthews A momentary escape from the long daily summer sessions is enjoyed by this student on the steps of Lovett Auditorium. fhi"5""-1 y, :Un .,. 6' H, Q - J I ' ,,,.gs-. ,-"""" 'V R -Ymezf R. Matthews A necessity for the summer heat is a nice full cooler. Michelle Thornton enjoys a summery afternoon at Wildcat beach. . K .fa - ,,,h W 1- 5 4 . fl in... K 5 .-1' ith ff' 'ef A ' 'ii' -V . ' ta 1 'Qv-f .. . O a A A vin---A. .... . f ' W' Q l .4 - 155. L? -4 T H M -mls' --our ilu' --..,,,s' Sometimes the beautiful lake does not compete R. Matthgws with the female scenery on the beach. Brad Moore relaxes and enjoys all the scenery. Summer I7 'rl P. Wakefield The result of hard work is a smile shared by Wes and Teresa Smith. The Smiths both received their bachelor's degree in May 1980, Trying to overlook the heat and long lines, this grad received his degree in the summer gradu- ation ceremony. Sad and happy tears are shed by Toni Dias when Dorothy McNary received her degree in the spring. Graduation can be a long process and the lines seen to go on forever. This student seems to be willing to "get it over with." l8 Student Life l R. Matthews P. Wakefield 'Ky ' '. at ,Af 1. R. Matthews Grad ua tion I All Depends How You Look At It! Eagerly awaiting graduation to dreading the last days of classes seems to be the range of feelings of graduating students. For some students, the handshake of Dr. Constantine Curris with diploma in hand is only a boost into the real world and a good ridance of the academic world. No more late night cram ses- sions to pass a "critical" exam, no more struggling to find campus parking places, and no more walking to class in miserable heat, in the breathtaking cold, or in soggy, rain-drenched clothes. It just seems wonderfully impossible not to have to wait in registration and dropfadd lines again! Age makes no difference when it comes to earn Lookin ' g back over the years, London Walker mg your degree This new MSU grad is preparing waits in line to receive her master's degree. Many other students feel differently. Enjoying the academic life, some stu- dents indicate receiving one degree is only a stepping stone toward earning another. Close friendships are separat- ed and the familiar surroundings are left behind. Many students feel a twinge of sadness as they are leaving the class- room or moving out of the dorms for the last time. In May 1980, 535 undergraduates re- ceived bachelor's degrees and 134 stu- dents received their masteris degree. Bachelor's degrees were conferred upon 137 students and master's degrees were received by 206 in the graduation cere- mony in August 1980. ,pi Pleated trousers and slim-fitting ankles are the style for today's males and females. Yvette Payne shows the belt- ed jacket and Tony Smith is wearing the narrow tie which has returned to the fashion scene. :ff ff' lr f P A . l-- Nair si 4 Western wear isn t just for guys anymore' Cyndi Page show her version of the cowboy look jx A Classic Look N- Q J, gt Q at B it . 5 . is U it 'iffy V , F t 9 ' r ' 'Q A 5: V 72 'i 2 A 1 ' if 2 , iz ,Q -' i Q -e e' H. C, Brown Braids are a "l0" in hair fashions this year. Everyone' does their own thing to make their braids more personal. The word for fashions this year is class. And class implies cash- spending lots of cash. Gals and guys are headed back to the basics of clothing. Clothes have to be more versatile and serviceable due to the higher prices of cloth- ing. From head to toe, students are dressing differently from the fashions of the '70s. Shoes for gals and guys are very similiar in the everyday line. Loafers and topsiders have the first place in casual shoes. For a special dressier look, the ladies turned to high heels and delicate straps. Men are returning to the more basic dress shoe with a lower heel than seen in previous years. For the "bottom half," skin- tight pants and jeans are out. Trousers with pleats and big pockets in the front are making quick sales for both sexes. Skirts for women are pleated this year. Wool skirts worn with knee scocks and loafers or top- siders is a typical outfit for college girls. Photos By Matt Brandon The sporty life always includes a sweat suit or two, Jackie Jones is wearing everybody's favorite and most comfortable outfit. Astounding feet! The shoes for the outfit are as different as the outfit themselves. Fashions 21 .rf -. '+ . ff? 3551 A 3 Q My if 1 R52 ' ., ' vt " ,W 'f Q jf xx :ff I if? if Q' ' . 14 ,Q Y Q , if ivgxii, Si 3 '32 Y 2, 2 Y " ,S,, x R 6 Q iii Qi EY' i FL Q R S , Y tax if ii. 1 X UE ' . Q . , E V 45 GF.. S Y, y . S A wif , L 11. R REQQQ. -H12 I Vtikzsi ., S 5 5 - fi Q S 5 rw I s X 2 FASHION Focus: A Classic Look The "prep" look of khakis, sweater, and buttondown shirt is modeled by Brian Crall. For the "top half," sweaters and buttondown shirts have the lead by far. The basic pullover, crew or v-neck, with monogram- ming or just plain, has found its way into the wardrobe of college students of the 80s. The classic buttondown collars on shirts and blouses are as popular as they ever were in the past. For the la- dies, lacy collars are a new dimen- sion to both blouses and sweaters. The added accessories are more in demand than ever before. A ribbon, pendant, scarf or collar are added to complete the outfit. It seems ironic how movies in- fluence the style of dress. With the success of "Urban Cowboy" the cowboy attire was renewed as a big hit. Then, of course, the reruns of "Rocky" and "Rocky II" inspired everyone to get out the old sneak- ers and sweat suit. Sports clothing is a familiar sight on campus. The right new styles and colors of sweat suits are on top on the list of favorites. Photos By Matt Brandon I -f if 'Q . X. Summer dress, modeled by Cyndi Page, is accen- tuated by wide contrasting belt. Sharp contrast is the effect of this outfit worn by Tony Smith. Fashions 23 'T Wir 53 ! ,... ,X An important discussion concerning important financial aid papers is an essential for students during registration. V . 3 . i r Money is the name of the game' Sem Rllth is Waiting in line is inevitable during registration. showing proof of payment of fees during registra- tion 24 Student Life l A-H ' ,.., , , L f ' 1 M.. I U: V2 ' " ,,,,, I . ,..,. I .. 7 W g ' 3 M 5 l ,.:l .A m 5 Q W ,L 'ii W - V ' ' ? ' ' . , 1 1 A , , , ., ., ., f""W ,., . , . :Mau-www-.-W .H ,, ,, ' K ' K ff 4 ' V , ' - -' ' 1 ' -' . . 1 L , , ab Muni ' , , . , . . , , . fm " , 1 fi-226' 1-iv "' f ia Q F'- 1-' 1 K 5: h zz 26 Student Life Cramped Parking Areas Frustrated Students As Well As Faculty And Personnel You are in a hurry. You have only got a couple of minutes or you will be late. You finally get close to the build- ing where you have got to be, and, of course, you can not lind a place to park your car. After parking your car in an illegal place, you rush toward the build- ing only to realize you are already late! Does this situation sound familiar? MSU students, faculty, and staff are having difficulty in finding parking spaces with the changes concerning parking areas on campus. The increased enrollment at MSU alone proved to provide parking diffi- culties. The freshmen living in the dorm complex are required to park their vehi- cles in the Stewart Stadium parking area. When the parking lot on 16th street by the Special Education building and the lot beside the bookstore on 15th street were closed to be resurfaced, a severe scarcity of parking space was created for commuters and faculty and staff. Once the new parking lots are com- pleted the frustration of parking cars will subside. But the fall of 1980 will not be forgotten soon for those who paid dearly in parking tickets. Trying to find your car is not the easiest thing in C. Brown the world. The dorm complex parking area is always filled to capacity. if Freshmen parking at Stewart Stadium kept the parking area during the week looking as it did during the football season. I ENV-v . ,fn 'X 'ix wil C. Brown 'WU' -I .7 -ul uansstil SMH Surrounded by cars, these Hart Hill resi- dents were lucky enough to find a parking space. X 'tt G. Vincent : W 'Km f , . Y. K 5 7 .1 1 4 ,.,v,: f 1 4 I S -in-M ' M '55 ....,., . .. ,.... . , -M Q ' M., '::::' "M-' .mm L-:W M55 L Z W-. Mm- Q"'L mm ffkfif ' 1- ' ww 2:33 "i,,- 'kv fx. nw I kAE'5i,, :Raman-N-A an N, , . f Q Af, .... b 1 W X ' Wi' x rg 45,5 31 Q , may 1 .Ns G. Vincent Parking 27 , ,my -Mild .u Q 3 12 ,F u 1 X,- 6 , W ' J 1 .4 I w is surrounded constantly. At times the quietness of the 1" library surrounds It. The blaring of a concert, the rigidness of classrooms or the noise of end- less construction is always in Its presence. But being surrounded does not indicate isolation. 0n the contrary, It is constantly in contact with the students. The morning students al- ways seem to be in a hurry. But later in the day, many students tend to meet somewhere around It to talk with friends and classmates. Creatures, other than the human kind, also seem to like It. One of those little furry animals can usual- ly be found scurrying around col- lecting little tidbits. When these critters venture from It, they are known to be endangered, particu- larly at specific times of the year. But around It, man and animal are as equals - each having his own worth. It has been decorated from time to time. Sometimes in the spring, It is clad with balloons or paper streamers. Often students feel like decorating It with test papers, homework assignments or lecture notes. The most recent chapter of Its historic past is the face-lifting pro- cedure ordered by the administra- tive branch of the university. Stu- dents complain ofthe defacing and inconvenience of the construction. To be so much a part of campus life, why is it that It usually goes unnoticed? Or that students only notice It when something is wrong and they never see it for its contri- bution to the campus? Its name, you ask? Well, for the sake of having a name, why don't we call It - the Quad. Photo by Greg Vincent Student Life 29 if 5 I' 5 J' 3 fl' l' I l i 5 A Q 5 Q 5 is 5 1 5 F , 1 4 L X I Q Q i it 5' 5 3 TE " 1 if ,f 1 2 51 W L .i i 4 it 4 i' E 4 I X E. i 4 f v i 5 1 , 'J 1, 4 Q . g 1 Z 4, a i 1 P V h A , F w . .EQ . K 1, W ,ll ,yt , .1 ' ' , f f . -si ,f af .Q C Brown A relief of frustrations is enjoyed By many on cam- C' Brown A good' refreshing form of exercise is Swimming' pus who are able to obtain racquetball courts. Terry This co-ed was seen in the Carr Health Building one Baffefl and hls Partner enjoy 3 Vigomus match- Bar' night during the fall semester. mu is 3 psydmlogy Professor- 30 Student Life Shllllln' ll Up! The fast shadow is Greg Fox as he runs through the Student Union Building breezeway. Fox is a member of the Murray State track team. C. Brown Meditating before class, this student is a participant in a form of karate called 'tshotokan". "Clearing the mind of everything" is important to the ability of the participant. Body bulldlng is becoming a more popular sport. C. Brown Earl Smiley is working out in Carr Health. Smiley is a member of the Iron Horse club. For the most of us, it started with the "Freshman Ten" W that ten pounds or so that slipped upon us while we were learn- ing to enjoy college life and to live without Mom's cooking. And for some of us it has been a problem since the beginning of time. The problem? How to get rid of a "few" excess pounds! Getting in shape has become America's new pastime, or so it seems. All across the country, Americans are braving the weather to jog or run daily for when it is convenientj to reach their own personal goal, whether it be losing weight or to obtain a physically-fit body. Willpower is the only equipment neces- sary to begin or keep up a physical pro- gram. Finding the willpower is the hardest part. Making excuses not to exercise is the easiest part. Students have found various ways to build their physical endurance or work on "bulge" areas. Many students sign up for physical health classes, hoping that getting a grade will provide more incentive to ex- ercise. Others prefer to spend their leisure time in the Carr Health Building doing their own thing. M - ge C. Brown A fun way of exercising enjoyed by many MSU students is playing Frisbee. .CD-,FQEM llll' Nth' lll . is , 1 l.s.1 'l ' X , "11 . C 221 ' 2 l tlsllf A ii . Q llll D V,'V -that -tk nm M1450 95" " ml w.h?:s+ Misa? ,Q W, -1 S..-A .A -um -Cloorsb Open house regulations are the same in Woods Hall as they are in other dorms as they sign in the hallway indicates. Not For Women Dnly The Board of Regents' policy does not permit co-ed housing on Murray State campus. One might wonder why the first floor of one of the wom- en's dorms is filled with members of the opposite sex. According to Housing Director, Chuck Hulick, Woods Hall is not recognized as a co-ed dorm by the Board of Regents. The housing situation arose in 1978 when White Hall, a large male dorm, was turned into a women's dorm, and Clark Hall, a smaller women's dorm, was changed into a male dorm. As a result, in the fall of 1978 there was a shortage of housing space for men. A proposal by Hulick to the Board to use one wing of Woods Hall as an overflow for men's housing was accepted. Men were placed on the first floor of one wing for the first few weeks of the year. In 1979, Woods was again used for the overflow from male residence halls. Last spring, Dr. Constantine Curris announced that in the fall of 1980 men would once again be housed in Woods Hall. This year the first floor of all three wings were housing male residents. "There is more of a sense of com- munity in Woods Hall this year than in any other dorm on campus," said Hulick. Advocates of co-ed housing are gaining ground with the administra- tion through the success of the Woods Hall experiment. lsn't it a shame that no permanence is being attached to the experiment? A ,Q- Q 1 ,. 1 A f ml: f AL ,Q Photos By Beth Hummel el Yqt? sf., Va, ,ei Sl-Ykiin 'XPP' we-ami? M 9' Q' L33 Woods Hall dorm council session has the attention of these council members, The working atmosphere in Woods Hall is productive for this resident of Woods Hall. Behind the desk at Woods Hall is the Sen- Concentrating on the television screen are ior RA Norbett Smith. standing on the residents of Woods Hall enjoying thc spa- lelt, and other RAS from Woods Hall. cious lounge area, Woods Hall 33 w rf re Many notable visitors came to Murray State University during the academic year. In October, a large crowd attended a lecture by G. Gordon Liddy, convicted Watergate conspirator. The San Diego Chicken entertained Racer fans at MSU's basketball opener in November. But in January, returning students encountered a less welcome visitor - the flu bug. "I thought we had missed it," said Ro- berta Garfield, supervisor of Student Health Services. "We knew the flu was in our area in December, and we hoped it might be gone when students came back for the spring semesterf, By the time classes resumed, however, flu outbreaks had reached epidemic pro- portions in western Kentucky, and stu- dents apparently brought the "bug" back to campus with them. Sick students flocked to the infirmary in record numbers during the first full week of classes, Garfield said. By week's end, 531 respiratory cases Cflu, colds, etc.J had been treated, compared to a total of 390 such cases for the entire month of January during the previous year. And there were two or three others sick for each infirmary patient, she said. The extreme numbers forced both the nurses and other staff members to work extra hours to handle the overflow. The clinic normally closes at 4 p.m., but the flu cases kept the staff working until after 6 every evening, when the dayis last patient would finally be escorted out. How did the nursing staff handle the long hours? "Everybody helped," Garfield said. "We staggered people throughout the day. One or two would be up and working while two would be taking a quick coffee or lunch breakf, Garfield was surprised at the duration and intensity of student flu cases. "It's amazing how quickly it came and went," she said. "People were very sick, or else they would never have waited ZW hours to get in," she added. No preparations were made in anticipa- tion of the flu outbreak, but the staff did put together "flu packs" to aid in moving students through the clinic during the crowded morning hours. Students were screened by staff nurses upon entering the clinic. The nurses decid- ed if the patient should be referred to the Wt35:5f:1Q.i5 ,qi ' ii" m doctor. According to Garfield, nurses can handle 80 percent of the cases and no doc- tor is needed. The nurses can also stay longer than the doctor, she said. "One of our goals is to spend as much time with the patient as possible." The infirmary handled the epidemic well, Garfield said, because of it's facilities and competent staff. This opinion was echoed by Dr. Frank Julian, vice-president for student development. Julian said that Murray State has one of the top student clinics in the state. "The Student Health Services center probably has a better staff and lab than any campus infirmary outside of the University of Kentucky," he said. MSU's student clinic has one part-time and four full-time nurses fincluding Gar- fieldj, one medical technologist, two cleri- cal workers and four student employees. The infirmary's part-time physician, Dr. Jorge Garasstazu, come to the clinic each day from 8 a.m. until noon. And two local doctors serve as consulting physicians in the afternoon. The infirmary's lab has a culture counter that counts both red and white blood cells, a vital aid in distinguishing between viral and bacterial infections. An incubator is also available for use in cul- ture examinations. The flu has left Murray for now. How- ever, if and when it returns, it is certain that MSU's Student Health Services will be ready to meet it. Photos And Story By Curtis Brown "Dr. Jorge," as staff and patients call him lthcy In the midst of a hectic day at the infirmtry have trouble pronouncing his last namej, checks nurse Bridgctt Stewart quietly savors a cup of on the student caseload for the day. Senior Jane Borrill lies down with a cup of cool water to seek relief from the aching effects ofthe flu. On Wednesday, Jan. 21, when the picture below was taken, nearly 200 patients passed through the clinic's doors. The average is 40-50. EG-c 3 . coffee in the staff lounge. WN, , f TI1 Secret Storm On Feb. 7, 1981, at 1:08 p.m., the Board of Regents meeting was called to order. At 1:09 p.m. Regent Jere McCuiston made a surprise motion to go into executive ses- sion "for about 15 minutesfl The 15-min- ute session lasted ZV2 hours. Chairman Ron Christopher said that in the interest of time, only six of 23 items on the agenda would be covered. The meeting adjourned five minutes later and a special session was scheduled for Feb. 21. A cloud of confu- sion settled on the observers. Little did they know that one of the biggest contro- versies to hit Murray State University would soon erupt. WPSD-TV, Paducah, was the first to report the news. In its 5 p.m. edition on Monday, Feb. 9, TV-6 News reported from a confidential source that the perfor- mance of President Constantine Curris was discussed during that executive ses- sion. It was also reported that a vote was taken on whether or not to keep Curris on at the University, and that the Board reached a 5-5 deadlock. By the time the story came out in the Louisville Courier-JournalTuesday morn- ing, rumors were flying. By Thursday, the rumors had reached such proportions that Christopher scheduled a press conference the following morning to clarify the situa- tion. Reporters and interested observers wait- ed expectantly in the Board of Regents meeting room the next day. But when Christopher read a five-minute statement that revealed no new information and end- ed with, "I think farness dictates that no additional comments be made at the pre- sent time," an agitated crowd protested. Christopher left the room, answering per- sistent reporters' questions with f'No com- ment." The cloud of confusion had not lifted. By this time, a new force had entered the picture. Students and faculty in sup- port of Curris and his administration were angry because they felt at the Feb. 7 meet- ing that the president had not received due process required by law. According to the Kentucky Revised Statutes. "A president or faculty member shall not be removed until after 10 days, notice in writing, stat- ing the nature of the charges preferred and after the opportunity has been given him to make defense before the Board by coun- sel or otherwise and to introduce testimo- ny which shall be heard and determined by the Board." Curris' student supporters felt his rights had been denied and soon organized into a formal group called "Students in Support of Dr. Curris." Monday, they announced their plans to hold a "Pro-Deno" rally Tuesday night on the Oakhurst lawn. Curris himself also made an announce- ment Monday. He said that he would hold his own conference Tuesday morning, stat- C . Brown M. Brandon ing his side of the story. This press confer- ence proved to be more informative than Christopher's, Curris afterwards answered reporters' questions for 30 minutes. After proclaiming that he "appreciated the responsibility of the Board of Regents to evaluate the performance of the presi- dent and to express those evaluations in a professional manner," Curris affirmed that "there was no accusation or criticism made in that Feb. 7 meeting that in any way states or suggests incompetency, im- moral conduct, or a neglect or refusal to perform my duties." Curris then said he felt "strongly about a couple of things," and elaborated on his view of the treatment he received at that meeting. "If these principles of fair play and due process are denied a president, they can just as easily, perhaps more easily be de- nied to faculty and students. They very thought that a secret effort to fire a person under contract without a hearing and due process is contrary to all for which a uni- versity and this democracy stand. I express my appreciation to those Regents who stood up against this effort, and l trust and pray that this University will not again be subjected to the ttype of power play she experienced that Saturday." Curris said he wanted "to honor the confidentiality" of the issue, but he did state that the matters discussed involved t ft g V . A f 1 . -S - .5 It . ,ff VL Q ' ir r i C. Brown To kill the rumors that any accustaions were made Over 80 reporters and interested observers crowded Students who supported Curris and his administra- against him at the Feb. 7 Board meeting. Curris held into the room at the president's news conference. ln tion held a "Pro-Deno" rally Feb. 17 on the lawn of a press conference Feb. 17, In a prepared statement answering a question, Curris seems to re-emphasize Oakhurst. Curris smiles at his well-wishers from his he defends his administration and explicitly states, what he had earlier said in his prepared statement, front porch, "No charges have been preferred against me." "My record is an open book." K Faces In The Night Photos by Curtis Brown The night of Feb, 21 was a long one for many, including the Board of Regents. Emerging from executive session at 12:30 a.m., these Board members' faces reflect the long hours. Top to bottom: Ed Settle, Steve Westg Bill Morgang William Carneal. Secret Storm faculty and student morale, employment of personnel from outside Kentucky, and "authority distribution." When asked ifhe knew before the Feb. 7 meeting of the events that were to occur, Curris said it was all "a complete shock." He added, "My basic nature is one of trusting people. I would never have be- lieved this would happen. I was awe-strick- enf' Curris agreed that some of the criticism of his administration was valid. He said faculty morale was a "serious problem," but added that there were within the Board "conflicts in value as to what is most important." After the original leak of the board meeting's discussion many thought that Curris would resign. However, he ended the press conference with a positive denial of that rumor. "I have no plans to resign. I would never bring disgrace to this University but I would resign before bringing disgrace to this University and everything I've worked for." A gap in the clouds appeared, but few people knew whether sunshine or lightning would break through the clouds. The well-publicized rally of Oakhurst was decorated for the event. Although planned speakers and most participants were full of encouragment, Mary Losch spoke from the crowd and informed Curris that not all students supported him. She was upset about a department merger is- sue she thought Curris had not adequately handled. But optimism prevailed, and after the rally, the Feb. 21 meeting seemed less threatening. It was at that session, howev- er, that the cloud burst. After an hour and a half open meeting, the Board once again went into executive session. This one was to last I0 grueling hours. The Board had no contact with the public during the session, except to come to the door to ask the progress of the Rac- er basketball game against Akron. Once the Board learned that Murray had won the game 57-52, no more word came from the room until 12:30 a.m. Some members left and re-entered the room, but refused to talk. Thirty minutes after Saturday's board meeting turned into Sunday's board meet- ing, Christopher called the exhausted me- dia representatives and the other die-hards back into the room. This open session last- ed only ten minutes. McCuiston made a motion to bring formal charges against the president and to begin procedures to re- move him from office. Bill Morgan sec- onded the motion, and the secretary for the Board, Patsy Dyer, conducted the roll call vote. The results were: Christopher, Student Regent Terry Clark, McCuiston, Morgan, Faculty Regent Steve West, and Jerry Woodall voted yes, William Carneal, Charles Howard, Sara Page, and Ed Settle voted no. The motion passed, 6-4. The Board then voted to give the chair- man the authority to make any amend- ments to the charges that he saw fit. Christopher then assured those present that Curris would be given ample opportu- nity to defend himself against the Board's The outcome of the executive session is symbolized by the emptiness of the president's chair. Despite Curris' absence, Ron Christopher announces the Board's action against him. .. n JM, A Louisville Courier-Journal reporter Bill Powell asked the first question at Curris' press conference, "Would you go to court over the issue?" Here, Curris firmly states his response, "I have not even considered it." charges in a hearing. He set the hearing date for March 28. Dyer then read the responsibilities given by the Board to James Overby, the university attorney. Overby was appointed to represent the Board at the March hearing. Dyer then read a resolution drafted by the Board which stripped Curris of active presidential duties during the time before the hearing. His title, his home, and his social responsibilities were preserved. Marshall Gordon, vice president of Uni- versity Services, was elected to temporar- ily fulfill the president's shoe. Although so much had happened since that first fateful meeting only two weeks before, no real facts had been disclosed. Christopher still refused to make the Board's charges public, saying that the formal charges would be given to the president, and it would then be his decision whether or not to announce the charges before the March hearing. The storm now raged full force while a cloud of secrecy still darkened the sky. Editors note: The events and facts re- ported in this story are those known imme- diatedly after the February 21 meeting. Because ofa Hnal printing deadline, fur- ther coverage was not possible. All other stories, including the Curris and Board of Regents features in the Academics sec- tion, were written prior to this time. C. Brown Curris' family joined him on the front steps during the rally. James Morris speaks to the crowd of more than 200 students, urging them to "take a stand and fight for this man." He referred to Curris as the "latest victim of western Kentucky politics." H C. Brown During the Feb. 21 executive session, Curris spent most of his time in his office, waiting for the Board's summons. At ll:30 p.m., the late-night vigil led the president and his personal secretary, Patsy Dyer, to step outside for fresh air. 39 "lt Looked Like A Bi On September 22, 1980, while most Murray State University students were trudging across campus to class, Brian Welch, an MSU senior, was also attending class A flying around Mount St. Helens in Washington. Welch, a major in history and journalism, was there because he was involved with Murray Statels cooperative education program, a concept that offers some MSU students an alternative to the reg- ular routine of classes, homework and tests. He entered the program in 1979 when he left for Hamp- ton, Va., to work as a public af- fairs employee for the National Aeronatics and Space Adminis- tration. The first few months on the job were the roughest, Welch said. "It took two to three months for me to find a writing style that both my employer and I likedf' This is why he feels that full-year pro- grams such as MSU's are invalu- able. "The one-year program is a must if you want to gain the confi- dence of your employer. Everyone else just bounces around." The "bouncing" students are those that co-op on a semester ba- sis, he said. Murray is unique in that it is the only non-engineering university in the nation to co-op on such a basis, according to Don Starkey, director of the Murray program. And MSU is the only school that co-ops with NASA, he said. After those first months, Welch said, the journalistic training he received at Murray State began to pay off. He spoke highly of MSU's journalism department. "From what I've seen, they really prepare you for the outside world," he said. Welch worked for the Murray State News and served as news editor before de- ciding to co-op. However, Welch was not pre- pared for the subject he had to cover for NASA - aeronautics. "I was just like a deaf, dumb, and blind man when it came to knowl- edge about aviation," he said. So Welch did his homework. He read and researched the subject to fa- miliarize himself with many of NASA's technical terms. His ef- forts were rewarded when the vol- cano trip came up. Welch described the events leading up to the NASA mission to Mount St. Helens. "After the explosion Con May 181, we went up in a plane several times and flew north to Philadelphia, west to Chicago and then back to Virgin- ia, taking readings of the atmo- sphere with a laser." The volcanic gas and ash spewed by Mount St. Helens spread over the entire continent in a matter of days, he said. In Sep- tember when the volcano's activ- ity had subsided somewhat, NASA decided to send a team to the site to obtain new data, and Welch received approval to travel with the team. While with the group in Wash- . 5 .. .. gt .. ,,,., , Black Stump" ington, Welch was responsible for communication with the media. "I became the source or 'go-be- tween, for the scientists and me- dia." On the day of arrival, hc planned and coordinated a news conference. ABC's Good Morn- ing America, National Geograph- ic and the New York Times were among the national media who were represented at the gathering. The NASA mission team stayed at the volcano a week. Un- fortunately, overcast skies pre- vailed each day the mission's plan flew over the crater. The air final- ly cleared - the day the team departed. "When we flew out we could see the volcano as clear as a bell," Welch said. "It looked like a big black stump with a huge hole in it and puffs of steam com- ing out." Certainly not all co-op students come back with stories like Welch's, but the program has much to offer for eligible stu- dents. "Co-op provides students with valuable practical exper- ience,' said Starkey, 'swhile also helping defray some of their col- lege expenses." Students are paid for co-op work. Murray's program began in 1977 with 20 students. This year, Starkey's office sent out over 80 students to ll states. Yet, he said, "Our biggest problem is recruit- ing students." The program has a "practical peak" of around 200 students, which leaves room for future growth. The year-long committment scares off some po- tential partipants, he said. "Often the students' initial reaction is, 'Gee, that's a long timel' " Many of those who have made the committment returned to Murray with great enthusiasm. One of those was Welch, whose excitement about the program is still intact. "I can't wait to get back to NASA!" -Curtis Brown At left, Mount St. Helens after the May I8 eruption. , . Above, back at Murray State, Brian Welch resumes his studies and his on-cam- pus employment in the History Depart- ment. The NASA mission team spent a week near the volcano. Welch is the fourth on the back row pictured above. courtesy U PIXNASA You notice something is differ- ent as soon as you step inside the door. The library is full of people but, unlike the other time you were here during the semester, the place is relatively quiet. It seems like every place on campus during the past couple of days has had the same atmosphere of unusual solemnity. But by then you must have real- ized that nothing short of a na- tional disaster would instigate this weird silence. Except, of course, finals week. It's funny how people can the Qosonol ru dy change overnight. One week they are fun-loving and carefree, and the next they are at the end of their rope and desperate. Of course, it is a well-known fact that colleges today produce the best procrastinators in the world. But somewhere in the pro- cess of studying for a final exam or starting that project that was assigned at the beginning of the semester, all of those great inten- tions at the beginning of the se- mester seem to torture as they are recalled as unfulfilled. The contrast in student morale epidemic is astounding. During the last week of regular class morale is at an all-time high. Instructors have noticed an increase in class attendance as those frequently absent students show up for the last week of classes to prove to the instructors and themselves that they have it all under control. The last week of classes is marked with celebrations. Some have a party to celebrate the miracle of the end of the semester. And some cele- brate that they made it through all of the parties during the se- mester. 42 Student Life Comfortable surroundings sometimes aid studying, but often induces sleep. The couches in the library are often almost too comfortable. Solitude is the name of the game for most students during final week. Pam Morgan found this spot in Waterfield Library to prepare for her finals. N' X .ww-X k N HH mg -Q fa in ' .1w,,fgv,,1i:4 2' ' f'1Effv i . : af ,Q 14 ,M ,ph , ,, A ,. , ,A , 5 . - " , ' ,W iw, 4 J W1 ,N W fl ., -Lax, wi nw 1.,W3,W .W Ugg-4 my ,. wif:-ms'!z' , Qf ' 'ZW 1' 4 1 X 11 : M, x 1, 1, f Taking a quick glance over her notes is Jane Pedley. Pedley was on her way to take a final. me eosonol rud But then the ultimate - finals week. Some students put forth an honest and desperate effort, while others decide that, all things considered, their efforts would best be utilized by concentrating on forgetting the importance of yepidemic that final exam's impact on their final grade. After finals are over, all have earned their much needed break from studying or partying - whatever the case may be. Spotted on the main floor of Waterfield Sometimes it helps to be surrounded by Library is Marty Avis. Waterfield was a books. This MSU student was preparing a popular place during finals week. term paper in Waterfield Library. Studying 45 The inevitable terminal tell all. Like a Keypuneh operators have tired fingers palm-reader, the schedule being run is go- after the days and lines of students sched- ing to tell the future of the next semester. uling. dqpke' 'Q 1' N- Waiting is a very tiring process as this student shows the exhaustion of waiting to run a schedule. Two heads are better than one. Ramin Razavi receives help form Mary Beth Bolt in figuring out a schedule. Scheduling Is It Worth To most students, aggravation and scheduling are synonymous. This attitude persists, although the Schedule of Classes regularly tells students how simple the pro- cess is. And, strangely enough, scheduling need not be painful. One only has to Cbrace yourself, I know you've heard this beforej follow a few easy steps. 1. Pick up a copy or ten of the above-mentioned Schedule. These can be found in offices, lob- bies, classrooms and floors every- where. 2. Next, create your schedule. Pick out some of those courses you need but haven't taken. fThat is, if they are offered. The non- existence of necessary courses has caused cancellation of many a planned graduationj Add non-es- sential classes Qfor example, Ad- vanced Egg Decoration 215 and History of Cinematography in Ancient Mongolia 4171 for spice, and mix well. Be sure not to let your proposed class schedule in- terfere with crucial activities, like sleeping, soap opera viewing, sun- tanning fin springj and recovering from Wednesday night parties. You should now have the per- fect schedule. But don't worry, that can be taken care of. 3. Go to your adviser for his approval of your schedule. This can be tricky. If you know what your major is, and even know who your adviser is, you still have to find him. A shocking number of advisers simply disappear during advanced registration. Author Erich Von Daniken has connected this phenomenon with the exis- tence of extraterrestrials, but then again, he connects everything to the existence of extraterrestrials. 4. Next stop: the computer ter- minals. Ifthey're working. And if you can avoid waiting in line, and ifall of your classes are still open. But that's an awful lot of if's. However, if fsorryj you can survive this, you are ready to pay your fees. Cit's amazing how easy the process becomes at this point.J That wasn't so good now, was it? Oh well, I never said it would be easy. Did I? -Tim Bland The Hassle? The lines seem to get longer as the day goes by: so these students decided to wait out their turn to run their schedules. Agonizing over her schedule, Patty Mathis gets help from a Summer Orientation counsel- or. Scheduling 47 2 W Ill1 ui.f --V X 0 IILYKCS YCQDWIJ Ri CQNCVN Although Murray State is not in or relatively near a major city that can provide an abundance of lively, entertaining things to do, MSU students have always been able to find some source of enter- tainment. Going to watch an ath- letic event, going "South of the border" for a while, or just going to the library Cto study, of coursel, there is always something to do. The students around MSU have become very good at provid- ing their own entertainment - which is a big part of finding your own "space" Finding your own "space" may not be a familiar phrase to some. But in defining the phrase, I guess you could say it is just a part of growing up! R Q' , -.-. f - Y -A 3 3 ',j-:, fi." .lokes are shared by these students outside of Romance is ilways in the 'light all' af0UFld lhe Wilson Hall one afternoon in the nice fall Weath, Murray State campus. Mike Rutts, freshman, Cf. R. Matthews Concentration is necessary for winning this card game called "Spoons," which seems to be the subject of this summer evening. This bubble created by Marsha Morris and James Reason is becoming airborne in the dorm com- plex area. R. Matthews fffuflgff y n - .Abl maybetcalledi'the"AUniversityl"l'he-fi Q A .atrefbut1it',doesn',t just servefMurray"' ' State. 1 This .ywir-,.'hMSrU7s 'dranmalggfoup mhde aispecfial effort, to reach' out tothe community. t 'V .' is 1 x f Onefof its most ambitious efforts'-.was A its season. openedlt 'fOliuier!'f Y-The playa' ' .was noteworthy in many waysg. Six perf- 'forn:iances,,were1.held,. making lt the 'l7healtre'S longestfrunning' 'playgt Alt was alsojthefiirst ,Theatre production Etc -in- clude' non-University' adults ,andi chil- dren inthe east., And astudent musical director, Tim Hawkins, conducted the 20-piece orchestra Qpreviouslyg ifaculty 'members directed they orchestral. s if ful Ol' those, accomplishmlentsf the inclu- 'Sion of non-studentsmostcharacterized the1showl.tThe star wasa 'lO3year-old from Murray, ,Jason Woodsg while ,per- haps themost popular performance was by Richard"Valentine, director of the -Miurray-Salloway County Community Theater, Valentine playe Fagingthevat- tractivelysinisterl pickpocketg ' 1 The twelve children who appeared in "Oliver!" were from 8 to I3' years old. Of ,theiadult castl members,' l8 were ning out affqweektin-advancefl 7' ., fn l ji ' fffOliyer!'fi is a musicaladaptationi by Lionel Barth and is based on Charles' '1 ' Dickens"'fOliyer Twistfi, The .play conf tains two acts and l6?tunes, including f'Oliyer," 'fOom-Pahl,Pa'h" and r"Con- sider Yourself."f 1 , ' ' Reprilnanding Oliver T or his complaint .-about the' food' is,Mr.' Bumibleg played 'Vby Scott Dowd, and Mrs- Corney, isplayed,by'Phyllis Love. r d MSU students while nine were commu- :nity'actors. ' ' r . A W the changes and extra effort put into i ' the ,play improved worthwhile. Atten- ' dance was high, with the first show, sell- ' r ljrqmgsiing Mg,l,..1...,.et romantioad- vances, Widow Corney sings 'fl Shall Scfeamlfi t . ' y 50 Student Life . I .v"""' Amonglthe street criers, is the Rose "Food, Glorious I-food" is sung by thc' .seuerg Played by Tcffie Liles. ' ' Workhousc boysasthchplayibegins. V gm M M 6' n'i l 7 ' . x . 9 X , Photos. by Curtis Brown ' A - own little ln dispair as his seems to crumble, Fagin d Valentine is Richar , ' ' ent ofthe play. outstanding slegm -A A 1 ,ifigfffll .,! XA 1 , . K Inge Magic Woyzeck The performances of "Woyzeck" by the University Theatre was highlighted by the outstanding dramatic representation by the cast. The sets also added to the performance as the dark and tragic stage was extended into the audience area creating an intense atomsphere in the theatre. Written by Georg Buchner, the play centers around Woyzeck, who is an army private. Driven insane by the pressures of the army and the faithlessness of his wife, Woyzeck finally commits suicide. The German play sometimes left the audience con- fused by the incongruency of the scenes. The theme was impressionistic, but failed to carry the audience. Woyzeck, played by Skip Hamra, was a very vivid character, and Hamra's performance was excellent. Hamra generated strong feelings for Woyzeck as he portrayed the character's troubles with much emotion. The part of the disloyal wife was portrayed by Becky Mifflin. Marie, Woyzeck's wife, was a sensuous and arrogant personality. Mike Shore, as the captain, Randy Johnson, as the sergeant, and Brad Dixon, the doctor, also turned in distinctive performances. The make-up worn by the cast to depict cuts was very realistic. At left, the cast gazes at Woyzeck, played by Skip Hamra, after his suicidal act. At right, Hamra is examined by the doctor, played by Brad Dixon. The doctor is concerned over Woyzeck's signs of insanity. B. Johnson E M. Brandon 9 The student employees soon become bored with their jobs and try to relieve the monotony by attaching fortune cookie type tags to the jeans. The remainder of the play focuses on the fate of the charac- ters who buy the jeans and who take the phrases literally. Although "Campus Lights" was more original this year than in the past, a few traditions remained intact. The "Lights" poem was still read at the beginning and end of the play, and as always, the "Moon- love Song" was sung by the entire cast. -Charlotte Houchins Coming up with the idea of putting the philosophical messages in the jeans originated with the song "Quote Shakespeare" as performed in the first scene by the student factory employees in the factory cafe- terra. Emphasizing a quote from Shakespeare with a dra- matic gesture is Greg Alpin. M. Brandon Theatre 53 Winding its way up Main Street is the first-place float in the independent division en- tered in the parade by the Stu- dent Affiliates of American Chemical Society. After The Week's Activities, Saturday's Game Closed Out Homecoming Week With A Great Homooomloo Victory Football, concerts, mid-term, and dances were all on the agenda of Homecoming week for MSU students. The week of Homecoming activities was clouded by the "dreaded" mid-term tests and the resulting mid-term grade evaluations. But inspite of the mid-term schedule students were still able to enjoy Homecoming 1980. Stephen Baird, a popular street singer from Bos- ton, was on campus Monday. Students were sere- naded and intrigued by this folk musician as he performed at various locations on campus during the day. Outdoor night concerts are rare to Murray State students. Stewart Stadium was filled with the sounds of aggressive rock and roll of Molly Hatch- et on Tuesday night. The crowd of 4686 enjoyed the beautiful fall evening under the stars listening to the rocking performance. Prepared for bad weather, the band played under a canopy in the chance of precipation. Wednesday night comedian and impressionist David Frye performed in Lovett Auditorium. De- spite mid-terms and the World Series, Frey attract- ed around 200 people. A musical performance of Charles Dicken's "Oliver" was given Thursday and Friday nights of Homecoming week in the University Theater. Sports, other than football, were very active on campus Homecoming weekend. Golf and tennis tournaments were offered for alumni and students. At Reagan Field on Saturday morning, students, past and present, were on hand for the alumni baseball game. If if nl"t'9"' -I-onqnt --sr V "'luq.5-Qty "im '55--1-. - ' -. I1 ,, -'J l"i""'ll it .F .4 - 51'- Chaufering a pretty girl in a 'Vette docs not seem to be such a bad job, Jeff Armstrong drove the car for the Alpha Gamma Rho sweetheart in the parade. JK is - i if B. Hummel ' Enjoying the ride, is the D94 bird. in the back ofa pickup truck driven in the Homecoming parade. C. Brown uv? Presenting the national anthem are Wayne Pope and Beth Kennady during thc pre-game festivities of the Murray-Middle Tennessee Homecoming contest, ma... C. Brown Homecoming f0y3lfy'B0lI0m, lf-ffl to fight: Ann DeSanctis. "Follow the yellow brick road" was the theme of the Alpha Queen Yvette Payne, Tammy Melendez. Top, left to right: Beth Gamma Rho, Sigma Sigma Sigma, and Alpha Gamma Delta Schapiro and Patty Jackson. float, which won tirst place in the Greek division. The children riding the float were an attractive feature ofthe float. C. Brown B. Hummel Homecoming 55 Homecoming V1 ctory The final day of Homecoming week began with tragedy. Before the annual parade began, an acci- dent involving a float entry in the parade resulted in the death of six-year-old David Roberts. At ap- proximately 9 a.m., Roberts was struck by the trac- tor pulling the wagon from which the child had fallen. "Child's Play" was the theme of the Homecom- ing parade. The theme was chosen in honor of the 50th anniversary of the entrance of Fisher-Price in the Murray community. This year there were more than 105 entries in the parade. In the float compe- tition in the Greek division, first place was won by the Alpha Gamma Rho, Sigma Sigma Sigma, and Alpha Gamma Delta entry. Second place was awarded to Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Tau Ome- ga, and Alpha Sigma Alpha float. Third place went to Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Omicron Pi, and Alpha Delta Pi. In the independent division of float competition, first place was awarded to the Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society. Second place went to the Student Chapter of Council for Exceptional Children. Q 5 '.rf1r"s,, A ft A .. W4 ,QX M. Brandon Quite a bit of horsing around in this year's parade, as the MSU Horseman's Club rode their horses in the Homecoming parade. ,f -4' M. Brandon 4 ' if mf an-' f M 'U -Q.. wwe Ti t 'im .? 'Ak ' Y 'aa 4 110.45-Sp '-.L Kermit, the fl'0g, was on hand for the annual Homecoming Combined efforts make the work a little easier. Eddie Squires parade. The well-known character was greeted warmly by the and Ward Gann of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity are adding finish- younger members of the crowd along Main Street on Saturday ing touches to their entry in the parade competition, morning. 1980 Homecoming Queen Yvette Payne Selected by the student body, Yvette Payne was crowned the 1980 Homecoming queen in pregame activities of the Murray-Middle Tennessee game. A junior from Joppa, Illinois, Ms. Payne is a business management major. She was sponsored by the Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity for the queen competition. The first black Homecoming queen at Murray State is the 1980 Kentucky Collegiate Oratory Champ. Last year Ms. Payne was the Ohio Valley Conference Oratory Champion. She is a Kentucky Colonel and serves as chairman of the minority awareness committee on the University Center Board. Everyone agrees that pomping is the most time-consuming task in building a float. This student was one of many who spent hours at the Expo Center in preparation for Saturday morning's parade. .A Q, 4, G. Vincent C. Brown Homecoming 57 58 Student Life 5- 1' 1 . inf ff t ri I 'L A x vv .' "- 1 1 ting N -M 53:35 jttygyy, ttf,-',W.LM-M I. , ,.. f--, i 1 ,r 3 fe if vi. ' ,,w9f.: -it if Ist, ff' 1 'wi lit! -, Mgt: mfr t f 2-t, ,r1--- Y re We if R. Matthews Amid balloons, Raggedy Ann and Andy prcparc forthe Home- coming parade on Saturday morning. . 1 r i 1 1 , . f Y Pre-game activities began with the crowning of the 1980 Homecoming queen, Yvette Payne. Ms. Payne was crowned by Dr. Constantine Currisg Pam Wright, Miss MSU, JoAnn Toms, 1979 Homecoming queeng and Terry Clark, SGA presi- dent. Other members ofthe 1980 Homecoming court were Patty Jackson, Ann DeSanctis, Beth Schapiro and Tammy Melendez. Following the crowning ceremony, the crowd 1 1 was entertained by the precision parachuting pre- Racer Sp. ,t p Q J I hd b th N pd 1 h f b H G Vincent sented by the 101st Airborne Division Screaming Cmmed libvwglh 5 L mm at I C Om 3 mm Eagles Sports Parachute Jump Team from Ft. ' ' A 1 ' 4 Campbell. A record-breaking crowd of 16,300 helped to celebrate the Racer victory over Middle Tennes- see, 38-6. Although Saturday was the final day of Home- coming week, Sunday was spent recuperating from the hectic week ol' activities. A V' 1 3 R. Matthews I ,FQ Outdoor concert by Molly Hatchet was a success and enjoyed by the rock and roll fans. at w it in Q f' 'it iv it I 1' at ii an--Mlm X. li G. Vincent Another Racer touchdown! Violet Cactus makes her earned trip around the track as the Racers outscored Middle Tennessee 38- 6. A perfect landing for the parachutist from the 10lst Airborne Division Screaming Eagles was part of the pre-game Homecom- ing activities. u ,Wg A ,Q iz-naw, - aa... ...M H, 1, 'AL' --f- ,.,.a,s- ,- , .ff , A With the ratification of a new Constitution the Student Government Association underwent . . . H Smooth Transition The change from the old Student Government constitution to the new one has proved to be a rather orderly one as the new structures provided for in the new document began to take shape this year. Last fall, students ratified a new SGA constitution that was devised as a result of the inflexibility of the old one and to coincide with the opening of the new University Center. The new consti- tution contains only three pages and is much broader than the old 10-page document. The new constitution provides for three branches making up the SGA. The Student Senate is smaller and more active than the old one. It consists of two elected senators from each college of the university and six elected sena- tors-at-large, representating the univer- sity as a whole. The freshman represen- tative was eliminated to recognize the fact that no other classes are guaran- teed representation on the Senate. The Senate has the power to pass legislation governing the entire SGA and also to approve all SGA funding. The Judicial Board, though much like the old one, has more rigid rules and procedures to follow. The Board consists of seven members appointed by the president of the University, upon recommendation by the Student Sen- ate. The Board has the power to hold hearings and make decisions concern- ing the University Code of Conduct, the SGA constitution, and traffic violation appeals. The creation of the new branch in charge of programming was the subject of some controversy. The old program- ming branch, called the Student Activi- ties Board, consisted of only elected re- presentatives, while the new one, called the University Center Board, provides for the appointment of 13 chairpersons to be responsible for programming in various areas. The chairpersons would then head a committee of volunteers from the entire student body to choose programming for the university. The advantage of this new system was said to allow students to get involved in an area of their interest without going through the procedure of being elected. The controversy arose as to the ques- tion of having appointed chairpersons instead of elected representatives on the board. Some felt this would decrease the responsiveness of the board to the student body. The constitution was ratified, none- theless, but by only 4fZw of the student body. The poor voter turnout was main- ly attributed to disinterest in the new document on the part of the students. yf"4f,,',aa- lj at is-0? t The branches, having now been formed and operating for a year, seem to be doing well, according to SGA President Terry Clark. "It took a little time to get orga- nized," said Clark. "But now I think the new SGA is functioning very well and with the flexibility of the new constitu- tion, I think we can meet any challenge that may arise." -Charlotte Houchins -B. Hummel 'Y 'F B Q . i f i 4. Y .l 1 im 1' l .sf f t ' . ' ' 1 ' -Q.. - I 'rf "' , J , f r. xi ff-. ' is , at ' t , ...nat Q' f -0' -4 - -B. Hummel -G. Vincent While looking over the minutes, the Student Sen- During a Senate meeting, the members of the Pl'0gI1m planning is the main topic of discussion ate prepares to discuss business. Executive Council look over their notes. for 21 weekly meeting of the UCB. 60 Student Life X M , hu. Reviewing parking policy, the Judicial Board prepares to hear student traffic violation appeals. fmwmw-W f. .-. ,,4, M- v. 1 nf -ru. .-. ff r .. w ,fa-.1 f,,...4.. Nu ..f .una .x-nv... ny..-, . x L.. Mx. . -..,. . ...t U. rv, r.. .,....r.n .N ,r - - 1. , ... ru.. mv um-M xv.. er- sum. ,,..,.. My rss .., 1 rr pn.. f Mn:-Q fm. Urn-...1 uf A. .e,.,1.,. V.. Mr. r -....,.v..,, MA: nv..-M., -.r -X 1..a.r.f . rw... vu.m..v r-1.1. M 1... . f U. I . 1,...xuru..-rm., fr. ,411 .. 1... H- .1 . mm., ...4 rf. mv. ...L , r..s...m. v ,-any . s Or-v.x-ww ,..r.,Y Q-..,s.'.', .1 .- , . .-mr f. . rv .. 1 . mn . nm v1..m..v u urn.. - Mn. I y. .J mv.. m , 1r..v1.rr...:-lv vv.-.. ...Un rv.. I, ,s me 1.4-fn f 1 w ,WW rw.. mngwu -A... r, H .v .1 .Y -Nw. ...H rv.. .1 f rf.. ..11:u.r-rw, f.1r ' v -m. A . 1. Q -avwmu V .., sf:1...f Af., sun. W4 .A -.-,., -r . H. 1mfr1n.vr'1.,ff,u -,ww rm' ,v,w1, 111 'uw' ' -v.uLr..',' ,V-r. 1 f 1 Mm mfs ass-'sm nm 'r rf., -, ww nr un, W.-,.. :,. 11.4, , -,N ,., . num. .v n ,, ns... -.. - -, - A. v f 4.1:-In ,N-.r1..!U H..-, ..f . . r.. -..,. .. A f..m,rvv.-. fm. ... .V .nr ,mn 4.1--pw mf., sw fu -.1 sf .Aww mln ma V-Nm nr. Lv., ws' ,.,'. -V V, A r-. 1 . ,J r .M sv.. H., . .- -.Q vf X n 1 .M -C Brown The spacious new Universi- ty Center opens for stu- dents. 62 Student Life -C. Brown fa ,w huh' VJ. X ' V W f Afwiiv Qfftwgq -DH, Ig, P' ig. N N vii' "Its open. Itis Hnally open. " That's what many Murray State students could be heard saying upon their return to campus for the spring semester in January. Of course they were referring to the new 38.2 million University Center that had been over four years in the making. But most students seemed to think it was worth the wait as they rushed to explore the 135.000 square foot structure. What they found there was entertainment and recreational facilities beyond most of their expectations. For the Grand Opening, sponsored by the University Center Board, students were offered entertainment ranging from mu- sic by Nina Kahle to the comedy act of Dr. Trey and Dr. Vee appearing in the new coffeehouse called the Stable Doors. The 450-seat Thoroughbred Room was the scene of a fashion show with clothing furnished for the student models by local mer- chants. The Thoroughbred Room is just one attraction located on the main floor of the Center. The University Store, 296 times larger than the old University Bookstore, offers students a wider selection of supplies to choose from. A sweet shop, -C. Brown Grating the stage of the Stable Doors, Nina Kahle, one of the nation's top coffeehouse performers, plays her songs to a most attentive audience during the week of the Grand Opening. For students looking fora place to spend their spare time. the new game room offers various recreational facilities. called the Sugar Cube, an information booth, and a post office make up the remainder of the main floor. The lower level of the Center is the location of the Stable Doors Coffeehouse complete with a woodburning fireplace, patio and dance floor. The coffeehouse is open in the evening and is expected to be a popular meeting place for students as performers will be on hand to provide entertainment several times during the week. A television and music lounge also provide entertainment for students on the lower level. The new game room is com- prised of pool tables and electronic games, with space reserved for an eight-lane bowling alley, An arts and crafts workshop including three darkrooms is also available for interested stu- dents. Also located on the lower level is the Student Govern- ment offices and meeting rooms. Meeting rooms are also featured on the upper level of the Center. The rooms, named for the rivers that run through Kentucky, are available for use by any registered organization of the University. . ,, Wir in Y MQ!t"F?t'fL -M. Brandon Faculty members moonlight as eomediansi Robert Metiaughey and Robert Valen. tine entertain students in the Stable Doors coffeehouse. -C. Brown Center 63 GBIIIBI' The main attraction of the upper level would seem to be the 326- ' ' seat theater offering students popular films several times a week and is also used for lectures. he remainder of the upper level consists of a l0,000 square T foot ballroom, the University Center offices and four guest rooms for visiting performers. Much of the unique and attractive design of the Center may be attributed to architect Nick Warren and interior desi ner 8 George Pavelonis, with help from University officials Dave Kratzer, who was instrumental in the creation of th e new center and now serves as its director, seemed to be well- pleased with the outcome. rs is the best designed University Center for its "I think ou space in the countryf' said Kratzer. -Charlotte Houchins The imposing wood sculptures designed for the Center are for more tha ' njust looks, Laurie Travis uses this one for studying. Browsing through the new University Bookstore, students are offered a wider selection in a more spacious environment. C Brown Q-Sill!! l I , fb W alfa Lfei , gi N i f Qi W if Y P , 4 Lv., L xx V W L ifilsi 5 i i fewufsmse. I tgwtsfiaiwf H L - L ,gfgzkf ..', E A L L wge gssgzsgg -L kkLh, LL giigggsgg grtf -t WLL, N f1. ASL.- 5155: fl 2 H53g5w?Qf+g3?5,L up fugwrw LHQTQT ' QRfT51i f 3 ' yrs N755 ,U,fL,L, X .1 I L REM . r . feivvvwv. Y 1 . -L 0? g ,L . ' ' ' at ' 5 L L yxys it 4 K 1 is --fe iii Lfgggp , L- ,LLQ Ls i ,W .L,, FPL Lf s ,g E . Vii ?-J X gi E Q S3 iQfikggi Ni- nw -R. Matthews Q ,YS , ,L -G. Vincent Cutting the ribbon at the official University Cen- ter dedication is former SGA president Mac Bu- shart while the current SGA president Terry Clark looks on. Music control workers are kept busy by the num- ber of students who frequent the music lounge to listen to one of their favorite cassettes. Student worker Jimmy Carter gives out headphones and a cassette to Gregg Bargo. Center 65 1' M. N - J . ,-1 - P. Key 5 Comedian, street singer, or notorious ex-government official This is what students were given the opportunity to see through the efforts of the University Center Board, a branch of the Student Government. The people in charge of this exceptional programming for a comparatively small university were the Lecture and Coffee- house chairpersons. The chairpersons were appointed this year to head a committee of volunteers who would be in charge of selecting programs for the University in their respective areas. The Lecture chairperson was Mike Fraser, a junior from Bartlesville, Gkla. During the year, Fraser, with the help of his committee, booked such figures as James Hall, who presented a program called "Promise Them Anything." Hall, accompa- nied by a film of political ads down through history, gave his opinion that these ads should not be overlooked, but rather should be considered an art form. Pour days after his lecture here, Hall appeared on the "Today" show. During Homecoming week, comedian David Frye visited campus, and although the attendance was somewhat lax, his performance went on unaffected. The poor attendance was attributed to the combination of mid-terms and other Home- coming activities, leaving students little time to take advan- tage ofthe show. G. Gordon Liddy, well-known Watergate figure, came to the campus during the month of October. Being a controver- sial figure during his life as a government employee, Liddy also caused a stir among some people at MSU, who question the ethics of paying money to present a convicted felon. The attendance and responsiveness of the audience went unmarred, however, as many students and faculty turned out to witness the presentation and ask questions of the man they had heard 66 Student Life -C. Brown Crooning after dinner, folk singer Page Wilson performs for students who have gathered on the steps of Winslow Cafeteria. Awaiting his next question, G. Gordon Libby addresses students and faculty in a questionfanswer session following his lecture. so much about. In November, Bob Cousy, a former Boston Celtic, spent a day with the MSU basketball team and later presented a lecture in Lovett Auditorium that was open for everyone. For the Grand Opening of the new University Center in January, Doug King, a student from Madisonville, gave an all- day magic show. King missed the world record time for the straight jacket escape by only 2 seconds, as students looked on in anticipation. The Coffeehouse chairperson was Melissa Summers, a soph- omore from Lexington. For freshman week, the committee booked a rock group from Nashville called Hot Dancini. The group performed on the steps of Winslow Cafeteria in the evening, where students gathered to dance in the street or just to sit and listen to the music. During the month of August, Page Wilson, a countryffolk singer, performed in front of Winslow during the dinner hours. Stephen Baird, a Boston street singer, visited the campus during Homecoming week. Baird, surrounded by his various musical instruments, drew many attentive listeners to his side in the Quadrangle as he sang and played for them during the afternoon. ln the evening, Baird gave a performance in the Hart Hall Coffeehouse. For the Grand Opening, the comedy act of Dr. Trey and Dr. Vee and gospel singing group called "The Voices of Praise" were on hand to entertain students. Late in the week, Nina Kahle, the nation's leading coffeehouse performer, graced the stage of the new coffeehouse, where she was ardently received by a near capacity crowd. Plans for the remainder of the year for the Lecture commit- tee include presentations by an anti-nuclear activist and famed hypnotist James Napes, who will be making his third trip to MSU. The Coffeehouse committee plans to start a weekly perfor- mance in the Stable Doors Coffeehouse of the new University Center, including a monthly amateur night. The list of per- formers include such top coffeehouse acts as Jim Post and Barry Drake. Charlotte Houchins V, fm '7' ,f'- y, f , My ,-'maj NJ 'lk gf.-P5 xv Q? I i Ei'4?96lwQ'I ,A . . , -C , Brown -G. Vincent Strumming the guitar is only one of the ways Stephen Baird entertains his audience. Baird has learned to play twelve other instruments during his life as a street singer. Discussing strategies, Bob Cousy and head bas- ketball coach Ron Greene watch the team during their work out. Programming 67 EMMA HIE' RIS 51' Lack of housing for college students has recently become a nationwide prob- lem and, unfortunately, Murray State is no exception. Murray's overflow hous- ing problem was worse this year than ever. The influx of students was mainly attributed to an increased freshmen en- rollment and the unexpected amount of "walk-onsf' University officials had anticipated the problem as early as the end of the 1980 Spring semester. During the sum- mer, various plans were devised as to how to accommodate these students, in- cluding temporary tripling-up of resi- dents in dormitory rooms and study lounges, keeping men housed in Wood's Hall, and the utilization of several uni- versity-owned houses. Ross Meloan, ad- ministrative assistant to the Vice Presi- dent of Student Development, was one of the officials put in charge of finding students to live in the houses. "We wanted to find responsible stu- dents, preferably upperclassmen, who would take care of the houses," said Meloan. The Home Management Hosue, lo- cated next tothe University Fieldhouse, was one of the on-campus houses used. The house is regularly used for a home economics class that would not be taught in the fall. The girls who agreed to live in the house were Diane Farmer, Barbara Hennessy, .Ioanie Russell, Ann Desanctis, Lynn Oldham, Kathy Rog- ers, Susan Baugh and Amy Choo. The house has four bedrooms, three bath- rooms and a kitchen. The girls choose to cook their own meals, instead of buying meal tickets for the cafeteria. The Cutchin House, located across from the Security Office, underwent renovation and five men agreed to make this their semester home. Tom LeCompte, Terry Clark, Terry Prater, Steve Davidson, and Mark McClure moved into the three bedroom house. The house also has a kitchen, but the residents use meal tickets. A custodian comes in once a week to do the clean- in . gfhe residents of both these universi- ty-owned houses pay the same fees as a dormitory resident and are officially under the same rules and regulations. They all really seem to enjoy their makeshift homes. A combination of TV and pizza allows the girls to take a welcome break from their studies. 68 Student Life C. Brown "The house has a kind of home and family atmosphere, and we find it is better for studying," said Mark Mc- Clure of Cutchin House. Living in a house, as opposed to a dorm room, proved to be a short-lived comfort, however, as the girls in the Home Management House were re- quired to move back to the dorms for the Spring semester. The House was again used for a class. The fate was somewhat undecided for the residents of the Cutchin House for the Spring semester. "Enrollment has traditionally de- creased in the spring. I really don't think we will need to use the houses then," said Meloan. -Charlotte Houchins s U ' 5 1 , C. Brown Studying is a mutual experience for the girls at the Home Management House as they make use of the dining room table on which to do their work. Everyone pitches in to do the work as the guys at Cutchin House try to make washing the dishes a good time. 'Saw G. Vincent Housing Problems 69 With today,s rising costs, paying for an educa- tion is not easy. Some stu- dents are finding out that Y0ll'V8 DUI I0 WURK IDI' ll! With the impact of inflation hit- ting us in the face and the ever- climbing interest rates, it is more dif- ficult than ever to pay for a college education. Working part-time or full-time is becoming a necessity for most stu- dents at Murray State. Trying to bal- ance time between studying, classes, and working is not always easy. On-campus jobs are a financial re- lief to many students. Limited to 15 working hours a week, students are usually able to work their hours around classes and studying with no major problems. The monthly pay- check, however, leaves much to be desired, as the University only pays 32.50 per hour. For more money, students have to look for off-campus jobs. With the closing of a manufacturing industry l in the community, jobs around Mur- ray are not as plentiful as before. But there are jobs, if you are willing to look. One of the more popular off-cam- pus jobs is at one of the local restau- rants. Either behind the counter. waiting on tables, or delivering or- der, students find it to their advan- tage to work their hours at night or on weekends. Relatively few MSU students are lucky enough not to have to work during their years at Murray. Most of us are finding that money does not grow on treesg you have to work for lt. 70 Student Life Photos By Curtis Brown 1 Eli slip 'Q -v.. .. Singing for her supper, in a manner of speak- As a university student employee, Shari Bar- ing. is Teena Young. Young works at Gran- ECW W0l'kS in W21lCl'lAiClCl Library, nys Porch, a local restaurant. as a folk singer and musician, Between classes, studying and work, Dcnita Keeping busy with taking orders is Eugene Lawrence also seems to have her hands full ol' Barnett. Barnett, a junior, works at Mr, Gut- cups, Lawrence is a sophomore, ti's. Working Students 71 K W' B. Johnson Hidden Beauties They are not immediately recogniz- able, nevertheless, they are there. You might encounter one on your way to class, or cheering for your favorite team at a football game, or even when you go to pay the fine on your two month old parking ticket. They are called beauty queens, royalty - the girls who hold title from various pageants and contests from all over the state and nation. There are a number of these exception- al few at Murray State, whose minds are not only on textbook, but rather on a brightly-lit stage or perhaps even in front of a camera. One of these girls is Lisa Mainord, a junior from Arlington. She was chosen last spring to be Murray State's Moun- X tain Laurel representative. She earned this position after submitting an appli- cation to the Student Government As- sociation and being interviewed along with five other finalists. Lisa was spon- sored by the Alpha Sigma Alpha soror- ity. This honor entitled Lisa to represent MSU at the annual Mountain Laurel festival held at Pineville, Ky. in May. The festival is a four-day affair that is held to celebrate the blooming of the mountain laurel flower. Representatives are sent to the festi- val from colleges and universities all over Kentucky to vie for honor of being chosen Mountain Laurel Queen in a coronation ceremony that is held at the conclusion of the festival in the state park. 72 Student Life I:-dui With six beauty queens .. gqfygsq OVNDZDS the audience at the Miss MSU pageant must have 2 felt . . . The audience at the 10th annual Miss Murray State Scholarship Pag- eant not only saw the crowning of Pam Wright, Paducah, as Miss Murray State 1980, but was also graced with the presence of no less than six beauty queens. For the first time in the history of the pageant, one of the guests was a reign- ing Miss America. Cheryl Prewitt, Miss America 1980, entertained the crowd by singing and playing the piano. Marcia Malone Bell, Miss Kentucky of 1978, and Kathy Luber, Miss Mur- ray State of 1978, shared the hostess duties. Also appearing at the pageant were Susan Perkins, Miss America of 1978, Kathyrn Parker, the reigning Miss Kentucky, and Stephanie Bedell, Miss Murray State of 1979. The pageant carried the theme of "You've got to have friends." The con- testants were judged in evening gown, swimsuit, and talent competition. The contestants were also interviewed indi- vidually by the judges. Runners-up in the contest were Julie A winning smile illuminates the face of Pam Wright, as she begins her reign as Miss MSU 1980. A shared experience exists amoug these beauty queens, as they all remember the thrill of the moment they first received their crown and title. Young, a junior from Henderson, first runner-up, Sandra .lean Cissell, a soph- omore from Crystal City, Mo., second runner-up, Beth Anderson, a sopho- more from Crystal City, Mo., third run- ner-up, and Bridget Gregg, a junior from Harrisburg, Ill., fourth runner-up. Other semifinalists were Beth Scha- piro, a junior from Crystal City, Mo., Elizabeth Ann Kuhlman, a sophomore from Fort Mitchellg Joanna Lynch, a junior from Fulton, Cindy Josey, a freshman from Hopkinsville, and Peggy Lynn Soldner, a sophomore from Cow- den, Ill. Roxi Witt, Owensboro, served as the pageant chairman and seemed pleased with the overall show, despite the sparse attendance. The pageant is sponsored Qcontinued on page 741 . S .' B. Johnson l The girls spend the four days in the homes of various families throughout the town. Their whole stay here is filled with a combination of teas and recep- tions in which the girls are given the opportunity to meet all the townspeo- ple. While their identity is kept secret, the judges are among the people the girls meet during this time. Their identity remains unknown until the queen is an- nounced. The competition is based on poise, personality, and cooperativeness. There is no talent involved in the com- petition. The coronation ceremony at the end Helping students with their parking tickets is one aspect of Lisa's job in the Security Office. of the four days is marked by a proces- sion of young girls dressed in green and pink, high school girls dressed in pink, and the college girls dressed in white. These are the colors of the mountain laurel flowers. The 1980 Mountain Laurel Queen was the representative from Transylva- nia University. She was awarded a bou- quet ofthe mountain laurels. "It was a great experience," said Lisa. "I met so many nice people." Lisa is majoring in English and histo- ry. She is a member of the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority and also of the Gamma Beta Phi and Alpha Chi honor societies. Beauty Queens Queens Com, by the Student Government Associ- ation. Wright was awarded a S250 scholar- ship and a trophy. She sang "Maybe This Time" as her talent presentation and was sponsored by the Sigma Sigma sorority, From there, Wright traveled to the Miss Kentucky Pageant in Louis- ville. When she didn't make the finalist at the Miss Kentucky contest in June, Wright decided to again enter the Miss Paducah contest. This time she won, and will again compete for the Miss Kentucky crown. "I didn't do very well in Miss Ken- tucky and l wanted a chance to try again. This time I think l can do bet- terf' said Wright. Wright is now a music major and is considering a minor in radio-TV. She is also a member of Sigma Sigma sorority and a Lamda Chi Alpha little sister. KE:-5 'C -Charlotte Houchins The Queen and her Court. The runners-up in the contest were Bridget Gregg, Sandra .lean Cisscll, .lulic Young. and Beth Anderson. Each of the runners-up were awarded a trophy and a scholarship. Classy yet down-to-earth, Miss America Cheryl Prcwitt spoke to a receptive pageant audience about the role faith plays in her everyday life. U Cont. Robin Overby is a freshman from Calvert City and a former Miss Ken- tucky World. When Robin was 18 years old, the Miss Kentucky World pageant was held in Murray and she decided to enter. She competed with about thirty other girls on poise and personality, and was inter- viewed by the judges. After being crowned Miss Kentucky World, Robin traveled to the Virgin Is- lands to represent Kentucky in the Miss World America contest, a preliminary to Miss World. There Robin was chosen, along with seven other finalists, to appear on tele- vision for the evening gown and swim- suit competition. She also had a solo part in a dance routine performed dur- ing the pageant. Robin was named first runner-up in the contest, but her time in front of the cameras was not to end here. One of the judges at the pageant was a representa- tive for the Ford Modeling Agency in New York. After the pageant she ap- proached Robin with a job offer. For a small town girl just entering college 4 Robin was enrolled as a freshman at the University of Kentucky - the decision of whether or not to go to the "big" city was not an easy one. But after considerable deliberation and many talks with her parents, Robin de- cided to take advantage of this opportu- nity. While in New York, Robin lived with Mr. and Mrs. Ford, the owners of the agency. But after about two months, she decided to return home. Leading the fans in a cheer is not a new exper- icnce for Robin, who was a cheerleader in high school. -G Vine CHI Tung .., 74 Student Life ' it -J. Russell Entertaining the audience with a dance routine, Wright. along with the other contes- tants,competcs forthe Miss Kentucky crown, She traveled to Louisville for this pageant last June, V' A C. Brown Pointing out landmarks, Wright leads two prospective students on a campus tour, as part of her job as a student worker in the School Relations Office. 444 V 4315 .,. . a "I like the modeling, but I really didn't like New York very much," said Robin. Robin enrolled at Murray State last spring, and is considering a major in radio-TV. Robin is also a cheerleader for Murray. Thirza Ritter, a sophomore from Hopkinsville, was crowned Miss West- ern Kentucky State Fair last August. The contestants in this pageant partici- pated in evening gown and swimsuit competition. Prior to this, Thirza was named Miss Autumn Gold and later Miss Kentucky Sunshine. Thirza is a marketing major. She is a member of the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority and is a Pi Kappa Alpha little sister. -Charlotte Houchms Keeping busy. Thirza is required to do her share typing for many of her business courses. ul --it .ff- ff I Beauty Queens 75 ,'i.0.'V?w schedule of .Classes G. Vincent 76 Student Life we schedule of -Classes Bulletin Spring Semester 1933 C. Brown A direct result of the University budget cuts is a smaller 1981 Spring semester class schedule. Fewer classes are being offered than in the 1980 spring schedule. Student were confused by the construction projects on campus after the announced budget cuts. The funds for the construction were from a previous year's budget. In 4 'Q Q in .png ...ffl was 'if 5 ' wi. 'New-u. an KJ' Wifi 'ilk x mil le SM... W m' """ - 'f m 'ff . ,,.. re 'il " i 3 EH' si S E. ,EEG ' ii il-mm gs me E 1 k',kL i -- TT'Q:iElii'w" "W Y 'Z i 1 f 1. . .W gi., 'M ri! all r Wa- as --Q ,." 3 Zzz E : utt. ,.1:,.,1 Q G- . . ,,k. M -EET? ' -' Q11-". '-:"' TQ. . "'h y y M' - ,W 'as M er""' Tiffin' ss M me i ,tgg ' ' ' i -' K'k' -:-" f" I '-:'fkk' 1 Si' figsfafize f2f2 222 ii. - . . ., K,,..:.1 , iig ..tL. r Before the fall semester began, the met in response to the governor's 51,7 billion to Murray State. The Administration, faculty, and studeritseiall began to feel . . . TIIB BIIIIDBI Glll eturned by 50.6 percent to S150,000. The orginal li- expansion program designed library's book holdings. of the arts were achieved by some salaries, starting a new and trimming administrative of the one time cut to the most difficult task S800,000 in recurring cuts would of the meeting university 10 the Pfesldent times to trimming the budget. the actual cut t the hardest part budget vice-president for academic consequences related to that could result from the permanent bud- cuts: Some classes may be larger, causing the student- faculty ratio to increaseg 2. Some classes may be closed, either because of :gp --K fre.: .,.. 1 .r y . r .. lack of faculty or because not enough students en- will not be offered' gner percentage of classes will be reducing reserve funds intnded for handicapped ac- taught by graduate Students- around S450,000. An additional S350,000 came A 'W' VN vu. -:, ze:-. T: 'Y 'Hs-N-22511111-'I-Qfl-'-1--I-' .. ,::., :.. . . ,. . -- 1 .. t . - s - . I ..,...... The cabinet was tees-havef eee finahzsriea espiarsltineitxmlee -toil- is Although it was rumored on campus that many e student jobs were axed as part of the reductions, Chamberlain said, "No student has lost his job be- cause of this cut." He said, however, that some stu- dents had lost their jobs because of cuts in some federal grants . though, because as Butwell put it, Murray State . - -1 1 1 , . . . . . IT.,.I.,n...-rin, An.-.5 .Use I-nn.,-. C -,.-,.,...4 L.: 99 be presented to the Board during the 1981-82 budget process. Curris and the other cabinet members ex- pressed confidence that the cuts would be made with a minimum impact on the University. They will be felt tn .4 ffl ii?-A X I f f 1 V! M . 4 8 . ,, . "'- 14" 6 B. Hummel The Great Debate proved to be a popular attraction for many Americans. Here several Hart Hall residents witness the event. Learning of the election re- sults is Mary Louise Carter, who works the night shift as a custodian in Wilson Hall. Carter is not a registered voter. Television coverage of the election returns was more sophisticated than ever this year, with NBC calling Reagan the winner as early as 8:l5 p.m. EST. ,X-,xt'itxur:1vt Ytesxtletxk K .tt'Xvl' plwliw .ut urtlvvlj 78 Student Life Bit ltuxuizr 'llvtlfm Regan sw eeps to an Q 1 lixiwsl-'v The time was 5:35 p.m. on Nov. 4, 1980. While many Americans watched the election returns on their television sets, President Jimmy Carter, a Demo- crat from Plains, Ga., telephoned for- mer California Governor Ronald Wil- son Reagan to congragulate him on be- ing elected the 40th President of the United States. After many months of rigorous cam- paigning, in what newspaper headlines read TOO CLOSE TO CALL on elec- tion day, Ronald Reagan won the presi- dency by an overwhelming landslide. Reagan also carried many other Re- publicans to victory, as they took con- trol ofthe Senate for the first time in 26 years and gained a considerable num- ber of seats in the House. This conservative sweep was said to reflect a new wave of thinking in the country. Not since Herbert Hoover was defeated during the Great Depression has an incumbent been beaten by so great a margin. This was mainly attrib- uted to the many problems associated with the Carter presidency. The ever- worsening problem of domestic strife- unemployment and inflation-that had apparently eluded the Carter adminis- tration, became a major issue in the campaign. Americans also seemed to feel Reagan's handling of foreign policy was preferable to Carter's. He support- ed a stronger military and a tougher stance concerning the Soviets. The slight turning point seemed to come following the Great Debate be- tween Carter and Reagan. Reagan was said to have discredited the public fear of being a warmonger and came off seeming very relaxed and self-assured. Independent Party candidate John An- derson was not asked to attend the de- bate. He did, however, manage to cap- ture 7'Zn of the vote. After the debate, the polls gave Rea- gan a slight edge, though they failed to convey the full extent of what was to be the Reagan victory. He won 489 elec- toral votes to Carter's 49 and Slfza to 4196 of the popular vote. Voter turnout estimated 5379. Ronald Reagan, who came to the presidency on the promise of "putting America back to work again" is, at 69, the oldest man to ever take over the Oval Office. Among the changes Reagan pro- posed during the campaign were a tax cut to go into effect immediately, a gradual deregulation of the federal gov- ernment, and a new SALT treaty with the Soviets. -Charlotte Houchins "We will begin to see a slowed growth in government, " -Pat Taylor President, College Republicans "Ronald Reagan may be in for a rude awakening. " -John Vaughn President, Young Democrats "I think there 's going to be pro- found changes. " -President Curris fNov. 7, 1980, MSU Newsj A1 If 11 I - V Q' 'I It was a year quite unlike any other. A year that saw economic hard times, with the ever worsening problems of inflation and unemployment affecting most everyone. Rela- tions between the United States and the Soviet Union also seemed to grow worse as the year progressed. But it was a year that saw many people feeling renewed optimism for the future. A hero's welcome greeted the return of the American hostages from Iran where they had been held in captivity for 444 days. In numerous celebrations all over the nation, the yellow ribbon came to be know as a symbol of freedom, as people showed their affection for the 52 Americans. The hostages, who were first taken captive in the Ameri- can embassy raid by militant students on Nov. 4, 1979, were freed after rigorous negotiations between the governments of the U.S. and Iran, with Algeria acting as an interme- diar . Iguring their captivity, the hostages were eventually turned over to the Iranian government, under the influence of religious leader, Ayatollah Khomeini. A secret rescue mission to free the hostages in April was aborted when three helicopters collided, resulting in the death of eight Americans participating in the mission. The hostages were first held in exchange for Iran's de- posed Shah, who came to the U.S. in ill health having fled his own country when revolution broke out. With the death of the Shah in July, the Iranians changed their demands to the return of the Shah's wealth then being held in the U.S. News of the hostage release came on Inauguration Day from President Ronald Reagan shortly after he took the oath of office, although the negotiations were finalized under the administration of Jimmy Carter. Terms for the release involved the return of frozen Iranian assets being held in U.S. banks, under Carter's enforcement. The election of Republican Ronald Reagan as 40th presi- dent of the United States had many Americans hoping for a change that would set the country on a better course for the future. Reagan defeated former President Jimmy Carter by capturing 91'Zi of the electoral vote. The Republican victory seemed to carry over to the Sen- ate as the party gained a majority for the first time in 26 years. U.S.-Soviet relations were strained further as Soviet troops entered Afghanistan on the premise of answering the governments call for help. The United States responded by halting grain shipments to the Soviets. The President also called for a boycott of the Summer Olympics in Moscow. Besides the United States, 36 other nations stayed away from the Olympics, resulting in sweeping Soviet victories. Many Americans were disappointed at missing the Sum- mer Olympics as athletes who had been training for four years were asked to stay home. However, the Winter Olym- pics in Lake Placid, New York, produced some genuine Telling the story of the hostage situation just prior to their release are a series of headlines taken from the Courier-Journal. he c'ii E1 z iittittttltjtgtjg-f3lbnrnetl Iran says hostage accord has been wait-limlg ear 0 New American heroes. The underdog U.S. hockey team pulled off an astounding win as they defeated the Soviet team by a score of 4-3. Soviet troops also hinted at intervening in the communist country of Poland when Polish shipyard workers formed independent trade unions and went on strike for higher wages. The eruption of Mount St. Helens, a volcano in Washing- ton, awed many as they witnessed the fury of a natural disaster. Over 60 people died and picturesque landscapes were turned into wasteiands. FBI agents posing as Arab sheiks offered bribes to public officials in what was called the largest investigation of political corruption in FBI history. The method of their investigation, using videotapes, was the subject of some controversy. The investigation resulted in the indictments of a U.S. senator and six members of the House of Repre- sentatives. Miami was the scene of brutal riots after an all-white jury acquitted four former police officers in the fatal beating of a black man. This was said to be the most costly urban disorder in U.S. history as eighteen people were killed and property damaged was estimated at S100 million. Philadelphia was dominant in sports this year as the Phillies won the World Series crown by defeating Kansas City. -53' dfnttgigtfjdnnrnal U.S. sees 'no hitches' but is reviewing details li"f'XPeCted dispute Stalls hostage rflfili 80 Student Life ln basketball, the '76ers reached the NBA finals only to lose to Los Angeles. The Eagles reached the Super Bowl and were picked to win, but were defeated by the Oakland Raiders, 27-10. ln hockey, the Flyers were also on top, as they led their division throughout most of season. The movie "Kramer vs. Kramer" captured the most hon- ors at the Academy Awards, but critics felt that quality films were for the most part quite rare this year. The television series "Dallas" captivated the American public, as the nation waited over the summer months to see "Who Shot .l.R.?" The nation suffered the loss of some of its most famous characters, including Mae West, Alfred Hitchcock, Steve McQueen and Peter Sellers. The murder of ex-Beatle John Lennon shocked and grieved many of his fans as tributes were held all over the world in his honor. Celebrations, riots, inflation, and an election were all a part of this very unique year. But with the hostages home and a new president in office, Americans found themseleves looking to the next decade with renewed hope and confi- dence that the future will be brighter. -Charlotte Houchins The town square was the scene of celebration as Murray citizens turned out to honor the freed Americans. Festivities included patriotic songs sung by a chorus of Murray State students. R . ..,,. Emir rlinurietfgilnurnal lioslagvs begin flighl lo fret-tlom as Hlltlgilll outlines his presidency Photo by Curtis Brown The yellow ribbon became a national symbol of freedom during the hostage crisis. During the Murray celebration, this girl joins the nation in removing the ribbons to mark the return of the 52 Americans. INLLY A LAJK! DLR l IK!!! mama. Ky. uma- K-fn-i.-J. I-Lf. -. . Ghz Glntgtjigggilourual E They're 'glial + home' A Q - ,. V , - . " . T 'j"' """' "3 "' f fqswjt , rs V l.-uglw i Current Events 81 ' l it W :Mg , , x,s" . 57 Q ?W , A A 'I 5 ,Ag--nf Hx 1 M, ,- V ,f-5,5 - fl A! J 84 Sports E 3? i K 1: G Sports 4.1...-.-Q--u--1:-- As the 1970's ended. a new aspect of Murray State life appeared - athletic power. This continued in l980, as the men's tennis and track and women's cross-country teams won OVC championships. MSU also won the OVC Men's All-Sports Trophy. But having obtained this power, MSU had to live up to it. The i980 football team won nine of ll games, but fans were disappointed that it did not make the NCAA playoffs. The basketball team also found it hard to live up to its I979-80 performance. Other events, like the departure of football coach Mike Gottfried, disrupted MSU athletics. Overall, MSU found itself having to make a transition to a new, winning tradition. I P J X X.. L. 5.-J' A 4,8 - ., .W I The swarming Racer defense crushes Akron wide receiver Pat Snow during MSU's l3-lO victory over the Zips. C. Brown " ' n fftii nf!! 'Qi i T ... wsu g T e' ,ls ...aa .4 1 4 ,,-.......-.arf 3" ' xv. f B. Johnson Flying into the sand pit is MSU trackman Everton Cornelius. The l980 men's track season was highlighted by the winning of the OVC indoor championship. Celebrating another touchdown, Violet Cactus races down the track during the Homecoming game. The Racers went on to overwhelm Middle Tennessee 38-6. R, Matthews 86 Sports All Glaring at the batter, pitcher Scott Tucker winds up before hurling the ball. First baseman Tim Hopkins Tucker also could serve as an outfielder, while Hop prepares for the results. Neither of these two Murray kins could also play in the outfield or behind the State players was restricted to only one positiong plate. D009-M. , figs? . 416 s it ' gn, A .Lb - -Q w. H .I B. Hummel 'Bred WiIlllBl'S Although they did not journey to the National Collegiate Athletic Association championships as they did in 1979, the Murray State Thoroughbreds did have yet another successful season during 1980, ac- cording to Coach Johnny Reagan. The year was one of rebuilding for the 'Breds as they found themselves lacking the services of several players who had helped the team to the national playoffs in 1979. Even so, they made it to the finals of the Ohio Valley Conference champion- ships, where their progress was halted by Western Kentucky University. The 'Breds' 20-15 record is not truly indicative of the team's strength, because five of their losses occurred during their spring visit to the University of Hawaii. As good as they may have been, the 'Breds did have their limits. "We went about as far as we could, and as far as our pitching staff would go," Reagan said. The staff was a good one, he said, "but it just did not have the depth and experience re- quired to overcome the competition in some cases." It was not without its out- standing players. Leading them was fresh- man Scott Tucker, who finished the season with an earned-run average of 2.70. He also played as an outfielder and had a batting average of .375. Ccontinued on page 891 First baseman Tim Hopkins gets ready to make the putout on a North Dakota opponent. Murray State went on to defeat North Dakota, 9-1. B. Hummel Baseball 87 Timing is Scott Tucker's main concern as he tries to make a break for second base. Tucker, the 'Breds' leading pitcher, was also beneficial as a hitter, with a .375 average. Often prone to good pitching, Randy Shively ended the season with a 4.91 ERA. He came to Murray from Rend Lake Junior College. Pain strikes Tony Threatt after he is struck out by a Brown University pitcher. This did not happen ofteng he hit .298 during 1980. 88 Sports B. Johnson B. Johnson B. Johnson WIIIIIBPS Another freshman, Brad Taylor, also performed well in two positions. As a pitcher, he had a 2-1 record and a 4.63 ERA. He also played the infield and had a .375 batting average. Perhaps the most outstanding freshman, though, was Ronnie Scheer, who batted .3l3, led the team in runs batted-in with 46, and hit seven home runs, which made him the team co-leader in home runs. He shared the title with Tony Threatt, an out- fielder who also did a remarkable job in the pitching slot. Threatt had an ERA of 3.02, the third best on the team. The sec- ond best ERA of 2.93 belonged to senior Mike Grieshabler. The 'Breds' leading hitter was senior outfielder Tom Fehn, who batted .364. According to Reagan, the team's best player was senior Doran Perdue, an in- fielder who "had a great yearf' Perdue accumulated 30 stolen bases and finished with a .345 batting average. After his graduation from Murray State, he was drafted into professional baseball by the San Francisco Giants. Reagan said that overall the 'Breds had "a pretty good year, but it wasn't great." It ,was however, their 23rd consecutive win- ning season - and Reagan's 23rd con- secutive year as coach. b - Tim Bland B. Johnson Responding to an opponent's pitch, Tim Hopkins slugs the ball across Reagan Field. Hopkins, with an average of .333, was one of the 'Breds' leading batters. Freshman Ronnie Scheer had an excellent first season for Murray State, compiling seven home runs and 46 RBI. He batted .3l3. Baseball 89 i 1 in 1958. M I rf! J 1 5, RL M V: ' ' V 'MSS , A managerial eye is cast by Coach .lohnny Reagan as he watches the 'Breds defeat North Dakota. Reagan became the 'Breds coach The seconds seem to stretch into minutes as sophomore catcher David Orem and the home plate umpire await the next pitch. Orem has served as a starting catcher since his freshman year. fraeemcffm' My B. Hummel B. Hummel I B Johnson Henning SECOND ROW S TUCKER R SCHEER C BOYD K Bourland T Threatt D Rice B Taylor T Hopkins BACK ROW Asst Coach L Wurth R Shrvely J Oakley D Orem C Vangrlder D Bradford M Bean C Buechel Asst Coach R Courtney Coach I Reagan Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State 1980 Baseball Won 20, Lost 15 6 Hawaii 7 7 Hawaii I6 0 Hawaii 6 6 Hawaii I2 3 Hawaii 7 5 Wichita State 4 ll Akron 2 9 Brown 3 5 Akron I5 8 Brown l I 8 Brown 7 Brown North Dakota Brown Brown Brown Tennessee Tech Tennessee Tech Western Kentucky Western Kentucky Memphis State Austin Peay Austin Peay Middle Tennessee Middle Tennessee Middle Tennessee Middle Tennessee Arkansas State Tennessee Tech Tennessee Tech Morehead State Middle Tennessee Western Kentucky' Western Kentucky' 0 Southern Illinois 'OVC Tournament game 19 2 9 I 21 1 2I 6 I9 2 7 9 5 2 5 0 8 6 8 ' 2 3 ' 8 5 ' 4 2 ' I4 6 ' I ' 0. ' 6 I 1 ' 9 I 7 3 1 9 ' 7 0 The team: FRONT ROW: A. Buckles, K. Byrd, K. wisniewski, D. Perdue, M. Gnesnabef, T. Fenn, M, Murray State If I " K 2 ,. -. ,, ,. 5 I0 , . , . , ,,,. , 1 8 ll ' ' 9 92 Sports TEII Preparing to make a backhand shot is Terje Persson. Racers' outstanding singles players, winning 31 of 44 Persson, who is from Oslo, Norway, was one of the matches during the season. Ns B. Johnson xx 'wil J 1. .1 M . '- "'l1... A X ' .Q ja- M pkg W .Ig ... - "'--.. qu TT!! 7, . -1 m l I 1 , . gft.,'K:f.....-.ffzmslggriV-..,g4, ' 7 wrt- 451.51--Q .1 9 N . 1' wt Wil.. V-.N NR '11 .. Q e ,, h' B. Johnson B. Hummel An exhausted Mary McNicholas is congratulated by her Finesse is exhibited by Becky Jones, a sopho- Effort distorts the face of Fran Spenser. OPPOHCHI after MCN'ch0laS Worr 3 ran match at Murray- more on last year's team. She had a 13-12 Spenserjoined the team in the fall of 1980 and The only senior of the 1980 men-S team was Roger Berth, l'CC0l'd- became the NO- r Prayer on rhe team- iaume, who won all-conference honors at the end of the '48 K w.? fwQ.,,s.1y.k. " "-.. Hx'- For women's tennis, 1979-80 was a somewhat dismal season. The men's team, however, more than made up for the wom- en's difficulties by compiling a 27-3 record and winning the Ohio Valley Conference championship. In 1978-79, the women's team had won second place in the OVC. But the team which returned in the fall of 1979 was "a fcontinued on page 941 SCHSOU. C, Brown FBIIIIS illlll MIIIHIIIBDBS B. Johnson Tennis 93 94 Sports ,QP L. Douglas 1 , " , vtfams H- ' . 1. tfllf wff.. 1 1 1..e,2.5..x1sf.f.3,...'-Q, ' ...Q 1 'imLifllf1'H+.--1 ' 'YW L. Douglas FHIIIIS alll!- IUVBIIIBDBS a considerably weaker team," Coach Nita Head remarked. As a result, the season was considerably less outstanding. The team ended the year with a 9-12 record, and finished fourth in the OVC Tournament. The team's biggest setback occurred in Feb- ruary when the No. 1 player, sophomore Bitsy Ritt, transferred to the University of Wiscon- sin. Ritt had a 10-8 season record when she left Murray State. The best records among the other team members belonged to freshman Laura Laft- man, who finished the year 15-11, and sopho- more Becky Jones and freshman Sherryl Rouse, who both had 13-12 season records. Prospects for the men's tennis team at the beginning of the 1979-80 season were much brighter than for the women. "We set a goal to win 20 matches," men's coach Bennie Purcell said. The team easily reached its goal and went far beyond it, winning the 1980 OVC men's tennis championship. That championship, however, would not have gone to Murray State if not for the excep- tional play of Roger Berthiaume and Steve Wille, who made up the Racers' top doubles team. In the crucial match of the tournament, Berthiaume and Wille defeated their Middle Tennessee opponents 7-5, 4-6, 7-5. The pair also won the No. 3 OVC doubles title. Also winning OVC honors was freshman Mats Ljungman, who captured the No. 2 'sin- gles title. In addition, he set an MSU record by winning 36 of 42 singles matches. Other out- standing singles players for the Racers were Terje Persson, who had a 31-13 record, Finn Swarting, who finished 28-9g and Mike Costi- gan, who won 25 matches. Purcell's efforts as coach were recognized by the other OVC coaches, who named him OVC Coach of the Year. -Tim Bland Another outstanding Racer, Finn Swarting, won 28 of 37 matches during the spring of 1980. Racer veteran Roger Berthiaume makes an effec- tive return in a spring practice session. J L. Douglas L- Douglas L. Douglas Part of the No. 3 OVC doubles team was Roger Bethiaume. His partner was sophomore Steve Wille, An impressive debut was made by Mats Ljungman, who, although only a freshman, won the No. 2 OVC singles title. Breaking for a rest is Finn Swarting, a sophomore last season. ln only two years, Swarting has won 55 matches. Tennis 95 ffl-fmfffff, , , fflfff"fiLff,,f,,,,Z f ff ff , ,,,L Z, Vi, J,. ., W H V1 xg 1 'gf -f I f 1 f f , f 4 f 1 f f ff f J i" !'f f f f f f I, I 4, 'i,rgf'f'g'ff'ff'f f RV? 1 f f' 5' 5' f K 1 f 'J . , 1 I 3 f f - f 1 f Y, ,,i Q, , 1 -uf " ,4x,1r1fM' f ,V JV , rf' f 5' , ,V v fMM.f If ' ' WT , , V W. Z ,,f,.,,, I ,WW 6, Q V 7 M 9 A M " My W! 4 f 1,,- , , , ,f , pw nm ,,,- ,W W, ww, ,' -m1,,v."Y'f"m'J W H, L f My 'I' "f.,., .W f r V K , ,,,ff::i,,,vW4'J?"'hff5 ,I , I I , 'f'4f+',"f,,L,f,w'L'm"4" ' Wm' ,I ,W ,' ' - V-1 ' fr 1 7 " ' , " , , 1 " 1 , 1 ,'f- ,, ff., Y 'V ,, ' ,f A - - . if I V , W. .J .pg z, 'M ,f, gg ,fyQW-,igy,,f.,-,q,,,yi W Ml: ,, M ff f " ' ,f,l1WVil H2 1 3' V' 1 W ,, , , . " 'W' "4 H , ,, h, r K V, ff' fm? ffff' ff 5 1 "m' 5 ' W4 :Y 3 of iyfpf f?fffw 1 Z: 4' W, ffew-iff A I ,Q yy W 9 . I fn www ww W, ,M wa um, A-14 ml ,,,. ff. mf -My nw- ., ,vw iw ,, my wwvuwwm Muuwmawfwn 1980 Men s Tennis OVC Champions Won 27 Lost 3 The team: FRONT ROW: Coach B. Purcell M. Costigan M. Ljungman R. Berthiaume Asst. Coach K. Hydinger. BACK ROW: S. Wille J. Johnson, T. Persson F, Swarting. bv' ' z ea tm A B. Johnson Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State University of Alabama University of Mississippi Virginia Tech Univ. of Tennessee-Martin Northern Iowa Univ. of Missouri-St. Louis Southeast Missouri St. Louis University University of Missouri University of Illinois Illinois State University Kansas University University of Kentucky Austin Peay So. Illinois-Edwardsville Middle Tennessee Tennessee Tech Western Kentucky Southeast Missouri St. Louis University University of Mississippi Western Kentucky Memphis State Univ. of Tennessee-Martin Eastern Kentucky Memphis State Morehead Tennessee Tech University of Louisville Eastern Kentucky Invitational 2nd of 8 Southeast Missouri State Invitational lst of 4 OVC Tournament lst of 7 9 9 , , , , 7 . 2 . . 5 4 5 4 8 l 9 O y Z. if-f' Hn- 3 ' 3 ig NE l X3 i K - , 8 5 , 7 A ff' 'R Mun-ay Stage 8 Bradley University I x 5 4 ,- 5 4 2 5 7 2 6 3 5 4 I T v , 6 3 . f' st 9 0 1 3 3 8 l 7 2 6 3 2 7 9 0 9 0 4 5 6 3 9 0 9 0 1979-80 Women's Tennis Won 9, Lost 12 Fall Murray State Western Kentucky Murray State Indiana University Murray State Memphis State Murray State So. Illinois-Edwardsville Murray State 2 Eastern Kentucky 7 Murray State 6 East Tennessee 3 Murray State 2 University of Kentucky 7 Murray State 9 University of Evansville 0 Murray State 2 Middle Tennessee 7 Murray State 9 Univ, of Tennessee-Martin 0 Murray State 9 Northern Kentucky 0 Murray State 4 University of Louisville 5 Murray State 8 Austin Peay I Murray State 4 Miami tOhioj 5 Murray State 3 Purdue 6 Murray State 6 University of Louisville 3 Murray State 2 University of Kentucky 7 Murray State 4 Western Kentucky 5 KWIC Tournament 4th of 5 Spring Murray State 3 Austin Peay 6 Murray State 8 Southeast Missouri 1 Murray State 8 Univ. of Tennessee-Martin l UT Martin Invitational 6th of g Southern Collegiate llth of I2 they OVC Championships 41h of 7 The team: FRONT ROW: B. Jones, M. McNichoIas, B. Ritt, L. Laftman. BACK ROW: Asst. Coach L, Martin, S. Rouse, C. Lancaster, Y. Utley, Coach N. Head. B. Johnson Tennis 97 98 Sports Ml TR The area of intramurals is traditionally a stable aspect of Murray State life. Stu- dents look to intramurals as a relaxing, though sometimes exhausting, break from academics. But in October of 1980, the stability of the intramurals program was suddenly disrupted. On Oct. 31, Jim Baurer resigned his position as intramurals director after five years at MSU. His resignation was not a result of problems with the University. "I've really been well satisfied with the program here at Murray," Baurer told Murray State News reporter Mike Fraser. "lt's just that I felt I needed to be spend- ing more time at home. l was not happy with the hours that were needed for the job." So MSU was faced with the task of finding someone new who would work the strange hours required. The University formed a selection committee including Dr. Frank Julian, vice president for stu- dent developmentg Dr. Chad Stewart, chairman of the department of recreation and physical education, Dave Kratzer, University Center director, Margaret Simmons, womenis track and cross coun- try coachg and Mike Decker, a senior who worked in the intramurals office. The committee interviewed seven appli- cants, and from them chose Lee Barron, from White Plains, N.Y., to fill the vacant position. Barron formerly played profes- sional soccer for the Cleveland Cobras and was named an All-American soccer player while at Principia College in Elsah, Ill. Because Barron did not start until one month after Baurer left, many programs were cut. "Everything had pretty much 4 , I come to a halt when l moved in," Barron said. However, Decker's performance as acting director during that month made reorganization easier for Barron, who spent December preparing the spring se- mester's intramural basketball program. One of Barron's goals for the intramur- als program is to eliminate the conflict between his office's acitivities and other groups' programs. "There are too many people doing the same thing. I think may- be we should be working together more instead of fighting against each other." He tcontinued on page l0lJ wnen me stan nil-actor resiuneu. UBIHY 0' Games X ,fr O 2 K ' ' ' ' . 4 - 'Mi -9-in ', . A ' ,'.- 1 Q "-' . -Ghana., fha.. Q .2 .it ag , .v , 4 wihagv L 594' ' ' LMT' V' f Y 'li 4' ' ., -A f N4 j . x4 ' " ""' ' A Q W' . K. . . A umm N . I -H , f fr, Q 4 W3 I V 1 r ' W' if . -W' RQ.. -' . f - .4 1.-V t X . . qv M Y ' 7 . fi K 3 .w x Wa- Va - M V. VV 3 y gwgiw e to f . ' 1. '- . - 1 " W ' 4' , ,,.. ' ,V g .,,1"5...ig,,:, ., .,, v My .M any , ,lg I .V M.. K W W . -' Q "i r W a 5, 5 ' if ""fQV'.2 J 'gow ki A 5 -I , , . 2 4--, 'Hg ' ' " r " km ' ' 2 Q k,,, aft K ' NJ- A H P. Key G. Vincent On the way to the fall doubles championship in intramu- ral tennis, Curtis Brown prepares to attack the ball. Scan Mestan was Brown's partner. C. Brown Leaping for the basket, David Cardwell evades his oppo- nents in an intramural basketball game. Launching the ball over the heads of the Sigma Phi Epsilon defenders, an intramurals football player assists a Sigma Chi scoring drive. lt was Lambda Chi Alpha, however, that captured thc fall championship. lntramurals 99 l 00 Sports Determination surges through the face ol' Jeff Huff, a member of Pi Kappa Alpha's fall softball team. Team effort is emphasized in intramural vol- leyball, where it sometimes takes more than one person to get the ball over the net. 41 we 'W .iw ,,,geq,,, nm My M A , ,V M ,. f ,W , U K ..TIWt,.. ,ff in V H W ,1. i, ,ttf , W , W ,. , 7 :im .wfemwf W ' i - ",, , H ' H I -1, , , . - ,:.V,,, ,J Mx' Y ar , K 4 W' it O 3 I ar 'fig , , M, B- Hummcl B. Humme Intramurals Staff: FRONT ROW: R. Clark, K. Wilson, L, Smith. BACK ROW: C. 1980 Intramurals Foyer, M. Clark, director L, Barron, J. Jordan, D. Smith, M. Hovattcr. Spring Archery, Indoor Brad Heines C. Brown Basketball Bowling, Team Floor Hockey Foosball QDJ Foosball LSI lfree Throw QSJ Frisbee Pentathlon llorse Marksmanship Marksmanship, Team Pinball Pool Men: J.C. Prettyboy's Women: Kappa Delta, High Energy Regents Hall, Wiggins No Names David SpainfShaun Lucas Shaun l.ueas Men: Brian Knoop Women: Cindy Brashear Matt Aulbaeh Men: Brian Knoop Women: Jamie Shepherd Men: Danny Marks Womeni .lackie Jones Danny Marksflid Phillips Tony Seott Sam Wilson Bank 8: Tim Robey X-Ball: Tim Robey ll DBIHY plans to work with the University Center Board, Outing Club, Recreation Club and other groups to coordinate campus activi- ties. Barron would also like to expand the program's use of the Land Between the Lakes by setting up activities such as orienterring. But two factors Q transpor- tation and insurance - greatly hinder such activities. Until the problems can be resolved, Barron is planning to prepare in- formal trips for students with the help of the recreation department, and to set up a system by which students can check out sleeping bags and other camping equip- ment. The new Student Center also fits into Barron's plans. lts pool, foosball and ping- pong tables and pinball machines will probably be used extensively. Barron also conceived a series of wristwrestling match- es in the new coffeehouse before and after MSU basketball games. Another new feature of Barron's pro- gram was the Racer Open Racquetball Tournament held in the spring. lt included participants from Paducah, Hopkinsville and Mayfield. Barron said that the tourna- ment demonstrated his belief that the MSU intramurals program can not only be an important aspect of Murray State, but also can serve people throughout Western Kentucky. Racquetball QDJ Racquetball QSJ Soccer Softball, Coed Softball, Fast-Pitch Superstars Swim Meet Table Tennis QDJ Table Tennis QSJ Tennis, Fraternity Track Meet -Tim Bland Rotation: Jeff Stoll Men: Russ Meloanf Vernon Town Women: Mary Kay Quarlesf Lisa Slayden Men: Vernon Town Woman: Mary Kay Quarles Dokhaniat Louisville Sluggers Bootleggers Brian Knoop Men: Fins Sigma Sigma Sigma Women: Men: Mike Costiganf Chris Women: Terri Houscr Jamie Shepherdj Tribble Men: Kelly Tarter Kim Sparks Women: Singles: Brett Holmes tPikesj Doubles: Brett Holmesf Mark Lamb tPikesj Team: Pikes Men: Atomic Speedsters Women: Speed Demons Testing his football ability, an intramurals partici- pant gets a pass off before his opponents drag him to the ground. Tug-of-War Volleyball Weekend Softball Bicycle Race Bowling, Coed Cross Country Faculty Tennis QDJ Faculty Tennis ISJ Football Football Skills Frisbee Golf Golf Horseshoes CD5 Frat.: Lambda Chi Alpha Under l700 lbs.: Tom Ditty Frat.: Pikes Men: Diggers Women: White Hall Pirates Fall Brian Lyn Laura BennettfKaren BergauerfDavid Ramsey! Scott Weedon Singles: Mats Ljungman Team: Cheap Trick .lim FrankfKen Purcell Frank Edwards Men: Lambda Chi Alpha Women: Wiz Men: Bo Wise Women: Deborah Puckett Matt Aulbaeh Singles: Frank Borgsmiller Team: Sigma Chi Eugene BarnettfPreston Stanfill Horseshoes QSJ Labor Day Softball Lawn Darts QDJ Lawn Darts tSl Miniature Golf Pre-School Coed Softball Racquetball QDH Softball Tennis QDH Tennis QSJ Ultimate Frisbee Water Polo P. Key Men: Preston Stanfill Women: Joyce Taylor Pike A Sam WilsonfMark Harold Men: Sam Wilson Women: Debbie Bittel Alpha Kappa Psi Clark tlst SL 2nd Floorsjf Regents Q3 8L 43 Men: Tony Boonefjeep Quinby Women: Sonya WalshfBonnie Young Coed: Mary Kay Quarlesf Pat Sliney Men: Bad Company Women: Bootleggerettes Men: Curtis BrownfSean Mestan Women: Tammy PoorejPaula Wieneke Men: .lim MeHaney Plague, Roop's Raiders Bootleggers Intramurals l0l 102 Sports Y Tll Fill'lllBI' 1 P. Key Recovering from a grueling run is freshman Chris Bunyan, who joined the men's cross country team in 1980 and quickly rose to the No. l position. Bllll FBSIBI' Men's cross country at MSU in 1980 turned out to be yet another variation on a familiar story as, for the third consecutive season, the Harriers finished second be- hind Western Kentucky University in the Ohio Valley Conference Championships. The story of their female counterparts, however, had a happier ending. An absence of seniors on the team did not stop MSU's women from blazing trails by winning the first OVC championship ever won by an MSU'S women,s athletic team. Coach Margaret Simmons said the ac- complishment did not surprise her. And, although she was very pleased with her team's performance, there were some dis- appointments. The major one was that all fcontinued on page 1053 .1 Towering above a Southern Illinois University oppo- during the l98O season, including a third place per- nent, Wendy Slaton drives toward the finish line in a formance in the OVC Championships. race at Murray. Slaton had many accomplishments 2 fcilfw fl'QB B. Hummel Cross Country 103 104 Sports Releasing her exhaustion, Wendy Slaton begins to relax after finishing a quadrangular meet at Murray. l ' inf' ,ji i al E t y so-'faiwi y . ., 1 I 5 !,jr,g., A . A. .nfxvi Holmes was a junior in l980. V' eau, ' .N ,Mu . 'HQ' 419 F3I'lllBI' allll FBSIBI' B. Hummel Crossing the Murray terrain is Harrier Diane Holmes. Sixvjii 'X B Hummel A ffl fix 1 ., . 1980 Men's Cross Country Westport Invitational lst of 3 Murray State 22 Arkansas State 33 Murray State 42 Western Kentucky I9 Kentucky Intcrcollegiates 2nd of 5 Murray State 38 Southern Illinois 23 Indiana Invitational Jrd of Il A W , .J I 44, 1' W, -K ff , ,,.. C. Brown Murray State Z2 Southeast Missouri 34 OVC Championships 2nd 01.8 NCAA Regional 7th of 23 The team: FRONT ROW: P. Chimes, M. Clayton, J. Odlin, C. Bunyan, A. Wedderburn, G. Ribbons. BACK ROW: M. Thompson, G. Fox, P. Snyder, B. Atwcll, .l. Slipp, R. Hyten, Coach B. Cornell Miva ' J-- Caught in a pack of competitors are Harriers Jeff Stipp and Gary Ribbons, Murray State defeated Ar- kansas State University in the Murray meet. MSU senior .lerry Odlin had another good season culminating in a seventh-place finish in the OVC championship race. 4.m4pL-y.w ,, I. I :dr-A-5 f-"' runners in the OVC Championships turned in bad times due to the extremely muddy conditions on the Morehead State University course. Partly because of these conditions, junior Wendy Slaton, who Simmons had hoped would win the 5,000- meter run, only finished third with a time of 21:09. Of the five Harriers who ran in the championship race, four finished in the top ten. While Slaton finished third, Deanna Dennison, Danielle Brennan and Diane Holmes came in forth, sixth and ninth, respectively. In addition, all four were named to the 1980 all-OVC womenls cross-country team. Meanwhile, the MSU men's team did not come close to beating Western in the men's OVC Championships. The Harriers could not adjust to the sloppy conditions, Coach Bill Cornell said. Their second- place finish won them the right to go to the National Collegiate Athletic Association regional championships, but they did not progress beyond that. "We could have done a lot better than we did," Cornell said. "I was kind of disap- pointed in this year." He also said that the team should have reached the national championships and finished in the top ten. One pleasant surprise for Cornell was the performance of freshman Chris Bun- yan, who attained the No. l position on the Murray team. He was also named Most Valuable Cross Country Runner of the Year in the OVC. - Tim Bland I . fn ' ' I . V . , 1. -...c -3..,..J,, 4 rf . t I w K if as fi i 'LT 5 gg'-W ' 7 . W ri. t xr ix li Lk rg 1980 Women's Cross Country Saluki Invitational 6th of 9 QVC Champions KWIC Championships 2nd of 6 OVC Championships lst of 6 , The team: FRONT ROW: D. Dennison, T, Brad- We5lP0"l Carrrrval 3rd Of 4 ford, 1, Mfgm, W. sawn, C. o'Bnvn, S. Minor. Murray Quadrarlgular 2rrd Of 4 BACK ROW: Coach M. Simmons, D. Holmes, L, Ky. Intercollegiate Championship lst of 5 Roberts, D. Stewart, K. Wilson. Cross Country 105 B. Hummel Tilkillll Aim fa, RIFLERY gl. 1980 Rlflery Murray Slate 6084 Tcnne se Tc h 6080 Murray State 4587 Western Kcnl k 4444 We tern Kenlu ky ln national lst uf? Tcnncss Tech lnvitatonal ln o 5 The Murray State rifle team won five of its fall matches while driving toward the 1981 National Collegiate Athletic Associ- ation national tournament, according to Coach Carl Martin. Martin became the riflery coach in 1980, replacing Guy Killingsworth, who led the rifle team to a fourth-place finish in the 1980 national tournament. The team kicked off its 1980 fall season by winning its first two matches, defeating Tennessee Tech University and Western Kentucky University. The team also won the Western Kentucky Invitational and the air rifle competition of the University of Kentucky Rifle Match, and defeated the Brookfield, Wis., Rifle Club in the Murray State Invitational. Steady support of the gun and accurate aim are two aspects considered by Shelley Soncrant as she prac- tices at the rifle range. Uni of Ky Rillc Mitch ir Rill millbx 1 7 urrn Sl lL ln lillonl M UW trnfl T nnc Stile The team I-RONT ROW S .Sontrml l Jones M bLhWLll!Lf M Dtltollo BACK ROW S Irhirdt It bpurgm .S Lcwmdowskl B Hughes Couhl Mlrlm ' 'v. '. ' A ' A ci Ist of Zl S 1 4 re lrd 11-1 N M gifu' vig gl Istofl ' , 5' L L SL ' 'es c 4 c ssec ' A 2nd of 3 . uc y OVC Mulch Gold Team Znd, Blue Team 4th of 6 s r ' C v' f ' . 4 V W . . I M d fb Y V : 5 . ' 1 , ... . . L V 4 Q' . T at fzf. a Mark Delcotto, Scott Lewandowski and Mary Ann Schweitzer were the team's standouts, Martin said. He described Del- cotto as one of the top air rifle shooters in the nation, and also called Lewandowski "one of the better air rifle shooters." A promising rifleman for the team is freshman Kerry Spurgin, who Martin said would "hit the big time" in one or two years. While the success ofthe team in its fall matches was certainly beneficial, Martin cited January and February as being more important, calling the period "a tuneup for the NCAA." - Tim Bland Quite at home on the range, Mark Delcotto was an asset to the MSU team. Delcotto is one of the top air rifle shooters in the nation. Lining up the target in his sight is Stuart Erhardt, who joined the team in 1980 as a freshman. Photos By Beth Hummel Riflery 107 For a split second, a ball putted by Lynn Sullivan balances on the rim of the cup before going in. 1980-81 is SulIivan's second season with the Racers. W lx 3 :MQ .1115 H x...,.,g ff,fr"?fT" L ' ,311 .. IQ '-flfia' 'ff' - J All ,,q5+f" V ,. A .. ,.,. We 'ry 4 M" . . X ' . r " W Q N , gn 2' if C. Brown lik nl 3 108 Sports Following the path of his drive at the Murray Murray State finished third. The University of 'I' State Intercollegiate Tournament is sophomore Kentucky won the event. David Mills. Out of I6 teams in the tournament, lx -.ya-.v-M, if if .. 76 . li , ,,,- 2 fl? G. Vincent 1980 Golf Fall Spring Murray State Intercollegiate 3rd of I6 Eastern Kentucky Intercollegiate 12111 of I8 Nashboro Village Intercollegiate 3rd gf 14 Palmetto Intercollegiate 14th of 18 Tiger lmcl-collegiate 51h of I6 Evansville Univ. Intercollegiate 3rd of 7 Marshall Univ. Intercollegiate 15th of 18 The team, FRONT ROW: C' Edholm D. Padgett' R4 Eastern Kentucky Colonel Classic 18th 0124 Overlony L, Sullivan, J- Stanley' BACK ROW: T. KCHIUCKY IHICFCOIICEMIC 41h Of 6 Casper, D. Miii5,J, Hicks, B. Adkins, B. Boyd, Coach B. OVC Championships 6th of 7 Hewitt, -. f'-if st.. 1' f ' -" 1 ws. e A f- ' i" '5"fNi 1 at L9 ' M, fx. 5 1 "fm fs- ,137 .V r ' 1 4 ' 7' 4 I" 1- 'lf' ' 'e 1.4 ' lA,'i',. Hx" " ' RPI' r ' i' A uv L1""'.1".3 ff if ic' . .1 .4-M .f A E 4 'f .1 , 51 1. ' ' . ' . I . -f. " 14 eg F51 81 H . . ?e"1' i . A 1 1 ffm. - : 2 . 15- .5 . P I V 3 -. ' my . eg, Mai at .nf 1 5 . .5 Q, A fy, . I I i . , 1. l xi it f A . V. 'M - .J 1 1 W ' g-7, A1 .L ' 'va' " I . ' 1 fi ll A N wg- 1 1 D I5 Y v 'P X t. ,,. 55534. V- . , if -gk O if A 1 l .ii. ' F ,T iii. LALh. f ...g i C. Brown Chipping out of a bunker is senior Jon Stanley, who shared the top fall average, 74.55, with junior Chris Edholm. Hi!IllBI' GPUUIIU Murray State's golf team rebounded from a less than outstanding 1979-80 sea- son, finishing third in two of its 1980 fall tournaments, according to Coach Buddy Hewitt. The Racers ended the l980 spring sea- son by finishing sixth in the Ohio Valley Conference Tournament. But the team which played in the fall was clearly better. "We had a good fall season," Hewitt said. "We didn't play well at the Eastern Ken- tucky Tournament, but other than that, we played exceptionally well." However, the team's success was not due to individual standouts. The top two players, Chris Edholm and John Stanley, shared a 74.55 average for 15 rounds, and the next best player, Ron Overton, aver- aged 74.66 for I5 rounds. None of the main seven players had an average of greater than 77. Hewitt had expected the fall season to be one of rebuilding. By the end of it, a "very solid team" had formed, and the status of Racer golf was rising. -Tim Bland H G. Vincent Watching the roll of his putt is junior Brad Boyd. Boyd averaged 76.53 in nine rounds during the fall. Cast in the shadows of sunset, Ron Overton finished an afternoon practice session. Overton had the third highest average ofthe fall season C. Brown Golf IO9 l 10 Sports TR TWU SIPUIIU IBHIIIS UWB l'iValS A Rllll IDI' TIIBII' MDIIBY The Murray State men's and women's track teams, which have been steadily im- proving over the past few years, both had outstanding seasons during 1980. The women's track season and the men's out- door season ended in second place Ohio Valley Conference finishes. The men's team, however, finished its indoor season with the OVC championship, its first since Bill Cornell became coach in 1967. I f. The men's track season, which Cornell described as "the best ever for Murray State," began unspectacularly with a fifth- place finish in the Illinois Invitational. But the end of the indoor season was much more outstanding, as MSU won the East- ern Illinois Quadrangular meet and the OVC championships. The latter victory was due in part to eight first-place event finishes. B. Johnson "3 , Stretching across the bar, Ernie Patterson strives for Crossing the finish line first was common for Mitch a high jump victory in a home meet. The season was Johnston, Jerry Odlin, and Richard Charleston. All Panel-50n'S first on the team, three were selected for OVC all-conference teams. In addition, distance runners Patrick Chimes and Richard Charleston qualified for the national indoor championships, and Chimes was named OVC Indoor Track Athlete of the Year. Named to the indoor all-conference team were: Charleston, Chimes, 400- and 800-meter runner Marshall Crawley, mid- dle distance runner Mitchell Johnston, 200-and 400-meter runner Brent Konantz, distance runners Jerry Odlin, David Raf- ferty and Eddie Wedderburng high jump and hurdles participant'Ernie Patterson, and shot put and discus thrower Stan Sim- mons. Although the outdoor season was not as successful as the indoor season, Murray did enjoy victories in two meets and placed second in the OVC outdoor champion- ships. The OVC outdoor all-conference team included: Odling Raffertyg Simmons, Brent Konantz, Perry Konantz and Tony Smith, all 200- and 400-meter runners, and Elvis Forde, a sprinter. The outdoor season was also highlighted by qualifications for the national outdoor championships by Rafferty and Charles- ton. Rafferty qualified by finishing the 1500-meter race in the Murray Twiligght Invitational with a 3:40.9, which the equiv- alent of a 3158.9 mile run. Charleston qualified during his journey to the Tom Black Classic, where he finished the 3000- meter steeplechase with a time of 8:33.83. The performances of Rafferty and Charleston were also MSU records. Other MSU men's track records set during 1980 were: Indoor two-mile run - Charleston, 8:38.6. Indoor 1000-yard run - Rafferty, 2:08. Outdoor shot put - Simmons, 54-7V2. Outdoor 120-yard high hurdles - Ger- ald Jackson, 14.1. Also Patterson tied the school record of 7-V2 for the outdoor high jump. fcontinued on page 1135 Taking charge of a 3000-meter run against Middle Tennessee are Jerry Odlin, Richard Charleston, and Gary Ribbons. Murray went on to win the dual meet, 91-54. - . ure. ff-L-, ..K:z,'.,,-- .W --5.1-,w 911,-mm ,,,., 1.4..,w.., -H . ,..- -- f - -. l 3 A ' v 1 QAXRQ M 2 at . .V . W .,.... rw' B. Johnson . af, G3 q. Ulll' Mall Ill MUSGOW Mme Murray State runner David Warren journeyed to the l980 Moscow Olympics where he was in the 800 meter tinals "The worldwide audience awaited Coe and Ovett matching strides in the home straight. They waited for Coe to move first but it was Da vid Warren who snatched up his courage and led for a short while The London limes July 28 1980 While people around the world who were following the men s 800 meter run rn the 1980 Moscow Olympics were qutte fa mihar with the rivalry between Butons Steve Ovett and Sebastian Coe they were less aware of their British teammate David Warren To people at Murray State how ever that runner was not so unfamihar Warren was a member of the Murray State track team last year Warren had not returned to Murray State for the 1980 track season but had instead remained at home in Essex Eng The trannng paxd off and Warren became part of the British team that went to Mos cow At the Games he qualified for the 800 meter finals by finishing second tn his heat The next step was the final race in whlch he briefly grabbed the world s at tention by leading the pack around the tirst turn of the last lap He then fell back however and fimshed tn exghth place with a time of 1 49 3 Although Warren did not win a medal, his presence at the Olympics was quite an accomplishment itself. I-Ie became the fifth Murray State men's track team mem- ber to compete in the Olympics After the 1980 Games Warren returned to Essex and made plans to come back to Murray State in January of 1981 Warm was the only Murray athlete to appear in the Moscow Games but he was not the only one to try for an appearance Women s track team member Allison Manley also hoped to represent Great Bn tain at the Games but failed to qualify for the Brztish team Axel Leztmeyr another Murray track man sat out the 1980 season in order to tram for the Canadian Olympic team Two factors kept him from going to Moscow Canada like the United States boycotted the Games after the U SS R jured himself while training for the team Racer football player Vernon Broadnax tried for the U S Olympic wrestling team progressing as far as the final qualifying competitions before he had to withdraw from the tryouts Two rifle team members Mark Rebenstem and William Patzke vxed for membership on the U S Olympic shootmg team but were unsuccessful Tim Bland Y! ' - I " O 1 a p . , . n - ' - , . 5 9 . , - , , . . a - ' s 9 Q - Q 4 n Q """""p y ,S land, to begin training for the Olympics. invaded Afghanistan: and Leitmeyr in- Q , . . . . l . , . . , O , ' A v 0 - ' 9 . a 0 ' V , 9 I A ' 9 . . ' . . . Q O 1 , 112 Sports Aiming for the clouds, junior Leigh Warc prepares to unlcash thc javelin. Ware also throws the discus. s ll. I runnin.: 4- 4 els, '57 444 Q 'af' ,ay B. Hummel Using more than just muscle. Barbara Smith hcavcs thc shot. I980 was Smiths first year on the Murray State team, 'C' 1 Meanwhile, the women's track team was also working its way to a second-place fin- ish inthe OVC. Coach Margaret Simmons said that the team also had the satisfaction of almost defeating Eastern Kentucky University in the championships. "Eastern had clobbered us up until the champion- ships," she said. The OVC women's all-conference team included seven Racers: Gloria Coleman, Betty Fox, Karen Harding, Diane Holmes, Lavonne Roberts, Wendy Slaton and Glenvira Williams. MSU set two OVC records in women's track during 1980. Roberts set a record of 2:13.41 in the 800-meter run, and a record time of 1:40.42 was set in the 800-meter medley relay by Coleman, Fox, Holmes and Williams. The women also set 33 MSU records. Both the men's and women's coaches are expecting the 1981 track season to be at least as successful as the 1980 season. Simmons said that her team will consist of the same people as the 1980 team, plus two new additions. Cornell, meanwhile, said his team should be "as strong if not stron- ger" than last year's. He also stated that the team has a shot at both the indoor and outdoor titles. it - Tim Bland A grunt of relief is uttered by Jackie Zachary after she releases the iron ball in the shot put. Zachary, a freshman, also competes in the discus. Distance mnners: FRONT ROW: W. Darling, D. Dennison, P. Turner, S. Macy. BACK ROW: B. Pytosh, C. O'Brien, S. Minor, W. Slaton, F. Fleig. Field competitors: FRONT ROW: K. Hagan, B. Smith, T. Walker, B. Geiger, J. Zachary. BACK ROW: K. Harding, A. Riley, P. Williams, C, Stovall, J. Ober- hausen, G. Williams, L. Ware, J. Estes. A min mr rnen- Money C2 B. Hummel Running in stride Agnes Riley and Althia Parham limber up on the track. Riley competes in the high jump, long jump, middle distance races and hur- dles, while Parham specializes in sprints. .....,WM""""' 'wwqr it . .... B. Hummel M..a,, Quang Middle distance runners, sprinters and hurdl Roberts, D. Stewart, D. Holmes, J. Migatz. BACK ROW: B. Fox, A. Parham, P. Bittel, G. Coleman, D. Johnson, L. Bittel. ers: FRONTROW: K. Cuendet, L. 1980 Women's Track Indoor Illinois State no score kept Purdue 8th of ll Mason-Dixon Games no score kept Murray 93 Southeast Missouri 36 Outdoor Lady Tiger Invitational 10th of 13 Cardinal Relays no score kept Murray State Invitational 3rd of 8 Lady Topper Invitational 4th of 14 Becky Boone Relays llth of 28 Kentucky Women's Intercollegiate Conference Championships 3rd of 9 OVC Championships 2nd of 7 Track 1 13 1980 Men's Track OVC Champions llndoorj Indoor Illinois Invitational 5th of I0 Indiana Relays score kept Mason Dixon Games no score kept Eastern Illinois Quadrangular s o OVC Championships o 7 Outdoor Murray State 96 Southeast Missouri 80 Florida Relays no score kept Murray State 91 Middle Tennessee 54 Dogwood Relays no score kept Western 84M Murray 63Vz Kentucky State 24 Murray Twilight Invitational no score kept OVC Championships 2nd of 7 The Team FRONT ROW Statistician L Sarret! C Scaggs W. Potter C. Bunyan A. Brown E. Cornelius G. Jackson, J. Odlin. SECOND ROW: B. Konantz, D. McCaslin, M. Smith, K. Forton, P. Irby, G, Ribbons, E. Forde, E. Wedderburn, R. Charleston. THIRD ROW: . M, E . ., 1, mm M. Tippen, M. Thompson, I. Lehmann, M. Clayton, M. Crawley, P. Snyder, J. Pace, P. Chimes, D. Rafferty. BACK ROW: Coach B. Cornell, M. Lature, G. Fox, C. . Youngfen, P. Konantz, J. waish, E. Patterson, S. sim- M mons, M. Johnston, T. Spice, T Smith, L. Rowland, , Asst. Coach K. Caines. ,K . fi lm fl P. Wakefield Ready to leap from the blocks, Tony Smith awaits the starting signal for a 400-meter run. Smith was named to the OVC all- conference men's outdoor track team in 1980. Totally exerting his strength, middle and long distance runner Richard Charleston sprints toward the finish line. After the OVC Championships, Charleston went to the Tom Black Classic, where he qualified for the NCAA Championships. I I4 Sports B. Johnson WWMA P. Wakelield O RR4 lag all P. Wakefield P. Wakefield A min lor TIIBII' MDIIBY Intense effort was one of the qualities which led Stan Simmons to both 1980 OVC all-conference men's track teams. He also competed in the shot put. The long jump is the specialty of Everton Cornelius. His success in this event led him to the 1976 Olympics in Montreal, making him one of five Murray State men's track team members to participate in Olympic competi- tion. Track l I 5 nmsp ll FUUTBA BIUGKBII EIIUNS VI. Q . FI X ,,,r"' 5 The 1980 Murray State Racers were the inheritors of a dream. This dream was born in 1979, when the Racers plowed their way to the National Collegiate Athletic Association Division I- AA semifinals. But that team could not carry the torch all the way to the national championship. Instead, it was given to the 1980 Racers. tcontinued on page H95 Celebration was in order in the first quarter of the Murray-Youngstown game after the Racers blocked a Youngstown punt and jumped on the ball in the Youngstown end zone for the first Murray score of the evening. Murray went on to win the game 24-6. in . r J l. X y g , E? f , -J" I f' v 9 1 , sssrr . 3 t 4 ..-- rggs Aj xvdg gf 1 My s 4 , ,...--..,..-.a ,Mess V -I' R. Matthews All ' ggi, if f X ' K . 6 J Q .A- S il' we. Reaching to knock down Racer David Tuck's kick is University of Tennessee-Martin linebacker Alan Welch. Welch's attempt at blocking the field goal was unsuccessful. 1 C. Brown Football ll7 t 5 in lun-QV, I fn Y X i T. Bland Trying to escape the clutches of a Western Kentucky defender is Lindsey Hudspeth. Hudspeth's four touchdowns in that game tied an OVC record. I I8 Sports mswwsw 5.0 1 I i f ' wigm A line of Racers descends on a Middle Tennessee player during Murray's 38-6 Homecoming romp. It was Murray's seventh straight win of the season. wi:-ati.-in-wat!! A M fL' C. Brown Hurdling the Western Kentucky defense, tailback Lindsey Hudspeth scores the seventh touchdown in Murray's 49-0 triumph over Western, Moves like this earned Hudspeth the nickname, "Leapin' Lindsey." .M .W Y W 19? T? 'T'?.,K.5, - ., www tx .1 . ' ,QAM-' Mm" t V T., M was K4 7 at r it '.,r:. f Q' C. Brown In the Beginning . . . Approximately 15,000 fans, a record number for a season opener, watched as the Racers effectively began their pursuit of the dream. The victims were their Southeast Missouri State University oppo- nents, who failed to penetrate the Racer defense. SEMO only scored two field goals, while MSU made 19 points. The following week, the Racers enter- tained guests of MSU's Parents' Day pro- gram by downing Youngstown State Uni- versity 24-6. Once again, the defensive players were the stars, not only holding their opponents but also scoring the first two touchdowns. This time, however, Rac- er fans saw an improved Racer offense. But now the Racers faced a serious challenge to their drive for the dream. Their third game was at the University of Louisville - a Division I school. Three for the Road In the battle, the underdog Racers scored first with a field goal, but Louisville followed with three of their own. Murray later scored three more points, but as the fourth quarter slipped away, hope began to fade. Then Louisville quarterback Pat Patterson fumbled the ball, paving the way to a touchdown by Racer Tony Lester four plays later. The Racers also got the extra point, giving them a four-point lead with just over IV: minutes left. But Louisville had not given up and charged all the way to the Racer 1-yard line. Before they could go farther, the clock ran out. The victory did more than simply excite MSU fans. Others were impressed also, and when the season's first Division I-AA rankings came out the next week, the Rac- ers were at the top of the list. The rest of Murray's three-game road trip was as successful as the Louisville game. MSU defeated Tennessee Tech University 10-3, and then crushed More- head State University 30-6. In the latter game, though, the Racers did something they had not done all season - they al- lowed their opponents a touchdown. That was hardly enough to dampen Racer Spirit. The Racers were 5-0 and still ranked No. 1 in the Division I-AA poll- although they now shared the title with South Carolina State University. MSU fans began to see a vision of Racer partici- pation in the 1980 Division I-AA cham- pionship game in California. But for now, the Racers were on their way back to Mur- ray. The Dust Bowl As the Racers collected victories, they and their fans adopted a theme song, rock group Queen's No. 1 hit "Another One Bites the Dust." And, true to the song's title, the University of Tennessee-Martin fell to MSU in the Racers' sixth game of the season. The 20-6 romp capped MSU's Spirit Day celebrations. As October came to a close, Racer en- thusiasm swelled. The Racers celebrated Homecoming by overwhelming Middle Tennessee State University 38-6. The next week, an ominous note was heard when the Racers, leading the University of Akron 13-3, allowed their opponents to gain a touchdown. Then, in the last minute of the game, Akron attempted an onside kick. Akron recovered it. However, according to an official, Akron touched the ball be- fore it went 10 yards. The recovery was voided, and the 13-10 Racer lead became the game's final score. Despite the Akron threat, there was still much cause for celebration. MSU was tied with Western Kentucky University for the Ohio Valley Conference lead. Murray's re- cord was 8-0 for the season, the team had built a 16-game regular-season winning streak and the No. 1 ranking was still in- tact. After the Akron game ended, chor- uses of "Another One Bites the Dust', could be heard and a banner appeared which read, "California or Bust." It would not be California. The Fall In 1979, Eastern Kentucky University lost to Murray at MSU's Homecoming by a 24-7 score. But in 1980, their confronta- tion was at Eastern. And it was Homecom- ing. Eastern only required the first eight minutes of the game to assume a 17-0 lead. MSU attempted a third-quarter rally when quarterback Gino Gibbs was able to score a touchdown. But Eastern sealed its win in the fourth quarter by earning its third touchdown. Seven more Racer points in the last eight seconds could not change the outcome. Murray had finally bitten the dust. The loss was devastating. Murray tum- bled to No. 2 in the conference standings and No. 8 in the I-AA rankings. The Rac- ers' playoff hopes rested on their success at Austin Peay State University the next week - at Austin Peay's Homecoming. Looking back on the Austin Peay game, Murray Coach Mike Gottfried described Murrayis performance as "just a flat ef- fort." He also attributed the loss to "poor coaching," chuckling after his comment. But the game itself was no laughing mat- ter. Austin Peay crushed the Racers 24-0. The Racers, who had seemed assured of a chance to make their dream a reality, were now almost completely out of the playoff picture. Someone had dropped the torch. tcontinued on page 1201 Ell0l'lS D Blocked Attempting to fend off Middle Tennessee op- ponents is Racer offensive tackle Brad John- son. Center Norm Fell braces himself against the turf. C. Brown Football I 19 BIUGKBII Ell0I'l8 Flinging University of Tennessee- Martin tight end Kenny Williams to the ground, Racer linebacker Vince Tucker halts a Pacer run. Murray beat UTM 20-6. After spraining his ankle in the Mur- ray-Youngstown game, cornerback Tommy Houk feared he would DOI play in the next week's game at Louisville. his hometown. But his ankle healed well enough for him to play there. A futile effort to block Akron kicker Andy Graham's field goal kick is made by Racer defensive back Ronald Hop- kins. Despite this, the Racer won I3- IO. C. Brown Q l 70 Sports R. Matthews C. Brown Spoiler An open date allowed MSU to recover from its depression and look ahead to the last game of the season. The importance of that game could be expressed in one word: Western. Murray had little to lose in the new chapter of the MSU-Western rivalry. More was at stake for undefeated West- ern. Although it already had the OVC championship sewn up, it had not yet clinched a playoff berth. Western now had the No. 1 ranking in I-AA, but the Racers had rested and regrouped. "We had a lot to play for," Gottfried said. If the Racers beat Western, and Morehead beat East- ern, it was possible that no OVC team would be in the playoffs. MSU would play the spoiler. As a crowd of l5,800 cheered them on, the Racers hit the scoreboard first with a xg 1 J . .1 G first-quarter touchdown. The Hilltoppers had difficulty moving the ball, and a blocked punt and an interception didn't help matters. Western could not rack up any points. Murray, meanwhile, scored 49, 35 of those in the first half. Excitement permeated the atmosphere of Stewart Sta- dium. The season ended in triumph after all. The triumph was soured slightly when the I-AA playoffs were planned. Western fell from No. 1 in the rankings, but Mur- ray did not move from its No. 10 spot. Meanwhile, news of Murray's win over Western had helped spur Eastern to a come-from-behind victory over More- head. The win tied Eastern with MSU for second place in the OVC, while Western took first. But the I-AA selection board gave Eastern a playoff berth. Qcontinued on page 1221 R. Matthews I t T li? MNT EK lv 1 . to it ........ U 1 s 2 B. llummcl Caught in the middle, Southeast Missouri run- was moved to cornerback to takc the place of ning back Ernest Edwards tries to evade Lindsey Greg Evans, who substituted for injured safety Hudspeth, while Racer defensive end Jim Terry Love. Dunaway pursues the SEMO player. Hudspeth Football 121 Teasing the Western Kentucky Hilltoppers after intercepting a pass at their 30-yard line, Tommy Houk runs out of bounds at the eight. His gesture resulted in a charge of unsports- manlike conduct, but the interception led to a Racer touchdown. C. Brown l E T. Bland Blocked Ellnrls Looking Back The Racers' failure to reach the play- offs was disappointing to many. Gottfried said that such frustration is to be expected "when you set your goals high." He con- sidered the season as a whole a success. "Winning nine games of anything is good." The excellence of the Racer defense was recognized when seven of its players were named to all-OVC teams. Defensive end Glenn Jones, safety Terry Love, defensive lineman Rick Lanpher and linebacker Donald White made the first team. The second team included defensive lineman Jeff Gardner, defensive end Lamar Wil- liams and defensive back Greg Evans. Falling on a Hilltopper, the Racers exhibit the defen- sive ability which kept their Western Kentucky oppo- nents from scoring in MSU's last season game. aff+eg'Tii.e.:f ' ' 1 . kr C .Je-f 4 ,, .f - 4 .-V. G. Vincent Fleeing from a line of Southeast Missouri defenders is Murray tailback Nick Nance. Nance led in rush- ing in the opening game with 76 net yards. Gibbs, the OVC's leading passer, was also second in the conference in total of- fense with 142 yards per game. Tailback Lindsey Hudspeth was second in OVC scoring, accumulating an average of six points per game. Fourth in conference scoring was kicker David Tuck, who also led the OVC in kick scoring with 5.1 points per game. The highlight of the season, though, was probably the Western game. Murray not only beat its archrival, but it enjoyed a romp that would have bored fans at any other game. The win was almost enough to make Racer fans forget about the lost dream. There was one other thing that made the victory sweet. After the game, the Racer locker room once again rang with the sounds of "Another One Bites the Dust" With a pile of Western Kentucky defenders behind him, Lindsey Hudspeth confronts another Hilltop- per. Murray's victory over Western ended the Racer season with a 9-2 record. pounding out of the stereo system. And, in one corner of the room, tight end Verney Caesar raised his arms and yelled. Those who heard him yell also heard him de- scribe one ofthe fruits of that final victory: "We got our song back!" -Tim Bland B. Hummel Football 123 Q! southeast Missouri tight end Man Biddle is pushed aside by Racer Jim Dunaway. For the fifth consecu- 1980 Football tive year, both teams began their seasons at Stewart W 9 L 2 Stadium. Murray's record for those five games was 3- on ' ost l-l. Murray State I9 Southeast Missouri Murray State Youngstown Muffal Stale Louisville Murray Staff Tennessee Tech Murray State Morehead 'ff lk Ci ig - .L ,, 5 124 Sports osnmlsiitifh 'Qi P-ly C. Brown Pondering his future, Mike Gottfried waits for his plane to leave the Murray-Calloway County Airport for Cincinnati. His signing as head foot- ball coach at the University of Cincinnati was announced at a press conference there after he arrived. --1 ' s-J nr.. .. lste . G. Vincent Blialtlllil Awav "My intentions are to be here lat Mur- ray Statel next year. But you never know what'll happen. " -Mike Gottfried, Dec. 9, 1980 On the cold Thursday morning of Dec. 11, 1980, the Murray-Calloway County Airport was desolate except for two small airplanes. At 9:12, one of those took off. On it was Murray State head football coach Mike Gottfried. He and others had taken great pains to make sure that he left Murray unnoticed.They had, for the most part, succeeded. That afternoon, the people of Western Kentucky learned that he was gone. Not only was he gone, he was in Cincinnati. Not only was he in Cincinnati, he had been named the new head football coach at the University of Cincinnati. Gottfried had resigned his position at Murray State the day before. There were fears that this would hap- pen. On Nov. 25, MSU announced that Gottfried had signed a new four-year con- tract. But there were reports of an "out" Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Univ. of Tennessee- Middlc Tennessee Akron Eastern Kentucky Austin Peay Western Kentucky Martin The team: FRONT ROW: M. Quinby, B. Foster, N. Fell, G. Turnley, E. Gallrcin, M. Basiak, T. Boone, J. Gardner, T. Houk, E. Moreland, K. Mills, T. Tyler, M. Watson, V. Tucker, J. Tarrence, R. Lanpher. SECOND ROW: L. Maze, D. Bowman, G. Jones, D. White, J. Vcchiarella, D. Wilson, M. Taylor, C. Caddas, R. Posey, M. Heard, J. Walsh, R. Burrell, J. Williams, P. Littles, V. Broadnax. THIRD ROW: G. Evans, L. Hudspeth, C. Ponder, J. Carly, T. Wheeler, M. Smith, P. Poirier, B. Johnson, M. Borowiak, C. Ransdell, J. Sanders, T Les- ter, N. Nance, C. Williams, K. Robbins. FOURTH ROW: S. Blackman, G. Collins, E. Currin, L. Wise, R. Hopkins, C. Biggers, T Ellison, J. Warren, B. Rumph, M. Gilliam, J. Kyle, S. Gordon, K. Perry, S. Trice, A. Robbins. FIFTH ROW: G. Curra, L. Norfleet, N. Cum- mins, J. Lancaster, J. Alexander, D, Coleman, N. Swift, D. McDowell, J. Piercclicld, G. Wright, L. Alford, R. Denstorff T Suggs, M. McCann. SIXTH ROW: W. Ford, G. Blcmkcr, B. Faulkner, B. Ford, J. Hall, clause in that contract. Although there was no such clause, the contract was not binding enough to keep Gottfried here if he wanted to leave. Meanwhile, other universities were seeking new coaches and were showing in- terest in Gottfried. Memphis State Uni- versity was considering him, but Gottfried ruled himself out. Kent State University offered him their head coaching position, but he turned it down. He could not, however, refuse Cincin- nati. He had served as assistant coach there under Tony Mason. When Mason moved to the University of Arizona, Gott- fried went with him and served as offen- sive backfield coach in 1977. Then he came to Murray. His first sea- son here was less than successful. The Racers won only four of 11 games that season. But that season was, in traditional terms, a rebuilding year. And in 1979, Racer fans saw that Gottfried had built a powerhouse. He guided the Racers all the way to the Ohio Valley Conference cham- pionship and to the National Collegiate Athletic Association Division I-AA semi- finals. Having done that, he thought his work here was done. In the spring of 1980, he 1- B. Johnson R. Recd, B. Nclm, B. Slillum. M. Burke, F Vanucci, D. W. Buchanan, N. Williams. T. Bowles. E. Elzie, B. Gowdy. V, Caesar, M. Simmons. K. Woods, V. Watkins, Lewis, J, Mays, T, Love. R. Turner. SEVENTH ROW: Avgfy. R. Van Maancn, S. Subcr, J, Pillow. EIGHTH J. Dunaway, D. Tuck, D. Wooldridge, D. Lewis, K, Conner, A Cooperwood, J. Lyons, G. King. R. Fike. ROW: J, Powell, G. Gibbs, K. Davis, L. Williams, K. shocked the people of Murray when he resigned to return to Arizona to serve as Mason's offensive coordinator. I-Ie did this even though he had reservations about leaving Murray. And the people of Mur- ray did not want him to leave. They gath- ered approximately 5,000 signatures on a petition asking Gottfried to stay. Gottfried returned from a trip to Ari- zona to find the petition and a room full of concerned fans waiting for him. Gottfried was deeply touched and withdrew his res- ignation. But at the end of 1980, he found himself wanting to leave again. This time, the peo- ple of Murray relented. The University accepted his resignation and three days later promoted defensive coordinator Frank Beamer to head coach. Gottfried had recommended that Beamer be given the position. When Gottfried left Murray on that cold Thursday morning, it was not his last farewell. He would return to Murray the next weekend to tie up loose ends before leaving permanently. But when the people of Murray discovered him missing that afternoon, they realized that Gottfried had finally left the nest. It was time to move On' - Tim Bland A headache aggravates defensive tackle Rick Lanpher as he sits on the bench at the Murray-Akron game. That game caused several headaches as the Racers almost let the Zips win the game in a fourth- quarter rally. But the Racers prevailed, winning I3- lO for their eighth victory ofthe season. C. Brown Football 125 fi f1"'k 'F 511: G ,tn 0 QV 2 Q ,Ox 5 'VO 9 W Q? 'K+ Qs ' I , v, 3 1 4 --I s 55? A ' L33 4 QL , Nga Mx .-wv""W J pfsf CJ J at a '. .6 in ,fl E' ' X 3 ' 9 fl' I 5 PL 'Q ff Susnenuers Blue and Gold Middle Tennessee had the lead with 4:47 left, when, once again, two Sleets foul shots turned the tables. Middle Tennessee fought to regain the lead until, with nine seconds left, it was certain that they would not succeed. MSU chalked up a 74-70 vic- tory. Five days later, the Racers put on an- other performance of their newly devel- oped drama, and this one was their most dramatic yet. In the first halfof their game against Austin Peay State University MSU played just well enough to gain a three-point lead by halftime. This lead dis- appeared in the second half, and it was Austin Peay that had the advantage as seconds ticked away. Murray's only hope for survival was a miracle. Enter MSU forward Kenney Ham- monds, who received a pass from midcourt and slamdunked the ball, giving birth to an Springing toward the basket, forward Walt Davis contributes to MSU's February revenge over Eastern Kentucky University, who had beaten the Racers in January. 5 . it T. Bland overtime period. Tension spread through the arena as the two teams fought for the lead throughout the extra five minutes. Austin Peay held it in the final seconds, and it was doubtful that Murray could get it back. But a I6- foot shot by MSU freshman Brian Stewart did the trick, and Murray State won, 70- 69. By now, drama at MSU's basketball games was routine. The routine wasn't broken in the Tennessee Tech game, when Murray once again led at the half, lost the lead and successfully struggled to get it back before the clock ran out. This time, the final score was 50-48, Murray State. Next for the Racers were two away games, in which the Racers would answer one question: could they do on the road what they had done at home in the pre- vious four games? At Akron, the answer was no, as MSU lost by six points. But at Tennessee Tech, the answer was a resounding yes. fcontinued on page 130D Echoing his opponent's moves, Racer guard Lamont Sleets tries to hinder Memphis State University's offense. v xg l if LPN, W Ill B. Hummel Virtually ignoring the University of Wiscon- sin Parkside defender, Lamont Sleets shoots for the hoop, 53' I m..JU N' 5-... Q .Q 4 'wu- T. Bland Basketball 129 BIIIB Bllll GUIII SUSIIGIIIIBPS beef C. Brown R. Matthews Hoping to outdistance Morehead State Universi- Battling at the basket with an English Fiat team ty's Eddie Childress, Michael Bates reaches for a member is Reggie Montgomery, who joined the jump ball, Racers this season. 130 Sports xiii 7 6 ... Na C. Brown A Memphis State University defender is kept at bay by Lamont Sleets. MSU upset Memphis State in a home game 57-52. When the Tech scoreboard showed only 15 seconds remaining, it also showed a score of 44-41, with the Racers trailing. A basket by forward Glen Green eased the Racers' pain. Then Tennessee Tech lost control of the ball, which Sleets easily took care of, turning Tech's lead into Murray's win. The next four games proceeded along now familiar lines, as Murray made a dra- matic comeback to win each game. One of those victories was over powerful Mem- phis State University, 57-52. Although most of Murray's wins were narrow, they were enough to give MSU second place in the OVC standings after 21 games. Their conference record was 8- 2, topped only by Western's 9-1 slate. But the last four games of Murray's season were conference matches, so MSU still had a chance to move to the top. There was only one problem: three of those games were on the road. MSU finished the season with second place in the OVC, and so went on to the OVC Tournament in Bowling Green. The Racers were pitted against third-place Middle Tennessee. ln a typically dramatic battle, Murray required an overtime peri- od to win 62-60. Then it was on to the final-against Western. The Racers were down by 11 at one point, but came back to bring yet another game down to the wire. This time, Western prevailed, triumphing 71-67. Trouble confronted the Racers when Middle Tennessee, another contender for the OVC title, crushed the Racers 67-53. But the worst was yet to come. The next battle was at Western, where, before a capacity crowd, Western sought revenge for its earlier loss to Murray - its only conference loss until then. But if someone was supposed to stop Western from winning, it wasn't Murray. Poor re- bounding and outside shooting on the Rac- ers' part gave the Hilltoppers a 65-44 tri- umph, their school the OVC champion- ship, and Racer fans a depressing ride back to Murray. The next week, the Racers took out their frustrations on Austin Peay, demol- ishing the Governors 76-53 on their home court. Then the Racers returned to their own home to finish the season in victory with a 57-53 defeat of Akron, the only OVC team they had not yet beaten. Q fu... Q, W ' I W. O'g ! -gb re vi' Q D . ' 'P iff, Ei K 'W' -Q Hi s x KL A wa ,. F 0 g N xr s I Q Sf?" Luv, Qt 'x 5 ' 'mf' 6 T 'Avg' Pleased to be of service to his fans, freshman guard Brian Stewart signs autographs after Murray's 65-56 decision over Morehead State University. Never hesitant to voice his opinion, Racer coach Ron Greene questions a referee's call in MSU's 62-60 conquest of Eastern Kentucky University. A T. Bland Menss Basketball The team: FRONT ROW: .l. Smith, T, Adams, I.. Slccts, B. Slcwurt, T Slaughter, K, Hzzmmonds, BACK ROW W Won I7, Lost Davis, R. Montgomery, M, Bates, T. Triplett. M. McKinney, G. Green, Murray State 4l Indiana Murray State 82 Quincy College Murray State 62 U. of Wisconsin-Parkside Murray State 67 Northeast Louisiana 59+ Murray State 55 Arkansas State 64 Murray State 52 Univ. of Gonzaga 72 Murray State 65 Univ. Of Maine 78 Murray State 69 Southeastern Louisiana 60 Murray State 58 Towson State 79 ,. ' A Murray State 89 Morehead 70 'N k Murray State 76 Eastern Kentucky 85 , x - Murray State 59 Western Kentucky 57+ t f 5 Murray State 74 Middle Tennessee 70 l Murray State 70 Austin Peay 69+ , , Murray State 50 Tennessee Teach 48 A --6? Murray State 59 Akron 65 ' Murray State 45 Tennessee Tech 44 . Murray State 57 Memphis State 52 l Murray State 65 Morehead 56 1 . Murray State 62 Eastern Kentucky 60 Murray State 59 U. of Tennessee-Martin 58 A Murray State 53 Middle Tennessee 67 s'tt A 'I yr Murray State 44 Western Kentucky 66 V 1 A Murray State 76 Austin Peay 53 N - ' 1' . if Murray State 57 Akron 53 1 ..i1 9 Mu.-my Smfe 62 Middle Tennessee '60+ L L Murray Stage 67 Western Kentucky "7l A - K + In overtime. OVC Tournament game. rrv- A - ey '1 B. Johnson 132 Sports SIISDBIIIIBPS T, Bland T. Bland Often bending over backward to defeat MSU's oppo- nents, Lamont Sleets assisted Racer victories besides the two over Morehead State University. However, the game was complicated by questionable calls and two technical fouls against MSU Coach Ron Greene. Because of these, Greene thought the Racers should have won. 'SI felt like we were just a whistle away from the NCAAQ, Greene said after the game. But the Racers still had the NIT to look forward to A or so they thought. But when the bids were announced, Murray was not among them. Despite the team's success, its storybook season came to an abrupt end. -Tim Bland C. Brown Watching the shot is all Lamont Slects can do as an attempt to block a Memphis State eager fails. Sleets, a guard, had an outstanding second season with the Rac- ers, 134 Sports XJ . 0 Startled, Lady Racer Bridgitte Wyche sees the referee sig- MSU'S desperate last-half activity. Eastern drubbed MSU nal one of many fouls called against Murray State in its 95-75. second game against Eastern Kentucky University, Despite Q Brown aw? s 3 The WUIIIBIYS MUVBIIIBIII One major part of sports promotion is the creation of a motto for a team. However, teams don't always live up to their catch phrases. So when the 1980-81 Lady Racers be- gan using the phrase "Lady Racers on the Move" on their posters and schedules, some people may have taken it with a grain of salt, Those who did shouldn't have. For, true to their motto, the women did make progress. The major factor in the Lady Racers' improvement was depth, according to Jean Smith, who coached the team for her fourth season. The team had a player for almost every skill necessary. For example, freshman Lori Barrett excelled at outside shots, and if a tempo change was needed, Smith called on junior Bridgitte Wyche. Other outstanding players were senior Laura Lynn and junior Jeanette Rowan, whom Smith described as "a person you can play that's never going to hurt you." The team leaders in scoring were Lynn, senior Janice McCracken and sophomore Diane Oakley. G. Vincent Directing the Lady Racers during a timeout is Coach Jean Smith, who became head coach in 1977. Besides the new depth, another advan- tage was an improved inside game. But, despite the Lady Racers' assets, their re- cord was not much different than that of the year before. In 1979-80 they won 12 of 311 this year, they compiled a 13-15 slate. Smith said that the team was "striving very hard to make it 1980-81 a .50 sea- son." However, its efforts were hampered by problems ranging from poor rebound- ing and a hectic schedule to the flu, which sidelined some team members in January. In its fight to reach the .500 mark, the women's team, like its male counterpart, became locked into many tight battles. Al- though they dropped some of those, the women prevailed in most. '4We are defi- nitely on the plus end of how many close ones we have won," Smith said. Although the Lady Racers still have not had a winning season since 1974, Smith was very pleased with the progress made in 1980-81, stressing the importance of the team's depth. And that depth, she said, will be even "more of a factor next year." -Tim Bland G. Vincent G. Vincent Lonely at the basket, Carrie Hester tosses the ball at the hoop without interruption by opponents or spectators, who were usu- ally scarce at women's games. Pushing the ball upward, Shelly Stein- koenig tries to score two for the Lady Rac- ers. 1980-81 was Steinkoenig's first season on the team. Basketball 135 Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State Murray State + In overtime Southern Illinois 88 U. of Tennessee-Martin 63 Northern Kentucky 78 Southern Illinois 78 Univ. of Louisville 82 Univ. of Kentucky 72 Indiana State 56 U. of Tennessee-Martin 60 Vanderbilt 77 Univ. of Kentucky 81 Tennessee Tech 71 Morehead Eastern Kentucky Northern Kentucky Western Kentucky Middle Tennessee Austin Peay 75+ Univ. of Evansville U. of Tennessee-Martin Tennessee Tech Univ. of Louisville Morehead Eastern Kentucky Univ. of Evansville Middle Tennessee Western Kentucky Austin Peay Memphis State 1980-81 Women's Basketball Won 13, Lost 15 Lynn, J. McCracken, K. Morris, L. Barrett. BACK Bz1com,S.Steinkoenig, B. Wyche. B. Johnson 62 65 77 74 73 83 81 82 71 70 76 84 40 73 62 74 77 67 77 77 69 75 95 114 46 74 75 75 82 66 72 89 75 The team: FRONT ROW: C. Hester, M, Kelsch, L. R0WfJ4 Rowan. N. Flynn. C. Nagreski, D, Oakley, M. 136 Sports R at - f we G. Vincent Delight fills the face of freshman Lori Barrett as she views a successful Lady Racer play. Pursued by a line of Morehead State University play- ers, senior MSU eager Laura Lynn drives toward the basket. C. Brown TIIB 0Ill8Il'S if Movement -1 nu ni n I Determination is the key to success, and junior Jeanette Coach Jean Smith described Rowan as person you can Rowan had u very successful season with the Lady Raecrs. play that's never going to hurt you." G. Vincent Basketball l37 l38 Sports IT SP is lanes-if Q 'Q' Charging down the stretch, Violet Cactus rouses the monies preceded the Parents Day football game be- crowd as the Color Guard makes its exit. These cere- tween Murray State and Youngstown. I GI'0WlIlU GUIIGBPII As Murray State's athletic power has increased, school spirit has grown sig- nificantly. MSU's spirit organizations - the band, cheerleaders, and Fillies - have grown with it. During 1980, each group experienced changes which improved not only the group itself, but also the image of Murray State. The major change for the Murray State Racer Band was the purchase of new uniforms. According to band mem- ber Donna Humphries, "There was a little criticism that money was spent on the band that shouldn't have been." 69 v '4' Q N. is y , ..,, x gl' ff . l g hz la s A e , R. Matthews The Murray State Cheerleaders perform a sidelines routine to enter- R ,,, tain and excite a Racer football audiance. Dunker, the mascot, con- f ducts the cheer. 'QSIIFK and dances. As the sun sinks behind Stewart Stadium, the Racer Band performs at A halftime. Their programs included not only marching, but also songs R. Matthews R' Matthews Generally, though, the reaction of the public was favorable. "The band loves them," Humphries added. The purchase of the uniforms was the result of about two years of effort by David Wells, band director, to replace their ten-year-old ones. The new uni- forms, the final design of which was selected by President Constantine W. Curris, feature metallic helmets unlike those of any other marching band in the nation. The uniforms were a boost to the al- ready high morale ofthe band, whose members work together quite well. icontinued on page 1405 Racer Spirit l39 Traditional marching style was replaced by an un- usual dance routine as the band performed the theme from "The Muppet Show." Urging the crowd to show its spirit is cheerleader Scott Elliott. Elliott, who is recognized as a profes- sional cheerleading instructor, joined the squad in 1979. Bored by the lackluster performance of the Youngs- town team, Racer mascot Dunker finds time to relax with a good book. Murray won the game 24-6. I Gl'0WlIl!l UUIIGBPII G. Vincent R. Matthews "We're like one big familyf' Humph- ries said. There are also more non-mu- sic majors in the band this year, indicat- ing that the group is attracting atten- tion. . I , Attracting that attention requires much effort. Another band member, Daniel Riley, compared practicing to studying. "You have to be prepared," he said. The members practice about 20 hours a week as a group, and also prac- tice individually. The band's effort is directed toward the public. This year, Humphries said, "We're going more for pleasing the crowd." For this reason, pompon girls and singers were added to the band. Dance routines were also developed which involved all members of the C. Bro marching band. Change is the rule rather than the exception for the MSU Cheerleaders. "We're doing everything totally differ- ent than last year," cheerleader Scott Elliott said. "We have a lot more potential this yearj' adviser Linda Haak added. The extra potential comes from the growth of the group over the past year. The team, which included only two male members at the beginning of the 1979 season, now has a full squad of men in addition to the women's squad. Three of the men, Elliott, Don Wright, and Jim Murray, are professional cheerleading instructors. - i, i . 6 .K4'f1!. iw, , hz .A J A7 , we . yy lk, , i tv' . f ,I J 2 s , ,fit Q ie.. i 'D i was 2 4 at iislifa 3' flu' S As the group has strengthened, its role at Murray State has changed. "We're more of a public relations group now," Elliott said. The group attends all home games and many away games, and also appears at alumni functions. The members also conduct a one-day clinic for high school cheerleaders ev- ery summer. An important and popular part of the team is the Murray State mascot, A sincere salute to the flag is given by Karen Bailey before the Homecoming game. That game marked the debut ofthe band's new uniforms, which included metallic helmets unlike those ofany other band in the nation. The flexibility of the cheerleaders was increased by the addition of the male squad. Jim Murray was one ofthe original two men who were added to the team in 1979. 5 ff .asv R. Matthews R. Matthews Dunker, whose alter ego is Kyle Wall. Haak described Dunker's performance as "great," adding that he draws praise everywhere the team goes. She also em- phasized that the mascot's name is Dunker, not Duncan as he is often called. The name is derived from Dunker's origin as a basketball mascot. Now, Dunker enlivens both basketball and football games. Qcontinued on page l42b Racer Spirit l4l l42 Sports Gl'0WlII9 UUIIGBPII R Matthews Haak said the cheerleadlng squad has drawn positive reaction from both the stu dent body and the community. "They are extremely pleased and can see a para- mount improvement. For a second-year program, they fthe cheerleadersl have come a long way. I don't think people real- ly realize how hard they work." Another group reaping the benefits of expansion is the MSU Fillies. Although the number of members is still sixteen, the team, which performs for the crowd at Racer basketball games IS having a great er impact this year according to captain Sheila Drake. There are various reasons for the Fillies, greater appeal, Drake said. The music they use behind their routines is "more upbeat" this year. The members also work harder on them. Another factor is the quality of the team members. "We've got a lot better group of girls this year," Drake said. As a result, the group's effort seems to be more greatly appreciated. "The basket- Getting involved in his work, band member Ar- thur Davis helps entertain the crowd during half- 1980-81 Fiuies 'imc' The squad: FRONT ROW: J. Allbrillcn, S. Iscaro, captain S. Drake, K. Ponder, .l. Johnson. SECOND ROW: N. Patton, l.. Travis, V. Sanderson, T. Phillips, V. Kingston. BACK ROW: S. Hagan, D. Lcwvllyn, J, Motehral, A. Sparks, T Jackson. ', vw ,rx G. Vincent 1980-81 Cheerleaders Football Cheerleaders: FRONT ROW: R. Gott, D. Blickcnslalf K. Harbison, Dunkcr Basketball Cheerleaders: FRONT ROW: A. Long, R. Gott. K. Cuendcl. SECOND fK. Walll, D, Eidson, R. Ovcrbcy. A. Long, K. Cucndcl. BACK ROW: S, Elliott, D. ROW: K. Harbcrson, R. Overbey. D. Eidson, D. Blickcnstaff D. Wright. BACK ROW: Wrighi, E, Whelan, B. Roberts, M. Barber, J. Murray, Dunker IK. Walll, J. Murray, S. Elliott, D. Gallrein, B. Roberts. . v he vii t ng.: ,. 3 4. ,. 7' ' ' W Q fi' 2' A X Y X T . in xg, . , A an s t t Ls 45 .f '-ft Lk 4?-W if , if 4 - Jgi c ' m 'ii , . , ' tx4f"3fZ Zirffli. ., G- VUICCHI G. Vincent G. Vincent ball coaches are really behind us. They want us to perform at every game." But since games are held two to three times a week during home stands, it is difficult to learn new routines for every game. The Fillies, for whom this is the third season, are gaining fans besides the coaches. "This is the first year the crowd's really behind us," Drake said. -Tim Bland Upbeat performances are presented by the MSU Fillies, who perform at home basketball games. This is their third year as a group. Racer Spirit l43 36.5 1 The College of Business and Public Affairs has one of the fastest growing enrollments on campus. Buddy Krizan explains to his Business Communications class the finer points of writing a business letter. At a journalism workshop held in the summer for area high school students, four instructors relax between sessions, Taking advantage of the break are Bob Valentine, Bob McGaughey, NLC. Garrott, and L.C. Hortin. Hortin, professor emeritus, established the journalism program at Murray State in 1967. Bob McGaughey, current chairman of the department, organized the summer workshop. I J. Martin Tradition and Tmnsztzon B. Johnson Academics Even though it sometimes seems that students become wrapped up in social activities and sports, most of them are here for the same ulterior motive H- pursuit of the all-important college degree. This pursuit was made a little more difficult when the University was faced with a 1,8-million dollar budget reduction in the fall. The Board of Regents and each college were forced to tighten their belts. Some pending programs were postponed or cancelled, and some faculty positions were consolidated or eliminated. Despite the stifled budget, two new departments sprang up in the fall. The Computer studies department and the Geoscience department were born to the Murray State curriculum. An old department, Home Economics, added two new degree choices to its program. For the first time, Bachelor of Science degrees were offered in the areas of Dietetics and Interior Design, So Academics is what the University is all about. No matter what transitions take place within the colleges and departments, traditional education remains essen- tial. its T N We 'rt if . .. .. .,... .. - M ig 55 - 'QNl:- 4 ' .. ' ' ' " K ' I fine: ..-.. .. " e ff - - Q '. it . ee- ggg ,.., I , ' , " ii ' " rt - ., . R. Matthews Reading his textbook, sophomore Marty Litchfield prepares for coming exams, V '43 ishlnil . l xzt i uint I 7 9' mm . s mm t " iq: R Matthews Landscaping completed the renovation of Wells Hall inthe fall One of the original buildings on campus Wells was restored as the traditional office Taking full heed of thc ch ilkboard s most prominent message a student involves himself in his studies R Matthews ofthe pfcsidentin 1979. A, 5 L I E EFEE? fimvvlsnnulb fi H RW Ken Adams fChief Accountantj Larry Bartlett tLandscape Architectj Linda Farley fAccounting 8: Payrolll Frank Fazi fPrinting Servicesj Joe Green fDirector, Public Safetyj Jackie Harrison fAccounting Coordinatorj Hal Kingins tManager, Post Officej Clarence Lefler fDirector, Physical Plantj Bobby McDowell fManager, Bookstorej James Myers fEmployment, Salary Coordinatorj Charles Outland fControlIer's Officej James Overby CUniversity Attorneyj Drane Shelley tPurchasing 8: General Servicesj George Stockton QPersonnel Directory Joe Ward lOperations Analysisj Bill Adams fkecords and Registrationj Charles Eldridge fAdmissions and Registrarj Frank Fitch iMedia Coordinatorj Wilson Gantt QDean, Admissions and Registrarj Tracy Harrington QDirector, Lowry Centerj Don Jones fDean, Extended Educationj Mark Underwood iMedia Resourcesj Machree Ward fDirector, Academic Advisementj 148 Academics unning The Machinery Administrative Services I fir? Awe T Q 'H F Q .. Q S " mb I " ' yl Q' .Q 3 J I .. .a I A N ti 5 is t 19-we Q-x K 43 NC? I .. - gxiif Academic Programs Richard Butwell. Vice President L-f -:E ,,, , M... 6333 xt 0 E: 1. : K X 'A it are : I, I Q A tr, t i Administration. The very mention of the word conjures up pictures of important men and women, working in bustling offices, making important decisions. This concept may seem stale, but it's pretty accurate. The administration, the facet of the Uni- versity least visited by students, is the machinery that operates MSU. The administration is divided into four main sections. Dr. Richard Gray heads ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES which handles campus planning, payroll, purchasing, and other governing services. Gray told the SHIELD early in the fall that his key concerns for the year included coping with the sharpe ride in utilities and communications costs. He said the 13.7 percent tele- phone rate increase forced the Uni- versity to seek cheaper and more ef- ficient forms of communication. Gray said bids would go out for a new telephone system. A new contract for the Universi- ty's life and medical insurance policy was another major concern of Gray's. He said the Investors Heri- tage Life Insurance Company of Frankfort has held the contract for the last ll years, and that S430,000 in premiums have collected over the years. This, and inadequate coverage prompted the University to seek a new contract. ACADEMIC PROGRAMS is su- pervised by Dr. Richard Butwell. This branch of the administration oversees the colleges, admissions and registrar, the teaching center and media resources, and extended edu- cation. Butwell plays the middleman for deans and department heads. "I'm the filter," Butwell said, add- ing that he helps deans acquire funds for their colleges. Butwell plays a general leadership role by participating in faculty re- cruitment and retention. He became more involved in retention this year when revisions were made in the fac- ulty tenure policy. Dealing with the 1.8 million dollar budget reduction was Butwell's most pressing problem this year. He was forced to freeze faculty applicants, and to cut 65-70 classes for the fall. A search for a more efficient sys- tem of registration and admission kept STUDENT DEVELOPMENT busy this year. Dr. Frank Julian said his office, which supervises counsel- ing and testing, school relations, food services, housing, financial aid and health services, would spend the school year trying to improve the advisorfadvisee system, to reduce the registration lines, and to better the computer system used during registration. Julian said he would also spend much time in committees set up last year to recruit and retain students. "I'm literally living in meetings this year," Julian said. He added that so much time needed to be de- voted to these issues because they touched so many people. Dr. Marshall Gordon, Vice Presi- dent for UNIVERSITY SER- VICES, said that the common thread that binds his branch of the administration together is an interest in the image of MSU. "We are interested in the external thrust of MSU . . . in improving the image of MSU regionally and na- tionallyf' Athletics, alumni affairs, place- ment, information and public ser- vices, and regional services are among the departments involved in this branch of administration. Alum- ni affairs used alumni for student re- cruitment this year instead of just concentrating on fund raising. Gordon surmised the attitude of the administration when he said, "There are no boundaries for our University." Administrators project the image of MSU, coordinate the academic programs, and fight with the budget. The administration works the University. The adminis- tration runs the machinery. Student Development L sl 36 Q x Frank Julian, Vice President Nl in - University Services Marshall Gordon, Vice President 0 William Allbritten tDirector, Counseling and Testingj JoAnn Anderson tCouncil on Higher Educationj James Bauer tDirector, Student Activitiesl Phil Bryan tDirector, School Relationsj Joe Dyer QDirector, Food Servicesj Chuck Hulick fDirector, Housingl Dave Kratzer tUniversity Servicesj Pete Lancaster fSchool Relationsj Johnny McDougal tDirector, Student Financial Aidl Ross Meloan tAdministrative Assistantj it .f'tv-w fi! . ' f ' Q Phil Deaver L ' f- ' -N A ' fDirector, Continuing Educationy t f 'ri' " ' I P., mf- M.C. Garrott Q 'L J ' lDirector, information Servicesj ,L 9 W' I Martha Guier ,N A . X fig 3. , fDirector, Placementj ' it S ' J gi f 1 'af " Wade Kadel X t 5 CDirector, Veterinary Researchj 1 44... Q35 3 xx n , .11, fig W ,f Stan Key fAsst. Director, Continuing Educationj Norman Lane QDirector, Regional Servicesj John McDonald QEditor, University Publicationsj Dwain Mclntosh tlnformation and Public Servicesl Johnny Reagan . LAthletic Director 8: Head Baseball Coachj Don Starkey ,1 fDirector, Cooperative Educationj Mancil Vinson QDirector of Scholarshipsj Administration 149 P , 3 ' " , .,... K F N X ' riff? 'f . ---Q --faq-.SL - xi: if - -- " 1 ' '7s1ifiZil3gQjf1Q 5 -. sf Q -1: 6 i . "!f5',f "vig, Me, K Aw-Q O if 5 w Z ,, ', ' " v , V , , ,. L 10 L fi ' i ff A i I Q- . 'fp fa v ' . 4 lik if f f' 2 . My QM E VVQXA :ry -'Lx A WEEE 25312 H ,Sit 2 M I 389-2 113-v Q im' ' ., 6 , s an-110' I ' 'rf , I T? ""' , si 1.1 Q 'M mf ' wa' N----idk., at .,, 1-----.... 'W'-vw, K K ,.-,...,..a.Qa....,Qg,ii . . wmvf 8q"'-flag... xi, "" 'T su. R"3l':1asJAuu-Q..-, . .. . ee" , 1- ' '--L ft . mfs: a , - - ' W.. , .. if G. Vincent 1 Cl TTIYG B0 lllll At the May 10, 1980 Board of Re- gents meeting, the 1980-81 budget of 532,362,015 was approved. Over 47 percent of that amount was allotted for salaries. Little did the Regents know that two months later their carefully- planned calculations would be crushed. Governor John Y. Brown announced in July that allottments to Kentucky universities from the state General Fund would be slashed 528.5 million. Murray State's share of this cut added up to 51.8 million. The Board spent the majority of its meeting time during the year struggling over where cuts would be made. The University Libraries suffered the biggest loss, having its funds cut over 50 percent. The 51.1 million Hopkinsville Veterinary Diagnostic Research Center budget was reduced by 579,000. Empty faculty and administration positions re- mained unfilled. Smaller cuts were ra- tioned to other parts of the University. But as soon as the Regents came to grips with the task that faced them, a new problem dropped itself into their laps. This problem came in the form of an additional 5780,000 budget cut. This Reports from the president are a regular event at Board meetings. Student Regent Terry Clark and the president's secretary Patsy Dyer listen to Cur- ris' report. G. Vincent cut was recurring, or permanent. At the Dec. 13 meeting, Curris recommended that these cuts be made by merging sev- eral administrative offices and aca- demic departments, and by eliminating several faculty, administration, and hourly positions. He also recommended that funding for the SHIELD from the student activity fee be eliminated. Because of the 2V2-hour executive session at the Feb. 7 meeting, voting on these issues was postponed until Feb. 21. At that time, student health services were set on an optional, 510 per semes- ter, pre-payment plan instead of the free health services formerly available. Departments were consolidated and the funding of the SHIELD was eliminat- ed. In other action of the year, the Board: -raised housing and dining rates from 525-530 in March. -raised out-of-state admission re- quirements. Non-resident students are required to be graduates of the top 50 percent of their class, or to score a 20 or above on the American College Test. -swore in five new Regents. Since only members ofthe Board are allowed to participate in executive sessions, Don Chamber- lain, budget director, leafs through a 1980 SHIELD. Curris proposed cutting the SHlELD's budget at the Dec. 13 board meeting, and the proposal was passed at the Feb. 21 meeting. Board Of Regents 151 i Cottage ot Business and Public Aftairs Secretarial management is one of the skills taught in the Department of Of- fice Administration and Business Edu- I cation. Dr. Patsy Nichols helps Treva Reagan with office machinery. I David Eldredge Dean Howard F. Newell Assistant Dean I 'X ,. , Tw A , ., ya, 3 Y'- - -Y I """ 6. B. Johnson Department Chairmen Frank Edwards tEconomicsj Rex Galloway tDirector, Waterfield lnstitutej Jules Harcourt tOffice Admin. and Business Ed.J F Thomas I Miller tAccounting and Financel William B. Scale QManagement and Mkt.j I , f K . " ' args 'QS i K , ,, 1 T 1 A in I l52 Academics Of 1200 business schools in the country, only 217 are accredited by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Busi- ness. Murray State Universityls College of Business and Public Affairs is one of them. The university of Kentucky is the only oth- er state University that can claim this hon- or. Because of this credit to the depart- ment, and because business-related occu- pations are in increasing demand, fresh- man enrollment was up 32 percent this year. According to Dean David Eldredge, the availability ofjobs in this field is accel- erating each year. For this reason, El- dredge said, the College had to readjust to the added load. The biggest adjustment the College made was to add an entire department to its roster. Computers and computer tech- nology are overtaking every aspect of liv- ing, necessitating the formation of the Computer Studies department. To accom- modate the addition, new equipment was purchased. Three computer terminals were added to the technological equip- ment. Other additions were made to the Col- lege. A new area of legal studies was ad- ded to the Political Science department. The Department of Office Administration and Business Education acquired a word processing center and purchased new IBM equipment to enhance it facilities. The departments of Accounting and Fi- nance, Economics, Management and Mar- keting, and Criminology and Corrections adjusted their schedules and classes to handle the higher enrollment. Private business has always been the es- sence of American capitalism, and modern times demand more and more trained professionals as accountants, economists, computer technologists, and managers to handle the businesses of today - busin- esses which incorporate and become more complex every day. The members of Pi Sigma Alpha, Political Science honor society, ure: lfronl row! Gene GarHeldg .l. Brandon, vice president: Julie Huff secretary-treasurer: and Randy Hut- chens: fback rowj Teresa Championg Lyle M. Fair: Greg Pflllllj Ann Clark: and Michal Doerge, was ,pg QE - 'L V-fr' - 5' 1 5 ' i f li if if x fy i Ifzj l X ii I' gk. 4 4" xt Q ll 05,5 ' 2 - 1 QW Q0 .xaskll it' 1 V x g 1 an 2 , W' .is- ,- . , 9 . W4 - --...UN-1.. . X! ,. i its 1- fa 5 ar 1. fi' N-lr 1 ,1- !-X wt fi- mf ,,. , U 9 X 'HI gl x x !! Y ,Q T 5 l , , T 'ix l X K . . . sv . l f ,st li, Q.. 't . X S ,,,.,,,, -v 1,-N QS, 'Qs 1 ff B. Johnson R.B. Barton - Management and Marketing Alberta Chapman f Office Administration and Business Ed. John H. Faughn Y- Criminology and Corrections Raymond Fercll - Economics Jane Hall -- Accounting and Finance Delbert Honchul -'--- Management and Marketing Richard LaNear - Accounting and Finance Mary Lang ---V Computer Studies Roy V. Kirk - Management and Marketing Buddy Kri7an - Office Administration and Business Ed. Gilbert Mathis - Economies Owen Moseley Y Accounting and Finance Franklin Mosko Y Political Science and Legal Studies Patsy Nichols - Office Administration and Business Ed, Philip B. Niffenegger - Management and Marketing Frances C. Richey - Computer Studies David Rogers - Computer Studies Joseph L. Rose - Political Science and Legal Studies LaVerne Ryan - Office Administration and Business Ed. Roger C. Schoenfeldt - Management and Marketing I May Boaz Simmons - Office Administration and Business Ed. Davinder Singh ---f Economies James F. Thompson - Economics Lanette Thurman - Office Administration and Business Ed, Farouk Umar - Political Science and Legal Studies Mark Wattier Y Political Science and Legal Studies Russell L. Welch f Political Science and Legal Studies Steve West ----' Political Science and Legal Studies N Cathy Westphal - Accounting and Finance Not all classrooms are conventional, This graduate level course Masters of Public Administration uses a more open style setting. Dr. Winfield Rose speaks to graduate students in the class. College Of Business And Public Affairs 153 Q15 Hum, if ,XX-V 5 Q3 l , 5 2 ? 2 Y N. Q ' 4 91. .aw ix I i f yur-Q E A The Training Pays Cff Playing with baby patients is one ofthe benefits of nursing. Diana McKinnis entertains eight- month-old Christopher Burkeen, who was hospi- talized for a serious cough. An oxygen tent helps control Christopher Bur- keen's respiratory problems. Diana McKinnis re- moves him from his plastic playpen to examine him. Photos by Curtis Brown Making her daily rounds, Diana McKin- nis talks with T.G. Shelton. Shelton was bedridden with hypertension. William Parsons Dean Paul Shahan Assistant Dean fSpeech and Theatrej College ot Creative Expression Dr. William Parsons, the newest addi- tion to the staff of deans at Murray State, set new goals in the fall for the College of Creative Expression. These goals included making the College more visible to other parts of the state, informing the public of and involving the community in projects of the college, and becoming even more cre- ative and imaginative in programming. To help achieve these goals, he formed the Student Advisory Board to the Dean, con- sisting of representatives from each de- partment, elected by the College's student body. These students met with the dean, bringing with them suggestions and com- plaints from the students themselves. Results of these new plans were unclear in Parson's first year as dean, but they were a positive step toward a constant goal to better the educational process. The Art, Music, Journalism and RadiofTV, and Speech and Theatre departments' have kept that goal in mind. sh. i h nh' f , --..::'! N - 1v""N' if A l Department Chairmen rift Vernon Gantt 'T 4 Robert Head tArtj ' 8, A r sii W Robert McGaughCy Uournalism and RadiofTVj I n Roger Reichmuth ' twlusici I ' The members of Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa, Speech and H. Y. I Theatre honor society, are: ffront rowj Wul Aubrcyq Keith M 'i Brown, presidentg and Carla Horton, vice president: lback i H rowl Bob Valentine, advisor: Randall Hutchensg Yvette Payne, treasurerq and Wes Bartlett, graduate delegate. I Using a video cassette recorder editing machine, Tom Butterbaugh edits a - news report for MSU TV-l l. The ma- chines is part of 532,000 worth of new equipment purchased to help the sta- tion produce a better quality newscast. R. Mathews I56 Academics A riitlyi sq 1 x . A as - r ' ' ji Av PN Q " 't . . i R , , . X A A , f , 1 ,f -J "Y X A F ". W , 1 ,. 'lf , ' F 6 ,I ' ec ii' a f T T ...J f f . . ills. t 9 s i - , fx f A 7. 1 .X r xx- J, f N. - ww x LA N . - 1-W 4-ss., A , - 4, ' 1 lm W TQ-s.. it 1' 1, f W f J' " Q52 ici? Q? as . .,.. 4? ,lyk v ,J , 1? James Alsop Music Robert K. Baar Music Henry Bannon Music Kay Ci. Bates Music Steven C. Bishop Art Frank li. Blodgett .Journalism and RadiofTV James l.. Booth Speech and Theatre Irma Collins Music Raymond l.. Conklin Music Thomas li. lfarthing - Journalism and RadiofTV Roger D. Haney Journalism and RadiofTV Carrol Harrison Speech and Theatre Robert Howard Journalism and RadiofTV Joseph Jackson Speech and Theatre Robert li. Johnson Speech and Theatre Robert l.. Kidd Music William l.ew Art Dale D, Leys Art Mark .l. Malinauskas Speech and Theatre Neale B. Mason Music Eldon Matlick Music Jerry Mayes Speech and Theatre Eula McCain Music James I. McKeever V Music W. Ray Moliield Journalism and RadiofTV .lill O'Brien Speech and Theatre Elmo Reed Music Joe V. Rigsby Art James l. Schempp V- Speech and Theatre Bruce Smith Journalism and RadiofTV Ray Smith Music Donald Story Music Marie Taylor Music Mary Jane Timmerman --- Art Vernon Town Art Robert A. Valentine Speech and Theatre Debbie S. Wattier Journalism and RadiofTV Melody Weiler Art Mark Welch Journalism and RadiofTV i College Of Creative Expression l57 LQQQQEQQ TQ DQ -:I IDQHQQ TQ ILQQHJQ Mary Zink feeds replacement heifers as part of her chores at the University farm. Zink, a pre-vet major, works with other students as farm laborers. Jeff Armstrong learns the delicate art of ear notching in his Swine Science class. Steve Hobbs, swine herdsman at the farm, gives instructions. Photos by Curtis Brown 158 Academics "We're trying to run a combination laboratory - production farm. We ex- pect to have some losses for the sake of education." With this statement, William Rice, director of the University farm, summed up the new attitude of the farm administrators and employees. The last two years have seen vast improvements in the farm's development. And the de- velopment has been student-oriented. A few years ago, the 412-acre farm con- sisted of two fairly neglected pieces of land. Today, with the help of individual interest and good management, the farm successfully augments the agricul- tural program. Growth is affecting the program in several ways. More student labor is be- ing used than ever before. A surplus of hay, one of the main crops, is being sold for the first time this year fall profits return to the farm budgetj. Notching hog's ears for identification and record- keeping purposes is another new addi- tion to the farm program. The only crops grown besides hay are corn for silage and grain, research crops, and pastures for the livestock. Rice said the reason they grow such a limited variety of crops is that their "general intent is to use everything our- selves." The milk produced at the dairy farm is sold, though, and brings the most in- come to the farm. Hogs are also sold, and a small profit is obtained from the beef the farm raises. The equine pro- gram, one of the finest in the state, is a total non-profit investment. Lab work is increasingly being con- ducted at the farm. In the pavilion next to the Exposition Center, teachers use animals to replace pictures in text- books. Antibiotic research is being con- ducted on a selected group of swine, and an embryonic experiment on beef was attempted earlier this year. Although many improvements are al- ready taking place, many more are needed. The beef calves are temporarily housed in an old chicken coop. Better strains of animals are still being sought, and acres of land need to be recultivat- ed for pastures. Mr. Rice, along with the other farm workers, is optimistic about the farm's future, but he realizes that it will take time to make it an even more productive part of the academic atmosphere of Murray State. "This has been a year of reorganiza- tion and rebuilding of the farm. We still haven't reached the point we want. You can't do that quickly with animals." Todd Lewis, a student worker at the horse sla- bles, feeds "Looney Tunes," a regular border at the stables in the spring of 1979, Tom Merrill, student worker, and Oren Hull, dairy herdsman, check the flow of milk during a regular milking session. The dairy cattle are milked at 3 a.m. and 3 p.m. every day. fi - 'i 'iii ijt -k..' . f , '-151. I '1 fi N-we QF! , Farm Feature 159 College oi Etwlotimeotal Sciences Our environment describes everything we live with. The College of Environmen- tal Sciences involved itself with almost ev- ery aspect of our environment. Dean Gary Boggess feels that the College's programs "addressed basic current needs of soci- ety." He defines these "interlaced" needs as energy, food, and health care. Boggess feels that the College was more involved this year in applied research than any other on campus. The University farm, under the direction of Dr. Charles H. Chaney, Agricultural department chairman, conducted research on new plant strains and swine hereditary traits. The farm also conducted extensive re- search on embryo transplanting in beef cattle. Environmental Sciences also hosts a biological station at the lakes and recently completed a boatdock there which opened the door for more water safety and recrea- tion classes. The summer curriculum of- fered new courses in canoeing and sailing. The College boasted one of the stron- gest chemistry programs in the state. The chemistry complex at Calvert City, and entire physics-chemistry program was strongly supported by local industry, Bog- f Q i .. .. 'f'-if is Gary Boggess Q dn, 1 4 Dean J ff Department Chairmen Charles H. Chaney tAgriculture, Interim Chrmnj Robert C. Ethcrton tPhysicsl Lloyd P. Jacks tAgriculture Vocational Edj Charles Kupchella tBiological Sciencesl James L. Meeks tChemistryJ has K, S-ogg, .'N 'Us 94' ann---. Ai' lm gess said. A S250,000 grant from the National Science foundation made possible plans for a learning center which will house a micro computer system known as "The Apple". It is designed to help mathematics students recognize their problems, and will be part of a program including an option- al, interdisciplinary science course. The Mid-America Remote Sensing Center, established at MSU in 1979 and assigned to this college, continued analyz- ing data from the Landsat satellites. The MARC personnel spent their time re- searching collected material for applica- tion in areas such as land reclamation, cropland forecasting, and road surfacing predictions. The newest addition to the College, the Geosciences department, focused on ener- gy and earth resources. It was involved with coal and with the timely synfuel plant development in Kentucky. Boggess feels that his college is both practical and fun. Through applied re- search, he says the staff plans to continue to change the direction of the college from theory only to practical application. The members of Gamma Theta Upsilon, Geoscience honor society, arc: ffront rowj Neil V. Weber, faculty: Michael A. Albritton, treasurer: Yvonne Utley, historian: .lane Spahn, president: and Thomas C. Kind, faculty: tbaek rowj Ken Cfirslens. faculty: Patrick Hobbs: Karen Kastning: Brad Tinsley: and Kandy Jennings. The members ol' Sigma Pi Sigma, Physics and Astronomy honor society, are: Don Duncan, advisor: Steve Cobb, presi- dent: Ken Newton, vice president: and Patricia Melvin: lsee- ond IOWI Eugene Keener: Doran Harrison: Rick Taylor: and Gail Newton: fthird rowj Gary Farmer: William D, Jones: Gary Cobb: and Mark Lynn: lbaek rowj Eugene Fleischman. l60 Academies Yvz' ii 'isis' 4,2 X xr J" fs ' o 1 t ns , t ,...-. ,. S. 1 , . ' SQ. N pf 'J .5 I .V if . c. 3 thx .Q . ,..'. , ps. , --,vs 1 J 1-fig CLE ' 1 '57 ta 4-qs f x 1 . U KL .35 ' t"s.i :VI K - X 1 ' 11 . , ., - :asv if . J 4 X SA ' i G ' 'A B A C Ni .V P g l is ... f'-sr' F55 Q 1, . 9 K9 I ' J P Ci .9 tw' ' AM Buford R. Anderson Physics 81 Astronomy Durwood Beatty Agriculture Donald li. Bennett -V 'w1athematics louis M. Beyer -- Physics 84 Astronomy George N. Britt, Jr. Mathematics Billy li. Burnley Physics 84 Astronomy Cathy Christopher Biological Sciences Armin l.. Clark Geosciences Howell R. Clark - Chemistry Bill Cohen - Geosciences Harry l.. Conley. .Jr. Chemistry Donald D. Duncan Physics 84 Astronomy Harvey Illder ----' Mathematics Harold llvcrsmeyer --- Biological Sciences Annette W. Gordon Chemistry .lohn Griffin Agriculture John W. Hagood -- Mathematics Vlarion Hassell - Biological Sciences lildon Heathcott Agriculture Vocational lid. Robert l.. Hendon -- Agriculture Melvin B. Henley Chemistry Ernst ll. Kastning, Jr. Geosciences Thomas C. Kind Geosciences Edward S. Kris Agriculture Roger l.. Maeha Agriculture William li. Maddox Physics James P. Matthai Geosciences BD, McClellan -- Chemistry John D. Mikulcik Agriculature Oliyerj Muscio. Jr. -- Chemistry John IQ. Mylroie ---- Geosciences David Owen Chemistry William Payne ---- Agriculture David Pelland -'-- Mathematics WJ. Pittman Biological Scienccs A ,B 4... waiitttm ti. Maddox Physics . gm XI5 .lamcs P. Matthai Geosciences 'J A " ' B.D. McClellan Chemistry' 'B --y... 4 . . . . John D. Mikulcik Agriculture V .W Oliver J. Muscio, Jr. Chemistry ' tv X X 4 Rm A ,, -ry 5. 1 f , ,Q 'K Iii' 1 James B. Sickel Biological Sciences - - Q lm 2 A X Charles G. Smith Biological Sciences V P William B, Taylor Physics .Ka Astronomy ' Y X .R Neil V Weber Geosciences X f X , Peter W. Whaley Geosciences 4 5 ' 1 I , , 4 x X . I P N i linvironmental Sciences 161 LJ LJGJI-d'III3UI3 QI! LHUIELUIEE Progress IS defined as advance ment toward perfection or to a high er or better state improvement Murray State University continually strives for improvement This year s progressive step was taken in the form of two new departments the Computer Studies department and the Geosciences department The Computer Studies depart ment consists of a combination of computer data processing computer science courses Both a two year and four year degree major and minor are offered The need was evident for a new department to meet the coming needs of society and the demands set by employers for graduates of all fields to be familiar with computer technology The controversy arose over which college would house the new department since the College of Business and Public Affairs and the College of Environmental Sciences both contributed to the program In the spring of 1980 Richard Butwell vice president for Academic Programs recommended to Dr Cur ris that the College of Business and Public Affairs handle the depart ment although science teachers would still teach computer science studies After Curris gave his okay the Board of Regents passed the pro position in May Douglas Huffman The Geosciences department com bmes Geology and Geography and Urban Planning and Development courses into one comprehensive unit The new department not only con denses similar areas but it also fo cuses on the energy image of today s world Gary Boggess dean of the College of Environmental Sciences said What I d like to see is the concept of three dissolved and Geosciences become viewed as an energy image Boggess is now the acting chairman of the department A search for a permanent chairman is under way this year There are problems with the new program The classes are spread all over campus and room for classes and lab work is scarce But Boggess feels the transition period is going remarkably well so far He wants the department to be land reclamation and other energy problems I think this could be one of the most exciting departments be cause of its relevance to today s soci e Today s fast paced society has to be considered in University pro gramming The Computer Studies and Geosciences departments are taking a progressive step in that di rection ' , 1 I , I I I Q - 1 1 n ' 77 5 ' . ' , ' . . . - , , . . , , - . 5 9 ' , a a n I . - Systems management and C0mPUtef was appointed acting chairman. come more field-based, working with - . ' ' . - as ' ' , l . 1 1 - t -5, ' 1 - . y 5 - ' , - a a 1 a . , - . ' , n u a a 1 9 , - ' so 7 ' ' D , ' 7 . . . , , . , . , U23 Ill!-213135131-ii I3 l.iiI5'.:j Ray Mofield is a familiar face not only to broadcasting and journalism majors, but to many others on MSU's campus also. He is an avid historian and trivia buff, and can tell anyone any- thing about Murray State. Mofieldis experience with MSU be- gan with his undergraduate work here. He came on a debate scholarship which amounted to a maintenance job paying S10 a month. After graduation, he spent 16 months in the Navy, then taught high school speech, journalism, and coached the debate team in Vine, Ill. He won a contest sponsored by WMAQ in Chicago and spent the next several years in broadcasting, collecting a Master's degree and a year of radio experience in New York. In 1959, Mofield went back to teach- in . He moved to Carbondale, Ill., to tea h at Southern Illinois University. It was there that Ralph Woods, then president of Murray State, called and 162 Academics asked him to come back to his alma mater to be Wood's executive assistant. In 1964, when Mofield returned to Murray, only one dean oversaw the col- lege. Mofield worked for four years un- der President Woods. When Harry Sparks took over the job in 1968, he started a communications department and placed Mofield in charge of it. Mofield also helped write the bill in 1966 which made Murray State, East- ern Kentucky, Morehead State, and Western Kentucky regional Universi- ties. Until 1975, Mofield remained in charge of the Department of Communi- cations. But when Constantine W. Cur- ris entered office, Mofield was relieved of his chairmanship duties. Although he admits to being shocked and resentful at first, he says he is much more relaxed now, and very happy with his lighter teaching duties. "I go home at night now." Mofield has seen Murray develop and grow through a world war , through a hippie movement, and through the "Me" decade. He is happy with the way Murray has progressed. "I think Murray has done exception- ally well. It was the first teacher's col- lege in America to be admitted as a member of the National Association of Schools of Music, mainly because of "Pop" Doyle. We were the first Ken- tucky school to offer an approved pro- fessional degree in Chemistry, because of Walter Blackburn. We've had some remarkable people at Murray. Schools reflect the personalities that were there." True to his own statement, Mofield has contributed his time, his energy, and mostly his one-of-a-kind personal- ity to Murray State. And the school has been enriched by it. tit ,,.,, V 1 A ,uv W3900 it Ray Mofield relaxes in his Wilson Hall omce between classes. Mofield spends more time relaxing these days, and says he's happy with his lighter load. New DepartmentsfMofieIcl Features 163 College oi Human Development and Learning Hugh Noffsingcr . lntcrim Dean K X' Department Chairmen 'X R ' E - fi-1.12: flex: Q-P I.ou Ann Atkins " tblursingl Wallace Baggett tllirector for Social Workj l. :-' . IN + ' 3 Doris Helglr J,k I Ctr. for lnnov. .SL Devclopj ' tDir., NR in li ke- Charles Homra tPsychologyl Alice Koenccke QHome liconomicsj Lawrence Marrs tSpecial Eclucationj i q . ,ti I , , 2. g Q I f I Zh .1 t Charles May ld, if K K V nrky U r lChild Studicsl 2-'..Q,'A . , 'T i l I Chad Stewart 1 T I - 1 tRecrcation and Physical Educalionj f' X J John G. Taylor ' tlnstruction and Learningj if ' l I . L Z A . t -W X S The members of Alpha Delta Mu, Social Work honor soci- ety, arc: lfront rowl Wanda Clark: Dr. Wallace Baggett: Jon Howell, president: Dr. Rosemarie Bogal: and Tana Over- streelf lbaek fowl Bonny Armstrong: Connie Travis: Karen Shipley: Steve Buckingham: and Melissa Hall, The members of Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Economics honor society, are: lfront rowl Joanna Owen, guard: Sherri McDaniel, president: Dianne Farmer, treasurer: and Dr. Al- ice Koenecke, national president, l back rowl Theresa Bur- ton: Cynthia Duncan: Dr, Pauline Waggener: Dr. .loan Mau- pin: and Dr. Alta V. Presson. Expansion was the key to the College of Human Development and Learning. Us- ing the help of more grants than any other college, Cmore than 31.5 millionj, the fac- ulty and staff were involved in community and statewide projects. The Department of Instruction and Learning provided student teachers for community school systems, and along with the Special Education department, spon- sored a five-year Teacher Corps project in Henry County. The Nursing Department provided area hospitals with competent student nursing help, and the Psychology department conducted orientation re- search for thesis work. The Center for Innovation and Develop- ment, operating under the direction of Doris Helge and through the help of the Rural Education Property grant, worked on a nation-wide project investigating causes and effects of rural poverty. This is an innovative step away from the heavily- researched work done in urban ghetto pov- erty. The Professional Studies Department was involved in a higher education project which prepared staff members for commu- nity college work, sometimes by providing graduate work on campus. The majority of those involved were part-time students. Courses were offered in Henderson, Ma- disonville, Owensboro, and Paducah. The Home Economics Department ex- panded its curriculum by completing the development of two new programs. De- grees in Dietetics and in Housing and Inte- rior Design were added to the department in the fall. The Department of Recreation and Physical Education began developing more recreation classes. Although not much development has taken place yet be- cause of staff reductions, the staff plans to use the beautiful lakes area, state parks, and other natural resources surrounding Murray to increase the quality of educa- tion within the department. The members of Psi Chi, Psychology honor society, are: lfront rowl Susan D, Parrish: Deborah S. Nelson: Tyler Scale, treasurer: Donna McClure, vice president: Claire La- foon, secretary: and Hal Watkins: lback row? Jefflohnslon: Mary Loschq Lisa Risley: Cheryl Simmons: Brenda Estes, president: Deanna Groehn: and Debbie Otto, I64 Academics 43 V spun, x. 'obj ..on if SNK X 5 twig V fits ig, if . Q 111+ .N 1 A sk . 1' 3 'ini t iii We 'r Vw 'E g. K :tl wang zzgffg X Y if ll 'U . fig N if ' , E Ca, . any it cp. y i -..,.f Terry Barrett Y Psychology Joseph Baust f--- Instruction and Learning Allen Beane Y Special Education Gretchen Bcbb Y Special Education Ruby Black Y Nursing Jay Blanchard Y Special Education Elizabeth Blodgett Y Special Education Rosemarie Bogal Y Professional Studies Lewis Bossing Y Instruction and Learning James Carlin Y lnstruction and Learning Ann Carr Child Studies George Cheponis Y Professional Studies Martha Clark Y Nunsing M-lfllyll Condon Y Special Education Arvin Crafton ----- Professional Studies lean Culp -Y Nursing Debbie Crutcher Y- Special Education Thomas C , Damron Y Recreation and Phys. Ed. Martha Erwin Y Nursing Sue Fairless Y Home Economics Robert Fox Y Instruction and Learning Bailey Gore Y Recreation and Phys. Ed. Richard Hazler Y Professional Studies Glen Hendren Y Professional Studies Raymond Hewitt Y Recreation and Phys. Ed. Ben Humphreys Y Professional Studies Willis Johnson Y Instruction and Learning Frank Kodman Y Psychology .lulie Lovins Y Professional Studies SM, Malarazzo Y Professional Studies Joan Maupin Y Home Economics Glena McBride Y Nursing Viola P. Miller Y Special Education Janet Miller Y Special Education Charles Moore Y Psychology Ray Moore Y Instruction and Learning Thomas Muehleman Y Psychology Charles Nolis Y Special Education Dianne O'Brien ----' Instruction and Learning Kimberly Pickens Y Nursing William Presson Y Recreation and Phys. Ed. William Price Y Instruction and Learning Ken Purcell Y Recreation and Phys. Ed. Pamela Rush -Y Recreation and Phys. Ed. Alan Seitel Y Special Education Stephen Shechtman Y Child Studies Joan Soulier Y Nursing Cleavonne Stratton Y Special Education Yancey Watkins --f-- Special Education Wayne Williams Y Instruction and Learning Human Development And Learning 165 Education Makes Its MARC There are people who think of Mur- ray as a town full of squares. Those people are the students and faculty members who work at the Mid- America Remote Sensing Center in the Lowry Center. They study the western Kentucky area in pictures composed of squares of light images, each represent- ing l,1 acres. The pictures are taken by two orbit- ing Landsat satellites 600 miles in space. Each satellite scans and photo- graphs the entire earth in 18 days. These pictures are beamed to earth, where they are then available to centers like MSU's MARC. MARC was established in 1977 as Kentucky's official transfer agent for Landsat data. In May, 1979, its estab- lishment was officially approved by the Board of Regents. It is governed by the Dean of the College of Environmental Sciences. its director, Dr. Neil Weber, is trained in energy and resource man- agement, while Associate Director Bill Coker is a computer scientist. MARC workers sean, interpret, and process Landsat data several ways. For example, a digitizer is used to plot data from maps or graphs into the memory of the Univac computer system. De- tailed maps and graphs can be generat- ed by the computer through a device called a plotter, and then can be used to produce full-color prints of Landsat data. The devices and input used depend on the requirements of those who re- quest MARC's services, For example, the user can be provided full-color maps, or data from only that band of light that emphasizes water. Landsat takes photos using both visible and non- visible sections of the light spectrum. Applications of MARC processing include wild life habitat surveys and cropland and forest inventories. The center's services can be used by people in many interests and careers. To emphasize this, in October, Murray State offered a free, tive-day course in the application and processing of Land- sat data. -Tim Bland 166 Academics The ook Keepers The University library system has been confused in the SHIELD in years past. The University libraries consist of thc Watcrficld, Pogue, Media Resources lin thc Lowry Cen- terl, and Science lin the Blackburn Science Buildingjlibraries. Not only does Strohecker head the librar- ies on campus, but he is also chairman of the smallest department on campus - the De- partment of Library Science. This depart- ment contains one faculty member besides Strohecker. Thomas Scholar teaches the classes taken by 25 students. A major in the department requires 30 hours, while a Li- brary Science minor requires 18 hours. Manning the circulation desk, Sophomore Mikc Mer- rick studics whilc he works. ff'-. 1--nv"""' R' .1 , 1- e a srl ku.. x . x ..,...w s X s tx N it - N t W... we or-s - Q in ,..., K R. Matthews Filing index cards is one of library instructor John Griffin's daily task in Waterfield Library. lafion - G. Vincent Edwin Strohcckcr tDcan, Library Scicnccj tDircctor. University Libraricsj Thomas Sholar tLibrary Science dcpartmcntj V Michael Clark Jetta Culpcppcr Quava Honchul . Brigitte Von Budde gi Celia Wall Lilly Williams Yushin Yoo A License to Save Lives Taking a first aid coarse is not un- common. But a few souls, including a group of MSU students, take lifesaving seriously. They are pursuing a license as an Emergency Medical technician. EMTs are trained and licensed to perform emergency medical aid to ev- eryone from heart attack victims to mothers in labor. Murray State is one of three regional testing centers for the program. Padu- cah Community College and Western Kentucky University also administer the required test. About 75 classes are taught each year throughthe Depart- ment of Human Resources. Bennie Cooper, vice president of Kentucky Emergency Medical Techni- cians Instructors Association, heads the program at Murray. He is one of the writers of the state requirements, and trains other instructors. Cooper said the program requires 93 hours of training. Fifty percent of this time is devoted to lecture, and the other haii' is spent in lab work. Ten hours of hospital work is also mandatory. p The EMT course at Murray awards six hours of credit, meeting two nights a week three hours each. Cooper said this is time-consuming, but added thatthis program is sua rnajorpart of my life rightinowf' s tpir t l p i A i licensed EMT' carries a f great amount of responsibility on his shout- ders. Unlike a paramedic he operates on his own without permission from a physician. However, he can not admin- ister drugs or interfere directly with the heart. He is allowed more freedom to make decisions than a paramedic is, but his coronary trainings is not as extensive. Cooper said more coronary education is being worked into the requirements. EMT training is not first aid, Cooper said. "We primarily prepare people to perform pre-hospital care." Sometimes preshospitai care is the most crucial, though. And when an EMT performs a vita! task in a desperate situation, he is glad he decided against the first aid course. s p i i "Saving oneiife makes it all worth- while." -W Ann Pagan MARC!i.ibraryfEMT Feature 167 3 l The English department teaches every I student :it one time or another. Dr. Wul- lace Swan teaches an elective English course, History of the English language. kenneth H arrcll Dean Colegio .ot Humantstio Studies ,P fig X , Q il' 0 X I Z Department Chairmen .loscpli Cartwright tllistoryj I .Iohn W. lfcrguson f - tlorcign lnrigliugest aw ff Im 'law Miles l'.Sill1psor1 SI 3 'f LS ciology .ind -Xnlhropologtj ---l Delbert Wylder tlznulishj K ft. 'hx rx Faculty Hall. Every Murray State student must pass through its doors and fight for its elevators on his way to obtaining a degree. This building houses the College of Humanistic Studies. Humanistic Studies in- cludes English, Foreign Languages, History, Philosophy and Religious Studies, and Sociology and Anthro- pology. All of these departments contain courses to fulfill General Education requirements. But the College does not confine itself to General Education. Ar- chaeology digs conducted by the An- thropology department, a creative writing program operated by the English department, and overseas travel sponsored by the Foreign Lan- guages department were only a few of the activities which stepped out of the basic requirement realm. The College also initiated two in- terdisciplinary programs in 1979 which became required for freshmen entering this fall. IDC 101 and 102 studied world civilizations from an- cient times to present. IDC 201 and 202 combined literature and philos- ophy, examining human values. Although most students never be- come involved in more than one col- lege, a few make the crossover to another if a minor or second major takes them there. But everyone comes to the College of Humanistic Studies, and the staff did its best this year to keep that visit as enjoyable as possible. B. Johnson 168 Academics .lohn Adams linglish Bertrand Ball Foreign languages Charlotte Beahan History Sue Brown English Ronald Cella lznglish lfred Cornelius lznglish Charles Duke lznglish David liarnest linglish Roy Hatton llistory Jerry Herndon Fnglislt A.l,. Hough V English Russell Jensen ----- History Howard Keller Foreign languages F.L. Kumar Philosophy and Religious Studies Adam Lanning Sociology and Anthropology' Anita Lawson ----' English Clell T. Peterson ---- English Wayne Sheeks Philosophy and Religious Studies Kenneth Wolf - History The members of Pi Della Phi, French honor society. are: 1 fl'tJI1I row! Bret Klankey. vice president: David Polen. president: and Berl Ball, Iaeulty sponsor: lbaek row! Suzanne Keeslarq Libby Stone: and Wendy Slallms. The Foreign Language department sponsors an annual s'tmmer educational trip to Europe. Dale Gibson and Anna Settle discuss tourist attractions in Germany. College Of Humanistic Studies I69 l70 Academics Photos by Roger Matthews Behind the scenes action is sometimes overlooked, but Tim Rcding and Terri McCullan know the impor- tance of the master control board. Giving Skip Hamra instruc- tions for a scene from "Woyzeck", Jim Trevor ful- fills his duty as director of a film he produced for a Vid- eo ll class. Sometimes class projects are telecast on Channel ll or Kentucky Educational Television. . 1--'Q was gpm v I A leocherka Heflpeff Of all the organizations set up to aid students, one is designed specifically to help teachers. The Center for Enhancement of Teaching Effectiveness, locat- ed in the Lowry Center, offers a variety of services to develop in- struction. Not only does the Teaching Center staff produce audiofvisual materials for faculty use, but it also holds orientation for new fac- ulty members, conducts work- shops and seminars, and publishes a bulletin to keep the faculty in- formed. For three years, the Center was supported by a federal grant, but the Administration worked it into the University budget. The staff has in its funds money for mini- grants, up to S200 apiece. Faculty members use these grants for edu- cational projects. Larger sums are available in the summer. Tracy Harrington, director of the Cen- ter, thinks it serves a vital pur- pose. "Most teachers are experts in their field, but need special help in the actual skills of teaching, "The University has an obliga- tion, if they value teaching, to provide assistance-and that's what we're here for." Television is the magic medium. lt sends picture and sound simulta- neously across miles of space, to be perfectly rearranged in front of a thousand faces. The development and specialization of this magical toy created an entire job market, The television field has become highly specialized in the last 30 years and requires well-trained individuals to operate it. Murray State has its own training ground in the form of MSU TV-l l. Students direct, produce, and act in shows for viewing on cable Channel ll. The staff shares the station, re- ceiving preferred air time from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., Monday through Fri- day. A regular, half-hour news show airs at 6 p.m., Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. The remaining time is allotted to special programming. Frank Blodgett, program director. said the station's time has been re- duced in the last few years, but he is not sorry. "I think the cable people did usa big favor by cutting back our air time, We work harder on fewer things." A few ofthe things TV-ll spent its time on this year were "Outlook", a show with a H60-Minutes"-type format, some jazz programs, and a variety performance show. Some- times class projects were used for telecast. New equipment received in the fall added to the shows' production quality. Used mainly for the news show, a portable mini-camera and a character generator aided produc- tion. The station operates solely on its University funds. Blodgett said this is possible because most programs are low-budget. The largest expenses include use of the equipment. There are, of course. few employ- ee fees because all work is done by students, and most of that is volun- teer. "Some people don't believe me, but the entire staff, except for the engineer, is comprised of students." Student involvement, more sophis- ticated equipment, and increased production quality all lead to better training for television students. This training prepares MSU students for work in the TV field-for their contri- bution to the magic. -Ann Pagan Reading copy minutes before air time, Kim Forrester, Chip Hoback, and Mike Davis pre- pare for an edition of MSU TV-ll News. TV-I lfTeaching Center Features 171 I tGraphic Arts Technologyj 7 Clndustrial Educationj tSafety Engineering and Healthj College of lndustry and Technology The College of Industry and Technology has the smallest fac- ulty on campus, but its size doesn't reflect the progress made within it. The Department of Safety En- gineering and Health added a new board to its successful Emergency Medical Technician training pro- gram. This department also taught handicapped person to drive. The Industrial Education de- partment added to its curriculum. Computers were used to calculate drafting measurements. Also, computer typesetting was intro- duced to Graphic Arts. The Military Science depart- ment boasted the highest number of 4-year scholarships awarded on campus this year, and the Depart- ment of Engineering Technology did energy work with the U.S. De- partment of Energy. Kenneth W. Winters The College couldn't boast of its maleffemale ratio, though. In- dustrial and technological occu- pations have been traditionally male dominated, and the change doesnlt seem to be occuring quickly at Murray State. Dean Kenneth Winters said the Graph- ic Arts Technology department enrolls the most women of any other department within the Col- lege, but it, like the others, is com- posed of a majority of men. He added that it was a shame because the demand for women in these traditional male roles is high. "The demand is there, but we have no ffemalej applications." The College is small. The de- partments are small. The accom- plishments were not. The College of Industry and Technology car- ried its share of the load. It was a working, productive part of a working, productive University. Department Chairmen Thomas E. Gray Q Paul Lyons George V. Nichols Randell Rout! fMilitary Sciencej James G. Weatherly tEngineering Technologyj ,fixw-QW ff 'K V Q 1 A , tl A . 172 Academics Moms. fl.-,, s. A . 4! qw. ,mg 'Vi' ff' A ,ylt y , ,ml,?.z.::i .max f ,V . - . f l I I R H fl, f. at , t I Q po? +2 ,M -a 11 1. 'UQ' Eddie R. Adams 4 Industrial Education Frank Adelman - Industrial Education Gene N. Bailey -f Graphic Arts Technology Thomas R. Begley - Engineering Technology Robert Bosking -f Military Science Bennie Cooper - Safety Engineering and Health Robert Cummings Y Engineering Technology John R, Farrell - Engineering Technology John E, Forlin v Industrial Education Elvis Green - Militiary Science Marlin Greer - Engineering Technology Stephen Horwood - Graphic Arts Technology Arthur Jeffrey, Jr. W Military Science Robert W. Jones - Engineering Technology Paul Lynn 7 Industrial Education Carl O. Martin -- Military Science Paul McNeary - Industrial Education Marvin D, Mills - Safety Engineering and Health Darrell Moore - Military Science Ronald L. Rowlette K Military Science Nicholas Rumsey A Industrial Education Eugene Schanbacker - Industrial Education Vicki Shell 7 Industrial Education Howard Sorenson - Industrial Education Randall Swann - Engineering Technology William T. Whitaker - Engineering Technology r--5 Graduating military science students are com- missioned as they leave the program. The parents N, of Karen Pfeffer perform the honors at an August ceremony. College Of Industry And Technology I73 The members of Alpha Lambda Delta are: tfront rowl Carole Gatlin, president: Melanie Olson, secretary: l.aura Honeycutt, treasurer: and Sarah Southerland, histo' rian: lsecond rowl Suzanne Keeslar, faculty advisor: Annette Dayberry, student advisor: Cassandra Taylor: Charles Bradley: Nancy Freels: and Vicky Mason: fthird rowl Sharon Alexander: Brian Lyn: Merribeth Muskopk Jackie Zachary: Cheryl Hawkins: Lisa G. Bruner: Gena Lovett: and Linda Futrell: tfourth rowl Laura Anderson: Julie Johnson: Dara Schneller: Terri Klump: Missy Nelson: Karen Hub- bard: Jamye Doerge: and Sharon Blodgett: lback rowl Jackie Syers: Alan White- house: Mike Adams: Charlotte Houchins: Da vid Willoughby: Jeannie Johnson: Lau- ra Southers: and Jill Giordane. The members of Omicron Delta Kappa are: lfront rowl Ken Wolf faculty advisor: Susan Durham, secretary: Heather Pittman, president: Viola Miller, faculty secre- tary: and Sarah Aydt: tseeond rowl Karen Burman: Keith Gray: Jerry Odlin: Yvonna Utley: and Reanna Todd: lthird rowl Greg Pruitt: Kevin Finch: Steve Hancock: Rhonda Hunter: and Jay Sullivan: lback rowl Charlotte Houehins: Jennifer Atkins: Lori Rae Adams: J. Brandon Price: and Mel Page. I74 Academics T e Achievers The members of Gamma Beta Phu are tfronl rowl Joseph Rose faculty advisor Bridget Gregg correspondence secretary .Sarah A ydt recording secretary Cindy Ruppert president J Brandon Price vice president and Mary Fllcn Foster treasur er fseeond rowl Alan Kirkwood reporter Lee Klostermeter Barbara Vancleave representative Donna Robinson Rex Geveden Melinie Olson Allen Tedrow md Kevin Finch representative lthird rowl Jeannie Johnson Jackie .Syers Jenny Owen Lisa G Bruner Cheryl Hawkins Linda Futrell Laura Anderson andJulie Johnson tfourth rowl Julie Fleming Dawn Clapp .Sharon Blodgett Karen Jackson Jzmie Doerge Sandy Hablg Vickie Haulsey md Regina Moore lhfth rowl Karen Bur man Randy Futrell Cheryl Crutcher Cassandra Taylor Niney Freels .Sarah South erland Laura Honeycutt Ktrcn Hubbard Debbie I-oster and Laura .Southers tsixth rowl Alice Shoemaker Kathy Burnette Lisa Abell Jamie Smith .Sharon Alexander Debby Mason Tami .Slayton Deon Payne Bruce Phillips and Mark .Shell Iseventh rowl Lee Ann Tyner Arlene Nikolieh Terry Kimbro Linda Dumas Yvonna Utley Dledra Johnson Jean Claire Carlisle Patrieit Brightwell Weslev Choata .Sabrina Wilferd Kitty Simpkins and Ellen Mahan ,V Other members of Gamma Beta Phu Include lfront rowlTeresa .Swmford Cindy Frangenberg lor: Rae Adams Annette Dayberry Doug Crwfton Hope Miller Dara .Schneller and David .Story tsecond rowl laura Sharp Yvette Payne Merribcth Muskopf Terri Hudspeth Jackie .Stahl Debbie Champion Chrys Brum mal Kerry Harp Kevin Fllerbuseh Jon .Salmon Andrea Curtis md Janet Wadling ton 1thlrdrowlJanlee Lawrence Nancy I-leaning .Suzanne Alton Jane Humphress Cynthia Duncan Tammy Walker Kathy Hedges Mary Prtbish Belinda Hobbs Blake Carter Patrtcit Linn ind Julia Lauderdale ffourth rowl Tim Bland Deanna Dennison Tammy Tapp ViekiChandler Michele Foster Mary Ann Brandon Cindy Baer .Suzie Fulks Mary Kay Yeager Anna .Settle Mike Adams and Elizabeth Ahlin thfth rowl Wendy .Slaton Krista Thomas Lou Ann Jones Gary Cobb BC Yump Joel Barnett Dem Hack Kim Cross Teresa Phillips Jenny Waston Lisa Morgan Cynthia McKnight and Mark .Stambaugh tsixth rowl Ann Pagan Dawne Bolin Joan Migati Kim Morris Lois Heuer Tammy Melton Mary Beth Ehink Karen Bertke Kim Coomes Becky Stanley Jill Dounen Lisa Kuhlman Lynne Odom and Jennifer Atktns tscventh rowl Michael .Stoehr JeffFenton Mark Lyell Greg Bruce Mark Young Claire Lafoon Lisa Crouch Lydia Hagar Bryan Watson Helen Jung Diana Johnson Lady Jackson Tammy McCammon and Da vid Moore - , I - - - . ,1,: Z- Ji' , .'. ' , . g , ,' ', ii: . 'ui 'v I 5 ,YY - ' 1 s 1 : 1 S - 1 1 u 1 1 6 . In a society dominated by sports, academic achievement is often overlooked. But the honor society's entire purpose for existence is to recognize and praise academic achievement. Most of Murray State University's honor societies are depart- mental and were included on the pages with their respective colleges. Some are not, and are covered here. Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman honor society, invites students to join its ranks after their first semester at MSU. A grade point average of 3.5 or above merits an invitation to a permanent membership. Gamma Beta Phi, the largest honor society on campus, bases its membership qualifications on percentages. It invites students to join who rank in the top 15 percent of their class. Gamma Beta Phi combines its honor image with that of service to the community. It bought subscriptions to maga- zines for the Murray-Calloway County Hospital, and members visited some of the hospital's long-term patients. Officers of the club organized a pizza party and a skating party so mem- bers could become better acquainted. Omicron Delta Kappa emphasizes leadership as a qualifica- tion for its members. Students must apply for membership, and are screened by a committee which analyzes and assigns point values to their activities. Once past the committee, pro- spective members are voted on by the entire club. Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, a national organization, is a select group of graduat- ing seniors chosen by a panel of faculty members and students. Thirty-five students were chosen for this high honor, based on their academic achievement and school and community in- volvement. Members of Whols Who that could not be present for pictures are: Cynthia Baggett, Lisa Cates, Lisa Cruse, Brett Cude, Elizabeth Geishart, Judith Hill, and Randall Hut- chens. Who's Who: lfron! rowj Carla Hartong Michelle Beasleyg Tammy Ftflllllifj and Sue Who's Who: ffront row! Julia Heil, Sherry Graybealg and Sherri McDaniel: lback Berkleyg lback fowl Keith Brown: Jay Akcridgeq Stephen Cobb: and Jeremy Odlin. rowl Delores Honchulj and Laura Lynn. ' ' al ,", V Rl iii' tt hit .ff L A 'ijt i A it 5 i ' V i L , "r' K qi? r .W I X V, - ', 4 .A . ' I P1 A ti . " .... L ' 1 ki-7,1 . V' L 'A . , , -, Wh0'5 Who: ffront rowj .Ian Johnson: Yvonna Utleyg Sarah Aydtq and Janet Lesterg Wh0's Who: lfront rowj Michelle Soncrantg Teresa Championq Dianne Farmer: and lback rowj Keith Grayg Tim Hawkins: Steve Hancock: and Kevin Finch. Diana Johnson: fback rowj Greg Pruitlp Michael Williams, and Larry Evans. Honors 175 Some familiar and some not so familiar faces could be seen at the annual Freakers Bali sponsored by the Residence Hall Association. ll'l Parties and special programs sponsored by dorm councils helped case the pressures of classes and the adjustment to dorm life. Tradition and Transition G. Vincent 0 o ,r rgamzatzmt The organizations on campus are as varied as the people who compose them. Despite the differences among members, common interests and goals unite them as one. They laugh together, work together and accept change together. Religious organizations have undergone the transi- tion of moving to new worship facilities. Organiza- tions such as SGA and RHA have decided to take on a new outlook by writing new constitutions. Many groups focused on preparing individuals for the pres- sures of the work world and seeking employment, while others focused more on serving as an outlet from the hectic pace of college life. As the sun glides lower so does a member of Ranger Company as he perfects his rappelling techniques on the practice tower behind Stewart Stadium, ilt, Capturing first place in the first of two Rodeo Club intercollegiate rodeos was incentive for it a great year For members of the Murray State womens team, .-. ar 4' E C. Brown Uniform group pictures were stressed by the Shield Staff. ln some cases though it was difficult to convey this philosophy as indicated by the Forensics Union above Several open organizations stressed competition against other similar clubs from other schools. Marvin Dixon, foreground, and Don Christian of the Fencing Club spent severai hours in practice to prepare for various meets throughout the year URGANIZATIUNS Accounting Kc Finance To create fellowship among students with similar inter- ests and to instill a sense of professionalism is the main purpose of the Accounting and Finance Society. The club sponsors several field trips throughout the year. In Novem- ber the group toured Union Carbide in Paducah, Ky. Every April the society presents an award to an outstanding soph- omore accounting student. Karen Bertke was the recipient of the award in 1980. Agriculture Club The Agriculture Club planned new activities for the '80- '8l school term. One of these brought the agriculture facul- ty and students together to compete in a game of basketball. Another new event for the year was an Agriculture Career Day for incoming agriculture students. Each year the club hosts a field day for FFA chapters in the region. Agricul- ture Club encourages students to learn about new agricul- tural methods outside of the classroom. Accounting Ji Finance Society- FRONT ROW: Larry Evans, vice pres.: John Russell, pres.: Lowell Reagan, secjtreasg David Young. SECOND ROW: David Byrd. Laura Snithers, Steve Hancock, Beth Luyster, Emily Young, Mark Eakins. THIRD ROW: Keith Hancock. Tim Hickcrson, Dan Mullen, Lisa Thurman. Karen Cocke, .lane Wellman, Lynda Calvillo, Dottie Finck. BACK ROW: Randy Futrell. Chris Nalley, Gail Blackkctter. Melanie Cox, Sonia Hutchens, Susan Alvey, Annette Dayberry, Marty Alvis, Owen Moseley, adv. I78 Organizations C. Brown Cheering on the competitors in an ice cream eating contest are Eric Whitta- ker and Jay Akridge. The contest was a highlight of this year's Agriculture Club picnic. i..,:.f AFP Agriculture Club- FRONT ROW: Bret Cude, pres.: Toni Talmage. sec.q Larry Austin, rep.: Eddie Barnhill, money making ch. SECOND ROW: Phyllis Minner, Mary Kay Reese, Rex Meyer, Kelvin Howard. Dave Stahl, Chris Mathis. THIRD ROW: Kathy Parker. Judy Sinter. .lim Fritz, Timothy Smilh, Dale Ayer. Bobby Hancock. FOUR TH ROW: James Hobbs. Jon Holloman. Sam Englert, Steven Bunch, Mark Wilson. Chris Whitaker, BACK ROW: Carl Jenkins. Barlmatt. Jeff Lawrence, Marcellus Shults. Agronomy Club One of the highlights of the year for the Agronomy Club was winning third place in the Southeast Regional Soil Judg- ing Contest in which they competed against thirteen universi- ties. The team then qualified to compete in the national colle- giate championship contest in Lincoln, Nebraska. The Agronomy Club is a member of the American Society of Agronomy Student Activities Subdivision and is a student affiliate of the American Society of Agronomy. A spring trip is taken each year. Previous locations visited include Busch Gardens, St. Louisg National Fertilizer Institute, Muscle Shoals, Ala., and Kentucky Seed Technology Lab, Lexington. AM Criminal Justice Students who are interested in the fields of law enforcement, criminal justice and other related areas are eligible for mem- bership in the Criminal Justice Association. The group focuses on education outside of the classroom with field trips, juvenile treatment programs, and guest speakers. Agronomy Club-FRONT ROW: John D. Mikulcik, adv., Jay Akridge, pres., Michael Bra vcrman, lrcasg Mary Kay Reese, sec.: Durwood Beatty, adv. SECOND ROW: .larry Mclntosh, Eddie Barnhill, Rob Austin, Jimmy Irby, Dale Wise, Diedra Johnson, Tim Fcrrcll. BACK ROW: Steve Handy, Lewis McCormick, Kathy Parker, Mark Kirsch- baum, David Bruckner, Phillip Sims, Teri Slonc, Joe Gill. Members of the Agronomy Club soil judging team which qualified for nation- al collegiate competition are as follows: seated from left, Phillip Sims, Michael Braverman, and Eddie Barnhill. Standing, from left, Jimmy Irby, Dale Wise, Robert Austin, Tony Brandon, and Dr. John D. Mikulcik. V- g-L American Criminal Justice Assoc.-FRONT ROW: John Faughn, Elizabeth Gel- sherl, Paula Force, Mark Nelson, Ken Winker. BACK ROW: Barbara Olive, Cindy Schapcr, Jancl Miller, Pcnna Holt, Bruce Irwin, Angie Forton, Mary Block. Organizations l79 'leg is ff 1 f-LZ, vs. gi' C. Brown Dressed as their favorite past geoscientists, members ofthe Geoscience Club gathered at the home of their advisor, Dr. .lohn Mylroie. MSU Collegiate DECA- FRONT ROW: Tony Winheld, pres.: Laura Oeswein, vice pres., Mary Ann Green, secjteasg Laura Mcfilister, pep. BACK ROW: Tammie Potts, Carlton Bumphis, Carol Magary, Don Lawson. ISO Organizations Collegiate DE CA MSU Collegiate DECA serves as host to area high schools for a regional conference in which the students compete for state competition. The group held a mini-conference in prep- aration for the regional. Qualifications for membership include a major in distribu- tive education, enrollment in one or more marketing or related classes, and former membership in high school DECA. Geoscience Club William "Strata" Smith and Nicholas Steno are two past geoscientists that may have been seen at the November party of the Geoscience Club. Each member came dressed as a favorite past geoscientist. Originally known as the Geology Club, the group re-orga- nized as the Geoscience Club. This change was a result of the merging of the Geography Department and the Geology De- partment. The organization is open to anyone majoring in one of the geoscience programs. At the end of each year the group presents an award to the outstanding geoscience major. Moneymaking projects includ- ed a rock and mineral sale. Geoscience Club- FRONT ROW: Dr. John Mylroie, adv.: Becky Latson, pres.. Armin Clark, adv., Bruce Phillips, Ernst Kastning, adv. SECOND ROW: .lane'Spahn, Marc Epstein, Tom Kraper, Patrick Hobbs, sec.: Randall Jones, Gordon Howe, Charlie Wool- dridge, vice-pres. BACK ROW: Karen Kastning, Kass Kastning, Diane Baumgarlen, Gayle Reising, Cheryl Ann Cox, Da vid Smith, Yvonna Ulley. Euclidean Mathematics Club The Euclidean Mathematics Club is open to any student who has a general interest in the field of Mathematics and a desire to meet students and faculty members in the field. The club presents a variety of programs, films, student presenta- tions and lecturers. Every year the club has a semi-formal Christmas banquet and a spring picnic. In addition, the Max G. Carman Scholar- ship award is presented each year to the outstanding Junior Club member. Euclidean Mathematics Club- FRONT ROW: Nick Britt, adv: Barbara Vancleave, pres.: Felecia Smith, vice-pres.: Sherry Fowler, treas.5 Rita E vitts, sec. SECOND ROW: Rick Taylor, Gail Newton, Vincent Hughes, Tonia Barnett, Wesley Choate, Ma veokor- datos Loucia, Mike Joplin. BACK ROW: Margaret McCallon, Andrea Curtis, Doran Harrison, Jackie Wcdeking, David Wedeking, Dave Bullington, Laura Moore, Scott Blackburn. Horticulture Club- FRONT ROW: Stacie Rose, sec.g David Black, pres.: JeffDunn, vice pres.: Teeny Cox, treas. SECOND ROW: Sandy Loefller, hist.g Emily Gore, Doug Crafton, Michael Braverman, Julie Fleming, Roger Macha, adv. BACK ROW: Sandy Habig, .lerry Lemons, Rick Campbell, Pam Bishop, Jeff Meskenas, Tommy lrvan, Toni Reed, Teri Rice. Horticulture Club Each semester the Horticulture Club sponsors a plant sale on campus. The club strives to promote the science and art of horticulture both within the organization and cam- puswide. A few of the activities the club has been involved in are a cider sale, a Homecoming banner and various field trips. Industrial Ed. Club In November, members of the Industrial Education Club attended the KIEA meeting in Louisville where they par- ticipated in workshops and attended lectures. The organiza- tion is open to any student with a major or minor in Indus- trial Arts and a C average in classes. The main fund raising project for the year was making utility boards for vocational schools. At the end of the year, the club presents a scholar- ship to one of its members. Industrial Education Club- FRONT ROW: Mary Wilson, sec.: Don Frangenberg, pres.q Dennis Smith, treas.g Rhonda Hunter, hist. SECOND ROW: Dirk Molt, Steve Welter, vice pres.: Brent Armstrong, Eddie Wilcox, Leland Buchanan, Trudy Smith. BACK ROW: Tim Feltner, Lamont Bibbie, Terry Lierman, Elizabeth Mathis, Eddie Adams, adv., Matt Conroy, Mike McKnight, Cindy Frangenberg. Organizations l8l Med Tech Club To help students understand what the Medical Technology field is all about is the basic objective of the Med Tech club. Speaker from colleges come and speak on the requirements and curriculum for entering their colleges. Medically oriented films and presentations are also presented at club meetings. Physics Activity Club The Physics Activity Club is composed of approximately 100 students who have an interest in either Physics or Astron- omy. Referred to by most as PAC, the group provides diver- sion from, yet encourages study. The club started the fall semester with a fall picnic, roller skating party, and a canoe trip all to bring its members closer together. The group is also active in intramurals having held both tennis and racquetball tournaments. Med-Tech Club-FRONT ROW: Phyllis Byrd, pres.: Brian Miller, vice pres.: Tammy Walker, sec.: Tammie Lynn, treas. SECOND ROW: Dawn Ray, Cathy Christopher, adv.: Denise Mallory, Renee Rogel, Jane Nichols, Jim Stuart THIRD ROW: Jo Ann Caldwell, Laura Goucher, Jeff Dycus, Emily Scarborough, Kathy Kodel, Mojy Shams BACK ROW: Cindy Ruppert, Stephanie Whitaker, Tammy Tapp, Jessie Schofield. 182 Organizations Pre-Med Club Since preparation for medical school is the main concern for pre-med students, many medical oriented activities are pur- sued by the Pre-Med Club. Films concerning medically related topics, trips to local hospitals and medical schools, and guest speakers from various medical professions are a few of the things on the club agenda. Review classes are offered in prep- aration for the MCAT. The group is also attempting to obtain cadavors for the MSU pre-med program. In the spring, the Pre-Med club helped with the "meal on wheels" program. This program provides food for the elderly who can not get out or cook for themselves. Pre- Vet Club Any student in pre-veterinary medicine, the veterinary sci- ence program and related fields is eligible for membership in the Pre-Vet Club. Activities the club is involved in include a dog wash each semester, gift certificate give away, and helping with the West Kentucky Barrow Show. Physics Activity Club-FRONT ROW: Don Duncan, adv.: Dara Schneller, sec., Steve Cobb, pres.: Ken Newton, vice pres.g Helen Jung, treas.g Robert Etherton, dept. ch. SECOND ROW: Peter Preston, Brad Dixon, Tamara Hess, Tim Sizemore, Dale Kane, Steve Bishop THIRD ROW: Mark Phillips, Vincent Hughes, Gail Newton, Stacy Smith, Michael Stahr, Joel Fisher, Mark Lyell, Rex Geveden FOUR TH ROW: Dave Shalleross, Bill Pennington, Kerry Spurgin, Rick Taylor, Gary Blaine, Patricia Melvin, Ken McGary, Ed Folz BACK ROW: Joe Harmon, Judy Molt, Da vid Wedeking, Jackie Wedeking, Mark Toon, Brian Gray, Da vid Billington, Porter Richmond, Michael Howard, John Robinson. C Brown C Brown Working at the Pre-Vet dog wash, Suzanne Al- ton has this pooch all washed upg but with a little help from Rob Fears, their furry friend is back in the dry again. .,,. y I , H' Pre-Med Club-FRONT ROW: Jay Sullivan, pres.: Randy May, vice pres.: Karen Ra- mey, seeftreasg Carolyn Watson, prog. ch. SECOND ROW: Sarah Aydt, Dennis Ad- ams, Kathy Lohr, Hollis Clark, Lisa Abell, Cindy Frangenberg THIRD ROW: Phyllis D'Angelo, .lim Curtsinger, Merribeth Muskoptf Kelly Tate, Clint Jackson, Scott Thomp- son, Chet Overstreet, Lisa Long FOURTH ROW: Keith Gray, Karen Burman, Laura Jones, Tammy Bull, Tom Morton, Patrick Morello, Chris Rickman, Quanda Visor BACK ROW: Sammy Kelley, Tony Oglcsby, Rosalind Holloway, Billy Grant, Dawn Clapp, Dean Hack, Mark Lycll, Michael Stoehr, Lori Rae Adams, Dr. Charles Smith. adv. Pre-Vet Club-FRONT ROW: Suzanne Alton, treas.: Jeanette Fahrendorti pres., Charles Chaney, adv.: Bruce Mason, vice pres., Ruth Clark, sec. SECOND ROW: Correna Seyfert, Mary Finn, Lisa Bellamy, Carolyn Bratcher, Peggy Shutts, Da vid Day, Bambi Lynn BACK ROW: Karen Meadows, Sam Parish, Gregg Bargo, Rob Fears, Dianna Stevens. Organizations 183 Ranger Company Ranger Company members are exposed to military ac- tivities such as rappelling, patrolling, and land navigation. The company holds several field training exercises at Wild- cat Creek. Some are held with the coordination of Fort Campbell military base. In order to become a member of Ranger Company, one must first register for the military science course 211. Recreation 8: Parks The MSU Recreation and Parks Society is a club de- signed to help stimulate an interest in the recreation and parks profession and to provide a recreational outlet for students and members of the community. Some of the club's activities include hiking, camping, canoeing, and even snowskiing. The society is open to any student current- ly enrolled at Murray State. Social Work Club In addition to providing full membership to social work students, the Social Work Club also offers associate mem- bership to those outside the social work program. This is for those who are interested in the volunteer aspect of the club. As a club involved in human services, members are active in several volunteer projects. The members are involved in the Big BrotherfBig Sister program, the local chapter of Par- ent's Anonymous Ca self-help group for parents who abuse their childrenl, and Project Independence for the aged. Members also voluntarily work for the RAP line, which is the campus need line. 184 Organizations Ranger Company-FRONT ROW: Charles Abdur-Rahim, co., Greg Strange, XO: James Shutt, first sgt.g Darryl Stinnett, CDTADVSECOND ROW: Clark Sheeks, Greg Yates, Mark Young, Francisco Jobson, Keith McClearn, Captain Art Jeffory, adv. BA CK ROW: Pamela Brown, Stacey Anderson, Ricky Bell, Eric Scott Thompson. ,Gu "ff ,f ff, l Q, A nl Q1 A ul V '1 5? is E , is . ' ' V r f, i f 5 M V, , ,ff V YM , I 'gh A . A C. Brown Recreation 84 Parks Society-FRONT ROW: Dan Moss, club coordinator, Diane Baum- garlen, treas.: Rick Clark, vice pres., Joan Shannahan, pres., Robbin Augenslein, sec. SECOND ROW: Judy Schardein, Dawn Edwards, Teri Tribble, Doug Abernathy, Peggy Turner BA CK ROW: Dawn Webb, Darryl Stinnetl. T 'Nd X k x nr Social Work Club-FRONT ROW: Lori Beard, vice presg Karen Shipley, pres.: Steve Buckingham, sec.ftreas.,' Dr. Rosemarie Bagel, adv. SECOND ROWJ Angela Hollowell, Jcanetlc Briscoe, Connie Travis, Debby Mitchell, Ellen Honey, Wanda Clark THIRD ROW: Jon Howell, Regina Cook, Elaine Routh, Dana Milam, Melissa Hall, Marla Pruitt BACK ROW: Ruth Faughn, Kristi Graham, Deborah Bruce, Bonny Armstrong, Debbie Campbell. Organizations I 85 URGANIZATIUNS Who Has Time To Study? Living in the residence halls could be considered just as much a learning experience as attending class. It seems that there is always something happening, ranging from parties to special interest programs. Adjusting to dorm life is an important aspect of begin- ning college. Aware of this fact, the Springer Hall Dorm Council tried to provide as many activities as possible to help the girls feel more at home. Many co-ed activities with the men's dormitories spiced up the girl's lives - a swim- ming party, marshmallow roast, softball games, movie nights, and a big brotherflil sis program. Is there a better way to start a semester than by meeting guys? l G. Vincent Maintaining a steady hand is the main concern of Carla Tinoca, 3rd floor RA, as she works intensely on a Homecoming banner for Elizabeth Hall. 186 Organizations Oh yes, the dorm council did remember the girls must study. Programs on study skills, notetaking, relaxation and test tak- ing were offered. All of the hard work decorating the dorm paid off when Springer won the award for the best decorated dorm during Homecoming. They also won the spirit award during Water- mellon Bust. At Christmas time the girls of Elizabeth Hall Dorm Council prepared a basket of toys for an underprivileged family. When the dorm closed for the holidays, they took the Christmas tree that had adorned the lobby to a needy family in hopes that they would enjoy it as much as the residents had. The Elizabeth Hall Little Sis weekend is becoming an annu- al event for the girls. The weekend is one big slumber party filled with games and entertainment. Parties, beauty demonstrations, dorm displays, and fraterni- ty mixers are a few of the things that were planned by White Hall Dorm Council. As in the other dormitories, White pre- sented various interest programs including a SGA awareness program to give the girls a better understanding of the activi- ties sponsored by the group. Elizabeth Hall Dorm Council- FRONT ROW.' Susan Curtsinger, RHA rep., Monita Wells, sec. ftreasg Jill Riddle, pres., Kim Wilson, vice pres. SECOND ROW: Donna Wimsatt, Patty Hucrta, Bonnie Cooper, Jane White, Nancy Hershey, Sundae Oakley. BACK ROW: Lesa Siegel, Sr. RA: Tami Fourez, RA, Carla Tinsco, RA, Janet Lester, RA, Jennifer Burris, RA, Tammy Garrison, RA. M 4,-V White Hall Dorm Council: FRONT ROW: Carol Ramsey, sec., Zebreina Patterson, pres., Linda Glover, vice pres., Pam Abrams, adv. SECOND ROW: Kim Cissell, pub. ch.: Rita Giatras, act. ch, Mary Wagoner, Judy Banks, Felecia Dixon, SGA rep., Freda Menser. BACK ROW: Diana Collie, soc. ch.: Jill Downen, Joanne Hollis, Robbyn Abel, Cindy Freeman, RHA, SGA rep.: Karen Wood, with Teamwork was the key for the strong-spirited girls of Springer Hall, winner of a spirit trophy during the Lambda Chi Watermellon Bust. B. Hummel Springer Hall Dorm Council: FRONT ROW' Cindy Tabor, act, eh,g Robin Nelson, vice pres.: Natalie Marsh, pres,, Lisa Trovillion, secjtreas. BACK ROW: Vaune Fritz, Janet Lester, Sr. RA, Nancy Braver, RHA rep,g Kim Wilhoite. Organizations 187 Q: X h . . re " 4 . 1 , f N - R ww W1 , - .. . lb t iv M. .3 ,ff a, M A 1, x 1 ' L . T B. Hummel A different side of Murray State students can be seen each year at the RHA's Freaker's Ball. Nancy Austin brings to life the "cone head syndrome" from Saturday Night Live. ISS Organizations Residence Hall Assoc. The beginning of the fall semester served as a time of rebuilding for the Residence Halls Association. After receiv- ing bad publicity last year, bringing forth a sound reputation and unity within the group were the first initial goals. A new constitution was written as a step in that direction. The Resi- dence Halls Association, known as RHA, was formed to aid the students living on the Murray State campus. Any problem that a student may have in relation to the residence halls can be brought before RHA. The group performs many services for the students throughout the year, which although noticed are not associated with RHA by the student body. The organi- zation had an active part in the construction of steps between Clark and Richmond Hall, the placement of lights between Carr Health and the Student Center for residents of White and Regents, and also for boards placed over muddy areas during the construction of sidewalks on campus. RHA was responsible for an evaluation of freshman parking at Stewart Stadium in order to better cope with the dormitory parking problems. Fire safety was another issue on the minds of the members after the MGM Grand fire in Las Vegas. RHA worked on obtaining a fire safety evaluation of the dorms to better protect the residents. In addition to providing aid to the student body, RHA also strives to do their part in providing entertainment. The Freaker's Ball is an annual event held at Halloween. The Spring Extravaganza Week is sponsored as the independents answer to Greek Week. A Book Exchange took place in Janu- ary. The exchange is sponsored as a service to the students, since it provides an alternative to the bookstore. Residence Halls Association-FRONT ROW: Cindy Petzoldt, Susan Curtsinger, sec.g Thomas Sowards, vice presq Debbi Cecil, pres.g Michael Howell, treas. SECOND ROW: Jackie Stahl, Terri Hudspeth, Lou Dudley, Randy Futrell, Kelley Sullivan BACK ROW: Jackie Dudley, Cindy Freeman, Bill Helton, Nancy Stratemeyer, Mary Swallow. C Brown Gratified by the obvious puzzlement of his audience. Doug King continues his bafliing illusions at the opening ofthe new University Center. RELAXATIUN Listening to Lance Cowan sing as he complacently strums his I2-string guitar, one soon relaxes from the hectic pace of college life. His music has provided enter- tainment to dorm residents since 1977 when he first start- ed singing at Hart Hall Coffeehouse. At that time Cowan was only a senior in high school. His renditions of music by John Denver, Dan Fogelberg, and James Taylor pro- vided a relaxing atmosphere to many dormitory lobbies. ln addition, Cowan has written and composed several songs of his own. A demo tape was made of one song which he wrote and was played on radio stations in the surrounding area. Cowan, a RadiofTV and Journalism major from Cal- vert City, KY, has been singing and playing the guitar for eleven years now. He began singing in churches and has since performed at church retreats in Chattanooga, Gat- linburg, Louisville, and Nashville. After graduation from Murray State, Cowan plans to obtain a musicfbusiness degree in Nashville in order to work as a recording engineer in a studio. DURM FROM TUTAL CUNFUSIUN . Call it magic or call it an illusion - whatever, it's baffling! Doug King, a sophomore graphic arts major from Madisonville, KY, encourages audience involvement by beginning his magic shows with "close-up" magic. Card tricks, coin magic and vanishing sponge balls all combine to intimidate the audience. After gaining their attention or bewilderment, King continues his show by levitating a girl in mid-air, by threatening to decapitate a trembling female, or by simply disappearing, King's favorite illusion is Houdini's metamorphosis, which is the fastest illusion in the world. In this illusion, King's assistant is handcuffed inside a mailbag and then placed in a large packing box. The box is then pad-locked. King stands on top of the box and raises a curtain over his head. When the curtain is lowered, King has vanished and his assistant is on the box. After unfastening the box, King is found handcuffed inside the mailbag with a different costume on. Doug King's "close-up" magic and illusions never cease to amaze students at fraternity parties, dorms and coffee- houses. ln January, he was featured at the opening of the new University Center where he came within two seconds of breaking the worlds record for a straight jacket escape, B. Hummel Organiyations H49 ORGA I ATIONS Essence Club Essence was organized in 1976 by a group of young ladies who wanted to do something for the Murray community. Essence sponsors several community activities. During the month of November, a Thanksgiving activity was planned for the needy people of Murray and then a Christmas party was sponsored for children in the community. Another chil- drens activity is planned for Easter, which is co-sponsored with Twenty Grand. Essence is opened to all ladies of Murray State University. Fencing Club In the past two years the Fencing Club has really grown and can boast of many talented individuals. Last year the group produced a state champion sabre fencer, Greg Smith, who had only been active in fencing one semester. The Sixth Annual Rebel Yell Open, Louisvilleg Kentucky State Championships, Louisville, and the Seventeenth Annual Bluegrass Open, Lexington are a few of the tournaments the Fencing club participates in. Although they travel as a team, the competition at tournaments is individual. Several members have placed at these tournaments including Becky Latson, Cheryl Cox, and Lisa Bellamy. Essence Club-FRONT ROW: Mary Phoenix, pres., Jeanette Briscoe, vice pres., Clea vonne Stratton, adv. BACK ROW: Myra Wheeler, sec.: Fay Ames, Angela Hollowell, Ireas. I90 Organizations Qsfdfkci' " V. Allison Awed by the presence of Santa, this child finds it difficult to remember all those longed for toys on the ole' Christmas list. Danny Lee Johnson, Mr. Homecoming King, portrays Santa at a christmas party for children sponsored by Essence. 5? Fencing Club-FRON T ROW: Jeff Smith, sgt. at arms, Da ve Dice, coach: Lisa Bellamy, pres.: Gregory Smith, armourer. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Hughes, Becky Latson, Cheryl Cox, Susan Blankenship, Hope Williams, Ann Neely BA CK ROW: Freddie Stone, Philip Bowermaster, Don Christian, Stephen Oates, Timothy Oates, Timothy Elder, Kevin Bishop, Rodney Lawrence. Q We 9.9 Q5 Q ms! ow 3 ,N as V Allison Horseman's Club-FRON T ROW: Judy Hayden, pres., Charla Blair, sec.: Sandy Hat- field, vice pres., Mary Beth Bolt, treas.: Linda Kapusniak, correspondent. SECOND ROW: Sue Stuska, Cynthia Glenn, John Glenn, Mary Kay Hedge, Marcellus Shults, Lizabeth Geishert, Dianna Stevens THIRD ROW: Faye Rogers, Dina Schaper, Linda Adkins, Sharon Friedman, Leigh Lengefeld, Karen Meadows, Michele Dutcher FOUR TH ROW: Julie Schmidt, Hope Williams, Susi Lawton, Adrienne Amelon, Geor- gia Bier, Billie Brownell, Pam Brooks BACK ROW: Lorrie Bier, Mel Bidwell, Tracey Hughes, Becky Grider, Donna Robinson. Horseman 's Club Capturing the high-point stock seat trophy in a 12-team intercollegiate show at Murray was incentive for a great year for the Horseman's Club. The club's activities include inter- collegiate horse team, quarter horse shows and many other shows around the country. The main project of the year was investigating the possibility of building a "turn-out pen" for horses owned by M.S.U. students. Outing Club A love for nature is the only requirement for membership in the Outing Club. The group is constantly on the go whether its canoeing, rappelling, or back packing. In Janu- ary, members traveled to Winter Park, California on a snow skiing trip. The club also focuses on providing the members with information on equipment techniques and safety on outings. Outing Club-Phil Livers, pres., Diane Baumgarten, vice pres.: Dan Moss, treas., Alice Shoemaker, sec. SECOND ROW: Lynn Monhollen, Keith Blanton, Tony Douglas, Barry Milan, Tara Paris, Carolyn Miller. THIRD ROW' Jeff Smith, Jeanette Fahrendorh Rick Waters, Terri Stafford, Dawn Allen, Cindy Slaton, Fred Bear, Sarah Hooker FOUR TH ROW' Leslie Edmondson, Michael Ruhs, Cookie Snooken- burger, Petunia Snookenberger, Birdie Skywatcher, Scott Douglas, Vincent Van Gogh, Michele Wilkie BACK ROW' Sue Stuska, Linda Adkins, Devil Woman, Chris Hayden. Organizations l9l The Iron Horse Club is composed of students who have an interest in weight lifting and are interested in improving his health. The group participates in weight lifting contests and observe others in physique competitions. Racer Patron is a highly selective organization which is a working part of the University Security Department. It is composed of young men who are dedicated to the protec- tion and safety of the university. The MSU Young Democrats are actively involved in deocratic campaigning including this years presidential election. The organization, which is open to any student between the ages of 18 and 35, strives to create interest in government affairs. The members of Twenty Grand believe that togetherness leads to happiness. The major activity the members sponsor is the "People Awards". This is the sixth year for the event which honors black students on Murray State campus. Var- ious awards are given including: Best All Around Brother, Best All Around Sister, Most Talented, and Best Personal- ity. The group also has a scholarship fund and presents awards to graduating brothers. Twenty Grand helps various people in the area by preparing Thanksgiving and Christ- mas baskets. Iron Horse-FRONT ROW.' Glenn Belt, pub. rel.: Da vid West, vice pres.: Dr. Frank Kodman, adv.: Farzin Shara-Bianion, pres.q Earl Smiley, secftreas. BACK ROW.' Tim Obezsa, Dave Eschaman, Marc Weatherford, Rick Fagan l92 Organizations We ,. 1 C. Brown Voted as "Most Talented Male", Keith Chism performs with Bridget Bufkin and Daveeda Roper at the sixth annual Twenty Grand People Awards. Racer Patrol-FRONT ROW: Jenny Walston, David May, supervisory Barbara Olive ass 't supervisorq Greg Reynolds BACK ROW: Mark Adams, JeffSmith, Mark Nelson Rick Fagan. Cooper Devotes L1fe To Others pw M Brandox Instructmg students to become emergency medlcal techmclans is Benny Cooper s way of helping others Cooper is teaching students how to apply a cervical spine splmt Life IS what you make nt you get out what you put in That phllosophy IS reflected m the life of Bennle Cooper Fort Lauderdale Fla Cooper has devoted hlS l1fe to helpmg He helped h1s country w1th 21 years ln the Army Medical Corps He helped by patching up h1s fellow soldlers through three tours on the battlefields of Vletnam And now he helps by tralnmg Murray State Un1vers1ty students to become quallfled emergency medlcal techm clans H1s modlflcatlons of a cervlcal spme splmt IS already used by paramedics ln northern Kentucky and Cooper sald 1t w1ll be on the market soon The splmt IS used to remove accident vlctlms from small cars to prevent back 1njur1es He has also authored a book t1tled Medlcal Termmol manuels In September Cooper completed the tramlng and testmg program for EMT s whlch has been adopted by the Ken tucky Department of Human Resources Although he IS a success IH his brlef c1v1l1an tour Cooper sa1d he stlll mlsses the Army It wasn t easy to get adjust ed he recalled but I figured I was a c1v1l1an before I can be one agaln He IS a member of the MSU Veterans Club Cooper served as a boonxe medlc 1n the field w1th an armored mfantry un1t H1s SCTVICC earned him the Sllver Star the Bronze Star and two Purple Hearts But Cooper sald the most gratlfylng moment ln h1s l1fe did not come 1n a Vletnam Jungle or rice paddle It came when Ron Ozmont a graduate of Murray States EMT class saved a man s l1fe at the 1979 Homecommg game Thats what we re all about Cooper sa1d John Salerno I 7 i , ' 4' Hs.. H 3. . I 7 ogy for Paramedics and EMTs," and several EMT training 5 , . . .... . . , . . . ,, , . - ,, ,, . . . . 1 7 9 . ,, . ' U . . ,, . . . ' , . . - - - - , 7 , . . . 9 ' ' ' ' ' as 9 9 19 ' Twenty Grand-FRONT ROW: Ray Jordan, sgt. at arms, Michael Warfield, hist,g George Crump, pres., Donald Coleman, alumni sec., Darryl Rowland, sec. BACK ROW: Wayne Mimms, Dr. Willis Johnson, adv.: Bruce Butcher, David West. v MSU Young Democrats-FRONT ROW: Johnnie Vaughn, pres., Kelly Hixon, vice pres.g Charles Lastcr, sec., Ricky Lee Jones, treas. BACK ROW: Amy Noffsinger, Karen Hixon, Deborah Puckett, Toni Keeling, Chloe Dewcese, mem. ch., Eric Scott Thompson, mem. ch. Organizations l93 Rodeo Club The fall intercollegiate rodeo was almost completely dominated by Murray State. The women's team captured first place and the men's team captured second in the first of two MSU rodeo's held each school year. The two inter- collegiate rodeos are sponsored by Rodeo Club, which is the only such club in the state of Kentucky. The proceeds from the rodeo not only help subsidize some of the teams ex- penses, but are also divided up into scholarships and award- ed to members of the team and the MSU Rodeo Club. Six men and three women are selected to compete for team points, however, anybody can enter. Clay Clement, Todd Fogg, Dick Marshall, Charles Wade, Dale Gibson, and Ronnie Hyde make up the regular team this year. In the womens division, Debbie House, Debbie McCutcheon, and Norma Rankin will be representing MSU. Veteran 's Club Providing an atmosphere in which the veteran can better fit into the university setting is one of the main goals of the Veteran's Club. It is open to any student or faculty member who has been on active duty in the U.S. Military Service Armed Forces. One Veteran's Club member, Bennie Coo- per, was presented a plaque by the club in recognition of his accomplishments. Cooper, who trains students to become qualified emergency medical technicians, has authored a book titled, "Medical Terminology for Paramedics and EMTs." He has also modified a cervical spine splint which will be on the market soon. ,uf- f-gi- 'S Vetenn's Club-FRONT ROW: Robert Holland, vice pres.: Duane Foster, see.: Larry Pyla, Floyd Lcssmann, pres.: Brenda Lessmann, trcas. SECOND ROW: Robert Swagger, EJ. DeWitt, Lyle Fair, Russ Reed, Carson Dayley, Jesse Frye. THIRD ROW: Daniel Seals, Charlie Wooldridge, Robert Newton, Darryl Stinnett, Esther Edwards, Edd Hobbs BACK ROW' Bob Bowen, Bennie Cooper, Keith Guinn, Don Ferrell, Toni Worley. 194 Organizations P. Key Here Sissy Gibson shows her expertise in barrel racing. Evidently the judges appreciated her fine form, since she was awarded first place in the long go- around. . - A Rodeo Club-FRONT ROW' Scott Fogg, pub. rel.: Dick Marshall, pres.: Teri Stone, sec.: Sandy Hatfield, vice pres. SECOND ROW: Ronnie Hyde, Russell Kreider, Debbie House, Angie Dalton, Anne Deekard, Todd Fogg THIRD ROW: Charla Blair, Cathy Stout, Mary Kay Hedge, Kim Grant, Sue Stuska, Cynthia Glenn, .Iohn Glenn, Mel Bidwell FOUR TH ROW: Sissy Gibson, Gina Brown, Eva Clark, Jennifer Cirillo, Diana Mae Sayler, Tammy Hess, Becky Grider, Tracey Hughes FIFTH ROW: PJ. Loomer, Toe Bob, Todd Lewis, Kevin Manker, Bruce Lee, Paul Tucker, Monty Thomas, Gus Kanipe BACK ROW' Clay Clements, Phil Modesitt, Darrell Littlelield, Sid Fulghum. urnin Point For B.A. C The Black Advisory Council was established on behalf of the black student body in order to provide black students with representation, influence and input into the overall University system. The BAC also acts as a representative for all black organizations. A student gains membership by expressing the desire to join the group. The executive council must then grant approval on the prospective member. According to senior George Burnett, Jr., Chairman, the BAC assists the black student body in understanding how their special characteristics, goals and aspirations can be related to their educational and career plans. With such broad objec- tives, cooperation and participation are essential elements for success in implementing the groupls policies. The first black representative organizations on campus may have suffered from a lack of these key elements and existed for only a short time. Steam, an organization for minorities, func- tioned for only one year in 1970. The Black Student Union was formed the following year and lasted until 1973. Senior Bruce Butcher, last year's BAC chairman, said, "The Black Advisory Council was formed in 1974 to fill a void and has remained in that capacity. It began to be accepted as the voice of black students by the'University and has expanded its role ever since." This year marks a turning point for the group. The current goal is to draw involvement from all black organizations in presenting ideas on activities and events to the SGA Minority Awareness Committee. The BAC is also encouraging its mem- bers and the students of other black groups to serve in student government and on other open positions around campus. "Last year there was a lot of confusion and a lack of com- Introducing incoming freshman to Duncan, the Racer mascot, is MSU cheer- leader, Ramona Gott. She assisted the School Relations office during one of the freshman orientation programs last summer. munication between the black organizationsf, junior Yvette Payne, Minority Awareness Chairman said, "This year every- one is getting involved." Senior George Crump, who is on the SGA Minority Aware- ness and Concert committees and serves as president of the Twenty-Grand Club, agrees with Yvette. "We,ve got that atmosphere where we do things together. At one time all the groups were going against each other. This year there is more cooperation." The BAC, is conjunction with the Minority Awareness Committee, sponsored a freshman orientation at the beginning of the fall semester. Faculty and staff personnel were invited from the campus to introduce the freshman and transfer stu- dents to the types of academic, tutoring, housing and financial aids that are available. The BAC coordinated the Homecoming activities for all of the black organizations which included a movie, guest lectur- er, gospel singing and a dance. The most significant project for the fall was donating food and raising funds for the communi- ty's underpriviledged familiesat Christmas. During the spring semester, the BAC again promoted and coordinated events held by black groups in the Black History Month of February. The Martin Luther King Award and the Miss Black MSU Pageant are presented later in the semester. Established in 1976 by the BAC, the Martin Luther King Award is funded by the Minority Awareness Committee and bestowed upon a qualified student. The winner of the Miss Black MSU Pageant will compete in intercollegiate contests with other universities and colleges across the country. -John Russell Black Advisory Council-FRONT ROW' George Burnett, ch.: Jeanette Briscoe, rec. sec., Glen Jones, vice pres., Leonard Cross, treas., Charles Abdur-Rahim, parl. SECOND ROW: George Crump, Everton Cornelius, Lewey Knox, Wendy Dickerson, Mary Phoenix, Myra Wheeler, Monita Wells. THIRD ROW: David West, Donald Coleman, Priscilla Gilbert, Ann Mason, Wayne Mimms, Darryl Rowland, Melvin Hunter BACK ROW: Bruce Butcher, Caustin Ray Jordan, Michael Warfield, Odelsia Torian Not Pictured, Bridgett Wych, cor. sec., Dr. M. Mills, adv. Organizations 195 WESLEY UNITED METHODlST CAMPUS MEMPHrs.i5NNtsssE r Lawn fun Construction Co. lac. Religious Organizations ommon Bond "For where two or three have gathered together in My name, there I am in their midst." Matthew 18: 20 Celebration of the life of Christ through worship, Bible study and fellowship has brought many Murray State students together to form a common bond. This common bond is shared by students at one of several religious organizations on cam- pus. Two of these organizations have undergone much change in the past year as far as worship facilities are concerned. Wesley Foundation is enthusiastic about completion of its' permanent facility on Payne Street. The new center, just sever- al hundred yards from the new University Center, includes a small chapel, a library-conference room, a multi-purpose room and kitchen, and an office for the United Methodist campus minister, Rev. Fred Morton. Wesley, the campus organization of the United Methodist Church, traces its history back to the first Wesley Foundation organized in 1946 on the Murray campus. Since that time the organization has continued to offer a spirtual challenge and personal growth through re- treats, music ministry, and bible study. Spring '8l also marked a time of transition for the Baptist Student Union as they moved to a new worship facility on Chestnut Street. Located by the dorm complexes, the new Baptist Student Center is within easy walking distance for MURRAY sms umvtitslrv Architects inc 'Ti iv, ttfNflfC?tV ,,...-- C Brown 96 Org inllations dorm residents. The new building is complete with a chapel, activities room, game room and even an apartment to be used by two janitors. The Baptist Student Union offers students an opportunity to share by various means-Monday night Bible studies, Thursday vespers, choir and retreats. For those who wish to share their love for Christ through music, the BSU choir enables them to do just that. The choir performs on weekends in churches usually in the pruchase area. Youth teams composed of one speaker, a song leader, and special music travel to various churches in the area also. The Newman Club of MSU also has a new meeting place. Although not built especially for their use, the parrish hall of St. Leo's Catholic Church is open for them at all times. The new parrish hall, which was open for use in the summer of 1980, is located between St. Leo's Catholic Church and White Hall. The Newman Club's main purpose is to give Catholic students the opportunity to get to know one another and to have christian fellowship one with another. The club is in- volved in various social activities throughout the year. ln December, the Newman Club had a Christmas party which included singing carols at a local resthome and decorating the church Christmas tree. w I , 4 - - . 4 . Baptist Student llnion-I-'RONT ROW: Rick llqlllev. riii'sv'u1isg Rulliic I ogsdon, lbllon- .tliipg Wes Srrlcs, oulrcziclij Mcl:uu'c Marlin. outrcziclig liobb-i Suwsceri. progrununmg: Ruth liriri. tlircclor. Sl1'C'ONlJ ROW: Debra limrclicr. sci.: lim-x Olncr. pres, clmir dir.: ,init Ciliou, l'lllL'l'llillltIl1ill.XlUtlL.'!ll L'UtPI'tlI'l7.'llUl',' Sieve 'l'rccuc, t-mnni..' Melimlgi Walk- cr. ll.'llUllSlllp.' .lillSleimr1, liiissmlixg Dim ll1llgl'tPl'L', progrqiliinilligj 'l'ures.'i .SlIlllll, choir riccoriilmiiist, l'lllRlJ ROW: lieth llunimcl. lx'.ircn Huclt, lm: lit-ll, .ftrimi lhriltstori. litwltj lltlllgll, Nuliqi A nn Hrlllltlcj, fiilftil Oliver, .lulclie llcxillvi l Ol R'l'll RUN Slew llcultcll. lim l'1icL'. Tginiqirpi H'llI.NlC.'lll, lJoug.l411iit's, f'jll'l.l 'IilllUL'U, Curl.: ll'1'1nt'll, lcclpi l'crltc,t. I cc liunibrcll. l ll"'l'll ROll':l'ur1i's lfroun. l.irm if I uw. llllllllllf Reid. hum Rlltlil. tngt-I.: l'll'. limb llill. liclsui l-lgzclr, xlilflt Young. lJilll.'l llrulu, lc.ili Nucl. ll,-iflx' RUN' lltwlt-Vi Clioule, Hill llirris, lirllx Sliiiiips. figirri Clilc, ,ftllcn Ioulcr. llmn flxlpp. livdd Hurrfclt, Mike lfullon. .rtnrietlc llullgicc. -.,. New man Club-l'RONT ROW Roddx Monaghan. board incnvbcrg .IUZIIIUIIU liilircndorli board lHL'II7bL'f.' Barbara Vanclcave. L,'ll.llI'lIIJlllOl-ll1L' board: Vicky Maxon. board member. Sl1'C'ONlJ ROW: .lim Walerx, Riclt Wa1cr.s, llcnnis llorn. Michele Wilkie. ircas.: .lolzn Bnllf. adv.. Rev. Nfilfllll Mattingly. chaplain. TIIIRIJ ROW ".' Tara Paris. Sieve Alvcj. Ton: long. Honnie fhalel. Karen Rooney. Mari Wagoner, Rose Mary llarde.xiAx, Caro- lxn Miller, BACK ROW: Barbara Brown, ,ICH-.Sll7lll7, llclcn Jung. Clieril Hurke. Suxan langhi. Sara Smith. Noi piciurcdf Vinceri Hughes. board of dircclors nvenzbcrg .lcannie .-tinoromo, wc. The new Baptist Student Center, loated near the dorm complexes, opened its' doors to students in March and was oftically dedicated the first part of April. Wesley Fellimship-I-'ROfNT ROW: Kevin lfllerbusch. council incinber: Pain Pisoni. council member: lgnnc M exllicld. council ineinberq l.aura llonejcull. council inuinber. SlfC'OlN'lJ ROW' 'lainie Schilling, Terri lludspelh, council incmberg Kevin Chcrrux, Teresa Cherry. .laeltieSlahl. Laura Weaver. BACK RO W: I'redMor1on. Terry Slalionm, Seo!! Thoinpmn. Kelly 7Ene, Slephcn Duncan, Sieve Vick. lieth Gregori. Clara Mead- UNIV. Organizations 197 198 Organizations Executive Council- Mike Adams, vice pres., Terry Clark, pres., Jen- nifer Atkins, sec., Greg Ford, treas. Judicial Board-FRONT ROW: Russell Welch, Sarah Aydi, Greg Pruitt BACK ROW: Dave Hinkle, Terry Prater, Douglas Ramey, Greg Clark. Student Government The Student Government Association is the official govern- ing body of the students and student organizations. SGA tries to work with both students and the administration to promote cooperation in the university community. The three branches which compose SGA are the Senate, the Judicial Board, and the University Center Board. The Senate is composed of two Senators from each of the six colleges at Murray State, plus six at-large Senators. Member- ship in the Senate is by popular election. The Senate is respon- sible for such services as the annual Red Cross blood drives, conduction of all student elections and surveys, placing stu- dents on University committees, and making recomendations to the administration concerning university policy. The Judicial Board is composed of seven members-either junior or senior standing, who are recommended by the Senate and approved by the President of the university. The student Judicial Board provides an appeals board for the student body, interprets the SGA constitution, and handles other such cam- pus problems of a legal nature. With the enactment of the new SGA constitution, the Stu- dent Activities Board is now known as the University Center Board. This board is composed of the Programming Council and the Policy Council. The Policy Council makes operating principles for the University Center. It is composed of both appointed members and two elected members. The Program- ming Council is responsible for providing entertainment and activities for the students. The officers of Student Government, the Executive Council, are elected by popular vote at the spring elections. Each branch of the SGA is advised by volunteer faculty members. Senate-FRONT ROW: Rick Hopkins, Greg Ford, Terry Clark, Mike Adams, Jennifer Atkins, Donna Cornell SECOND ROW' David Quizenberry, Kathy Lohr, Mike Fair, Delores Honchul, Steve Hancock, Brian Bell, Charlotte Houchins, Darwin Eldredge BACK ROW: Lisa Abel, Claire Lafoon, Mike Bitters, Rex Meyr, Mark McClure, Tom Lecomptc, Jackie McAdams, Patty Jackson. G- 3 jr N-. . ' f g - It, .. 'g ., B. Hummel University Center Board- FRONT ROW: Shari Graves, sea, Mike Adams, pres.: Melis- sa Summers, vice pres.,' Greg Ford, trcas. SECOND ROW: Bill Hall, movies: Steve Simmons, conerlsg Mike Fraser, lectures, Cynthia Ethinglon, arts :Q crafts, Ed Squires, publicity, Carol Prickensgill, H-coming, BACK ROW: Yvette Payne, minority, aware- ness, Pat Tracey, tra vel,' Diana Johnson, Miss MS U5 Tab Brockman, spring weekg Donna Cornell, student activities director: Joanna Lynch, special events: Debbie Lewellyn, ass 't v.p. Sponsored each semester by the SGA Senate, the Red Cross blood drive brings out concerned students including Beverly Dozier, a nursing stu- dent from Versailles, KY. UCB Programming Council-Joe Lehmann, John Griffin, Da ve Kratzer, Terry Clark, George Long pres.g Tony Volpintesta. Organizations 199 200 Organizations FRATER Members of Alpha Beta Alpha prepare for a tea which was sponsored to encourage student-fac- ulty interaction. Alpha Beta Alpha- Kelley Sullivan, pres., Susie Adams, vice pres.: Cindy McKnight ITIES V G. Vincent Alpha Kappa Psi-FRON T ROW: Mike Hovatter, treas,: .lim Mitchell, ext. vice pres., Julia Derrick, sec.: Eugene Barnett, int. vice pres.: David Davenport, pres. SECOND ROW: Shelly Scofield, Michael Hepner, Cindy Miller, Cindy Sanders, Tracey Wright, Kathy Adams, Steff Benjamin THIRD ROW: David Willoughby, Mark Koopman, Jolene Fechter, Rob Fechter, Valeria Barnett, Tamera York, Greg Stenzel, soc. dir, FOUR TH ROW: John Hayes, Fariba Hashemi, Anita Sparks, Kitty Simpkins, Kathy Busby, Lee Ann Tyner, Tina Meserve, Stacy Wilson, Bernie Hodskins FIFTH ROW: Randy Bryant, Mark Prince, Da vid Cardwell, Judy Holt, Martha Bennett, Joanne Leath, Bill Dale, Robert Leath, Howard Giles SIXTH ROW: Lisa Koehler, Annette Hall, Mike Sanford, Jim Totten, Ken Moore, Keith Tyner, Butch Milam, Michaela Thorild, Lisa Siegcrt BACK ROW: Ed Jones, Jon Bridges, Douglas Ramey, Eddie Gash Alpha Beta Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha is composed of students taking classes in library science. Members are required to have an overall "C" average in his f her classwork. Each year the club plans a Christmas Tea for the faculty and staff of the libraries and the Library Science Department. This tea is sponsored to encour- age student-faculty interaction. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi is an honorary organization for Accounting majors. The club's objectives are to create an awareness in the students to various areas in the accounting profession, to pro- vide opportunities for members to meet accounting profession- als, and to smooth the transition from a student to a profes- sional. Beta Alpha Psi is active in the VITA program which offers free tax assistance to taxpayers with special needs-lower income, handicapped and non-English speaking individuals. This is their second year of participation in the program. Alpha Zeta-FRONT ROW: Barry Groves, pres.: David Stahl, vice pres.: Sam Englert, treas.: Melanie Bryant, sec. SECOND ROW' Durwood Beatty, adv., Edd Hobbs, Teri Rice, Bret C ude, rep., Bill Payne, adv., Arlie Scott, adv. THIRD ROW: Phyllis Minner, Lesa Siegel, Richard Riley, Kevin Weber, Heather Pittman, Norbert Smith, Donna Robinson, Michael Bra verman BACK ROW: Tony Brannon, Tim Barnes, Dean Sides, Jeff Armstrong, .lay Akridge, Leesa Merrill, Thomas Merrill. Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional business fraternity. Members have a permanent professional association with a selected group of college trained individuals whose basic backgrounds are the same. Membership in Alpha Kappa Psi develops ones ability to plan and carry out various projects, to talk before a group, to preside at meetings, and to lead others. Alpha Zeta Along with other agriculture organizations, Alpha Zeta sponsors an agriculture awareness week as a community project. In addition, a farm-city week breakfast was spon- sored to improve interaction between the farmers in the Murray community. Any student receiving instruction in technical agriculture may be initiated into this fraternity, provided that he has completed one and one half years of college, has a g.p.a. of 3.0 or above, and is of good charac- ter. Beta Alpha Psi-FRONT ROW: Suzette Cronch, vice pres., Larry Evans, pres.: Emily Young, sec.: Da vid Young, treas. SECOND ROW: Susan Alvey, John Russell, Steve Hancock, Beth Luyster, Denise Williams, John Devine, fac. vice pres. BACK ROW: Tim Hickerson, Dan Mullen, Kelly Shuemaker, Edith Glover, Claire Wilkin- son, Lowell Reagan. Organizations 201 B. Hummel Following the Epsilon Pi Tau initiation ceremony, members give a hand of welcome to their new members, Epsilon Pi Tau-FRONT ROW: Steve Welter, pres.: Rhonda Hunter, vice pres., Penny Moody, sec.: Glen Mathis, treas. SECOND ROW: Jeff Simmons, Todd Lewis, Linus Kodman, Marvin Mills, Terry Lierman, David Derrick BACK ROW: Brenda Warren, Paul Lynn, adv,: Eugene Schanbacher, Randall Jones, Deborah Foster. 202 Organizations Alpha Epsilon Rho Alpha Epsilon Rho, known to its members as A-E-Rho, is taking many new directions this year. The organization was very active during the fall semester with field trips, work shops, and the annual auction. One of the main field trips enabled members to visit several career oriented sites includ- ing Opryland Productions, WSM, WTVF, and Greentree Re- cording Studios. In November, A.E. Rho sponsored four workshops in sales, announcing, writing, and management These workshops allowed high school as well as college stu- dents to take part. The main event in December was the annual auction which serves as a service to the community since it is a televised auction. As a whole, the group feels the members are provided with valuable experience for a professional career in radiofT.V. Epsilon Pi Tau Epsilon Pi Tau is the International Honorary Professional Fraternity for Education in Technology. It develops skills, social efficiency, and promotes and publishes research of its members. The MSU chapter received the outstanding chapter award in the Southern region last year. r, ,L Alpha Epsilon Rho-FRONT ROW: John Hart, vice pres: Sheila Rue, pres.: Janice Martin, sec.: Davc Reeve, treasg Frank Blodgcll, adv, SECOND ROW: Tim Rcid- ing, Cindy Mcycr, Michael Da vis. Sandra Stark, Mindy Crosby, Tom Bullcrbaugh, Johnny Carruthers BACK ROW: Mark Wcsl, Kevin Finch, .lim Trevor. Laura Quigley, Kathy Thomas, Wendy Dickenson, 'Dub Brockman, Lane Schmidt 1, A E RHO AUCTION DIAL THAT NUMBER Ever stop to think how nice it would be to do Christmas shopping while reclining in front of a T.V.? The only exer- tion required is dialing the phone number at MSU-TV ll to place a bid for that perfect Christmas gift on the Alpha Epsilon Rho TV Auction. Whatever makes the perfect gift, they are bound to have . . . clothes, household goods, sport- ing goods, radios, gift certificates, and the list goes on. With the bid price starting at 2596 of what the item is worth, the gifts donated by Murray merchants are present- ed to the viewing audience to the theme of "An Old-Fa- shioned Christmas." This theme is carried out by two sepa- rate sets. The items may be purchased from the "old gener- al store" or an "old country home." Lasting up to eight hours, the auction continues until all items are sold. Money raised by the auction goes toward the Broadcast Scholarship Fund and better studio equipment for the Radio T.V. Department. The auction, which is completely student-produced and student-run, is held each year as Alpha Epsilon Rho's main fundraiser. 32. -Valerie Allison R. Matthews P, Key Keeping track of bids in the phone room proves to be a tedious job for Kathy Thomas and Tony Wafford. Auctioning items in the "general store" are Janice Martin, Chip Hoback, and Desiree Owens. Vowing she will never part with her "Nikes," Desiree Owens takes a break from the A.E. Rho auction. R. Matthews Organizations 203 Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha is a professional fraternity for men with a love of music and a desire to see it furthered in American society. The Gamma Delta Chapter is one of the strongest nationally. Its' members come from all colleges on Murray State's campus, Co-sponsoring "Campus Lights" with Sigma Alpha Iota and a Christmas Madrigal Dinner are just a few of the ways the brothers of Phi Mu Alpha strive to bring music into the lives of people in the community. A change in tradition took place in the 1981 production of "Campus Lights." After two years of acting as sole producer, Phi Mu Alpha reunited as co-producers with Sigma Alpha Iota. The writing of both script and music for the production changed. The groups decided to open the writing positions to non-members as well as members. The plot also changed from the old familiar boy meets girl love story. However, some traditions never seem to be broken. The production once again began with the traditional "Campus Lights" poem. l Phi Mu Alpha-FRONT ROW: David Slory. 1reas.: Butch Turnbovi, pres.: Valerie iN'ielml.son. sweelhearl, Greg Alpin, see.: Bob I-ern, viee pres. SECOND ROW: Michael ll. Welle, Miehael J. Shore, Christopher M. Harris. .lay Fern. Wayne Pope. Tom Jaster. Ken! .lenliins THIRD ROW: Randj llerpel, hi.sI.5 Mark Oliver, Brad Price. Garrj lluslbrd, Dana Seaglione. Barney Kroger, Steven Tarrants BACK ROW: Charles Brad- lej, warden. Daniel Baal, ed. ollieerq David Sehade, James Reason, Jerry Caslleberrj. Chris Maj. '04 Org inizalions Sigma Alpha Iota The young ladies of Sigma Alpha Iota share a common love for music. This love they share with others through various musicales sponsored independently and jointly with Phi Mu Alpha. Those productions which are jointly sponsored with Phi Mu Alpha include a fall concert of All-American music and "Campus Lights." Each spring Sigma Alpha Iota sponsors All Campus Sing, which is a campus wide competition between social fraternities, sororities, dormitories, and any other orga- nizations. The groups are judged not only on vocal talents, but also costumes. Sigma Alpha Iota runs concession stands for the KMEA band competition and for the Festival of Champions marching band competition. Occasionally they give receptions for visit- ing artists who have concerts on Murray State campus. Several parties are planned each year beginning with rush parties in the fall. Once a year a scholarship party is given in honor of the highest scholastically standing pledge class. At christmas time the group has a formal christmas dinner called Christmas by Candlelight. In addition, a party for the mentally retarded is hosted jointly with Phi Mu Alpha. Besides scholarships given to incoming freshman, Sigma Alpha Iota presents two scholarships to a member within the fraternity. They are the Price Doyle Scholarship and the Bea Farrell Scholarship. Sigma Alpha lotaFRONT ROW: Kalhj Lelebvre. lreas.: Lisa Goode. ehaplaing l.isa Cates. pres.: Pam Dixon. viee pres. SECOND ROW: lhndj Clarke. eor. see.: l aurie Small, ed..' Debi Grimes, .lanel Welle. .lulie Heil. sgl. al arms, Leanne Marlin. ree. see. TIIIRD ROW: Nanej Kramp. lflla llinkle, Karen Thaekrej, Kalhie Grisham. Kalhj Copeland. Mareia lfI"in.w1ead. Carol Meier, Deborah Buekholder. BACK ROW ".' Heekj Jones. Nanei' I-reels, 'leena Young, Suzanne Hillers. .lainie Smith. Valerie ,Nicholson Beth Sehapiro. J , .e....... f M, Brandon No one ever said serving as chorus director would be an easy job. lcanne Martin, SAI member and "Campus Lights" chorus director, discusses the show with fellow production members. 3 f I, sv I M. Brandon 39" "'z G. Vincent "Great Balls of Fire" echo through Stewart Stadium as three Phi Mu Alpha members-Carl Trcvathan, Jay Fern and Brad Price, provide a change of pace during halftime festivities. Although not a Phi Mu Alpha member, Wayne Fowlkes lends his voice to complete the quartet. As director of the 44th annual 'Tampus Lights," Brad Price begins the tedious task of putting together a theatre production. Organimtions 205 .M . L- Y G. Vincent Delivering the Murray Miserto homes throughout Murray serves as the main fund raiser for Sigma Delta. Before beginning their routes, Tracey Hum- phreys, .lan Johnson, and Janet Lester review the various routes with Sigma Delta adviser, Dr. James Frank. Sigma Delta-FRONT ROW: Jan Johnson, pres.: Janet Lester, vice prcs.: Judy Schar- dein, treas.: Tracey Humphreys, sec. SECOND ROW: Nancy Oldham, Kathy Atherton, Laura Lynn, Scott Elliott, Karen Harding, Dr. Jim Frank, adv. BACK ROW: Suannc Amos, Bobbie Bass, Kevin Bourland, Randy Auler, Dr. Ken Purcell, adv. 206 Organizations Beta, Beta, Beta Beta, Beta, Beta, also known as Tri Beta, is a national biological society. Membership requirements are: a student must be a second semester sophomore biology major with a overall 3.0 gpa in the biological sciences. This year marked a first for an event which will hopefully become an annual event for Tri Beta. The event, a Biology Fair, was sponsored for area high school students. The students toured the biology facilities and were tested for a scholarship to be given to an incoming biology major. The group also sponsored a Research Day. A specific day was set aside for various surrounding universities to share research projects with other universities. Research is a major topic at most meetings. Sigma Delta Health, Physical Education and Recreation majors with a 3.0 GPA in their major are eligible for membership in Sigma Delta. The organization is active both at the state and national levels. They participated in the KAHPER Jumpathon which was a fund raiser for the heart fund. The main money raiser for the club is the delivery of the Murray Miser. Sigma Delta works with the Recreation Club to deliver the papers in the mornings to homes throughout Murray. Each year an award is presented to the outstanding member and to the outstanding Health, Physical Education, or Recreation professor. The members of Sigma Delta feel they have three outstanding advisors who set high standards for the objectives of the orga- nization. Advisors for Sigma Delta are Dr. James Frank, Dr. Ken Purcell, and Pam Rusk. Beta, Beta, Beta-FRONT ROW: Sarah Aydt, pres.: Karen Ramey, vice pres.g Lori Rae Adams, trcas,-sec.g Charlie Wooldridge, hist. SECOND ROW: Randy May, Dennis J. Adams, Kathy Lohr, Hollis Clark, Lisa Abell, Cindy Frangenberg. THIRD ROW1 Steve Davidson, Luana Colson, Terry Prater, Alice Johnson, Mary Kay Yeager. Jane Nichols, Renee Rogel, Dennis Tucker. FOURTH ROW: Linda Bratton, Carolyn Watson, Tammy Bull, Tom Morton, Tony Oglesby, Brad Tinsley, Laura Weaver. BACK ROW: Karen Burman, Keith Gray, .lay Sullivan, Sammy Kelley, Kathy Stanton, Dr. Charles Smith, spon. MS. U Debate Team A Claim To Fame Near national champions abounded at Murray State University during the 1979-80 academic year. The foot- ball team reached the semifinals of the NCAA Division l- AA playoffs. The basketball team reached new heights by advancing to the quarter finals of the National Invita- tional Tournament, while the rifle team placed fourth in the NCAA national tournament. But an unknown sector gained the only national championship for MSU. In March of 1980, the debate team claimed the national championship in the Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha conference. This marked the first time in MSU history that the debate team claimed such an honor. Although they competed in only two categories, coach Robert Valentine said MSU earned more trophies than any other school. With 17 awards in individual events, the team became the most honored university of the 50 com- peting, and compiled the best record ever for the Murray debaters. According to the Murray State News, Coach Valentine said, "I was glad to see that the football and basketball C. Brown teams did well this year because it was getting awfully lonely at the topf' During the fall of l980, the team once again captured the Ohio Valley Conference Speech and Debate Cham- pionship held at Cookville, Tennessee. They have main- tained this title for seven consecutive years. The team began the spring semester of 1981 by defeat- ing teams from the University of Florida and and South- ern Illinois University to win the Magnolia Invitational Tournament held at the University of Mississippi. Most recent competition included the Saluki Forensic Invitational Tournament held at Southern Illinois Univer- sity where the team finished second. The debators placed fourth at the .Iulep Invitational held at Georgetown. Members of this year's team are as follows: Keith Brown, Randy Hutchens, Will Aubrey, Yvette Payne, Debbie Smith, Scott Lauren, Carla Horton, Kenny Buc- chi, Merilee Hughes, Jennifer Vaughn, Tim Butterbaugh, Paul Ingram, Doug James, Steve Hench, Mike Fisher and Julia Ledford. , -V. Allison -L. Cowan C. Brown With a feeling of pride, Yvette Payne, Kim Reed, and Merilee Hughes show the trophy received when the debate team claimed the national cham- pionship. In contrast to his usual humorous side, Forensics Coach Robert Valentine takes on a serious note as he begins a practice session with the debate team. Organizations 207 Pershing Rifles Pershing Rifles assist in the development of well-rounded future military officers and leaders. ln order to become a member one must first enroll in MIL 210. Perseverance, team- work and self-confidence are considered to be of great impor- tance to members. Dressed in Class A dress green uniforms, members attended an advisor's inspection breakfast early in November. Several parties, dinner and cookouts were planned throughout the year. Two awards are presented by the group. The CPT Robert V. Boyd Award is presented for contribu- tions to the company and the CPT Thomas A. Hayden Award for outstanding performance and service within the company. These avwrds are given at the end of each year. Pershing Rifles also prepare students each year for the Advanced ROTC camp at Ft. Riley, Kansas. ln the middle of a Phi Beta Lambda monthly meeting, club president, .lanesc Rhcw pauses to recognize a members' uplifted hand. 208 Organizations Phi Beta Lambda The only requirements to join Phi Beta Lambda are an interest in the organization and a willingness to participate and to help achieve goals of the club. Students are usually in the fields of business, office or teacher education. A Free Enter- prise discussion by area businessmen was hosted early in the fall semester. Spring events included a debate and observance of State and National Phi Beta Lambda week. Phi Beta Lambda actively participated in "Project Awareness," a pro- ject established by National Phi Beta Lambda. The purpose of the project is to educate and make the general public aware of what advantages a free enterprise system offers. The education of members and the community about different aspects of the business world is another concern of the organization. Sigma Delta Chi The Society of Professional Journalists, Sigma Delta Chi, promotes professionalism among its members. Guest speakers from the media and legal professions are featured at monthly meetings. ln December, the organization held its initiation banquet at the Murray Holiday Inn. Featured guests were Walt Apperson, publisher of the Murray Ledger and Times, and Gene McCutcheon, editor, spoke on the Ledger's cable television system. A joint session with Alpha Epsilon Rho, the honorary broadcasting fraternity, was held in February which was open to all students. The session provided students with valuable information on internships, co-ops, resumes, and the job market in general. 4' " a CDES s Hai if Pershing Rifles- FRONT ROW: Dave Bullington, ll'nz1nct'ofllccr5 Drive llfcc, crcuulivc olnccrq Ph-ilixs Seals. conmmnd::r: Carina Bcaslcj, fl7ft7f'l77lIll'Uf7 olliccr SFIYJ 'VD ROW: C-h.ll'IlL'.lUl1I7.NUlI, Wtmdrms Cilurk. Kgzlhrjn Siclbcck. David Abell. RACK ROM: YVISG. Darrell Hoare, cnlislcd advlscrq Barbara Smith, .Inj Rudnc, .Major Robert Husking, zidviscr fm plum Wand' While dining at the Sigma Delta Chi fall initiation banquet, Gene McCut- chcon, editor of thc Murray Ledger and Times, explains the Ledgcr's cable television system to Dotty Curtsingcr. Sigma Delta Chi president elect. it mix' P Key i . f -f , H Y ii 'Q Q fn. -I Qi .L Phi lleta Lambda-IRONI' RON .Innew Rlleu, prey limi NIINUII, Isl tice pres, fiI.lHIL'.Ill ll IINUII, tice pres 5 Iielmda Iltibhs. rue, set: SIC 'ONIJ RON. laura SAPUIIILTS. Iir Ixriyan. -idx. Ixarun Clrclte. wr we, In-Ili Ilrmn. zreatg Illun llaultcj. Iwi: I.1ii.1n.i IJunc.1n, stale Hee pres. IIIIRII RON f'I1lju HI'Ul77l77.lI, Dianne Cllurri, Char- Inm- ll L-Ili. Daren Illmn. I :mia Ilunms. Inu tan Iflackburn, Narzuvi Slralerizexcr. Varre .S'1n11I1 IOI RIII RON Sliurri lining, Ixrni NIISUII, llarlt I'uVincr. .I.icItlu Iludleki. Hnnnie K tmjvcr. ings Iiuller, I,intI.i flilirlln, Hallie I melt, .I.lL'IxIL' IieII, C Iiluc Ilcueexe. III III RUN lmtIi IJaI'r1us!, lnnellc llirler. .I.1neIIu Carter. Irs.: C roach, I'tILI1c Cath, Ilubm IlItm1111l1gbur'g. .S'I1.1rnnSIiun1ueII. .IeII Ifile SIX I'II RON' Susan Iiuller- tmrlll. Iurl II.11n. Irs.: linrgan. Ilurnllrt Ilartieslj. 'lllgh' llrII1lurtI,,I1IIIJtrunerJ. Nartcri tan Iirmklet, Iiarj Ixenner lit! lx RON Hl.1Ite C arzer. Ilululicnw. Suxan .S'cI1uIIL'r. I'a1 lllenlyc Sigma Delta Chi-FRONT ROW5 Dolly Curlsinger, vice pres.: Roger Haney. Michael Williams. prcsg Duane Spurlock lreas.: Janice La wrencc, SECOND ROW: Karen Covington, Curlis Brown. Melanie Martin, Mike Clapp, Teresa Champion, Johnny Carruthers, Ann Pagan BACK ROW: Melissa Nluscoval- lei, Lisa Cannon Green. Greg Duncan, Jamie Duerge, Chuck Purcell. Organizations 209 AFFILIATES Marketing Assoc. The American Marketing Association objectives are to get a better understanding of marketing concepts, and prac- tices of marketing. The club strives to stimulate ethical marketing principles. Meetings are held twice a month with guest speaker to share experiences of business and market- ing. In October, the club went to Nashville, Tenn. and visited the Castner Knott store. This is just one of the field trips the group sponsored during the school year. A.G.C The Student Chapter of Associated General Contractors, purpose is to cultivate a favorable and mutually advanta- geous relationship between students and construction professionals. This is a national student organization which aims to foster the student's understanding of current theor- ies and procedures, encouraging them to adhere to the highest ideals and principles of the construction industry, and to instill in them a professional attitude worthy of the construction industry. American Marketing Association-FRONT ROW: Mike Hassebrock, pres., Linda Dumas, see, Marie Smith, treas., David Story, vice pres. SECOND ROW: Bryan Warner, Daune Cherry, Charlotte Wells, Roberta Freeman, Nancy Stratemeyer, Torrel Daniel Lee Harris THIRD ROW.' Mark Poyner, Sherry Young, David Polen, Lisa Ball, Pat Glover, Cladean Wilson, Bryan Watson, Tim Hughes BACK ROW: .loe Neeley, Kathie Lyles, Cereta Lawrence, 210 Organization A.CE.L Any student who is interested in the education and well- being of children is eligible for membership in the Association for Childhood Education International. ACEI sponsors a Chil- dren's Book Fair each year in November as a community service to children, their parents, and the local schools. In addition, the MSU branch of ACEI was asked to ,present a program at the International ACEI meeting in April 1981. Data Processing Membership in the Data Processing Association is open to any student who has an interest in the Data Processing field and a desire to learn about the opportunities available through association. The group visits local processing centers including the Mid-American Remote Sensing Center. They are involved in the Future Business Leaders Of American Regional Confer- ence and the Special Olympics. Ll Associated General Contractors-FRONT ROW: Rhonda Hunter, membership ch., Leonard Foss, vice pres.: Tammie Khourie, 5CCflI'C8S.j Walter Wood, pres, SECOND ROW: Rickie Feezor, Edwin Donohoo, Gary Norman, Gregg Travis, Vanna Lanh, Jeff Kursave THIRD ROW: William Whitaker, adv., Phillip Allen, Mike Donohoo, Mike Walker, Mike Fulton, Jeff Romine. BACK ROW: Robert Cummins, adv.g Jerol Miller, Brian Bell, Erie Berhow, Glen Mathis. sm ' , 36 e f-3 4 5 x will Association for Childhood Education International- FRONT ROW: Angie Jones, pres, Sherry Darnall, treas.: Regina Bear, fundraising ch., Dr. James Carlin, adv. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Duncan, Pam Pulliam, Kim Cross, Pam Shellhammer, Julie Smith, Paula Butler. THIRD ROW: Patricia Tucker, Julie Hanson, Tamarah Williams, Jan East, Debbie Hooks, Betty Miller BACK ROW: Eva Sullivan, Vicki Howard, lane Carneal, Julie Cook 4? Selecting the perfect book was a tough deci- sion for these children during the A.C.E.l. Children's Book Fair, so ..,,,,-f Scott Spahr tries to solve their delimma. Data Processing Management Association- FRONT ROW: Chris Montgomery, vice pres., Lee Ann Tyner, pres.: Linda Duncan, sec., Carla Draffen, treas, SECOND ROW: Annette Hall, Robin Floyd, Mary Lang, adv., Andy Barts, adv., Robert McCann, adv., Marty Alvis, pub. ch. THIRD ROW: Patti Baldree, Steve Niemeier. Carol Montgomery, Peggy West, Keith Tyner, Tina Meserve, Marv Sympson, Billy Towers BACK ROW: Kris Winiger, Keith Guinn, Rita Sellars, Marla Alexander, Tim Bland, David Moore, Janet Lester. Organizations 21 l "lt's beginning to look alot like Christmas" for Home Economics Club members Lynn Odom, Becky Bauer, and Mary Pribisa, Christ- mas ornaments were sold as one of the clubs main fund raisers. qw! NX Q 5 2, 1 I ha. ' Home Economics Club-I-'RON T ROW: Cynthia Duncan, pres., Susan Mefiinl-i, Ind vice prem.,' Dana Maurer, xerapbook: Sherry 'VleDaniel, pub. BACK ROW: Mary Privish. ivfillzl Conover. adv., lfva Sullivan. No! pieturcdg Dianne llarmer, lst vieeq Danna Shipley. see.: Delaine Stroud. 1l'CiIS.,' Dann Ifdison. pubg Lisa Armstrong. moe. eh.g Debbie Anderson. Becky Bauer. Suman Baugh, Carol Brock. Theresa Burton. Debbie Ca:-per. .laneen Collins, Tammy Duvall, Cindy Gould. Marilyn Gray. Felieia Mel-adden, Cindy Midgell. Leah Neel. Lynne Odom, .loanne Owens, Karen Pleller. Kalhy Rogers, l.a Donna Slayter. Dawn Sledd, 'llzmara Wimtead. Tracy Wright. Lisa Yargus. Sherry Young. 212 Organizations V. A161 i , l Kentucky Assciation of Nursing Students-FRONT ROW: Cyndi Jackson, treas.: Barbara Kimble. 2nd vice pres., Mary .lane Overbey. lst vice pres.: Gloria Villanueva, pres., Lisa Winter, see., Belinda Riley. eor, see. SECOND ROW: Bebbie Flamm, Linda Cropp, Sue Berkley, Betsy Booth, Toni Dias, Marti Cook, Lisa Kennaday, Melanie Olson THIRD ROW: Brenda Koenig, Lorene Lindsey, Regina Moore, Jane Borrill, Helen Farrell. Tana Wilson, Joanna Speight, Donna Huggins BACK ROW: Jim Hudspeth, Barbara Neely, David Rockwell, Lou Ann Atkins, adv, Home Economics Club The Home Economics Club is a student affiliate of the Kentucky Home Economics Association and the American Home Economics Association. The main purpose of the orga- nization is to promote professionalism among Home Econom- ics students. The group has monthly meetings with demonstra- tions and guest speakers. A banquet is given each semester and several awards are presented. Two members of the group serve as state officers: Dianne Farmer, KHEA treas. and Cynthia Duncan, KHEA 2nd vice president. KANS The Kentucky Association of Nursing Students is composed of approximately 50 nursing majors. One of the main goals of the organization is to aid in the development of the whole person, his f her professional role, and his f her responsibility for the health care of people in all walks of life. KANS is involved in several community projects-the Western Kentucky Region- al Blood Drive, Woman's Health Clinic, and Scoliosis screen- ing. Kentucky Music Teachers Association 8: Student Music Educators National Conven- tion-FRONT ROW: Jamie Smith, K, secjtreasg Julie Heil, K, pres. S, sec., Kathy Finney, S, pres., Alison Dobroth, K, vice pres., S, vice pres. SECOND ROW: Leanne Martin, S5 Kathy Lefebure, Sq Ella Hinkle, K, soc. ch.: Bridget Gregg, K, S, Kathy Copeland, S, treas., Vicky Mason, K, hist. THIRD ROW: Karen Atkins, K, Sq Terri Taylor, Sq Lisa Cates, S, Suzanne Bitters, Kg Debi Lynn Yoak, Sq Marcia Winstead, Kg Karen Thackery, K, S: Becky Jones, K BACK ROW: Robert Lee Kidd lll, S. adv.: Marie Taylor, K. adv., Lisa Bell, K, sec., Anita Suddeath, K5 Jane Harold, S5 Peggy Capps, S: Terri Klump, K. hist. KM TA XSMEN C The Kentucky Music Teachers Association is composed of music majors who are interested in teaching privately. In October, the organization helped with the Kentucky Music Teachers Convention which was held at Murray State. KMTA sponsors concerts, receptions for visiting faculty and artists, and support the MTNA Scholarship Fund. The Student Music Educators National Convention is a branch of Music Educators National Convention. Inform- ing students about teaching, instruments, and new tech- niques in music is the main objective of SMENC. NAEAXKAEA The National Art EducationfKentucky Art Education Association is open to any art major who is working on a teaching certificate. The organization serves as a medium of exchange of ideas and support. Members attend both the state and national conventions. James Stickler, professor of Art at Murray State, serves as president of KAEA. The group is working on the possibility of making art a require- ment in elementary and secondary school systems. Kentucky Art Education AssociationfNational Art Education Association- FRONT ROW: Brenda Geiger, sec., Peggy Wallace, pres.: Linda Mckeel, vice pres. BACK ROW: Dennis Horn, Cindy Baer, treas., Pat Bailey, Teresa Swinford. Organizations 213 SAA CS Being recognized as a commendable chapter by the American Chemical Society was incentive enough for an exciting year for the Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society. After making a proposal for a safety orientation class for freshman chemistry students, SAACS received a grant from the American Chemical Society for a three week program. The program which stressed safety in the lab was taught solely by club members. Serving as co- sponsors with the Department of Chemistry, SAACS host- ed a High School Scholarship tournament at Murray State. They also co-sponsored an Area Collegiate Chemistry meeting with U.T.M. The meeting which was a two-day event, involved college students from a five-state area. The organization sold coffee and beer mugs as a fund-raiser. However, these mugs were unique since they were made in the laboratory out of beakers by using a glass blower. SAACS is also active in activities not related to the major area, chemistry. The group worked hard on a float for Homecoming which won first place in the independent divi- sion. National Student Speech, Language and Hearing Association-FRONT ROW: Re- nee Tobey, pres.: Linda Stroud, vice pres.: Lou Ann Jones, sec., Donna Alexander, treas. SECOND ROW: Sharon Blodgett, Kathy Hogg, Toni Warren, Carolyn Miller. Linda Mc Lemore, Susie Jennings BACK ROW: Judy Nantau, adv., Fay Ames, Rhonda Plott, Reanna Todd, Betty Grunwold, Lindell Rock, Nancy Waters, Ellen Willet. 214 Organizations NSSLHA The Murray State chapter of NSSLHA is open to both graduate and undergraduate students interested in communi- cation disorders. The club provides an atmosphere which en- hances both professional and social interaction among its members. The club has planned many social activities for its members such as a Halloween party, a Christmas open house and a spring banquet. NSSLHA has also planned to help sponsor the West Kentucky Conference on Communication Disorders. Members of NSSLHA are involved in a philantro- pic project in which various members throughout the year visit one of the clinic's clients. gl-111 S.NE.A. The Murray State Student National Education Association has been actively involved at state and national levels. There are two conventions at the state level in which the officers attend each fall and the members attend in the spring. Two members from the Murray chapter are state officers, Tammy Feltner, vice-pres., and Scott Land, sec. ln January 1980, six members attended the National SN EA Coanvention in Albu- querque, New Mexico. The organization is composed of ele- mentary, special, or secondary education majors and can be commended for having the largest membership in the state. Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society-FRONT ROW.' Lois Heuer, hist.g Tammy Mellon, !reas.g Lou Ann Sacksteder, sec.: Jane Humphress, vice pres., Lisa Bell, pres. SECOND ROW.' Lisa Abell, Lisa McDowell, Lisa Rhoades, Dr. Fred Senflleber, adv.: Carolyn Watson, Sarah Aydt, Cheryl Hughes BACK ROW: Mary Swallow. .loan Cmarik, Herbert Vaughn, Dennis Adams, Suzanne Alton, Karen Burman. V. Allison L ,n Student Council for Exceptional Children-FRONT ROW: Jon Salmon, treas.g Donna Lemaster, sec.g Rita Jenkins, membership: Ruth Morgan, vice pres, Cathy Adams, pres. SECOND ROW: Dr. Janet Mitchell, adv., Gloria Duff: Lawrence Marrs, Beth La wter, Teri Futrell, Linda Sacks, Bonnie Mass THIRD ROW: Steve Threet, fac.g Lou-Ann Land, Sandra Bandy, Elizabeth MacDonald, Jennifer Grisham, Pam Morgan, Patsy Barton, FOURTH ROW: Suzanne Creekmur, Karen Hubbard, Leslie Edmondson, Linda Futrell, Lisa Ann Bell, Tara Paris, Terri Stafford. FIFTH ROW: Janet Wadling- ton, Pam Adams, Terri Haynes, Susan Groves, Tammy Curd, Priscilla Gilbert, Jo Anne Cain. BACK ROW: Amy Grayson, Tricia Johnson, Krista Thomas, Karen Kutoskey SCEC The Murray State chapter of Student Council for Exceptional Children received the Award of Excellence at the 1980 International Convention of Council for Exeptional Children v the first ever to be received by a student chapter. Members of the organization have an interest in the education and the rights of exceptional children. Major activities are in the areas of membership, fund-raising, spe- cial services and community awareness. Fund-rais- ing, special events include a pie-in-the-face auction with the football coaches and players as targets, autographed football raffle, and candy sales. SCEC'S largest fund-raisers are a bowl-a-thon during Exceptional Children's Week and a festival of games in the spring. The group offers several services: babysitting, tutoring, halloween escorting, classroom volunteering, and scouting. Awareness activities include simulation of handicaps presenta- tions for for local organizations and schools. Dressed in gypsy clothing, Tena Shultz treats one of the chil- dren escorted by members of SCEC on halloween. Each year the group escorts handicapped children in the area so they can go trick-or-treating also. Student National Education Association-FRONT ROW' Judy Henshaw, pres., Shelia Emmert, sec.g Francine Perkins, treasg Tammy Lewis, cor. histg Rose Cham- pion, rec. hist. SECOND ROW: Jacqueline Mc Cadems, Lou Dudley, Tammy Gray, Kelley Sullivan, Cynthia McKnight, Scott Land, state sec.g Tammy Feltner, state vice pres, BACK ROW' Vanessa Belt, Debra Bratcher, Patricia Tucker, Mark Ruark, Tamarah Williams, Jennie Kenady, Janice Walker. Organizations 215 wciim 5 Fm BIB Fine Arts Radio from Murray State University Beginning in March of 1980, WKMS expanded its service to more than 700,000 people in four states. This was a result of the station's power boost from 13,000 to 100,000 watts. This, combined with a new network satellite system, enables WK MS to deliver state of the art broadcasts of unparalleled quality. As a member of the National Public Radio network, Mur- ray State's fine arts radio station provides an alternative to the region with a wide range of programs including classical, jazz, and folk music. Drama and six hours of in-depth news per day are also available to WKMS listeners. An agricultural information service, which is the first of its kind in the country, originates in the Department of Agricul- ture at Murray State on a sideband of the 91.3 FM frequency. Since MSU is located in a farming region, the live commodity reports, weather forecasts, and other agriculture information that it provides is a great asset to the farmers of the listening area. This year seems to be one for "firsts" at WKMS. The station is producing its first program for national syndication, "The Black Cats Jump." There are over thirty stations sub- scribing to the program which is aired via satellite to stations as far away as Buffalo, N.Y. and Los Angeles, Calif. The program, which is broadcast nationally, features big band leaders, sidemen, vocalists and arrangers of the black big bands. Bobby Bryan, a former big band musician and arranger himself, is the host of the program and co-producer with Mark Welch. WKMS has a full-time professional staff of nine, a student staff, plus volunteers. In addition, a Community Advisory Board composed of volunteers in the listening area provide their assistance. WKMS is supported by Murray State Uni- versity, the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, grants, and listener contributions. -Valerie Allison M. Brandon ABOVE: Mark Welch serves as co-producer of WK MS's first nationally syndicated program, "The Black Cats Jump." ABOVE RIGHT: WKMS offers many live concerts for its listeners. RIGHT: Mark Reinhardt, news and public affairs director, runs the audio board during a WKMS fund raising event. 216 Organizations Y K Penick ..,,,, 'few 'lhq 4? Wu. ' ffl- emi M, Brandon N the murray state Murray State University Two substantial cuts to Murray State University's budget turned out to be the biggest story for The Murray State News during the academic year. The issue was covered from last summer's announcement ofthe reductions to the adoption of the l98l-82 budget in late April. Late in the summer, the University was told to cut almost 51.8 million from its budget for one year and close to 5780.000 permanently because ofa state revenue shortage. These two cuts, especially the decision making process behing the perma- nent reduction, provided plenty of "copy" or stories for the News. Other major stories included the January opening of the long-delayed University Centerg housing's firing and subse- quent rehiring ol' a resident adviser connected with the publi- cation ofthe Hallmaniac. a satire on the Hallmanacg and the resignation of football coach Mike Gottfried, who went to the University of Cincinnati. The News is produced weekly by a paid staff of 29 students. But, participants from journalism classes and volunteers raise this number to about 80 students involved with the school paper. Tom Farthing, adviser to the News for the past seven years, is leaving Murray State this May after being denied tenure. Under him, the newspaper has won numerous state and nation- al awards for the quality of its writing and design. The laboratory newspaper - gives students first-hand ex- perience in reporting, writing, editing, producing and advertis- ing. Late-breaking stories and late stories alike cause many sleepless nights and hectic scrambles to meet deadlines. - Michael Williams Editor-in-Chief Murray State News G. Vincent .1 malls. C. Brown In laying out the pages. Graduate assistant Ken Crawford, Sports Editor Dotty Curtsinger, and Assistant Sports Editor Mike Clapp often have to scramble to meet deadlines. After the news copy is written and edited. liditor-in-Chief Michael Williams works against time to prepare the pages to go to press. , I .. , 1: IELD P' Key , Shield Staff: IRO 'VI' RUN" .'N.int1i -iuslln, producllori m:1n:1gt'r.' Greg l'lllL'L'llI. lilltllUyl'.'l,7llL'I',' lim lil.iml, sports editor .Sl C ONIJ RON. l.iurit Hruniltri. mill .lXXlNl.llll. I .irolu Imllm. .stall msrslrzril. .firm Ppzgrin. .'it':itlcii1ics,flmfiors utlimrq Melissa '81 Vi1xt'oi'.'illt"i. grcult vtlilur. l'.llt'rl't' flllfmn. nlggiliifpilmlls cllllor. I3,flC'K RON ' fligirlullt' lluilclillis. .lwlwllllll ctlilorq l.0u Ann HI 5 giulburn. L'llIltJfflI7'L'llIL'li 'Hull lir.zndon. photographer: Curtis Broun, plmm L-dfiorg ,lolm Russell. lmvriess nmmzgerg Angie .5pet'li. xlgill.iss1s!.iril No! piulurctl. Hull: Hummel, plmmgrpipliur. . The phrase "it's my job" took on a different connotation for the 1981 Shield Staff. After the first month of working togeth- er, what was once regarded as work soon became a "relation- ship" Y although a hectic one. But the hectic moments weren't quite as bad when shared with each other. Preparing a yearbook to cover the events of a university is by no means an easy job. As a result, staff members sometimes camped out in the Wilson Hall Shield Office. The office soon became a second home, and the staff a second family. The leader of this "family" was editor-in-chief, Lou Ann Blackburn. Her job was to oversee all work of the other ten staff members and to determine the overall design of the book. Although her staff came from diverse backgrounds A ranging from journalism to computer systems management - their talents were combined to create variety throughout the book. This variety of personalities and the adventures they en- G. Vincent The staff skippt-rs. editor-i'1i-chicl' Lou Ann Blackburn and risslslanl editor Clf71lflU1lL' Hou- chms .mule at llic tzirzicru during gi lull in ri group picture session. ZIX Organizations countered brought relief to the regular routine. For example, a dairy feature assignment for the academics section involved traveling to the University dairy barn at I a.m. to photograph the milking of the cows. Photo editor Curtis Brown, academics editor Ann Pagan and two other staff members arrived at the specified hour only to find that the milking was not to take place until two hours later. The group decided to wait until another night, since Brown had forgotten to bring film anyway. One the return trip, Oscar, the "official" Shield staff car, ran out of gas and had to be pushed IVQ miles to the only station in Murray that was open at that hour. The crew received a police escort the last half of the journey, but no officer volunteered his assistance in pushing the car. The addition of features like the dairy story was the most significant change in the academics section. These stories were added to enliven the pages. The section also contained more faculty pictures. The major issue for the greek and organizations sections was the change in group pictures. All pictures were taken in the Special Education Building to add uniformity to the sections. These pictures were eventually cropped to a much smaller size than traditionally used in order to allow more space for copy and candid photos. During the weeks that the staff spent photographing groups, that building became yet a third home. Uniformity was also the goal of sports editor Tim Bland. Team photos, season results and special graphics were used for every sport. Gathering information and pictures for stories often proved trying. When word of the departure of football coach Mike Gottfried was received, Bland and Brown planned to get a picture of him leaving Murray. The two went to the airport at 7 a.m., to find that Gottfried had not even left his home. They managed to catch him when his plane took off two hours later. No other media representative was present. Brown was not the Shield's only source of pictures. Staff photographers Matt Brandon, Beth Hummel and Greg Vin- cent also traversed the campus in search of intriguing subjects. Despite the frustration and draining hours, the 1981 staff members enjoyed the experience of yearbook work. For them, it was not just a job. lt was an adventure. .l 'U V' qv i 0,4 G. Vincent Trying to establish order at a group picture session. is photo editor Curtis Brown, who often had to resort to threatening his subjects. Breathing a sigh ol' rclictf production manager Nancy Austin locates a misplaced class picture. C. Brown Ann Pagan, academies editor and Melissa Muscovalley greek editor stretch out on thc carpet to work on their layouts. ' Desk space was oliten scarce when thc stall 'rs-Q. A gathered for deadliriesr As a result, Tim Bland. sports editor, w as liorccd to work on thc U if C. Brown ollice lloor. 1 A...e..i, ,f -Q., .. Q I K K dwg--f-""" .. ..,:::.: -- C Brown 5 5" C. Brown Days at the Shield office are also lillcd with light moments. Here, Valerie Allison. organifations editor, laughs during conversation with her co-workers. on Iiilm. V. Allison Photographer Greg Vincent lugs his camera equip- ment around campus while capturing student life Organizations 219 , ,, Q 'f:, " " K 4Y 7 220 Greeks yew? Q Q3 ii 5 5 fb -M Jiw wi... ,Eb V 5 4 .af had 'L i --------........-............... number of students at Murray State belong to a Greek organization for sev- Greek hfe offers a One can fellow OSC and 3.I'C f'o"" h P, Wakefield Joining arms for the support of their sorority during Derby Day events are Tri Sigmas Renee Williams, Colette Nelson, Sarah Wathen and Felicia Paris. 222 Greeks Photography by Roger Matthews lt may be called "rush," but an end to the day's hectic activities is slow in coming to a tired rush counselor. A brief break is well appreciated by Tri Sigma Laura Quigley. Keeping quiet company with two leaves is a small reminder of the week's rush activities, fasting Welcoming signs from each sorority were lined along Chestnut Street to greet girls as they arrived for formal rush. Approximately 165 girls participated in for- mal rush. They advanced on Swann Hall on a Wednesday morning. There, they were separat- ed into groups directed by a specially chosen rush counselor. The rush counselors were select- ed from each sorority to guide the rushees through each phase of formal rush. For three days, the girls enjoyed parties and skits presented by the sororities. Saturday was preference night where the rushee was free to choose which sorority event she wished to at- tend. Bids were distributed in the center section of . S 1 g mv. riendslnjv the Panhellenic Building. The bids were matched as closely as possible J insure that the rushee received one from her pi fferred sorority. After discovering which sorority had accept- ed her, the rushee quickly ran down the hall to that sorority's room where she was greeted by active members. As the girl stepped over the threshold and was embraced by her future sisters, she embarked upon a new phase in her life. Within this soror- ity, she would develop links of friendship that often last throughout life. Yes, a friend can be closer than a sister, expe- cially if the bonds of sistership are etched in the heart. -Melissa Muscovalley Kappa Delta sisters entertain rushees with an old- fashioned hoe-down. Dianne Farmer The rush crush continues as these prospective pledges await distribution of bids in the hallway of Swann Hall. Preparing a display for presentation to possible pledges are Alpha Sigma Alphas Sheila Emmert and Ann DeSanctis. anhellenic-Council The Panhellenic Council is represented by three dele- gates from each of the seven National Panhellenic so- rorities on campus. These girls work together to strengthen bonds of friendship and cooperation among sororities and with the campus community as a whole. The Panhellenic Council awards a scholarship to the sorority with the highest grade-point-average, the soror- ity pledge class with the highest grade-point-average, and the sister daughter-sister mother with the highest grade-point average. A scholarship banquet is held for the sorority members that have achieved a grade-point average of 3.0 or above for that semester. Each year the seven sororities participate in the Ken- tucky Heart fund drive for the Heart Association. The Panhellenic Council helps coordinate other activi- ties other than community service projects. The sorority rush program is planned and coordinated by the council. During the spring the council helps coordinate Greek Week with the Inter-fraternity Council. This then is Panhellenic-a union of all sorority women working together, both locally and nationally, to strengthen and unify the fraternal world and to promote service and loyalty to their college community. -John Witt ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA PHI Roberta Freeman Becky Williams Terri Rick ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA DEL TA Rhonda Barnett Ann DeSanlis Sherry Nall Teresa Rice Joni Russell KAPPA DELTA ALPHA OMICRON PI Alison Gundry Tania Barnett Lady jackson Danna Shipley SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Laura Quigley Joanie Sawyer L i FRONT ROW: Dann.: Shipley, Jr. Panhellenic: Becky Williams. lrcnsurcr: Tere- sa Rice, rush chairman: .loanic Sawyer. vice-president: Joni Russell. president: Terri Rice, scholurshipg Alison Gundry, secretary: Roberta Freeman. Greeks 223 Interfraternit Council The primary interest of the Interfra- ternity Council the governing body of all social fraternities on campus, was the debate concerning deferred rush. Deferred rush was a controversial is- sue because it involved keeping fresh- men from joining Greek organizations their first semester. Dr. Frank Julian, retention commit- tee chairman and vice president for stu- dent development, released a letter to fraternity and sorority members con- cerning low grades. ln the letter, Julian declared that a student should complete 12 hours of coursework and have at least a 2.3 cumulative grade-point aver- age before he or she was able to pledge a Greek organization. He also mentioned that a deferred rush policy might be a solution to the problem. However, IFC President Ken Brandon disagreed. He said, "The Greek system should be open without the university telling them fthe Greeksj what to do." But Julian retaliated when he de- clared that if the fraternities fail in their efforts to curb the dropout rate of freshmen fraternity members "the Uni- versity should not be supportive of or- ganizations which prove bad to aca- demic health." The IFC, therefore, came up with three other alternatives: a dry rush week, reduction in spring and open IFC. FRONT ROW: Dave Kratzer, adviser: KA Ken Brandon, president: EKIPE Steve Green, treasurer: ATO Terry Prater, secretarygl'lKA Mike Doerge, vice-president. BACK rush. The results: open rush was dis- cussed and rejectedg spring rush was reduced to two weeksg a dry rush week was held in the fall. Thus, the bottom line is that the ma- jority of Greek organizations must im- prove their grades to keep university patronage. M. Muscovalley with John Salerno G. Vincent Sitting proudly during Homecoming Parade was an easy task for Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Kathy Boswell. ROW: EQE Tim Adams, Al-IE Tom Wilson, ZX Matt Groner, TKE Ken Courtney, AXA Randy Brantley, EQE Mark Sager. U4 Greeks Angels Aloft The Alpha Angel Club strives for sis- tership and community service. They give a Thanksgiving Basket and a Christmas donation to a separate church annually. Even though the Alpha Angels func- tion as a separate organization, they sometimes serve as little sisters to Al- pha Phi Alpha. One of their members reigns as Miss Alpha Phi Alpha each year. The Alpha Angels and Alpha Phi Al- pha Fraternity unite to sponsor a Black and Gold Ball in the spring. The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi Soror- ity do "live for each other" as their motto states. Strong sisterhood is illus- trated by the girls of the azure blue. ADPis strive for 100 percent initi- ation, leadership, loyalty and sister- hood. Among ADPi's altruisms are contri- butions to a special Boys Scouts troop and to Ronald McDonald Houses. Ron- ald McDonald Houses are those houses near a children's hospital for the par- ents to reside in free of charge for the duration of the child's stay. Alpha Angles: FRONT ROW: Stacey Anderson, treasurer, Oldesia Torian, vice-prcsi- dcntq Wendy Dickerson, president, BACK ROW: Beverly Willes, Bridget! Buriage. Monita Wells, I Ql I l l l . ng L 2-R s T ' l J x T l 0 xl N V ap ""- , , fu l .- QWY f 1 mil ' t .rv N 45 if 'Q 7 I Q 9 X Y .5 if 'LZ' V l A' l l Ti' -fear 2 n 7 N "A 'TJZ5 1 1 X5 lj .J .WW f Elle., ' T M.. , B. Hummell Making waves in a game of musical water buckets is Alpha Gam Robin Dunigan. The competition is part of Lambda Chi Alpha's Watermelon Bust. Alpha Delta Pi: FRONT ROW: Connie Hoehn, secretary: Tina Baggett, treasurer: Janice Daniels. Ist vice-president: Karen Smither, president: Lori Whitnell, 2nd vice president: Mary Davidson, guard. SECOND ROW: Denise Williams, Janet Miller, Teresa Adams, Lori Williams, Tammy Irwin, Bev Simmons, Gena Cooper, Vicky Myers. THIRD ROW: Mary Reid, Renee Beedle, Kim Avenduct, Beth Fonda w, Patty Jackson, Candi Hander, Roberta Freeman, Carrie Harp, Debi Pyles. FOURTH ROW: Tana Overstreet, Kay Khourie, Tammy Khourie, Dot Ashby, Lynn Linder, Christy Gottfried, Beth Schapiro, Sandra Stark, Becky Bauer, Stacy Hunter. FIFTH ROW: Toni Thompson, Cathy Ladd, Melanie Peacock, Melissa Doom, Vicky Chandler, Gina Lovett, Jan Dyer, Sherry Graybeal, Betsy Booth, Teri Rice. SIXTH ROW: Jane White, Cathy Cadel, Sandy Archer, Donna Beason, Gina Williams, Jacqueline McAdams. Mary Burke, Barbie Allercruse, Mary Vanderclock, Teresa Bibb. BACK ROW: Judy Henshaw, Cathy Cassell, Zana Elkins, Valerie Jenkerson, Kim Stallings, Mary Pribish, Toni Keller, Jenny Ross, Becky Boggess. ADPis Roar: Alpha Gams - Bust For Fun Alpha Delta Pi members participate in most activities on campus. They placed second in the sorority division of the 10- mile bicycle race during Greek Week. They also had two members within the top five 1980 Homecoming candidates. Socially, Alpha Delta Pi sponsors many parties and dances for their mem- bers. The main event of the year is the ADPi 500. This is the only campus- wide event sponsored by a sorority. Sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta strive for high scholarship, individualism and community involvement. Their motto "It's chance that makes friends but hearts that make sisters" signifies the stong sistership within this sorority. By working together, the Alpha Gams took first place honors in the so- rority division of events and spirit dur- ing Watermelon Bust. They also placed first in sorority dur- ing Derby Day Events. Alpha Gam An- drea Milner was crowned as Miss Derby Day. The Alpha Gams participated in the intramural sports program, including the softball, basketball and volleyball divisions. Sponsoring children in the Special Olympics and working for the Heart Fund and the Juvenile Diabetes Foun- dation are three philanthropies that the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority support. Greeks 225 tcont'd on page 2263 AGR - A Good Thing Growing A fall dance, snowball formal, spring dance and the International Reunion Day are annual events. The Interna- tional Reunion Day is a joyful reunion among alumni, undergraduates and pledges. At Murray State, the colors green and gold symbolize the Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity. The Alpha Omega chapter strives to establish brotherhood among its mem- bers, to strengthen the agricultural community and college and to serve the surrounding community. The brothers sponsor a Paul Bunyan Day in which fraternities and sororities compete together in rugged events each spring. The AGR Truck Pull is the highlight during the year for the brothers. Par- ticipants are entered from Kentucky and its neighboring states. High school students studying agri- culture compete in various events dur- ing Murray State University's Agricul- tural FFA Field Day sponsored by Al- pha Gamma Rho. The AGR brothers sponsor a Pink Rose Dance and Homecoming Dance each year. They are currently in the process of planning a new annex on the AGR house. This annex will sleep 40 mem- bers. lt will also have a new kitchen. Won't Mom be proud of that? The Rhomates, the AGR little sis- ters, support each project that Alpha Gamma Rho sponsors. They make 226 Greeks .. A AML... - , Alpha Gamma Delta: FRONT ROW: Connie Mann, rec. secretary, Beth Luyster, vice-president, scholarship, Lisa Risley, president: Melissa Sandefer, vice-president frat. ed.: Kathy Lohr, cor. secretary: Jill Giordano. treasurer, SECOND ROW: Nancy Taylor, Marketi Lindsey, Joni Russell, Susan Gillmore, Dana Mansfield, Liz Whalin, Alison White, Sherry Nall. THIRD ROW: Patricia Lile, Denise Gibbs, Tammy Rice Cathleen Ory, Dani Beth Deen, Johnna Moses, Janie Phillips, Lori Pryor, Gretchen Thweatt, Thirza Ritter. FOURTH ROW: Melisa Loekett, Jackie Howell, Bliss Haws, Debbie Franklin, Julie Giles. FIFTH ROW: Pat Neblett, Connie Mikez, Tracey Brown, Martha Pittman, Michelle Whittle, Lisa Outland, JoAnn Toms, .Ian Kimmel, Tressa Brewer, Terri Burrell. SIXTH ROW: Denita Nall, Tami Culpepper, Debbie Hawkins, Cynthia Ethington, Robin Dunigan, Terrie Owen, Cindy Button, De-Anne Lund, Renee Milner Story, Melissa Baldwin, Cindy Mastera, Gina Francies. BACK ROW: Claire Harmon, Mary Swallow, Jennifer Rouse, Karen Jagoe, Kathy Harberson, Cindy Cotham, Dianne Farmer, LuAnn Hoback. Sheila Penrod, Kathy Outland. money through such fun events as auc- tioning box lunches and gas caps fpre- viously taken from a brotheris carl. With this money, the little sisters spon- sor a Mistletoe Ball for the brothers each Christmas. The Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority was the first black greek sorority found- ed for women. "Service to all mankind" is the goal that the Zeta Zeta chapter strives for. This goal is realized as the AKA sis- ters volunteer a blood donation and contribute to the Special Olympics and sickle cell anemia programs. The AKA sisters traditionally spon- sor a Founder's Day program and at- tend regional conference and area re- treat. In July, they went to the AKA National Convention, commonly known as the Boule-Biannually, in At- lanta. Z1 Alpha Gamma Rho: FRONT ROW: Kent Hayden, alumni secretary: David Black, secretaryg Sam Englert, noble ruler: Sharon Dare, sweetheart, Tom Wilson, lst vice noble ruler: Rox Myer, Znd vice noble ruler. SECOND ROW: Dennis Adams, treasurer: Jell'Arms1rong: Brent Green, Scott Green: .loe Shelton, house manager: ,lim Curtsinger, treasurer,- Rub ,4U,gjn5 Greg Fiyrd, THIRD ROW: Kevin Weber, Randy Cullen, Jon Holloman. Mark Harpole, Frie Stewart, ,loc Laws, Steve Bunch. Gary Kemper, Mike Hoganeamp, Tim Rogers. FOURTH ROW ".' Billii Yapp. Billy Vickers, Mason Trennaman, Keith Hayden, Brian Babbs, Doug Gibbs, Mike Bitters, Erie Whittaker, Da vid Brosler, Joe Thomas. FIFTH ROW: Ed Folz, Mark Wilson, Carl jenkins, Bill Harris, Jim Clarke, Da vid Maurer, Micheal Hayden, Robert Curtsinger, Bill Talley, Sam Ruch: BACK ROW: Chuck Summerville, Tom Curtsinger, Brett Cude, Kelvin Howard, Erie lee, Randy Owen, Tim Barnes, Chuck Bugg, Lanny Harper, Joe Boitnatt. Emphasizing a point, President Wendy Dicker- son eonducts an Alpha Angel meeting during Oc- tober. . ..,k:ykk t,k Plllll Bllllllllll llllll Cheers echoed throughout the Western Kentucky Exposition Center as fraternities and sorori- ties competed together in events for Alpha Gamma Rho's Paul Bunyan Day. Paul Bunyan Day was celebrat- ed during Greek Week in April. Greek organizations were com- bined in small groups to compete in the various events. Members participated in events including nail hammering, log sawing, log tossing, bat spinning, three-legged races, and the tug of war. The winning team was a combi- nation of Pi Kappa Alpha and Kappa Delta. The highlight of the day was a Farmer's Daughter Contest. Six girls vied for the title. The men's whistles and cheers determined the winner, AOPi Dee Blicken- staff. The annual old-fashioned pic- nic was postponed to the follow- ing week, due to rain. -Melissa Muscovalley Togetherness is the key to competing in the three- legged race as demonstrated by Sigma Ep Danny Conley, Alpha Phi Jeannie Johnson and Delta Sig Kevin Lippy. Fiercely concentrating upon hammering the nail straight into the block is Kappa Delta Nancy Oldham, Photography by Peggy Wakefield These six sorority girls definitely had to have a great deal of courage to stand before a crowd of about -three hundred as contestants for the Farmer's Daughter Con- test during Paul Bunyan Day. Greeks 227 Alpha Kappa Angels: FRONT ROW: Patricia Stockton, treasurer: Teresa Mathis, president: Kassandra Thomas, vice president: BACK ROW: Jennifer Ellis, secretary, Debra Radford, dean of pledges. Pam Stocks lnot pieturedj. APOi - Serving thers The panda bear. mascot of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority, represents both strength and gentleness. In a sense, the AOPi sisters are strong as one and yet gentle and understanding with their fel- low sisters. The AOPis participate in the many Greek and campus sponsored events. They exhibited their musical talent dur- ing All Campus Sing and displayed their athletic ability in the intramural program. Their motto, "Service to others and our college community," is exemplified by the various charities that the sorority patronizes. The AOPis center their philanthro- phic activities around the Arthritic Foundation. The sorority holds road- blocks, sponsors car washes and sells specially made pens to raise money for the foundation. Alpha Omicron Pi has a Turkey Dance before Thanksgiving each fall. The highlight of the sorority is the AOPi spring formal, the Red Rose Ball. ,-all diy A-3 . G. Vincent A Happy and helpful Tana Overstreet partici- pates in a car wash sponsored by her ADPi pledge class. 228 Greeks at V,,Vf.V.,, ,MM AGR Rhomates: FRONT ROW: Becky Kranf. Toni Talniadge. viee presidentq Stisqiii Butterworth, seeretary: Rzta Roth, presidentg Rhonda Barnett. social ehrm.: Sharon Dare. pledge trainer SIfl'ONIJ ROW: Dorothy Lee Harris. linda Workman, Lisa Nance. Valerie Barnett, Denise Williams, Cindy Midgett, Beverly Simmons, lxathy Busby. THIRD ROW: Heather Pittman, Loretta Wagoner. Jenaine Edwards, Chris Montgomery, linda Dumas, l,ouAnn Blackburn. Tammie Johnson, Jan Wetherington. FOUR TH ROW: Suzanne Bitters, Linda Terry, Cindy Baer, Tina Martin. Tammy' Gray, Dana Crooks. Alpha Ominron Pi: Cheryl Simmons. eor. seeretaiy' Dana A llen, ree. secretary: l.isa Slater. president: Kate Apperson. vice president, ,lane Russell, treasurer. SECOND RO W: I uretta Wagner, lflifaheth llathison, Carol Broek. .Nan Jones. Elilabeth Winter, Ellen Adams. Danna Shipley, THIRD ROW: Antoinette Talinadge. .lan Wetherington, Cindy Gould. Renee Overby. Betsy Gore, Kathy Hill. Lisa Benson. Laura Melugin. ,lana Wotheral. l'Ol RTH ROW: Tonia Barnett, Missy Copeland. Kathy See. Maria Kates. Debra Lewellyn. 1'heriShelton, Donna Pollard. Amy Pinson. Susy lmes. FIFTH ROW: Nancy Board. Carolyn Ledford. Tammy MeCammen, Beeki Ackerman, Nancy' Moriatz, Laurie Hayden, Andi Leonard, Holly Hicks. Marcia Edwards, Jeannee Edwards, Toby' Dixon, SIXTH ROW: Julia Hamilton. Dea Bliekinstaflf Ann Long, Lolia Mardini, Candy Lawson, Lisa Hayden, l.ady Jackson. Cathy Gish. Sherry' Crawhird, Sherry Skelton, Charmaine Rcagor. SEVENTH ROWJ Meg Riggs, Debbie Foster, Holly' Rudisell. Louanna Colson, Lei Andra Vaughn, Rhonda Darnell, Sally Emerson, Kathy Boswell, Kathy' Farrow, Jenny' Brown, Kelly' King. V. Allison Astonished and amused at the tactics of fellow brothers acting in a "Gong Show" are Sig Eps Steve Roediger and Mike Gray. ,.. A,:k 3.1, mx: y . R. Matthews C. Brown Adding a bit of excitement to a summer orientation cookout are ATOs John Witt, Dave Pratt and Keith Corey. the event. Alpha Phi: FRONT ROW.' Michelle Lesniek, Valerie Prickett, treasurer, Kathy Briscoe, president: Lesa Seigen, vice president, Tammy Fbstcr, ad assistant. SECOND ROW: Becky Williams, panhellenic, Laura Graham, Sheila Webster, historian, Autumn Curns, soc. chrmg Dawn Guthrie, rec. secretary, Katrina Trader, Ann Hullsman, rush dir. THIRD ROW: Jennifer Flood, soc. chrm.q Cindy Da vis, Shelley Frazier, Tab Belt, Tami Fuurez, Laura Hendley, Diane Gibbs. FOURTH ROW: Gay White, Chaplin, Gina DeMallci, Dessa Wedding.Sallyann Brink. and Amy Pillow. i i A we Racing in vain, the Greek team pushes Racer mascot Dunker to the finish line in the Spirit Day bed race. The Independent team, however, had already won C. Brown Portrayed as "King Bee" during a Kappa Alpha Halloween party is KA Bryan Gray. Greeks 229 A wedge of ice cold watermelon serves as a re- fresher to Sheila Drake, participant from Regents Hall. Demonstrating the skill and agility which won them first-place honors in events for Watermelon Bust are members of the Alpha Gam Sorority. 230 Greeks 1 .5 . 1? 4- -wte'V'L1 WES T EBQU E! use The eight annual Lambda Chi Alpha Watermel- on Bust was held on Cutchin Field in the fall. Watermelon Bust is a Greek tradition in which sororities and girls' dormitories compete in several events. These events include the watermelon kick, the watermelon hike, and musical water buckets. The Alpha Gams were overall champions of the spirit and events competition in the sorority divi- sion. White Hall placed first in events for the girls' dorm division. Springer Hall won the spirit compe- tition. Miss Tammy Melendez of Kappa Delta sorority captured the title of Miss Watermelon Bust in the feature event of the day. The Lambda Chi little sisters served ice cold watermelon during the events. -Melissa Muscovalley B, Hummel Autumn Gold Black And Gold The Alpha Phi Sorority stresses the high ideals of womanhood, scholarship and service and loyalty of sistership. The Zeta Zeta chapter of the Alpha Phi Soror- ity, established in 1977, is the only chapter in Ken- tucky. This sorority stresses the high ideals of woman- hood, scholarship and service and loyalty of sister- ship. Sistership is strong here where one girl will also support another, They participate in all Greek- sponsored events. In the fall, the Alpha Phis hold an Autumn Gold Dance. During the spring, they have a spring for- mal and a senior send-off. Their main philanthropy is contribution to the Heart Fund. Each February, the Alpha Phis sell heard-shaped lollipops to raise this money. Brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha live to be "First of All, Servants of All, and to Transcend All." By striving to produce leaders, the Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity has grown to be the largest and oldest black Greek organization in the world. The brothers give Christmas baskets to needy families and contribute to the United Negro Col- lege Fund and the NAACP. In the spring, they unite with the Alpha Angels to hold the annual Black and Gold Ball. Hoping that he pitches the ball across the plate as he squints against the sun is KA Terry Lierman. D. Johnston Cheering on Alpha Sig Suzie Roehm are KAs Robert Escobedo and David Quisenberry. C. Brown AOPi Maria Cates enjoys conversing with a new friend while Jana Motheral Takes dona- tions for the Heart Fund. Alpha Phi Alpha: FRONT ROW.' Dr, Fmnk Black, advisor: Charles Abdur-Rahocm, Prcsidcntq Don Wright, zrcasurcrg Keith Chism, sccrctaryg SECOND ROW: Lewic Knox, and Greg Thorpc. 232 Greeks lpha Sigs - Aim For Growth Many students consider dolls child's play, but not the sisters of the Alpha Sigman Alpha Beta Nu chapter. Their local mascots are Raggedy Ann and Andy. Two sorority sisters dress as the characters for most events that the AEA sorority partcipates in. Alpha Sigs aim for the growth of spiritual, social, physical and intellectu- al development. Christ, St. Valentine, Hermes and King Asa personify the ideals of the sisters and form the basis of the four aims. The Special Olympics if the Alpha Sigma Alpha national philanthropy. They also contribute to the Heart Fund. Each year, the Alpha Sigs adopt an elderly citizen in the community to visit weekly. Socially, they sponsor a Founder's Day and Spring Formal Dance, a fall Parentis Banquet and two retreats on Kentucky Lake. t,l Alpha Sigma Alpha: FRONT ROW: Kathy White, secretary, JoAlyce MCA tee, tereasurerg Melinda Lloyd, president: Shelia Emmert, vice president: Donna LeMaster, Chaplin, SECOND ROW: Dale Kane, membership, Teresa Rice, Tammy Napier, Susan Butterworth, Teresa Mainord, Kim Cowherd, Mary Jo Goss, membershipg THRID ROW: Cheryl Brummal, Stephanie Rich, Susan Ranes, Tara Wertz, Ann DeSantis, Susy Rhoem, Tracy Chambers, Rhonda Barnett, Chrys Brummal. FOUR TH ROW: Holly Lamasters, Debbie Champion, Elizabeth McDonald, Sandra Bandy, Chrystal Rita Jenkins, Schwallie, Robbie Todd, Cindy Isham, Toni Warren. FIFTH ROW: Laura Southers, Bonnie Mayhall, Renee Toby, Lisa Mainord, Keryl Twiggs, Mary Jane Holland, Anna Settle, Traci Jones Sherry Emmert. SIXTH ROW: Cindy Olive, Jennifer Atkins, Jeanette Carter, Cheryl Lemond, Lynn Stansberry, Lisa Kulhman, Michelle Duff Sandy Barker, Kathey Rogers. SEVENTH ROW.' Nora Escobedo, Faith Sharon, K ym Adams, Karen Miller, Susan Beasley, Leigh Gourilla, Georgie Murphy, Amy Stuck. if it-at jfs G. Vincent Grub formal at the Phi Tau house was a great place for discovering new items of interest. Phi Tau David Brumley admires little sister Pam Wade's kitten pin. L. Dorman Www G. Vincent P BB Chugging away in the baby bottle chug-a-lug is Sigma Pi Charles 4 ' it Rucker. Arriving in force, Sigma Chi is ready to win yet another ADPi tro- phy. The white cross shone on the ii, Fraternity members prepare early for the Alpha Delta Pi 500. It is the only sorority sponsored event in which fra- ternities and men's dormitories com- pete in various contests. For the third year in a row Sigma Chi placed first in the fraternity division while Clark Hall took top honors in the dorm division. They also won the over- all spirit trophy. There were spirit contests throughout the week. But, the excitement intensi- fied on the last day. Fraternity mem- bers competed in a tug of war, stilt race, musical water buckets and a baby bot- tle chug-a-lug. Pikes Mark Davidson and Steve Pier- son were chosen Mr. ADPi 500 and Mr. Legs 500, respectively. ADPI 500 chairman Beth Schapiro remarked that this year's ADPi 500 was very successful, "Everybody really got iI'llO il? i -Melissa Muscovalley Q C, Brown that won him the title of Mr. ADPi 500. KA Phil Brummett leads his team members to a victory in the tug of war. C. Brown A yyy if f MP' fraternity's third straight victory. M 5 C. Brown Displaying the spirit of the ADPi 500 is a banner on Regents Hall, bordered above and below by Pike Mark Davidson shows off the physique lettering gn windows, Greeks 233 ,I Alpha Tau Omega: IRON I' RON 5 .lolin Will. Nllflll-l cI1.1pl111g IX.'lll7,l II.1rbcrs1111. :1l1und.1r1!: P1111l.'1 Il.1y.111. suct'll1t'.'11'1. Iviiilic fhllllll. zillcmlgllilg xllill IJL'S.lI7CllV.S. iIIlL'I7tIZlfil.' lliltc Iiciurs. unrllii 111.'1.s1t'r.' SI'C'OXIJ RON Ixuilli H.ll'IlL'I'. l111l1st' l7lilI11lyL'f.' Hike fIllL'IllI7lIL'l', 1Il7Ii.lI.S dk sot'1'p1lt'I1r111.' Greg films. norllii llsllL'l'j 'lpiiloi' Ilooiur. lI'L'll.N..' I':111l IUI'I7L'I'. I' R, OIIlCL'l'.' Ixctin .'lIcI!cllip.s, uorlhbi scribe: Hike II11II. Ill' rrp.. Terri I,l'.'IlL'f. II'C' rap TIIIRIJ ROW' Rrimli Iicllicl. .I.1ck1't- Iu1'rcll. 'Hikt' ,-tdkiris, Rich Aldo, .lim Illllffllvl. 'lrriqx 'l'I111t'kt-r, lliris I,lc111111o11s. Ciflllg.'lIL'l1lllLIL'I'. Sal Il1'11'111111, .'lI11rk Ilj l1111d. I'OlfRl'Il ROW: 171110 Ilgirgroiu, Scot! lp1us1111. I,11l Ii11.w.s11111. Greg fldkins. 'ylzzrk Albcrsori. 51.111 Rrllllf, Rick Illyilll, Mike II.'1i11.suor1h, Skip Rhorher. .I1'111 l,CClllfIl. III 'I'Il ROW. IK'L'l'lvII Perri. Jcll'O11kl1:y. Mika f'11sl1y1111. Slum ll1ll1.'1111s, Kurl RIIIIICA, Ixevin Noucll. .It'll'II.y11Il, Clark Nmilgiiid, 'l'I11rlt B.lrbur, Bobby C'o1111t'r SIXTII RON IJo11gS111ri. .l11II1o11-i TIILJIIIIDNUII, Druid P11r1kc.i. Billi I7Cl7I7l'I7fJlUIl. .loc Ix.1ulli111111. Ken l'llll'.N0ll. lxcrinj H11ct'l11, lluiuhl 'lIcIJ11uull. .I11l111 ll t'isl11t'l, .Iohn Hudson. BACK ROW' lIflIX l iungnigiii. Ruslx Viiorc. Brad Doucll. SCUIl.Sl1llvIIl. Slant' llillic. Greg I-in. Y 1 ATO little sisters: FRONT ROW: Bonnie Thompson. Sherry Crawford, Lady Jackson, vice-president: Paula Hagan. lfL'1lN..' Ix':1II1'i Il11rl1crs1111. Stqiccvi lyinglcj. SI-'COND RON 5 l'r1sI1 I ilu. D1.1111: Ikirmcr. Teresa Shelton. Iinrb Ilt-1111r-ssj. fort' l.'1n1l11l1, Iiuckj Cirull. Ijnnt' Odom. Ann IJCSJIIIUIIAN. IIIIRIJ ROW: .-liidrcj Gibson. Connie Tho111ps1111, 7111111111 Iflllll. Bliss Il11uu.x, Debbie I'r11r1kIin. Ixlilhj Rogers. Klitlzj Sec, A1111 OLI11111, I'Ol RTH ROW: .I.1111'uc 'llillt-r. Vary Ilolliind. IJ1:11 I2I1't'kc11.xt11l7f 'Runnij AJCCQJIIIIIIIUH. i . N, 1 X 'N l j , 1 K .Iwi Delta Sigma Phi: FRONT ROW: Lloyd Taylor, secretaryg Dave Brown, sgt.-at-arms: Kevin Lippy, prcsidentg Steve Stucky, treasurer: Ed Neary, vice-president, SECOND ROW: Bruce Koenig, Mark Marzano, Mike McDonald, Mikc Olson, .Iim Taylor, Jack Baggell, James Thompson. THIRD ROW: Tom Crcckmur, Hank Rowland, Mark Lundquisl, Stan Roberts, David Ray, Chuck Russell, Randy Huey. 734 Greeks Frog Days At ATO Delta Sigs Expand The brothers of the Zeta Lambda chapter of the Alpha Tau Omega Fra- ternity have excelled both nationally and on campus. Tradition is deep in the hearts of all the brothers who frequent "Frog Central" CATO housej. The frog is the Alpha Tau Omega mascot, and to honor it, the brothers put on their annual "Frog I-lop." So- rorities are previded with a frog and cheer in hopes that their frog leaps the farthest. They along with the brothers enjoy a quiet day of music, frog legs. and plenty of swamp water. The highlight of the rush schedule is the Monte Carlo party in the fall and the Pat O'Brien party in the spring. Besides having fun at "Frog Cen- tral," the brothers help the community. The Special Olympics is one of their community service projects. By spon- soring a "Run for Lifel' race, the broth- ers are able to contribute to the March of Dimes. The little sisters of the Maltese Cross work with the brothers on various pro- jects and support the brothers in all they do. "Think Big-Be a Delta Sig!" This is the motto that the Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity lives by. Each fall, the Delta Sigs sponsor a road race for the March of Dimes. They also hold an arts and crafts festival be- fore Christmas. On the social a scale, a homecoming dance and a spring Sailor's Ball is giv- en. The Zeta Beta Chapter is in the pro- cess of adding a party house to the rear of the fraternity house. This construc- tion will convert the present house into a residential structure sleeping 18 men. The little sisters of Delta Sigma Phi actively support the brothers. They shared in the selling of Racer spirit but- tons and also helped during the arts and craft festival. iam, -als. . R. Matthews All together now-Fraternity members unite to as- sist at a cookout on Oakhurst lawn during Sum- mer orientation. Above, Sigma Chi Teddy Car- penter and ATO Doug Dorris brown the burgers as ATO Dave McGuillon stands by to offer ad- vice. Below, Pike Bob Perry adds cheese, fellow Pike Stan Bone stands ready with plates, and AGR Rob Austin offers advice. 1a':,i I qs Lil' v X-'-1 R. Matthews Delta Sigma Theta The Delta Sigma Theta Sorority re- gards "intelligence as the torch of wis- dom." The sisters aid with black community projects, especially those that empha- size the black woman and the black youth. A "Mr. 10 Pageant" and a fashion show is sponsored in the spring. To cele- brate Valentines's Day, the sisters have a "Mr. Secret Passion" contest. A spring probate ball is also held. . , Mm ,H . C. Brown Attempting a steal to home plate is KA Dave Barton. However, Sigma Chi Dan Stallings made a successful tag and Barton was called out. Intramural softball provided entertainment for many participating fraternities during the fall. Delta Sigma Phi little sisters: FRONT ROW' Karen Wink, Candace Handy, Lisa Covey, Susan Merritt. SECOND ROW: .lulie Johnson, Laura Ellis, Christina Hensley, Debbie Shellman, Paula Wcst, Lcslic Durham. THIRD ROW: Tammy Walker, Jeannie Amoroso, Marci Manyon, Donna Kothcimer, Janct Jacoby, Vickey O'Neill. Delta Sigma Theta: FRONT ROW: Avery McCauley, Gwendolyn Linton, Cassie Holmes, secretary: Diane Homles, treasurer: SECOND ROW: .lohnetta Hawkins, president, Felicia Watkins, vice-president, BACK ROW: Mrs. Doretha Stubblelield, advisor, NOT SHOWN: Mrs. Felicia Braswell, advisory and Yolanda Candle. Greeks 235 v. A ' 2 wx A, A Untimely weather failed to dampen spirits at the third annual Alpha Tau 0mega's Frog Hop. Each sorority was given two carefully selected coaches from the ATO Frater- nity. Festivities began at 2 p.m. featuring ATO's patented "swampwater," frog legs, fresh barbecued deer meat and garnished hors d'oevres provided by the little sister chapter. AT 4:00, seven frogs were distributed to each sorority, last minute instruc- tions were given out, and the actual frog hop, started. Each frog was allowed three jumps from an authorized starting line. The distances of the frogs were totaled and the longest "frog hop" was declared the champion. the winning frog, "Hip Hop Hippity- Hop," represented the Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority. -John Witt Brothers of the Delta Nu Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order revere God and womanhood. They regard Robert E. Lee as the perfect gentleman and follow his example of southern chivalry. In the spring, the KAs hold a week celebration in honor of: Robert E. Lee, old Southern tradition, hospitality, chi- valry, and of course, the Southern Belles. During Old South, the KAs wear confederate officer uniforms and their "Southern Belles" turn out in a gala array of hoop skirts. The week cli- maxes with Old South Ball. The KA Order directs its philan- thropic efforts toward Muscular Dys- trophy. An annual spring dancethon and road blocks are organized to raise money. A little sister organization known as the KA Southern Belles was established in the fall of 1980. They were easily recognizable by their red silk roses worn during pledgeship. The Kappa Delta Sorority strives for the highest in all respects. Accordingly, the sorority was awarded top honors in three different categories on campus. Most important was the recognition of having the highest overall grade- point-average in the sorority division. KD Elizabeth Geishert had the highest g.p.a. in the chapter. The KDS also won the all-sports award and shared first place in Paul Bunayn Day events with the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Their local philanthropy is the Easter Seals. C. Brown Probation period for AKA pledge Angela Cox is hardly a laughing matter. During this time, the pledges have to pass various tests handed down by the actives. 5 , I O' 5 ' Kappa Alpha: FRONT ROW' Steve Lane, No. IV: Greg Byars, No. lp Robbie Todd, KA Rose: Dirk Morgan, No. II,' Bob Krantz, No. III: SECOND ROW: Randy Auler, John Scott, Da vid Barton, No. VII: Da vid Quisenberry, No. IX: Ronnie Rickman, No. VIII: Darryl Gerstenecker, No. VI: Ken Brandon. THIRD ROW: Phil Jones, George Edelen, Marty Cook, Robert Lemons, Ron Freeman, James Delaney, Jon Alexander, Kenny Sumner, Johnny Rowland. FOUR TH ROW: Ken Claud, Bill Moore, Kevin Willoughby, Todd Dalton, Terry Lierman, Robert Escobedo, Steve Lawson, Keith Shoemaker, Brett Barnett. FIFTH ROW: Doug Schnittker, Paul Lamb, Scott Shouse. Nelson Dossett, Brian Gray, Mark Fitzgerald, Bob Yates, Mike Aselin, Ken Densler. SIXTH ROW: David Billington, Bill Pate, Kevin Allbritten, Terry Carmack, Scott Leforce, Jeff Edwards, Joel Fisher, Roger Wheeler, Bret Gordon. KA Southern Belles: FRONT ROW: Gay White, Robbie Todd, Cynthia Armbruster, Debra Geurin. SECOND ROW: Wendy Larser, Fawn Wells, Glynda Broome, Roberta Freemon, Judy Wagoner, Beth Tayor. THIRD ROW: Julie Brown, Sherry Nall, Gina Jones, Sandra Bandy, Elizabeth MacDonald, Rita Jenkins, Christel Schwallic, Lisa McDowell. Kappa Delta: FRONT ROW: Cindy Myer, rush ehrm.: Elizabeth Geishert, vice-president: Sharon Wallis, prexidcntg .vilisorz Gundrjt, sec.: Mant willianis, treax. SECOND RO W: Jeni Schmitt, .Ienniler Yarbrough. Da wn Collinan. Sharon Ifllis. Debbie Campbell. Nancy Oldham. Stephane Copeland. THIRD ROW: Kim Grant. Sharon Dare. Maryflnn Brandon, Megan Jones, Rene Utley, Becky Larkins, Cindy McNight, Cindy Baer, Suzie Fulks. FOUR TH ROW: Teri Ham, Lisa Morgan, Dorothy Hardesty, MaryKay Hedge, Jan Rose, Nancy Mieure, Angie Williford, Janese Rahew, Tania Ball. BACK ROW: Bonnie Cooper, Missie Blankenship, Francie Outland, Linda McClure, Dara Schneller, Betsey Barnage, Tammy Melendez, Valerie Reid, Kathy Busby, Cathy Carson, Amy Wilson. Greeks 237 Lambda Chi Alpha: FRONT ROW: Mike McGuire, high gamma: Jim Bush, high epsilon: Randy Brantley, ll-C rep.: Kathy Boswell, eresent girls: Mickey Pagan, high alpha: Mark Madrev. high tau. SEFOND ROW: Steve Wilson, high Mark Wheeler. high phi: Dave Hill. Dave McFarland, Chet Wiman. Cayce O'C'onnor, Dave Conley, high kappa: Mike Hassebrook. high sigma. THIRD ROW: Mark McClure, Marty Kinsey, Mark Macklin, Mike Welch, Scott Campbell, Tony Kraha, Jim Korb. Don Leeman, Nelson Sosh, Paul Collins. FOUR TH ROW: Bill Ruceio, Alan Whitehouse, John Howards. Tim McKenna, JelT Holloman. Shawn O'Neal. Mark Utz, Greg Powers, Scott I-ord, Steve Hina. FIFTH ROW: Doug Brooks. .lohn Soloman. Harry Vinson, Dan Mitchell, Lowell Deskinx. Sam Wilson, Danny Adams. Kenny Hunt, Phillip Lee. Kenny Ray Adams. SIXTH ROW ".' Kris Robbins. Guy Ziegler. Chris Cole. Mike Wallace, Mike Breckcl. Phil Suiter, Scott Treas, GeoffBarnett, Don Martin, Larry Maxle. BACK ROW: Steve Gravette, Tim Jackson, Bill RCW. l0hl1 Wcbcr. Dave Aekley, Gary Robertson, William Newman. XXA Cresents: FRONT ROW: Doris Tuitele, Diana Dodge. Kathy Boswell. Meg Riggs, .Ioan Sawyer, SECOND ROW: Debbie Redman, Laurie Hayden, Nancy Moriarty, Cheryl Simmons. ,lane Russell, Kathy Furrow, Tracy Compton. THIRD ROW: Melissa Sandefer. Danibcth Deen. Teresa Champion, Lisa Risley, Emily Young. Danita Curtis. Lisa McKinney BACK ROW: Carol Lee, Beth Leyuster. 'lhmi Culpepper, Gina Francies. Phi Kappa Tau: FRONT ROW: Blake Carter, treas.: Robby Birkheadg Greg Clore, Joe Leberman. JetTShirrelI. Alan Kirkwood. SECOND ROW: Chuck Prucell, pres.: David Brumley, Pat Hobbs. sec.: Mark Newsome, Doug Scott, Greg Duncan. vice-pres.: Stuart Bivin, Dale Gibson. THIRD ROW: Chris Mayton. Greg Sexsoms. Mike Perry. Kyle Wall, Bobby Walthall. .lim Irish. Jim Fril7, Gary Kenner. FOURTH ROW: Paul Thompson. .lim Moody. Audie Murphy, David Polen, Steve Hancock, Tony Clark, Ronnie Oliver, Kirk McKinney. Ifll-'TH ROW: .lim Peck, Mark Poyner, Mark Drjsdalc, David Stoti, Randy Johnson. MISSING: .lay Overton. 238 Greeks ambda Chi Wins Trophies Phi Taus Founded At MSL "Every Man A Man" typifies the brotherhood of Lambda Chi Alpha Fra- ternity. Once again, the Lambda Chis were the intramural football champs and also captured the IFC All-Sports trophy. They, along with Sigma Nu and Tri Sigma placed second in the Paul Bun- yan Day events. Academically, they had the second highest GPA. Each year, the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity sponsors the Watermelon Bust in which representatives from the sororities and the women's dorms par- ticipate in several events. The brothers direct their philan- thropic efforts toward an Easter egg hunt for faculty children and toward the Special Olympics. The Lambda Chi Cresents, little sis- ter, of AXA support the brothers in all they do and especially during Water- melon Bust. The newest fraternity at Murray State's campus is the Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. In the spring of 1980, Robby Birkhead, Blake Carter, Greg Clore. Mike Smith and Alan Kirkwood founded a Phi Kappa Tau chapter at MSU. Utilizing several innovative par- ty themes and an open rush, the mem- bers now number 35. The fraternity's motto "A Mark of Excellence" was most definitely illus- trated when the Phi Taus received the highest GPA among fraternities on campus. In the fall of l980, the Phi Taus rent- ed a house at 917 N. 16th St. They also started a little sister program during the spring of 1981. Miss Pam Wade is the first Phi Kappa Tau sweetheart at Murray State. Pikes Have Football Run The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity is the only fraternity at Murray that has over a hundred members. "Once a Pike, Always a Pike" stand true as the Pike motto. The Pikes strive to provide a well- rounded education in academics and the social world. The Pikes sponsor a softball tourna- ment early in the fall. Other traditional events include the Pike Hoedown, Fire- trucker's Ball, Pajama Dance, smoker and the Dream Girl Weekend where the chapter Dream Girl is selected for the coming year. Also a tradition with the Pike Frater- nity is the annual UTM Football Run. The Pikes at UT-Martin and at Murray alternate running a football between the two cities before presenting it to the officials at the UTM-MSU football game. The Pikes presented a 50's medley complete with sunglasses, greased hair and t-shirts which won them a first place award in the Fraternity division of All Campus Sing. Their service projects include dona- tions to the Red Cross and to the Spe- cial Olympics. The Little Sisters of the Shield and Diamond are a nationally recognized organization. ln February, about 20 Sisterhood is strong in the Alpha Phi Sorority. as sisters Ann lluelsnian and Amy Pillow would be certain to endorse. mm members attended the Pi Kappa Alpha regional convention in Nashville where they attended special workships planned just for them, The little sisters serve the Pike broth- ers in several ways. Throughout the year, they decorate the Pike Lodge and serve punch at parties sponsored by them. They also have a fancy cocktail party at which alumni and members can sample delicious hors d'oeuvres. Chili and spaghetti dinners are also a speciality of the little sistersg and of course, they are a vital part of the fam- ous Pike smoker. '1 ,X H, F aisffc' X rg 'eager-lL 1 f G. Vineem Pike little sisters: IRON T RON Susan Ciillniore. Shari Graves. Todd Radlbrd. advisor: Connie Mann. Cindi Button. .lo.-inn Toms, Sli UND RO W: Mieliell Dullf Qi nthia Iflhingron. ,Helisa Loekelt, Maryft nn Green. Jenny Loring, Anna Settle. Peggy Soldner. Ixini Suilor. THIRD ROW: Hari .lo Goss. Cindi Ishani, Ann Lung. Donna Pollard. Cheri Shelton. finds Hastera. Clair Ilarinun. Lou.-tnn llolouek, I-POLRTII ROW: Karen Coeke. .Nancy Taylor. Denise Gibbs. .Hclodie .'Hel.i.i. Cindy .lose-x, Pi Kappa Alpha: FRONT ROW: Dick I-raneey, Steve Simmons, rush elirn1.,' Frank Borgsniiller. 1reas.5Steve Pierson. ree. see.: Mike Merrick. cur. see.5JoA nn Toms, sweetheart: 'Rib Broekman, pres.: Tom Cannadj, viee-pres.: Rick Rickey, Todd Radlerd, lil'sis advisor. SECOND ROW: .IelTHullQ Hank Lalioree, Bob Dexter. Sieve Davidson. alumni dir.: ,lulinny l'.iinpbell. Toni llalloril. Roger Skinner, breuniasler. I'.1ulI'renel1, liouse nigr.: Harlin Hone. pledge IfillIlL'l'. Riel1.trtl IIlIl'I'IIlgItlII, ,loe Neeles. lireg Llark. TIIIRD ROW: Brian liarllezl. lxeillii tillaek. Hike Damn, Dave ll riglzi. eliad I anzb. George I ale. Hike Yusko, tireg ,He'Nu11. Bob Hixfel. lj nn Sulliian. Riek llopkins, 'll7lt7lll0fIilI'L'I1l, Bill Hall. Doug lliggins IO! R I'll RON: 'Hileli,lolins1on. Danni Glass, Grey tndress. Hike Iraser. limb lflias. Hark Heliliee, Hike foeller, Disain Irvin, larrgi .loe Smilli. Blake .'Hull. Hike Clweliran, Hike ldanis. larrli Rogers. BJTI Hel .tin Ill III RON, Sleie Dyer. .l.1-i Nison. lee !'rauliwrd, Traes -llexander. lxei1n.lill.iek. .lerri Galvin. Doug ,Nieliol-nn. Ifret llnlnies. Dan Dougyin. I-llls Joiner. Sian I-iiaris. Dai id Quinn. Hob Perri. Terri Burns. SI XTII RON ' Hill Turner. keith Junker. liruee Hasan. Date klelier. Dave Croll. Don I austin. N!l.'.ll'.ll'IllN,' Terri Clark. ,lell'f annadt. Roeer Ciroean. .tl C'r.1iens, .lnlin llarren. Riek lxineaiti. ld Squires. ,Hark Datidson. Sl- ll N Tll ROW: Hike Pllllllflll. ,Hike IIClltlUI'W7Il. tk'la-i llarren. Stan linne. lirian Raj. .Ward li.inn,L.l.1ek Selmm. Doug lxing. Craig lliltli. Daiid Russell, Greg SIYHVIII, Todd laruner. lindsey tilark. Russ Rob. Greeks 239 SBE, C' . 'fi-if 'Uk N 1-1f'f7ff C we '53 5 QI' an 4 ,,,r,hr - B. llummcl Excitement at the annual N1SLQ-Western football game is exident on the faces of AK,-Ns Angela Cox. Patricia Stockton. Tcrcsa Mathis and Cheryl Parker, WW., G. Vincent Snaking a date is illustrated here by AGR Rhomates Lou Ann Blackburn and Linda Dumas. Their helpless victim is AGR Jon Holloman. 240 Circcks P. Kcyi The Pike pajama dance prompts a pensive glance from AOPi l,uana Colson as she gently cuddlcs her panda bear. Nliss Colson is also a Pike l.ittlc sis, P. Wakefield The fun and games of Derby Day provide enthusiastic smiles for thesc three Alpha Sigs. Football games are a common meeting spot for Greeks and other students, ATO Pat Gossum and friend are engrossed in the Western game. B. Hummel I w" QNX Wf, Qt L, .m :Twig 1 5 if C fl fy? -'X k Nice L. . .ff-9 y 1 Sigma Chi Wins ADPi 500, Sig Eps Believe In Heart Friendship, justice and learning are three goals that the brothers of the Sig- ma Chi Fraternity strive for. The Sigma Chi house on North l4th Street is easily distinguished with its big white Normand Cross spotlighted in the front lawn. Owls, the Epsilon Chap- ter's mascot, decorate the house's inte- rior. Each spring, the Sigs sponsor Derby Week, which culminates with the events of Derby Day and a dance at the week's end. For the third consecutive year, Sigma Chi placed first overall in the fraternity division of the ADPi 500. They also won the 30-mile bicycle race among fraternities during Greek Week. The brothers work throughout the year to raise money for donations to the Wallace Village Foundation in Colora- do for under-privileged children. Sigma Chi chapters nationwide cele- brated the fraternityls national 125th anniversary on June 28, 1980. Murray's Epsilon Tau Chapter celebrated with a summer barbeque - approximately 50 alumni joined 125 other members. The Sigmas, little sisters of Sigma Chi, support the brothers throughout the year. They handle "smoker" preparations during rush, serve a Thanksgiving din- ner and hold a Christmas Dance. Some money-making projects in- clude selling bumper stickers, can hug- gers and specially designed t-shirts. They also served hot meals on Thursday afternoons during early fall. Naturally, the Sigmas always sup- port and work with the brothers with each project undertaken. The Sigs dis- play their love and appreciation with favors and a special "We Love Sigmasl' party. The Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity believes in "brotherly love." It is the aim of their brotherhood to encourage each member to make the most of his opportunities while in college. The heart is chosen as a fitting em- blem since it is the source of life. It can be seen over the doorway of the Sig Ep house and is prominent in Sig Ep de- signs. The Sig Eps have an annual Hairy Buffalo Dance and hayride in the fall, They also hold a homecoming and spring formal dance. Road blocks are set up for donations to the Saint Jude's Children's Hospital in Memphis. A door-to-door collection is taken for the heart fund. Sigma Chi: FRONT ROW: John Brinkley, annotator: Bill Wilson, magistor, Donnie Hutcherson, pro-consul: Karen Ward, sweetheart: Dave Hinkle, consul: Mike Jones, queastor. SECOND ROW: Jeff Perry, social chrm.: Keith Farless, kustos, Stu Wyatt, Randy Root. Dan Stallings, Steve Helfrich, rush chrm. Ricky Fortson, tribune: Dan Ryan, editor. THIRD ROW: Ken O'Bricn, Steve Hill, Greg C ohoon, Danny Lorenz, Willy Robertson, Mike Hendrix, Tim Dodd, John Watson, Keith Curlin, Terry Henderson. FOUR TH ROW: Ron Brown, C.A. Francis, Steve Dannenmueller, Reid Haney, Scott P'Poole, .loe Lehmann, Ken Haggard, David Brown, Jim Kelso, Da vid Elliot. FIFTH ROW: Matt Groner, Bob Hart, Mark Chandler, Mike Lloyd, Kirby Hamilton, Duke Turnage, Brian Dolack, Lloyd Atkinson III, David Wyatt, Scott Bonta. SIXTH ROW: Johnny Greer, Anthony Johnston, Tony Chappell, Jim McAfee, Jim Clark, Dennis Courtney, Jeff Davis, Jeff Beasley. ZX Sigmas: FRONT ROW: Julie Hamilton, pledge trainer: Michelle Fondaw, pres.: Ricky Fortson, advisor: Ellen Mahan, lreas.: Zana Elkins, rush chrm.: SECOND ROW: Tonia Barnett, sec.: Marketi Lindsey, Joni Russell, Karen Ward, social chrm.: Julie Lamer, Patty Jackson, parlimentarian: Debbie Bone, hist. THIRD ROW: Lesa Hoke, Gina Williams, Melissa Muscovalley, pledge trainer, Lisa Culver, ass 't pledge trainer: Sharon Pritchard. an it N - M. Adams, pres.: James T. Sleadd, vice-pres.: SECOND ROW: Don Thomas. pledge ed.: .lel7'Dorris, Evan Wynn, Steve Roediger, Chaplin: Nield llollin, Mike Iiirrell, William G. Towers, eontrollcr: THIRD ROW: Mark Ilall, Mark Smith. Craig Byrd, Mike Chell, Mark James, Greg Skinner. Steve Green, Todd Olson, Benny Sinis. FOURTH ROW: Dave Dobbins, Kenny lloekensniilh, Chris Kurl, Mike Kuff, Barry Morris, Mike Gray. John Wade, Mark Sager, Gary Stroud. BA CK ROW: l'rank I. ione, Dewayne I"ulker,son, Tim Roediger, Steve Arnold, Hill Smilic, Seo!! Grace, Ron Soulherland, Brel! l"ra1ier. Greeks 241 Sigma Phi Epsilon: FRONT ROW: Lary Wehr, Cor. see: Danney Conley, rec. see.: Melinda Lloyd, sweetheart: Timothy :panty The 21st annual Sigma Chi Derby Day was held in April. Sorority and women's dormitory members gathered on Cutchin Field for a series of athletic events including the balloon stomp, egg toss and flour fling. At the end of the events, Miss Andrea Milner, Alpha Gam representative, was crowned Derby Day queen. Other activities during Derby Week were a beach party, "Find A Sigi' com- petition and a "Derby Chase." The week culminated with a Derby Dance at Murray's Holiday Inn. The week's profits were donated to the Wallace Village Foundation in Colorado as part of a nationwide effort for underprivileged children. -Melissa Muscovalley P. Wakefield ABOVE LEFT' Master of Ceremonies for the Sigma Chi Derby Day Events is Sigma Chi Dan Stallings. Luckily, he managed to retain his derby during the "Derby Chase" a day earlier. ABOVE CENTER: Anxious pledge sisters shout encouragement to Alpha Gam Thirza Ritter as she participates in the "zip strip." ln this event, each girl has to exchange her clothing for that in the bedroll while precious minutes tick away. ABOVE RIGHT' Mixed pleasure and bewilderment adorns the face of Alpha Gam Andrea Milner as it is announced that she is the queen of Derby Day. BELOW.' Digging arduously in the flour, these six sorority girls hunt for their colored disks in the flour fling. Sigma Pi Plans Additionsg Tri Sigs warded Firstsg TKES Rent House "Keep Your Eye on Sigma Pi." The Sigma Pi Fraternity have a few addi- tions lined up, including plans for a new house and a charter for an alumni orga- nization, this spring. This is the second year that the Sig- ma Pis have contributed to the St. Judes Hospital fund raising drive. They had the best attendance percentage of any organization during the Red Cross 242 Greeks Blood Drive. 1980 was also the first year for Sigma Pi to produce an academic calendar. Each spring, they hold an Orchid Ball and a Founder's Day celebration on February 27. The sisters of Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority are "faithful unto death." The brilliant purple of the sorority is often displayed at the many activities that the P. Wakefield sisters participate in. The Tri Sigmas strive to ensure a perpetual bond of sisterhood, to devel- op strong womanly character, to achieve scholastic excellence and to promote high standards of conduct. It was a successful year for the Tri Sigs -they placed first in spirit during Derby Day events, first in sororities in the 10-mile bicycle race during Greek Weekg second in events during Water- melon Bustg and had the first place poster and director and second place performance in All Campus Sing. Sigma Pi: IRONI' ROW. C'Iig1rIt's Rucker. Hike I'uIIc.i, Ixirlt llriliicr. Dare Prcssun, Hike lilirruri. Regan Ilrill, SI! UNI? RON. fitwill' Wood. ll illizim Iflt-fron. fillfl linij. RXHILIT Niclmls. l'I1r1's Ixelle-i. Greg .ftmIcrwn. .Inj lfcrlwliux. .luhn IIt1IIuu.i'i If-lflx' RON ' Rrind-i lgzngszori. .loci Rinse. .lim l'u1'lf.s. Ilciiri ll't'ilt'r. Bruce Iollcj. liirmi Jitsu. Ilrmn If iflleu, L 4 L' L Sigma Sigma Sigma: l'RO 'VTROWJ Laura Quigley. pgzfilicllt-1i1'e,' AIIUIIL' Iiurdgc. 1rui1s,: Mari llulliind, Viet'-pres .' l:'miIAi ioimg. prt'.x..' I'.'l1lI.i II.1ggin, we 5.S'l11qi Illl7gIL',i. mcmberslilp rush Sli! 'ONIJ RON .' .login I-. S11 nj er. I url' Siiiullicrliitmri. Ixilii C Iixlllcliur, I'4iI Iiiggcll. .IUIIIIIIIAC, KIuIutIi Iuilgzqi, Miriqi 'lIricIteVi, Iicclt-t Ixrginf. 'IIIIRII RUN, Ilrinzl Clizlii !1' lpillierinc Ilick. Surah ilV.l!IlUI'. Ixiirun l't1t'Itt'. limi! Dick. Peg Suldner. Kgzrcn I'tuuIt'r, Iisgi iIL'IKl-llllL.'.i. Slitvlgi IJr.iItt', IOL RTH RUN: .limit 7f1l7L'r. Ac!!-i liibwn, Vligirlotte Ilouclifriw. Ui'rin.'i Ilngdu. iflllil inn Riley. .I.ii1t' li CIIINIIII, CIIILIT .lose-x, Luidlvfl CxIl.lf7f7L'II. Tumi ll'l'II.1im.x. IXVIVIH Ifplcj, I'II"TII RUN' I"t'Ii't'l.i Paris. I-L'I'CS.l Phillips.'Iiic Siem. Susan Durligim. fiudrtji Ciiliwn. Cigijlii NIuC':11'lj. Nlelissgi Sunimerx. Terri' iIeNciIIi. .limi Iiurdgc. limi Wright SI XIII RON' Ion' Ilullingur. Im: Tliurmiin. flngulqi Ruberlk, 7Tininiic .lohn.xtm. List: ll'p1II:it'c. Ckilelzt- Nulmn. Debbie Nt-lwii. Debbie Nelson. Traci Sclmeinliirlli. .liinnri Hell. C'Iicr'iI li ie. BA FK ROW : IJ4mI111 C'ur1i.s, S.ll'1lIl I IIUIH I.II7L'bL'l'I'l. T ' ' f' ' " ' ' ' ' -' f ' ' - .Smith .TIJFIILI lht0b.1Id, Mari Ivlurris. Dun.: IJ.11Iti, 'x nib 4' tai 5 In Rl Tau Kappa I-Qpsilon: IRON I' RON 5 Kun C'riiii'11itji. prtw 5 lim Klqilunc. set: Pill Medley. Irczis 5 limi-i lll11st'UI.' l'Iiut'It IIIIUII ufmpliii SI-I UNI? RON Hub 'tIcNunn. pledge lmuiur, Roger ll ilsmi. fiuriji Ipirnicu. figifii 'XlvrtIni.'iri, lu-mri.iri H it Ix RUN .leriji II.iuAins. I-tftfic tllt-fi. Iir1riiiSpr.'ig1it' Some money-making projects include selling silk roses and homecoming mums, The Tri Sigmas also work through the Robbie Page Memorial Fund as their main philanthropic pro- ject. They also collect money for the community heart fund, work at the Spe- cial Olympics, hold a Halloween party for special children fund and send Eas- ter eggs and baskets to orphans in St. Louis and in North Carolina. For social functions, the Tri Sigmas have a Founderis Day Dance, a Fall Dance, parents, banquet, alumni home- coming brunch and pledge class wal- kouts to Nashville, Memphis, Atlanta and Gatlinburg. Cherry and gray are the symbolic colors of the Tau Kappa Epsilon Fra- ternity. The chapter strives for educa- tion and brotherhood. The TKES rented a house on Olive Street in the fall of 1980. They still have open rush since they are consid- ered a colony under IFC ruling. They were awarded an award in the top district of National Tau Kappa Ep- silon Fraternities during 1980. The TKEs participated in the intra- mural sports program. For a service project, they had raffels and set up roadblocks for donations to the St. Jude's children's Hospital. Each spring, a Paddy Murphy formal dance is sponsored by the Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. Courtesy of Sig Ep Fraternity lt's house cleaning time at the Sig Ep house. Brothers sisters and pledges gather for this "fun event." .f-"" "'W V k'MM,,,M, . ? y,.,...-N--'H+' lv--ff-"""f'f , ,..,,,,' l .,. Greeks 243 X522 6. 1.-nf 2 1, Aill g , - --vf 'mf V ,.:, it l, Banners, ripped and swaying, serve as forlorn reminders of the Lambda V ,,,, V ,, nnnin nn' 'W ,,V I f Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust. i ,,,.. 'Z ,.... 2 , w X, Xa, X w Mil' , i,.g:1,til,,yiiiiiiliiiii .ig I XX uve . .Z?z.,,,,L 97 , by 1, N v mg f , '34, , we 4, f H.,- WRMVM 2 B. Hummel Waving its white cross proudly against the evening sky is the Sigma Chi llag. A pledge was to bring the llag to eaeh Sigma Chi softball game. Skipping along Cutchin Field with hands joined, the Tri Sigmas sing and dance to the music supplied by the Sigma Chi Fraternity, F X G I X ,F .1 AX ff Q Ze ,i'ii' Astonishment and dismay cover the faces of Pikes Tab Broekman and Steve Dyer as they view an intramural softball game at the Murray City Park. B. Hummel :gpm .Q -- its . sa ,JPY 14511 ,, Q A , 21 " N 5' 1 Nw 4 ws '7 'V' J' ' Aff? 3 l " - an i, akin ,.n-o--- wf' mirilevf I l I r . , -4 . -Q L lf -...-- . G. Vincent Ed lfoll Long hours and perseverance are two key' words when Homecoming comes Car washes can be fun - these six big smiles testify to that. The around. ACiRs Lanny Harper, Dennis Adams and David Blaek give some ol' ADPi pledges sponsored car washes to raise money for their walkout. their evening to stull' pomps into the ehieken vyire. 1 , . C' - s I F il' i 1 RX' Ny Q if f .fi - XKX. X . w 9. xl " ,xg X B. llummet Southern hospitality is being ollered by way ol' mint julips. KAs .lohn Scott. Robert liseobedo and Kcn Crider invite you to join them during Old South week. 1 ,,. Y-QQ' t Relaxing in front of a television set is a great way' to spend a Sunday afternoon, especially alter a party the previous night. TKlis Montie Taylor and Ken Courtney with pup Josephine are doing just that. M. Nluscovalley J. Meyer Assisting at the eookouts during summer orientation is one way' that Greeks can serve the college and community' as Phi Tau .Iell Littrell demonstrates. R. Matthews gg 4-. W QNQQ p' X ha .Q- 31 2 11 ,-gn.--sf z B, Hummcl B. Hummel Greeks do not just party: Tri Sigma Tami Williams and Lambda Chi Football games bring many Greeks together. Alpha Phi Alphas lilton Corne- Marty Kinsey sing in "Outreach '80." lius. Kevin Anderson and Keith Chism clap for thc Racers, li PTY-3 I.:-as 5 C. Brown G, Vincent "Beer" glasses to sec vxith'? Sig lips Greg Skinner and Phil Beckman came up with Surprise candids usually capture the this concoction at a Mad llatlcr Party, best expressions as displayed by Tri Sigma Charlnttc Ilouchins. fm! Z P. Key Relaxation or not" Others may not enjoy chess but Delta Sigs Craig Ulrich, Tom Merrill ind his wife Leesa take time out to test their skill one Saturday afternoon. Nlad Hatter Parties result in some string eombinitions. but it's all in fun for Sig lip 7 ' . A 1 -A ,s- '-.- . X, G. Vincent Running the football from Martin to Murray for vice-versaj is a tradition with the Pike Fraternities from the two cities Of course. the truck provides a welcome rcst. lhat s enough guys liughs Sigmi Pi De in Vkeiler as a len brothers horse around with M. Brandon H! lj - 4 4 Being Greek makes one family even it xou belong in different fraternities. A good example is Sip: Fp Don Thom is and Lambda Chi Scott Campbell. G ., ix.. . qu 31f,s'aj3Jio rr " F ' lIK.l,+ 4 ,, .yn as Q I N--in NWN' .- KJ . ff ' 51 rt ii' l Q .ff 1 , ' - . ' 4 K f 539 t 5. o 1,1 1 1 1 ggi.-E Q l t, X C. Brown fy! I? QA ,N K fn 'fffff kg Q f laik 61' A 45. Wg?,,, W . fH,,"' I' ,' f ,4---" ' f' exif ll Q 248 4. X K Classes Schedules, registration, classes, breaks, more classes and then it starts all over again. Sometimes it seems as if the routine will never change, and graduation becomes only a distant dream. From the day students first step foot on campus as freshmen, till the last theme is writ- ten and the last final handed in, they struggle towards receiving that document which gives them access to "the real worldf' As graduates are leaving, campus is made ready to house the freshmen who will be arriving, bringing change to the campus as they wander through the maze of sidewalks and buildings searching for their classes. Soon they will merge into the traditions of campus activities and become another sector in the continuous cycle of MSU life. R. Matthews An elevator of students in the Fine Arts Building takes on at different perspective when viewed through an ultra-wide angle lens. - 'ft Trudgmg through the snow, an MSU ...K ,,1-sf-si. 1--tid' ,w-me-we-.we -i.. iiiw " " G, Vincent A less than exciting topic combines with the Fall weather to lull this member of a computers class to sleep. new 'E wi!- 1' 1' ,ge or f "-wr. 50 QM" 'f . 1 - . E K , qv I., fa : his , s - lp 'J' ,, '.:.. Q, I N ROBIN' FLOYD, Bus. Admin. Clinton BRUCE FORD, Acct. f Bus. Admin. Paducah SANDY HATFIELD, Animal Sci. Ponca City, Okla. ED HOBBS, Agr. Murray A VICKI HUGHES, Math Murray RICHARD HOFFMAN, MathjEco. Paducah PRISCILLA JOHNSON, English South Fulton, Tenn. SAMMY KELLEY, Biology Murray MARK KIRSHBAUM, Agronomy Murray MARK KUNG, Agr. Taiwan NANCY KUNG, Economics Murray MERRITT LAKE, Ind. Arts Ed. Murray MARK LYLES, Chemistry R Murray MARGARET MCCLURE, Speech Path. Brandenburg LOU MCGARY, Ele. Ed. Murray BJ. MCMICHAEL, Speech flfhca. Cochran, Ga. 4 FRED MILLER, Bus. Admin. Paducah A PATRICK C. MORDI, Agr. Louisville KEN NEWTON, Physics Louisville ROBERT NEWTON, Occ. Safety Fern Creek A Graduates 251 WIPAWAN NISAMANEEPONG, Chem. Murray JOHN OAKLEY, Chem. Medina, Tenn. TERESA OAKLEY, Ele. Ed. Medina, Tenn. PHYLLIS J. OSBORNE, Comm. Gilbertsville KAREN PARM, Ele. Ed. Sedalia MARK PERKINS, English Martin, Tenn. KAREN PFISTER, Home Ec. Orlando, Fla. AMY PILLOW, Comp. Sci. Wingo HEATHER PITTMAN, Agr. Wickliffe DEB PYLES, Education Harrodsburg DEBRA RADFORD, Bus. Admin. Cadiz MARK ROBINSON, Math Murray IVAN ROSARIO, Music Murray RONALD L. ROWLETTE, Voc. Tech. Ed. Murray SHELIA RUE, Radio-TV Pinellas Park, Fla. DANIEL SCHWARTZ, Bus. Admin. Murray ALIREZA SHAHLAEE, Chem. Murray KATHLEEN ANN STANTON, Bio. Metropolis, Ill. TENA SHULTS, Spe. Ed. Shelbyville WILLIAM SIMMS, Radio-TV Earlington 7 S2 Classes 'hi 2 ,,,, ' ZVT ,, - ' ,Pa Q . EW 4 G- 'INN BETTY SINCLAIR, Psy. Springfield, Tenn. TERESA SMITH, Dietetics Tennville, Ga. BARRY STEELE, Eng. Tech. Murray MARTHA STROUBE, Speech Path. Princeton DORETHA STUBBLEFIELD, Ed. Murray JENG-TONG TASY, Bus. Admin. Murray JONELL WADLINGTON, Speech Path. Princeton LAURA WARREN, Marketing Louisville YARED WOLDEYESUS, Bio. Murray JOYCE WOOLDRIDGE, Speech Path. Elizabethtown CHEN-FANG WU, Bus. Admin. Murray KERRY WYATT, Agr. Murray BONNIE YOUNG, Phys. Ed. Huntsville, Ala. Graduates 253 Let The Spirit Racer Spirit rolled through town and bounded into Stewart Stadium as the first annual Spirit Day pitted the Greeks against the Independents. In an attempt to involve students, merchants, and the community in Racer football, the joint efforts of the athletic promo- tions department, the housing office, the Panhellenic and Interfraternity councils produced a wide variety of pre- game activities for the MSU-Universi- ty of Tennessee at Martin contest. The day's events began with a 2-mile run across campus. The race ended in a dead heat with Steve Adlich and Mats Ljungman each clocking a time of 0:54. In team competition, "Cheap Trick," C. Brown C. Brown Grabbing for the wire, MSU band director David Wells is escorted to the finish line by the Indepen- dent team in the bed race. Smiling to the judges of the Bo Derek look-alike contest is freshman Tammy Smith, who was named the winner. C. Brown Lined up and waiting to be judged are the participants in the Dolly Parton look-alike contest. The third contestant from the left is Mark Stambaugh, winner of the title. Roll composed of Mark Harold, Sam Wil- son, Dan Thompson, Greg Travis, and Steve Adlich, captured first place with 20 points. Starting from the courthouse square, the Independents came off ahead in the "Great Bed Race." After rolling through the streets of Murray for 42 minutes, the Independents led the Greeks into Stewart Stadium, cross- ing the wire a full 30 minutes ahead of the Greeks. In the look-alike contests, the Greeks and the Independents divided the score. Tri Sigma Tammy Smith won the Bo Derek title and the Independents came abreast with Mark Stambaughis por- trayal of Dolly Parton. The two tug-of- war matches evened out with the sorori- ties and the male Independents winning one each. Independents Bob McClary, Leonard Watts, Rena Marr, and Karen Richardson ate their way to a first place finish in the "The Great Munch" pizza eating contest. In the Spirit and Banner contest, all groups that entered were awarded prizes. The wind marred the event when it ripped apart the signs that had been hung on the stadium walls. The mishap did not douse the excite- ment of the day's events nor the spirit of the crowd. The end of the first annual Spirit Day saw everyone a winner as the town watched the Racers bowl down UTM 20-6. C. Brown Putting up a good front, freshman Tim Rodgers pauses for adjustments before the Dolly Parton look-alike contest. 254 Classes TINA BAGGETT, Acct. Cairuthersvillc, Mo. DEBBY BAKER, Ele. Ed. Ncbo MARGARET BAKER, Art Paducah PATTI BALDREE, CSM Mclber LISA BALL, Bus. Adm. Paris, Tenn. LOUISE BARNETT, Recreation Blackstone, Mass. DEBORA BARTH, Bus. Adm. Paris, Tenn. LARRY BARTH, Mkt Paris, Tenn. TERRY BARTH, Bus. Adm. Keycsport, Ill. KIMBER L. BARTON, Eng. 8L Fin. Hopkinsville PATSY BARTON, Sp. Ed. Eaton. Oh. NANCYE BEARD, Social Work Murray CATINA BEASLEY, Cons. Mgt. Murray MICHELLE BEASLEY, Ele. Ed. Lewisburg .IOLENE BEATTY, Nursing Louisville STEPHANIE BEDELL, Nutrition Louisville DIANE BEENY, Acct. Owensboro JACKIE BELL, Bus. Ed. Paris, Tenn. LISA BELL, Chem. gl Env. Sci. Benton VANESSA BELT, Ele. Ed. Eddyville TED BELUE, Wildlife Bio. Murray RANDALL C. BENHAM, Agr. Murray DEBORAII BENNETT, Wildlife Bio. Farmington MARTHA BENNETT, Social Work Huntsville, Ala. SUE BERKLEY, Nurs. Paducha LAMONT BIBBIE, Ind. Arts Ed. Murray SALLY BILLINGSLEY, Bio. Buncombe, Ill. PATRICIA BITTEL, Phys. Ed. Owensboro MICHAEL BITTERS, Bus. Mgt. Owensboro BONNIE BIVENS, Elc. Ed. Lewisport 256 Classes Aff 3 In rm 4? 'iv .tg ' If ' , 'Q' iv! af fix 1 ,X 'jS"a-:'P4'5' QE A 1 sw gg. TD DAVID BLACK. Agr. Hickman GAIL BLACKI-1'I"I'I-IR. Acct. McLemoresvillc. Tenn. LOU ANN BLACKBURN.. Acct. Fredonia SCOTT BLACKBURN, CSM Fredonia CHARLA BLAIR, Animal Sci. Hawthorruds, Ill. DANA BLEEM, Rehab. Walsh, Ill, MARY BLOCK, Crim. Just. Anchorage DEBRA BLOOMINGBURG. Acct. Paducha DANIEL YORK BOAZ, Pol. Sci, Paducah BECKY BOGGES, RadiofT.V, Hardin TIM BOISTURE, Geo. Fredonia ELIZABETH BOOTH, Nurs, Lyncburg, Va. JANE BORRILI., Nurs. Bloomington, Ind, KIM BOSWELI., Social Work Cunningham NANCYBETH BOXLEY, RadiofTV Lebanon KAREN BOZARTH, Occ. Safety Rumsey MATT BRANDON, RadiofTV Benton DEBRA BRATCHER, IElc. Ed. Utica SANDRA BRATCHER, I-'rench Madisonville MIKE BRESLIN, IiIiT Maysville NANCY BRINKLEY, Bus, Ed. Morganllield KATHY BRISCOE. RadiofTV Louisville CAROLYN BROCK, Fashion Portland. Ind. BARBARA BRODMERKLE, Agr. Oakham. Maas, FLOYD BROWN. Bus. lid. Shepherdsville BILLIE BROWNELI.. lingl, 81 French Clarksville, Tenn, JUDY BRYAN, Sp. lid, Paducah MELANIE BRYANT, Agr. Jeffermonville. Ind, CONNIE BUCHANAN, I3Ie. Iid. Paducah .IOSEPII BULLEN, Geology Paris. Tenn. Seniors 257 SIIIELA BUMPUS, Sp. Ed. Big Rock, Tenn. RHONDA BURCHETT, lile. Ed, Iiddyville ANETTE BURDGE, Nurs. Belleville, Ill. KAREN BURMAN, Bio. SL Chem. Louisville JENNIFER BURRIS, Nurs. Carmi, lll. NANCY BURTON, Ele, Ed. Hardin THERI-ISA R. BURTON, Voc. Ilome lic. Island PHYLLIS BYRD, Bio. Central City DEBORAH CAMPBELL, Social Work Murray JOHN CAMPBELL, Agr. Oak Grove DONNA CAROLL, Iile, Ed. Paducah SUSAN CARTWRIGIIT, Sp, Ed. Princeton DEBBIE CASPER, Home lic. Anna, lll. ROSE CIIAMPION, Ele. Ed. Mayfield TERESA CHAMPION, Pol, Sei. Fairfax, Va. ED CHANDLER, Mgt. Evansville, Ind. RICHARD CHARLESTON, Rec. Clielinslord. England PATRICK CHIMES, EET Murray TAMARIS CHISHOLM, Wildlife Bio. Benton DONNA CLAPP, Bus. Adm. Nlayliield TERRY CLARK, ling. LSL Physics Murray KIM CLEVELAND, Nurs. Arlington Hts, Ill, STEVE COBB, Eng. XL Physics liurcka, Mo, RUTII COKE, llomc lic. Calhoun GARY COLE, Bus, Adm. Ilayti, Mo. JANET COl.I.IER, Rec. XL Park Adm. Louisville MARYBETH CONDER, Phy. lid. Benton MARY CONGER, Acct. Ifredonia SUSAN CONN, Bio. Ifulton MARTHA COOK, Nurs. Boonville, Ind. REGINA COOK, Social Work Murray SHARON COOMES, Nurs. Owensboro BONNIE COOPER. Bus. Adm. Morlons Ciap KATIIRYN COPELAND. Music lid. Boaz Al"I'UMN CORNS, Psy. SL Ifreneh lfranklort 258 Classes ,N if Vx fb. Q., ' 1 is 1, Q4 V7 s nv "War 1 we xi ,f Q' . . - V.. W., W if-ff 1 f 1 "1 'J im . K.. x 'B 2 Z-A KAREN COVINGTON. .lou 8L Ad. MacClenny. Ifla. NANCY COX, Nurs, lfredonia TEENY COX, Hort. Ilickmun LYNN CRATTIE, Graphic Arts Murray KENNETH CRAWFORD, .lou Mayfield TAMARA CRAWFORD. Social Work Paris, Tenn. SUZANNE CREEKMAN. Sp. Ed, liddyville CRISTY CRISP, Ele. lid. 84 Bio. Princeton SIIERRY CRl'l"l'I-INDON. Nurs, Murray SUZETTE CONCH, Aeet, Paducah LINDA CROPP. Nurs. Mt. Sterling JONDA CROSBY. Agr, Portageville. N.Y. MINDY CROSBY. RadiofTV IiiilLlbCli1lOW n .I EANNIE CROWELL, Music Paducah SANDRA CROWLEY, lile. lid. Syrnsonia SANDY CULP. Nurs. Murray 'LERESA Cl'l,YER, Psy. Calvert City TAMMY CLMMINS, Bus. Adm. Princeton TERRI Cl'N1MlNGS. file. lcd. Hopkinsville TANIARA Cl'RD. Sp. lid, Murrzty ANDREA Cl'RTlS,N1ath cilldil JIM CURTSINGER, Bio. Laney Farm DARLENE DAILEY, lile. lad. Lexington JANICE DANIEL, Nurs. Owensboro SIIARON DARE. Hort. liridgeton, NNI SHERRY DARNALL. llist. 84 Elle. lid. Cadiz .IOIINNILYN DAYIDSON. Comm. Dis Okonhill, 'Wd SLSAN DAYIES. Nurs, Prospect NIIITON DEAN, Acct. I ullon NIARY DEHOE, Psy. Murray NIICIIAEL DECKER. Rec Rellexille. IH. MARY DELNAGRO. lfle. Ld. Princeton LARRY DENHAM. Radiof'l'V Hip Sandy. Tenn. DAYID G. DI-QRRIK. Safely lfngin. Ashland BOB DEXTER, Mig. lingin. fiilberlsxille Seniors 259 ANTOINETTE DIAS, Nurs. Paducah TERI DICKERSON, Social Work Poplar Bluff DONNA DIEIIL, Health Ed. 8L Bio. Fulton MICIIAEI. DIX, Bus. Adm. Murray ALLISON, DOBROTH, Music Belleville, Ill. ROBERT DODSON, EET Drakesboro EDWIN DONOHOO, Const. Tech, Benton MARK DONOHOO, EET Becton MIKE DONOIIOO, Const. Tech. Benton ALI DORDANY, Electronics Murray PATTY DORROH, Eng. Craync KAREN DOTSON, Phy. Ed. Benton SEBRINA DOUGLAS, Acct. Paducah MARGARET DOWDY, Bus. Ed. Kevil CAROLYN DOWNING, Comm. Dis. Symsonia LOU DUDLEY, Elc. Ed. Trenton LINDA DUMAS, Mkt. Cottage Grove, Tenn. LAWANNA DUNCAN, Bus. Ed. Puryear, Tenn. MICHELE DUTCHER, Animal Sci. St. Albany, N.Y. STEVEN DYER, Mgt. Louisville BRENDA EAST, Nurs. Princeton ERIC EDWARDS, Nurs. Murray PSTHER EDWARDS, Safety 8L Hca. Murray DEBBIE EGBERT, Sp. Ed. Madisonville JULIE EGER, Nurs. Owensboro STEVE ELLIOTT, Acct. Mayfield SHARON ELLIS, Elc. Ed. Amelia, Ohio KADI EMERSON, Sp. Ed. Murray SANDRA EMERSON, Rec. Murray SALLY EMISON, .lou. Louisville 260 Classes ic' in ff M LLL 'QM K - Us .- f. I -if . -l fi, ' H SAM ENGLERT, Agr. Bus. Mayfield DEBORAH ENOCH, Nurs. Fancy Farm PATSY ERNSTBERGER, Ele. Ed. Murray ROBERT ESCOBEDO, RudiofTV Fort Knox PAT EVANS. Jou. Pittsburgh, Pcnn. MARY EVE, Crim. Just. Marion JEANNETTE FAHRENDORF, Env. Sci Owensboro DIANNE FARMER, Home Ee. Symsoniu GLEN FARMER, Engl. Benton NANCY FEATHERSTONE, Nurs. Benton JAMES FECHTER, Mgt. Belleville, Ill. JOLENE FECHTER, Acct. Owensboro RICHIE FEEZOR, Const. Tech. Kevil TAMMY FELTNER, Ele. Ed. Murray DANNY FIELDS, Speech Benton KEVIN FINCH. RadiofTV Eureka, lll. RICHARD FISH, Acct. Murray DEBBIE FLAMM, Nurs. Cobden, Ill. EUGENE FLEISCHMANN, Engin. Phy Owensboro PAULA FOREE, Crim. Corr, Sulphur KIMBERLY FORRESTER, RadiofTV Arlington DUANE FOSTER, Hum. Serv. Murray MARY FOSTER, Rehab. St. Louis, Mo. TAMERA FOSTER, Nurs. Bernie, Mo. ALLEN, FOWLER, RadiofTV Metropolis, ll.L. ROBERT FOX, Mgt, Madisonville DEBBIE FRANKLIN, Jou. 8: French Lincoln, lll. KATHLEEN FURROW, Bus. Adm. St. Louis, Mo. TERI FUTRELL, Sp. Ed. Murrya CARLA CALLOWAY, Ele. Ed. Mayfield Seniors 261 4151 rv Xi. E llll H D1 :aw ' if "ffm, N' F X , . " I L. M 2, -x 1 ,f 1 ll Y' v it ,Q 3 Q 4 , J ' ,N W ,,- ,ds r , ,H A ,Alf I ," ' A 4 V 13-f in ' !,, ' aww! ww f ,N i """' fl f f , H., I.. 1' f W ,2s.,,f ww W , af' " , ,M H 1 .. Y 1 G s 5. 4. we -ff fd. Q .ff , , nf ,pm A M Q :I ,W 1' W' ' K , 1 ,. .+- mf , V 'I :ww .Mu JI ,, I f J-4 4' W ,G 'W ,pf - , ,,,"4uv,M - - CYNTHIA GOULD, Cons. Affairs Murray GINI GRACE, Mkt. Joppa, lll. SUSAN GRACE, Social Work Lawrcnccburg KEITH GRAY, Bio. Hopkinsville MARILYN GRAY, Home Ec. Cadiz TIM GRAY, Agr. Eddyville SHERRY GRAYBEAL, Social Work Paducah BRIDGET GREGG, Music Harrisburg, Ill. HOLLEY GREEN, Nurs. Miami, Fla. STEVE GREEN, Mkt. North Reading, Mass. DEBORAH CRIMES, Music Ed. Paducah RUSSELL GRIMES, Graphing Louisville DEANNA GROEHN, Bio. 8L Agr. Gross Pointe Park, Mich. JENNIFER GROEHN, Bio. 8L Agr. Gross Pointe Park, Mich. GAY GROGAN, Bus. Adm. Murray . 5 BARRY GROVES, Agr. Bus. Elkton DEAN HACK, Chem. - Paducah LISA HALCOMB, Nurs. Franklin ANNETTE HALL, Acct. Bloomfield JEANA HALL, Bus. Adm. Hawesville KEITH HANCOCK, Acct. Paducah STEPHEN HANCOCK, Acct. Murray CANDY HANSEN, Psy. St. Charles, Ill. JULIE HANSON, Elc. Ed. Hardin KAREN HARDING, Rec. Bowie, Md. DAVID HARGROVE, Pol. Sci. Mclber KATHY HARGROVE, Sp. Ed. Murray SARAH HARNED, Ele. Ed. Paducah JANE HAROLD, Music Paducah PATRICIA HART, Bio. Louisville 264 Classes .S ff x CHERYL HAWKINS, Elc. Ed. Mayfield JOHNETTA HAWKINS, Occ. Safety Louisville TIM HAWKINS, Music Carbondale, Ill. BLISS HAWS, Phys. Ed. Calvert City JUDY HAYDEN, Jou. Henderson KATHY HAYGOOD, Ele. Ed, Mayfield BILLY HEADY, Engin. Physics Marion JULIE HEIL, Music Millstadt, Ill. KENNETH HEINTZELMAN, Philos Mt. Vernon, Ill. CINDY HENLEY, Nurs. Goreville BRANDON HENSHAW, Phys. Ed. Harrisburg, lll. BARBARA HERNDON, Crim, Louisville TIM HICKERSON, Acct. Murray KRISTI HICKS, Soc. Work 8: Ele. Ed Essex, Mo. KAREN HILL, Hort. Roscoe, N.Y. JENNIE HISE, Nurs. Calvert City CORDELIA HITER, Elc. Ed. Murray JUNE HOBBS, Nurs. Murray LARRY HOLLAND, Printing Mgt. Princeton MARY HOLLAND, Ed. Clay JON HOLLOMAN, Pre-Vet Hanson JOHN HOLLOWAY, Engin. Physics Murray JUDITH HOLT, Sp. Ed. Owensboro DELORES HONCHUL, Acct. Murray SHERI HOOK, Acct. Vienna. Ill. MICHAEL HOVATTER, Acct. Lebannon, lll. JULIE HUFF, Pol. Sci. Paducah TIM HUGHES, Mkt. Hickman SADIE HUMPHREYS, P.E. Water Valley STEVE HUSSUNG, Hist. Murray Seniors 265 DIANA IIIITCIIENS, Bus. SL Ele. Ed. Hardin RANDALI. IIUTCIIENS, Pol. Sei. Murray SONIA IIUTCHENS, Acct. Clinton DEBORAH HYATT. Mkt. Kuttavva DANA HYDE, Office Adm. Louisville DONNA HYI.'I'ON. Comp. Sei. Jeremiah CYNTHIA ISHAM, Ele. Ed. Mt. Vernon, Ind. RICKY JACKSON, Bio. 81 Chem Benton DON JEFFERSON, EET Maysville DENISE JOIINSON, Sp. Ed. Kuttawzt DIANA JOHNSON, Math Lincoln. lll. JAN JOHNSON, Human Dev. Centralia. lll. KATHY JOHNSON. Ele, Ed. Karnak, Ill. KATIIALEEN JOINER. Nurs. 84 Psy. Benton ANGELA D. JONES, Nurs. Hopkinsville ANGIE JONES. Ele. Ed. Cadi7 ED JONES. Mkt. Paris. Tenn. LISA JONES. Occ. Safety SL Health Murray LOU ANN JONES, Comm. Dis. Mayfield RANDALL JONES, Const. Tech. Cadiz SUSAN JONES, Art Vine Grove WILLIAM JONES, Engin. Physics Princeton JAY JORDAN, Phys. Ed. Benton DALE KANE, Engin. Physics Wickliffe LEAH KAUFFMAN, RadiofTV Madisonville EUGENE KEENER, Engin. Physics Ashland, Ohio JOYCE KEESE, Wildlife Bio. Rockford, lll. JENNIE KENADY, Elc. Ed. Princeton LUCINDA KENNADAY, Nurs. Princeton IAMMIE KIIOURIE, Const. Tech. Engin. Hayti. Mo. BARBARA KIMBLE, Nurs. Belleville, Ill. LINUS KODMAN, Mfg, Engin. Murray PAM KUEGEL, Ele. Ed. Owensboro ADLBAYO KUKOYI, Econ. Murray SAMUEL LADY, Acct. Paducah '66 Classes CLAIRE LAFOON, Psy. Cairo. lll. CHERYL LANCASTER, Math Mayfield CERETA LAWRENCE, Mkt. llalel BETH LAWTER, Sp. Ed, Paducah JOE LEBERMAN, Mgt, Harrisburg, Ill. LINDA LEE, Gen. Agr. North Tonawanda KATHY LEFEBYRE, Music Murray JULIA LEONARD, Jou. 8L RadiofTV Melber JANET E. LESTER, Phys, Ed. Maysville JANET L. LESTER, Comp. Sys, Mgt. Maysville TAMMI LEWIS, Elc. Ed. Nortonville TERRY LIERMAN, Ind. Arts Ed. Ridgcfarm. Ill. JACKIE LILES, Mkt. gl Gen. Bus. Owensboro LORENE LINDSEY, Nurs. Rockport. lnd. KEVIL LIPPY, Art Louisville MARK LILY, Print. Mgt. Murray SHERYL LLOYD, Nurs. Benton ELLEN LOCKARD, German 81 Eng. Hardin KATHARYN LOHR, Bio. Frankfort MARY LOSCH, Psy. Hopkinsville REGINA LOVETT, Home EC. Murray ELIZABETH LOY, Bio. Frankfort BETH LUYSTER, Acct. Versailles JAN LYNCH, Bio. Gilbertsville JOANNA LYNCH, Pol. Sci. Fulton LISA LYNN, Sec. Sci. Paducah MARK LYNN, Comp. Sci. Owensboro TERESA MAINORD, Hist. Arlington TIM MALONE, Comp. Sys. Mgt. Ashland, Ohio CONNIE MANN, Office Adm. Fulton LEAH MANSFIELD. RadiofTV Paducah JAMES S. MARTIN, Elc. Ed. Murray LEANNE MARTIN, Music Ed. Severna Park, Md. MELANIE MARTIN, Jou. Clarksville, Tenn. GARY MATHIS, Hist. Benton Seniors 267 JILL MATHIS, Bus. Adm. Dexter TERESA MATHIS, Gen. Bus. Greenville LOUCIA MAVROKORDATOS, Math Owensboro RANDY MAY, Pre-Med Murray JOHN K. MCCLEARN, Acct. Madisonville PAM MCCLELLAND, Home Ee. Gilbertsville .IANICE MCCRACKEN, Math Vincennes, Ind, SHERRI MCDANIEL, Home Ee. Benton BILLY MCDOUGAL, Phys. Ed, Murray LISA MCDOWELL, Chem. Sturgis DAVID MCFARLAND, Bus. Adm. Louisville DIANA MCKINNIS, Nurs. Owensboro CYNTHIA MCKNIGHT, Lib. Sci. Hopkinsville MICHAEL MCKNIGHT, Ind. Arts Henderson TAMMY MCMILLAN, Mkt. Louisville DONNA MCNEELY, Nurs. Murray TERRI MCNEILLY, Mkt. Mayfield SHEILA MEEKS, Elc. Ed. Princeton LARRY MELTON, Bio. Benton PATRICIA MELVIN, Engin. Physics Murray JEANNA MERIEDETH, Nurs. Barlow BARBARA MERRICK, Bus. Ed. Maylield LEESA MERRILL, Agr. Ec. Kevil TOM MERRILL, Agr. Kevil REX MEYER, Agr. Chaffee, Mo, CINDY MIDGETT, Home Ec. Manchester, Mo. DANA MILAM,Social Work Yuma, Tenn. BRIAN MILLER, Bio. Elgin, Ill. PHYLLIS MINNER, Agr. Benton, Mo. DANIEL MINUTH, Comp. Sys. Mgt. Hopkinsville 268 Classes MASOUD MIRBABAEI, Mfg. Murray DAVID MITCHELL, Phys. Ed. Murray KIM MITTENDORF, Ele. Ed. Paducah RODDY MONAGHAN, Psy. 84 Crim. Just Gaithersburg, Md. DARRELL MONROE, Jou. 8a Eng. Burna HAROLD MONROE, Sp.fTheater Burna DIANE MONTGOMERY, Ele. Ed. Murray SHANNON MONTGOMERY, Ele. Ed. Beaver Dam PENNY MOODY, Occ. Safety 8: Hea. Murray MARK MOORE, Comp. Sys. Mgt. Grand Rivers RUSSELL MOORE, Physics 8: Math Murray HABIB MORADI, Gen. Agr. Murray PATRICIA MORGAN, Sp. Ed. Elizabethtown RUTH MORGAN, Sp, Ed. Madisonville GARY MOSER, Gen. Bus. Hopkinsville BONNIE MOSS, Sp. Ed. Paducah TERESA MOSS, Acct. Kevil JUDY MOTT, Engin, Physics Orland Park, Ill. SHARON MUDD, Nurs. Bardstown NANCY MUETH, Art St. Louis, Mo. DAN MULLEN, Acct. Paducah DENNIS MURPHY, Pol. Sci. Benton .IUM MURRAY, Agr. Benton BRAD MUTCHLER, Geography Paducah THOMAS MYERS, Mfg. Engin. Paris, Tenn. CHRIS NALLEY, Acct. Waverly JOE NEELEY, Bus. Adm. Fulton DEBRA NELSON, Nurs. Mayfield SHERYL NELSON, Art Louisville CYNTHIA NOFFSINGER, Music Greenville Seniors 269 Qt? 55265.12Rfifiiitiwsitssefiiiiaasa wmraizwataf ,Wssww - , . . MMM . - ' as F? se'M'fftMAWs2P5iitiiilkfrfstiiits wwe is ts 3 1s.-2: Witfwsiw J, nfasfitait Q '- gg,-gg . tar. is -..:E.2-ia,::-:- ., 2-.:g5:gE,:g. : :g-5-g.:g." ' -.wsmi,ai.v WMS. Q' 5 ':f:"'I:-: ':,.,.'E42E. 2 12 -1- E:g:5.':Ei W IE- 1.2: ' Owe I Q we fs 6 - E-'a ti MN. sa ,, aa. ..,,...afs.. m.,,f...m K ,ts , N T. .9 sp. , Q ag ,smash f .. - we H ... aww, ., .. , .,. 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I:.-I ii . 144 ' '- 2. : EI 153 3 s weats -awtgsgag, Wisiisiars-2 meme ., 'Q ay-162155122 Q :SK A wi? 55 3321 iiiigiitaiiiaetiaig . ,..,...s..w . ,Y 2:a1.a,..s..gfeQ2s14:,.a s sesame. eg ,Ma . a fi waatlzezfaz 3525 with air? Qaggaiggbigtatsasigi The bride, clothed in white, steps slowly down the aisle. Her bride- groom and the preacher await her at the altar. The bonds of holy matrimony are recited and the couple are pro- nounced man and wife. The kiss and the ceremony is complete . . . G. Aplin ln an outside wedding in the Oakhurst rose gar- den, Keith Hailey and Barbara Gorton exchange their marriage vows. Two MSU couples were married last Ausust in traditional wedding services. But instead of the customary church sanctary, both couples selected rather unconventional marriage sites. Tom and Francie fBeardj Vanarsdal were wed in the lobby of Ordway Hall on August 16, l980. The other couple, Keith and Barbara fGortonJ Hailey, were married in the Oakhurst rose gar- den two weeks later on August 30. Keith and Barbara had met in Cali- fornia while playing in a drum and bu- gle corp. Keith, a Kentucky native, and Barbara, who is from Wisconsin, did not want an inchurch ceremony be- cause of their denominational differ- ences. A senior working towards a busi- ness administration major and a fine A '-Piggy V. uf N 5 'if V' -"1-'gxfiig bw arts minor in the area of ceramics, Keith is Baptist. Barbara, a junior in- dustrial education major and a student employee at the Placement Center, is Catholic. Barbara's supervisor, Martha Guier, had told her about a university policy which permitted students, faculty mem- bers and staff personnel to use the cam- pus for marriage services. "I had always wanted an outside wedding and thought that the Oakhurst rose garden would be perfectf' said Barbara, "the use of the campus was free and the physical plant employees set up all the seating." The couple held their reception at the Ordway Hall lobby. Their only costs were the food and drink for the recep- tion and Barbara's bridal gown. The United Campus Ministry provided the minister. Tom and Francie used the lobby of Ordway Hall for both their wedding and reception. Tom, a percussion in- structor in the music department, and Francie, an alumna, also learned of the University's policy on campus wed- dings. "After thinking it over, we agreed that the campus would be the most con- venient place," stated Francie. They picked Ordway Hall because it was spacious and had a grand piano and fireplace. Francie's mother was another reason. Francie said, "My mother and father both attended Murray and she lived in Ordway Hall. At that time, it was the women's dorm." we Siam 'QEEEVE . 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' QQ'-me ew' Naam 7 H we wash' 4 Hviwe ' fwtfruwt .wwf f-my V' Q efwfgsss 4 I ' 1 Q1 213:51 .M A fe was H 1 , 'X , ' ' aw :MJ :f'2zgw..,:1?s3 f A fgrgiiwf We 233:35.gLZf59L35ggi:.sis1?5-gfgg:v5mW.szfs,,gf ' M wzzzygw .s f .M aww .. "" 1ga11aggjg5k.ffU:112f::.Q2112LE?'f??a 1- n: t ' - ., A ft, . 'QT-71:15423251222322 :Aww Wg! V - Q .M MW,-1115 we' il ZMNZQ - A M, -. -yt K s i 135 . A Wilma A lf elifwzialtigzfzezsawez .N 4 W time . t 'mo tg. 'Qwest , ww. f te, www, , sees I I wegamegfff1mi21112ag:1Q:zswzigzeziwieesm f zeiegrgsstaiisizzis ., f " wg ' UQ :is fgzeasslggem L up as l 1 'Bin 1Wff'.:"'l121 ...G e K f 5 -. J 11:3 . . f W .. M A,., ,S,.,. A , Y? 3.-.Q WW , .Mkf-M 'af . . si 3: tem for two years as a string instrument instructor. She now gives private music lessons in their home. g::.y3gfe1s,V?EZ3 . E-13521258 if 'M 1 1, 1 3 'Q 3 titt . s,,t, . .. ,tti .. rret .. .. . rr,ey ,eees . . N,,.. .. si,, W Lsr, .,., at .. ,V ,re,r wzgzstew A B V v 3 li. Francie's sister and two of her broth- 4 Y A QQ pa ers went to school here, too. She ob- W tained her bachlor's and master's de- VW! 2 xiii., j grees finishing in l978. She then taught in Owensboro Independant School Sys- 5 Q J. Russell Lunging into a hail of rice, Tom and Francie Vanarsdal make the getaway to their honeymoon ear. Tom graduated with his bachlor's de- gree in music from Murray in 1970. He has since earned his master's degree at San Jose State University in California and is currently working on his doctor- ate. He has been a music professor here for the past six years. Both couples thought that their wed- dings were somewhat unusual, but they agreed that it will make their college memories a bit more special. Keith and Barbara Hailey stroll past their guests as husband and wife. 533152 wigiii G. Aplin 'v ggfssgg .sc gggggzgiswiygb f iieism-1, ies: Mgifiiiiifglitggfiw if tgmgiissezsefil ezasszwwsezk friimrlies Q '.swEgw3yQ gi new D 9 we 0 N ,sages HS w,3w,, sg it W A iiiwstziiezssw as ww: is Wai ' Y iiiisiim .sf Www ew isaiiskiwfiiiiiia Naseem' .HM 3 if :iii he Y 'V Q as Willis' Dwi fzii 2 iizssfsiiie zswawlzmzw .s .me llmpgssw Hfzzzsiwiw . 2 iliifiiiliigiiii Wsgiiiifiif Y 7 'QLQHQQZESQ 15' A Mfggjgpw 7. Eizegzwm wgxg":,w1.::ezzeMf ta s V V .. f tv Y penn M Q v - ' t piles 1-wszzwiezfssaw wt1'fiQif'1' .m::z.wswezM - fliers- :Tin mi- as31sJ'fZiiWM' Pl sf.-, w':..?.,.:f.f .m,Mrw'i1g:':sfw if - e .Nr nfs V ' s 3 , 4 Twitegeggiwgpggiti Y lgmgijggi. 4 ggfgifzitiziiigfwzff 3 ' . '.-Q-izzfqfgf feisitaiiiizifzfft X f g -A 151 3.v222wXw4 K 1 'Q . wr fsFgimibgwsfiifwfzzZaiwqmjiifkiaTzsiffivliiilliwiiiiwifvlltiiilff Q' ' ' 25-figiiiiiisisiig it 1 f . X t fb, 3 A A tt , X 4 1 tl ggkegwsmwag? A 2 1 X L 1 g mi af i f Q 4 H fgigwfwfiisem ig2gsvZmQwD.wg?.mzpam -..peiizlimiwmw Q .1 4 , t Q S 1, .mswwu 1 we .5 2 1 5 1 U ewzzilapfyigigxgg gmtggggakmwifgg4we:.fWfggniyiwgzqf s 3 Q , . A ,i F ww U. N Q . ,. f 1 .iggimgpniv aww 'B TAMARA PORTER, Ele. Ed. Hartford JOHN PRICE, Pol. Sci. Paducah MELISSA PRIGGE, RadiofTV Murray JULIA PROUDFIT, Nurs. Eugene, Ore. GREG PRUITT, Pol. Sci. Clinton MARLA PRUITT, Social Work Murray JEFF PYLE, Bus. Adm. Hopkinsville LAURA QUIGLEY, RadiofTV Louisville KAREN RAMEY, Bio. Coal Valley, lll. NORMA RANKIN, Sp. Ed. Crossville, Ill. JANE RANSOM, Ele. Ed. Hopkinsville DAWN RAY, Bio. Owensboro LOWELL REAGAN, Acct. Bloomfield, Mo. MARY KAY REESE, Animal Sci. Cochranton, Penn. NANCY REID, Nurs. Cisne, lll. .SX KAREN REYNOLDS, Comm. Dis. Morton's Gap PAULA RIDDLE, Ele. Ed. Dover, Tenn. BELINDA RILEY, Nurs. Mayfield GINGER RILEY, Nurs. Paducah LISA RISLEY, Psy. Owensboro MARCIA ROBERTS, Lib. Sci. Murray MICHELLE ROBERTS, Math Guston DONNA ROBINSON, Agr. Marion A. ROBITSCHEK, RadiofTV, Jou. 8L Eng. Memphis, Tenn. LINDELL ROCK, Comm. Dis. Beaver Dam DANIEL ROCKWELL, Hist. Vienna, lll. DAVID ROCKWELL, Nurs. Vienna, Ill. RICKIE RODGERS, Acct. Mayfield STEVEN ROEDIGER, Mgt. St. Louis, Mo. LISA ROGERS, Agronomy Murray 272 Classes ,lf If ,Q X f a fi fe ... .. R . a t .- f' 'Sb mf I -1: "ff mm.: -f.'.. f ix? " m,w.f.:. mg ff Wt... 347' I vw.. , , 4 5 f . idk ft A 4, . . . . .Y 2 , . ,pg " 153 7l9 CRAIG ROPER, Bus. Adm. Centralia, lll. .IANICE ROSE, Ele. Ed. Murray DAVID ROYER, Mkt. Arlington, Ill. MARK RUARK, Hist. Hopkinsville ANN RUBSAM, Art Owensboro EDDIE RUDDLE, Engin. Physics Fulton CINDY RUPPERT, Med. Tech. Princeton REED RUSHING, Sp. Ed. Paducah ALAN RUSSELL, Pol. Sci. Paducah JOAN RUSSELL, Home Eco. Ed Dawson Springs JOHN RUSSELL, Acct. Paducah DAN RYAN, Engin. Physics Murray LINDA SACKS, Sp. Ed. Louisville PHILLIP SADLER, Const. Tech. Cadiz KAREN SAGASKEY, Home Eco. Dudley. Mo. aw' as I Rx. AMY SASEEN, Acct. Mayfield BOBBY SASEEN, Acct. Paducah .IOAN SAWYER, Mkt, Paducah DIANA SAYLER, Animal Sci. New Windsor, Md. EMILY SCARBOROUGH, Bio. Murray CINDY SCHAPER, Crim. Princeton JUDY SCHARDEIN, Rec. Louisville SUSAN SCHEFFER, Bus. Adm. Paducah CINDY SCHISLEC, Hotel Mgt. Mt. Vernon, Ind. JACK SCHRAW, Phys. Ed. South Bend, Ind. DANIEL SEALS, Art Murray SUSAN SEELYE, Nurs. Paducah MARY SEIDAL, Child Dev. Henderson DENISE SELTZER, Nurs. Paducah VERA SHANKLIN, Ele. Ed, Paducah Seniors 273 11-if Ca' LAURA SHARP, Hist. Bethany, Ill. EVERETT SHAW, SpeechfThcater Calhoun JOSEPH SHELTON, Agr. Pembroke SUZANNE SHELTON, Mkt. Cape Girardeau, Mo. SHARON SHEMWELL, Bus. Adm. Gracey LAURA SHEWCRAFT, Crim. Murray TERRY SHEWCRAI-'I', Bio. Murray MICHAEL SHOALES, Music Ed. Norwich, N.Y. KELLY SHUEMAKER, Acct. Paducah TOM SHUPE, Wildlife Bio. Murray 5, ff- 1""r DEAN SIDES, Agr. Dexter, Mo. LESA SIEGEL, Agr. Granville, Ohio 'S LISA SIEGERT, Bus. Adm. w N nn- x Grayville, Ill. 'lf' KAMEIL SIMMONS, Mkt. Murray PHILLIP SIMS, Agr. Mayfield SARAH SIMS, Engl. Murray KAROL SIRESS, Mkt. Hardin TERRY SKAGGS, Acct. Princeton LISA SLATER, Music Ed. Fairview Heights, Ill. DEXTER SLAUGHTER, RadiofTV 8L Jou. Benton LAURIE SMALL, Music Ed. Harrisburg, lll. EARL SMILEY, Bio. Brandenburg DENNIS SMITH, Ind. Arts Ed. Paducah MARIE SMITH, Mkt. Murray NORBERT SMITH, Gen. Agr. Utica OM Hodgenville KAREN SMITHER, Sp. Ed. Frankfort GAIL SMUTHERMAN, Lib. Sci. Murray K, WILLIAM SNOW, Phys. Ed. Paducah RICHARD SNYDER, Geology Grayville 4. TONY smmi, occ. Safety 274 Classes SHELLY SONCRANT, Engin. Physics Stoughton, Mass. .IANE SPAHN, Urban Planning Harrodsburg DENNIS SPEARS, Speech Louisville LINDA SPEES, Occ. Safety Paducah KIM SPENSER, Ele. Ed. Mt. Carmel, Ill. DUANE SPURLOCK, Jou. 8: Engl. Russellville DANIEL STALLINGS, Agr. Eco. Rockport, lnd. SANDRA STARK, RadiofTV Murray MARY STEDELIN, Rehab. Centralia, Ill. MARY STELZER, Bio. Mt. Carmel, lll. CLAUDIA STEVENS, Ex. Sec. Paducah MARILYN STEVENS, Ex. Sec. Murray REBECCA STEWART, Art Vienna, Ill. DARRYL STINNETT, Rec. Hardinsburg KATHLEEN STOCKTON, Hist. Morganfield PATRICIA STOCKTON, Occ. Safety Radcliff TAMMY STONE, Ele. Ed. Eddyville TERI STONE, Agr. Windsor, Ill. VANESSA STONE, Acct. Kirksey .IAMES STOUT, Health Cairo, lll. ANDREW STRICKLAND, Agr. Memphis, Tenn. LINDA STROUD, Comm. Dis. Henderson JUDITH SUITER, Agr. Murray KELLEY SULLIVAN, Lib. Sci. Metropolis, lll. KEITH SWEARINGEN, RadiofTV Jeffersonville, Ind. MARVIN SYMPSON, Bus. Adm. Hamlin WILLIAM TALLEY, Agr. Princeton TAMMY TAPP, Env. Sci. Henderson PAM TAPP, Nurs. Benton STEVEN TARANTS, Music Henderson Seniors 275 x a A 1' xx if age' , A V. ? " F z . 1'5" ,wc Q ,. , .. fl X fb 5 N A 9 Z ,J 14. J' . 1 V 13 ji, ,xt .Lo N gm-Q ,gan 1:-ct n3'3'5x: Q v mn ,fa wk w U' K 5 X' 2, VW R Matthews Usmg an mfra red lens, photographer Roger Matthews created an ethereal effect on Oakhurst, Umverslty home of President Currls PEGGY WALLACE, Art Paducah BONNIE WALTERS, Wildlife Bio. Newport News, Va. LEIGH WARE, Bus. Trenton ROSEMARY WARNER, Hist. Murray LISA WATKINS, Ele. Ed. Symsonia BRYAN WATSON, Bus. Dover, Tenn. CAROLYN WATSON, Bio. Paducah CECELIA WATSON, Ele. Ed. Paducah JOHN WATSON, Hist. Hopkinsville LAURA WEAVER, Wildlife Bio. Frankfort CANDY WEBB, Bus. Adm. Murray LISA WEBB, Nurs. Tunnell Hill, Ill. JACKIE WEDEKING, Env. Sci. Olmstead ROGER WESTFALL, Bus. Hopkinsville LIZ WHALIN, Arts 8a Sci. Mayfield MARK WHEELER, Arts 8a Sci. Mayfield JILL WHITE, Bio. Hickory TERI WHITEHEAD, Finance Goreville, Ill. JEFF WILKERSON, Bus. 84 P.A. Hickman CLAIRE WILKINSON, Acct. Murray ELLEN WILLETT, Comm. Dis. Benton BECKY WILLIAMS, Jou. Lola CARLA WILLIAMS, Sp. Ed. Newman, Ga. DENISE WILLIAMS, Acct. Clinton ELIZABETH WILLIAMS, Nurs. Murray M.B. WILLIAMS, Jou. 8: Engl. Paris, Tenn. MARY WILLIAMS, Art Dawson Springs SHELLY WILLIAMS, Ele. Ed. Princeton SUSAN WILLIAMS, Psy. Owensboro TAMARAH WILLIAMS, Ele. Ed. Murray Ifmi ' , I' in-v Xe. 'Q Q-ug, I E 278 Classes v 4 AMY WILSON, Jou. Greenville STACY WILSON, HRT Mgt. Brandenburg TOM WILSON, Pol. Sci, 8: Engl. Bardwell CAROLYN WINCHESTER, Nurs. Murray RANDALL WINCHESTER, Physics Murray DALE WISE, Env. Sci. Louisville JOHN WITT, Crim. Just. Sebastian, Fla. MICHAEL WOLFE, Acct. Fairdale SANDRA WOLFE, Agr. Fairdale CHARLIE WOOLDRIDGE, Bio. SL Geo Elizabethtown TRACY WRIGHT, Home Eco. Vienna, Ill. MALINDA WYATT, Art Louisville CINDY WYMAN, Bus. Ed, 8L Engl. Melber JENNIFER YARBROUGH, Ele. Ed. Providence DAVID YOUNG, Acct. Fairfield, Ill, EMILY YOUNG, Acct. Elkton N. YOUNG, Home Eco. Murray SHERRY YOUNG, Consumer Affairs Grayville, Ill. TEENA YOUNG, Comp. Studies Mayfield About to fall to the bottom of the sink, a drop of water forms at the end of a faucet. This unique moment was caught by the photogra- pher during a science lab session. G. Vincent Seniors 279 535 yr 55 H 5, up 3m ii ia 3? Q 2-1 7, ' N 3 fi W 'S if ,Z N? E2 1 E is ..,. J 'Q 2. .. -.-. 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A w...1-f,...Xg5.,-55559 as 22356255 We ,gw5.,5'5::5:,':,:3:' wg 1 5 -1 ,,e5i?'?f:Es21:.Sil:.!:51a, 1555552.42232 yxgkmg 535255 EE 5g,z5If?gi-::5 :ggi ,QQ M Q f:-.5:: gg!qf2i?1g- 555573 S3253 5g5 wQ 45 h1,mfx1,,w5LQQ -gg 5 gig,5,gQXMg,f:5gmW,g,gk5 , 5, K . 5. 555 :. wiQEg,,Q,.,ig,, as 333515 gang ge 5 5 . g.5K3?i?Qj'bgE , 5432553 Q 4 5 gig 5 525 5, 55 f ri , gigs 5 JULIE BROWN, Henderson DAVID BRUMLEY, Owensboro CHERYL BRUMMAL, Clinton CHRYS BRUMMAL, Clinton KATHY BRYAN, Paducah STEVE BUCKINGI-IAM, Paducah STEPHEN BUCKLEY, Lynn Grove MELODY BUCY, Buchanan, Tenn. LA SHAUN BURRASE, Paducah ANGELA BUTLER, Bellmont, Ill. LEISHA BUTLER, Benton TIMOTHY BUTTERBAUGH, Wickliffe LYNDA CALVILLO, Grayville, Ill. JOHNNY CARRUTHERS, Murray ANNETTE CARTER, Fancy Farm CONSTANCE CARTER, Mayfield JANETTE CARTER, Fancy Farm JOAN CARTER, Marion RONALD CHANCELLO, Louisville LYDIA CHAPPELL, Paducah DIANNE CHERRY, Marion KEVIN CHERRY, Clavert City WESLEY CHOATE, Jonesboro, Ill. MICHEAL CLAPP, Mayfield ELIZABETH CLARK, Murray MIKE CLARK, Louisville KENNETH CLAUD, Clinton SANDRA CLIFT, Princeton GREGORY CLORE, Harrisburg, Ill. KIM COCKREL, Metropolis DAWN COFFMAN, Providence CHARLES COLBUIN, Dukedom, Tenn. LUANNE COLE, Madisonville SAMUEL COLE, Hickman CONNIE COMBS, Hopkinsville K 5 RX Frm- I .A 5 1 W y X s n FW- .SN iii Q if is E x 1149 , '-" s asf 5 me as ' X at me f 3 We , , I H is E K 2 R wffl 1 X I t +5 Q if 1' ,ii gs N' X I rl i i i i KYLE COMBS, Louisville JULIANE COOK, Hopkinsville EVERTON CORNELIUS St. Johns , , A KELLY COTHRAN, Grand Rivers STARR COVEY, Murray KIM COWHERD, Frankfort CHERYL COX, Clarksville, Tenn. KIM CROSS, Murray DAWN CROTSER, Paducah LISA CROUCH, Paducah KIM CUENDET, Carterville, Ill. ROBIN CUNNINGHAM, Murray LOU CURTSINGER, Fancy Farm LYNDA DALLAS, Clarksville, Tenn. RHONDA DARNELL, Farmington RICKY DARNELL, Benton MARK DAVES, Fairdale DANA DAVIS, Calvert City DAVID DAY, Smithland ANNETTE DAYBERRY, Morganfield VICKI DENTON, LaCenter JULIA DERRICK, Ashland SARAH DORRIS, Metropolis, Ill. DONALD DORTCH, Paducah BEV DOZIER, Versailles CARLA DRAFFEN, Paducah JO BETH DRIPPS, Princeton CYNTHIA DUNCAN, Cecelia STEPHEN DUNCAN, Owensboro DONALD J. DUNN, Cadiz LESLIE DURHAM, Owensboro LARRY DUVALL, Murray AMANDA EASLEY, Marion TROY EDDINGTON, Hickman KEVIN EDDLEMAN, Rosiclare, Ill. ntigua .I uniors 283 2 4 My 9, M ., . , y 3 4 mzwm em D eb 3 M352 Jim :aimse:smmxmmimzgfzgzgrizssvmibf hmmm ,Sa W MM Lsssgzfi .mmwww .'Qzaigliasmmwwvfi' S452 u1awmM..w:FP zzmamwmwUWNWFEREWWMQmm 41,5 ,L,m2,,,M,Wmv:': ap. 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X 1 H 1 4-N1frifisfzeeigsgiasicslfszzsf ??,?gEW5M51 .zff L 7 w.Mim..,,,egsirti'5gfz3f mgggA?iQx's?g?WMnw , new .tztifgistzwmsm M offs' M221mefgfrgwwewmiewmwmswfirifs' XWIT?QfLi':?:iz::WfMm Sm V rf 2MMfseawi2f2i15Z5f:2f:m3flim,tiif12,14pW 3 rf.. ,,wwg:p,:fz I Inset Sewwsiivitsirsizxsszstiirfzzfr V :mfzswzizmwlliwiiflff at f 2 A H Q M , new wsu M we ww me Aff we 10 ' f .t3Vl'UWW awk f - A 'sf , ew is ' m,mwQfE'5,ggggggliwgfiggqgu is5EyZ52E2gm3y2itwW Q A ,,mZggQ5EgQ,efisgi,g5g , f i mmwiifflsm-1fsw?2 V ,4 2:'ezww?3ix0teSZxeEz1z hs?fEai fmzfezfiwwiwtgfffezemww- mfrmW:Qaz:3g:2zz:.e:e:s5ie?i BETTY HALIBURTON, Hopkinsville KATHY HARBERSON, Frankfort DOROTHY HARDESTY, Brandenburg PAMALYN HARDIN, Smithland DAVID HARGRAVE, Hayti, Mo. WILLIAM HARRIS, Princeton SPENSER HAWKINS, Paducah SHERRY HAY, Paducah LISA HAYDEN, Paducah MARTIN HAYDEN, Mayfield WILLIAM K. HAYDEN, Fancy Farm MARY HEDGE, Jeffersonville, Ind. BELINDA HENDON, Murray NANCY HENNING, Herrin, Ill. KATHERINE HENRY, Paducah JUDY HENSHAW, Mulkeytown, Ill. JANET HENSON, Benton ELIZABETH HERNDON, Murray NANCY HERSHEY, South Euclid, Ohio LOIS HEWER, Fairview Heights, Ill. SUE HICKS, Mayfield CHARLES HITER, Murray JAMES HOBBS, Benton KIMBERLY A. HOBBS, Mayfield PATRICK HOBBS, Fancy Farm LEVI HODGES, Hickman PATRICIA HOLLAND, Paducah DENISE HOLLOMAN, Marion CASSIE HOLMES, Caruthersville, Mo. ELLEN HONEY, Cairo, Ill. ,vfagn , -. 'wg - is 2 A -l ' K4 asp. W 1 l 9 W 7 xl ,Pa Q X 1:-555, itfieszkz 'E 'I f W ,tiki , , , , . Ll .,, y,l.1e 286 Classes ROBERT HOPKINS, Murray VICKI HOWARD, Murray MICHEAL HOY, Mansfield THOMAS HUBLER, Marion CHERYL HUGHES, Princeton 1 ,V,, f, ,ffrga fig: A at 53 iiii X N if .' im - A if f 'sa 4' K lis if T In FN! . ,,,' ' w. ' L , F, ' at rr I 41 5 ffl' I 'I' JL, J., ff I f 5, c . Y Wzb 1 S 1 fx, v ,, S I TRACEY HUMPREYS, Wingo RHONDA HUNTER, Cadiz NADIA INGRAM, Paducah PAUL INGRAM, Murray KAREN JACKSON, Murray RICKY JACKSON, Benton BRAD JOHNSON, Mansfield, Ohio TAMMIE JOHNSON, Paducah CINDY JOINER, Smithland GLENN JONES, Murray RANDALL JONES, Henderson REBECCA JONES, Danville, Ill. GREG JORDAN, Louisville HELEN JUNG, Henderson KIMBERLY KEELING, Paducah MARLA KELSCH, Augusta GARY KENNER, Elkton M. KERAMET-AMIRCOLAI, Murray RICHARD KESTER, Murray LINDA KINSALL, Grayville, Ill. LARRY KNOTT, Dexter MARK KOOPMAN, Belleville, Ill. JAMES KORB, Evansville, Ind. THOMAS KRAPER, Golconda, Ill. MAE LAMBERT, Murray MIKE LATURE, Owensboro MARTHA LEE, Clarksville, Tenn. DONNA LEMASTER, Louisville DEBRA LEMON, Princeton LEIGH LENGEFELD, Cape Girardeau Mo TODD LEWIS, Paducah TODD M. LEWIS, Middletown RHONDA LIKENS, Owensboro PATRICIA LINN, Metropolis, Ill. SANDRA LOEFFLER, Belleville, lll. LISA LONG, Ironton, Mo. MICHELLE LOVIN, Carbondale, lll. KATHIE LYLES, Murray LINDA LEE MADDEN, Murray DONNA MADDOX, Burke, Va. REBECCA MAGARY, Murray BARBARA MANSEILL, Paris, Tenn. JOHN MARKLEY, Pompano Beach, Fla. TAMI MARSHALL, Malden, Mo. JANICE MARTIN, Murray FRANKLIN MASDEN, Philpot HOWARD MATHIS, Dexter DANA MAURER, West Frankfort, lll. CHRIS MAY, Paducah CHRISTOPHER MAYTON, Evansville, Ind. DONNA MCCLURE, Paris, Tenn. LINDA MCCUISTON, Murray SUSAN MCGINTY, Mayfield MICHAEL MCGUIRE, Hopkinsville MIKE MCJOYNT, Owensboro CINDY MCKINNEY, Marion LORI MCMINN, Crutchfield AMELIA MCNEELY, Paducah CLARA MEADOWS, Providence KEVIN MEDLEY, Prospect GREGORY MEKRAS, Ridgway, lll. MICHAEL MERRICK, Cadiz TINA MESERVE, Hawesville BUTCH MILAM, Jonesboro, Ill. BETTY MILLER, Hopkinsville CINDY MILLER, Eddyville CINDY MILLER, Mayfield .IEROL MILLER, Puryear, Tenn, TAMMIE MILLER, Murray MERI ANN MILOCH, Murray mt... ,Ez , , , H ,f Q I if 54 ll ,, 2 fx in 2 8,4 v ' , a s -V .. - - IA if ,, 525, if an 5 5' ex W ' X 4 i '-'. , 1' I X, ,Y ' ' ,i fg: I , t ,h Emp Z, g pm. , all s All l ' 1' fn 3, A - lll . li f .W 288 Classes ' ' uoj A . P l Q' QQ? Y O U a al l I QEA , ws? ' P "1 P' . af :ff ' M5 1. 'L 3? 4 l I EJ, i f " ,gs fi - Vf R ' , E, l all W1 li DAN MITCHELL, Owensboro TODD MITCHELL, Paducah CAROL MONTGOMERY, Murray CHRIS MONTGOMERY, Murray REGINA MOORE, Camden, Tenn. BERNADINE MURRY, LaCenter DENITA NALL, Benton LEAH NEEL, Murray DEBBIE NEER, New Carlisle, Ohio COLETTE NELSON, Mayfield DEBORAH NELSON, Middletown, Ohio ROBIN NEWMAN, Owensboro GAIL NEWTON, Ferncreek JANE NICHOLS, Golconda, Ill. SHERRI NICHOLS, Dawson Springs VALERIE NICHOLSON, Park Forest, Ill STEVE NIEMEIER, Evansville TERESA OAKLEY, Cadiz KAREN ODOM, Union City, Tenn. BARBARA OLIVE, Murray VICTORIA ONEILL, Murray JENNIFER OSBORNE, Joelton, Tenn. DESIREE OWEN, Kuttawa JAMES OWENS, Lewisport MELINDA PAULSEN, Paducah BLAINE PECK, Paducah JANE PEDLEY, Princeton PAMELA PENDEL, Fancy Farm JANE PERKINS, Providence LARRY PIERCE, Eddyville JIM PLAPPERT, Louisville BELINDA POE, Halcomb, Mo. CHARLES PONDER, Savannah, Ga. BRAD PRICE, Grayville, Ill. LEMEIR PRICE, Providence 7 W vMb i vJl4,uA V WJnJ MQA , , Q5,,,. Z 3 xM,pLw M 2? 2 Z, P 3' Q W , gk lTMa1tT,?4 MH V11g5?iS'sw27 ,"'A 1: ,U., V S K I 5 M F lit? V-', ,,V,A uL,L 1 , K L an ' t Q 8 ililvkrf City fl X H i fi Z 5 M ffiii2lfkR9wA1iffSEY, Hiekfnan I f Q F Q X L f2susAri Q RAQiES3 Madisonviisg , Q ' ' f DAVIiZ2YXEEvE, Prospect W A 'uEBRA mf:v1:LLE, Hman, Ili.. Q A Q J Li i' A' K 3 x X Rf X f , K . 1 L ' l i?x'Vf5NNIA RifiEW,, Madisoxwille --R 1 2.5 'Q QKURT 0,falIon, IH. N ' A- , f YIEKNNA lR1r10i?ESg Hifikman ' ,, wg :, f 'iiEIgESA R1Cs:, 1m1wn f , i f L,4a1n'-11rCHA:1ns, Matthews, zvxo. ' . ' A l4 ,t , . L, A . ' ' " 1 MI:GRiGcS, smfgiS " , , . ,Awf W FKICHARDQ RlLEY, MfwfYe1d ' ' LANTHQHY xzfigxzgfciafgswiaxe, mm. X v 5 M i RQEBERTS, Owensboro Y ' ,Z Ah SUSAN, ROEHM, 'Qlarksville, Tenn. r :hy J 'Vkk ,. g 39.0 ng Rf ", g 5 nf fgmegggssz U Ss: 2 6 s wg35gfg3Wn":4 ,,mw.z 171511-f??y::::a17 W qziviii5Ewe:s::1,w.,.v X ,Umm ., W. V.uzgyQ:m :Sizzix 'Z sv Q y X 4 ' 4 Qztiiiziww- N 54:12:11 g sam: , , 2 , 1 , f, E A w B, 1 H 1 E E uf Q , Q Q aa Q if we 4- ff J", K ' W' , 41 , ' ,. W , ff M' ., MQW' . .. " 1 bf 2 f . .QVtNz,tb-Q, 1 4:17 ,hnwp Z di ,, , ' If 1 -' " ' H . W L V f f H , V 1 WZlg?f5igZZZ.LQlf3,1Y' :- f' LQ Wfffmfifli V? Q VZEEYZQ12225:Zzs2,221iQE2iE,215:7iAA , 325222. aggzkz fFa5'5'aspfw2v:,a'swW's::gJzmQWQvwmzszsssnmw 855, HM 1.,.vgM.m BMW- Q, WMWN 5 N X 4 A Q H, Q G, Wipgsmsgssgqi ' Q i 1 f W gazizzasygguraiibflizsiiiiwiw1zsigmzsszxass:Sgz:svgwQgaxS2Kms,ssgggm, sgwgewm 2 Q' M H U W Y Qffwn i X 1 J Mwwmws:::,g,zf:2mgkrmzwzfszgw, gamma?-wgzsgiegQWSwmm:MMgms:wgzsggzzsamQ,gmhsxwwgkggmgggmgmg 4'3ffT X 'S A I' Y 721115 in ' K g:.tzLiim:.z:i"'V'1:J2i::::f:2?:f::., Q2swQE:1Q:Paim1:iiizffllisszwzzfsflMeagan:saggfsiiiafiifibigiwhiiyf A , ,AAn. ,ANkn.,, x ,,, ,, ,R MM MW W,,,mW,,,.q,, el 7 M' -51 nf 401 JI . E W 4' gl W MQ,.' Q v 'L' an ."i""" SHELLY SCOFIELD, Providence JILL SCOTT, Benton PHYLISS SEALS, Murray RITA SELLARS, Paducah NASSER SHAARBAFAN, Murray KAMRAN SHAHLAEI, Murray GREG SHAKE, Louisville MARION SHEPHERD, Murray KAREN SHIPLEY, Gracey JOHN SHULER, Louisville JOSEPH SHULTS, Shelbyville TERESA SICKLING, Clavert City JAMES SIMMONS, Goleonda, lll. STEVE SIMMONS, Hopkinsville SHERRI SKELTON, Evansville, lnd. GERGORY SKINNER, West Frankfort, Ill. WENDY SLATON, Evansville, Ind. EDWIN SMITH, Paducah JEFFREY SMITH, Utica LISA SMITH, Benton MICHAEL SMITH, Lakeland, Fla. LORI SMOTHERMON, Frankfort PAUL SNYDER, Zanesville, Ohio ABDOULAH SOKHANDANS, Murray PEGGY SOLDNER, Cowden, Ill. SCOTT SPAHR, Paducah MARY STAHR, Fancy Farm MARK STAMBAUGH, Crescent Springs TERESA SWINFORD, Murray PATRICIA STAMPS, Murray ELIZABETH STAUSBURY, Lafayette. Ind. GREGORY STENZEL, Oseo, Ill, ERIC STEWART, Wingo DAVID STORY, Paducah WILLIAM STOVALL, Murray 292 Classes l l 44 ,dt as I, 0 is 'K . V I , 3- 9 f A if X X t i s f' W .. '3- X- ": 1-E, Mr A xg, MF !Q it ,,,, I fe, ,,, ,, , an ...., ESG?-5 iilsif fu L3 1 -- I 5' ff'-1 bf .. Q, ! 'ii Q " DIANE STRATEMEYER, Metropolis, lll. NANCY STRATEMEYER, Metropolis, lll. ? Xu f , A I ' a If X Q DANIEL STUMPE, Darien, lll. CHUCK SUMMERVILLE, Mayfield TONI TALMAGE, Metropolis, lll. HABIBOLAH TARAVAT, Murray Q ' ALITA TAYLOR, Paducah TAMARA TAYLOR, London KAREN THACKREY, Carmi, lll. KATHERINE THOMAS, Dawson Springs f -like ' A M f f'g,. S F if Qi , f 3 1 rg .5 , r I am' X li , S K 5 ' t. EN 3 4:81123 YI' X. :-i1 .. . NANCY THOMPSON, Paducah TYLER THOMPSON, Louisville MICHAELA THORILD, Lidingo, Sweden CARLA TINOCO, Elizabethtown BRUCE TOLLEY, Harrisburg, Ill. 5. E -A .ar fs. . Q Q V X II N, 3 x f Q, N DARVIN TOWERY, Mayfield CONNIE TRAVIS, Mayfield LINDY TREAS, Benton TERI TRIBBLE, Jeffersontown PATRICIA TUCKER, Hopkinsville PAUL TURNER, Danville ' - - Y SUSAN TURNER, I-Ipokinsville KERYL TWIGCS, McKenzie, Tenn. TIMOTHY TYLER, Bakersfield, Ga. if F f- t , 'i Q- 'X tx I. . LEE ANN TYNER, Evansville, Ind. l U -tfef 4. . L 'N 2 , ,.,g ,. , , DOUGLAS VANCIL, Anna, Ill. V Q ' JENNIFER VAUGHN, Golconda, lll. 'P V Ap, P A PAMELA WADE, Philapat ALESA WALKER, Murray MELINDA WALKER, Salem TAMARA WALKER, Owensboro f BRYAN WARNER, Murray 4 V, SARAH WATHEN, Henderson e 535 A DAWN WEBB, Ewing, ui. ' fi I A JOSEPH WEITLAUF, Paducah 1 . Q. an e f 1 fi A Juniors 293 294 Clusscg MARY WELLS, Paducah TARA WERTZ, Flat Rock, lnd, BECKY WEST, Murray SHEILA WHEELER, Hope, Ariz. STACEY WHITE, Frankfort EDMOND WILFORD, Cadiz EVONNE WILLIAMS, Paris, Tenn. GLEN WILLIAMS, Rineyville LUCINDA WILLIAMS, Calvert City MARILYN WILLIAMSON, Hopkinsville BRENDA WILSON, Hazel ERNEST WILSON, Morganfield LANA WILSON, Murray MARCIA WINSTEAD, Clam KELLEY WISEMAN, Providence JANET WOLFE, Louiseville PAM WOLFE, Madisonville SUSAN WORKMAN, Paducah PAT WRAY, Sedalia LAWRENCE ZEISS, Paducah 1 I fw La SHARON BAILEY, Dexter TWILLA BAKER, Princeton MARY BALDWIN, Russellville SANDRA BANDY, Irvington STEVEN BANDY, Greenville pn, SHARI BARGERY, Ridgely, Tenn. STEPHANIE BARNES, Farmington vlckl BARNES, Farmington JOEL BARNETT, Hickman RHONDA BARNETT, Eddyvine VALERIA BARNETT, Marion STANLEY BARRETT, Calvert City MINDY BASHAM, Paducah MICKY BAYER, Dawson Springs KIM BEASLEY, Paducah VANCE BECKNER, Princeton ALECIA BELL, Hickory LISA BELL, Symsonia BETH BERRY, Morganfield SALVATORE BIVIANO, Lighthouse Point, Fla. DIEATRA BLACKBURN, Evansville, lnd. LINDA BLAKE, Mayfield TIM BLAND, Paducah DEA BLINCKENSTAFF, Lewisport SHARON BLODGETT, Murray DAWNE BOLIN, Owensboro DEBRA BONE, Clinton CHARLES BRADLEY, Pompano Beach, Fla. 296 Classes KIM BRANDON, Calvert City ROBERT BRASHEAR, Benton PATRICIA BRIGHTWELL, Mayfield JOSEPH BRITT, Madisonville CHRISTY BROCK, Frankfort ALFRED BROWN, St. John's, Antiqua BARBARA BROWN, Hopkinsville ii Y R Pa A i I tx- 6 L W xv, 4 A JF 7 eff? f ' " 'I . 2 rl 4, 4 , XX 'ki gil 1 it ,X , , W, ff., t J 'Win' 5 ' Xu, . ,typ .if .lf it ,qt E 11 ,' we at v, ,z. nn n, , A il 'isl ,Q 'sf CHERYL BROWN, Grayville, Ill. JAMES BROWN, Benton JULIA BROWN, Vine Grove JOHN BRUCE, Mayfield LISA BRUNER, Owensboro 4 I I ' S . ,L . x ' ' X 'if I, f iff .. ,s - s s an J . - l, Fl- SN . S, Q tx fy t .f 5 5 W an ..: , I , -ff I 1" iii, 1 x, gf 36.iff'..z ' ' - j if 1-of C, Q 4 K v- gi, A r iv ,KX 'X 1 I af- :. li 4 u -Q 1 ,is A k it 'Y ,A JN fi KATHY BURGESS, Mayfield KATHY BURNETTE, Owensboro BRIDGETT BURRAGE, Paducah KATHERINE BUSBY, Poplar Bluff, Mo. SUSAN BUTTERWORTH, Golconda, Ill. JEFF BYRD, Fulton JAMES CAMBRON, Louisville TAMORAH CANADY, Chester, Ill. JEAN CARLISLE, Mayfield JANE CARNEAL, Paducah TRACEY CARR, Evansville, Ind. DENVER CARTER, Bardwell ROXANNA CASEBIER, Owensboro DEBRA CECIL, Owensboro DEBBIE CHAMPION, Paducah VICKI CHANDLER, Owensboro JENNIFER CIRILLO, Broadalbi, N.Y. CHRISTY CLANCY, Ridgely, Tenn. SCARLET CLAPP, Wingo MONICA CLARK, Cox's Creek PAMELA CLARK, Calvert City REBECCA CLIMER, Golconda, Ill KAREN COCKE, Calvert City DAVID CONLEY, Matthews, Mo. RONALD CONYEA, Guthrie CENA COOPER, Mayfield STEPHANIE COPELAND, Lincoln, Ill. LISA COVEY, Evansville, Ind. ANGELA COX, Louisville DENISE COX, Evansville Sophomores 297 298 Classes SUSAN CRABTREE, Simpsonville ALFRED CRAVENS, Hopkinsville KELSEY CRISP, Princeton DAVID CROFT, Marion DANA CROOKS, Hickory BECKY CRULL, Clarksville, Ind. CHERYL CRUTCIIER, Dover, Tenn. DANITA CURTIS, Central City TOM CURTSINGER, Owensboro WANDA DARLING, Bricktown, N.J. DAVID DAVENPORT, Lawrenceburg RUSSELL DAVIDSON, Gloconda, Ill. LORI DEITZ, Kirksey DEANNA DENNISON, Cato, N.Y. MARK DERRIDINGER, Louisville FELICIA DIXON, Louisville TERESA DIXON, Henderson BARBARA DODSON, Drakesboro MELISSA DOOM, Marion DON DORRIS, Paducah LISA DOUGLAS, Golconda, Ill. SCOTT DOUGLAS, Chicago, Ill. SARAH DOWDY, Dexter JILL DOWNEN, Omaha, lll. RONNIE DRAEFEN, Paducah KATHERINE DRURY, Bardstown KIMBERLY DRURY, Bardstown MARK DRYSDALE, Bardwell JACKIE DUDLEY, Marion, Ill. MICHELLE DUFF, Glen Ellyn, Ill. MONTY DUKE, Wingo JOHN DUNLAP, Paris, Tenn. TOM DUNN, Benton CYNTHIA DUPRIEST, Paducah MARK EAKINS, Louisville I Htl. Clif? ..,- Q Q59-f Af' Se, xx. v cg' F ,, 'Q Q gf, 'S - t 'V ,K 3 r it, ,,,,,, , pi, , aff' V 3 'W 75 . ax ' M uf i f l fffiw ..... ,"f,lii. A.-,ff 3 4 5, ,- I -3 . ffl. ii" ff' fi A I ii' ffm X 4 it l t ' aa 5. 1 Ja., ag-, .Nfl T 1 u. - . 3' 1 f . ff, 4, t. ' -'3 1 53, 3 J 'f ,AH E A I, 3 151 is -Q lf' f ,. I , xx 1 is .QA 'XM A-3 '- N .04 l JAN EAST, Princeton BRENDA EGBERT, Hardinsburg GERALD EMIG, Eddyville STEVEN ENOCH, Hazel TAMARA ERWIN, Owensboro RITA EVITTS, Lynnvillc KEITH FARLEY, Murray JEFF FENTON, Mayfield TOMMY FIKE, Murray JULIE FLEMING, Slaughters PENNIE FLOWERS, Kevil ELVIS FORDE, Queens, N.Y. TAMI FOUREZ. Christopher. Ill. REGINA FRANCIES. Elkton NANCY FREELS, Evansville, lnd. NANCY FRICK, Jonesboro, Ill. CHERYL FUQUA, Wingo DAVID FURCHES, Murray CONNIE FUTRELL, Cadiz LINDA FUTRELL, Dover, Tenn. RANDY FUTRELL, Paris, Tenn. VANESSA GADDIE, Arlington GREG GAJEWSKI, Mt. Clemons, Mich. CINDY GALLAGHER, Wheaton. Ill. PATRICIA GARDNER, Murray NATALIE GARIBAY, Evansville, Ind. DAPHNE GARNETT, Hopkinsville CAROLE GATLIN, Oak Grove TINA GEORGE, Murray REX GEVEDEN, Mayfield ROBERT GIBSON, Louisville PATRICIA GILBERT, Cadiz JAMES GINGLES, Murray JILL GIORDANO, Princeton MIKE GIVENS, Benton Sophomores 299 CARMELIA GODWIN, Paducah PATTY GOODMAN, Benton, Mo. ELIZABETH GORE, Murray EMILY coma, Murray JOHNNY cossum, Mayfield aAMoNA Gow, Central ony -ww '4z" f in f 1' f ,K ' f 'MT f Q W e, , ,. wc x K r . x , f-" x E " 4' , . 1.,, , V, 2' 1 ,S ar, x' if S 2 5 3 5 Q 1 Z si .ZSx"'x N E292 i F C9fb0f1i521Gt iIil? McKenSie, Titimg mvm GRAY, wengc JAMES GRAY, Bddyvilie TAMMY GRAY, Eddy-vsxxe ' Qmglwsknxax, Bardsmmyl JENWFER 93f5F??6?'4' F'4f?kf91fH JQAWN GU'ffiRIEa fSiXeS2Qm 5 MQlgiQff if 13 5, - 325 4 f ' . 1 'Y 4' ,M Af, 'Q e b .Q ' f 1' A' , I ,A Q! ' -n A 'eff' IF: f 2 in W ,,,. , ' A-,. M A f V A m X: fn -..., 'fav H '1 5 'P 7' v 1 3-E. Q ?if1Q HQ. fi. ' ' N-VI' 1 f f xf , 1 ?f X ,fa Q Xa 6 415, 5 3 ' . V RICKY HALEQ Murray u ELA1NEHALL, L0uiws11e E 5 W 5 c:1An1,g3 HAMMOND, Pufyeaf,Tem1, Qin M 5 LINDA HELMERS, Rosiclare, Ill. LAURA IIENDLEY, New Madrid, Mo. CONNIE HENSON, Benton CYNDI HENSON, Benton MICHAEL HEPNER, Orion, lll, HOLLY HICKS, Padueah BRUCE HIGBEE, Murray JERRY HILL, Mayfield CARLA HINES, Louisville KELLY HIXON. Bardwell BELINDA HOBBS, Cunningham JACQUELINE HOCKING, Marion MARY HOLLAND, Clay JOANNA HOLLIS, Evansville, Ind. LAURA HONEYCUTT, Bowling Green SARAH HOOKER, Nashville. Tenn. DENNIS HORN, Louisville KRIS HOUSER, Paducah LINDA HORNER, Murray DIANE HOUNSHELL, Murray KAREN HUBBARD, Hopkinsville TERRI IIUDSPETH, Newburg, Ind. NIARTHA HUELSMANN, Crossvillc. Ill. JEFF HUMM, Golconda, Ill. BETH HUMMEL, Louisville DEBRA HYDE, Eddyville TAMARA IRWIN, Cape Girardeau, Mo. SHEILA JAMES, Hazel RITA JENKINS, Frankfort KAREN JENNINGS, Morgantown DIEDRA JOHNSON, Warren, Penn. JEANNIE JOHNSON, Mt. Vernon, Ind. JIYLIE JOHNSON, Hopewell. Ohio LAURA JOHNSON, Salem PAMELA JOHNSON, Murray ROBIN JOHNSON, Grand Rivers SHEILA JOHNSON, Huntingdon, Tenn JEFF JOHNSTON, East Prairie, Mo AMY JONES, Mayfield ELAINE JONES, Louisville MARY JONES, Mayfield MEGAN JONES, Fredonia SHANNON JONES, Almo KATHY KADEL, Hopkinsville KAREN KASTNING, Murray TAMI KEELING, Mayfield ERIC KELLENER, Murray TAMI KELLER, Anna, lll. COLLEEN KELLY, Morrisville, N.Y KATHERINE KHOURI, Hayti, Mo. TERRY KIMBRO, Murray DOUG KING, Madisonville SUSAN KING, Mattoon, lll. MARTY KINSEY, Paducah ALAN KIRKWOOD, Princeton TERESA KLUMP, Perryville, Mo. MERRY KLUS, Elgin, lll. VIVIAN KNOOP, Louisville BRENDA KOENIG, Frohna, Mo. TIMOTHY KOHL, London CATHERINE KOZUBIK, Lakewood, ANTHONY KRAHA, Louisville ROBERT KRATT, Louisville PAUL LAMB, Sturgis DARLA LANE, Columbus WENDY LARSEN, Morganfield CHARLES LASTER, Hickman REBECCA LATSON, Owensboro JANICE LAWRENCE, Smithland JOANNE LEATH, Water Valley VENITA LEE, Lebanon Junction MELODY LEMAY, Miller City TERRIE LILES, Russellville RUTH LOGSDON, Louisville ANN LONG, Deslope, Mo. TERESA LONG, Hickory ALTHEA LOPEZ, Louisville CENA LOVETT, Murray LISA LOWRANCE, Smithland MARK LYELL, Hickory BRIAN LYN, Antigua ROBERT MABRY, Melber ELIZABETH MACDONALD, Frankfort DAWN MACKEY, Guthrie RHONDA MADRY, Mayfield WARREN MARGLIN, Salem RENEE MARR, Portageville, Mo. TINA MARTIN, Princeton MARK MARZANO, Mokena, Ill. 4 53- 1 , , -' vis' .,,, I Y' W! V lm IW. ji 1 E Q, F ! F, ,Q .. lg' 7' ir it 1 f 5 xg I s ei' I y ..'Q I ' -, Q ,L I ws v22afr:.:f' . ,V ...t-:' I eee' 'W 9 '93 vvviv to 5 if in A ifz f.fefsv ,sem -,-,. f - ,. ,, 4, f ' 5 9 A 1 e AL 3 3? 2 I Z ia Q1 i f L23 2 , W ,. .4 ill- 304 Classes SHERRY MAYFIELD, Paducah LISA MCADDO, Fulton, Tenn. LAURA MCALISTER, Fulton, Tenn. JACQUELIN MCCADAMS, McKenzie RANDY MCCARTY, Paris, Tenn. LINDA MCCLURE, Metropolis, Tenn. JEFF MCCOY, Drakesboro HELEN MCCUISTON, Murray DEBBIE MCMANIS, Frankfort TAMMY MELENDEZ, Greenville TRACEY MICKEL, East Prairie, Mo. LISA MIDDLETON, Anna, Ill. JOAN MIGATZ, Miramar, Fla. LAURIE MILAM, Puryear, Tenn. MARLA MILLAY, Owensboro , My ! it Li ,, :ZW ar 'E itit i i 'til ie jig ,, V X.. CAROLYN MILLER, Louisville CONNIE MILLER, Paducah HOPE MILLER, Union City, Tenn. JENNIFER MITCHELL, Murray LYNN MONHOLLOW, Louisville DEXTER MONTGOMERY, Atlanta G KEN MOORE, Valley Stream, N.Y. ELLERY MORELAND, Largo, Fla SHEILA MORRIS, Mayfield JOHNNA MOSES, Hickory CAROLINE MURPHY, Princeton KIMBERLY MURPHY, Eddybille MELISSA MUSCOVALLEY, Columbus MERRIBETH MUSKOFF, Belleville lll KENT MYATT, Wingo LISA NANCE, Farmington DENISA NELSON, Murray SHARON NEVELS, Williamsburg WILLIAM NOLAN, Lima, Ohio SUSAN OAKLEY, Providence LEIGH ODOM, Union City, Tenn. MELANIE OLSON, Champaign, Ill DAVID ONAN, Smithland EVELYN ORMAN, Oviedo, Fla. SHARON OUTLAND, Murray SUSAN OUTLAND, Murray PAULA OVERBY, Murray JENNIFER OWEN, Owensboro ANN PAGAN, Owensboro TARA PARIS, Shelbyville SUSAN PARRISH, Smithland TIM PATTERSON, Maceo DEON PAYNE, Joppa, Ill. TAMMY PAYNE, Owensboro SHEILA PENROD, Quality 306 Classes RUDY PEOPLES, Mayfield MIKE PERRY, Mayfield LYNN PESOAT, Paducah DENNIS PETTIT, Mt. Vernon, Ill, CINDY PETZOLDT, Cape Girardeau, Mo. ANITA PINKSTON, Dukedom, Tenn. JOHN PLAPPERT, Louisville TAMMIE POTTS, South Fulton, Tenn. DWAIN POYNTNER, Owensboro MARY PRIBISH, Milan, Tenn. PAM PULLIAM, Owensboro CHARLES PURCELL, McKenzie, Tenn. CARRIE RAPPAPORT, Lexington SANDRA RAY, Hazel DEBBIE REDMAN, Kennett, Mo. JOYCE REED, St. Louis, Mo. NANCY REKER, Carmi, lll. WILLIAM RENZ, Louisville STEPHANIE RICH, Mayfield SHANNAN RIDDLE, Lewisport DANIEL RILEY, Mayfield THIRZA RITTER, Hopkinsville PATRICIA ROBINSON, Murray GREG RODGERS, Clinton DEBRA ROESSLER, Louisville KATHLEEN ROGERS, Princeton JENNY ROSS, Crofton JOHNNY ROWLAND, Bardwcll STEVE SAINT AUBIN, Washington, D.C. MASOUD SAMAKER, Murray JOHN SANDEFUR, Beaver Dam CHERYL SCHNEIDER, Mt. Vernon, lnd. KATHY SCOTT, Arlington DARA SCHNELLER, Louisville ANNA SETTLE, Wilmore rr K I ' X W f l 1 5 kr lg Q: Q 4 J' F 1 4 I? ,I Semi W ,,,, Q"?"' V , 2 'i f lf: . ,A , ,, ,S -3 1 - A C ' ' f -...f F.. L lv W SQ fi fifsf 4' e mah 'lv 'Q fi if Y it Q 2 i at if l: ,.ww1: ..-ini. , lg , ff 3 'if it gi wr 1' 2 Er f f' v fi ur 4' i ' 65, BONITA SEWELL, Princeton REGINA SHANNON, Paducah CATHEY SHOCKLEE, Madisonville ALICE SHOEMAKER, Benton JAMES SHUTT, Madisonville GREG SMITH, Utica JANET SMITH, Murray SARAH SOUTHERLAND, Evansville LAURA SOUTHERS, Madisonville CYNTHIA SPARKS, Paris, Tenn. YOLANDA SPEARS, Benton TIM SPICE, Newburgh, Ind, STACY SAWYER, Evansville, lnd. JACKIE STAHL, Chandler, Ind. TERRY STALIONS, Smithland PRESTON STANFILL, Caruthersville REBECCA STANLEY, Russellville KIM STILES, Paducah MICHAEL STOEHR, Mayfield CATHY STOUT, Danville CRAIG SUITER, Murray MARLA SULLIVAN, Simpson-. lll. BARBIE SUTTON, Irvington BRENDA SUTTON, Irvington MARY SWALLOW, Owensboro SHARON TABER, Rosiclare, Ill, KELLY TATE, Benton MARVA TATUM, Beaver Dam CASSANDRA TAYLOR, Cadiz TERRY TAYLOR, Bandana PATRICIA THARPE, Paris, Tenn. BONNIE THOMPSON, Owensboro CONNIE THOMPSON, Owensboro SCOTT THOMPSON, Boaz CYNTHIA THURMOND, Buchanan OLELSIA TORIAN, Cadiz DAVID TRAMEL, Cadiz MASON TRENAMAN, Louisville LARRY TUCK, Mayfield KIM TUTT, Anna, Ill. KEITH TYNER, Evansville, Ind. HERBERT VAUGHN, Paducah STEVE VICK, Paducah TIM VIED, Benton ANDREW VINCE, Maldon Essex, England GREGORY VINCENT, Mayfield JOHN WADE, Paducah LORETTA WAGNER, Stelle, Mo. JED WALKER, Kuttawa ANNETTE WALLACE, West Paducah MICHAEL WALLACE, Owensboro LAURA WATKINS, Murray SIDNEY WEBB, Cottage Grove, Tenn. JOHN WEBER, St. Genevive, Mo. SCOTT WEEDON, Chebanse, Ill. MONITA WELLS, Greenville LLOYD WESTFIELD, Philadephia, Penn. LYNNEW WESTIFIELD, Philadelphia, Penn. 308 Classes CAROL WHITE, Desloge, Mo. ALAN WHITEHOUSE, Owensboro LISA WHITTLE, Louisville CARL WIGGINS, Greenville SABRINA WILFERD, Farmington MICHELLE WILKIE, Madisonville ROBERT WILLIAMS, Henderson TAMI WILLIAMS, Calvert City DAVID WILLOUGHBY, Murray KIMBERLY WILSON, Arlington JOANNA WISE, Louisville TAMMY WOODFORD, Melber :LEHELYETQ ' if 4 M W 4, , V N V f , jg f as We 5. 12? We ff' , 2, W q , 2 1, , , 5 'es VF' Q H F 'A is ,i W ,.'s -i', 1, ,,,,ii Y ' , V V Iyar iiiii 7275 illlrr t K A B ,,,, sll A R Q rtvv B B if is my fi"4 up ,, f r, We wx. .,,. f '5:-:,- 'f w:f:, ', me W , . ' .. 'M - QE errr . a t C rr yyv y ,avve A as 4 I I K iiya ,P rss . " les, I ..QQizQ1 hw: .mi if ', C y 4, . pl .34 W A . ,Q 5 H A ,QR ,G , af F , h iz I vi! Cleland' LINDA WORKMAN, Crutchfield MACK WORKMAN, Water Valley TONI WORLEY, Murray PAM WRIGHT, Paducah TISHIA WRIGHT, Portageville DENISE WYATT, Benton MARION WYATT, Dexter STEPHANIE WYATT, Murray DAVID YANCY, Paducah SHAHROKH YASSI, Murray GREG YATES, Mayfield DEBI LYNN YOAK, Murray TAMARA YORK, Paducah DONNA YOUNG, Morganfield MARK YOUNG, Murray MICHAEL ZOELLER, Louisville Sophomores 309 E E 4. W NM .... . mwwmwx -:- MN MMM N-m mm . ww, .... .w:-- M- sm.- W Nw.. -t-:e:-:iw-.. ..., ' Mm 'QW V W,-1 .... X ..... -.---- T Y jg i M A 52.252 55 ""' V W L Q ""' WML WWW ,.,., 22 -121222 "" Y W MM ..... z .... QMWVNWW J' 1 l " . ........ , W. azafga: "" 33vfWEfim,Xwg,EW mfmZ'sWgwSBWV'mWLQm ' 'gf Emi-fxiwwffmx 1 M bw., ....,... 5 , , W 35599 Emmy gjwwqi V V 1 WM: 4 .ww ?Q,,W3g Wig? jaw MS., MW Jig Www ,gig fgm , EAZXQAW E, J M WM? Qvwjgg Q2 ,. v ..-. . . ..V.. W f ' '-'- 5 EMM ..... - .,,.,. bm? .-.'. ii 9Ei i. ,gag E EE? EE sg gs: ,. .:. Es if E z? 1 255 , E, Ei, E s z A E E x , 5 I 5:5- t is 4 i W Freshmen mm -1 A -M M 'W-M Qiiiwmiffwzalfw ww .... f1:M... 2 W W W wgzgw mw M KE www :W mm: ""' W W :MW--1-M-1 is ii mm ww ww TQ S gwwfwwcrgmm 'MISS' wrxrfm...-L'smbM'm'mWW 'Wi g wmw " "" df ........,... gfrwwg-11:1 A.,,. X 'I 'T Us Hmm I 'ummm X 5-fww W H is: V L . M I . L ' 41? Q, ' S 1 ,gi ' fb u 'f 1' 2 'ef 5 3 X W if 2 Q A ya? 3 ,jf ,WJ H f. E , ,E, . ..,,2 ,,,1. 1 -1'i"11i.,,' h , . f M P , AV V V 1-VV 1 is A x X W N ' ,l. ' N , ' , -Q '3 x if l e 5 3 ' '31 ----Q-:--'-:-P--f:E :f--::: 1 is .W ' N :,:,:::.,:1, Him: ::E::g:.s f:::. :,g,.,, . : If ::Iv:l:r.:- Ehi ' --W if l ww M ? 'Q Q W, 1 5 .:,: 5E:2::5.::::,355:5:53:5--.3I-.-V15::::555:5E5:,:gg53:gg---5,:,:,,.4,:E::-535gg55g5g5ggg:gi::i.:E::E:E2if2! W -H-,,,.,,.g::g :-:-:I .E2'E2E2E2222f2EEf?i:ff E fz9:fa:2E' EE: "":"":" i iii.: zllz ' '--- EEE jig 303 ' 22 W M ffl W. f2 l l i i 1 i f ' i 4 W if um 2 Q .,:,15::2: M WW ww- .. W W"wW w- W W - ,,7.,, M.. ,,,A.,,,,.,. , ,- , I , . ,K l lf' lr 1' 'S Vx, KE-, l W ? l 'N f FZ? 9 M 'lf X A A1151 Kal, N l 2, . ,,,u::,,.,ibf , .V xy K ?AT31Q559Ei1E3Q!19?QYiii?FfVfll l BR! Murray MARY, BiSiR7i70N,flHobkinsvilIle l SUSAN BASTIN, owensbom KARLA BAUMGARTNER, Rockford, lil, SHIRLEY BAYLIS, Paducah BRENDABEAULE, Murray LYNN BEATTYYQ Mtn-ray MffRYlFF?E'i??isiiW!2whewS, M0- 1,- 1 L, 9 xl 's i 4: r ,ff g I - , Il l X a it 'Iwi 5 . A I ff: ' B3 V: ' -. " ' .1 ' ,KW ' YQ ' l M, lf l' FX 1 5' mn x A-f,1 ,,, l N 4, - I ' , A vi I BRYAN BELL, Radcliff DEBRA BELL, Mayfield GEORGE BELL, Murray CHARLES BENNETT, Fulton GINA BENNETT, Fulton JENNlFl?fiigii?fl5llSil5TT, Bardstown TAMMY BEQQNETT, Murray LISA BENSGINL, Louisville RUSTY BEORN, Cadiz KAREN BERGAUER, Atlanta, Ga. CH5RP?525QiQ1?!35iiIf3F5S1iHC.iffihiolll L l - I1lf ll GARY BLAENE, Smithland ROBIN BLAKEQ Elkton SUSAN BLANKENSHIP, Evansville, Ind. l KIEHTH Franklin, N.C. l R1cHARDgngAz, Mayfie1d smxglirifggll h1SA2i8SQi!fQ!?EFi?3Q9Dawson Siififlgsi 'lll l sUsA'15flgQ:gg1mqlnebawnlfluncrion l CYNTI-1iAiHrQXDglCadiz l NANCY m Hopkinsville TINA BOYD, Water Valley KATHERINE BOYER, Mayfield KAREN BRANDON, Murray CINDY BRICKEEN, Mayfield TARA BRITT, Louisville JOHN BROOKS, Calvert ROSE BROMM, Birdseye, Ind. GINA BROWN, Leesburg, Fla. PAMELA BROWN, Tupelo, Miss. LAURIE BRUMLEY, East Prairie, Mo. , 4, , , , 'Q L! K if ff, ' ' any fa f , , L at , la Q , Z Q j . . 25532 A 312 Classes LORI BRUNER, Owensboro BERNIE BRUNSON, Murray RICK BRYANT, Murray KAREN BUCK, Hawesville CHARLES BUGG, Wingo CAROLYN BURKE, Louisville CHERYL BURKE, Utica ANGELA BURNETT, Memphis, Tenn. MARY BURNETT, Benton PATRICIA BURNS, Princeton BRUCE BURTON, Arlington AMY BUTLER, Dawson springs LEE BUTLER, Anna, Ill. SANDRA BYARS, Puryear, Tenn. SUSAN BYARS, Hazel KAREN BYRD, Williamsburg JOANNE CAIN, Cleaton JO CALDWELL, Clinton RICHARD CAMPBELL, Doniphan, Mo. DEBRA CAPPS, Providence EDWARD CARLISLE, Lilbourn, Mo. TERRY CARMACK, Benton CATHY CARSON, Clarksville, Tenn. THOMAS CASPER, Louisville CELESTE CAMBRON, Nicholasville wx ,. at 'fm CRAIG CHANDLER, Boaz STACEY CHAPPELL, Marion ROBIN CHEATHAM, Mt. Washington TRACY CHERRY, Hopkinsville RON CHILDRESS, Dexter KEITH CHISM, Paducah DONALD CHRISTIAN, Paducah RONALD CHRISTIAN, Paducah LAURA CLANCY, Ridgely, Tenn. EVA CLARK, Osteen, Fla. B .Jr 1, F L i we , Eff .- X, fy! ' if f ,,. ' f QU, ' L al it i,,,, ., ., ,, ,, ,,,,, , ,,,: KW, W2 al' - 1 rt , A f,,, .f ,,, .,,' ,mf , il ' ,,eWt,,p,f ' if f jd 'fn- f f JULIE CLARK, Momence, Ill. MONTY CLARK, Clinton WAYNE CLAYTON, Benton JOAN CMARIK, Paducah RENITA COLE, Benton ANTHONY COLEMAN, Elkton DANNY COLEMAN, Henderson, Tenn. KIM COLEMAN, Paducah DIANA COLLIE, Murray KATHY COLSON, Hardin MARY CONCHIN, Paris, Tenn. STEPHANIE CONKWRIGHT, Paducah BYRON CONNELL III, McClure, Ill. MARY CONRAD, Marion LISA COPELAND, Mayfield MELISSA COPLEN, Mayfield CARRIE CORZINE, Louisville CYNTHIA COSSEY, Cadiz JULIA COURTNEY, Arlington GINGER COVEY, Murray MYRA COWELL, Paris, Tenn. CAROL COX, Rosiclare, Ill. CHERYL COX, Hickman JUANNE COX, Gilbertsville DANELL BAILEY, Vienna, Ill. Freshmen 313 314 Classes TIMOTHY COX, Alder, Mont. STARLA CRAVENS, Owensboro JAMES CRAVER, Boaz BECKY CRAWFORD, Marion, lll. CATHY CRAWFORD, Murray CHARLOTTE CREEKMUR, Eddyville TAMMY CREWS, Madisonville CHARLES CROWELL, Marion BECKY CRULL, Clarksville, lnd. CHERYL CULBERTSON, Ballwin, Mo. MICHAEL CUMMINS, St. Claire, Ill. JOHN CURLIN, Fulton TERRIE CURLIN, Wickliffe KATANA CURLING, Benton JANA CURRY, Providence DEENA DAILEY, Murray CYNTHIA DAVIS, Pembroke DAN DAVIS, Mt. Washington LAURA DAVIS, Louisville TONYA DEBOE, Providence AMY DECKARD, Eldorado, Ill. WILLIS DEITZ, Kirksy JEFF DENTON, Madisonville KIM DERINGTON, Madisonville CHLOE DEWEESE, Bardwell CAROL DICK, Murray MARY DILLINGHAM, Murray JUNE DISMORE, Buckner, Ill. KATHY DOAN, Louisville DAVID DOBBINS, Hopkinsville WINA DODSON, Arlington JOHN DOERGE, Harrisburg, lll. JANA DOHERTY, Paducah ANTHONY DOUGLAS, Chicago, Ill. ROBERT DOYLE, Murray vga, . V ,'.,,, 1 J , uzwgaeefw ,f:f'ii' :wffsezzzi W, ,,,,,,,, , 1,,,-,,, r , , 4 a ,Z J, .,., 15:5 Q3 Hg . . W , I f Lg J: 1 i, I , 5 ,If ?" A 1 W 'M "fn 5 Q, sr 4, A f? M I 5. J: 2: vf ,f ,Q ml r'ttrti'r V ,f ,.,,,,,,,,,, L, 'I f ff 1, ,J rl I H1 'fs , f ,gg ,yy , , ,,,, , of gf ,I' " I' ' SWE , , 4 . , , :in ,z If 3. i f i f?lf .ff il ,M ,,, M. ,, ,i f . .ir- e Ii, Z, K f ,, tr ' if , 1 ' s if 6 . V f, ff' f I f 651 ff qw ,sw rvr , V, ai , 'Wiz- I ,4l---ang ii , V - s 5 , yrs, f I ' , s in Sir- I i we "i" ' , 14 A1 -,1, l iivriivr 1 x in . ii. v t. 2 I t , , X - 40, l H X l ' I it W it z ku V at X 5 NI l 2 I Di at A ff I x -5 363 SIYIF7' KATHRYN DRIES, Murray KIM DRISKILL, Smithland JENNIFER DUKE, Paducah JEFFREY DUNCAN, St, Louis. Mo SHERRY DUNCAN, Eddyville KATHY DUNN, Kuttawa MARIANNE DUVALL, Murray TAMMY DUVALL, Murray TIMOTHY EAST, Earlington MYRA EDMONDS, Grand Rivers JEFFREY EDWARDS, Benton JORUNN EID, Velliun, Norway TERRY ELLEGOOD, Arlington ANGELA ELI, Madisonville CAROL ELLIOTT, Fancy Farm DENISE ELLIOTT, Mayfield ERICA ELLIOTT, Mayfield LAURA ELLIS, Louisville GARY EMERSON, Murray SHERI EMMERT, Mayfield KEITH EMMONS, Paducah TERESA ENGLERT, Mayfield LADONNA ENGLISH, Nebo MARSHALL ENOCH, Marion KATHY ERWIN, Hazel MARK ERWIN, Murray KENNETH ESSEX, Brandenburg MIKE ESTES, Paducah CAROL FAHN, Ft. Campbell PATTI FARMER, Newburg, lnd. MARIETTA FARRIS, Murray STEVEN FELKER, Dexter, Mo. DENISE FELLOWS, Evansville, lnd TIMOTHY FELTNER, Murray ADAM FERGUSON, Columbus Ifrcshmcn 315 DENISE FERGUSON, Kuttawa MARK FERGUSON, Murray CLIFTON FINNEY, Murray PALA FINNEY, Brookport, Ill. MARK FISK, Calvert City MICHELLE FRAZIER, Fulton CYNTHIA FREEMAN, Robards JAMES FRITZ, Senath, Mo. CHRIS FRYER, Southgate ANNETTE FUTRELL, Murray JEFFREY FUTRELL, Benton GLORIA GARRASTAZU, Murray TAMMY GARRISON, Calhoun MARIA GATES, Murray LAURA GESSERT, Cape Girardeau, Mo JULIE GILES, Frankfort JOE GILL, Allensville SANDRA GIRTEN, Stanley LINDA GLOVER, Cerulean LORA GOODMAN, Hickman , 'L g I iv 4 55? it cf! E Xi, X , X t igx ! ,111 'pm ll? X ,Q 1 X I 1 V -VAWKMH: K' 1 5 ,N 'Q V, li f if Q J s " i ' WI! , - .- if ,,i CAROL GOODNER, Metropolis, Ill. ALLEN GOODWIN, Dukedom, Tenn. SPENCER GOODWIN, Paducah MICHAEL GORDON, Benton RHONDA GOSLING, Louisville LAURA GOUCHER, Robards PAMELA GRANT, Murray SALLY GRASTY, Murray DARRELL GRAVES, Evansville, Ind. BRIAN GRAY, Murray LARRY GREEN, Mayfield NATHANIEL GREEN, Providence REJEANA GREEN, Russellville MELINDA GRISHAM, Frankfort CHRISTINE GRISSETT, Pompano Beach, Fla. 3 I6 Classes ,XL all x ,,.f s ,J 5 X i 4? isss v U .X X' X55 at Us Y ff mf? ,sa I' ' bf: as 5 ' Q 'www I ni M I -vi 1 f' f W L W . Qu, Q , Hff if' . H ,J EMT rw f M f - l 'il' IYXIISP It ft. M , If ? 2 MQ -A 1 af A . , N , jg P ',,mwg 9, ELEANOR GRUNWALD, Evansville, Ind. LISA GUARIGLIA, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. MARK HACKEL, Mayfield SYED HAFIZ, Dacca, Bangladesh PENNY HAILEY, Mayfield STEVE HAJEK, Evansville, Ind. MAHYAR HAJIZADEH, Carbondale, Ill. CYNTHIA HALE, Murray LYN HALEY, Hardin SARAH HALEY, Benton DIXIE HAMMONDS, Princeton BOBBY HANCOCK, Louisville DEBRA HARDAMON, Mounds, Ill. SHARILYN HARDESTY, Marion JOE HARMON, Murray TIMMY HARMON, Salem LANNY HARPER, Eddyville JEANNIE HARRIS, Fancy Farm JILL HART, Gilbertsville LANA HATCHER, Paducah H3-. I .ii 'f-Vt, f- .?"'f,' , 1 it-1 i ,,,' 'Q 'ba' I9 il.. !"llt14.,4h I Y' fiiill I viii' as 8... HPSNM gf-4-:,"S""fv MELISSA HAWKINS, Mayfield MILDRED HAWTHORNE, Mt. Washington JAMI HAY, Harrisburg, Ill. DAVID HEATHCOTT, Mayfield CARL HEATER, Grand Rivers CYNTHIA HENSON, Benton LISA HERREN, Hopkinsville WILLIAM HERRON, Mt. Vernon, Ind. GINA HILLMAN, Cadiz KAREN HIXON, Bardwell SANDRA HOBBS, Columbus CATHERINE HOLBROOK, Murray GREG HOLLAMON, Marion LEAH HOLLENBERGER, Miami, Fla. BILLY HOLT, Benton Freshmen 3 I 7 trees a couple of c parating for s 5 E mgggggg SE 3 me .,.,.. : - 5:-f ,,.:.:.:,., .... :.: H .,.,. . Q X, W.:-N Mm , 5 gg ,E egg Q W ..-.: -g .-.. - ----- : W -.-- : WMHQ XWBQMM-WHWMM A z S Eu 5? -WF: zs. :,: :.:. -:: :aft - '- . I-'2-. 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V225 J u e, ig Q' EQ gziiwfiifi b ' ,. 1 ., 752 - fm if 1 QE' We , , ' 1 3 5 QE 1 u f ' gf 'E 5 15 Z' A Q. -, if' E W' A A 1 1 5 I ' ,,-f:, ,, Vrg , SE li iii , ., I ,, K VV G I ., 'Q' -.4-EQ I KW K fcfmffg 'mm' ' V ' .1 Eg fi? 5 3 , . :f fl 4' E ESM? I V' ' igw gg ggwg Q e m,:: 11M ,,,, u , W AQ W'fW7f?Wmf5ffwWW'mWW1LWmm-5 agmi s lsmi mmw ge eefwfeeeeef ggg gfm M, ., .,.., , . A S of the Quad 0-eds pause G. Vincent :1'2 ':"'A: .,.,,,, e,.., , I ,5.,,.,.,.,. ,. EM ,e,. 2 .:., 2 "::' 2f1:-::-: f-:- Q """' "":":' zzv. .vxz Q .,,.,.,,, 5 A ..:----V:fu-e-: ,,,, E Q Y me f u u u e e e e e e e e if WE QW? ':'::':q:"':":"'::, ,:,: 'Z:ZV:':' E zza Q V-.: .Z....,.:.:,:. :.:--: i Q " gm gyms W:M m H A':A' .'.: :12 gjgg 5:ef,::,.5s'5E?:':Q,25fa:,ff1:fEE,g E e me .A "" feee e fm f N? .1,, ,.,,,e....,:. E 5 1 , e Ex :, E3 es .L 'Q' M 1!,.. ,2- ,Q 1.5 -fm ,zkz V- , 4 W wk A Bmw 'X W., 2 1 7 A 9' f ' , ' ' iw ?5????' " " f- ffaef l 4 fi?S1?E?5E?5rS5ff1iGLrsft,x?H6ii?6ffiI . n5xf3gg1gz541 xRvAN4 Beniggyzf Agffsifigsiwxgs W ,. A-16412. .jiggggggrw - V- f. 4 Q H ,V l i i 'Y Q . M, f131552333585!SCASfD2fEf2ffis?Q f1ii-5f1: ff '- -af, K-' M if f12?iii221H?s1f:: 1?VlE. QCh1sif'i?fSfQ0,M04' X 211'-' ' 1 iss3e1iiQrYY, Mayfw4ig f5if5ii ,pp t ff? ' x W . .A ,, I ., Y' ' X ,:. v. , 41 e' f , I Ki if , Y K A f A fi 1: A , 3 E, X1 N, M 5 'K W-. A l 5 W -.av -wr- t Q 'lf if 3 A 'kk L 1 4, 5 X 6 by TV, "" V W ,H 4 , HQ 'Q W' N 5 ry dh M if ' Ev fr 5 VS. 2 Y 7? 4 A' fm f!ff5fff'f+? ' W- .,A 43g.wWs:5,ggf UMM-'?:,': KATE?X5i0!iNS9?'?iQf?i553?B3 Hfiel5i YF45 LABHNNA Jonmgefrsggssypssonia 1,o1:1gf3our4soN, Fraafziifcm - PAMQLA, aouwsrogggvhffe P1aigg5 BLURTQN JONES, .SpfQf5igvi!le, Temi. iiipi CATZHJQNES, Murfay 'G LAUEELTJQNES, Mefrifsisland, FiaQQsQi!5i , 1 l M :., .i.,:h:g5,.. zu - MiCS2fi?SE?Q 3f0PLiNvEfQ?fifiC Tierra, 4 ,A , A TX5f!1?i?E3i?15l9D, ' KIMQERLYQ . siztiiez-iI5Qii'ff VSEES!'gK!NGSTC5ZigZ4Bidor3ddgfiliwfif f , , -V I , .?3f??f??!?f3!Ef??W34Nfff?????f??? i fzwgsgg s1:s:::g:wE-'fffzf:,p:2z:Sn5?L:gfsfrw. iflfsfszzlffzi , ,,,, ,q.,Q ,U , keiilligil mffifeshmff en 339 DONNA KOTHEIMER, Louisville KAREN KRAUSE, Benton SALLIE KRIES, Louisville KAREN KUTCOSKY, Zeigler, lll. JOSEPH KYLE, Sikeston, Mo. SHEILA LACK, Elkton GLENDA LADD, Hazel MICHAEL LAFSER, Murray GEORGE LALE, Murray KEVIN LANGSTON, Vienna, lll. MARY LANHAM, Bardstown ROBIN LARKINS, Clinton DANITA LAWRNECE, Benton JOE LAWS, Mayfield MARLA LAWSON, Paducah MARTHA LEDFORD, Gracey DONNA JEAN LEE, Williamsburg RENE LEITH, Murray RONNIE LEMASTER, Louisville KERRY LESTER, Benton DEBRA LEWELLYN, Russiaville JACQUELINE LEWIS, Sikeston, Mo. MARY LINDSEY, Murray FRANK LIONE, Staten Island, N.Y. TROY LOVETT, Benton LANA LUTZ, Manitou PAULA MAHLER, Lincoln, Ill LAILA MARDINI, Bonne Terre, Mo. DONNA MARINE, Dukedom, Tenn. SABRINA MARKS, Dixon JANET MARSH, Benton NATALIE MARSH, Benton CHRIS MATHIS, Mayfield PATRICIA MATHIS, Vienna, lll. SCOTT MATHIS, Murray see, A st .wg I "' fc.. X 5 ,, . .5 . . MW-- HP v 4 Eh, 'R' I l e , 1 'Fei I , Q .1 . . . s sf ,fu f' A. N-f A I 5' A E 'I R l 3' 5 X , Y 1 , ' 3 wr 3. Q: 5' 1 , ii: gi K yy ' Q I ' 11 .ll ,st ,wwf V fa eh rf - 'se vi, 9 say '52 'Y at 5- 2 z,,g,, I 'iw -J . . We I f sg: ','N ,H ....,., . t . , , ! I km x Q J-if F AS by FQ, I SHERYL MATHIS, Vienna, Ill. JEFFREY MAYS, Hickman LISA MCBRIDE, Benton KEITH MCCLAIN, Anna, lll. MICHAEL MCCLURE, Bardstown BILL MCCOART, Murray DOTTIE MCCUISTON, Murray CHRISTI MCDONALD, Louisville WILLIAM MCGARY, Hickory JERRY MCINTOSH, White Plains KATHERINE MCINTOSH, Paducah ALICIA MCKAY, Owensboro ROGER MCKINNEY, Crofton TONYA MCKINNEY, Kuttawa ALAN MCLEMORE, St. Charles KATHERINE MCMENAMA, Lexington PAT MCMILLEN, Louisville DEBBIE MCQIULLEN, Frankfort KAREN MEADOWS, Murray TERESA MEEHAN, Louisville ANGELA MELTON, Eldorado, lll. .IANICE MELTON, Dixon SARAH MELTON, Frankfort FREDA MENSER, Dawson Springs JEFFERY MESKENAS, Anna, Ill. PATRICIA MEYER, Pewee Valley VICKI MEYERS, Carbondale, lll. JACKIE MILLER, Murray KAREN MILLER, Mayfield KAREN R. MILLER, Eddyville MELISSA MILLER, Murray KIRK MILNER, Bardwell PETE MITCHELL, Paducah ROBIN MONHOLLON, Louisville DOUG MOORE, Murray lfrcshmcn 32 I SHARON MOORE, Elkton MICHELLE MORIN, Pittsford, N.Y. VELVET MORRIS, Sedalia JANA MOTHERAL, Mayfield GEORGIA MURPHEY, Mayfield DEBRA MURRAY, Guthrie EARMAN MYRICK, Kennett, Mo. ROBIN NELSON, Marion, lll. PAUL NEWTON, Fern Creek RANDALL NICHOLS, Paducah STACY NICHOLS, Shelbyville CARRIE NILSSON, Harrisburg, Ill. AMY NOFFSINGER, Murray KEVIN NORMAN, Eddyville .IANICE OAKLEY, Benton STEPHEN OATES, Marion CINDY OLIVE, Puryear, Tenn. MARK OLIVER, Princeton RONNIE OLIVER, Pholpot SHAWN O'NEILL, Carbondale, lll. f CHET OVERSTREET, Paducah TERRIE OWEN, Calvert City KIMBERLY OWENS, Murray DEBORAH PAPP, Prospect DAVE PARKER, Louisville TERRI PARM, Sedalia KATHY PARSLEY, Eddyville MELEAH PASCHALL, Murray STAR PASCHALL, Murray DAMINI PATEL, Hopkinsville TARUNA PATEL, Hopkinsville GWEN PATTERSON, Benton ZEBREINA PATTERSON, Hickman MELANIE PEACOCK, East Alton, Ill. ABBASALI PEDRAM, Murray Q 5 .I vs, X I Q 5. Iliff H ft, B ,X l i ,..:, . ,gt J .r Fw my , if P E, E it L 1 ' g - , l - ii 'J qu, ii if , N s 'Nr I f ,E 1 X is we ak Q. .Q . Q' tt JEFF PENICK, Russellville TERESA PENTECOST, Dresden, Tenn. SUSAN PERRY, Marion JANE PETERS, Lincoln, lll. SHERRI PETRIE, Bardwell TERRI PETRIE, Bardwell RICKY PHELPS, Fredonia LAURIE PHILLIPS, New Madrid, Mo. KERRY PINKSTON, Sedalia NEDRA PINSKA, Princeton BETTY PIRTLE, Water Valley MARTHA PITMAN, Murray KAREN PONDER, East Prairie, Mo. ALLEN POOL, Murray TAMYRA POORE, Carmi, Ill. DONNA PORTER, Eldorado, Ill. WINSTON POTTER, Antigua CAROL PRICE, Pembroke DONALD PRICE, Rockford, lll. MICHAEL PRUDENT, Zeigler, Ill. , . ai ,,,,. JON PRYOR, Drakesboro T DEBORAH PUCKETT, South Fulton, LEANNA PUCKETT, Clinton LORI PURCELL, Mayfield HOWARD QUIGLEY, Paducah CINDY RAY, Providence KELLEY RAY, Dawson Springs MELISSA RAY, Paducah ROBYN RAY, Murray CRAIG RAYDON, Murray MARK READ, Broadwell, Ill. HELEN REAVES, Mayfield GRAIL REDDEN, Murray KIMBERLY REED, Paris, Tenn. TAMMIE REID, Maryland Hts., Mo. enn. Freshmen 323 GREGORY REYNOLDS, Metropolis, Ill. RONALD REYNOLDS, Brookport, Ill. TAIVIMY RHEW, Madisonville TRESSA RHEW, Mayfield LISA RHOADES, Evansville, Ind. MARTHA RICHARDSON, Powderly BILLY RICHESON, Owensboro DARREN RIGGS, Cincinnati, Ohio AGNES RILEY, Barbados, West Indies DEVONDA RILEY, Mayfield MICHAEL RILEY, Mayfield JOHN RITCHART, Crestwood RONALD RIVES, Mayfield DOUGLAS ROBERTS, Madisonville JOHN ROBINSON, Puryear, Tenn. JON ROBERTS, Cervlean LAVONNE ROBERTS, Barbados, West Indies MARY ROBERTS, Murray RANDY ROCK, Centertown GARRY ROCKWELL, Hickory DONNA ROGERS, Oakton MICHAEL ROGERS, Murray RITA ROGERS, Mayfield SALLY ROGERS, Princeton KAREN ROONEY, Evansville JOSEPH ROSE, Murray LINDA ROSS, Benton MELANIE ROWE, Calvert City STACEY ROWE, Louisville JANET ROWLAND, Murray RHONDA ROWLAND, Mayfield LISA ROYSTER, Evansville, Ind. WILLIAM RUCCIO, Louisville BEVERLY RUDD, Cunningham ANNA RUSSELBURG, Mayfield fl? U ff ,V jr t a i vii l S' as ' " I " ' - fb' X, ,L K v I, , T,,.a f'5 4 V X li ,QQ f-- I ' X , I ,wi I 3 XS..r..,-ff-' 3:15 " ,.,...-ff L-,-M ,. . ,, I il A , - ' ' , 1, V ,M E , A V , ' if , 1, TtL is ,, '," I T,1L ' I . AV 'Y f 5' , A I 1 I A " 'C Qi , ,Qld ' ,f if fi JI H t Q I ,GA fs P. - f aa my all ' ' n w sv' i Q -af y uv ,,.V ,LW I Q: ' "" x tt f. Al , 1 ,f Q: A is , ltd , 45.5 DENISE RUTHERFORD, Almo GAIL RUUD, Paducah MOHAMMED SALEHPOUR, Murray MARTINE SANDERS, Murray VICTORIA SANDERSON, Radcliff DOUG SCHNITTKER, Normal, Ill. CHARLES SCOFIELD, Providence DOUG SCOTT, Paris, Tenn. VIVIAN SCOTT, Olmsted, lll. KEMBERLY SEATON, Kevil LIAH SEAY, Mayfield MITZI SEAY, Calvert City JOHNNY SELLARS, Caruthersvillc, Mo. GREG SESSONS, Paris, Tenn, CORRENA SEYFERT, Fairview, Penn. DAVID SHAN, Noble, lll. SHEILIA SHARP, Pulgski JAMES SHEARER, Evansville, Ind. PAMLEA SHELLHAMMER, Murray GAYE SHEPHERD, Princeton ROY SHERIDAN, Mayfield TIMOTHY SHIDLER, Lawrenceville, lll. SHARI SHIELDS, East Prairie, Mo. CYNTHIA SHIVELY, Whitesville .IO SHOEMAKER, Murray WILLIAM SHOEMAKER, Benton TAMARE SHOULTA, Paducah PEGGY SHUTTS, Louisville BEVERLY SINMONS, Hopkinsville CAROL SIMS, Eckton KIMBERLY SIRIS, Hardin TIMOTHY SIZEMORE, Dawson Springs WILLIAM SKINNER, Paducah MITZIE SLAYDEN, Clarksville KIMBERLY SLAYTOR, Anna, Ill. Freshmen X7 S DAWN SLEDD, Murray DENNIS SMITH, Murray GREG SMITH, Essex, Mo. GREG SMITH, Benton GREGORY D. SMITH, Murray JENNIE SMITH, Murray KAREN SMITH, Benton MARK SMITH, Benton SARA SMITH, Utica SHARON SMITH, Benton STACY SMITH, Murray TAMMY SMITH, Benton TIMOTHY SMITH, Clarksville, Tenn. ANGELA SPECK, Elizabethtown KAREN SPOND, Louisville KIMBERLY SPOND, Louisville WILLIAM SPOONAMORE, Murray TERRI STAFFORD, Paducah PAMELA STALLONS, Cadiz DEBBIE STAUGAARD, Hopkinsville TRACIE STEELE, Madisonville JONDA STEVENS, Kevil CHARLES STEWART, Murray JEFF STIPP, Hoopestow, Ill. ANGIE STONE, Bernie, Mo. CAROL STREET, Cadiz ROBERT STREET, New Madrid, Mo. CLEATH US STU BBLEFIELD, Murray VICKIE STUBBLEFIELD, Murray THERESA SUBLETTE, Gilbertsville ANITA SUDDEATH, Oak Grove LYNN SUITER, Wingo GINA SULLIVAN, Arlington TODD SURBER, Lakeload, Fla. MARY SUTHERLAND, Versialles e e ii A PII. xi' -'W' ITP , 'lr MILIAN SUTTON, Henderson NICK SWIFT, Murray CINDY TABOR, Hopkinsville SHARI TARVER, Titoonville, Tenn. JOHN TAYLOR, Murray LORA TAYLOR, Fulton TERRI TAYLOR, Paducah CRAIG TEER, Marion STEVE TENBARGE, Mount Caramel JEANNIE THEISS, Crestline, Ohio ,sf we 3 We loooll L J if 9 RS I. A ttf is as 'VN I fb J Q... MARTHA THEOBALD, Paducah BELINDA THOMAS, Mayfield PHYLLIS THOMAS, Paducah KELLY THOMASON, Clarksville, Tenn. JOHN THOMPSON, Cadiz GRETCHEN THWEATT, Hopkinsville MARY TODD, Providence CRAIG TOON, East Petnit, Mich. MARK TOON, Fancy Farm DESA TOWERY, Mayfield LAURIE TRAVIS, Louisville TANYA TRAVIS, Marion STEPHEN TREECE, Caruthersville, Mo. SHERRY TRENAMAN, Louisville DENISE TURNER, Monence, lll. TERRY TWENHAFEL, Mascoutah, lll. SHELIA UNDERWOOD, Puryear, Tenn. RONALD UNKLESBAY, Hopkinsville MARK UTZ, Carbondale, Ill. JOHNNY VAUGHN, Rosiclare, lll. GLENDA VICK, Burna BILLY VICKERS, Florence LISA VINSON, Paris, Tenn. QUANDA VISOR, Charleston, Mo. CHARLES WADE, Arlington- Freshmen 327 aff X Qgfwziiiifmgg za, X' rn R, Q- www-.W Mmmwzgwm 2 ., 4 W wa ,gg P 't zu 'f 'Z smpw J fm xx Q , Z 1 X N 1 2 M r N 3 Q Ka W EMM 3 k P N Q wmgbgk ifwgw aw ?52Sfz'i3i?2sfgfZig5g,Q-N , .iw Www W zezzffffe Q 1 . gzmzzzzri 1 Q Q A lil? if H P X 4 5 1 Q 5 f iiiiisififi sziziqizff Q Q S ,, Q WyUA A Ag H S M Q fwimm' :1m:,, Q Q Q X b Q' .':'f:,'iUf1 1 Q , , A , Y . a.Ug5Q ' W 'fzsiiizxilf f,' 2 f :1.g:'s2':fm2ff: 1 , G Ei Y 'Q E " HMAH ' A Q' ' - ,. f - 4 il ""tMf7:.M.M3g12Efg 'A f ' fl' " 1 wALKERma11aaaf ' 1 A g " LH V , ,yirir V Q vi f 5 24 M x ' W s g K "W::gf1'sg, I I ' ' f h M .W , 'Q - ' A A W 2- 'Z A , ,..: M ,,- - - f f 'gifs " .. , I. 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YQUNG, Mtirray 15 5SUZYli?ijUNGff538rth VALORIE YOUNG4 Radcliff l iff o ROBIN ZIEENFUS, Evansville n- .-Barn. ,, in R, Matthews Passing the time in thc corridor of thc SUB, a young girl muy bc day dreaming of hcr own future college years, r, 1 1 J 1 Burne tt. Angela: p. 312 330 Index Aardin. Fritzgeraldz p. 255 Abdullah. Ali: p. 295 Adburrahim. Charles: pp. 7. 184. 195. 231 Abel, Robbyn: pp. 187, 310 Abell. David: p. 208 Abell. Lisa pp. 174, 206, 214. 255. 295 Abell. Lisa R.: pp. 183. 198 Abernathy. Douglas: pp. 185. 280 Abrams. Luther: p. 255 Abrams. Pamela G.: pp. 187. 280 Ackerman. Becki: p. 228 Ackley. David: pp. 238. 230 Adams. Cathy: p. 280 Adams. Danny: p. 238 Adams. Dennis: pp. 183. 206. 214. 226. 245. 225 Adams. Ellen: p. 228 Adams. Judy: p. 295 Adams. Kathy: pp. 200. 215. 280 Adams. Kenny: p. 238 Adams, Kym: p. 232 Adams. Lori: pp. 174, 183. 206. 255 Adams. Mark: p. 192 Adams. Mike: pp. 174. 198. 199, 239, 250 Adams. Pam: pp. 215. 255 Adams, Susie: PP- 200, 255 Adams Adams . Teresa: Pp. 225. 310 , Tom: p. 132 Adams, Tim: pp. 220. 224, 241 Adkins. Brad: p. 108 Adkins. Greg: p. 232 Adkins, Kenny: p. 310 Adkins, Linda: p. 191 Adkins. Mike: p. 232 Alvey. Steve: pp. 197, 295 Alvey, Susan: pp. 178, 201. 255 Alvis, Marty: pp. 178, 211, 295 Ambrose, Martha: p. 310 Amelon. Adrienne: p. 191 Ames. Fay: pp. 190. 214. 280 Amoroso, Jennaie: p. 235 Amos, Suanne: p. 206 Anderson. Barbara: p. 295 Anderson. Beth: p. 74 Anderson, Greg: p. 243 Anderson. Kevin: p, 246 Anderson, Laura: pp. 174, 310 Anderson, Lynda: p. 280 Anderson, Mark: p. 280 Anderson. Roddy: p. 295 Anderson. Stacey: pp. 184. 224 Andress, Greg: p. 239 Andrus. Stacey: p. 310 Apperson. Kate: pp. 228. 255 Arant. Kimberly: p. 310 Archer, Sandra: pp. 225, 295 Arllack, Keith: pp. 239, 280 Ardlack. Kevin: pp. 239. 295 Armbruster. Cynthis: p. 237 Armey. Bethaney. Renea: p. 255 Armstrong. Bonny: pp. 164. 185. 280 Armstrong, Brent: p. 181 Armstrong. Jeff: pp. 55. 158. 201. 226. 255 Armstrong. Kevin: p. 3 Armstrong. Rhonda: p. 310 Armstrong, Sandi: p. 295 Arnold. Janet: p. 280 Arnold, Steve: p. 241 Aselin. Mike: p. 237 Ashby. Dot: pp. 9. ll. 225. 280 Ashford, Kathy: p. 280 Atherton, Kathy: pp. 206. 255 Atkins. David: p. 310 Atkins. Jennifer: pp. 174, 198. 232 Atkins, Karen: pp. 213. 255 Atkinson. Lloyd: p. 241 Atnip. Mirinel: p. 310 Atwell. Barry: p. 104 Aubrey. Will: p. 156 Barclay, Elizabeth: p. 281 Bargery. Shari: pp. 71. 296 Barge. Gregg: p. 103 Barnage. Betsey: p. 237 Barker. Sandy: p. 232 Barnes, Stephanie: p. 296 Barnes, Timothy: pp. 201. 226, 281 Barnes. Vicki: p. 295 Barnett. Bregg: pp. 237, 311 Barnett. Eugene: pp. 71. 101. 200 Barnett, Geoff: pp. 238. 281 Barnett. Harold: p. 281 Barnett. Joel: pp. 174. 296 Barnett. Louise: p. 256 Barnett. Rhonda: pp, 223. 228. 232. 296 Barnett. Tonia: pp. 181. 223. 228. 241 Bernett. Valeria: pp. 200. 228. 296 Barnhill. Edgar: pp. tvs, 119, 281 Barrett, Lori: pp. 135. 136 Barrett. Stanley: p. 296 Barth, Debora: p. 256 Barth. Larry: p. 256 Barth. Terry: p. 256 Bartlett, Bryan: pp. 239. 311 Bartlett. Wes: p. 156 Barton, Betty Jane: p. 281 Barton, David: pp. 235. 237. 281 Barton. Kimber: p. 256 Barton. Mary: p. 311 Barton, Patsy: pp. 215, 256 Baseball: pp. 86-91 Basham. Mindy: pp. 22. 296 Adlich, Robert: p, 310 ADPi soo: p. 233 Ahlvin. Elizabeth: Pp. 174, 295 Akridge. Jay: pp. 175. 178. 179, 201. 280 Akridge. Paul: p. 310 Alali. Andy: p. 250 Alberson, Mark: p. 232 Albritton, Michael: pp. 160. 255 Alde, Richard: pp. 232, 255 Alderdice, Velvet: p. 295 Alexander, Craig: p. 232 Alexander, Donna: p. 214 Alexander, Jon: pp. 124. 235. 295 Alexander, Patricia: p. 295 Alexander, Sharon: pp. 174. 280 Alexander. Sherri: p. 280 Alexander, Stephen: p. 310 Alexander. Tracy: p. 239 Alford. Lee: p. 124 Allbritten. Jo Ann: pp. 143, 310 Allbritten. Kevin: p. 237 Allen. Dana: p. 255 Allen, Dawn: p. 191 Allen. Eddie: p. 243 Allen. Kathy: p. 310 Allen, Phillip: pp. 210. 255 Allison. Dianne: p. 280 Allison. Harry: p. 255 Allison. Valerie: pp. 218. 219. 339 Augenstein. Robbin: p. 185 Aulbach. Matt: pp. 100. 101 Auler. Randall: pp. 206, 237. 280 Austin. Nancy: pp. 178. 188. 218. 219. 295. 339 Austin, Robert: pp. 179. 226. 235 Autrey. Kathaleen: p. 281 Avanessian. Vrej: p. 281 Avenduct, Kim: p. 225 Averbeck. Karen: p. 295 Avery, Benny: pp. 125. 295 Avis. Marty: p. 45 Aydt, Sarah: pp. 183. 198. 214. 255 Ayer. Dale: pp. 178. 281 Alpha Alpha Angels: p. 224 Delta Pi: p. 224 Alpha Gamma Delta: pp. 225, 226 Alpha Alpha 227 Alpha Gamma Rho: p. 226 Kappa Alpha: pp. 226. Omieron Pi: p. 228 l .. .-1- Babb. Vickie: p. 295 Babbs. Brian: p, 226 Back, Betsy: pp. 196. 295 Badger. Chad: p. 310 Baer. Cindy: pp, 174, 213. 228. 237. 255 Bagby. Cindy: p. 310 Baggett. Lisa: p. 310 Baggett. Pat: p. 243 Baggett, Tina: pp. 244. 256 Bailey. Bonnie Jill: p. 310 Bailey. Dancll: p. 313 Bailey, Karen: pp. 141, 295 Bailey, Patricia: pp. 213, 311 Bailey, Sharion: p, 296 Baker. Debby: p. 256 Baker. Baker. Margaret: p. 256 Twilia: p. 296 Basiak. Mike: p. 124 Basketball: pp. 126-137 Bass. Bobbie: p. 206 Bastin. Susan: p. 311 Bates. Michael: pp. 84. 126, 130. 131, 136 Batts. Andy: p. 211 Baucom, Marianne: p. 136 Bauer, Rebecca: pp. 212. 281 Baugh. Eleanor: p. 250 Baumgarten. Diane: pp. 180. 185, 191 Barmgartner, Karla: p. 311 Bayer, Mickey: p. 296 Bayley. Mark: p. 281 Baylis. Shirley: p. 311 Beadle. Brenda: p. 311 Bean. Mark: p. 91 Bean. Regina: pp. 211. 281 Bear. Fred: p. 191 Beard. Lori: p. 185 Beard, Nancye: p. 256 Beasley, Catina: Pp. 208. 256 Besley. Jeff: p. 241 Beasley. Kimberly: p. 296 Beasley. Michelle: pp. 175, 256 Beasley. Susan: p. 232 Beason. Donna: p. 225 Beat The Heat: p. 17 Beatty. Durwood: P. 201 Beatty. Jolene: pp. 196. 256 Beatty. Lynne: p. 311 Beck. Mary: p. 311 Beckett. Steve: p. 196 Beckman, Phil: p. 246 Beckner. Vance: p. 296 Bcdell, Stephanie: p. 256 Beedle. Renee: p. 225 Beeny, Diane: p. 256 Bell, Alecia: p. 296 Bell. Brian: pp. 198. 210, 311 Bell, Debra: p. 311 Bell. George: p. 311 Bell. Jackie: pp. 209. 256 Bell. Jarma: p. 243 Bell. Lisa: pp. 213. 214, 215. 256 Bell. Lisa A.: pp, 196. 296 Bell. Ricky: p. 184 Bellamy, Lisa: pp. 183. 190. Alpha Phi: pp. 229. 231 Alphi Phi Alpha: p. 231 Alpha Sigma Alpha: p. 232 Alpha Tau Omega: pp. 232. 234 Alpin, Greg: p. 204. 339 Altercruse. Barbie: p. 225 Alton, Suzanne: pp. 174, 183, 214. 280 Alton, Timothy: p. 280 Alvey. Judy: p. 310 Baldree. Patti: p. 256 Baldwin. Mary: p. 296 Baldwin. Melissa: p. 226 Ball. Lisa: pp. 210. 256 Ball, Tania: p. 237 Bandy. Sandra: pp. 215. 232. 296 Bandy, Steven: pp. 179. 296 Banks. Judy: p. 187 Barber, Keith: p. 232 Barber. Mark: pp, 143. 232 281, 341 Belt. Glenn: p. 192 Belt. Tab: p. 229 Belt. Vanessa: pp, 215, 256 Belue. Vanessa: p. 281 Belue. Ted: p. 256 Benham, Randall: p. 256 Benjamin. Staff: p. 281 Bennett Bennett Bennett Bennett Bennett Bennett Bennett Benson. Charles: p. 311 Deborah: p. 256 Gina: p. 311 Jennifer: p. 311 Laura: pp. 101,281 Martha: pp. 200. 256 , Tammy: p. 311 Lisa: pp. zzs. an Beorn. Rusty: pp. 101, 311 Berkley, Sue: pp. 196 Berthiaume, Roger: pp. 83. 94, 95, 97 Bertke. Karen: pp. 174, 178 Beste. Julie: p. 281 Bethel, Randy: p. 232 Bertschy, Jay: p. 243 Bevill. Kirt: p. 281 Bibb. Teresa: pp. 225. 281 Bibbie. Lamont: pp. 181. 256 Bidwell. Melodic: pp. 191. 194. 250 Biehslich, Teresa: p. 281 Bier. Georgia: pp. 191. 311 Bier. Lorrie: pp. 191. 311 Biggers, Chris: p. 124 Biglin. Charles: p. 311 Billingsley. Sally: p. 256 Billington. David: pp. 182, 237 Birkhead. Robby: p. 238 Bishop, Kevin: pp. 190, 311 Bishop. Pam: p. 181 Bishop, Steven: pp. 182. 281 Bittel, Debbie: pp. 101. 343 Bittel, Lisa: pp. 113, zst Bittel, Patricia: pp. 4, 256 Bitters. Michael: pp. 3. 198. 226. 256 Bitters. Sumnne: pp. 204, 213, 228 Bivens. Bonnie: p. 256 Biviano. Salvatore: pp. 232. 296 Bivin. Stuart: p. 238 Bizzell, Robert: pp, 239, 311 Black, David: pp. 3. 181, 226. 245, 257 Blackburn. Dieatra: p. 296 Blackburn. Lou Ann: pp. 209, 218. 228, 240. 257. 339 Blackburn. Scott: pp. 181, 257 Blackketter. Gail: pp. 178. 257 Blackman, Sedric: p. 124 Blaine. Gary: pp. 182. 311 Blair. Clarla: pp. 191, 194, 237 Blake. Linda: p. 296 Blake. Robin: p. 311 Bland. Timothy: pp. 211. 218. 219. 174, 339 Blankenship. Missy: p. 237 Blankenship, Susan: pp. 190. 31 I Blanton, Keith: pp. 191, 311 Bleem. Dana: p. 257 Blernker. Greg: p. 124 Blickenstaff. Dea: pp. 84. 143. 227. 22-. 228, 234. 296 Block, Mary: pp. 179, 257 Blodgett. Frank: p. 202 Blodgett. Sharon: pp. 174, 214, 296 Bloomingburg, Debra: pp. 209. 256 Boaz. Dan: pp. 204, 257 Boaz, Richard: p. 311 Bob. Joe: p. 194 Bobo. Jerry: p. 281 Boekholder. Deborah: p. 204 Boggess, Becky: pp, 225, 257 Boisture, Timothy: p. 257 Boitnatt. Joe: p. 226 Bolin. Dawne: PP. 174, 296 Bolin. Kevin: p. 281 Bolt. Mary Beth: pp. 46, 191 Boltz. John: p. 197 Bone. Debra: pp. 241. 296 Bone. Martin: p. 239 Bone. Stan: pp. 235. 239 Bonta, Scott: p. 241 Boone. Tony: pp. 101, 124 Booth. Elizabeth: pp. 212. 225. 257 Boren. Cindy: p, 281 Borgsmiller, Frank: pp. 101. 239 Borowiak. Mike: p. 124 Borrill, Jane: pp. 35, 212. 257 Boswell. David: p. 311 Boswell. Kathy: pp. 224. 228. 238 Boswell, Kim: p. 257 Boucher. Lisa: p. 311 Bouer. Becky: p. 225 Bourland. Kevin: pp. 91. 206 Bourland, Mary: p. 281 Bowen. Bob: p. 194 Bowermaster, Philip: p. 190 Bowles, Tim: p. 125 Bowman. Dirk: p. 124 Boxley. Nancy Beth: p. 257 Boxley. Susan: p. 311 Boyd, Brad: pp. 108. 109 Boyd. Carrell. pp, 91 Boyd. Cynthia: p. 311 Boyd. Nancy: pp. 228, 311 Boyd. Tina: p. 312 Boyer. Katherine: p. 312 Bozarth. Karen: p. 257 Bozarth, Teresa: p. 281 Bradford. David: p. 91 Bradford. Teresa: p. 105 Bradley. Charles: Pp. 174, 204, 296 Brady. Kristopher: p, 281 Brandon, J.: p. 152 Brandon. Karen: p. 312 Brandon. Ken: pp. 224. 237 Brandon, Kim: p. 296 Brandon. Lori: p. 281 Brandon, Mary Ann: pp. 174, 185, 282 Buckles. Allan: p. 91 Buckley. Stephan: p. 282 Bucy. Melody: p. 282 Buechel. Clifford: p. 91 Bulkin. Bridget: p. 192 Bugg. Charles: pp. 226. 312 Bull, Tammy: pp. 183, 206 Bullen. Joseph: p. 257 Bullington. Dave: Pp. 181. 208 Bumphis. Carlton: p. 180 Bumpus. Sheila: p. 258 Bunch. Steven: pp. 178. 226 Bungan. Chris: pp. 102. 104, 1 14 Burchctt. Rhonda: p. 258 237, 28 I Brandon. 339 Brandon. Tony: p. 179 Brannon. Tony: p. 201 Brantley, Randy: p. 238 Brashear. Cindy: p. Brashear. Robert: p. 296 Bratcher, Carolyn: p. 183 Bratcher, Debra: pp. 196. 215. Matt: pp. 9. 218, 257, 257 Burdgc, Anette: pp. 243. 258 Bu rge Bu rge ss. Kathy: p. 297 ss, Roger: p. 250 Burke. Carolyn: p. 312 Burke. Cheryl: p. 197, 312 Burke, Marby: p. 125 Burke. Mary: p. 225 Burman. Karen: p. 174, 183. 206. 214. 258 Burnet t. George: p. 195 Bratcher, Sandra: p. 257 Bratton, Linda: p. 206 Braver. Nancy: p. 187 Braverman. Michael: pp. 179, 181. 201 Breaking Away: pp. 124-125 Breckel. Mike: p. 238 Breicert, Teresa: p. 218 Breslin. Mike: p. 257 Brewer. Tressa: p. 226 Brickeen. Cindy: p. 312 Bridges. Jon: pp. 200, 281 Brightwell. Patricia: pp. 174, 296 Brink. Sally Ann: p. 229 Brinkley. John: p. 241 Brinkley, Nancy: pp. 196. 209. 257 Briscoe. Jeanette: pp. 185, 190, 195 Briscoe, Kathy: pp. 229. 257 Britt. Joseph: p. 296 Britt. Tara: p. 312 Broadnak, Vernon: p. 124 Brock, Carolyn: pp. 228. 257 Brock, Christy: p. 296 Broekman. Tab: pp. 199. 202. 239. 244 Brodmerkle, Barbara: p. 257 Burnett. Mary: p. 312 Burnette. Kathy: pp. 174, 297 Burns, Patricia: p, 312 Burns. Terry: p. 239 Burrage: Bridgett: pp. 224. 297 Burrage. La Shaun: p. 282 Burrell. Roy: p. 124 Burrell. Terri: p. 226 Burris. Burton Jennifer: p. 258 . Bruce: p. 312 Burton, Isabell: p. 281 Burton. Nancy: p. 258 Burton. Theresa: pp. 164, 258 Busby. Katherine: pp. 200. 228 237, 297 Bush. Jim: p, 238 Butcher. Bruce: pp. 193. 195 Butler, Amy: pp. 209, 312 Butler. Angela: p. 282 Butler. Lee: p. 312 Butler, Leisha: p. 312 Butler. Paula: p. 211 Butterbaugh. Tim: p. 282 Butterbaugh, Tom: pp. 156. 202 Butterworth, Susan: pp. 209, 228. 232. 297 Burton. Cindy: pp. 226, 239 Byars. Greg: p. 237 Bromm. Rose: p. 312 Brooks. Doug: p. 238 Brooks, John: p. 312 Brooks. Pam: p. 191 Broome. Glynda: p. 237 Brosler. Brown. David: p, 226 Alfred: pp. 114, 296 Brown, Barbara: pp. 199. 296 Brown. Cheryl: p. 297 Brown, David: pp. 234, 241, 281 Brown. Floyd: p. 257 Brown, Gina: pp. 194. 312 Brown. James: p. 297 Byars. Sandra: p. 312 Byars. Susan: p. 312 Byrd. Byrd. Craig: p. 241 David: p. 178 Byrd, Jeffrey: p. 297 Byrd, Karen: p. 312 Byrd. Kyle: p. 91 Byrd. Phyllis: pp, 182, 258 lil-ll Brown, Jennifer: pp. 228. 281 Brown. John: pp. 99, 101, 196, 209, 218. 219. 281. 339 Brown. Julia: Pp. 237, 297 Brown. Julie: p. 282 Brown, Keith: pp. 156. 175 Brown. Lawrence: p. 250 Brown, Pamela: pp. 184. 312 Brown. Ron: p. 241 Brown. Tracey: p, 226 Brownell, Billie: pp. 191, 257 Bruce. Deborah: p. 185 Bruce. Greg: p. 174 Bruce, John: p. 297 Bruckner, David: p. 238, 282 Brumley. Laurie: p. 218. 312. 339 Brummal. Cheryl: p. 232. 282 Brummal, Chrys: pp. 174, 209, 232,282 Brummett, Phil: p. 233 Bruner. Lisa: pp. 174, 297 Bruner. Lori: p. 312 Brunson. Bernie: p. 312 Bryan. Judy: p. 257 Bryan, Kathy: p. 282 Bryant. Melanie: pp. 201. 257 Bryant. Randy: p. 200 Bryant, Rick: p. 312 Bucchi. Kenny: p. 232 Buchanan. Connie: p. 257 Buchanan, Laland: p. 181 Buchanan, Wade: p. 125 Buck, Karen: pp. 196, 312 Buckingham. Steve: pp. 164. Caddas. Chris: p. 124 Cadel. Cathy: p. 225 Caesar. Verny: p. 125 Cain. Joanne: pp. 215. 312 Caldwell. Jo: pp. 182, 312 Calvillo. Lynda: pp. 178, 209, 282 Cambron. Celeste: p. 312 Cambron. James: p. 297 Campbell. Deborah: pp. 237. 258 Campbell. John: pp. 239. 258 Campbell. Richard: pp. 181. 303. 312. 581 Campbell, Scott: pp. 238, 247 Canady. Tamorah: p. 297 Cannady. Jeff: p. 239 Cannady. Tom: p. 239 Capps. Debra: p. 312 Capps, Paggy: p. 213 Cardwell, David: pp. 90, 200 Carlisle. Eddie: p. 312 Carlisle. Jean: pp. 174. 297 Carmack. Terry: pp. 237. 312 Carneal, Jane: pp, 211, 297 Carney. Emmitt: p. 250 Carpenter, Teddy: p. 235 Carr. Tracey: p. 297 Carroll. Donna: p. 258 Carruthers, Johnny, pp 202. 209, 2142 Carson. Catherine: pp 237, 3 Carter, Annette, pp. 209, 2142 Carter, Blake: pp. 174, 209, 2314 Carter, Constance, p 2142 Carter, Denver. p 297 Carter. .lanetlel pp 209 232, 2142 Carter, Joan, p 2142 Carter. Mary l,outse1 p 714 Cartwright, Susan, p 2514 Carly, Jefl, p 124 Casebler. Roxanna: p 297 Cash, l'ddie, pp 209, 250 Casper. Debbie, p 2514 Casper, Thomas, pp. 1014, 312 Cassel1,Cathy: p 225 Cas1leberry.Jerry1 p 204 Cates, lisa: pp 204, 213 Cates, Marta, p 231 Cectl. Debra, p 11414 Chambers, Tracy: p. 232 Champion, Debb1e:pp, 174, 232, 297 Champion, Rose: pp. 215, 2514 Champion, Teresa: pp. 162, 175, 209, 2314, 2514 Chancellor, Ronald, p. 2142 Chandler, Carol: p 250 Chandler. Cratg. p 313 Chandler, Ind, p 2514 Chandler, Mark: p 241 Chandler, Vicki: pp 174, 225 297 Chappell, lydia: pp. 243, 2142 Chappell, Stacey: 313 Chappell. Tony: p 241 Charleston, Richard: pp. 110. I 1 1. 114. 2514 Chatel, Bonnie: p. 197 Chatteller, Kim. p 243 Cheatham, Robin: p 313 Chell, Mxke: p. 241 Cherry, Dianne, pp 209, 2142 Cherry, Duane: p 210 Cherry, Kevin: pp 197, 2142 Cherry, Teresa. p. 197 Cherry. Tracy, p 313 Childress, Ron: p 313 Chimes, Patrick, pp 114, 164 2514 Chisholm, Tamarls, p 2514 Chism. keith, pp 192, 211. 246, ,313 Choates, Wesley, pp. 174, 1141, 196. 2142 Choo, Amy, p 196 Chrmran, Don: pp 177, 190, 313 Christian, Ronald, p 313 C lrlllo. Jennifer, p 4 Cissell, Klm, p. 1147 C tssell, Sandra: p 74 Claney,Chr1sty': p, 297 Clancy, l,aura, p 313 19 . 297 Clapp, Dawn: pp. 174, 1143, 196 Clapp. Donna: p 2514 Clapp, Michael: p 209, 217, 2142 C1app,5car1et, p 297 Clark, Ann: p. 152 Clark, liltlabeth, p 2142 Clark, liva, pp 194, 313 Clark, Greg: pp, 1914, 239 Clark, Hollis: pp, 1143, 206 Clark, Jim: p 241 Clark, Julte: p, 313 Clark, lindsey: p. 239 Clark, Mike. pp too, 1142 Clark. Monica: p. 297 Clark. Nlonty, p 313 Clark, Pamela, p 297 Clark, Rick, pp too, lxs Clark, Ruth. p 1143 Clark, Tandy: p 204 Clark, Terry, pp 1914, 199, 239, 2514 4 lark. Tony: p 2314 Clark. Wanda. pp 1144, 1145 Clark, Woodrow, p 2014 Clarke, Jim, p 226 Claud, Kenneth, pp 237. 2142 Clayton, Mike. pp 104, 114 Clayton, Wayne, p 313 Clements, Clay, p 194 Cleveland, Kim: p 2514 Clill, Sandra. p 2142 Clxmer. Rebecca, p 297 Clore. Gregory, pp 2314, 2142 Cmarrk, Joan, pp 214, 313 Cobb. Gary. pp 160, 174 Cobb. Steve, pp 160, 1142, 175 2514 Cochren, Mike. p 239 Cocke, Karen. pp 1714, 209, 239. 243, 297 Cockrel, Klm: p. 2142 Coffman, Dawn. pp. 2,37. 2142 Cohoon, Greg. p 241 Coke, Ruth. p 2514 Colburn, Charles, p 2142 Cole, Chrts, p 2314 Cole, Cary: pp 196, 2514 Cole. Luanne, p 2142 Cole, Renita: p. 313 Cole, Samuel: p. 2142 Coleman. Anthony: p 313 Coleman, Danny: pp 124, 313 Coleman, Donald: pp 193, 195 Coleman, Kim: p. 313 College ol' Business and Public Affairs: p152.153 College of Creative l-Ixpressiong p 156, 157 College of Environmental Science: p 1641, 161 College of llumun Development and Learning: p 164. 165 College of Humanistic Studies: p lex, nw College of Industry and Technology: p 172, 173 Collie, Diana, pp 1147, 313 Collier. Collins. Collins, Colson. Colson 240 Combs. Combs. Compto Janel. p 2514 George, p 124 Paul: p 2314 Kathyz p 313 Louanna, pp 206, 2214, Connie. p 2142 Kyle, p 2143 n, Tracy. p 2314 Conch,Su11ette. p 259 Conehin Conder. Conger. Conkwrt Conley: Conley, Conn, S Connell. Conner, nncr. Conover Conrad. Conroy. Conyea, Co .Mary, p .313 Marybeth: p 2514 Mary, p 2514 ght, Stefanie: p 313 Dan. pp 220, 3214, 241 mod. p mx, 297 usan, p 2514 Byron. p 313 Bobby, p 232 Ken: p 125 , Mary: p 212 Mary, p 313 Matt: p. 1141 Ronald: p 297 Cook, Julianne, pp 211, 2143 Cook, Martha: pp 212, 2514 Cook, Marty: p. 237 Cook, R egma: pp 1145. 2514 Coomes, Kim, p 174 Coomes. Sharon, p 2514 Cooper, liennte, pp 193. 194, 237 Cooper. Homme: pp 209, 2514 Cooper, Gena. pp 225, 297 Coopervyood. Alan, p 125 Copeland, Kathryn. pp 204. 213. 2514 Copeland, lisa. p 313 Copeland, Missy p 2214 Cope1and,Stephanle: pp, 237 297 Coplen, Melissa, p 313 Corey, Keith, p 229 Cornelius, 1'llon: p. 246 Cornelius, l'verton: pp 114, 115,145,195,2143 Cornell, Donna. pp 1914, 199 Corns, Autumn, pp 229, 2514 Corllne, Carrie, p 313 Cossey, Cynthia, p 313 Coytrgan, Mike, pp 97, 101. 232 Cotham, Cindy: p 226 Cothran. Kelly, p 2143 Courtney, Dennis: p. 241 Courtney, Julia: p 313 Courtney, Ken: pp 224, 243, 245 Covey. Ginger, p 313 Coyey, lisa. pp 235. 297 Covey. Starr, p 2143 Covxngton, Karen, pp 209. 159 Cowan, lance: p 139, 339 Cowell. Myra, p 313 Covsherd, Kun: pp. 232, 283 Cox, Angela: pp. 237, 240, 297 Cox, Carol, p 313 Cox, Cheryl l..: pp 190, 313 Cox, Denise, p 297 Cox, luanne, p 313 Cox, Melanie, p 1714 Cox, Nancy, p 259 Cox, Teeny: pp. 1141, 259 Cox, Timothy: p 314 Cox,Tlmothy'T1314 Crabtree, Susan: pp 14, 2914 Crall, Brian, p 23 Cralton, Doug, pp 174, 1141 Crattte, lynn. p 259 Crayens, Allred. pp 239. 2914 Crayens. Starla. p. 314 raver,.1ames.p 31-1 Crawford, Becky: p. 314 Cravwford, Cathy, p 314 Crawford, Kenneth: pp. 217, 259 1. L. rawlord, lee: p 239 Cravylord, Sherry, pp 2214, 234 rawley, Marshall, p 114 Creekmur, Charlotte: p. 314 Creekrnur.Su1anne, pp 215. 259 Creektnur, Tom, p, 234 Crews, Tammy: p. 314 Crider, Ken. o 245 Crisp, Christy: p. 259 Crisp. Kelsey: p. 2914 Crtttendon, Sherry1 p 259 Crofl. David. pp 239. 2914 roneh, Sulette: p. 201 Crooks, Dana. pp 2214, 2914 ropp, 1 inda: pp. 212. 259 rosby. Jonda: p. 259 Crosby, Mundy: pp. 202, 259 Cross Country: pp. 102-105 Cross, Kim: pp. 174, 211, 2143 Cross, Leonard: p. 195 Crotser, Dawn: p. 283 Crouch, l isa: pp 209, 2143 Cranford Tamara. p 259 f C C L. R. MATTHEWS Index 331 Doerge, 332 Index Crowd Plensers: pp. 12-15 Crowell. Charles: p. 314 Crowell, Jennie: p. 259 Crowley, Sandra: p. 259 Crull, Becky: pp. 234. 298. 314 Crump. George: pp. 193. 195 Crutcher, Cheryl: pp. 174. 298. 314 Cude. Bret: pp. 178. 201, 226 Cuendet. Kim: pp. 113. 143. 283 Culbertson, Cheryl: p. 314 Cullen, Randy: p. 226 Culp. Sa ndy: p. 259 Culpepper. Tami: pp. 226, 238 Culver. Lisa: p. 241 DeMattei. Gina: p. 229 Dennison, Deanna: pp. 105. 1 13. 174 Denham. Larry: p. 259 Dennison. Deanna: p, 298 Densler, Ken: p. 237 Denstorfk. Russ: p. 124 Denton. Jeffrey: p, 314 Denton. Vicki: p, 283 Derby Day: p. 242 Derington. Kim: p. 314 Derrick. David: p. 259 Derrick, Julia: pp. 199. 283 Derridinger. Mark: p. 298 DeSanctis. Ann: pp. 55. 223, 232. 234 Culver, Teresa: p. 259 Cummings, Michael: p. 314 Cummings, Terri: p. 259 Cummins, Neil: p. 124 Cummins. Tammy: p. 259 Cummins, Robert: p. 210 Cunningham, Robin: p. 283 Curd, Tamra: pp. 215. 259 Curlin. John: p. 314 Curlin. Keith: p. 241 Curlin. Tcrrie: p. 314 Curling. Katana: p. 314 Curra, Greg: p. 124 Currin. Edgar: pp. 4. 124 Curry. Jana: p. 314 Curtis. Andrea: pp. 174. 181. 259 Curtis. Danita: pp. 238. 243. 298 Curtsinger. Dotty: pp. 209. 212 Curtsingcr. Jim: pp. 183. 226. 243, 259 Curtsinger, Lou: p. 283 Curtsinger. Robert: p. 226 Curtsinger. Susan: p. 188 Curtsinger. Tom: pp. 226, 298 lL.i....T1 Deskins, Lowell: p. 238 Devers. Mike: p. 232 Devine, John: p. 201 Deweese. Chloe: pp. 193. 209 314 DeWitt. E.J.: p. 194 Dexter, Bob: pp. 239, 259 Dias, Toni: pp. 18. 212, 260 Dice, Dave: pp. 190, 208 Dick, Carol: pp, 243, 314 Dick. Catherine: p. 243 Dickerson, Teri: p. 260 Dickerson. Wendy: pp. 195. 202, 224, 226 Diehl, Donna: p. 260 Dillingham, Mary: p. 314 Dismore. June: p. 314 Ditty. Tom: p. 101 Dix. Michael p, 260 Dixon, Brad: p. 182 Dixon, Felecia: pp, 187. 298 Dixon. Marvin: p. 177 Dixon, Pam: p. 204 Dixon. Teresa: p, 298 Dixon. Toby: p. 228 Dixson, Adrian: p. 314 Doan. Kathryn: p. 314 Dobbins. David: pp. 241, 314 Dodd. Tim: p. 241 Dodge. Diana: pp. 238. 243 Dodson. Barbara: p. 298 Dodson. Robert: p. 260 Dodson, Wina: p. 314 Doeree. Jamie: pp. 174. 209 Doerge. John: p. 314 Michal: pp. 152, 224 Dailey. Darlene: p. 259 Dailey, Deena: pp. 243. 314 Dallas. Lynda: p. 293 Dalton, Angie: p. 194 Dalton. Todd: p. 237 D'Angelo. Dale, Bill: Phyllis: p. 183 p. 200 Daniel. Janice: pp. 225, 259 Dannenmueller, Brian: p. 243 Dare. Shar 259 on: pp, 226. 228. Darling. Wanda: pp. 113, 298 Darnell, Rhonda: p. 228 Darnell. Sherry: pp. 211. 259 Darnell. Rhonda: p. 283 Darnell. Ricky: p. 283 Davenport. Daves. Ma David: pp. 200, 298 rk: p. 283 Davidson. Gene: p. 298 Davidson. Johnnilyn: p. 259 Davidson. Mark: pp. 233, 239 Davidson. Mary: p. 225 Davidson, Steve: pp. 206. 239 Davies. Susan: p. 259 Davis. Arthur: p. 143 Davis. Cynthia: pp. 229. 314 Davis. Dan: p. 314 Davis. Dana: p. 283 Davis, Jeff: p. 241 Davis. Kenny: p. 125 Davis. Laura: p. 314 Davis, Mike: pp. 171, 202, 239 Davis. Walt: pp. 129, 132 Day. David: pp. 183. 283 Dayberry. Annette: pp. 174. 178, 283 Dayley, Carson: pp. 194, 250 Dean, M ilton: p. 259 Deboe. Mary: p. 259 Deboe. Tonya: p. 314 Debroth. Allison: pp. 213. 260 Deckard. Amy: p, 314 Deckard. Anne: p. 194 Decker. Dedram. Michael: PP. 99, 259 A.: p. 250 Deen. Dani Beth: pp. 226. 238 Deitz. Lori: p. 298 Deitz. Willis: p. 314 Delaney. James: p. 237 Delcotto. Mark: pp. 106, 107 Delnagro. Mary: p. 259 Delta Sigma Phi: p. 234 Delta Sigma Theta: p. 235 Doherty, Jana: p. 314 Dolach, Brian: p. 241 Donohoo, Edwin: pp. 210, 260 Donohoo, Mark: p. 260 Donohoo, Mike: pp. 210. 260 Doom, Melissa: pp. 225. 298 Dordany, Ali: p. 260 Dorris. Don: p. 298 Dorris. Doug: p. 235 Dorris, Jeff: p. 241 Dorris, Sarah: p. 283 Dorroh, Patty: p. 260 Dortch. Donald: p. 283 Dossett, Nelson: p. 237 Dotson. Karen: p. 260 Dougan. Dan: p. 239 Douglas, Anthony: p. 314 Douglas, Lisa: p, 298. 339 Douglas. Scott: pp. 191, 298 Douglas. Sebrina: p. 260 Douglas, Tony: p. 191 Dowdy, Margaret: p. 260 Dowdy, Sarah: p. 298 Dowell, Brad: p. 232 Downen, Jill: pp. 174, 187. 209. 298 Downing. Carolyn: p. 260 Doyle. Robert: p. 314 Dozier, Bev: pp. 199. 283 Draffen, Carla: pp. 211, 283 Draffen. Ronnie: p. 298 Drake. Shelia: pp. 142. 143, 230. 243 Dries, Kathryn: p. 315 Dripps, Jo Beth: p. 283 Driskill, Kim: p. 315 Drury, Katherine: p. 298 Drysdale. Mark: pp. 238. 298 Dudley. Jackie: pp. 209. 298 Dudley. Lou: pp. 215. 260 Duff. Gloria: p. 215 Duff, Michelle: pp. 232, 239. 298 Duke. Jennifer: p. 315 Duke. Monty: p. 298 Dumas. Linda: pp. 209. 210. 228. 240. 260 Duncan. Cynthia: pp. 164, 211. 212, 283 Dunaway. Jim: pp, 121. 125 Duncan. Cynthia: p. 174 Duncan. Greg: pp. 209. 238 Duncan. Jeffrey: p. 315 Duncan. Lawana: pp. 209, 260 Duncan. Linda: p. 211 Duncan. Sherry: p. 315 Duncan, Stephen: pp. 197. 283 Dunigan, Robin: pp. 225. 226 Dunlap, John: p. 298 Dunn. Donald: p. 283 Dunn. Jeff: p. 181 Dunn. Kathy: p. 315 Dunn. Tom: p. 298 DuPreist, Cynthia: pp. 209. 298 Durham, Leslie: pp, 235. 283 Durham, Susan: pp. 174, 243 Dutcher, Michelle: pp. 191. 260 Duvall. Larry: p. 283 Duvall. Marianne: p. 315 Duvall, Tammy: p. 315 Dyeus, Jeff: p. 182 Dyer, Jan: p. 225 Dyer. Steven: pp. 239. 242, 260 Eakins. Mark: pp. 178. 298 Easley, Amanda: p. 283 East. Brenda: p. 260 East, Jan: pp. 211, 299 East. Timothy: p. 315 Eddington, Troy: p. 283 Eddleman. Kevan: p. 283 Edelen, George: p. 237 Edholm, Chris: pp. 108. 109 Edmonds. Myra: p. 315 Edmondson, Leslie: pp. 191. 215 Edwards. Dawn: p. 185 Edwards, Eric: p. 260 Edwards. Esther: pp. 194, 250, 260 Edwards, Jeffrey: pp. 237, 315 Edwards. Jenaine: p. 228 Edwards, Marcia: pp. 228, 284 Eftik. Mary Beth: p. 174 Egbert, Brenda: p. 299 Egbert, Debbie: p. 360 Eger, Julie: p. 260 Eid, Jorunn: p. 315 Eidson, Dawn: p. 143 Erhardt, Stuart: pp. 106. 107 Elder. Timothy: p. 190 Eldredge, Darwin: p. 198 Eli. Angela: pp, 196, 315 Elias. Bob: p. 239 Elkins. Zana: pp. 225. 241 Ellegood, Terry: p. 315 Ellerbusch. Kevin: pp, 174, 197 Elliott. Carol: p. 315 Elliot. David: p, 241 Elliott. Denise: p. 315 Elliott. Erica: p. 315 Elliott. Scott: pp. 140. 143, 206, 343 Elliott. Steve: p. 260 Ellis. Jennifer: p. 228 Ellis, Laura: pp. 235, 315 Ellis. Sharon: pp. 237, 260 Ellison. Tony: p. 124 Elzie, Ed: p. 125 Emerson. Gary: p. 315 Emerson, Kadi: p. 260 Emerson, Sandra: p. 260 Emig. Gerald: p. 299 Emison. Sally: p. 260 Emmert. Sheila: pp. 215. 223. 232. 284 Emmert, Sheri: pp. 232, 315 Emmons, Keith: p. 315 End of the Line: pp. 24-25 Englert, Sam: pp. 178. 201, 226, 261 Englert, Teresa: p. 315 English, LaDonna: p. 315 Enlow, Gwen: p. 284 Enoch. Deborah: p. 261 Enoch, Marshall: p. 315 Enoch. Steven: p. 299 Epley. Kim: p. 243 Epstein. Marc: pp. 180. 284 Ernstbcrger, Patsy: p. 261 Erwin, Kathy: p. 315 Erwin. Mark: p. 315 Erwin. Tamara: p. 299 Eschaman, Dave: p. 192 Eseobedo, Robert: pp. 231, 237, 26, 245 Essex, Kenneth: p. 315 Estes, Brenda: p. 164 Estes, Jennifer: p. 113 Estes. Mike: p. 315 Ethington, Cynthia: pp. 199, 226, 239 Evans, Greg: p. 124 Evans. Larry: pp. 175. 178, 201 Evans, Pat: p. 261 Eve. Mary: p. 261 Evans, Stan: p. 239 Evitts. Rita: pp. 181, 299 iii-il? Fagan. Rick: p. 192. 232 Fahn. Carolyn: p. 315 Fahrendorf. Jeannette: pp. 191, 183. 261 Fair. Lyle: pp. 152. 194 Fair. Mike: p. 198 Fairless, Jeanne: p. 284 Farless. Keith: p. 241 Farley, Keith: p. 299 Farley. Kenneth: p. 284 Farmer. Dianne: pp. 164. 175, 223. 226. 234. 261 Farmer. Gary: p. 160 Farmer. Glen: p. 160 Farmer. Patti: p. 315 Farnum. Tena: p. 43 Farrell. Helen: pp. 212. 284 Farrell. Mike: p. 241 Farris. Bill: p. 196 Farris. Marietta: p. 315 Fashion Focus: pp. 20-23 Faughn. Hugh: p. 284 Faughn. John: p. 179 Faughn. Ruth: pp. 185. 284 Feamster, Abby: p. 284 Fears. Rob: p. 183 Featherstone. Nancy: p. 261 Fechter, James: p. 261 Feehter. Joelen: pp. 210. 261 Fehn. Tom: p. 91 Felker, Steven: p. 315 Fell, Norman: pp. 119, 124 Fellows, Denise: p. 315 Feltner. Tammy: pp. 175. 215, 261 Feltner, Timothy: pp. 181. 315 Fenton. Jeffery: pp. 174. 299 Ferguson, Adams: p. 315 Ferguson. Denise: p. 316 Ferguson, Mark: p. 316 Fern. Bob: p. 204 Fern. Jay: p. 204, 205 Ferrell. Don: p. 194 Ferrell. Tim: p. 261 Fields. Danny: p. 261 Fike, Tommy: p. 299 Finch. Kevin: pp. 174. 175. 202. 261 ' Finck. Dottie: pp. 178. 209, 284 Finn, Mary: p. 183 Finney. Clifton: p. 316 Finney. Kathryn: pp. 213. 284 Finney, Pamela: p. 316 Fish. Richard: p. 261 Fisher. Joel: pp. 182. 237 Fisk. Mark: p. Jie Fitzgerald, Mark: p. 237 Flamm. Debbie: p. 212. 261 Fleig, Freeda: p. 113 Fleischmann. Eugene: pp. 160. 261 Fleischmann, Randy: p. 284 Fleming. Julie: pp. 174, 181, 299 Flood, Jennifer: pp. 221. 229 Flowers, Pennie: p. 299 Floyd. Robin: pp. 211, 251 Flynn. Nancy: p. 136 Fogg. Scott: p. 194 Fogg, Todd: p, 194 Folz. Edward: pp. 182. 226. 284. 339 Fondaw. Beth: p. 225 Fondaw, Michelle: p. 241 Foothill: pp. 116-125 Ford, Bruce: p. 251 Ford. Bubba: p. 124 Ford, Scott: p. 238 Ford. Winston: p. 124 Forde. Elvis: pp, 114. 299 Ford, Greg: pp. 198. 199. 226 Forec, Paula: pp. 179. 261 Forrester. Kimberly: pp. 171. 261 Forton. Angie: p. 179 Forton. Keith: p. 114 Fortson, Ricky: p. 241 Foss, Leonard: pp. 210. 284 Foster. Bud: p. 124 Foster, Deborah: pp. 174. 228. 284 Foster, Duane: pp. 194. 261 Foster. Mary Ellen: pp. 174. 261 Foster. Michele: p. 174 Foster, Tamera: pp. 229, 261 Fourez. Tami: pp. 229. 299 Fowler. Allen: pp. 196. 261 Fowler. Sherry: p. 181 Fox. Betty: p. 113 Fox, Greg: pp, 31, 104, 114, 232 Fox. Robert: p. 261 Foyer, Chris Francis, C.A.: p. 241 Francey, Dick: p. 239 Francies. Regina: pp. 226, 238. 299 Frangenburg, Cindy: pp. 174, 181, 183, 206 Franklin, Debbie: pp. 206. 234. 261 ' Fraser, Mike: pp. 199, 239 Frazier, Brett: p. 241 Frazier. Michelle: pp. 229. 316 Freels, Nancy: pp. 174, 204. 299 Freeman. Cynthia: pp. 187 316 Freeman, Roberta: pp. 210. 223. 225. 237, 284 Freeman. Ron: p. 237 French, Paul: p. 239 Frick. Nancy: p. 299 Friedman. Sharon: pp. 191. 284 Fritz, James: pp. 178. 238, 316 Fritz, Yaune: p. 187 Fri77elI. Temela: p. 284 Frog Hop. p. 236 Frye. Jesse: p. 194 Fryer. Chris: p. 316 Fulgham. Sid: p. 194 Fulkerson. Dewayne: p. 241 Fulks. Suzie: pp. 174, 239 Fulton. Mike: pp, 196, 210 Fuqua. Cheryl: p. 299 Furches, David: p. 299 Furrow, Kathleen: pp. 228. 238, 261 Futrell. Annette: p. 316 Futrell, Connie: p. 299 Futrell, Jeffrey: p. 316 Futrell, Linda: pp. 174. 215. 299 Futrell, Randy: pp. 174. 178. 299 Futrell. Teri: pp. 215. 261 l.. -- Gaddie. Vanessa: p. 299 Gafewski. Greg: p. 299 Gallagher. Cindy: p. 299 Galloway. Carla: p. 261 Gallrein. Ed: pp. 124, 143 Galvin, Jerry: p. 239 Galvin, Sarah: p. 284 Gambrell, Lee: p. 196. 339 Gann. Ward: pp. 57, 239 Garcia, Antoino: p. 239 Gardner. Jeffrey: pp. 124. 262 Gardner, Trisha: p. 299 Garagay, Natalie: p. 299 Garland. Johnny: p. 284 Garnett, Daphne: p. 299 Garrastazu. Gloria: p. 316 Garrison. Tammy: p. 316 Gash. Eddie: pp. 2w0, 262 Gates. Maria: p. 316 Gatlin. Carole: pp. 174. 219. 299. 339 Geiger. Brenda: pp. 113. 213. 262 Geishert. Elizabeth: pp. 179, 191, 237 Gentry. Sandra: p. 262 George. Tina: p. 299 Gerstenecker. Darryl: pp. 237, 262 Gessert, Laura: p. 316 Geurin, Cathy: p. 284 Geuri n. Debra: p. 237 Geveden. Rex: pp. 174. 182. 299 Ghaffari, Nader: p. 262 Gholson. Molly: p. 284 Giatras. Rita: p. 187 Gibbs, Denise: pp. 226. 239. 284 Gibbs. Diane: p. 229 Gibbs. Doug: p. 226 Gibbs Gibso . Gino: p. 125 n. Andrey: pp. 234. 243 Gibson, Dale: pp. 169, 238 Gibson. Kelley: p. 243 Gibson. Robert: p. 299 Gibson, Sissy: p. 194 Gilbert. Patricia: pp. 195, 299 Gilbert. Priscilla: p. 215 Giles. Howard: pp. 200, 262 Giles, Julie: pp. 226. 316 Giles, Ralph: p. 284 Gill, Joe: pp. 179. 316 Gilliam, Mike: p. 124 Gillam. Sherry: p. 262 Gillmore. Susan: pp. 226, 239. 284 Gingle. James: p. 299 Giordano. Jill: pp. 174, 226, 299 Girten. Sandra: p. 316 Gish. Cathy: p. 228 Givens. Mike: p. 299 Glass. Danny: p. 239 Glass. Greg: p. 232 Glenn, Cynthia: pp. 191. 194 Glenn. John: pp. 191. 194 Glore. Cheryl: p. 262 Glover, Edith: pp. 201, 262 Glover. Janice: p. 284 Glover. Linda: pp. 187. 316 Glover. Pat: pp. 210. 262 Godwin, Carmelia: p. 299 calf: pp. 108-109 Goode. Lisa: p. 204 Goodman, Lora: p. 316 Goodman. Patty: p. 299 Goodner, Carol: p. 316 Goodwin, Allen: p. 316 Goodwin. Spencer: p. 316 Gordon. Bret: p. 237 Gordon, Michael: p. 316 Gordon. Scott: p. 124 Gore, Elizabeth: pp. 228. 300 Gore. Emily: pp. 181. 300 Gosling. Rhonda: p. 316 Goss. Mary Jo: pp. 232. 239. 262 Gossum. Johnny: p. 300 Gossum, Pat: p. 240 Gott. Ramona: pp. 143. 195. 300 Gottfried, Chrsily: pp. 225. 30C Gouchcr. Laura: pp. 182. 264. 316 Gould. Cynthia: p. 228 Gourilla. Leigh: p. 232 Gowdy, Ken: p. 125 Grace, Gini: p. 264 Grace, Scott: p. 241 Grace. Susan: p. 264 Grace, Warren: p. 284 Graham. Kristi: p. 185 Graha m. Laura: pp. 229. 300 Grant, Billy: pp. 183, 284 Grant, Glenn: p. 284 Grant, Kimberly: pp. 194, 237. 284 Grant. Pamclia: p. 316 Grant, Paul: p. 300 Grasty, Sally: p. 316 Graves. Darrell: p. 316 Graves, Sheri: pp. 199. 239 Gravctte. Steve: p. 238 Gray. Brian: pp. 182, 229, 237, 316 Gray, Curt: p. 243 Gray, David: p. 300 Gray. James: p. 300 Gray. Keith: pp. 183. 206. 264 Gray. Marilyn: p. 264 Gray. Mike: pp. 229, 241 Gray, Randy: p. 284 Gray. Ruth: p. 196 Gray. Tammy: pp. 215. 228, 300 Graybcal. Sherry: pp. 175. 225. 264 Grayson. Amy: p. 215 Green. Brent: p. 226 Green, Glen: p. 126, 128, 130. 132 Green. Holley: p. 264 Green. Larry: p. 316 Green. Lisa: p. 209 Green. Mary: pp. 180. 239. 300 Green . Nathaniel: p. 316 Green. Refeana: p. 316 Green. Scott: pp. 226. 284 Green. Steve: pp. 224, 241, 264 Greer. Johnny: p. 241 Gregg. Bridget: pp. 74. 174, 243. 264 Gregory. Beth: p, 197 Gregory. Sharon: p. 284 Grider. Becky: pp. 191. 194 Grieshaber. Mike: p. 91 Griffey. Rhonda: p. 284 Griffin, John: p. 199 Griggs, Gayla: pp. 243. 300 Grimes. Deborah: pp. 204. 264 Grimes. Russell: p. 264 226. 232, 234, 286 Hardamon, Debra: p. 317 Hardesty, Dorothy: pp. 209. 237, 286 Hardcsty. Rose Mary: p. 197 Hardcsty, Sharilyn: p. 317 Hardin. Pamalyn: p. 286 Harding. Karen: pp. 113. 206. 264 Herren, Lisa: p. 317 Herron, William: pp. 243. 317 Hershey. Nancy: p. 286 Hess. Tamara: pp. 182. 194 Hester, Carrie: pp. 135, 136 Heuer. Lois: pp. 174. 214, 286 Hiekerson. Tim: pp. 178. 201. 265 Hardison. Marion: p. 310 Hargrave Hargrove , David: pp. 196. 286 , David: p. 264 Hargrove, Kathy: p. 264 Harmon. Joe: pp. 182. 317 Harmon. Timmy: p, 317 Harned, Sarah: p. 264 Hicks. Holly: pp. 228, 302 Hicks, John: p. 108 Hicks, Kristi: p. 265 Hicks. Sur: p. 286 Higbee. Bruce: p, 302 Higgins. Doug: pp. 196. 220 Hill. Dave: p. 238 Hill, Jerry: p. 302 Grisham. Jennifer: pp. 215. 300 Grisham. Kathie: p. 204 Grisham, Melinda: p. 316 Grissett. Christine: p. 316 Groehn. Deanna: pp. 164, 264 Groehn. Jennifer: p. 264 Grogan. Gay: p, 264 Grogan, Leslie: p. 300 Grogan. Roger: p. 239 Groner. Matthcr: pp. 224. 241, 285 Groves. Barry: pp. 201. 264 Groves, Susan: pp. 215, 285 Grubbs. Tim: p. 300 Grunwole. Betty: p. 214 Grunwald. Eleanor: p. 317 Kates. Maria: p. 228 Guariglia. Lisa: p. 317 Guenther, Mike: p. 232 Guess. Terri: p. 285 Guinn. Keith: pp. 194.211, 285 Gundry, Alison: pp. 223. 237 Gunter, Cindy: p. 285 Guthrie. Dawn: pp. 221. 229, 300 Habig. Sandy: pp. 174. 181 Hack. Dean: pp. 174. 183. 264 Hackel, Mark: p. 317 Haffer. Kirk: p. 243 Halir. Syed: p. 317 Hagan. Kim: p. 113 Hagan. Paula: pp. 232. 234. 243 Hagan. Sara: pp. 143. 243 Hagar. Lydia: p. 174 Haggard. Ken: p. 241 Hiley. Barbara: pp, 271. 270 Hailey. Keith: pp. 270, 272 Hailey, Penny: p. 317 Hainsworth. Mike: p. 232 Hairlson. Patrice: Hagek. Steve: p. 317 Hagizadeh, Mahyar: p. 317 Halcomb, Lisa: p. 264 Hace, Cynthia: p. 317 Hale. Ricky: p. 300 Haley. Lyn: p. 317 Haley. Sarah: p. 317 Haliburtorl. Betty: p. 286 Harold. Jane: pp. 213. 264 Harold. Mark: p. 101 Harp, Kerry: pp. 225. 174. 301 Harper, Lanny: pp, 226. 245. 317 Harpolte. Mark: p- 226 Harrington. Richard: p. 239 Harris. Bill: p. 226 Harris, Christopher: p. 204 Harris, Dorothy: p. 228, 301 Harris. Jeannie: p, 317 Harris, Kayren: p. 301 Harris, Torrel: p. 210 Harris. William: p. 286 Harrison. Doren: pp. 160. 181 Hart, Bob: p. 241 Hart. Jill: p. 317 Hart. John: p. 203 Hart. Patricia: p. 264 Hashemi. Fariba: p. 200 Hassebrock. Mike: pp. 210, 238 Hatcher. Lana, p. 317 Hattide. Sana: pp. 25, 292, 194 Hailey, Rieki: p. 196 Hill Hill Hill Karen: p. 265 Kathy: p. 228 Steve: p. 241 Hillman. Gina: p, 317 Hina. Steve: p. 238 Hines. Carla: p. 302 Hines. Julie: p. 49 Hinkle, Dave: pp, 198, 241 Hinkle. Ella: pp. 204. 213 Hisc. Jennie: p. 265 Hiter, Charles: pp. 243. 286 Hitcr, Cordelia: p. 265 Hixon. Karen: pp. 193, 209. 317 Hixon. Kenya pp. 193, 209. 302 Hoback. Chip: pp. 171, 203 Hounshell. Diane: p. 302 House. Debbie: p. 194 Houser. Chris: p. 101 Houser. Kris: p. 302 Hovatter. Michael: pp. 100. 200, 265 Howard. John: pp. 238. 318 Howard, Kelvin: pp. 178. 226 Howard. Michael: p. 182 Howard. Vicki: pp. 211, 286 Howe. Gordon: p. 180 Howel, Michael: p. 188 Howell. Jackie: p. 226 Howell. James: p. 318 Howell, Jon: pp. 164. 185 Hoy. Michael: p, 286 Hubbard. Karen: pp. 174, 215. 302 Hublcr. Thomas: p. 286 Hudson. John: p. 232 Hudspeth. Jim: p. 212 Hudspeth. Lindsey: pp. 118. 121. 123. 124 Hudspeth. Terri: pp. 174, 188, 197, 302 Huelsmann, Ann: pp. 249, 302 Huey. Randy: p. 234 Huff. Jeff: p. 100. 239 Huff, Julie: pp. 152. 265 Huggins, Donna: p. 212 Hughes. Bill: p. 106 Hughes. Cheryl: pp. 190. 214. Jackson, Betty: p. 55 Jackson. Clint: p. 183 Jackson. Cyndi: p. 212 Jackson. Dean: p. 319 Jackson. Joan: p. 11 Jackson, Karen: pp, 174, 287 Jackson. Lady: pp. 174. 223, 229 Jackson. Patty: pp. 199. 225. 241 Jackson. Ricky: pp. 266, 287 Jackson. Tanya: pp. 143. 319 Jackson. Tim: p. 238 Jacobs. Susan: p. 319 Jones, Randall J.: pp. 180, 287 Jones. Rebecca: p. 287 Jones. Ricky: p. 193 Jones, Shannon: p. 303 Jones. Jones. Jones. Jones. Jones, Z Joplin. Susan: p. 266 Teresa: p. 319 Traci: p. 232 William: pp. 160, 266 achary: p. 319 Michael: pp. 181. 319 Jordan. Greg: p. 287 Jordan, Jay: pp. 100. 266 Jordan. Ray: pp. 193. 195 Josey, Cindy: pp. 239. 23 Jung, Helen: pp. 174, 182, 197, 287 Junker. Keith: p. 239 Hoback. Lu Ann: p. 226 286 Hughes, Claudia: p. 318 Hughes. Tim: pp. 210. 265 Hughes. Tracey: pp, 191, 194 Hughes. Vicki: p. 251 Hughes, Vincent: pp. 181, 182, Jacoby. Janet: p. 235 Jagoc. Karen: p. 226 James. Douglas: p. 319 James. Mark: p. 241 James, Sheila: p. 302 Jasis. Byron: p. 243 Jaster. Tom: p, 204 Jefferson. Don: p. 266 Jeffory. Art: p. 184 Jeffrey, Sarah: p. 319 Jenkerson. Valerie: p. Jenkins. Carl: pp. 178. 226, 319 Jenkins. Kent: p. 204 Haulsey. Vickie: pp. 174, 301 Hawes, Bill: p. 234 Hawkins. Cheryl: pp. 301 Hawkins, Deborah, pp. 226, 301 Hawkins. Debbie: p. 226 Hawkins, Johnetta: pp. 235, 265 Hawkins, Melissa: p. 317 Hawkins, Spencer: p. 286 Hawkins, Jerry: p. 243 Hawkins. Tim: pp, 50. 175. 265 Haws. Bliss: pp. 226, 265 Hawthorne. Mildred: p. 317 Hay. Jami: p. 317 Hay. Sherry: p, 286 Hayden. Chris: p. 191 Hayden, Judith: p. 265 Hayden, Keith: p. 226 Hayden. Kent: p. 226 Hayden. Laurie: pp. 228. 238 Hayden. Lisa: pp. 228. 286 Hayden. Martin: p. 286 Hayden. Michael: pp. 226. 301 Hayden. William: p. 286 Haye. John: pp. 200. 301 Haydoog. Kahterine: p. 265 Haynes. Terri: p. 215 Haynes. Valerie: p. 301 Heady. Billy: p. 265 Hobbs. Belinda: pp. 174. 209, 302 Hobbs. Edd: pp. 194. 201, 251 Hobbs. James: pp. 178. 286 Hobbs. June: p. 265 Hobbs. Kimberly: p. 286 Hobbs. Patrick: pp. 160, 180, 238. 286 Hobbs. Sandy: p. 317 Hockensmith. p. 241 Hocking. Jackie: p. 302 Hodges. Levi: p. 286 Hodskin. Bernie: p. 200 Hoehn, Connie: p. 225 Hoffman. Richard: p. 251 Hogancamp, Mike: p. 226 Hogg. Kathy: p. 214 Hoke. Lesa: pp. 227, 241 Hall. Annette: pp. 200, 211. 264 Hall. Bill: pp. 199. 239 Hall. Elaine: p. soo Hall. Jeana: p. 264 Hall, Joel: p. 124 Hall, Mark: p. 241 Hall. Melissa: pp. 164, 185 Hall, Mike: p. 232 Hall. Regan: p. 243 Ham. Hami Hami Teri: pp. 209. 237 lton. Julia: pp. 228. 241 lton. Kirby: p. 241 Hough. Becky: pp. 196. 318 Hammond. Charles: p. 300 Hammonds. Dixie: p. 317 Hammonds. Kenney: pp. 127. 129. 131. 132 Hamra, Skip: p. 176 Hancock. Bobby: pp. 178, 317 Hancock. Keith: pp. 178. 264 Hancock. Stephen: pp. 178. 198. 201,238,264 Hander. Candace: pp. 229. 235 301 Haney. Reid: p. 241 Hankey. Michael: p. 310 Hansen, Cindy: p. 264 Heard, Mike: p. 124 Heater. Carl: p. 317 Heathcott. David: p. 317 Hedges. Kathy: p. 174 Hedge. Mary: pp. 191. 194. 237, 286 Hedges. Carol: p. 301 Hedges. Kathy: p. 301 Heil, Julie: pp. 175. 204, 213. 265 Heines. Brad: p. 100 Heintzelman. Kenneth: p. 265 Helfrich. Steve: p. 241 Helmers. Linsa: p. 302 Helton, Bill: p. 188 Handerson. Mike: p. 239 Henderson. Terry: p. 241 Hendley. Laura: p. 223. 229. 301 Hendon. Belinda: p. 286 Hendrix. Mike: p. 241 Henley, Cindy: p. 1, 265 Holbrook, Catherine: p, 317 Hollamon, Greg: p. 317 Holland, Larry: p. 265 Holland, Mary: pp. 234. 243, 265 Holland. Mary Jane: pp. 232. 302 Holland, Patricia: p. 286 Holland. Robert: p. 194 Hollenb erger. Leah: p. 317 Hollis. Joanna: pp. 187, 302 Holloman. Jr.. Jon: pp. 178. 226. 265 Holloman, Jeff: p. 238 Holloman, Jon: p. 240 Holloway. John: pp. 243. 265 Holloway. Rosalind: p. 185 Hollowell, Angela: pp. 185. 190 Holmes, Brett: pp. 101. 239 Holmes, Cassie: pp. 235. 286 Holmes. Diane: pp. 105. 113. 235 Holouck. Lou Ann: p. 239 Holt. Billy: p. 317 Holt. Ellen: p. 318 218 Hullinger. Lori: p. 243 Hullsman. Ann: p. 229 Humm. Jeff: p. 302 Hummel, Beth: p. 196, 302. 339 Humphress. Jane: p. 214 Humphreys. Sadie: p. 265 Humphreys. Tracey: pp. 206, 287 Hunt. Christian: p. 318 Hunt. Jeanine: p. 318 Hunt. Kenny: p. 238 Hunter. Melvin: p. 195 Hunter. Michael: p. 318 Hunter. Rhonda: pp. 124. 181, 202. 210, 287 Hunter. Stacey: pp. 225. 318 Hussung. Steve: p. 265 Hutchens, Diana: pp. 209. 265 Hutchcns. Randall: pp. 152, 156, 266 Hutchens, Sonia: pp. 178, 266 Hutchens. Susan: p, 318 Hutcherson. Donnie: p. 241 Hutson. Chris: p. 319 Hyatt, Deborah: p. 266 Hyatt. Jeff: pp. 232, 239 Hyde. Dana: pp. 196, 166 Hyde. Debra: p. 302 Hyde. Ronnie: pp. 194, 319 Hylton. Donna: p. 266 Hyten. Rob: p. 104 Holt. Judith: p. 200. 265 Holt, Penna: pp. 179. 318 Honchul. Delores: pp. 175. 198. 265 Honey. Ellen: pp. 185, 286 Honcycutt. Carl: p. 318 Honcycutt. Laura: pp. 174, 197, 302 Hooker. Sarah: pp. 191. 302 Hook. Sheri: p. 265 Hooks. Craig: p. 318 Hooks. Debbie: p. 211 Hoover. Taylor: p. 232 lee. Eric: pp. 226. 319 Imes. Susy: p. 228 lnglish, Kevin: p. 319 Ingram. Nadia: p. 287 Ingram. Paul: p. 287 Interfraternity Council: p. 224 Intramurals: pp. 98-101 Henning. Nancy: p. 174. 286 Henry. Katherine: p. 286 Henshaw, Brendon: p. 265 Henshaw. Judy: pp. 215. 225. 286 Hensley. Christina: p. 235 Henson, Connie: p. 302 Henson. Cynthia: pp. 302, 317 Henson. Janet: p. 286 Hepner. Michael: pp. 200, 302 Herndon. Barbara: p. 265 Hope. T ina: p. 318 Hopkins. Rick: pp. 198. 239 Hopkins. Robert: p. 286 Hopkins. Ronald: pp. 120. 124 Hopkins. Tim: pp, 86. 87, 89, 91 Horn. De 302 nnis: pp. 197. 213, Horner. Cindy: p. 302 Horton. Carla: pp. 156. 175 Hosford. Garry: p. 204 Houchins. Charlotte: pp. 147. 174, 198. 218, 246. 339 Irby. Jimmy: p. 179 Irby. Peter: p. 114 Irvan, Dwain: p. 319 lrvan. Tommy: p. 181 Irwin, Bruce: p. 179 Irvin. Dwain: p. 239 Irwin. 302 Tamara: pp, 225. 234, Iscaro. Sherrie: pp. 143. 319 lsham. Cindy: pp. 232, 239. 266 It All Depends On How You Hanson, Julie: pp. 211. 264 Harberson, Kathy: pp. 143. Herndon, Elizabeth: p. 286 Herpel, Randy: p. 204 Houk. Tommy: pp. 120. 122, 124 Look At 111: pp, 18, I9 Ivie, Cheryl: pp. 243. 319 Ivy. Brad: P. 319 Jenkins. Rita: pp. 215, 232. 237. 202 Jennings David: p. 319 Jennings, Kandy: p. 160 Jennings, Karen: p. 302 Jennings. Susie: p. 214 J obson. ra ncisco p 184 F' : . Jochum. Ann: p. 319 Johnson. Johnson. Johnson. Johnson. Alice: p. 206 Brad: pp. 119.287 Charlie: p. 208 Danny Lee: p. 190 Johnson. Denise: p. 266 Johnson, Diana: pp. 175, 199, 266 Johnson. Diedra: pp. 174. 179, 302 Johnson. Jack: p. 97 Johnson, Jan: pp. 175, 206. 266 Johnson. Jeannie: pp. 143, 174. 227, 243 302 Johnson. Julie: pp. 235, 302 Johnson. Kathy: p. 266 Johnson. Kathy: p. 319 Johnson, LaDonna: p. 319 Johnson, Laura: p. 302 Johnson. Lori: p. 319 Johnson. Pamela: p. 302 Johnson. Priscilla: p. 251 Johnson, Randy: p. 238 Johnson. Robin: p. 303 Johnson. Sheila: p. 303 Johnson. Tammie: pp. 228, 243. 287 Johnson. Tricia: p. 215 Johnston. Anthony: p. 241 Johnston Jeff: pp. 164. 303 Johnston Mitch: pp. 110, 114, 239 Johnston. Pamela: p. 319 Joiner. Cindy: p. 287 Joiner. Ellis: p. 239 Joiner. Kathaleen: p. 266 Jones, Amy: p. 303 Jones. Angela: p. 266 Jones, Angela D.: pp. 210, 266 Jones. Becky: pp. 93, 97. 204, 213 Jones. Burton: p. 319 Jones. Cathy: p. 319 Jones. Ed: pp. 200, 266 Jones. Elaine: p. 303 Jones. Gina: p. 237 Jones. Glenn: pp. pp. 124, 195, 287 Jones, Jackie: pp. 21, 100, 122 Jones, Laura: pp. 106, 183, 319 Jones. Lisa: p. 266 Jones, Lou Ann: pp. 124, 214, 266 Jones. Mary: p. 303 Jones, Megan: pp. 237. 303 Jones. Mike: p. 241 Jones. Nan: p. 228 Jones. Phil: p. 237 Jones, Randall: pp. 202. 266 Jones. Randall: pp. 202, 266 Kadel. Kathy: p. 303 Kane. Dale: pp. 182. 232. 266 Kanipc. Gus: p. 194 Kappa Alpha: p. 237 Kappa Delta: p. 237 Kapusniak. Linda: p. 191 Kastning. Karen: pp. 303 160. 180. Kauffman. Joe: p. 232 Kauffman. Leah: p. 266 Keeling. Kimberly: p. 287 Keelin Keelin Keene 5. Tami: p. 303 g. Toni: pp. 193.319 r, Eugene: pp. 160. 266 Keeslar. Sim-tnne: pp. 169. 174 Keesy. Joyce: p. 266 Keith. Kelleh Angelea: p. 319 er, Eric: p. 303 Keller. Tami: p. 303 Keller. Toni: p. 225 Kelley. Sammy: pp. 183. 251 Keller. Tonya: p. 303 Kelley Kelly. . Chris: p. 243 Colleen: p. 303 Kelsch. Marla: pp. 136. 287 Kelso. Kelso. Jim: p. 241 Joy: p. 319 Kemper. Gary: p. 226 Kenady. Jennie: pp. 215. 266 Kenneaday, Lisa: p. 212 Kennaday. Lucinda: p. 266 Kennady. Beth: p. 55 Kenner, Gary: pp, 209. 238. 287 Keramet-Amircolai, M.: p. 287 Kesler. Richard: p. 287 Key. Phillip: p. 339 Khourie. Katherine: pp. 225. 303 Khourie. Tammie: pp. 210. 225. 266 Kidd. Robert: p. 213 Kidd. Tammy: p. 319 Kimble. Barbara: pp. 212. 266 Kimbro. Kathy: p. 319 Kimbro. Terry: pp, 174. 303 Kimmel. Jan: p. 226 Kincaid. Rick: p. 239 King, Douglas: pp. 189, 239, 303 King. Greg: p. 125 King. Kelly: p. 228 King. Ronny: p. 125 King. Susan: p. 303 Kingcade. Kimberly: p. 319 Kingston. Valery: pp. 143, 319 Kindsall, Linda: p. 287 Kinsey. Marvin: pp. 238. 246. 303 Kirkman. Mary: p. 319 Kirkwood. Alan: pp. 174. 238. 303 Kirschbaum. Mark: pp, 199, 251 Klankey, Bret: p. 169 Kleyer. Dave: p. 239 Klostermeier. Lee: p. 174 Klump, Teresa: pp. 213. 303 Klump, Terri: p. 174 Klus. Merry: p. 303 Knoop, Brian: pp. 100. 101 Knoop, Vivian: p. 303 Knott. Larry: p. 287 Knox. Lewey: p. 195, 231 Kodel. Kathy: p. 182 Index 333 Kodman. Frank: pp. 192, 319 Kodman. Linus: pp. 202. 266 Koehler. Lisa: p. 200 Koenig, Brenda: pp. 212, 303 Koenig. Bruce: p. 234 Kohl, Timothy: p. 303 Konanti. Brent: p. 114 Konantl. Perry: p. 114 Koopman. Mark: pp. 200. 287 Korb. James: pp. 238. 287 Kotheimer, Donna: pp. 235, 320 Kolubtk. Catherine: p. 303 Kraha. Anthony: PP. 238. 303 Kramp. Nancy: p. 204 Kranti. Bob: p. 237 Kranz, Becky: pp. 228. 243 Krapcr. Thomas: pp. 180, 287 Kratt. Robert: p. 303 Krause. Karen: p. 320 Kreels. Nancy: p. 174 Krteder. Russell: p. 194 Kr1es.Sallie1p. 320 Kuegel. Pam: p. 266 Kukoyi, Adlbayo: p. 266 Kuhlman. Lisa: pp. 174: 232 Kung, Mark: p. 251 Kung. Nancy: p. 251 Kursave. Jeff: p. 210 Kur7, Chris: pp. 241. 247 Kur7, Mike: p. 241 Kutcosky, Karen: pp. 215. 320 Kyle. Joseph: p. 320 l S LeCompte, Tom: p.'199 Led1ord.Carlyn: p, 228 Ledforcl. Martha: p. 320 Lee, Bruce: p. 194 Lee, Carol: p. 238 Lee. Donna Jean: p. 320 Linda: p. 267 Lee. Martha: p. 287 Lee. Phillip: p. 238 Lee. Ventta: p. 304 Lccnian. Don: p. 238 Lefebvre. Kathy: pp. 204. 213. 267 Lehntann, Joseph: PP. 114, 199. 241 Leith, Rene: p, 320 LeMaster, Donna: pp 214. 232, 287 LeMaster, Ronnie: p. 320 LeMay. Melody: pp, 243. 304 Lemon. Debra: pp 287. 303. 414 Lemond. Cheryl: p. 232 Lemons. Jerry: p. 121 Lemon s, Robert: p. 337 Lengeleld, Leith: pp, 191. 287 Leonard, Andi: p 228 Leonard. Julia: p. 267 Lesnick, Michelle: p. 229 Lessman, Brenda: p. 194 Lessmann. Floyd: p. 194 Lester. 267 Lester. Lester. Lester. Janet E.: pp. 187, 206, Janet L.: pp. 211.267 Kerry: p. 320 Tony: p, 124 Let The Spirit Roll: p 254 Lewandotsski. Scott: p. 106 Lewellyn. Debra: pp 143. 199, 228. 320 Lewis, Lewis, Lewis. Dwight: p. 125 Jacqueline: p. 320 Tammic: pp. 215. 267 1.ack. Sheila: p. 320 Ladd. Cathy: p. 225 Ladd. Glenda: p. 320 Lady. Samuel: p, 266 Lafoon. Claire: Pp. 164. 174. 198. 267 lafser. Michael: p. 320 Laftman. Lena: p. 97 Lafiorce. Hank: p. 239 Laird. J.P.: p. 220 Lewis, Todd: pp. 159. 287 Lewis. Todd M.: pp. 194. 202. 210. 220 Lierman. Terry: pp. 181, 202. 267. 231. 237 Likens. Rhonda: p 287 Lile. Patricia: pp 226: 234 Liles. Jackie: p. 267 Lile. Terrie: pp. 50. 304 Lindsey. Lorene: pp. 212. 267 Lindsey: Marketi: pp. 226. 241 Lake, Merritt: p. 251 Lale. George: pp. 239. 320 1.aMasters, Holly: p. 232 Lamb. Chad: p. 239 Lamb. Mark: p, 101 Lamb. Paul: pp. 237. 303 Lambda Chi Alpha: p. 238 Lamer. Julie: p. 241 Lambert. Mae: p. 287 Lancaster: Cheryl: pp. 97. 267 Lancaster, Jefl: p. 124 l.and, Lou Ann: p. 215 Land. Scott: p. 215 Landolt, Lore: p. 234 l.anc, Darla: p. 303 Lane, Steve: p. 337 Lang. Mary: p, 211 Langhi. Susan: p. 197 Langley. Stacey: pp. 234. 243 l.angston. Kevin: p. 320 Langston. Randy: p. 243 l.anh. Vanna: p. 210 l.anham. Mary: p. 320 Lindse y, Mary: P. 320 Lineberry, Betty: p. 243 Linn. Patricia: pp. 174. 287 l.inton.Gwendo1yn: p. 235 Lione. lawm- Litchfi Frank: pp 241. 320 Kevin. pp 227. 234. 267 eld. Marty: p. 145 l.tt1le17e1d. Darrell: p 194 Littlcs. Pauli p. 124 Littrel 1. Jeff: p. 245 Liu. Mark Luan-Len: p. 267 Livers. Phil: p. 191 Lyungman. Mats: pp. 95.97. 101, 232 Lloyd. Me11nda:pp 232. 241 Lloyd. Mike: p 241 Lloyd. Sheryl: p, 267 Loekard. Ellen: p. 267 Locketl. Nlelisa: pp. 226. 239 Loef11er. Sandra: pp. 181. 287 Logsdon. Charlie: p. 4 Logsd on, Ruth: pp. 2. 196. 304 a Lohr, K thryn: pp 183. 198. Lanpher. 1.artmer Larkins, Rick: pp. 124, 125 Todd: p. 239 Becky: p. 237 206, 226. 267 Long, Ann: pp. 143, 228, 239. 304 Larkins, Robin: p. 320 Larmee, Jerry: p. 243 Larsen. Wendy: pp. 237, 303 Laster. Charles: pp. 193. 303 Latson. Rebecca: PP, 180. 190. 303 Laturc. Mike: pp. 114, 287 Long, George: p. 199 Long, Lisa: pp. 183. 288 Long. Teresa: p. 304 Long. Tom: p. 197 Loomer. PJ.: p. 194 Lopei. Althea: p. 304 Lorenz. Danny: p. 241 Launderdale. Julia: p 174 l.awrencc, Cerelaz pp. 210. 267 Lawrence, Danita: pp. 71. 320 Lawrence. Janice: pp. 174. 209. 303 Lawrence. Jeff: p. 178 Lawrence, Rodney: p. 190 Laws. Joe: pp 226, 320 Lawson. Lawson. Lawson, Lawson, Lawter, Lawton. Candy: p. 228 Don: pp, 180, 239 Marla: p. 320 Steve: p 237 Beth: pp. 215. 267 Susi: p, 191 1.ear. Gary: p. 6 Leath, Joanne: pp. 200. 304 Leath, Robert: p. 200 Leberman, Joe: pp. 238. 267 334 Index Loseh. Mary: pp. 164. 267 l.ove. Terry: p. 125 Lovett. Gena: pp. 174. 304 l.ovett, Regina: pp. 225, 267 Lovett. Troy: p. 320 l.ovin, Michelle: p. 288 Loving. Jenny: p. 239 Lowrance, Lisa: p 304 Loy, Elizabeth: p 267 Lucas. Shaun: p. 100 Lund. DeAnne1 p. 226 Lundquisl. Mark: p. 234 Lutz. Lana: pp 196. 320 Luyster, Beth: pp. 178. 201. 226. 238. 267 Lyeti. Marte pp. 174. ixz. isa. 304 l.y1es, Kathie: pp. 210. 288 Lylcs. Mark: p. 251 Lyn, Brian: pp. 101. 174. 303 Lynch. Jan: p. 267 l.ynch, Jeanna: pp. 199. 267 Lynn. Bambi: p. 183 Lynn. Cinder: p. 225 Lynn. Laura: pp. 136. 174, 206 Lynn. Lisa: p. 267 Lynn. Mark: pp. 160. 267 l.ynn. Paul: p 202 Lynn: Tammie: p. 182 l.yons. James: p. 125 Mabry. Robert: p 304 MacDonald: Eli7abeth. p 304 MacFarland. Dave: p. 238 Mackey, Dawn: pp 209. 304 Mackey, Nancy: p 243 Macklin. Mark: p. 238 Macy. Sharon: p, 113 Madden, Linda L : p 288 Maddox. Donna: p. 288 Madrey. Mark: p. 238 Madrey, Robert: p 304 Magary, Rebecca: p. 288 Mahan. Ellen: pp. 174. 241 Mahler. Paula: p. 320 Mainord. Lisa: p. 232 Mainord. Teresa: pp, 11, 232. 267 Mallory. Denise. p 182 Malone. Tim: pp 243. 267 Mangrum. Carol: p 342 Manker. Kevin: p. 194 Mann. Connie: Manseill. Barbara: p, 288 Manstield, Leah: p. 267 Manyon. Marci: p. 235 Mardini, Laila: pp. 228, 320 Marglin, Warren: p 304 Marine. Donna: p. 320 Markley. John: p. 288 Marks. Danny: p. 100 Marks, Sabrina: p 320 Marr. Renee: p. 304 Marrs, Lawrence: p, 215 Marsh. Janet: p. 320 Marsh. Natalie: pp. 187. 320 Marshall, Dick: p. 194 Marshall, Tami: p, 288 Martin, Don: p. 238 Martin. James: p. 267 Martin. Janice: pp. 202, 203. 288. 399 X r M K ,. ,Q Vvyzk I in .. I ZIV .W 1. .. 2 1 - .... 1 , 3 :ef f. :J , ...,,, 1 2 l .1 .... 2 f fa .st 7 y y yi. 5 R. MATTHEWS McKnight, Michael: p. 268 Monhollow. Lynn: pp. 191. 305 Martin, Leanne: pp, 204, 205, 213, 267 Martin. Melanie: pp, 196. 209, 267 Martin, Tina: pp. 228, 304 Marzano, Mark: pp. 234. 304 Masden, Franklin: p. 288 Mason. Ann: p. 195 Mason. Bruce: pp. 183. 239 Mason, Vicky: pp. 174, 213 Mathis. Mastera, Cindy: pp. 226, 239 Mathis, Chris: pp. 178, 320 Mathis, Elizabeth: p. 181 Mathis. Gary: p, 267 Mathis. Glen: pp. 202. 210 Mathis. Howard: p. 288 Mathis. Jill: p, 268 Mathis, Patricia: pp. 47, 320 Mathis, Scott: p. 320 Mathis, Sheryl: p. 321 Teresa: pp. 226, 248, Morrin, Kim: p. 174 268 Mathison. Elizabeth: p. 228 Maurer, Dana: pp. 212, 288 Mauer. David: p. 226 Mavrokordatos. Loucia: pp. 181, 268 May, Chris: pp. 204. 288 May, David: p, 192 May, Randy: pp. 183. 206, 268 Maylield. Sherry: p. 304 Mayhall. Bonnie: p. 232 Mays, Jeffrey: pp. 125. 320 Mayton, Christopher: pp. 238, 288 Maze, Larry: pp. 124, 238 McAdams. Jacqueline: pp. 199, 215, 225 McAdoo, Lisa: p. 304 McAfee. Jim: p, 241 McAlister, Laura: pp. 180, 304 McAtee, Jo Alyce: p. 232 McBride, Lisa: p. 321 McCadams, Jacqueline: p. 304 McCallon, Margaret: p. 181 McCammon, Tammy: pp. 174, 228. 238 McCann, Mike: p. 124 McCarty. Gayla: p. 243 McCarty, Randy: p. 304 McCasIin. Danny: p, 114 McCauley. Avery: p. 235 McClain, Keith: p. 321 MeClearn. John K.: pp. 184, 268 McC1ed1and, Pam: p. 268 268 McKnight, Cynthia: pp. 174, 200, 215, 268 McLain, Bart: p. 239 McLemore. Alan: p. 321 McLemore, Cindy: p. 214 McManis. Debbie: p. 304 McMenama, Katherine: p. 321 McMichael. B.J.: p. 251 McMillan, Tammy: p. 268 McMil1en, Pat: p. 321 McMinn, Lori: p, 288 McNary, Dorothy: p. 18 McNee1y. Amelia: p. 288 McNeely, Donna: p. 268 McNeilly. Terri: p. 243, 268 McNicholas, Mary: pp. 93, 97 McNight, Cindy: p, 237 McNunn. Bob: p. 243 McNutt, Greg: p. 239 Meadows. Clara: p. 288 Meadows, Karen: pp. 183, 191, 197, 321 Medley, Kevin: p. 288 Medley, Pat: p. 243 Meehan, Teresa: p, 321 Meeks, Sheila: p. 268 Meir. Carol: p. 209 Mekras. Gregory: p. 288 Melay. Melodic: p. 239 Melendez, Tammy: pp. 55. 237. 304 Meloan, Russ: p. 101 Melton, Angela: p. 321 Melton, Janice: p. 321 Melton, Larry: p. 268 Melton, Sarah: p. 321 Melton, Tammy: pp. 174, 214 Melugin, Laura: p. 228 Melvin, Patricia: pp. 160, 182, 268 Menser, Fred: pp. 187. 321 Meriedeth, Jeanna: p. 268 Merrick: Barbara: p. 268 Merrick. Michael: pp. 166, 239. 288 Merrick, Todd: p. 196 Merrill. Leesa: pp. 201, 268 Merrill, Tom: pp. 159, 201, 247, 268 Mittendorf, Kim: p. 269 Modesitt. Phil: p, 194 Molt, Dirk: p. 181 Moll, Judy: p, 182 Napier. Tammy: p. 232 Neary. Ed: p. 234 Neblett, Pat: p. 226 Neel. Leah: pp. 196, 289 Osborne, Phyllis: p. 252 Otto, Debbie: p. 164 Ottway, Conny: p. 270 Our Man In Moscow: p. 112 Monaghan, Roddy: pp. 197, 269 Monhollow, Robin: p. 321 Monroe. Darrell: p. 269 Monroe. Harold: p. 269 Nelly. Ann: p. 190 Neeley, Neeley. Barbara: p. 212 Joe: pp. 210, 239. 269 Outland, Beth: p. 271 Outland. Francie: p. 237 Outland. Kathy: p. 226 Outland. Lisa: p. 226 Perry, Kevin: p. 232 Perry, Michael: pp. 238, 306 Perry, Peggy: p. 271 Perry. Susan: p. 323 Persson, Terge: p. 92, 97 Pesoat. Lynn: p, 306 Peters, Jane: p. 323 Neer. Debbie: p. 289 Nelm, Bubba: p. 125 Nelson, Colette: pp. 221. 243. Montgomery, Carol: pp. 211, 289 Montgomery, 228, 285 Montgomery. Montgomery, Montgomery, 132 Montgomery, Moody, Jim: Moody, Penn Chris: pp. 211, Dexter: p. 305 Diane: p. 269 Reggie: pp. 130, Shannon: p. 269 p. 238 y: pp. 202, 269 289 Nelson. Deborah: pp. 164, 243. 289 Nelson. Debra: p. 269 Nelson, Denisa: p. 305 Nelson, Mark: pp. 179, 192 Nelson. Missy: p. 174 Nelson. Robin: pp. 187, 322 Nelson. Sheryl: p. 269 Nevels. Sharon: p. 305 Newsome. Mark: p, 238 Outland. Sharon: p. 305 Outland. Susan: p. 305 Overbey, Paula: p. 305 Ovcrbey, Robin: pp. 74. 143 Overby. Mary Jane: p. 212 Overby. Renee: p. 228 Overstrect, Chet: pp. 183, 322 Overstreet, Tana: pp. 164. 225, 228 Overton, Jay: p. 238 Overton, Ron: pp. 108. 109 Owen, Desiree: pp. 203, 289 Owen, Jennifer: pp. 174, 305 Petrie. Sherri: p, 323 Petrie, Terri: p, 323 Pettit. Dennis: p. 306 Moore, Moore. Moore, Moore. Moore. Bill: p. 237 Brad: p. I7 David: pp, 174, 211 Doug: p. 321 Ken: pp. 200. 305 Moore, Laura: p. 181 Moore, Mark: p. 269 Moore, Regina: pp. 174, 212. 289 Moore, Russell: p. 269 Moore. Rusty: p. 232 Moore. Sharon: p. 322 Moradi. Habib: p. 269 Mordi, Patrick: p. 251 Moreland, Ellery: pp. 124. 305 Morello. Patrick: p. 183 Morgan Morgan 237 Morgan Morgan Morgan , Dirk: p. 337 . Lisa: pp, 174, 209. .Pamz pp. 42, 215 . Patricia: p. 269 , Ruth: pp. 215, 269 Moriatz, Nancy: p. 228 4' y, Moria rt Nancy: p. 238 Morin, Michele: p. 322 Morris, Morris, Morris. Morris. Barry: p. 241 Kim: p. 136 Marsha: p. 49 Mary: p. 243 Newman. Robin: p. 289 Newman, William: p. 238 Newton, Gail: pp. 160, 181. Owen. Joanna: p, 164 Owen, Randy: p. 226 Owen, Terrie: pp. 226, 305 182, 289 Newton, Kelli Pp. 160, 182, 250 Newton, Paul: p. 322 Newton, Robert: pp. 194, 251 Nichols, Jane: pp. 182. 206, 289 Nichols. Randall: pp. 243. 322 Nichols, Sherri: p. 289 Nichols, Stacey: p. 322 Nichols Nichols on, Doug: p. 239 on, Valerie: pp. 204, Owens. James: p. 289 Owens. Kimberly: p. 322 Merritt, Susan: p, 235 Meserve. Tina: pp. 200. 211. 288 Mcskcnas. Jeffery: pp. 181. 321 Mestan. Sean: pp. 99, 101 McDowe McClure. Donna: pp. 164. 388 McClure, Linda: pp. 237, 304 McClure McClure . Margaret: p, 251 . Mark: pp. 199, 238 McClure, Michael: p. 321 McCoart. Bill: p. 321 McCormick, Lewis: p. 179 McCoy. Jeff: p. 304 McCracken. Janice: pp. 136. 268 McCuiston. Dottie: p. 321 McCuiston. Helen: p. 304 McCuiston. Linda: p. 288 McCullan. Terri: p. 170 McCuthein, Jim: p. 263 McDaniel, Sherri,pp. 164, 175, 212. 268 McDonald, Christi: p. 321 McDonald. Elizabeth: pp. 215, 232 McDonald, Mike: p. 234 McDougal, Billy: p. 268 11, Dwight: p. 232 232. 23 McDowell, Lisa: pp, 214, 237, 268 McFarland. David: p. 268 McGary. McGary. McGary, McGhee, Ken: p. 182 Lou: p. 251 William: p. 321 Mark: p. 239 McGinty, Susan: pp. 212. 288 McGuilIon, Dave: p. 235 McGuire. Michael: pp. 238, 288 McHeney. Jim: p. 101 Mclntosh. Jerry: pp. 179, 321 Mclntosh, Katherine: p. 321 McJoynt. Milte: p. 288 McKay. Alicia: p. 321 McKe11, Linda: p. 313 McKe1Iips. Kevin: p. 232 McKenna, Tim: p. 238 McKinney, Cindy: p. 288 McKinney. Kirk: p. 238 McKinney, Lisa: pp. 238, 243 McKinney, Mike: p. 132 McKinney. Roger: p. 321 McKinney. Tonya: p. 321 McKinnis, Diana: pp. 154, 155, Meyer, Cindy: p, 202 Meyer, Patricia: p. 321 Meyers. Vicki: p. 321 Meyr. Rex: pp, 173, 268 Mickcl, Tracey: p. 304 Middleton, Lisa: p. 304 Midgett, Cindy: pp. 228, 268 Migatz, Joan: pp. 105, 113. 174, 304 Mikez, Connie: p. 226 Milam. Butch: pp. 200, 288 Milam, Dana: pp. 184. 268 Milam, Laurie: p, 304 Milan, Barry: p. 191 Millay. Marla: p. 304 Miller, Betty: pp. 211. 288 Miller, Brian: pp. 182, 268 Miller, Carolyn: pp. 197, 214. 305 Miner. Cindy: p. 288 Miller, Cindy: pp. 200, 288 Miller, Connie: p. 305 Miller. Fred: p. 251 Miller, Hope: pp. 174, 305 Miller, Jackie: p. 321 Miller, Janet: pp. 179, 225 Miller, Jerol: pp. 210. 288 Miller, Karen: pp. 232, 321 Miller, Karen: p. 321 Miller, Melissa: p. 321 Miller, Tammie: p. 288 Mills. David: p. 108 Mills. Kerry: p. 124 Milner, Andrea: pp, 225, 242 Milner. Kirk: p. 321 Miloch, Meri Ann: p. 288 Mimms, Wayne: pp. 193, 195 Minner. Phyllis: pp. 178, 201, 268 Minor, Sandra: pp. 105, 113 Minuth, Daniel: p. 368 Mirbabaei, Masoud: p. 269 Mitchell. Dan: pp. 238, 289 Mitchell, David: p. 269 Mitchell, Debby: p. 185 Mitchell. Jennifer: p. 305 Mitchell. Jim: p. 200 Mitchell, Pete: p. 321 Mitchell. Todd: p. 289 Morris. Sheila: p. 305 Morris. Velvet: p. 322 Morton, Tom: p. 183 Moser. Gary: p. 269 Moses. Johnna: pp, 226. 305 Moss, Bennie: pp. 215. 269 Moss, Dan: pp, 184, 191 Moss, Teresa: p. 169 Motheral, Jana: pp. 143, 228, 231, 322 Mott, Judy: p. 269 Mudd. Sharon: p. 269 Mueth, Nancy: p. 269 Mull. Blake: p. 239 Mullen, Danny: pp. 178, 201. 269 Murphy, Audie: p. 238 Murphy, Caroline: p. 305 Murphy, Dennis: p. 269 Murphy, Georgia: pp. 232, 322 Murphy. Kimberly: p. 305 Murray, Debra: p. 322 Murray. Jim: pp. 141. 143. 232, 269 Murry, Bernadine: p. 289 Muscovalley, Melissa: pp. 209. 217. 219. 241, 305, 339 289 Niemeier, Steve: pp, 211, 289 Nikolich. Arlene: p. 174 Nilsson. Carrie: p. 322 Nisamaneepong, Wipawan: p. 252 No Parking: pp. 26. 27 Noffsinger, Amy: pp. 192, 322 Noffsinger. Cynthia: p. 269 Nolan. William: p. 305 Nordway. Gary: p. 243 Norfleet. Lee: p. 124 Norman, Gary: pp. 210. 270 Norman. Kevin: p. 322 Nowell, Kevin: p. Nowland. Clark: p, 232 Pace, J im: p. 114 Pace, Tim: p. 196 Padgett. David: pp. 108, 109 Pagan. Ann: pp. 174, 209, zis, 219. 305, 339 Pagan. Mickey: p. 238 Page. Cyndi: pp. 20. 23 Page. Mel: p. 174 Pandolli. Becky: p, 271 Panhellenieg p. 223 Petzoldt, Cynthia: pp. 188, 306 Pfeffer, Karen: p. 252 Phelps. Ricky: p. 323 Phi Kappa Tau: p. 238 Phillips, Ed: p. 100 Phillips, Janie: p. 226 Phillips, Laurie: p. 323 Phillips, Mark: p. 182 Phillips. Teresa: pp. 143, 174, 243 Phoenix, Mary: pp. 190, 195 Pi Kappa Alpha: p. 239 Pierce. Larry: p. 289 Piereefield. Jim: p. Pierson. Steve: P. 239 Piggott. Elfroede: p. 271 Piggott. James: p, 271 Pillow. Amy: pp. 229, 239, 252 Pinska. Nedra: p, 323 Pinkston. Anita: pp. 196. 306 Pinkston. Kerry: p. 323 Pinson, Amy: p. 228 Pirtle. Betty: p. 323 Pisoni, Pam: p, 197 Pitman, Martha: p. 323 Pittman. Heather: pp. 174, 201 228, 252 Pittman. Martha: p. 226 Pittman. Mike: p. 239 Plappert, Jim: p. 289 Plappert. John: p. 306 Plemmons. Chris: p. 232 Plott, Rhonda: p. 214 Poe. Belinda: p. 289 Poirier. Charles: p. 124 Polen. David: pp. 169. 210, Pankey. David: p. 232 Papp, Debbie: p, 322 Parham, Althia: p. 113 Patcham, Kathy: p. 271 238, 271 Pollard, Donna: pp. 228, 239, 271 Pollard, Donna: pp. 228, 239, 271 Muskop f, Merribeth: pp. 174. 183, 305 Mutchler. Brad: p. 269 l Oakley, Diane: p. 136 Oakley. Janice: p. 322 Oakley, Jeff: pp. 91, 232 Oakley. Susan: p. 305 Oakley, Teresa: pp. 252. 289 Oakley, Teresa: p. 252 Oates. Stephen: p. 322 Oates, Timothy: p. 190 Obezsll, Tim: p. 192 O'Brien, Cara: pp. 105. 113 O'Brien. Ken: p. 241 O'Conncr, Cayce: p. 238 Odlin, Jeremy: p. 175 Odlin, Jerry: pp. 104. 110, Ill 114. 176. 270 Odom, Karen: p. 289 Odom. Leigh: p. 305 Odom. Lynne: pp. 174, 212, 4 Paris. Felicia: pp. 221. 243 Paris, Ta 305 ra: pp. 191, 197, 215, Parish. Sam: p. 183 Parker, Cheryl: p. 240 Parker. Dave: p. 322 Parker, Deborah: p. 271 Parker, Kathy: pp. 178, 179, 271 Parks, Gwen: p. 271 Parm, Karen: p. 252 Parm. Terri: p. 322 Parrish. Susan: pp. 164, 305 Parrott, Melinda: p. 271 Parsley. Kathy: p. 322 Paschall, Meleah: p. 322 Paschall, Star: p. 322 Patcham, Kathy: p. Pale, B an: p. 231 Patel, Damini: p. 322 Patel. Taruna: p. 322 Patterson. Ernie: pp. 110, 114 Patterson, Gwen: p. 322 Patterson. Tim: p. 305 Patterson. Zebrina: pp. 187, 322 Patton. Nancy: p. 143 Ponder, Charles: pp. 121, 124, 289 Ponder, Karen: pp. 143, 243. 323 Pool, Allen: p. 323 Pool, Virginia: p. 271 Pool, Scott: p. 241 Poorc, Tamyre: pp. 101, 323 Pope, Wayne: pp. 55. 204 Porter. Donna: p. 323 Porter. Tamara: p. 272 Posey, Ricky: p. 124 Potter. Winston: pp. 114, 323 Potts. Tammie: pp. 180, 306 Powers, Greg: p. 238 Poyner, Mark: pp. 209, 210, 238 Poynter. Dwain: p. 306 Prater. Terry: pp. 198, 206. 224. 232 Pratt. Dave: p. 229 Presson, Dave: p. 243 Preston. Peter: p, Pribish. Mary: pp. 174, 212, 225, 306 Price. Brad: pp. 204, 205, 289 Price. Carol: p, 323 Paul Bunyan: p. 227 Paul Bunyan Day: p. 227 Paulsen, Melinda: p. 289 Price. Donald: p. 323 Price, J,B.: pp. 174, 272 Price, Lemeir: p. 289 Myatt, Kent: p. 305 Myer, Cindy: p. 237 Myer. Rex: pp. 199, 226 Myers, Tommy: p. 269 Meyers, Vicky: p. p. 225 Myrick. Earman: p. 322 Nagreski, Cheri: p. 136 Nall, Denita: pp. 226, 289 Nall, Sherry: pp. 223. 226. 237 Nalley, Chris: pp. 178, 269 Nance. Lisa: pp. 228, 305 Nance, Nick: pp. 123. 124 Nantau, Judy: p. 214 Oesweon. Laura: p, 180 Oglesby, Tony: p. 183 Oldham, Nancy: pp, 206, 237, 270 Olive. Barbara: pp. 179, 192. 289 Payne. Deon: p. 305 Payne, Tammy: p. 305 Payne, Bill: p, 201 Payne, Yvette: pp. 20, 22, 55, 57. 156. 174, 199 Peacock, Melanie: pp. 225, 322 Olive. Cindy: pp. 232, 322 Oliver. Carol: p. 196 Oliver, Mark: pp, 204, 322 Oliver, Ronnie: pp. 238, 322 Oliver. Tony: p. 196 Olson, Melanie: pp. 174, 212, 305 Olson. Todd: p. 241 O'Nan, Cathy: p. 343 O'Nan, David: p. 305 O'Nan, Nanette: p. 270 O'Neal, Shawn: p. 238 O'Neil, Shawn: p. 322 O'Neill, Victoria: pp. 235, 289 Orem. David: p. 91 Orman, Evelyn: p. 305 Ory, Kathleen: p. 226 Osborne, Jenifer: p. 289 Peck, Blaine: p. 289 Peck, Jim: p. 238 Pedley. Jane: pp. 45, 289 Pedram. Abbasali: p. 322 Pendel, Pamela: p. 289 Penick. Jeff: p. 323 Penner, Jerry: p. 221 Pennington. Bill: pp. 182. 232 Pennington: p. 271 Penrod. Shelia: pp. 226. 305 Pentecost, Teresa: p. 323 Peoples, Rudy: p. 306 Perdue. Doran: pp. 90, 91 Perkins. Francine: pp. 215, 271 Perkins. Jane: p. 289 Perkins, Mark: p. 25,2 Perry, Bob: pp. 235, 239 Perry, Jeff: p. 241 Prickersgill, Carol: p. 199 Prickett. Valerie: p. 229 Proggc. Melissa: p. 272 Prince, Mark: pp. 200, 290 Pritchard, Sharon: p. 241 Proudlit. Julia: p. 272 Prudent. Michael: p. 323 Pruitt, Greg: pp. 152. 174, 175. 198. 272 Pruitt. Marla: p. 272 Pryor, Jon: p. 323 Pryor. Lori: p. 226 Puckett. Deborah: pp. 101. 193, 323 Puckett, Leanna: p. 323 Pulley, Mike: p. 243 Pulliam. Pam: pp. 211. 306 Purcell. Charles: p. 306 Purcell, Chuck: pp. 209. 238 Purcell. Lori: p, 323 Pyla. Larry: p. 194 Pyle, Jeff: pp. 209. 272 Pyles. Deb: pp. 225. 252 Pytosh, Becky: p. 113 lndex 335 Robinson, John: pp. 182, 324 k Rowlette. Suiter. 336 Index .......................... Quarles. Mary Kay: p- 101 Quigley. Howard: p. 323 Quigley. Laura: p, 202. 243. 223. 222. 272 Ouinby. Jeep: p. 101 Quinby, Mike: p, 124 Quinn. David: p. 239 Quizenberry. David: p. 198. 231, 237 ..-...............--.-.. Racer Spirit: pp. 138-143 Radford, Debra: pp. 252. 228 Radford. Toed: p. 239 Rafferty. David: p. 114 Rahew, Janese: p. 237 Ramey, Douglas: pp. 198, 200 Ramey. Karen: pp. 183. 206. 272 Ramsey, Carol: pp. 187. 290 Ramsey. David: p. 101 Ranes, Susan: pp. 290. 232 Rankin. Norma: p. 272 Ransdec. Chuck: p. 124 Ransom. Jane: p. 272 Rappaport. Carrie: p. 306 Rickey. R Rickman. Rickman. ick: p. 239 Chris: p, 183 Ronnie: p. 237 Riddle, Paula: p. 272 Riddle, Shannan: p. 306 Rifleryz pp. 106-107 Riggs. Da rren: p. 324 Riggs, Meg: pp. 238, 290 Riley. Agnes: pp. 113. 324 Riley. Anna: p. 196 Riley. Bel anda: pp. 212. 272 Riley. Daniel: p. 306 Riley. Devonda: p. 324 Riley. Ginger: p. 272 Riley. Mary Ann: p. 243 Riley, Michael: p. 324 Riley, Richard: pp. 201. 290 Risley, Lisa: pp. 164. 226. 238. 272 Ritchart. John: p. 324 Ritt. Betsy: p, 97 Ritter. Thirza: pp. 75. 226. 242. 306 Rives. Ro nald: p. 324 Roake, Anthony: p. 290 Robbins, Anthony: p. 124 Roberts. Bo: p. 143 Roberts. Douglas: p. 324 Roberts, Jon: p. 324 Robbins. Kris: p. 124-238 Roberts. Angela: p. 243 Roberts, Lavonne: pp. 105. 113. 324 Roberts. Marla: p. 272 Roberts, Martha: p. 8 Roberts. Mary: p. 324 Roberts, Michelle: p, 272 Roberts. Stan: p. 234 Roberts. Warren: p. 290 Robertson. Gary: p. 238 Robertson. Willy: p. 241 Robey. Tim: p. 100 Robinson. Donna: pp. 191. 194, 201. 272 Mark 252 Robinson. Ray. Brian: p. 239 Ray. Cindy: p. 323 Ray. David: p. 234 Ray. Dawn: pp. 182, 272 Ray. Kelley: p. 323 Ray. M elissa: pp. 323. 248 Ray, Robyn: p. 323 P Robinson, Patricia. p. 306 Robitsche . Andrew: p. 272 Rock. Lindell: pp. 214. 272 Rock. Randy: p. 324 Rockwell, Danny: p. 272 Rockwell. David: pp. 212. 272 Ray. Sandra: p. 306 Raydon. Craig: p. 323 Razavi, Ramin: p. 46 Read. Mark: p, 323 Reagan, Lowell: pp. 178. 201. 272 Reagan, Treva: p. 152 Rockwell. Garry: p. 324 Rodgers, Greg: p. 306 Rodgers, Rickie: p. 272 Rodgers, Tim: PP. 226, 254 Rodne. Jay: p. 208 Roediger. Steve: pp. 229. 241. 272 Roediger, Tim: p. 241 Reagor. Charmaine: p. 228 Reason, James: pp. 49. 204 Reaves, Helen: p. 323 Redden, Grail: p. 323 Reding, Tim: PP. 170. 202 Redman. Debbie: pp. 238. 306 Reed. Joyce: p. 306 Reed. Kimberly: p. 323 Reed. Randy: p. 125 Reed, Russ: p. 194 Reed. Toni: p. 181 Reese, Mary Kay: pp. 178. 179. 272 Reeve, David: pp. 202. 290 Reid. Mary: p. 225 Reid. Nancy: p. 272 Reid. Tammie: pp. 323. 196 Reid. Valerie: p. 237 Reisina. Gayle: p. 180 Reker. Nancy: p, 306 Renz. William: pp. 238. 306 Revelle. Debra: p. 290 Reynolds, Gregory: pp. 192. 324 Reynolds. Karen: p. 272 Reynolds, Ronald: p. 324 Rhew. Janese: pp. 208. 209, 290 Rhew. Tammy: p. 324 Rhew. Tressa: p. 324 Rhines. Kurt: pp. 232. 290 Rhoades, Lisa: pp. 214. 324 Rhodes, Anna: p. 290 Rhorher, Skip: p. 232 Ribbons. Gary: pp. 111, 104, I I4 Rice. Douglas: p. 91 Rice. Tammy: p. 226 Rice. Teresa: p. 181. 223. 225. 232. 290 Rice, Terri: pp. 201. 223 Rich, Stephanie: pp. 232. 306 Richards. Larry: p. 290 Richardson. Martha: p. 324 Richardson. Billy: p. 324 Richmond. Porter: p. 182 Roehm, Susan: pp. 231, 232. 290 Roesslct. Debra: p, 306 Rogcl, Renee: pp. 182. 206 Rogers. Donna: p. 324 Rogers. Faye: p. 191 Rogers, Kathleen: p. 306 Rogers, Kathy: pp. 232. 234. 291 Rogers. Larry: p. 239 Rogers. Lisa: p. 272 Rogers, Michael: p. 324 Rogers. Rita: p. 324 Rogers. Sally: p. 324 Rooney. Karen: pp. 197. 324 Rominc. Jeff: Root. Randy: pp. 241, 291 Roper. Craig: p. 273 Roper. Daveeda: p. 193 Rosario. Ivin: p. 252 Rose. Janice: pp. 243, 324 Rose. Stacie: pp, 181. 291 Ross. Jenny: pp. 225. 306 Ross, Linda: p. 324 Roth, Rita: pp. 228. 291 Rouse. Jennifer: p. 226 Rouse. Sherryl: p. 97 Routh. Elaine: p. 291. 185 Routt, Stan: p. 232 Rowan. Jeanette: pp. 136. 137 Rowe, Melanie: p. 324 Rowe. Stacey: p. 324 Rowland, Darryl: pp. 193, 195 Rowland, Hank: p. 234 Rowland, Janet: p. 324 Rowland. Johnny: pp. 237. 306 Rowland. Lloyd: p. 214 Rowland, Rhonda: p. 324 Ronald: p. 252 Rudd. Beverly: p. 324 Ruddlc. Eddie: p. 273 Rudisell. Holly: p. 228 Rue, Sheila: p. 202. 252 Ruhs. Michael: p. 191 Rumph, Brook: p. 124 Ruppert. Cindy: pp. 174. 182. 273 Rushing. Lori: p. 291 Rushing. Reed: p. 273 Russ, Rob: p. 239 Russelburg, Anna: p. 324 Russell. Alan: p. 273 Russell, Charles: p. 291 Russell. Chuck: p. 234 Russell, David: p. 239 Russell. Jane: pp. 228. 238, 291 Russell. Joan: pp. 223. 226, 241. 273 Russell. John: pp. 178, 201. 218. 219. 272. 339 Russell, Linda: p. 291 Ruth. Sam: pp. 24. 226. 291 Rutherford. Denise: p. 325 Rutts. Mike: p. 49 Ruud. Gail: p. 325 Ruzich. Lisa: p. 291 Ryan, Dan: p. 241, 273 ...........-...--..... .-....................... Sacks. Linda: pp. 215. 273 Sacksteder. Louann: pp. 214. 291 Sadler, Phillip: p. 273 Sagaskey, Karen: p. 273 Sager. Mark: p. 241 Saint Aubin. Steve: p. 306 Salehpour. Mohammad: p. 325 Salmon. Jon: pp. 174, 215. 291 Samakar. Masoud: p. 306 Sandefur, John: p. 306 Sandefer. Melissa: pp. 226. 238 Sanders, Cindy: p. 200 Sanders. J.W.: p. 124 Sanders, Marine: p. 325 Sanderson. Victoria: pp, 143. 325 Sanford, Mike: p. 200 Sarrett. Linda: p. 114 Saseen. Amy: p, 273 Sasseen. Bobby: pp. 196, 273 Sawyer. Joan: pp. 223. 238. 243, 273 Sawyer, Stacy: p. 307 Sayler, Diana: pp. 194, 273 Scaglione. Dana: p. 204 Scarborough, Emily: pp. 182. 273 Schade. DAvid: pp. 204, 291 Schanbacher, Eugene: p. 202 Sehaper, Cindy: pp. 179. 273 Schaper, Dina: p. 191 Schapiro. Beth: pp. ll. 55. 204. 225. 233 Schardein. Judy: pp. 185, 206. 273 Scheer. Ronnie: pp. 89, 91 Scheffer, Susan: pp. 209. 273 Schweitzer, Mary Ann: p. 106 Schilling, Tamic: p. 197 Schisler, Cindy: p. 273 Schmidt, Julie: p. 191 Schmidt. Lane: p. 202 Schmidt, Sherry: p. 291 Schmitt, Jeni: p. 237 Schneider, Cheryl: p. 306 Schneller. Dara: pp. 174. 182. 237, 306 Schnittker. Doug: pp. 237. 325 Schofield. Jessie: p. 182 Schraw. Jack: pp. 239. 273 Schwallie. Chrystal: pp. 232. 237 Schwart7. Neil: p. 252 Schweinforth. Tracy: p. 243 Scofield. Charles: p. 325 Scolield. Shelly: pp. 200, 292 Scott. Arlie: p. 201 Seals. Daniel: pp. 194. 273 Seals. Phyliss: pp. 208. 292 Seaton. Kcmbcrly: p. 325 Seay. Leah: p. 325 Seay, Mitzi: p. 325 See. Kathy: pp. 228, 234 Scelye. Susan: p. 273 Seigel. Lesa: p. 229 Scllars. Johnny: p. 325 Sellars. Rita: pp. 211. 292 Seltzer. Denise: p. 273 Sessoms. Greg: pp. 234. 325 Settle, Anna: pp. 169. 174. 232. 239. 247. 306 Sewell. Bonita: p. 306 Scyfcrt, Correna: pp. 183. 325 Shaarbafan. Nasser: p. 292 Shahlaec, Alireza: p. 252 Shahlaei, Kamran: p. 292 Shake. Greg: p. 292 Shams. Mojy: p. 182 Shan, David: p, 325 Shanklin. Vera: p, 273 Shannahan, Joan: p. 185 Shannon. Regina: p. 306 Shara-Bianion, Farzin: p. 192 Sharon, Fatih: p. 232 Sharp. Laura: pp. 4, 174. 274 Sharp, Sheila: p. 325 Shaw. Everett: p. 274 Shearer. James: p. 325 Sheeks, Clark: p. 184 Shellhammer. pp, 211. 325 Shellman. Debbie: p. 235 Shelton. Joseph: pp. 226. 274 Shelton. Suzanne: p. 274 Shelton. Teresa: P. 234 Shemwell. Sharon: pp. 209, 274 Shepherd. Gaye: p. 325 Shepherd. Jamie: pp. 100. 101 Shepherd, Marion: p. 292 Sheridan, Roy: p. 325 Shewcraft. Laura: p. 274 Shewcraft, Terry: p. 274 Shidler. Tim: p, 325 Shields, Shari: p. 325 Shincll. Jeff: p. 238 Shipley, Karen: pp. 164. 185. 292 Shively. Cynthia: p. 325 Shively. Randy: pp. 88. 91 Shoales, Mike: p. 274 Shockley, Cathy: p, 307 Shoemaker. Alice: pp. 174, 191. 307 Shoemaker. Jo: p, 325 Shoemaker, Keith: p. 237 Shoemaker. William: p. 325 Shoulta. Tamara: p. 325 Shouse. Scott: p. 237 Shuemaker. Kelly: p. 274 Shuler. John: p. 292 Shults. Joeseph: p. 292 Shults. Marcellus: PP. 178, 191 Shults. Tena: pp. 215. 252 Shuemaker. Kelly: p. 201 Shupe. Tom: p. 274 Shutts. James: p, 184. 307 Shutts. Peggy: pp. 183, 325 Sickling. Teresa: p. 292 Sides. Dean: pp. .201. 274 Sides. Geneva: p. 11 Siegel. Lesa: pp. 201. 274 Siegert. Lisa: pp. 200, 274 Sielbeck. Kathryn: p. 208 Sigma Chi: p. 241 Sigma Phi Epsilon: p. 241 Sigma Sigma Sigma: p. 242 Sigma Pi: p. 242 Sign Of Spring: pp. 10. I1 Skinner, Greg: pp. 241. 246. 292 Skinner. Roger: p. 239 Skinner. William: p. 325 Skywatcher, Birdie: p. 191 Slater. Lisa: pp. 220. 228, 274 Slaton. Cindy: p. 191 Slaton. Wendy: pp. 103. 105. 113, 174, 292 Slaughter. Dexter: p. 274 Slaughter, Tony: p, 132 Slayden. Lisa: p. 101 Slayden, Mitzie: p. 325 Slayter. Kim: p. 325 Sleadd. James: p. 241 Sledd. Dawn: p. 326 Sleets, Lamont: pp. 127. 129. 130. 131. 132. 133 Sliney, Pat: p. 101 Small, Laurie: pp, 204. 274 Smilie, Bill: p. 241 Smiley. Earl: pp. 31, 192, 274 Smith. Barbara: pp. 112. 113. 208 Smith. David: p. 180 Smith, Dennis: pp. 100, 181, 274 Smith, Dennis: p. 326 smith, Edwin: p, 292 Smith, Felecia: p. 181 Smith, Greg: pp. 190, 326 Smith, Greg: p. 326 Smith, Greg: p. 307 Smith, Greg: p. 326 Smith, Jamie: pp. 174, 204. 213 Smith, Janet: p. 307 Smith. Jeff: pp. 190. 191, 192. 197, 292 Smith, Jennie: p. 326 Smith. Jerry: p. 132 Smith, Julie: p. 211 Smith. Karen: p. 326 Smith, Larry Joe: pp. I00. 239 Smith, Lisa: p. 292 Smith. Marie: pp. 209. 210. 274 smith. Mark: pp. 214. 326 smith. Mike: pp. 124. 292 Smith, Morris: p. 114 Smith. Norbert: pp. 33. 201. Simmons. Beverly: pp. 225. 325 Simmons. Cheryl: pp. 164. 228. 238 Simmons. James: p. 292 Simmons. Jeff: p. 202 Simmons. Kameil: p. 274 Simmons Simmons Simmons 292 . Mark: pp. 4. 125 .Stan:pp. 114.115 . Steve: pp. 199. 239. 274 Smith. Sara: p. 197. 326 Smith. Scott: p. 232 Smith. Sharon: p. 326 Smith. Stacy: pp. 182. 326 Smith. Tammy: pp. 243. 254. 326 Smith, Teresa: pp. 18. 196. 253 Smith, Tim: pp. 178. 326 Smith, Tony: pp. 20. 23. 114. 274 Smith, Trudy: p. 181 Smith. Wes: p. 18 Smither. Karen: pp. 225. 274 Smothcrmon. Lori: pp. 243. 292 Smothcrmon. Gail: p. 274 Snithers. Laura: p. 178 Snookenburger. Cookie: p. 191 Snookenburger. Petunia: p. 191 Snow, William: p. 274 Snyder. Paul: pp. 104, 114. 292 Snyder. Richard: p. 274 Sokhandans. Abdoulah: p. 292 Soldner, Peggy: pp. 239. 243. 292 Soleman, John: p. 238 Soncrant, Michele: p. 175 Soncrant, Shelley: pp. 106. 274 Sosh, Nelson: p. 238 Southerland. Ron: p. 241 Southerland. Sarah: pp. 174. 307 Southcrs. Laura: pp. 174, 209. 232. 307 Sowards. Thomas: p. 188 Spahn. Jane: pp. 160, 180. 275 Spahr, Scott: pp. 211, 292 Spain, David: p. 100 Sprague. Brian: p. 243 Spurgh. Kerry: p. 106 Spurgin, Kerry: p. 182 Spurlock. Duane: pp, 209. 275 Squires, Eddie: pp, 57, 199, 239 Stafford. Terri: Pp. 191, 215, 326 Stahl, Dave: pp. 178. 201 Stahl, Jackie: pp. 174. 188. 197. 307 Stahr. Mary: p. 292 Stahr. Michael: p. 182 Stalions. Terry: pp. 197. 307 Stallings. Dan: pp. 235. 241, 242. 275 Stallings. Kim: p. 225 Stallins, Wendy: p. 169 Stallons, Pam: p. 326 Stambaugh. Mark: pp. 174, 254. 292 Stamps. Billy: p. 196 Stamps, Pat: p. 292 Stanlill, Preston: pp. 101. 307 Stanley. Becky: p. 174 Stanley. Jon: pp. 108, 109 Stanley. Rebecca: p. 307 Stansberry. Lynn: p. 232 Stansbury. Elizabeth: p. 292 Stanton, Kathy: pp. 206. 252 Stark. Sandra: pp. 202. 225. 275 Staugaard, Debbie: p. 326 Stedelin, Mary: p. 275 Steele, Barry: p. 253 Steele, Tracie: p. 326 Steinkoenig, Shelly: pp. 135, 136 Stel7er, Mary: p. 275 Stenzel. Greg: pp. 200. 292 Stevens. Dianna: pp. 183. 191 Stevens, Jonda: p. 326 Stevens, Marilyn: p. 275 Stevons. Claudia: p. 275 Stewart. Brian: pp. 129. 132. 340 Stewart. Charles: p. 326 Stewart. Diane: pp. 105, 113 Stewart. Eric: pp. 226. 292 Stewart. Jill: p. 196 Stewart, Rebecca: p, 275 Stiles, Kim: p. 307 Stinnett, Darryl: pp. 184. 185. 194, 275 Stipp, Jeff: pp, 104, 326 Stittam, Bob: p. 125 - Stockton. Kathleen: p. 275 Stockton, Pat: pp. 228. 248. 275 Stoehr, Mike: pp. 174, 183. 307 Stoll, Jeff: p. 101 Stone. Angie: p. 326 Stone, Freddie: p. 190 Stone. Stone. Libby: p. 169 Tammy: p. 275 Stone. Teri: pp. 179. 194, 275 Stone. Vanessa: p. 275 Story, David: pp. 174. 204, 210. 292 Story. Doug: p. 232 Story. Renee: p. 226 Stotz. David: p. 238 Stout. Cathy: pp. 194. 307 Stout, James: p. 275 Stovall. William: p. 292 Strange, Greg: pp. 44. 184 Stratemeyer. Diane: p, 293 Stratemeyer. Nancy: pp. 188. 209. 21 0, 293 Simms. William: p. 252 Simpkins. Kitty: pp. 174, 200 Sims. Benny: p. 241 Sims, Carol: p. 325 Sims, Phillip: pp, 179. 274 Sparks. Sparks. Anita: p. 200 Cynthia: pp. 143. 307 Sparks. Kim: p. 101 Spears, Dennis: p. 275 Spears. Yolanda: p. 307 Sims. Sarah: p. 274 Royer. Dave: p. 273 Royster. Lisa: p, 324 Ruark, Mark: pp. 215. 273 Rubsam. Ann: p. 273 Ruccio, William: pp. 238. 324 Rucker. Charles: pp. 233. 243 Scott. Doug: pp, 238. 325 scan. Jan: p. 292 Scott. John: pp. 237, 245 Scott. Kathy: p. 306 Scott. Tony: p. 100 Scott. Seale. Vivian: p. 325 Tyler: p. 164 Sinclair. Betty: p. 253 Sinter. Judy: p. 178 Sircss. Karol: p. 274 Sirls. Kim: p. 325 Sirles. Wes: p. 196 Sizemore. Tim: pp. 182. 325 Skaggs. Chris: p. 114 Skaggs. Terry: p. 274 Skelton. Sherri: pp. 228. 292 Speck. Angie: pp. 218. 325, 339 Specs. Linda: p. 275 Speight. Joanna: p. 212 Spencer. Kim: p. 275 Spenser, Fran: pp. 93, 96 Spice. Tim: pp, 114. 307 Spond, Kim: p. 326 Spoonamore. William: p. 326 The Sports Vendor: p, 142 Stratton. Cleavonne: p. 190 Street. Carol: p. 326 Street, Robert: p. 326 Strickland. Andrew: p. 275 Stroube, Martha: p. 253 Stroud. Gary: p. 241 Stroud. Linda: pp. 214, 275 Stuart. Jim: p. 182 Stubblelield, Cleathus: p, 326 Stubblelield, Doretha: p. 253 Stubblelield, Vickie: p. 326 Stuck. Amy: p. 232 Stucky. Steve: p. 234 Stumpe, Daniel: p. 293 Stuska, Sue: pp. 191. 194 Suber. Shawn: p. 125 Sublettc. Theresa: p. 326 Suddeath. Anita: pp. 213. 326 Suggs. Terry: p. 124 Suiter. Craig: p. 307 Suiter, Judith: p. 275 Lynn: p. 326 Suiter. Phil: p. 238 Suitor. Kim: p. 239 Sullivan. Eva: pp. 211. 212 Sullnvun. Uma. p 326 Sullivan. Jay: PP I74. IX3. 206 Sullivan. Kclluyg pp 200. 2l5. 275 Sulltvan. l.ynn3 pp. IOX. 239 Sullivan. Marla. p. 307 Summcrn, Mclmag pp, 66. l99. 243 Summcrvtllc. Chuck: pp. 226. 293 Sumner. Kenny. p. 237 Surbcr. Toddg p 326 Sutherland. Mary. p 325 Sutton. Barbara: p, 307 Sutton. Barbtcg p 307 Sutton. Mtliang p. 327 Swaggcr. Robert: p. I94 Swallow, Mary, pp. IIS. 2I-3. 226. 307 Swarung. lfmn: pp, 94. 95. 97 Swcartngcn. Kctthg p, 275 Swtft. Nicki pp I2-1. 327 Swinl'urd.Tcrcsu1pp. I7-1. 213. 292 Sycrm. Jacklc. pp. t7-1. 243 Sympxon. Marvin. pp. 22l. 275 ll,- . Taber. Sharon: p. 307 Tabor. Candy: PD l87. 327 Taflcr. Jamcc. p. 243 Tallcy.W1IItam1pp, 226. 275 Talmage. Tom. pp l7X. 228. 293 Tapp. Pam, p. 75 Tapp. Tammy. pp, I74. IX2. 275 Tarantm. Stuvcn: pp. 20-1. 275 Taraval. llabtbolabi p. 293 Tarrcncc. Jeff: p. I2-1 Tartcr. Kelly, p. l0l T.1rvcr.Sharl1 p. 327 Taxy. Jm:ngATong: p 253 Tate. Kelty. pp tm. I97. 307 Tatum, Marva. p. 307 Tau Kappa Epsilong p 2-13 Taylor. Altta. p, 293 Taylor. Bcthl P. 237 Taylor.Cassandra1 pp. l7-4. 307 Taylor. John. p 327 Taylor. Joycc. p l0l Taylor. lorag p 327 Taylor, Martel p 213 Taylor. Mikcz p I2-3 Taylor. Montxcg p. 2-15 Taylor. Nancyl pp, 226. 239 Taylor. Rtckl pp. l60. llil, IK2 Taylor. Tamara: p 293 Taylor.Turr1. pp. 2l3. 327 Taylor. Tcrry. p. 307 Tcbow. Stuphuntc: p. 276 Tcdrow. Allcn: p l74 Tccr. Cratg. p 327 Tcnbargc. Stcvcl D. 327 Tennis: pp, 92-97 Tcrrcll. .lacktcg p 232 Terry. Imdag pp 22X. 276 Thackcr. Tracy: pp. 232 Thackrcy. Karun: pp. 204. 2l3. 293 Tharpc. Patrlcta. p. 307 Them. Juanmc. p. 327 Thcobald. Martha. pp. 24.3. 327 Thomax. licltndal p 327 Thomas. llong pp. 2-il. 247 Thomax. Joc. PP 226. 276 Thomas. Kaxandra. pp 228. 276 Thomas. Kathurlncl pp 202. 203. 29-1 Thomas. Krlxta. pp, I74. 2lF Thomax. Monly. p. l94 Thomas. Phylltx: p. 327 Thomason. Kelly. p. 327 Thompson, Anthony: p. 232 Thompson. Honntcg pp 234. 307 Thompson. Qonmc. PP 23-1. 307 Thompxon. .l.tnct. p 276 Thompson. John. p 327 Thompxon. Michael. p I0-1. I 74. 307 Thompxon. Nancy: p. 293 C. BROWN lndcx 337 1 Thompson. Paul: p. 238 Thompson. Scott: pp. 103. 184. 193. 197 Thompson. Toni: p. 225 Thompson. Tyler: p. 293 . Tracy: pp. 200. 279 Thorild. Michaela: pp. 200. 293 Thornton. Michelle: p. I7 Thorpe. Greg: p. 231 Threatt. Tony: pp. 88. 91 Threet. Steve: 215 Thurman. Lisa: pp. 178. 243 Thurmond. Cynthia: p. 307 Thurmond. Sue: p. 276 Thweatt. Gretchen: pp. 226. 327 Tillotson. Tim: p. 276 Tinoco. Carla: pp. 186. 196. 293 Tinsley. Bradford: pp. 160. 206. 276 Tippen, Mitch: p. 114 Tobey. Beverly: p. 276 Vaneil, Douglas: p. 293 Vanelcave. Barbara: pp. 174. 293 Watkins. Laura: p. 308 Watkins. Lisa: p. 278 Watkins. Victor: p. 125 Watson. Bryan: pp. 174. 210. 308 Wilkinson. Claire: pp. 201. 278 Wille. Steve: pp. 95.97. 232 Willett. Ellen: pp. 214. 278 Williams. Beeky: pp. 223. 229. Workman. Mack: p. 309 Workman. Susan: p. 294 Worley. Tom: pp. 194. 309 Wray. Pat: p. 294 Wray. Penny: p. 329 278 Watson. Carolyn: pp. 183. 206. 214. 278 Watson. Cecelia: p. 278 Watson. John: pp. 241. 278 Watson. Ken: p. 232 Watson. Mike: p. 124 181. 197. 277 Vanderclock. Mary: p. 225 Vangilder. Clay: pp. 91. 277 Van Maanen. Rick: p. 125 Vanucci. Fred: p. 125 Vaughn. Herbert: pp. 214. 308 Vaughn. Jennifer: p. 293 Vaughn. Johnny: pp. 193. 327 Vaughn. Lei Andra: pp. 228 Vaughn. Lisa: p. 277 Vaughn. Lori: p. 277 Toby. Renee: pp. 214. 232 Todd. Mary: p. 327 Todd. Reanna: pp. 174. 214. 276 Todd. Robbie: pp. 232. 237 Tolley, Bruce: pp. 243. 293 Toms. JoAnn: pp. 226,239. 276 Toon. Craig: p. 327 Toon. Mark: pp. 182. 327 Turian. Odelsia: pp. 195. 324. 307 Totten. Jim: p. 200 Towers. William: pp. 211. 241. 276 Towery. Darvin: p. 293 Towery. Desa: p. 327 Tracey, Pat: p. 199 Track: pp. 110-115 Trader. Katrina: pp. 229. 276 Tramcl. David: p. 307 Travis. Connie: pp. 164. 185, 293 Travis. Gregg: pp. 210. 276 Travis. Laurie: pp. 143, 327 Travis. Tanya: p. 327 Trcas. Lindy: p. 293 Treas. Scott: p. 238 Treeee. Stephen: pp. 197. 327 Trenanman. Mason: pp. 226. 307 Trenantan, Sherry: p. 327 Trevathan. Carl: p. 205 Trevor. Jim: pp. tvo. 202 Tribble. Teri: pp. 101. 185. 293 Trice. Stan: p. 124 Triplett. Terry: p. 132 Trovillion. Lisa: p. 187 Tuck. David: pp. 117. 125 Tuck. Larry: p. 307 Tucker. Dennis: p. 206 Tueker. Patricia: pp. 211. 215. 293 Tucker. Paul: p. 194 Tucker. Scott: pp. 86. 88. 91 Tucker. Vince: pp. 120. 124 Tuitele. Doris: pp. 238. 277 Turnage. Duke: p. 241 Turnbow. Butch: p. 204 Vechiarella. Jimmy: p. 124 Vick. Glenda: p. 327 Vick, Steve: pp. 197, 308 Vickers. Billy: pp. 226. 327 Vied. Tim: p. 308 Villanueva. Gloria: pp. 212. 277 Vince. Andrew: p. 308 Vincent. Gregory: pp. 218. 219. 308. 339 Vinson. Harry: p. 238 Vinson. Lisa: p. 327 Vinson. Mark: p. 277 Visor. Quanda: pp. 183. 327 Volpintesta. Tony: p. 199 Wade. Charles: p. 327 Wade. John: pp. 241. 308 Wadlington. Janet: pp. 174. 215. 277 Wadlington. Jonell: p. 253 Wafford. Tony: pp. 203. 239 Wagaman. Deborah: p. 277 Wagner. Loretta: p. 308 Wagner. Richard: p. 328 Wagoner. Judy: pp. 237. 277 Wagoner. l.orctta: p. 228 Wagoner. Mary: PP. 187. 197, 328 Waiters. Bonnie: p. 278 Walker, Alesa: p. 293 Walker. Craig: p. 328 Walker. Janice: pp. 215. 277 Walker. Jed: p. 308 Walker. Karon: p. 328 Walker. l.ondon: p. I9 Walker. Melinda: pp. 196. 293 Weatherford. Marc: p. 192 Weaver. Laura: pp. 197. 206. 278 Webb. Candy: p. 278 Webb. Dawn: pp. 185. 293 Webb. Lisa: p. 278 Webb. Sidney: p. 308 Webb. Troy: p. 328 Weber. John: pp. 238. 308 Weber, Kevin: pp. 201. 226 Webster. Sheila: p. 229 Wedderburn. Eddie: pp. 104. 1 14 Wedding. Dessa: p. 229 Wedding. Kellye: p. 328 Wcdeking. David: pp. 181. 182 Wedeking. Jackie: pp. 181. 182. 278 Weedon. Scott: pp. 101. 308 Wehr. Larry: p. 241 Weiler. Dean: pp. 243. 247 Weishiet. John: p. 232 Weitlauf. Joseph: p. 293 Welch. Alan: p. 117 Welch. Mike: p. 238 Welch. Russell: p. 198 Wright. Wright, Wright. Dave: p. 239 Don: pp. 143. 231 Greg: p. 124 Wright. Pam: pp. 73. 75. 243. 309 Wright. Trtshia: p. 309 Wright Wu. Chen-Fang: p. 253 Wyatt. David: p. 241 Wyatt. Denise: p. 309 Wyatt. Kerry: p. 253 Wyatt, Lcnnis: p. 329 Wyatt. Maltnda: p. 279 Wyatt. Marion: p. 309 Wyatt. Stephanie: p. 309 Wyatt. Stu: p. 241 278 Williams. Carla: p. 278 Williams. Chris: p. 124 Williams. Denise: pp. 201. 225. 228. 278 Williams. liliiabeth: p. 278 Williams. livonne: p. 294 Williams. Gina: pp. 225. 241 Williams, Glen: p. 294 Williams. llope: pp. 190. 191. 328 Williams. Jantes: p. 124 Williams. Lamar: p. 125 Williams. Lori: pp. 225. 328 Williams. Lucinda: p. 294 Williams. Mary: pp. 237. 278 Williams. Michael: pp. 175. 209. 217. 278 Williams. Nancy: p. 328 Williams. Neil: p. 125 Williams. Pat: p. 113 Williams. Renee: p. 221 Williams. Robert: p. 308 Williams. Shan: p. 232 Williams. Shelley: p. 278 Williams. Susan: p. 278 Williams, Tamarah: pp. 211. 278 Williams. Tami: pp. 243. 246. 308 Williamson. Marilyn: p. 294 Williford. Angie: pp. 209. 237 Willoughby. David: pp. 174. Wellman. Jane: pp. 178. 243 Wells. Charlotte: pp. 209. 210 Wells. Fawn: p. 237 Wells, Jackie: p. 328 Wells, Mary: p. 294 Wells. Moiiita: pp. 195. 224. 308 Wells. Susan: p. 328 Wells. Tim: p. 328 Welter. Steve: p. 201 Wertr. Tara: pp. 232. 294 West. Becky: p. 294 West. West. David: pp. 192. 193. ies Mark: p. 02 Turne Turner. Bill: p. 239 Turner. Denise: p. 327 Turner. Paul: pp. 232. 293 Turner. Peggy: pp. 113. 185 Turner r. Robert: p. 125 . Susan: p. 293 Turney, Laura: p. 277 Turnley. George: p. 124 Yachary. Jackie: pp. 113. 174 W ood fo r Tutt, Kimberly: p. 308 Twenhafel. Terry: p. 327 Twiggs. Keryl: pp. 232. 293 Tyler. Timothy: pp. 124. 293 Tyner. Keith: pp. 200. 211 Tyner. Lee Ann: pp. 174. 200. 21 I. 293 .L-1 ......... .1- Ugleshy. Tony: p. 206 Ulrich, Craig: p. 247 Underwood. Sheila: p. 327 Unklesbay. Ronald: p. 327 Utley. Rene: p. 231 Ulley. Yvonna: pp. 97. 160. 180. 174. 175.277 Utl. Mark: pp. 238. 327 338 Index Walker. Mike: pp. 210. 277 Walker, Tamara: pp. 174. 182. 235. 293 Walker. Theresa: p. 113 Walker. Wenda: p. 328 Wall. Kyle: pp. 143. 238 Wallace. Alison: p. 328 Wallace. Annette: p. 308 Wallace. Lisa: p. 243 Wallace. Mike: pp. 238. 308 Wallace. Peggy: pp. 213. 278 Wallis. Sharon: p. 237 West, Paula: p. 235 West. Peggy: p. 211 West. Robin: p. 328 Westfall. Roger: p. 278 Westfield. Lloyd: p. 308 Westfield. Lynne: pp. 197. 308 Wetherington. Jane: p. 228 Whalin. Lil: pp. 226. 278 Wheeler. David: p. 328 Wheeler. Lisa: p. 328 Wheeler. Mark: p. 238 Wheeler. Myra: p. 190. 195 Wheeler. Penny: p. 328 Wheeler. Robert: p. 328 Wheeler. Roger: p. 237 Wheeler. Sheila: p. 294 Wheeler. Tim: p. 124 Whelan. Eddie: p. 143 Whitaker. Chris: p. 178 Whitaker. Stephanie: pp. 182. 328 Whitaker. William: p. 210 White. Alison: p. 226 200. 308 Willoughby. Kevin: p. 237 Willioughby. Wanda: p. 328 Wilson. Amy: pp. 237. 279 Wilson, Andrew: p. 328 Wilson, Bill: p. 241 Wilson. Brenda: p. 294 Wilson. Cladeani pp. 209. 210 Wilson. Donny: p. 124 Wilson. Ernest: p. 294 Wilson. Jay: p. 239 Wilson. Kelly: pp. 105. 328 Wilson. Kim: p. 328 Wilson. Kim: pp. 100. zoo. Jos Wilson. Lana: p. 294 Wilson. Mark: pp. 178. 226. 328 Wilson. Lana: p. 294 Wilson. Mark: pp. 178. 226. 328 Wilson. Mary: p. 181 Wilson. Roger: p. 243 Wilson. Sam: pp. 100. 101. 238 Wilson. Stacy: pp. 200. 279 Wilson. Steve: pp. 238 Wilson. Tana: p. 212 Wilson. Tom: pp. 224. 226 Wintan. Chet: p. 238 Wiman. Kelly: p. 328 1 Wimsatt. Donna: p. 3.8 Winchester. Carolyn: p 279 Winchester. Randy: p. 279 Wyche. Bridgitlc: pp. 134. 135. 136. 195 Wyman. Cindy: p. 279 Wynn. livan: pp. 241.329 Yancy. David: p. 309 Yarbrough. Jennifer: pp. 237. 279 Yargys. Lisa: p. 329 Yassi. Shahrokh: p. 309 Yates. Bob: p. 237 Yates. Greg: pp. 184. 309 Yeager. Mary Kay: pp. 174. 206 Ycrkey. Lecta: p 196 Yoak. Debi Lynn: pp. 213. 309 Yokel. Mary: p. 329 York. Larissa: p. 329 York. Tamara: pp. 200. 309 Young. Bonnie: pp. 101. 253 Young. Craig: p. Young, David: pp. 178. 201. 279 Young. Donna: p. 309 Young. litmly: pp. 178. 201. 238. 243. 279 Young. liorrcst: p. 329 Young. Julie: p. 74 Young. Mark: pp. 174. 184. 196. 309 Young. Nancy: p. 279 Young. Sherry: pp. 209. 210. 279 Young. Suly: p. 329 Young. Teena: pp. 71. 204. 279 Young. Valerie: p. 329 Young Yuntp. r en.Char1es: p. 114 BC.: p. 174 Yusko. Mikc: p. 239 Walsh. John: pp. 114. 124 Walsh. Sonjy: p. 101 Walston. Jenny: p. 192 Walston. Jenny: p. 174 Walthall. Robert: pp. 238. 328 Ward. Karen: p. 241 Ware. Leigh: pp. 112. 113. 278 White. Carol: p. 308 White. Donald: p. 124 White. Gay: pp. 229. 237 White. Jane: pp. 221. 225 White. Jill: p. 278 White. Kathy: p. 232 White. Robin: p. 3214 Whitc. Stacey: p. 294 Whitehead. Teri: p. 278 Whitehouse. Alan: pp. 174. 238. 308 Winebarger. Tamntte: p. 329 Winefield. Tony: p. 180 Winiger. Kris: pp. 211. 329 Wink. Karen: pp. 235. 329 Winker. Ken: p 179 Winstead. Marcia: pp 204. 213. 294 Winstead. Tamara: pp. 196. 329 Winter. lililabeth: p. 228 Winters. l.isa: p. 212 Wise. Bo: p. 101 Wise. Dale: pp 179. 279 Wise. Joanna: p. 308 Wise. Lee: p. 124 i Zapp. Billy. p 226 Zeiss. lawrence: p. 294 Zieg1er.Ciuy:p 238 Warfield. Mike: PP. 193. 195 Warner. Warner. Bryan: pp. 210. 293 Rosemary: p. 278 Warren. Brenda: p. 202 Warren. Clay: p. 239 Warren. David: p. 112 Warren. Joe: pp. 124. 328 Warren. John: p. 239 Warren. Laura: p. 253 Warren. Mike: p. 243 Warren. Toni: pp. 214. 232 Watermelon Bust: p. 230 Waters. Jim: p. 197 Waters. Waters. Nancy: p. 214 Ricky: pp. 191. 197 Wathen. Sarah: pp. 221. 243. Whitnell. Lori: p. 225 Whittaker. Dan: p. 328 Whittle. lirtc: pp. 178. 226 Whittle. l.isa: p. 308 Whittle. Michelle: p. 226 Wieneke. Paula: p. 101 Wientye. Pat: p. 209 Wiggins. Carl: p. 308 Wiksell. Carla: p 196 Wilcox. liddie: p. 181 Wildt. Diane: p. 328 Wildy. Craig: p. 239 Wilfcrd. Sabrina: p 174. 308 Wiseman. Kelley: p. 294 Wisnieoski. Keith: p. 91 Witt. John: pp 229. 232. 279. 339 ligenfus. Robin: p 329 link. Mary: p 158 Yocller. Michael: pp. 239. 3119 Woldeyesus. Yared: p. 253 Wolfe. Janet: pp. 204. 29'-1 Wolfe. Mike: pp. 204. 279 Wolfe. Pam: p 294 Wolfe. Sandra: p Wood. Geoff. p. 243 Wood. Jay. p. 329 Wood. Karen: pp. 187. 329 Wood. Walter: p 210 tl. Tammy: p. 308 Wilford. lidmond: p. 294 Wilford. Jean: p. 328 Wilhoite. Kim: pp. 187. 328 Wilkerson. Jeff: p. 278 Wilkes. Beverly: p. 224 Wilkie. Michelle: pp. 191. 197. Woodruff. William: p 329 Woods. Kenny: p. 125 Wooldridge. David: p. 125 Wooldridge. Joyce: p. Workman. Diana: p 329 Workman. Linsa: pp 228. 309 may- , Yy -.aff I I I ' .L avg, 1 I Ip ,L --. .lrb 't In r x . tv -I. .avr 'ff it ,. .W -4 ,V'V - ' 6 ' .,,1'a.rfU"f I f C. Brown l The debris of an "all-nighter" clutters the SHIELD office floor at about l 6:00 on the morning ofthe fourth deadline in January. 1981 Shield Staff I kept asking myself this year, "Why didn't someone warn me?" l thought of Elaine, last year's editor, congratulating me, and I could not understand why she did not send me a sympathy card! lt's strange how a period ofjust two semesters could seem so similar to a terminal illness. I never thought I would live to see anything except 3-R forms and proofs! If the work load was not enough, this year we encountered other problems as well. Missing and broken equipment started the year off right. A fire destroying the Curtis Color Lab which reproduced our color prints kept the ball of disasters rolling right along. Our office became a popular place when the administration proposed that student subscriptions finance the SHIELD starting next year. We appreciated the interest of the media and the students. There were many big news stories to cover this year. The only problem was that they all came at deadline times. Without the help and support of many people I doubt I could have survived this year. I owe a big "thanks" to many, and just to name a few First of all, what would I have done without my staff. To Charlotte, my workshop traveling companion and dear friend that I- could always count on to share responsibilities. John, for all of the time you spent in doing so many things for the staff that were outside of the duties you carried as our business manager. Curtis, for accepting so much responsibility and for sacrificing your time to cover our many assignments, and for working so hard on features for the Student Life section. Valerie, for putting up with the hardships of implementing our new format for the organization section and for helping out with the photogra- phy. Ann, for doing such a terrific job of covering the administration, as unpredictable as they are. Tim, for helping everybody with stories and headlines, in addition to having one of the biggest sections of your own to do. Melissa, for trying to cover all of those Greek activities and spreading sunshine when the office was filled with gloomy faces. Nancy, for being so efficient with all of those class pictures and for all the great artwork. Matt for coming to our rescue the second semester and for the time and effort you put into your prints. Greg, for being so self- sacrficing with your time and covering the parties on campus so willingly and for providing us with so many pictures A of girls. Beth, for being our "photog" the first semester A we missed you the second semester. To Doc and Mr. Fazi, for reminding me so often that everything would turn out right as you always answered my calls for help. To the staff assistants, for relieving us when we were exhausted. To Michael, John, Duane, and Philip from the News office Y we enjoyed your visits to the f'lounge" and sharing a laugh or two. To Barry Johnson, for always providing us "emergency" photos at deadlines. To Mom, Dad, Karla, Jill and Michael, my love and thanks for support- ing me during the bad times and even when I had to work on the yearbook over Christmas. To my brothers and sisters of Alpha Gamma Rho for their love and deeply appreciated words of encouragement. To Doug for understanding and helping to ease my load byjust listening and being there. To the students at Murray State for giving the yearbook a meaning and a goal for the staff. Lou Ann Blackburn 1981 SHIELD Editor K Editor ....,..,.. Assistant editor . . Business manager . Academics editor . . Greeks editor ,,.. Production manager Organizations editor . . . Sports editor ..,,,. Staff Assistants . . . . . . .Lou Ann Blackburn . .... Charlotte Houchins .. ......... John Russell .. ........... Ann Pagan .. . . .Melissa Muscovalley . ...... Nancy Austin .....Valerie Allison ...................TimBland . . . .Carole Gatlin, Angie Speck Laurie Brumley ................,..,.Curtis Brown . . . . . . .Matt Brandon, Beth Hummel Janice Martin, Roger Matthews, Greg Vincent Contributing photographers . ,Greg Apline, Lisa Douglas Ed Folz, Lee Gambrell, Barry Johnson Philip Key, Jeff Meyer, Peggy Wakefield Contributing writers ....... Lance Cowan, John Salemo, Michael Williams, John Witt X Advisors .. .... Dr. Robert McGaughey. Frank Fazi Photography editor Photographers .... Wf Volume 57 of the Murray State University SHIELD was printed by Josten's American Yearbook Company in Clarksville, Tennessee. Printing was done using the offset lithography process. Paper stock is 80 lb. glossy enamel l9l. Endsheet stock is 65 lb. Transicolor Gold printed with a metallic gold line shot, Cover artwork was done by Josten's. The design was embossed and debossed on Basin with a Cordova grain. Interior artwork was done by Duane Spurlock and Nancy Austin. Lid lettering was printed with gold foil on the title and backbone copy. All black and white pictures were processed in the SHIELD and Murray State News darkroom. All color reproduction was from actual size color prints pro- cessed by Curtis and Mays, Paducah, and Mid-South Color Lab. Jackson, Tenn. Portraits were done by Delma Studios of New York, Second color was selected from tempo colors. Body type is set in IO-point Times Roman and caption copy in 8-point Times Roman with bold face lead-ins. Page numbers are also set in 8-point Times Roman. The index is set in 6-point Times Roman with the contents index included in the student index. Contents and page numbers are boldfaced. The identifica- tions for group pictures is set in 7-point Times Roman italics. Headlines types were selected from Josten's type styles and special headlines were set by the SHIELD staff from Formatt graphic arts products. Employing the magazine format, the l98l SHEILD had a press run of 5000 jkicopies. Distribution began in April, 1981. J 339 N ,wmv -Qing 3 m"'m, -v. if A r '- ' iadlg' i A Ty? l 'A KQNMQ ,-,QQ n Y , . I L i N --Mali I +G? i "nf W ' "1 llgfiff' 'i L-iff w-. iv- 141'-W4 X 'P f ni Lf 'I 11,88 fl H21 A3 4355 340 A J ,WON l -5,-'..1'......Q"""" when i l l i i i G, Vincent lt's always nice to have u box lull ol' mail waiting for you zit the end of the day, Alter dining at Winblow. this student checks his mailbox in Hart Hall. R. Matthews I With a "firm grip" on the game plan provided by Coach Gottfried the Racers ended the season on u winning note, although they did not get to keep the OVC championship , title from last year. Lisa Bellamy challenges her opponent in her Fencing Class. Tm dition and Transition Q G, Vincent Seeming to understand the football strategies. this intent fan was selected as thc "cutest" Racer sup- porter bythe SHlE1.D stuff, 1 . es: -I hein- . . 9, . i . . .YY 12-fi ' S ,.L.. l'1'- 1 ' Q . , i i fs W if Q ei X J ' s L 4, u .. ..k....N A .f -' so-.,V N f TQ nl 1 - r ,, -. A A . 3. - -.. 5 I is if 1 Eg. A :xx 3 rr e s 55? 4 1 5' Q F' G. Vincent , Sometimes the most difficult decisions at the beginning of the semester are f ,, ls whether to buy as new book or a used one. Carol Mangrum is debating on her we -W.. . selection for the semester. A " h' 52 " - A ,A ' A The summer session included a new coat of paint for Wilson Hall as workmen spent most of the summer working on the buildings on campus, 'EQ 35' 3 5 f x e is . V H1 W r- I K A .... -illrmnt F33 - XR 8 rf' 5 il Q' ,1 .5 l V lo O N 1 .gn 1 i Q' J .. 4 rf' 73 W1 K X .vw- H 4 , iw' iillk, M 'S 3

Suggestions in the Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) collection:

Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


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