Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY)

 - Class of 1982

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Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1982 volume:

C0lf1t611iS Qloening 1 Student Life 8 Academics 82 Sports 118 Organizations 17 2 Greeks 210 Classes 24-8 Index 316 Closing 324 X X .X X 5 5 X g 5 X X F E . 2 V I S S f Ps 5' ,IX Q X fl Q Y ri X r H xv 5' ' 12 . tr,yX,Mf'Xi V ,Q ' fm if .1 4Q,""XX Xx ,. Q H 'X1-.'X1,XQ'f- Q ', av X' , .Q buh!! IQFQX 'wg W"5i3lf?59ffXXigeX. A Y' nw- XXXXXXQ X. ,XXX MX, XXX A3 X 'MA . X .Xa4:X'f'gX,ww:X'w 'W'i?'22ffPXiffX X fXWX1zXX Y V fX"i-wwXX1'-X H 12- X - 1- X H X.X.XXXX,. Xfmwiy . ' 1- '14 , X .' 5 . -X,,, e"-11"-Xa gr ' X W: X'--Q X .:X.X ex 33,1 , 1 4' A X A. x X XlXf?'iXf1'2wi'f XX I .X it-,.'...f,,QA ,A Q 212:11-,,,f4e1".M Xfagr, 3k X. X ,XXRX .,'k,,1. X 1, fXQqf,xI,, Q " WXXXX ' - f-S: w1XXffX 1: N,2fg,j' 1 x fix " M-f,f:gg,:X ,Q X gig: X513 15:52 -5 E-,1 ,wp-.Xu ' UP 'f 'i 125' 1: 1+ X+ M X 9 ,X f" - Q52-faQi'EQS-2: lisg ffiF51:.f I ' Ffh 3535? 1351: 'ff 'fi ' L. 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Q 5:5:4g.:X'1 iv- " A kk xx 5,3 5 315 -r,:,X. . ff f kY,.f1' X . 5 XX 13,25 j 'X , XS QNX -XX' . ,,,5 V X X ff ' 'X. - H ' MX. -:QE -. ,. 'lm W' ' f v - j 1 V, X VX XX -3. XWXXX 'XM , M6 - X .X XMXAM XXQ X, i -"-1:-gg" A ' " 'X ,X,gXXM..wwhm-w,4Xx-I1-JW -fr .' A ' " Gif. 'H . , , , XX ,wwmnwvfmv . X 1,-.WXVMMQ-XXX , 'X ,X X X ,X X. ,X ,M .,,, cfm, ,vw X F X X1 L,-AX' ',X, X2y::f?e.XX X, XX V A X, I A ,W ' WW, X M :Tm -L,x-'sv-fx-1187 -X UW. wf.XXm,Xf ' 3 I xv 2 Opening Q- 9 - -ovv-f-.-- The second wave hit July 28, 1981. That was the day Gov. John QQ' Y. Brown ordered more drastic cuts in O the state's general fund, after a major cut Vx the year before. Education was hit hard and 54 Murray State's share of state funds was cut by O S962,500. As a result, the Board of Regents scrambled to find ways to reduce the costs of running the Universi- ty. Reductions were made in expense accounts and in the renovation budget. Some academic programs were singled out for possible extinction or merger. A change in summer school was proposed that would reduce it from two five-week sessions to one eight-week session. The University was looking for shortcuts. WN In., it .A Ili Cheers and applause accompany Violet Cactus and rider Laura Anderson on yet another trip around the track after a Racer touchdown. The horse made several trips around during this game as Murray Came away with a 34-29 victory over Austin Peay, V V Killing time between. classes are Mike Thomas and, h James Bibb. Students commoniy use' the-concrete seats facing the baseball fieid to just sit andrelax ,during their 'free timer - ' V A ' - i ' I i , a .. 1. kms- Ni - - ii-v-""h",'A .,,,....--f""""""'uWM i fCz2nfi3fBraiQa Guarding the water tank for the Racer bas- ketball team is Santa Claus Howard Jewell played Santa at a game with Ferns State in For many students, coping with tighter money start- ed as soon as registration began. As a result of the decrease in state funds, tuition, housing and dining rates all increased. Separate fees were charged for the SHIELD and for use of the Student Health Service. Qualifications for student loans were made more rigid and the interest rates charged on these loans rose. Life at MSU became more expensive. So students, too, had to find shortcuts. Tim Bland S , - L Greg Vincent Waiting for a ride on the steps of Hester Hall is Sharon Alexander of Spring Hill, 1 Florida. Sharing rides became essential for many students as money for gas was harder to come by. , Scanning her notes. Debbie Kirchdorfer takes advantage of a sunny day toni study on a ledge at Lovett Auditorium. Sunny days, however, served as aug excuse for many students to head for the lake. A K' , . CiregSVir1c-cnt 'J' Al' ga fs it -Q P' .fr .I ,,,,,,,,gR Lack of funds forced many students to find part-time jobs. Clipping coupons became quite common in order to make eating out more affordable. Sharing rides home on weekends became a matter of necessity, rather than just companionship. Many students realized the economy of free campus entertainment, discount night at the local theatres, and just watching television, instead of indulging in more expensive forms of entertainment. Even so, life was as enjoyable and eventful as be- . fore. MSU students learned to make the most of cut- ting corners. N9 'ft-M 4' . F 21. W-4 .,fl-WM v m rg . I r Matt Brandon Getting to know one of the characters featured in the Homecoming parade is Jennifer Duke. These characters entertained students, as well as children, while passing out candy along the parade route. A view from the top of Hester Hall shows Franklin Hall with the north side of the city in the background. The proximity of the shopping centers to campus makes shopping easier for students. .gi 1 , ,. , ' K-ffidiggg ,A AN V wi, f fi. W wwmgwe "' 1,-1 . 'K 'Q ".,"1Q5"!f :V Whmnfili? ef oe Cf eg 4 Widus CQ Secuonz X 26 TWO EXTREMES: The life of a fresh- man andthe life of a senior are both vastly different and unique. 32 CHEAP ROMANCE: As money gets tighter, couples have to find less expensive ways to enjoy each others company. 38 HERE HE IS: Alpha Omicron Pi pre- sented a twist on beauty pageant traditions with the first presentation of the Mr. MSU contest and the turnout for the pageant was large. 40 THE SGYEAR SPREAD: Since l922, the campus has grown by leaps and bounds - and a lot of construction. 70 NOT ONLY ON SUNDAY: An ever- increasing number of students turned to campus religious organizations for friend- ship and security. Ya tes Impromtu discussions between classes are common for Giving an enthusiastic cheer is the three-member many students. These students take advantage ofa stone cast of Vanities. Lori Pitts, Becky Latson, and Carla seat near Faculty Hall for a break. Peas4Horton portrayed the characters of three good friends through high school, college, and a reunion ten years later. 8 Student Life Student Life -- Greg Vincent With money growing ever harder to come by, students' lifestyles had to dining in the cafeteria. Part-time jobs were essential for many students. Companionship was found in inexpensive pastimes, such as free campus entertainment and "hanging out" in the University Center game room and the music lis- still, after 60 years of campus growth. As finances grew adjust. Many realized the economy of tening lounge. Campus construction came to a stand- tighter, students learned the meaning of sacrifice. But some traditions lived on, such as Miss Murray State, the Hanging of the Green and "Campus Lights." Meanwhile, a new student am- bassador program was started to promote the university to prospec- tive students and alumni. Also, MSU was the site chosen for the National Boy Scout Museum and Wrather Hall was converted to the Wrather West Kentucky Museum. So while students learned the meaning of cutting corners, they also recognized their - and their school's - ability to overcome obstacles. Student Life 9 Spfimggjing Into Action Wi, W,-,J-1 was k www U , I0 Student Life 'Qhqgy .1AH""" ww ... - , 4 .,1,w3" ,, " ie first signs of spring are sy to recognize. Dorm lawns dotted with students throw- frisbees to the blast of rock ' roll from nearby windows. cycles that have been idle all nter are oiled and shined. mme lay out in 50-degree eather trying to catch some ys, but catch only goose xmps. Spring, for many students, joying the springtime sunshine. :se girls take advantage of one of : beaches at Kentucky Lake for : day. vw- I makes the light at the end of the tunnel seem just a little bit brighter. Studying somehow is put off as students take time out to enjoy the beautiful weather. Many special events marked last spring's arrival. The Stu- dent Government Association sponsored their annual formal dance, the Presidential Ball, held for the first time in the University Center Ballroom. Dorm students enjoyed the "fun olympics" and water gun games during Spring Extrava- ganza. The Greek organizations were caught up in many activi- ties during the spring. Greek Week, sponsored by the Pan- hellenic Council and lnterfrater- nity Council, included a Greek Assembly, an old-fashioned pic- nic, and a dance. The fraternities sponsored competitive events for sorori- ties and the women's dorms. The brothers of the Sigma Chi fraternity could be seen pro- tecting their black derby hats from female students in one of the events for Sigma Chi Derby Day. Fraternities and sororities alike tested their muscles while competing in events for the Al- pha Gamma Rho Paul Bunyan Day. The brothers of the Kappa Alpha fraternity donned Con- federate uniforms to honor Southern traditions during Old South Week. Sorority women gathered at the Alpha Tau Omega house, where they cheered for amphib- ian athletes and enjoyed a con- coction called "swamp water" to celebrate the ATO Frog Hop. Greeks and independents alike gathered at the Quadran- gle for the 23rd annual All-Cam- pus Sing, sponsored by the Sig- mas Alpha lota music fraterni- ty. Best dorm honors went to Springer and Richmond for their Beach Boys medley. The independent title was given to Sock and Buskin for their "Love 'Baroquen' Style." Phi Kappa Tau fraternity won best theme for their rendi- tion of songs from the musical Grease. The girls of Sigma Sigma Sigma, dressed in Gay '90s cos- tumes, were named best soror- ity for their presentation of "Meet Me ln St. Louis." Russell Gross, the group's director, was named best director. The best fraternity title went to Pi Kappa Alpha for their medley of commercial jingles. Spring, although a time for relaxation and recreation, is a very busy time. But keeping busy just seems to make the long-awaited summer vacation that much closer. Q5 0 Charlotte Houchins -""'WwMllnuu. we ..,,,,, W.. ,W wail., Debbie Haller Making waves on the peaceful waters at Wildcat Beach, is Valerie Prickett. Prickett and a group of her friends rented a boat for the day to ski. Swaying to the music. the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity sang commercial jingles for the spectators gathered at All-Campus Sing. Dressed in colorful button-down shirts, the brothers seized the best fraternity trophy for the second consecutive year. Valerie Allison Mau Brandon Spring l l Photos by Valerie Allison I2 Student Life Giving her feet a rest before the cere- mony begins, is Pat Morgan. Morgan was one of six students graduating. a. l 1 i ThE GPEICI Some students were just re- lieved that finals were over and summer vacation- was begin- ning. They. packed their belong- ings and headedifttiihome. But the graduating ,seniors had just one more thing toldo. Gver 700 of them gathered at Racer Are- na to receive their long-awaited degrees at the spring gradu- ation ceremony in May. There seemed to be mixed emotions among the seniors Fillalf about the ceremony that marked the end of their college careers. Some were relieved that their years of studying were over and were excited about entering the world of work. Some saw their degree as merely one more obstacle over- come as they prepared to enter graduate or professional schools upon graduation. But most of these graduates agreed that the ceremony was a spe- Free at last. Bobbie Bass, throws her cap in celebration of receiving her mas- ter's degree in physical education. Bass attended undergraduate school in Ten- nessee. Making sure her gown is in order. a graduate prepares for the summer cere- mony in Lovett Auditorium. She is joined by some 330 other seniors at- tending the ceremony. cial way to end their days at college. ' The 1981 spring graduates heard addresses by two of their fellow classmates. Outstanding Senior Woman Diana Johnson admonished her classmates to always take pride in them- selves and maintain a positive attitude. Randall Hutchens, Outstanding Senior Man, urged graduates to continue efforts to ensure quality for all students in higher education. Of the seniors, 212 with gra- depoint averages of 3.3 or above graduated with honors. According to the registrar's of- fice, approximately 31 associ- ate, 569 bachelors, and 132 masters and specialist degrees were conferred in the spring ceremony. Some 300 students partici- pated in the summer gradu- ation ceremonies held at Lovett Auditorium. Roy Peterson, member of the Council on High- er Education, was the featured speaker for the ceremony. During the August ceremo- ny, approximately 12 associ- ate, 151 bachelors, and 167 masters and specialist degrees were conferred, according to the registrars office. Q ' Charlotte Houchins Graduation 13 maui' ' ,. FQ 'Nm SPN -X + k its Hrst full year of use, e University Center was just ,eil-'filling in Since its opening in January ii, the University Center has idly become a new home for Ll students. This year marks first time the Center has in open for the fail semester, I many students have made use of the Centers facili- l spend most of my time in music lounge," said fresh- n Tami Jones. "I like to lis- to music while writing my friend." Jones said she tes her boyfriend everyday, tlthough he spends most of time as a student teacher, iie Schmidt, a senior, said icomes over to the Center ting with her sorority sister in one he Centers lounges, Faith Sheran s the piedge book of Alpha Sigma wa pledge Ann Wallace. whenever he can, "mainly to eat." Schmidt said his brother, an MSU alumnus, visited the campus and was quite im- pressed by the new facility. Dave Kratzer, University Center Director, said the popu- larity of the meeting rooms and the Sugar Cube, the sweet shop, was greater than he had originally anticipated. "l was told the meeting rooms would not be used fre- quently, but now the rooms are used by an average of three groups a day." Kratzer said. In the fall, the only portion of the Center left unfinished was the bowling center. Kratzer planned for the lanes to open early in the spring. With all the facilities the Cen- ter offers, many students find it's just a good place to social- rze. 4-3"'flf' Valerie Allison railing his next shot is Mike Hen' Setting his hooks aside. this student un. The pool tables are among the takes a rest while listening to music on popular attractions in the game one of the couches in the music lounge. i for students, "I like to just come over here and meet friends," Jones said. ' Charlotte Houchins 9 The soiitude of the third floor lounge proves to be an ideal spot for this stu- dent to do some of his studying. Debbie Halter Greg Vincent University Center 15 ts-n.,q.-want-...ww-tw l ly u W sg - ng:-,rggg i At the outskirts of Murray, the Univer- sity announces its presence with a foot- ball advertisement, while in the back- ground the city shows itself. Visible are First United Methodist Church, the Bank of Murray and the Calloway Country Courthouse. 16 Student Life Valerie Allison Checking out some supplies from co- worker Shannon Jones, MSU student and K-Mart employee Lisa Hoke fin- ishes another working day. Curtis Brown Valerie Allison The Other Murray There's a whole city out Lhere. Outside MSU is the town of Vlurray, where people work and live just as in a non-college Lown. But neither the University wor the city are independent of each other. The school relies Jn the town for products and services, while the city benefits from MSU's status and the Business of its students. Some businesses make spe- :ial efforts to reach the college- goers. "We try to do a lot for the students," said Cliff Gagel, manager of Pagliai's, a down- town family restaurant. This is :lone through "affordable type meals," promotions with MSU fraternities and sororities and delivery to the dorms. Students have a wide variety of eating spots to choose from. Joining the fast-food stops, piz- za places, and family restau- rants this year were Godfa- ther's Pizza and Golden Corral and Western Sizzlin' steak houses. Also, the Campus Cof- fee Shop opened in the old book store building. Students don't just eat, how- ever, they also do their share of shopping. And this year, not one but two stores of the suc- cessful Wal-Mart chain ap- peared in Murray. Gary Stewart, manager of the Wal-Mart closest to MSU, said that two were opened be- cause the chain bought out all Big K stores across the coun- try. This included Murray's, al- though Wal-Mart was already committed to another building. But the national directors de- cided Murray could support two Wal-Marts, probably be- cause of the college popula- tion, Stewart said. He added that at the store near campus, "We buy with the intention of getting the college students in here." Opportunities for relaxation are also offered in town. The Murray cinemas help students escape the drudgery of college by sponsoring a weekly student discount night. The city park is a common site of student soft- ball games and club picnics. ln the summer, many students beat the heat at the city pool. Iatering to a student's needs, Do- w1ino's Pizza deliverer Kristy Calman 'esponds to the call of Hester Hall secu- 'ity guard Dwayne DeWitt. Calman is also a student. Greg Vincent Encroaching darkness does not keep a throng of people, many MSU students, from waiting in line at Pagliai's for the Wednesday night spaghetti special. lt is in the summer, at Christ- mas and at other vacation per- iods that the influence of MSU's population on the town becomes noticeable. Gagel said that students make up about 50 percent of his restaurant's business during the school year. So, when vacation hits, business drops. The drop is not catastrophic, Gagel said, but "You can tell when students are here and when they're not." But as much as Murray de- pends on its university for sup- port, it is not the only depen- dent. Ask any study-weary stu- dent with the late-night mun- chies - Murray the communi- ty plays a great role in the life of Murray the university. Q ' Tim Bland The food is better when it's cheaper and one such occasion is PagIiai's spa ghetti discount night. Dennis Jobe par- ticipated in the weekly event. N Greg Vincent The Community I7 The Welcome Wager Last summer, 1,349 incom- ing freshmen and transfer stu- dents were welcomed to Mur- ray State in four sessions of the 8-year-old Summer Orientation program, according to Pete Lancaster, director. But, al- though he coordinated the pro- gram, he attributed most of its success to the students who work as Summer Orientation counselors. "I don't run the program, they do," he said. Lancaster said that a major characteristic of the 1981 ses- sions was that they were "done professionally." He also said that using the centralized, air- conditioned facilities of the Uni- versity Center improved the The pain of planning his schedule is morefrustating than an injured leg for freshman Tim Shannon. He studied the list of fall classes during the Summer Orientation cookout. Working out a class schedule per- plexes Summer Orientation counselor Sara Hooker as much as it does the incoming freshmen who request her help. The chance to pre-register for the fall semester is one advantage of at- tending Orientation. Photos By Valerie Allison 18 Student Life program. Furthermore, he said that Summer Orientation secre- tary Dot McCann, who handled the "nuts and bolts," kept the sessions running smoothly. But it was the hard work and dedication of the counselors that made the Orientation guests feel welcome, Lancaster said. "l've never had a kid that l hired as a counselor who has not performed well," he said. This is partially because of the intricate process used in se- lecting counselors. Lancaster said that a student who applies for the position of Summer Ori- entation counselor is required to have a grade-point average of at least 2.5, but added that he rarely selects anyone with a GPA of below 2.8. The applicant must also sub- mit a paragraph on why he ap- plied for the job. Lancaster then interviews the applicant, and if he is still unsure whether the student would be a good counselor, Lancaster checks with the applicant's references. After the counselors were se- lected this summer, the suc- cess of the program rested on them, said Sara Hooker, who worked as a counselor for the first time in 1981. "What we made of it was what it was," she said. Hooker said the counselors were rewarded for their work by the attitudes of the students they guided. "They treated me as equal," she said, "but alsc somebody who knew a more." Another counselor, Tom Compte, said the incorr stuents generally liked Oriel tion, although there were, na rally, some gripes. "The one thing they ct plained about most was that kept them going," he said. But the constant activity the two-day Orientation : sions was also grueling for counselors. Hooker said t during each session, "I physically, mentally, emot ally tired." But, despite the rigors of ltt Qi. .... easoned MSU students roll out ie red carpet for newcomers the counselors kept smil- Lancaster said. "One thing ak for when I select them is ability to laugh at your- Rhonda Simmons, who 'ked as coordinator of the ent's program, said that one the things that kept the lnselors going was their own :itement about the program. She was especially excited en the quality of MSLl's Ori- ation was confirmed by its tors, she said. 'One of the highs I get is en someone tells me they've en to a bigger school and ir program wasn't as good ours." .eCompte said that one of the most appealing features of Murray's program was its infor- mality. He said this informality was presented at the beginning of each session. For example, he said, "At the last session, we all bought cheap sunglasses. There we were, making idiots of ourselves." In spite of occasional lunacy, the counselors were respected by the incoming students, Lan- caster said. Because of their ability, the counselors' service to their Uni- versity is invaluable, Lancaster said. "They don't get paid near as much as they're worth," he said. Q 0 Tim Bland much money Dodd He was 5 ,,, if L15 S .1 fs. , kt K W K Exhaustion takes its toll on one Sum- mer Orientation participant, Kathy Spears. Spears took advantage of a break in the schedule to collapse on a couch in the University Center. fs Summer Orientation I9 Ch nge Pla ce A new location for registration had a debatable influence I had nothing to offer anybody except my own confusion. - Jack Kerouac, On the Road lt was the same story in a new setting. When the University Center opened in 1981, one of the ac- tivities affected was registra- tion. The process would, theo- retically, be less of a pain in the new facility. ln the fall, Llniversity Center- style registration made its de- but. Whether it was actually simpler than registration in the former location depended on who was asked. Bill Adams, registration su- pervisor, said the two-day affair ran smoothly, partially because of the addition of new equip- ment. Two computer terminals and one printer were added. But the new location also had quite an effect, he said. "Everything was centralized" in the University Center, Ad- ams explained. Before, stu- dents had to go to too many different places to complete the process. lf things ran smoothly, they did not do so immediately, Ad- ams admitted. There were a few bugs in the system during 20 Student Life 'Qt H ,H :wit W4 ,ww x nil the first half-hour, but there were no big problems after that, he said. Wilson Gantt, dean of admis- sions and registrar, also said he considered the change success- ful. He said one complication was a rush for financial aid the first morning. But Gantt, like Adams, set the financial aid section of the system apart from registration itself. In registration, Gantt said, "We didn't have any lines." But several students noticed an overbundance of lines in the process. One, senior Larry Hol- land, after standing in the pay- ment line for W2 hours, said, "This is the biggest line I've ever seen." Another senior, Karen Shi- pley, called the lines "phenom- enaI." Some unfortunate students Philip K even waited to get in line. had to wait two hours just get a schedule," said stude Dianne Littlefield. And then there were s dents like James McHugh McHughes, a freshman who not know the ways of regist tion, arrived at 8:30 the fir morning. At 3:30 that afta noon, he was still in line. "lt could be run a little better," an exhaust I booked up. Bill Reese makes his mi-yearly investment in texts at the iiversity Store. The bookstore vened 'in the University Center last rar. Not all phases of registration are Growing tired of waiting inlines, senior crowded, One worker, Greg Herndon, Jeff Majors props himself on a Universi- said that his job was to sit in this desert- ty Store cash register. ed hallway and "guard the door." ug. .4 ,p'-, N,-1 O 5 . Y ,fs .V 1 . A" .W., ' , f yr, 1 F' " f' . .2 'V ,, A" ,Q 'I' i I A. 1 cw., me new scenery of registration was urdly noticed through the traditionally ng financial aid lines. ff .1-N Greg Vincent Even the help of a registration worker does not make the process any simpler for student Nancy Goss. cHughes said, After a mo- ent's consideration, he ad- ed, "l guess they do good for re number of students in- Jlved." For spring registration, ad- iinistrators hoped to do even etter by "further spreading ie traffic," Gantt said. Conges- on in the fall had been created by having all activities on the third floor. So in the spring the process was spread across the Center's three levels. Despite the problems, Gantt said the move to the University Center would pay off in the long run. "l think it will be a good facility," he said. Q ' Tim Bland and Curtis Brown Curtis Bro wn "WHS, wud,-' ggi .... - ., Philip Key Debbie Haller Registration 21 .TZ Mgerfff ha 'V Q if-'f -' f Three'bed rooms like this were com- mon sights in the fall. Jennye Mason sits at her make-up mirrow while suite- mate Gela Barrett chats on the phone. Checking in at Hester Hall, Benita Mar- tin receives assistance from R.A. Lori Williams. Q ffm M-uf mmafac A-sw' A99 22 Student Life Www 4 . Valerie Allison During August, a record number of students made housing . . . Too Dorm Crowded Murray State is known many as a "suitcase collegn but the phrase took on nf meaning for some stude when the fall semester beg The reason? They were pled fplaced three to a roo because of the annual housi: overflow, which caused a cord number of crowded roon in August. This left many students predicaments like Kell O'Brien's - "living out three boxes and a suitcase," ' periods of up to three week O'Briens's case was typi of the problems that ar when three people w squeezed into a two-per room. She was the third r mate, meaning that the ot two girls had planned to l together. "When I got there, they ready had both closets fill and everything was in :e," she said. Even though roommates were polite, ,rien said she still felt as if was "intruding." Jther problems included per- ality conflicts and crowded rning mirrors, but most eed the biggest trouble was ce. "Squashed" was the 'd that best described it, said h Mooring, a Springer Hall dent. Doug Harper, Hart I, echoed that feeling. "This ce just isn't built for three pple," he said. dany students thought con- ons were worse than in pre- us years, but according to :tt Sherin, assistant director operations, the housing of- : was better prepared than it I ever been. 'luch of the preparation con- ed of work done during the nmer months. The student ndyman staff built 241 wood bunk beds. The beds, along Curtis Brawn with 21 metal bunk beds al- ready owned by the Llniversity, were then placed in dorms prior to students' arrival on campus, Sherin said. In past years, Sherin said, overflow students were often placed wherever space could be found. "This year we want- ed to keep students out of study lounges and other areas with no facilities," he said. So bunk beds were put in every dorm, and students were asked to triple up until space could be found for them. "We looked at the number of no-shows each dorm had last year, and distributed the bunk beds according to those ra- tios," Sherin said. The beds were also placed strategically within each dorm. They were kept as close to ground level as possible, Sherin said, "to keep excess traffic off the elevators. Curtis Brown Not all on-campus housing was crowd- ed. Gretchen Thweatt studies inside the spacious Home Management House. Ironically, the dorm overflow gave a few students the chance to live in Uni- versity-owned apartments and homes. The parking headache goes hand-in- hand with overflow numbers in the dorms. Myron VanLear seems per- plexed by another student's dubious at- tempts to find for createj a parking space. No special consideration was given to students' classifica- tions, which irked some upper- classmen, including Harper. Harper, a junior, was tripled in a Hart Hall room for over two weeks. While the crowded condi- tions didn't bother him, the ar- bitrary placement did. "l think it ought to be restricted to freshmen because we've spent more time here," he said. The Llniversity's enrollment was actually down from the previous year, yet on-campus housing took a substantial jump. Ross Meloan, administra- tive assistant to the vice-presi- dent of student development, attributed the increase to the economy. "Off-campus housing rates have gone up appreciably, while on-campus rates haven't, in comparison," Meloan said. Regardless of future trends, Valerie Allison the housing office will be ready, Sherin said. "ln fact, this year we got people out of tripled rooms faster then last year," he said. Q3 0 Curtis Brown and Susanna Hodges Housing 23 eeding The Thou and "At Murray, a student can eat salad until he explodes," said Joe Dyer, director of food services. This is because of a unique feature of MSU's food services program. Murray State's Wins- low Cafeteria, Dyer said, is the only school in Kentucky - "and l think the whole country for that matter" - with an open serving system. Dyer said the University initi- ated the system for the stu- dents' convenience. "We pride ourselves on being a student- oriented campus." So an MSU student can eat as much as he wants when he dines at Winslow. But if he misses a meal, he can transfer the privilege to someone else. This transferable meal ticket plan is also unique in the state, Dyer said. To serve the 2,800 students who have meal tickets, the Uni- versity spent 31.5 million on cafeteria food in 1980-81, and Dyer said he expects an even larger total for this year. MSU is required by state law to buy its food from the lowest bidder, Dyer said. This bidding is done four times a year for soxwwmgos Mat! Brandon 24 Student Life canned and frozen food, and ev- ery Thursday for meat and vegetables. But quantity is not all that mattersg quality is also impor- tant, Dyer said. A committee of food service people from throughout the state meet quarterly to sample brands of food. "Our job is to see that the quality of food purchased is ac- ceptabIe," he said. He added that college students also par- ticipate regularly in the tests. "lt's an ongoing process to achieve quality," Dyer said. Despite the common gripes from students about Winslow food, Dyer said that comments to him are generally positive. He noted that responses are good at the beginning of a se- mester, but that students com- plain more as the semester wears on. He attributed this to "cafeteria monotony." To relieve the monotony, the cafeteria provides occasional special treats to Winslow's pa- trons. Holidays are marked by 'special meals, and after every major sports victory over arch- rival Western Kentucky Univer- sity, the cafeteria workers serve up a large steak dinner at no extra charge. Winslow Cafeteria is not the only operation of food services, Dyer said. One other is the Thoroughbred Room in the Uni- versity Center. Unlike Winslow, which is a student service, the T-Room is a retail operation, Dyer said. Food services also f-afprs, University functions, he added. Dyer said he doesn't foresee any major changes in the cafe- teria system in the near future, except that he would like to see an enlargement of Winslovi reduce the long lines. But if the long lines get 1 dents down, they can be tha ful for the open serving syste which allows them to eat much as they want when tl finally reach the serv countenw 0 Tim Bl. and Teresa Eng . Discussing the day's events over special Thanksgiving dinner a Paul Ackridge, Jay Ackridge a Sean Mestan. Valefie Taking it easy during the evening meal at Winslow, Walker Berkley digs into his Thanksgiving meal. Special food and tablecloths marked the occasion. Selecting a dessert is as easy as pie for Renee Klump. MSU's unique open serving system allows stu- dents to decide for themselves how much they eat. A well-stocked milk dispense helps Brian Bell round out his mea MSU meal ticket holders drink 75- gallons of milk weekly. Matt Brando 5 TH Ex """1 P ig , - N.-.K , Q fu ig fl if Magma wo Extremes The New Kids So here they are. They have completed high 1ool, and now they find :mselves on the campus of irray State to begin a new ir-year adventure. But the first year is unlike eothers. During it, these new- mers are not just college stu- 1ts. They're freshmen. The tinction is made because :y lead a life unlike that of perclassmen. The first obstacle is the ad- tment to the differences be- een high school life and col- e life. :reshman Tina Williams said r biggest change was the size the campus. For Vincent Jwn and Steve Weber, the igest change was the appear- :e of harder classes. 'In high school, you don't ve to study," Brown said. "lt s relatively easy to slide by. 'But I got here, and it was 'd work," he said. Rnother peculiarity of col- e struck Carol Gotzy. "One ng that was really different s coming back second se- :ster," she said. "I was used to being on a full- year schedule. It was hard for me to get used to starting over." Those who expect the more knowledgeable upperclassmen to hassle them are often pleas- antly disappointed. Brown said non-freshmen do not give him a hard time. "Ev- eryone is nice and helpful." Brown said the help given him by upperclassmen is one of the major advantages of be- ing a freshman. But for Gotzy, ignorance is sometimes a blessing. As a freshman, she said, "I think you can kind of get away with things like not knowing where something is." But more often, lack of knowledge is a curse, Gotzy said. "You don't know anything about classes or professors. You're kind of at a loss as to what to do about that. "In high school," Gotzy con- tinued, "The teachers or others around you told you what was going on. Here, it took me a while to find out where to get Philip Key ihman enthusiasm 3bOUl'1dS during Showing the wares of the University Sk FUSIW- Slaiiy Dyer, a Paducah Bookstore is part of a campus tour that hman. 6093965 in IUICYCSUNQ talk at an MSU gives his parent in the fall, party. information." For Brown, the general edu- cation requirements are a ma- jor disadvantage of being a freshman. Weber, meanwhile, found that the freshman male dormi- tory, Richmond Hall, was too loud for him to study easily there. The activities offered by the freshman dorms and by other campus organizations for fresh- men often help them adjust, but they aren't a crucial part of freshman life. Brown and Gotzy said they participated lin a few freshman dorm activities, while Weber and Williams did not. The process of choosing a major is a big problem for some, but not all. Williams said that her major had been "planned for a while." For Brown and Weber, it wasn't so easy. Brown has de- cided on political science, while Weber is leaning toward forest- ry. Gotzy also found the choos- ing of a major to be problemat- ic. "When I first came here, I went undeclared," she said. "But shortly thereafter I decid- ed physical therapy was what I wanted to do. "I was afraid to declare a ma- jor. But then I realized that if I don't decide to set my goals - think positively - l'm never going to achieve them. If I don't make it, I'lI deal with it then." Different aspects of fresh- man life stand out for different freshmen. Brown found frater- nity rush to be the most unique aspect of freshman life. Weber was pleased by his new independence - "Being able to do what you want to do for the first time and being your own boss." But for Gotzy, being a fresh- man is unique within itself. "I kind of hate giving up be- ing a freshman because you're only a freshman once. You're an upperclassman three years, but you're only a freshman once." Q ' Tim Bland and Charlotte Houchins fzztzffri . Curtis Bra wn Freshmen 27 Two Extreme Hindsight is clearer than fore- sight, as the saying goes. Simi- larly, the view of college life from a freshman's perspective is drastically different than that at the other end of the road. The seniors are the victors, the finishers of the race. And they know just how high the hurdles were and how exhilerat- ing the run. Some have even grown tired of the adventure. Mike Costi- gan, a marketing major, is one. "Yes, I'm tired of it," he said. "I look forward to getting out." Others, however, aren't so anxious to finish the race. They see the finish line as another starting line. One, Amanda Easley, said, "Last year, I was ready to get out. But this year l'm not Veterans' Days sure." Easley said that fatigue and anxiousness about the future are two main disadvantages of senior life. "You have to make lots of decisions. lt's hard to get 'into' classes," she said. Costigan said that saying goodbye to the atmosphere of college is a major disadvan- tage. "There's insecurity in the real world. There are people to talk with about your problems in college," he said. But the upcoming chance to pursue a career is a big plus of senior life, Costigan said. For Easley, maturity was a major advantage. "You start growing up and you see things differently," she said. Lectures chairman Steve Simmons conducts business from the SGA of- fice. Seniors often hold offices in cam- pus organizations. Pam Trogolo 28 Student Life Even seniors have the burden of home- work. Jerry Galvin works on his calcu- lus in the Stable Doors Coffeehouse. "You try to meet a lot more people. You're not as afraid. There's more self-assurance." Nursing major Ellis Lindsey agreed. "I feel l'm more mature than when I was a freshman," she said. Another major change from freshman year for many is a change in housing. By their senior year, many students have left the cramped lifestyle of dormitories. Costigan moved off campus in his last year. He said off-cam- pus life is "less restrictive." Senior life is just as Easley expected it to be. But for Lind- sey, it is better than expected. "I can handle things better," she said. Senior life surprised Costi- gan. "I didn't think the time would go so fast," he said. "I've faced some tough decisions, like not knowing if l'll get a job." Costigan said that since he's been here, "The campus has gone haywire." He said it I improved physically and a demically. Lindsey said the general vironment of MSU has Chang most. "It is friendlier than wl I was a freshman." The biggest change for E Iey was teachers' attitud Seniors are closer to teach: she said. "They want you to par1 pate more," she said. Eai added that often teachers en the help of the experienced s iors. For Lindsey, the m unique aspect of senior life "a feeling of completeness. Costigan expressed a sim relief in finishing the coll race. "I've made it this far," said. "I never dreamed l'd through college when I wa: high school. "I have a good feeling of complishmentf' Q 0 Tim B and Charlotte Houc 7 .. Q I' ff' arf-we ' Curtis lf' I v I I A new program promotes MSU I-1 via 1ts students . vm -w -1w1fK-?fgjg.g rfflg Tlm Tim B A Marshall County student cusses MSU's handicapped vices with Ambassador Starla vens at a break during the hi schooI's College Night. ln the new white halls of Mar- all County High School, the dent body is divided. A good ny of the students are in the m watching a basketball me, but others are, along th their parents and teachers, :ending the school's college qht program. The main features of the pro- pm are the public relations en for the various colleges. nn Richard is here to fill that sition for MSU. But Marshall County stu- nts who attend the Murray ogram get an added bonus. iey also get to share the owledge of three people they n more easily relate to - 'ee MSU students here as a rt of the new Student Ambas- flors program. 3"Sometimes a student will pl more comfortable talking ianother student," said Alan hitehouse, Student Ambassa- rs chairman. The program is ually a committee of the Lident Senate. However, "ln some ways it's outgrowth of the Summer ientation program," White- use said. Whitehouse said the 26 stu- nts in the program meet high mdards. "We try to keep the teria pretty high." A 2.75 Pde-point average is required, freshman who joins the pro- pm must have a 20 compos- l score on his American Col- Je Test. The Ambassadors will be chosen each spring, with some slots saved for freshmen who arrive the next fall. They are selected by the Student Gov- ernment Association president, the school relations director, the director of alumni affairs, the vice president for student development and the Universi- ty Center director. "They try to get a good cross-section of majors and a good selection of people from across the state," Whitehouse said. And once in the program, students must work to stay there. By participating in re- cruiting trips, alumni functions and other activities and by holding offices, the Ambassa- dors accumulate points on which they are evaluated, "The first year has been ex- cellent," Whitehouse said. "The feedback has been excel- lent and we have been in a con- stant state of evaluation." The students' activities have been varied. Besides going on recruiting trips, they have host- ed a legislative conference at Kentucky Dam Village and helped the music department hold scholarship auditions, "Our purpose is to help MSCI in every way we can," White- house said. Q 0 Tim Bland estions from a group of Marshall inty students draw a responce n Student Ambassador Tim Ad- s. TS Tim Bland Atl. Directing the weekly Student Ambas- sadors meeting is chairman Alan Whi- tehouse, The group is a committee of the Student Senate. Pam Trogolo Student Ambassadors 31 flow Khcap fs your fave? Editor's note: This story was reported by journalism stu- dents in the spring, 1982, Fea- ture Writing class. Composer Ludwig van Bee- thoven once said, "Love de- mands all, and has a right to all." But Beethoven did not have to deal with the 1982 economy. Murray State students do. And although tight money has not made dating any less popu- lar, it has put some restrictions on the ritual. Economic restraints have, for example, damaged the tra- dition of chivalry in dating. Though the male half of a cou- ple still usually picks up the check, going dutch is becom- ing more common. For some, it's a requirement. Senior Randy Herpel said he prefers dutch dates. "lt's too expensive to foot the bill with- out the girl chipping in," he said. But the requirements aren't that simple. On a date, Herpel said, "We go to a movie or out to eat, never both on the same night. We always go dutch, never spending more than five or six dollars. The movie's al- ways the S1.50 student night." Mike Kurz said he sets simi- lar limits on his dates. When he takes a girl out, Kurz said, he spends "no more than S5. I don't take out a girl unless she 32 Student Life is going to pay half or more." Freshman Dave Mercer also said he tries to hold down the cost of a night out. "I hardly ever date and usual- ly then I go to a basketball game," Mercer said. "l'm cheap, I only spend S2." But sometimes students find opportunities to splurge. Kevin Ellerbusch said that he takes dates "sometimes to DeVanti's and to plays." Then, he said, the date costs S20. But, Ellerbusch added, the destination of dates is "some- times McDonalds." Other factors, like how well the daters know each other, can influence the cost of a date. Timmy Williams, a fresh- man, said he likes to take his dates to a movie and then to a "nice quiet spot." He added that he spends about S10 to S15 on the first date and "as much as she wants" if he is serious about the girl. Kevin Ray also said what he does on a date varies. His con- cept of a date is to "relax and have a good time. If that doesn't work, we go to a movie or down South." Ray said he spends "the least amount possible." For many, simple activities mark a night out. Sophomore Karen Stroud said she goes "cruising" or to a movie on a date, Cindy Olive, meanwhile, said she and her date "go South or to the frat parties on weekends. He comes over and watches TV on weeknightsf' Others have found offbeat but inexpensive places to take their dates. Junior John Story said that sometimes he and his companion will "play games at the computer room lin the Business Buildingl' Sometimes couples must ad- just their dating habits to work schedules. Tammy Collins, a senior, is one of those. "On big nights, like when there's a ball game," Collins said, "I usually end up taking hot chocolate to my boyfriend, Mark Stambaugh, who's usual- ly out in the parking lot direct- ing traffic." Of course, such dates save dollars, Collins pointed out. "Hot chocolate costs 40 cents." But when dating is involved, there is more at stake than col- lars and cents. Junior Cheryl Vanover is fully aware of this. "We usually go to a movie or maybe out to eat," Vanover said of her nights out. "We probably spend about S20 to S25. "That doesn't count the emotional strain," she added.Q 0 Tim Bland Just spending time together seems to be enough for Scott Jarrard and Tracy Walker as they relax in the television lounge of the University Center. Enjoying a Racer basketball game are Alan Whitehouse and Luana Colson. Q Sam Tipton! ' , 'A' W- f ' . 1 2 - 1 9 .V -S ,jfs f-'li "f .9 '- ESQ ' . 1 ,s' ' f A ..i"LJ W- 'g. .in 1 ff qfrmfyl A .- yyf, lk 1- f,f,.,.-fu-L '-Q4 , Q -" '27 qywt ',:1:.-vb: sv.--. iff ,gw ,... .fy V. 1 Q - 5 -3.5, 33,-54. S life' ,. rf- .- K ,ffl J-' r'-'. . , -. ig ' .- . K ,Q wg-1 - , -f"i:?f' 75-f-S :iff -as .G 1 ,,. -W , . ., " iT'f-if-f '- . fs yr S.-'MY -as 3 ' -, W3 S gf -- A 1 'f,-qggmffgxi jg,-. Ly 5.5.23 3 ,g 'ff L 2-..,r1.P9-fi L.. -.fatlj J45w'?3'Q .L wwf" 'H '-'iv 5 5 '.-gig. Q Thursday Night at the Movies is where most students can be found. Rosie Stice and Ernest Patterson take advan- UCS- tage of student discount night. Meeting in the University Center after a day's events, Susan Crass and Greg Latto stop to share tales of their activi- Michael Brown Sam Tipton Curtis Brown Dating 33 FS... I BSFO. h 'll E Students take out their frustrations on, quarter-eating monsters called video games , ln the dark, far reaches of space, a battle rages. One t lone starship tries'to defend g the human race. The threat: band of aliens bent on de- an aggresive stroying mankind. The threat mounts. The starship cap- tain, who has destroyed much of the alien fleet, dodges a vast round of laser missiles, the last of which is headed right, toward the ship. He veers to the right, and the shot misses. But he veers too far and another of the shots hits its mark. The Starship is destroyed. You probably won't see such a discour- aging scene in the second or even the eighth sequel to Star Wars. When you will see it, and quite often, is when l'm playing an electronic video game. Despite my frustration at the games, l'm addicted to the buzzing, threatening crea- tures. And, like worse and better players, I pump quarter after quarter into them ev- erywhere I go. Thus, I have done my part in building one of the biggest crazes in recent years. l lf. s i lf - if - if if .1 fe..J I ii I LJ Z E' .. if fgcanz-:govern If F . ? . ,gli A variety of games are available in video format. One popular game, Pacman, is a chase game involving cartoon characters. The player's yellow ball tries to escape and capture the four gremlins. 34 Student Life The craze is in full swing at Murray State, said Dave -1 1, Kratzer, University Center director. He said the main draw in the Center's game room is definite- ly the group of video games. And patrons have a good variety of them to choose from. "Whenever a new game comes out, we usually get it first because we're a main market," Kratzer said. "The key to success is rotation of ma- chines," he continued. "lt's such a volatile business." Bill Smith, owner of West Kentucky Mu- sic and Novelty Co., agreed. He distributes the games to the Center and other area establishments, splitting the cost of a ma- chine fthe average is 'S3,500l with the oper- ator. Smith said the video game business is so big that manufacturers do not give the ma- chines thorough tests anymore. Smith tests them when he gets them by letting them run overnight, which he called "burn- ing .the boards in." Once tested, the games to arcades, where playe t"ii i '-ii'f start feeding them quarte Kratzer said that sor games, like Asteroids, Gorf, Pacman a Space Invaders fthe first popular vid gamel, are consistently popular. Othe like Galaxian and Krazy Klimber, are pot lar for a while then lose their audience. Kratzer said video games have gotter bigger reception than their precessors, p ball games. Pinball was once a form gambling, Kratzer said, so "The name 'p ball game' had a negative connotation wi older people. The electronic game seer to be accepted by quite a wider range people."' He had other reasons why people - even losers like me - are so mad abo the games. "They're great tension relie ers," Kratzer said. "It's also escapism little bit." Smith, meanwhile, had his own explar tion. "I think it gives them lplayersl a thr to destroy something." Q - Tim Bla 1. f S '1'. I A 7- , Anothergame. Venture, is a fantasy adventure. The player's character travels through a computer-gener- ated dungeon, trying to escape creatures and find treasure. The more traditional space battle is presented ir Goff. In this game, the hero must fight severa alien attacks to win promotion in the space fleet One of these involves a laser battle. Use involvement afflicts menb' video Qeme The waiting is the hardest part for sophomore Jim 'efS1.""C'Ud'n9. ffeslfmenpofdon Aefee- Acres Moody as he stands in line at the Phoenix screen "'Y'n9 to Qulde hls 5h'P through the rocky in the University Center game room. :rds of Asteroids Deluxe. ' 0 l ,, - i' '. f In 4 Q, Q S 1 rg 3. E 3? .-J , 7 +1 -,I Tim Bland is Tim Bland A ,A Both player and spectator are intrigued by a round of Polaris at the University Center. Mike Yusko observed the maneuvers of Danny Green. 3 ' ' riii eerri e ,. at y - H we r 'F ?i.....ffe . M U . V VmmAV . H , ettv Q ee e 5 i Xwxila Valerie Allison Video Games 35 Events at the pageant included talent, swimsuit competition and special en- tertainment. From top: Yvette Payne sings in the talent event, Melissa Bal- dwin shows her form during the swim- suit competition, and Susan Perkins, Miss America in 1978, provides special entertainment. 36 Student Life Somefhfng Old . . . Much More' Thom Trodirion Terri Liles remembers how she felt the first time she en- tered a pageant. "l was mortified to get up in a swimsuit in front of every- body because l was not very confident," she said. "But it wasn't so bad the second time around." Liles apparently got over her stage fright, because in April, 1981, she was crowned Miss Murray State over 13 other semi-finalists. A Lovett Auditorium crowd of over 600 heard Liles, a soph- omore special education major, sing "Much More," a song from the Broadway musical, The Fantasticks, during the talent competition. And the crowd listened and sometimes laughed as the girls answered questions ranging from political issues to queries such as "What do you consider a 'IO' to be?" Liles particularly remembers that in the middle of several serious questions she was suddenly asked, "What makes you cry?" Winning the scholarship pag- eant was a surprise to the 1981 Miss MSU. "I wasn't used to being in pageants and it was kind of scary," she said. ln fact, Liles said, "I felt totally inferior up there in the middle of a bunch of queens. After a while, though it gave me a sense of accomplishment - that I can do anything l put my mind to." Being Miss MSU has changed Liles' life. "lt makes a difference in how you have to act," she said. "All of a sudden people recognize you that you don't know. You realize people are watching what you do." Liles received a S300 schol- arship and earned a trip to the Miss Kentucky pageant held in June at Louisville. Her ti portation expenses to L. ville and back were paid by Murray State For Miss I fund, but the cost of the gc and swimsuits came from own pocket. To prepare for the page Liles dieted, studied cur events, practiced her sin and studied the judge's n from the Miss MSU conte The Miss Kentucky com tion was captured by ano MSU student, Sheri Copelz But Liles was still Miss ray State for a year, and said she's grateful to the versity for its association ' her. "That was the nea thing of all, I guess. l wa r - H Q I called Terri Liles anymo was Miss Murray State. 0 Curtis B Miss Murray State. Terri Liles, walks across the stage after receiving her crown, trophy and flowers. She also received a S300 scholarship. The Queen and Her Court: Suzanne Bitters, 3rd runner-upgMartha Pitman, lst runnerupg Miss MSU Terri Lilesg Yvette Payne, 2nd runner-up, and Phyl- . lis Ann Love, 4th runner-up. Photos by Philip Key M ls A dvon ce To Boordwollr Her list of prizes and gifts sounds like a Neiman-Marcus catalog. A 1982 Toyota Celica Supra. A S1500 scholarship to the university of her choice. A S1000 prize for a jewelry ward- robe. And an all-expense paid trip to Atlantic City, N.J., plus another S1000 just for being there. lt all belongs to the 1981 Miss Kentucky, Sheri Colen Cope- land, a freshman at Murray State University. On June 27, in her third try at winning the state title in Louisville, Copeland finally captured the crown. Competing against her for the title were three other MSU students, Terri Liles, Pam Wright and Laura Case. Winning the contest and competing in the Miss America pageant was a dream come true for Copeland. "l've watched the Miss America pageant since l've been able to, and I set a goal of reaching it one day and winning the title," she said. Only half of Copeland's dream came true because she didn't win, but she said, "I still think that's pretty good." Copeland's trip to Atlantic City was her first airplane ride. At the pageant, she became popular with the press covering the event, and many national papers carried such Kentucky-fla- vored quotes as, "l'm from Benton. The bordering towns are Possum Trot and Monkey's Eyebrow." Copeland traveled over 11,000 miles in her first six months as Miss Kentucky. "I do lots of store openings, endorsing products and making commercials, she said. But Copeland, who wants to become a professional singer, thinks it's worth it. Why? "lt opens doors," she said. Q ' Curtis Brown Valerie Allison Murray's Miss Kentucky. Sheri Colen Copeland, sings before David Letterman comes on stage during Parents' Weekend at Murray State. Beauty Queens 37 And Something New Sorting the Males Smiling at the crowd. Mr. MSU, Mike Horning, rides in the Homecoming parade through downtown Murray. Debbie Haller ,.rk oonn 'N Q 'dew A If 'E xg K Hx. ' il And here he comes, ladies gentlemen - Mr. Murray S University. With those words, sophon Mike Horning was crowned as ner of Alpha Omicorn Pi's first MSU pageant. Horning accepted his gold s ter and his new throne after b judged winner over 14 other testants. The men were judge sportswear, formal wear and ent competition, and each v through a five-minute interw with the judges. In the sportswear competi1 which was first, the contest. paraded across the stage shorts, sport shirts and te shoes. The winner in this ev Kevin Klier, wore a green 1 shirt, white shorts, white sc Superman does his stuff in the for contestant Scott Elliott. Elliott had emerged from a convenient phone bf i Debbie I Nike shoes. Iext came the talent competi- I, which gave several laughs to crowd of over 300 in Lovett litorium. One of the most pop- ' acts of the night was per- ned by Mike Hepner. Hepner ie up his face to appear half iale and half male, then sang 1 parts of the Barbara Strei- d-Neil Diamond duet, "You i't Bring Me Flowers." cott Elliott, a Murray State erleader, won the talent event 1 his gymnastic routine per- ned in a Superman suit to the I tune of the Superman film. he pageant was a new exper- :e to both the contestants and audience. The participants It through a single rehearsal then had to face the actual pageant, lighted with television lights from the TV news-feature show, PM Magazine, which cov- ered the event. Despite the light moments, the pageant was a serious affair, em- cee Debbie Lewellyn said. "Every one of them fthe contestantsl wanted to win." Most contestants thought the pageant was fun. "I'm having a good time," said Mark Koopmann. Even so, Hepner said, "I felt I had 30 pounds lifted off my chest after I finished singing." For Mr. MSU himself, the mat- ter was a serious one. "l've never had this big an honor before," Horning said. Q15 0 Curtis Brown King and His Court: Mark Delcatto, 4 Borgsmiller, Mr. MSU Mike Horning, 1 Klier and Scott Elliott. A hug of congratulations is given to Horn- ing by emcee Debbie Lewellyn after she declared him the winner. 2 Jr ,"i"','1' . ff f i Irit N wi' if- X fzwr f I fl I X Philip Key Debbie Haller ' if r ,. Z . ,t,, .X .. . if , Qu , ,... . y ir.. rrii 22 uf, In , in fe' 5 i Qty - ff I' it I Y We W i 7' The moment of victory is seen here as contestants on each side of Horning clap after his name is announced. Songster Scott Burton performs during the talent competition at the pageant. Bur' ton sang a John Denver number. is inlet Valerie Allison Valerie Allison 77ght money he temporarily halted the growl of the campus after 60 yea, in which MSU was almost always . . nder Constructlol ierial view of Murray State in 1955 vs quite a different campus than of today. The college had grown h beyond its original tract of land in the Quadrangle, but the north dormi- tory complex did not yet exist. The most recent addition was Racer Arena. MSU Photography file photo ,.,,,.,. O Editor's note: Unattributed in- formation in this article is dawn from Fifty Years of Progress, a 1973 history of Murray State edited by Ralph H. Woods, and from the USN Undergraduate Bulletin. Resolved by the State Nor- mal School Commission that this Commission notify the state Board of education that the . . . Commission has elect- ed a site at Murray for the Western Normal School and has received and accepted the deeds for same, but that said site has no building theron. -- November 23, 1922 urray's College may have started out with a barren home, but that status would change drastically in the next 60 years. Murray State did have a foundation to start on. Murray was chosen as the site of the state's new teachers' college on Nov. 1, 1922. Twenty-two days later, the State Normal School Commission not only chose one of four possible sites for the campus, but also pur- chased the land. 15th and 16th streets. That drive was closed when the Blackburn Science Building was renovated in 1966. Part of the original land was pasture while some was over- grown with large weeds. Stumps, underbrush and briers also complicated development. Even so, the land was soon developed. While the Normal School, which opened on Sept. 24, 1923, held its first classes on the first floor of Murray High School, construction of the col- lege's first building began. The ground was broken for what is now the Wrather West Kentucky Museum on Oct. 15, 1923. A year later, it was ready for use. Soon, the rest of the build- ings in Murray State Normal SchooI's original plan were built. Between 1924 and 1928, four buildings sprouted up along what is now known as the Quandrangle. The first of these was the Classroom Building, which opened next to the Administra- tion Building tWratherJ in 1925. The building eventually be- came known as Wilson Hall. Wilson originally contained, besides classrooms, a library, Bl! 'ed The land was bought from founder Rainey T. Wells and E.B. and Jessie Houston for S17,000. Its 32 acres contained most of the area between Main Street and an extension of Payne Street that ran between locker rooms and a gymnasi- um. The Murray State News room is now where this gym was. lcontinued of page 421 The Quadrangle alone has shown quite a bit of growth since a photo of it was taken from the top of Wilson Hall in the early 19305. A copy of the photo now is on display in the Wrather West Ken- tucky Museum, the colleges first build- ing. Valerie Allison Campus Growth 41 An enrollment boom in the early '60s led to the lion in 1963. Since then, the intersection in front of construction of several new dormitories. One was the the hall has been replaced by a pedestrian overpass. higherise Elizabeth Hall, which was under construc- , ,.,,M,k,W K at V " M ., Q , g I 1 f , ,, , ,. l 523' if 1 W . BM ' f AAQ- f - l , . 22 A MA ,f 6 , ' 'f f .,......., 1, -, 7, W ' 'Y' ' ' " HW f M, . ,V .,,.t'fv H f f ' In M My , ,V VVVV , rf 1 1 M W I , ,,, ' fs., f A .te e-new ,, ifl , ..,,,, fn. ALL' ,, , Q ,, , kl- Z E l. C , f ...AQ . , " "lx 'ft , , , , n.,2 V , ettf ' tn, 'Wi H n H's:W"fvf7f,f?i: ei ,f W ft ,, pf WV . , no it ' ,.rG,,,4m . ,,,,,.,,,,y M Y M, it . i I ' . M , f.f'IM" xp -J, " . ' nr A ,, , .1 ,. , , . ,W A 2 fi' A 4 ., ., . . I Y. ., Q ' ' MSU Photography file photo Tim Bla Under fm, The first dormitory, Wei Hall, was also finished in 192 It remained a dorm until tl 1970s. In 1928, the Training Scho and Lovett Auditorium were ded. The school has since be replaced by the Llniversi School, which will soon be tl National Boys Scouts Museur Soon, Murray State, whi officially became a teache college in 1930, grew beyor its original boudaries. Ordway Hall opened as dorm in 1920, and the ne: year a new library - no named Pogue - was unveile- And there was quite a bit 1 be unveiled, current journalis and radioftelevisiion profess and MSU historian Ray M field said. For among other fe tures, the library had marb windowsills, copper windo frames and bronze doors tha cost S10,000. In 1934, Cutchin Stadiu which seated 6,000, was fi ished where Cutchin Field now. In 1936, two more land trac were added. Wells, who had r tired as Murray State's seco president in 1934, donated h home and its land to serve the presidential home. Th Oakhurst was added. Also that year, John W. Car who helped plan Murray Stat I l 42 Student Life he groundwork begins for the new ine Arts Center that was planned as 1 addition to the older Fine Arts Build- g. The new Center was completed in 1 1971. lt is six stories tall and includes the R.E. Johnson Theatre and the radio and television studios. 1' 1 s F- . .mf-+v..,c-ff-.4. if'-1 ex -wvS45..-V H 2. . 'Af f- - . ,t5,5.s-vkgirq - 'Q-., K'-in . served as its first president and vas now retiring from a second erm as president, donated a ract of land north of Chestnut itreet, which, Mofield said, vas considered worthless. "lt was awful. lt was just red Flay gullies," he said. 1 Carr Health Building was ad- ed in 1937, and varsity basket- all games, which had been layed at Lovett, were held lhere. Then campus construc- lion, already slowed by the reat Depression, nearly round to a halt because of Norld War ll. Swann Hall was 'inished in 1941, but the Fine Arts Building, which was start- pd before the war, was not fin- shed and opened until 1945. The war nearly closed Mur- 'ay State, Mofield said. "Teach- ers went without pay for a fear," he said, adding that the :own merchants carried the ieachers on credit. In 1944, when allied victory ecame almost certain, stu- ents began returning to Mur- 'ay in droves. Mofield said the Ll. Bill, which awarded veter- ns several benefits, helped the nrollment upswing. But Murray did not have enough room to house the new students. So temporary hous- ng was set up where the Uni- ersity Center and Racer Arena ow stand. When the Arena was built in 1955, the housing Qnits were moved across Chest- ut Street. ',..-1 if--4" s -x.Qi+2Q55zwf . 'Tice , . 1.53aQw V41 ' ' ,.. at .--M j ... X." :jgcfavmffj rs,-, 1 ,A-akaff MSU Photography file photo The red clay gullies were worthless no more. More buildings went up. An industrial arts building opened in 1947, it is now the workshop area at the back of the Applied Science Building. And in 1950, a science building, now called Blackburn, was added. Another dormitory, Woods Hall, opened in 1957, and the Waterfield Student Llnion Build- ing was finished just to its east side in 1959. Meanwhile, Mofield said, the baby-boom generation reached Murray State, which had be- come a full-fledged College in 1948. And the College had nowhere to put the students. As a result, Orchard Heights - the "worth- less" area - became more than just a temporary housing site. The College planned a se- ries of very similar dormitories to ring the east side of the Heights. The first of these, Richmond Hall, was completed in 1961. Then three others popped up around it: Clark in 1962, Frank- lin in 1963 and Springer in 1964. During this time, two mar- ried housing apartment com- plexes went up near the dorms: one in 1961 and one in 1964. The student cafeteria, which had moved from Wells Hall to Waterfield in 1959, received a building of its own when Wins- low Cafeteria was added to the By 1969. the campus was nearing the form it has today. When this aerial view was taken, three new projects were un- derway: Faculty Hall, halfway built on the far left, the Fine Arts Center, barely underway in the center of the photo, and Regents Hall, not yet visible. north dorm complex in 1964. More housing appeared as enrollment continued to boom. Elizabeth Hall was built next to Winslow and was completed in 1964. The center of the dorm com- plex, which was occupied by the 20-year-old portable houses, changed radically in 1966 when seven-story, four- wing Hart Hall was finished. The little houses were then moved just north of the dorm complex. They remained there for 13 years. Another high-rise dorm was built at this time. This one was not in the Orchard complex, but was built just east of the Arena. This new unit, White Hall, was also finished in 1966. Another housing addition that year was a third married housing apartment building. And another dormitory, Hes- ter Hall, was built at the north- west corner of the dorm com- plex in 1967. Mofield said the funding for all these dorms was provided by federal housing loans. These loans were paid back with rent revenue. Just as new residence halls were needed to meet the enroll- ment boom, Murray State also faced a shortage of classrooms. Part of this problem was solved by the construction of the Busi- ness Building in 1962. This complex soon became inadequate, and only a few MSU Photography me photo years after its completion two more floors were added to its south wing. The lndustry and Technol- ogy Building was expanded with the completion of the Ap- plied Science Building in 1965. And there was more expan- sion. A new Physical Plant was finished in 1963, and the Lowry Annex was added to Pogue Li- brary in 1966, the year Murray State College became a Univer- sity. Mofield, who served as assis- tant to president Ralph H. Woods from 1964 to 1968, said the nationwide demand for nurses caused the government to give MSU S1 million for a new nursing building. ln 1967, the new building, Mason Hall, opened where a gravel pit once was. Also built that year were a new administration building, Sparks Hall, and the Carmen Livestock Pavilion. The '60s closed with two ad- ditions: the renovation of Blackburn in 1968 and an addi- tion to the Llniversity School in 1969. Two new towers went up the next year: the seven-story classroom building Faculty Hall and the most recent dorm, the 10-story Regents Hall, built next to White. fcontinued on page 451 Campus Growth 43 The north dormitory complex buzzed with activity in 1966, when Hart Hall was finished in 1967 and today serves as a men's dorm. The portable housing it replaced was moved north of the complex. Valerie Allison .IX 1 ff ,4- I MSU Photography llle fs fcontj iofield said that Faculty s built from a S3-million ding by the state for it and 1 other structures. The two e the Fine Arts Center, ad- to the Fine Arts Building in 1, and Stewart Stadium, ipleted in 1973. newest addition in this 1973 photo ewart Stadium. Since then, Water- Library and the University Center 5 been added. Mofield said MSU obtained funding for the stadium by making it an "athletic-aca- demic" building with the inclu- sion of ROTC facilities. A new General Services Building went up in 1971, the Special Education Building was finished in 1975 and the West Kentucky Exposition Center was completed in 1976. Through 50 years of con- struction, remarkably little de- struction had occured. Only the Training School and Cut- chin Stadium were removed MSU Photography tile photo Sf' 'X after better facilities were con- structed. ln 1979, the University final- ly sold the 34-year-old shanties that had been imported during the post-World War ll enroll- ment boom. As the '70s closed, only one major, two-building project re- mained unfinished - the con- struction of a new library and student center. The University School be- came the temporary student center while the Waterfield building was extensively re- modeled into a new library. lt opened in 1978. Meanwhile, a new S8-million University Center rose next to Carr Health, and, after several delays, it opened in 1981. Today, the campus seems to have reached a long pause in its almost continuous growth. For not only is there no con- struction, but there is also none imminent. James Hall, vice president for administrative services, said that four projects are in- cluded in MSU's biannual pro- ject request - a new lndustry and Technology Building that would be in the area where Swann Hall isg a new arena to be built near Stewart Stadiumg and the renovations of the old Fine Arts Building and Wilson Hall. However, there has not yet been any actual scheduling of these projects. Because of the current econ- omy, Hall said he cannot guess if and when the MSU campus will resume its growth. "With money the way it is now, it would be wild specula- tion," Hall said. Q ' Tim Bland Construction rubble surrounds the site of the University Center as it begins to take shape in this 1979 picture. Philip KeyfMurray State News Hle photo Campus Growth 45 The job never ends for Joe Green, di- rector of public safety. Green's staffers are at all home basketball games. Night checks of campus buildings are part of the routine for Racer Patrol member Robert Johnson. Photos and story by Curtis Brown The Force A squad of MSU students work to keep the University SGCUFG Joe Green is a big man. Even in a crowd, he is an imposing figure, standing over 6 feet 3 inches tall. He carries a badge. And both of these factors aid him in carrying out his job - making Murray State Universi- ty a safe place to live and work. Green is director of the de- partment of public safety, for- merly known as the security department. Officially, the name change occurred in July of 1980, but it wasn't until this year that Green's office be- came commonly referred to as public safety. Green said the term "public safetyu more accurately de- scribes the functions his de- partment performs, although they don't handle such inci- dents as fires and natural disas- ters. "We didn't assume any new duties when the change was made," Green said, "but we're constantly expanding our 46 Student Life capabilities." To enforce the law and Mur- ray State's regulations, the public safety department hires students as ticket writers, law officers, and members of the Racer Patrol. The department has nine full- time law officers, including Green, that handle criminal in- cidents. All three enforcement groups are responsible for park- ing violations, but neither the ticket writers nor Racer Patrol members have any legal au- thority to make arrests. "We drill into our kids, 'You are not a legal agent,' " Green said. As a result, there has been only one instance where a stu- dent worker tried to make an illegal arrest. The crime rate at Murray State has been increasing, Green said, following the na' tional trend. ln the fall of 1981, Green's office received its first reported rape in over two years. There were also three re- ported assaults, which caused enough of an uproar to bring Green to write a letter to the Murray State News. Responding to charges that a large number of such cases go unreported, Green said, "I can't dispute that such incidents might be happening, but we have not received reports on them." Vandalism and personal as- saults comprise the majority of criminal incidents on campus, according to Green. The 14- member Racer Patrol is vital to the control of each of these, he said. An escort service is offered each night from 8 until 2. And Racer Patrol members as well as officers routinely check buildings throughout the night, trying doors and windows to see that they're secure, Green said. At the beginning of the semester, the department trouble recruiting and keel student workers, a pro that Green said occurs an ly. This year the problem compounded because fr men were required to parl Stewart Stadium. This for Green to establish a "gravel shift" from midnight to 6 1 to guard the cars parked th The high turnover rata first was largely a result of shift, according to Br McMnaus, Racer Patrol a tant supervisor. "Some f just couldn't handle stan around those empty cars six hours," he said. Even though it's someti hard to fill work slots, ther still certain requirements student worker must Green said the department hire no one with a crirr U I I C in ,. N. .L Ni, get . I 1 Li- ., -.J - 1 ' + 'Q' f - x 4.x A f , f . ,- 5129 jaw ,v-aw 1 f N wx N V 3511 , 'px kg -JE3li3 --NM A ' 'w.:f".-'3f5: ig: 1 Q sg. . Q. 1:4-JF : b -mi. gg .T 1?2giig " 'QV ' if s 53? X5 0 V. -1. ik , 5 gn We lm A 1-ik? X f -My Lia ' f 'D x x n Y ,au My 1 48 Student Life iv, ww 3'- ,. ,, Jiffy A VV ,'gl,5v,,v1 A, as gm.: S, if Y - w ,W ,Ik is? 'ae K 1 ,Wg g., .fm . ,, iv. v? ,ef Wa J ,ww QF' z Photos By Valerie Allison Strumming on their instruments, Raiders in the Sky perform their country tunes for students in the Stable Doors coffeehouse. 've se ' ersiens With the budget-cutting ax continual- ly cutting student programs, one aspect of the University seems to be doing as well or better than any other university in the state - the programming board for student entertainment. "We're leading the way in Kentucky programming boards. We're doing more in one month than some universities do in a semester," said Jimmy Carter, stu- dent activities coordinator. From comedy to jazz to reggae, the University Center Board, the branch of the Student Government Association re- sponsible for programming, brought a variety of acts to campus. Among the people brought to campus were Richard Horrow, Jean Kilbourne, and David Let- terman. Horrow, chairman of the American Bar Association Task Force on Sports Violence, combined a videotape with his discussion on the reason a bill should be passed to restrict the widespread vio- lence in sports. Kilbourne, who visited the campus Lead singer Duane Allen woos the audience dur- ing the second performance by the Oak Ridge Boys during October. during November, expressed her belief that advertising discriminates against women. David Letterman,,frequent guest host on the Tonight Show, entertained par- ents and students alike during Parents' Weekend in September. Letterman mixed humorous comments about tele- vision commercials with satirical obser- vations on western Kentucky. Performances in the Stable Doors coffeehouse were attended by an in- creased number of students in its first full year of use. Acts appealing to a number of diverse interests were pro- vided for the students' enjoyment. Rid- ers in the Sky entertained country-west ern fans, while John Bailey performed reggae music. The UCB also provided a number of mini-concerts and dance bands, includ- ing Kenesis in September, Breeze and the Preservation Hall Jazz band for Homecoming, and Rave in November. Rick Springfield, recording star and an actor on television's General Hospi- tal, was the main concert attraction for the fall. During November, he per- formed in Racer Arena for a crowd of about 3,500. fcontinued on page 502 ,,.. 4245? Taking a break to talk to a younger member of the crowd is Louise Mandrell. Mandrell was joined by her husband, R.C. Bannon, and her sister, Barbara. Entertainment 49 Belting out a tune. Barbara Mandrell demonstrates why she has been named Entertainer of the Year for two consecutive years. iversions ,..,.., Profits from the concert were estimated at between 53,000 and S3,500. Students also attended concerts spon- sored by outside organizations. Barbara and Louise Mandrell sang to a crowd of about 5,400 in the Arena. The concert was sponsored to benefit the Paducah Easter Seals. The UCB helped out with the ar- rangements. The Oak Ridge Boys were brought to Murray to benefit the Marshall County am- bulance service. The group performed for an audience of about 7,500 in the West Kentucky Exposition Center. Problems were created for the UCB be- cause it had too little notice of the outside concerts to program around them, Carter said. As a result, a new policy was adopted by the University which states that the UCB has exclusive use of campus facilities during certain months of the academic year. "This way we are given priority in the use of campus faciIities," Carter said. "lf any outside sponsor wants to bring in an act, we would like to be a part of it. We're experienced in putting on a show and we'd like to help them out." The decision of which acts to book is a difficult one, Carter said. "We try to book those acts who will appeal to the most people," said Carter. "But these acts are not always available. lf the act is available, the price and time have to be right." For acts to do well here, they need to have current action on the radio, said Carter. They must be those who people are listening to and can identify with. Making money is not as important as offering the students an affordable ticket price, Carter said. "We try to give students a break, but we can't afford to lose as much money as concerts have lost in past years," said Carter. "You can't do that when everyone else is being cut." One arrangement the UCB likes is the use of a co-promoter. The Statler Brothers concert last year was the first time a co- promoter had been used in the past few years. Icontinued on page 531 Poking fun at Parents' Day activities, David La terman evokes continuous laughter during his 4 minute performance. Amid the screams. Rick Springfield excites h audience. Profits from the concert were in exces of 53,000 50 Student Life Entertainment 51 52 Student Life .Q . N X yn .v 5 X .s N ex. " S5555 a K .-LL QNX ,X . gkw Rx ii A-:Q Lx. ' . I X O fcontj 3 co-promoter is responsible for bring- 1 the show and paying expenses, r said. The UCB doesn't provide any y. They only furnish workers and as representatives at the location of erformance. ln return, the UCB gets :rcent of the gross. 'e'd like to do them all this way. Then Juld use the money to program for al interests, such as jazz and new said Carter. 2 University Center has provided the with a wider range of possibilities for amming. The theatre provides film tainment up to three nights a week. ballroom offers a better facility for as and lectures. And the center has ed up a new realm for Coffeehouse tainment, Carter said. ne Stable Doors is located in a heav- fficked area and the entertainment is free," said Carter. The UCB is now getting into production, Carter said. They own their own sound system and hope to purchase a lighting system. Having their own sound and light- ing systems allows the UCB to save money on rent and is convenient to performers. Carter, who is serving his first year as student activities coordinator, said he loves every minute of his new job. "This university has a whole lot of po- tential, and the University community is a nice place to work," said Carter. "lt's al- ways a challenge trying to program for the student." Q 0 Charlotte Houchins Portraying characters is mime Tim Settimi. Settimi performed in the Stable Doors during April, in-hand. Perry beopold sings one of his Own Harmonizing during a benefit for the Marshall County smons. Leopold IS only one of the many per- Ambulance Service are Bill Golden and Oak Ridge 5 who were brought to campus for the expand- Bgys band member, Don Breland. feehouse program. 1 l Entertainment 53 Need To eriorm For most people, watching a performance in the R.E. John- son Theatre is a nice way to spend a Saturday night. But for those who provide the enter- tainment, the performance is merely the end product of weeks and weeks of rehearsal and hard work. Randall Cook, who portrayed Olin Potts in the Last Meeting of the Knights of the White Magnolia said the hours of practice an actor must spend to prepare for a part is "compa- rable to that of an athlete." "You spend a lot of late nights," said Cook. "You just have to learn to work around your cIasswork." James Coffey, who starred in Knights as Col. J.C. Kinkaid and also starred in The Mikado, said, "l've put in about 400 hours of rehearsal during the last two semesters. I like to get totally involved in the p through the technical work 1 the acting." Knights, a play by Pres Jones and part of his "Te Trilogy," is a satire of r American, small town life. Another performance I duced by the University 'l atre was Macbeth, which di the largest crowd of the ei season. , 54 Student Life larbara Malinauskas played ly Macbeth. She is the wife Dr. Mark Malinauskas, direc- of theatre, who directed the y. lt's a part l've wanted to do a long time," said Mrs. Ma- nuskas. "But preparing for play was very chaotic. l 1ting out the mechanics of his new rntion, the light bulb, is Thomas son, played by Bob Valentine, was lucky to have understand- ing children and friends." Ken Thomas, who played Macbeth, said the rehearsal was "intense," but that he found his part in the perfor- mance "very satisfying." Lori Pitts who played Joann in another production, Vanities, fcontinued on page 562 Greg Vincent Greg Vincent Greg Vincent Chatting away about the concerns of high school life in the play Vanities are Becky Latson, Carla Peas-Horton, and Lori Pitts. Frustrated by Mary's 1Becky Latsonj liberal views on life is Joann 1Lori Pittsl in Vanities. Theatre 55 56 Student Perform said, "You learn a lot doing a play that you just can't learn in the classroom." Carla Peas-Horton and Becky Latson rounded out the three- member Vanities cast. The play, written by Jack Heiffner, traces the lives of three women through high school, college and to a reunion 10 years later. Pitts and Coffey agreed about the benefits gained from acting in a play. "lt's good training," Coffey said. Coffey is a theatre and music major, but was more "satis- fied" with his role in Knights than in Mikado, an operetta of Japan. Coffey feels the time it takes to do a play is worth it. "lt's a form of a drug," Cof- fey said. "lt gives you a special feeling. lt's like you can be any- one you want. Everyone likes to be someone else for a while." Cook would seem to agree that acting is satisfying. "l just have extroverted ten- dencies - a need to perform,' he said. Dr. Bob Valentine, who teaches theatre, played the title role in Edison: the Man. He said that he had followed the per- sonality of Edison through his writings, including articles, dia- ry entries, and biographical ac- counts, for three or four years and was "struck by him." After working on the script for two years, Valentine re- ceived a number of offers for the premiere. He chose Murr State primarily because it w "inexpensive and convenien The auditions for prodl tions are open to anyone who interested, both people in t community and students, se Malinauskas. He said the decision i which plays the departme will produce rests on two cc cerns. "We have to consider t educational objective - to p vide the student with exj Life 3 in each of the genre in the s they are here, and also to ide the audience with a - variety of entertainment," nauskas said. e productions the depart- t planned for the spring The Hostage, by Brendan nn, and The Seagull, by An- Ihekov Q Charlotte Houchins 1li...i..-1-1 'emnants of the brotherhood of ts meet in a dilapidated hotel in eyville in The Last Meeting of the of the White Magnolia. Philip Key Philiu Key Philip Key Contemplating who to put to death are three members of the Mikado cast. Mi- kado was produced by the Opera Work- shop and the department of music. Malt Brandon Evil-looking witches foretell the fate of Macbeth in the play of the same name that premiered in October. Performing one of the songs from the Mikado is Nathan Middleton, who played the chief executioner. Mikado, an operetta of Japan, was written by Gilbert and Sullivan. Theatre 57 Hlmoft Perfec Eluding would-be tacklers. fullback Everything in MSU'S HOlTIeCOlT1ff1 Tony Lester makes his way toward the Went L except the gal-ne goal line. Matt Brandon 1...-.eww Homecoming week meant something different for everyone. Jr the Student Government Association, it meant finalizing :tails for the week's programming. For Greeks, it meant Jilding floats and gearing up for Homecoming dances. For the -otball team, it meant concentration, practice and still more 'actice. And for most all students, it meant excitement and a 'aring good time. The theme this year was Mardi Gras, since Homecoming fell 1 the same day as Halloween. So, in addition to Homecoming :tivities, there were also a host of Halloween festivities, such a the Residence Hall Association's annual Freaker's Ball. John Bailey, a reggae performer, started the week off on uesday with an outstanding performance in the Stable Doors Jffeehouse. There was standing room only for the concert, as ie crowd clapped and danced to Bailey's lively music. Friday was proclaimed Blue and Gold Spirit Day. The school Jlors could be seen all over campus and the city of Murray. eanwhile, many alumni arrived on campus to play in the golf id tennis tournaments. That night, students gathered in the University Center The- 2 , IQ SFP L vw- ,-3 t, it atre for a special showing of the horror film Halloween. Bright and early Saturday morning, students, alumni and townspeople lined the streets to catch a glimpse of the many flosts, bands and personalities who rode by. Special guests were former Homecoming queens dating back to 1935, who returned to campus to ride in the parade. The queens were recognized during halftime of the game and each received a pen from President Constantine W. Curris. The first Homecoming Queen, Dixie Moore McKenzie, served as Grand Marshall for the parade. McKenzie was named queen in 1935. She received a plaque from Dr. Curris during halftime and a standing ovation from the crowd. Winners of the parade's float competition were Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Sigma Sigma in the Greek division for their replica of the French Quarter in New Orleans. The Rodeo Club was the winner in the independent division for their float, which was topped by a mechanical bull. A new division was added this year for the best community float. This award went to the Loyal Order of the Moose. fcontinued on page 602 Crowning the 1981 Homecoming Queen Debbie Lewellyn, are i980 Queen, Yvette Payne, and Miss MSU Terri Liles. Aiming at the 50-yard line is a member of the Screaming Eagles. Curtis Brown Curtis Brown Dressed to the hilt. are Kathy Cope land and Keith Roberts, as they partici- pate in the annual Freaker's Ball. Valerie XEIJ, Homecoming 59 Perfect From the parade, most alumni scurried off to attend various brunches and teas held in their honor. Meanwhile, at the Murray Country Club, victory was in the air as both the men and women's cross country teams won Ohio Valley Conference championships. A record crowd of 16,600 turned out for the game with rival Eastern Kentucky. During the pre-game activities, another name ,un-A-H Q xg I' st , 0 1 . as , 9 ' N -M J Q l 1 Leading the crowd in a cheer, the ' . Racer mascot, Dunker, does his best l 3 Q to boost team spirit, . . N X I Enticing a young parade spectator with a lollipop is one of the many clowns who participated in the lively Homecoming entertainment, my. Q k - 0 0 . n...i .G if 7'T'v ff. wil. Complementing the decorative float are Dave Wright and Cindy Josey. They were rewarded for their effort as the float won first place in the Greek division. Valerie Allison All smiles. Debbie Lewellyn pauses a moment before she begins her reign as the 1981 Homecoming Queen, Lewel- lyn's escort was Randy Auler. Valerie Allison "' Q 49' 60 Student Life Beating out a tune on his drum is a member of the Preservation Hall Jazz Band, the audience dances in the background. The band, which plays nightly in a Ni Orleans club, helped to "jazz" up Homecoming. was added to the list of those honored to be chosen homecomir queen. Debbie Lewellyn, a sophomore business administratic major from Russiaville, lnd., was crowned the 1981 Queen 1: Yvette Payne, 1980 Queen, Terri Liles, Miss Murray State Llnive sity, Sheri Copeland, Miss Kentucky, Mark McClure, SGA pre: dent, and Dr. Curris. 1 Elected by the student body, Lewellyn felt "surprised ai Kcontinued on Q-risk imma 0 P' N Mat! Brande- tn- an 4:9 f0 ' S E A V. - ,... k . - N. 1 J: ' 1 .iff L . 5 n - ' 'z , ' 5 Q , "-. TSX K ix L 5 X . 5 - I .. l .... K 5 1. K ' X fs K! N W S Valerie Allison Homecoming 61 Perfect thrilled" by the honor. She attributed her success to the "friends and people l've worked with who supported me." According to Lewellyn, her duties as Queen are "mostly appearances and to promote the university to alumni and high school students." Lewellyn, a member of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority and a Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent, also served as a student ambassa- dor. Joining Lewellyn in the Homecoming Court were Jan Harper, a sophomore physical education majorg Patty Jackson, a sen- ior English major, Felecia Dixon, a junior radioftelevision and journalism major, and Ellen Byrd, a freshman television broad- Pausing in her routine is majorette Vicky Pool. Pool is one of two majorettes who performed with the MSU marching band during halftime of the Homecoming game with Eastern Kentucky. All made up, Luke Stone and Denelia Sipes dress as mimes for the annual Freaker's Ball sponsored by the Residence Hall Association. Held at the University 'enter Ballroom, the ball included a costume competition and a great deal ol ancing. Valerie Allison The Queen and her court. On either side of l9Bl Homecoming Queen Debbie Lewellyn, are, from left to right: Jan Harper, Patty Jackson, Felecia Dixon, and Ellen Byrd. The court was chosen from approximately 40 candidates sponsored by various campus organizations. casting major. Then came the long-awaited kickoff. Elated fans watched as the Racers built up a 20-3 lead in the first three quarters. A number of spectators then left the game, assured of its out- come. Unfortunately for Murray, in football, there are four quarters and the last quarter turned out to be the downfall for the Racers. Eastern erupted as they gained yardage in pass after pass, racking up 21 points, and extinguishing all hope for the loyal fans that remained. Although the game proved to be a disappointment, for many the grand finale was still yet to come in the dances sponsored Debbie Ha 62 Student Life Dy various organizations. The Preservation Hall Jazz Band from tlew Orleans, who performed in Lovett Auditorium, was a 'avorite for many alumni. Meanwhile, approximately 300 stu- lents and alumni attended the SGA-sponsored dance in the Qlniversity Center Ballroom which featured a group called 'Breeze." Some chose to skip the dances, however, in order to Lake their children trick or treating. Homecoming went very well, said Diana Johnson, the Uni- fersity Center Board Homecoming chairman, who attributed nuch of its success to the cooperation between the SGA and ,he alumni affairs office. "lf it weren't for the game, it would have been the ultimate Homecoming," said Johnson. Johnson's sentiments were echoed by Donna Herndon, direc- tor of alumni affairs, considering the number of phone calls, cards and letters she received praising the festivities. All in all, Mardi Gras Homecoming held a different set of memories for everyone. For alumni, it was a time for reminisc- ing. For most students, it was the social event of the year. But for the football team, the game is probably a memory that they would just as soon forget. No matter what Homecoming meant to those who participat- ed, it was indeed memorable. Q ' Charlotte Houchins l U Debbie Haller Depicting New Orleans' Bourbon Street is this float belonging to Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Gamma Rho, and Alpha Sigma Alpha. A jazz band and a hand-crafted gazebo topped the float. Belting out a reggae tune, Coffeehouse performer John Bailey captivates his audience. Bailey, originally from the West Indies, demonstrated his expertise by playing several different instruments. Valerie Allison Homecoming 63 With a watchful eye present. Adron Doran greets another guest in the for- mer presidents office at Wrather West Kentucky Museum. Doran was the key- note speaker at Founders Day ceremo- nies. Regional Relics and Scout Signs The heritage of Western Kentucky and the Boy Scouts of America has' found a home in two new museums on the Murray State University campus. After two years of renovation, the Wrather West Kentucky Museum neared completion. Construction began in 1979 to refurbish Wrather Hall, the oldest building on campus. But plans for the museum project began in 1973 by Walter Apperson and A.W. Sim- mons, two Murray businessmen. With Ap- person and Simmons as co-chairmen, peo- ple from the eight counties in the Jackson Purchase comprisedthe Wrather Hall Mu- seum Committee. Former governor Julian Carroll pledged state support to the museum proposal in 1975. Other individuals and organizations in the community also contributed to the project, including Kentucky author and poet Jesse Stuart. Approximately 51.2 million was used to restore the three-story red brick building. Stairwells were enclosed and the stained glass windows in the auditorium were re- leaded and cleaned. The museum will ultimately house ex- hibits related to the University and region, said Martha Guier, museum director. Guier said the museum exhibits should reflect the social, cultural and economic develop- ment of the Jackson Purchase. The first items to be viewed by the pulm lic were photos and other Murray State memorabilia from the early days of the University. These items were on display as part of the third annual Founder's Day ceremonies in September, 1981. Most of the objects belonged to the Uni- versity, said Guier, while others were don- ated. "Faculty and staff members through 64 Student Life the years realized the importance of histo- ry and kept memos of Murray State," Guier said. These "memos" were enjoyed by about 250 people on that one day. The Little Chapel, as the auditorium is often called, was a favorite part of the building for older alumni. Many remem- bered having to attend chapel once a week and sitting in their assigned seats. Atten- dance was checked by rows. Three ab- sences resulted in expulsion from school, according to Dr. Ray Mofield, journalism professor. Of course, the attendance then was just a fraction of today's since the auditorium only seats about 250 people, Guier said. The old chapel will probably be used for lectures and programs supporting the mu- seum's exhibits, Guier said. Another favorite president's office. Charles and Ann nished the room in Marvin O. Wrather, after whom the build- ing was named. Wrather, a 1926 MSU alumnus served the University as public relations director, alumni association sec- retary, executive vice president and thrice as interim president. He died in 1970. The room features an antique oriental theme and is complete with a reconstruct- ed fireplace. Small receptions will be host- ed there, said Guier. - A kitchen is located on the third floor and will also be used for informal recep- tions. At one time, the building housed admin- istrative offices, classrooms, bookstore, a post office and library. The administrative offices were housed in Wrather until the fall of 1967. The building last served as headquarters of the campus ROTC contin- room is the former Hoke of Murray refur- memory of her father, gent. Another attraction for local resi and visitors to the region will be tht tional Boy Scout museum. Murray State was selected over other sites in October, 1980 as the lo of the BSA museum. Involvement an port came from across Kentucky an neighboring states. The final documents naming M State as new home for the museum signed in August, 1981. However, th mal opening is not expected until the 1982. Dr. Thomas C. MacAvoy, presid the Boy Scouts of America, said leaders felt Murray State was com dedicated to the idea of the museu The museum will be called the Joh National Scouting Museum. It will be ed in the former student center renu Among the keepsakes to be on di at the museum will be 29 painting lithographs that comprise "Norman well's World of Scouting" and a lar lection of the illustrated writings o Baden-Powell, who founded the Boy 1 movement. Other exhibits will include a colla of compasses, a replica of the Friend- space capsule and an operating wel station. The Boy Scout museum will giv the community and the University n recognition and increased tourism cially from Scouts across the natior President Constantine W. Curris sa lecting Murray State as the location museum was "one of the greatest l' that could come to us."Q ' Melissa Musa w's 3 two Younger days at MSU are remembered by Mrs. Justine Story and Roberta Whitnah. Many m9m0l'ie5 are evoked by museum exhibits- Keeping a silent vigil over his old Office is the Friendly greetings. such as those exchanged by Dr, L, J, Hortin and Mrs. Adron CMignonJ Doran were portrait of M. O. Wrather. C0mm0f1 at the mUS9Um- K XS Shared moments between Eva Ross and Mignon K Doran made the Founder's Day gathering more . meaningful. f iiii Photos by Curtis Brown Museums 65 Going South An MSU flag football team made a remarkable showing in a New Orleans tournament While MSU's varsity sports teams fought for reginal and na- tional championships, an intra- murals team joined the ranks of national playoff competitors. The Cotton Clubbers, a team composed of 10 Murray State students, finished in the top 12 in the Michelob Light Sugar Bowl Classic National Colle- giate Flag Football Tourna- ment in New Orleans. The Clubbers played in the tourney Dec. 28-31, 1981. The men's team was one of 49 entered in the annual tourna- ment hosted by the University of New Orleans, which won the competition. Before worrying about the competition in the event, the Clubbers had to find the money to get there. The team received no money from Murray State itself. So, team captain Greg Wig- ginton said, the team began seeking donations. The entry fee was 5175, he said, and most of this fee was covered by a personal donation from University of Louisville basketball coach Denny Crum. 66 Student Life This was the team's biggest do- nation, Wigginton said. The Clubbers also sought do- nations from local businesses and held a raffle. The prizes were dinners at local restau- rants, Wigginton said. Lee Barron, MSU intramur- als director and Clubbers coach, said the raffle raised about S75. Barron did not go to New Or- leans, but the 10 players did. Their fund-raising efforts pro- duced enough revenue to cover everything but personal ex- penses, Wigginton said. Besides MSU, three other Kentucky teams - The Uni- versity of Kentucky, Northern Kentucky University and Pike- ville College - also entered the double-elimination competi- tion. One Clubber, Mark Koop- mann, said the teams's biggest problem was adjusting to the rules, which were different from those of MSU intramural football. The team had practiced un- der many of the new rules be- fore leaving MSU, but some Rushing the Akron quarterback are Delivering a pep talk during halftir Mark Koopmann and Ronnie Walker. the Akron game is Mark Koopn The Clubbers' lost to Akron 20-6 send- Listening to Koopmann are Greg ing them into the losers' bracket. - ginton and John Wedell ton groul rules the players did not know until they reached New Or- leans, Koopmann said. One of the surprises the Clubbers encountered was the use of kickoffs and kickoff re- turns. These and other rules were announced at a rules meeting on the first day of the tournament, Koopmann said. That day the Clubbers came away with 14-0 victory over Xa- vier University. The Clubbers next played the University of Akron, who topped MSU 20-6, sending the Clubbers into the losers' bracket. After a forfeit by Vassar Col- lege, MSU crushed the Univer- sity of Pittsburg-Greensboro 25- O, then toppled Rutgers Univer- sity 19-7. The Clubbers then played what turned out to be the high- light of the tournament. They faced UK and came out on top 19-15. This gave MSU the high- est finish for a Kentucky school. " l think it would be legiti- mate to call our team Ken- tucky state champions," Bar- ron said. Pete After beating UK, the Club bers fell 26-12 to West Virgi University for their second a final loss. If the Clubbers had bea West Virginia, they would he again faced Akron, who w on to finish second in the to ney. MSU gained further recog tion when defender Ron Walker was named as a secs' team All-American choice, ginton said. Also among those who re sented MSU were Leon Foss, Darrell Graves, Jim M fee, Pete Norton, Pat Slin .John Wedell and Bo Wise. Wigginton said four of Clubbers - Koopmann, I' ton, Wedell and Wigginton were on the original Cot Clubbers team that won 1981 MSU intramural footll title. He said the players w pleased with their accompl ment, but added, "With a breaks, we could have d better." Q 0TimB ,M ,,,,, ,M L H ,W ., , .,., M ,. . . , b f W k 5 ' , " "' ' -nm 5 '--' .,,, , W- , , L ' ' ' kh 3: f ,, , H W mm w as ff' ,, "'k' Q1 MW 1, , HW gy' -'f, g,,:g:,,,z-JL' ' ' - -ff-f " ,V,, ,W , ' "'V f ,,,,z, ,. , , ,,, L, ,,,,, , M f H fd V' , , 1 ? f : ,." f f ' AMW Q ,,., f my KV 47 M , , 'f-now-Q, M 2 W 'f bi V V gn,w,.mv' A-'Wm ll, A X i I C' ,, V,,, ,,M,,.,,,. , ,. . , 4 ' W 'A ,,.,,, 3 f ' W , y 1 wo ,,,- f W I ' V if J , 5. A , W ,. F ,, f W. ,X.X- 551511 . A Lk,L Q' mp" ' ...iam w..?5gSg11 uf ,. ,J ' ' ,, . 1-'wg X ,, .,,W,, . ,QW . , -:,h x Y x - .K , 2 xrwsw ' . Y- ? g I, 5 ig , 'FY X C rf Q - N . . K if i Q 3 EA, Y 7 , , 1S'fiic-Q J' f b .- as-. mx. . . N1 ,aX1.x,,N ,. , W ' Q 1 P d ' h h Campus Lights: 'O.:55f:.i 3.4 Although the story may vary, the show begins every year with the same song, "Moonlove." This February marked the 45th year of "Cam- pus Lights," written and pro- duced by Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha lota music frater- nities. The production is as much a part of Murray State as Violet Cactus. The show was first organized in 1938, when the Men's Music Club at Murray State petitioned Phi Mu Alpha, a national frater- nity, for a chapter at the school. A sum of S400 was needed to establish the charter, so "Campus Lights" was born as a musical variety show to raise the necessary money. ln 1943, because of the war, there were not enough men to produce it and Sigma Alpha Iota, the women's music fraternity, took over the show under the name of "Campus Dimoutf' Almost every year since 1946, the show has been a joint produc- tion. The show opens in February. Preparations begin in March of the previous year, according to Brad Price, who served as the show's director for the past two years. During March, the two fraternities hold a joint meeting to elect the main positions for the production of the show. Four people are selected for the Board of Producers. Those selected for this year's board were Michael Wolfe, Dana Scaglione, Jamie Smith and Kathy Finney. Randy Her- pel was selected as chairman of the board. Price was chosen as director and Becky Hentz was chosen as assistant director. She is the first woman to be selected for that position. Jay Fern was chosen as band leader. Those selected to prepare the script were Steve Tarrants, Greg Alpin and Janet Wolfe. The writers work on the script for the remainder of the school year and over the sum- mer. The script is usually sub- mitted to the director by the end of September. During that Sprucing up one of the cast members, Melanie Rowe, before the show is Pat Fleming. 68 Student Life Tim yafbmugf, month applications are taken for positions such as stage manager, lighting director and choreographer. The chapters vote on who will fill these posi- tions. The director then makes any needed revisions in the script and at the first of Novembe holds auditions for the cast. The lead players choser were Roxanna Casebier, Kent Jenkins, Tony Powell and Pam Wright. Price said most of the people who participate in the show are usually involved with theatre and music and apply because they need the exper- ience. ln early December, the cast has rehearsals and reads through the scripts so that ev- eryone knows the whole story. Rehearsals start when they re- turn to school in January about three days before classes be- gin. The rehearsals for the ac- tors, dancers and the chorus are all held separately for about two weeks. Then they all re- hearse together for about two weeks. The week just before the opening of the show, the entire cast goes through full dress re- hearsals. This year the show ran Thursday, Feb. 11 through Sunday, Feb. 15. Price, a speech and theatre major, said he felt the best performances were on Saturday and on Thursday. Although attendance was poor, Price said the entire cast did a wonderful job. He felt it was a shame that more people didn't see the show, he said. The funds needed to put on the show are obtained from ad sales for the program, ticket sales and alumni donations. The proceeds provide a schol- arship from Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha lota for an incom- ing freshman who intends to major in music. Price said he took on the job for the experience and was able to use his experiences for class credit. As director for two consecu- tive shows, Price was able to compare the two. He said last year's show was similar to this year's only in organization. This year's show had a differ- 4 ff ent storyline, which follow up and coming music star also felt this year's show improved with the inclusio dancers. Next year's production be different in its own way, But it will most certainly b with the same words that f opened the show for 45 y 'iThe campus lights cl gleaming one by one . . . ' 0 Charlotte Hou Serenading the Murray Men, a sextet, are the Murray Women si "Fascinating Rhythm." 6 a M L ' FV 355' Ii' 'Hfsrrnfi 555- ., Q V ,yyk mm! 'Z Vgikiiiif, 5? K Y K wW,.,w.- ' -eh, I C , fer' 35: l Q' ,Q 3, , . H' S . 'V 'vf-f 4-Q 1 1 r , f, 'r V W KQLR4 ,, -S 'gi :P z 4 fe ww rw' In God We Trust The poster just inside Judy Kru- ger and Annette Dayberry's dorm room says, 'iWhen the outlook is bad, try looking up." ln 1982, the outlook was bad, some thought, while others thought it was better. But regard- less, more Murray students seemed to be seeking answers to problems by the time-honored tra- dition of "looking up" - to God. Attendance at nearly all major campus religious organizations was up this year, in some cases as much as 100 percent. The in- crease came after a year in which religious issues and beliefs contin- ued to receive prominent display in the nation's media. Jerry Falwell's "Moral Major- ity" was still making headlines, Congress faced legislation on school prayer and abortion, and the television industry was threat- ened by religious activists' efforts to censor TV shows. Some feel this publicity has been partially responsible for the upsurge in numbers at campus re- ligious gatherings. "lt's more fashionable to be reli- gious now," said Fred Morton, di- rector of the Wesley fellowship, where attendance increased over 50 percent from the previous year. "Students are experiment- ing more with religion, and search- ing for a deeper and more personal meaning," he said. But public acceptance of one's faith is not the only reason stu- dents are seeking fellowship, Mor- ton said. I continued on page 721 Curtis Bro wn 3 An illuminated cross shines down on Lynne Westfield and Beth Gregory in the new Wesleyan Methodist center. The two had participated in a campus-wide fast sponsored by the Wesley fellowship. Bible studies are not always held at churches or fellowship buildings. Judy Kruger and Annette Dayberry listen as Mary Butler leads the discussion in a Woods Hall room. In God We Trust Greg Wheatley, faculty adviser to Chi Alpha, a student ministry of Assemblies of God churches, agreed. "Everybody's searching for some type of fulfillment," he said. "We've even had Iranians just drop in and ask about Chris- tianity." Wheatley said atten- dance at Chi Alpha was double what it had been in the spring of 1981. On the other side of campus, both the Baptist Student Center and His House fassociated with ln- dependent Christian Churchesj re- corded a greater influx of stu- dents, especially freshmen. Carol Sears, program director, said the BSU averaged over 70 people for regular Monday and Thursday night meetings, compared to 50 last year. Dean Ross, campus minister at His House, operates a ministry somewhat different than the oth- ers. lt offers Sunday morning church services. While Ross ad- mitted that more students were attending Sunday worship, he said students didn't have the hunger for spiritual truths they had in ear- lier years. "The thing that l see is that kids don't want to have to work for their faith or learn it," he said. "They just no longer seek a thor- ough grounding for their beliefs." Ross hopes to see this attitude change. "lt may have changed with this year's freshmen, be- cause they're responding to our dorm ministry better than they have in years." What about the students them- selves? Campus ministers say Chi Alpha director Mark Randall leads a morning devotional. The group holds prayer meetings each morning at 7:30. Sharon Steele sings a hymn at the Uni- versity Christian Center. The fellow- ship is sponsored by the Church of Christ. Tracy Tarler fcontj that students often put their fa on the shelf for the four or mt years they're at college. But th are some that don't bow to pl pressure. Lynne Westfield, a juni talked about how she copes w the "worldliness" prevalent or college campus. "l see friends ing drugs and depending on al hol for relief and escape fn problems. Their way of airing tli differences is going to a party a getting wasted. My way is throu God and Christian friends. Thi l've got stability and support.' Senior Melinda Walker thir support is important too. Wall has attended the campus B "since the first week of my fre man year. There's always sor one there that l can talk to," s said. Her special concern is l outreach efforts, channel through the BSU. "lt seems l we really try, but it just does get the results we'd like to set she said. Kruger and Dayberry hostel Bible study in their Woods f room during the fall. Led by M Butler, the group studied "the cret of keeping the fizz in Christian walk - a relations with Jesus Christ." The walk is not always ea Butler said. "ln fact, the teachii of Jesus really cramp some p ple's style," she said. But it's worth it, said Beth GI ory, a senior member of the XA. leyan fellowship. Speaking fr four years experience, she sl "Friends here are friends forev 0 Curtis Br Q5 W U 4 ,W Z , lg, Curtis Brown Worshipping in song, Greg Yates performs at a special fast-breaking Ceremony at the Wesleyan Methodist ministry. The commu- nion table is on the left. Over lOO people signed up to participate in the fast, which was held to raise funds for the world's hungry, Heads bow in silence as a group of Murray State students prepare to take commu- nion, a weekly ritual at the Wesleyan fel- lowship. Lu Curtis Brown Religion 73 hen students grow tired of the fall semster and wonder if they'll ever make it to the very end, it takes something special to breathe life back into them. That special thing is Christ- mas. The installation of colored lights atop Hester and Elizabeth halls marks the unofficial start of Christmas at MSU. And, even though finals are about to hit, students make time to cele- brate the festive holiday. Organizations and Greek groups throw parties. Dorm residents take advantage of a new excuse to rearrange their rooms as lights are strung and doors are covered with green- ery. Across MSU, offices, rooms and lobbies are adorned with Christmas trees. And in 1981, the biggest tree of all was in the University Cen- ter. The center became the new site of the traditional Hanging of the Green. One week after Thanksgiv- ing break, a large crowd watched in awe as the MSU choir sang and President Con- stantine W. Curris lit the 30- foot cedar tree donated by the Tennessee Valley Authority. And thus another season of celebration officially began.Q ' Tim Bland 74 Student Life Curtis An interior decorator is the object of looked on, the worker added orna much attention a few days before the to the 30-foot tree raised on the Ll Hanging of the Green. As students sity Center's main level. ss ster of ceremonies Jeff Turley dis- was one of many held by GreekS. Orga- utes gifts to guests at the Sigma Phi nizations, faculty members and stu- srlon Christmas party The party dents during the season. 4 'AX X Stringing greetings across the lobby of Woods Hall was part of the fun at the residence hall Christmas party. i,,y,.,.:a:Q, .. Dan Weber A little uncertain about the situation, a child nontheless reveals her Christmas wishes to Santa Claus in the University Center. Howard Jewell operations su- pervisor for the Center, portrayed San- ta. X Greg Vincent Sharing his confidence. Joseph com- forts Mary as the Three Wise Men look on in a Christmas opera presented at Wrather Hall in early December. Christmas 75 at 5 Y 4 Vfff The day of reckoning arrives for stue dents taking a final in a Faculty Hall classroom. Various methods and positions of studying are suited in the University Center, which has become a new haven for students facing tests. 76 Student Life Book-bound During one week each semester, studying becomes fashionable The place is usually not crowded. People wander in and out constantly, sometimes they even stop to study. But just before each semes- ter ends, a drastic change takes place. Suddenly, the building is stuffed with people, and they aren't here to socialize. They are at Waterfield Library to do some serious studying. For it is, once again, Finals Week. Shari Bargery, a Waterfield worker, said the Library starts filling up on Sunday night be- fore Finals Week. During the week, the Library is busiest at night, librarian Car- ol Pritchard said. Bargery said the Library is also very busy between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. during the week. And by Wednesday, the Li- brary begins emptying out again, Bargery said. Not everyone relies on the Li- brary as a studying place, though. Jennifer Lynn, a soph- omore education major, says she mostly studies in her room. But she added, "lt gets pret- ty noisy in the dorm." She said that she usually does not have trouble concen- trating on her studies, but "You can be interrupted easily."" Lynn said that her concentra- tion level varies from subject to subject. "lt depends on if you get into your classes or not," she said. "You keep up with the ones you really enjoy." Concentration is harder still for David Bugg, a graduate stu- dent. Bugg is a teacher's assis- tant and does much of his studying at home or in his of- fice in Blackburn Science Building. "I have bad study habits," Bugg said. "I study when l have to." Bugg said that he saves the biggest bulk of his studying un- til the last minute. "l keep an hourly count of how much time l have left before my test," he said. For some, Finals Week in- volves more than written tests. Amy Spears, a graduate assis- tant in the special education de- partment, spent part of fall Fin- als Week memorizing and prac- ticing sign language. She also spent much time at Waterfield working on a thesis. Spears said she likes the change of pace writing a thesis provides after years of tests. "lt's been very interesting," she said. "lt's something l'm doing on my own." But most Murray State stu- dents face the rigors of written tests during Finals Week, so they pack up their books and head to Waterfield. Some students are not a part of this crowd. "A lot of people say they can't study here," Ali- son Wallace, another Library worker, said. But the building is important to those who can. Bargery said that at the very end of fall Fin- als Week, after most students' tests were over, "I was com- plaining about the place being open till 12, but one guy said this was the only place he could really study." Q 0 Tim Bland Finals 77 Qs Xe, we A handgun, circled at left, is pointed at Pope John Paul Il during as assassina- tion attempt in St. Peter's Square. s students prepared for their second semester of classes, a new year began. With it came a hope that ten- sions arising in 1981 would be eased in 1982. Assassination attempts and terrorists' activities had cap- tured the headlines in the past year. On March 30, 1981, Presi- dent Ronald Reagan was shot in the chest as he walked to his limousine following an address to a labor meeting at the Wash- ington Hilton. John W. Hinck- ley, Jr., the alleged assailant, was overpowered by police offi- cers and secret service men. Also injured by the gunfire were Presidential Press Secre- tary James Brady, who re- mained hospitalized until No- vember, secret service agent Timothy McCarthy and police officer Thomas Delahanty. Many students flocked to the nearest television set or radio for the latest word on the Presi- dent's condition. After two weeks of rapid progress, the President was released from George Washington University Hospital. Less than two months later, Pope John Paul ll was shot and seriously wounded as he was being driven through St. Peter's Square at the Vatican to greet worshippers and tourists. A militant Turkish terrorist, Me- hemet Ali Agca, was accused of the crime and taken into cus- tody. Two women were also hit by the gunfire, treated and re- leased. Three weeks later the Pope was released. But the most significant ter- ll rorist act occured on October 6, when Egyptian President An- war Sadat was shot and killed by a group of men in uniform who opened fire on the review- ing, stand during a military pa- rade near Cairo. Six others were killed and several foreign dignitaries were wounded. Former Presidents Richard Nixon, Gerald Ford and Jimmy Carter, accompanied by Secre- tary of State Alexander Haig, represented the United States at Sadat's funeral. A terrorist kidnaping in ltaly later in the year was not suc- cessful. After 42 days of captiv- ity in an apartment in Italy, l.l.S. Brigadier General James Dozier was freed during a raid by Italian police. During the raid, the police arrested five members of the Red Brigades who had been holding the NATO officer since his abduc- tion on Dec. 17, from his Ver- ona apartment. But news of terrorism did not overshadow political news. Reagan's first year in office was marked by a series of accom- plishments and some embar- assments. ln the midst of trying to get his economic program through Congress, Office of Manage- ment and Budget Director Da- vid Stockman was the subject of an article in Atlantic Month- ly. The 24-page article raised doubts about Stockmen's own belief in the budget proposals for which he was the main spokesman. Stockman offered his resignation, which was re- fused. National Security Advisor Richard Allen had his resigna- tion accepted after being under investigation for the accep- tance of a S1000 gratuity from the editors of a Japanese wom- en's magazine. Allen had intro- duced the editors to Nancy Rea- gan. The President dealt harshly with the federal air traffic con- trollers' union, led by Robert Poli, after it rejected the gov- ernment's final offer for a new contract and began an illegal nationwide strike. The Presi- dent warned the strikers that they would be fired if they did not return to work. The strikers refused and 11,500 controllers were fired. The Ll.S. space program made a resurgence when the first reusable Space Shutte, Co- lumbia, made two successful flights during April and Novem- ber. The test flights were the first manned American ven- tures into space since 1975. The Supreme Court stepped into the spotlight on September 21, when the Senate confirmed the President's appointment of Sandra Day O'Connor as an as- sociate Justice of the Court. She was the first woman to be appointed to that body. Crime was still in the news in 1981. After months and months of investigation into the murders of young black males in Atlanta, freelance pho- tographer Wayne Williams was arrested and charged with the murder of two young blacks. Another problem plagued California. Officials in that 'uv ...ip T state tried to battle the infesta- tion of the produce crop by an insect called the Mediterranean fruit fly. California agriculture experts admitted in July that they had accidentally released hundreds of thousands of "medfIies" they thought were sterile, in an attempt to control biologically the "medflies." But they were fertile. The resulting rapid reproduction of the in- sects threatened the state's S1 billion produce crop. lnternationally, events in 1981 caused tension to mount. In August, two Ll.S. Navy jets shot down two Libyan planes about 60 miles from the coast of Libya after the Libyans fired upon the Ll.S. planes. The jets were on a naval exercise in the southern Mediterranean. Libya claimed the shots were fired over their territorial waters, but the CLS. said they regarded the area as international waters. During late October, a Soviet submarine was grounded in Sweden's territorial waters. The Soviets attributed the inci dent to an error in navigation. Several days later, Sweden re leased the submarine and crew. ln Poland, what began as a year of liberty ended dramati cally in violence and repres sion. After tremendous pro gress in getting reform, th Solidarity labor union, led b Lech Walesa, was suppresse as martial law was establishe and Walesa was taken into cus tody by the authorities. Iconlinued on page 80 78 Student Life it 4 4, .M .I Q, , 5 4' " 'Y as 1 . ' f QP - 'V Descending for a landing, the space shuttle Columbia completes its second mission in November. , 5 ,ggi W. - ,fljfjkff Picketing at LaGuardia Airport are a striking air traffic controller and his Q, family. ' A - ,,, Z , X -z "' 'acre' ,ff 'J' ,W ' Z' N 'K 1 . t- ,LQ .P-' .. , 'iv "' E , jd 5 .gf K F"'.i X' 'Q ' ,ii " if 1 - it 'im , 1 a t 0 M, pigs l 95 - if x r .,-""' Loch-L Q 5 Locm I, President Ronald Reagan looks up and then is shoved into a limousine by Secret Service agents after being shot. 1 Photos by Wide World Photos Inc. 'M .sae t NYG. Current Events 79 Xe, ,gs ith so much of the news less than optimistic in 1981, people tended to periodically escape reality through various forms of enter- tainment. With the ever-growing popu- larity of cable, watching televi- sion remained one of the most popular and inexpensive ways for people to spend their time, Although many people are reluctant to admit they watch them, daytime soap operas seemed more popular than ever. Students gathered at the nearest television set to catch a glimpse of their favorite soaps between classes. Some even planned their class schedule around the shows. Nighttime television took no- tice of the popularity of the daytime soaps and followed the Dallas example by creating a number of nighttime dramas. As in every year, new idols were made of television stars. Tom Sellick of Magnum P.l., was one of this year's biggest heartthrobs, and the show moved up in the ratings. Initially a sleeper, Hill Street Blues seemed to attract more and more viewers until it finally reached the top 10 in the rat- ings. The show landed eight Emmy awards for the year. The Dukes of Hazzard, with its car chases and unlikely he- roes, also did very well, captur- ing the No. 2 spot in the Nielsen ratings for the year. M'A'S"H and 60 Minutes, two old favorites, continued to sit at the top of the ratings, cap- turing, first and third, respec- tively. Protesting the baseball strike, this fan expresses his feelings with his own song. If 7.3. 1, ' Sfnrfbisfbar-llwlm vs xH,fi,2,'.' ,.... sl mv. rw.: A pm: 1- dvi-11 D A DUN , fl Wfllk-"S""U'33"f'Ifct L I . ,.,-N' 1. Audgfn me gwyi-R5 , . rye masts. is 3 ' vlsvz lxzusoL,ggly Q. F V!l!blil50l. I , ' , f' i. 1 ,ff,fafatf,, -..- G , wt Could I . -, . . fxtrifx 2 f gASEBALl gflyfg.. ' QATCH P? ,JSR-, Weddings, fictional and real, were in vogue this year. Luke Spencer played by Anthony Geary and Laura Baldwin played by Genie Francis of TV's General Hospital tied the knot in the most watched epi- 'sode of a daytime series ever. Even more fanfare, however, accompanied the real-life wed- ding of Britain's Prince Charles and Lady Diana Spencer. The ceremony drew an estimated television audience of 750 mil- lion. Later in the year, the cou- ple announced that they were expecting a child. Despite the economy, going to the movies was still a favor- ite pasttime. Raiders of the Lost Ark, a high adventure film starring Harrison Ford, came out in the summer and was the top-grossing film of 1981, ac- cording to Variety. Reds and On Golden Pond, released late in the year, received the most Academy Award nominations, however. Reds, a film set dur- ing the Russian Revolution, captured 12 nominations. On Golden Pond, starring Henry Fonda, Katherine Hepburn and Jane Fonda, received 10 nomi- nations. The music industry was still as big as ever, although some music fans may have been de- terred from buying albums as their costs continued rising. The best-selling albums of the year included Hi lnfidelity by REO Speedwagon, Paradise Theatre by Styx and Kenny Rogers' Greatest Hits. The best selling single of the year was Kim Carnes' "Bette Davis Eyes." Showing off his form is Dodger pitcher Fernando Valenzuela, a 20-year old from Mexico. While disco, punk and new wave seemed to dwindle in pop- ularity, some old favorites re- mained popular. After about 20 years together, the Rolling Stones toured the U.S. in what some called the music event of the year. As the nation entered the computer age, electronics be- came present in every facet of life. One type of computer, the video game, was a major craze and, for some, an obsession. A simple-looking puzzle, in- vented by Erno Rubik, caught many in its grip. The invention of the mind-boggling Rubik's Cube spurred an onslaught of accompanying paraphernalia, including solution books. Sports continued to be as popular as ever. Baseball fans, however, turned out to be the main losers when a strike by baseball players began on June, and shut down the major league season for nearly two months. The strike began over the issue of the compensation to team owners for the loss of free-agent players. lt ended on July 31, when a complex agree- ment was reached by the play- ers and owners. Because of the strike, a split- season plan was adopted. This caused further controversy be- cause two teams, the Cincin- nati Reds and the St. Louis Car- dinals, which would have made the playoffs under the ordinary system, were excluded this year. Although the strike caused fan resentment, the World Se- ries was still a major sports event. The Los Angeles Dodg- ers won their fifth world c pionship, defeating the York Yankees four game two. Fernando Valenzue Dodger pitcher was name first player in history t both the National Leaguecs ie of the year honor and tr Young Award for best le pitcher. ln tennis, John McEnro came the top-ranked t player in the world, after ning both the Wimbledor the CLS. Open. University of Alabama ball coach Paul "Bear" B recorded his 315th coll football victory, breakin all-time record set by Alonzo Stagg over 57 sea ln Super Bowl XVI, th Francisco 49ers defeatej Cincinnati Bengals by a of 26-21. Joe Montanat 49er's quarterback, was n- Most Valuable Player fo game. The Nielsen r counted 105 million TV vi for the game. While the year brought thrilling moments and a plishments, it also mark loss of some of the natio vorites, including film Natalie Wood and William en, DalIas'Jim Davis, ro roller Bill Haley heavyweight boxer Joe All in all, it was a y variety and this variety many see past the turb of world events. Q ' Charlotte H 80 Student Life J I' aring to embark on their honey- 1 is Britain's Royal Couple, the e and Princess of Wales. uf' , ,,l, l ,, .,,, l fl' ffl? ' il f ' ,K I Z?-,,, W , -aff 2, ms' M 41 l ' " Q' Current Evenis Bl 9 0960 o In this section: y o 4530 Oo 92 NEW COMPUTING SERVICES: The Computer Center introduced the IBM 43411, a 5640.000 addition to the College of Business and Public Affairs. 99 FRESHWATER ACTIVITY: Research- ers at the Hunter M. Hancock Biological station formed the Environmental Consor- tium of Mid-America. 103 RODENT SCURRY: Rats trained by psychology students raced for the coveted prize in the Rat Olympics. 108 CONTENTED: Dennis Poplin, Max Carmen Outstanding Teacher Award win- ner, reflects on his life. 110 COMMISSIONING: Four reserved Of- ficers' Training Corps students received commissions in December through the Col- lege of lndustry and Technology. Mat! Brandon Founder's Day was a good time for old friends to share a few laughs. M,C, Garrott, information and public services director relives memories with Adron Doran, MSU alum- nus and guest speaker for the Founder's Day convoca- tion, Garrott retired in September after I3 years with the University. No one said studying had to take place in conventional spots. Suzie Harper finds the pedestrian mall in front of Elizabeth Hall an ideal place to study on a warm Novem- ber day, 82 Academics Academics lt had to come sooner or later. When money gets tight enough, aca- demic programs have to suffer. ln 1981 the Regents considered cutting three de- gree programs from Murray State's aca- demic offerings. The associate degree in child studies and the bachelor degrees in geography and library science were considered for elimination be- cause of their small enrollments. The students involved in those degrees were not the only ones hurt this year. Everyone was affected when tuition was raised in the fall of 1981. Residents paid S626 a year for their undergraduate education and non-residents paid 51780. Every academic department either tabled or cancelled plans be- cause of money shortages. But the University didn't stop functioning just because money was tight. Many positive moves transpired during the year. Among them were the opening of the Center for International Programs and the accreditation of the masters of business and public administration degree. Academics 83 Sometimes you can't win for losing. No sooner did President Con- stantine W. Curris wind down a nine-month controversy with the Board of Regents over a plan to remove him from office, than the Council on Higher Education Committee problem. Financial Affairs presented another Philip Key Although Curris spent much of his time in court battles, he found one afternoon in April to bicycle with his daughter, Elena. Paducah Sun reporter Bill Bartleman questions the president about funds in- volving the MSU foundation, an issue related to charges made against Curris. The president answered reporters' questions about the controversy for the last time at a press conference held Nov. I7. 84 Academics The committee announced in October a budget proposal that would redistribute a large portion of state-appropriated funds from regional universi- ties to the University of Ken- tucky and the University of Louisville. "The priorities of a president are often externally deter- mined," Curris said in Novem- ber. He wasn't kidding. On Feb, 22, l98l, the Board determined Curris' priorties for several months. On that day, the Board voted 6-4 to bring charges against the president. For 58 days, Curris spent his time and energy in court bat- tles. lncluded in the motion was the provision that almost all of Curris' administrative duties be removed until a court deci could be reached in Calloway County C Court to bar five membe the board from participati the scheduled hearing Board responded by askin court to dismiss the suit this effort proved unsuc ful, the Board took its pl ln March, Curris filed a i Matt Br Kentucky Court of Ap- :, and got the same results. + on March 23, only five before the scheduled time he hearing, Special Judge ul Keith began questioning d members to determine her they could be impar- luring the hearing. nur regents were barred the hearing as a result of questioning. twsuits, countersuits and iters to the countersuits all levels of state courts busy through the end of March. But on March 28, six regents listened to the nine charges. Three days later, after only two days in court, the full Board voted unanimously to re- turn Curris' powers and to dis- miss the charges against him. But the litigation remained in the courts, and the tension re- mained in the atmosphere. lt wasn't until seven months later that Curris and the Board, wearied from constant battle, agreed to drop all pending suits. Curris and the University were not to rest, though. While the president and the Board were ironing out details of their peace pact, a CHE committee was developing a budget plan which approved a 30 percent tuition increase over the next two years and distributed more funds proportionally to UK and U of L than to the six regional universities. Curris said the committee's recommendations would have to be approved by the whoie Council, then passed by the state legislature. He said he was hopeful the "injustice would be corrected in one of those two places." No one ever said being presi- dent of a university was easy. Problems come and go in differ- ent forms. While Curris and the University worked this year to solve the newest budget prob- lems, new dilemmas waited to be created. 9 'Ann Pagan Ifllue piresiicrileimtis Men 'fl' handle large problems, people need a right-hand - Curris has several. Rick Stinchfield, the ad- trative assistant to the dent, is in title and prac- he closest presidential as- t. do just about everything," id. He coordinates reports e CHE, serves as the Uni- ty's affirmative action offi- nswers much of the presi- s correspondence and han- many complaints. fitxk He said he has to deal with some really irritable people, but tries to "send them away hap- Py-" 0 Don Chamberlain, budget director, also works under the president's office. He said he is "not a specific financial deci- sion-maker," but one of many involved with forming MSU's budget plans. He siad he was very upset with the CHE recommenda- tions to distribute more funds to UK and U of L than to the 'tl Paperwork is a major part of the job for Rick Stinchfield, administrative assis- tant to the president. He said he spends much of his time preparing reports and x answering correspondence. ,AA n -xl-u-f Money shortages have brought Don Chamberlain's job as budget director into the public eye. ln their new office located in the Nash house, Don Kelly and Jeff Green look over plans for the Institute for Rural Development. '49 regional universities, and to in- crease tuition by 30 percent in the next two years. He said it would be hard to "cut back on your services to students and at the same time tell them they're going to have to pay more." ' The lnstitute for Rural De- velopment, established in 1980, is not really a part of the president's office. But Don Kelly, director for the lnstitute, said this arrange- ment is easier than being cate- valelu: AIIISOH gorized under one of the vice presidents. "Everyone reports to a high- er authority," he said, "We re- port to the president." Kelly and Jeff Green, direc- tor for regional services, head the lnstitute which serves the Purchase area community. Green said he and Kelly are a "good blend of expertise." "Together we can respond to just about any problem that comes into our office," Green Said- Q I Ann Pagan President s Office 85 MAKING THE CU Being an administrator is never an easy job, but Murray State's administration had an extra burden placed upon it this year. Besides its normal du- ties, each branch dealt with the now proverbial budget cuts. James Hall James Hall, the new vice president for Administrative Services. was faced with a year-long task of implementing a new accounting system. The controller's office became the business office. The two branches of this office, ac- counting services and business services, were each headed by their own director. Hall said his other major con- cern was the installation of an MSU-owned phone system. The new on-campus lines are completely separate from South Central Bell. Maintaining a cleaner cam- pus and defining the operating policies of the campus security officers were also goals Hall had. Hall said he planned to use more faculty, student and com- mittee input to implement his policies. "We have a commit- tee structure. l think it should be used more," he said. Richard Butwell Academic Programs empha- sized preserving the quality of education in the face of budget shortages, Vice President Rich- ard Butwell said. He said his office would ex- plore the possibility of develop- ing admissions standards for in- state students. "Some people think more selective schools are of a better quality," Butwell said. Another problem was decid- ing where further cuts would have to be made in academic programs. "If there isn't enough money, should we cut small programs and programs for those who are least prepared for college?" he said. "We may take the route of cutting back on those who have least earned the right to go to school." Butwell said if Murray State kept upgrading its standards and providing a quality educa- tion at a lower cost, students would still be attracted here. "But no university will pros- per in the l980s," he added. Q 3 .af Frank Julian Yet, prospering in the 1980s was the main concern for Frank Julian, vice president for Student Development. The number of full-time enrolling freshmen decreased only slight- ly in the fall, but Julian said he expected the drop to continue and to "start in earnest in the fall of l983." Julian's concern for recruit- ing students to Murray State comes from the nation-wide drop in high school students. "The birth rate is what we're dealing with," he said. Julian said the real answer to preserving enrollment figures is in retaining students, his other major task. He said retention is a big problem at MSU, especial- ly among freshmen, and only transfer students keep enroll- ment figures up. "lf freshmen feel they fit in, they'll stay here," he said. Marshall Gordon Marshall Gordon, vice dent for University Sen. said his biggest concern depleting the athletic d He said his office plann restrict complimentary ti for varsity sports events. ded that charging studen admission and operati closed-circuit television s for basketball games we ing considered as ways to in revenue. To cut expenses, he sai University might drop the tic program from Divisio to I-AAA if the NCAA ch the requirements from varsity sports to six. An proposal being consider the administration was a ing athletic scholarships need-only basis. No matter what pro faced administrators this they stemmed from shortages. The administ tried, however, to cut c without cutting the quali education Murray State worked so hard to preser ' Ann 86 Academics 'W . W . ,pas bw: 4' ' iii' :' WAQ., yt. LA 1 495. ,N ,,,, L 3 g V asaxv. , X . , Q A . , Q if? x ig f I . it - ' vw i 3 A - 7' at X if 1 W' . V f. , ,i , . ,A 1 ,52 Wi R QQ' .45 ,A . 9' ,,.,:.., Vi Y 2 ,gl -Y 9-'91 'af fur ' La V1 in 8' "Q -S . if. 1 L. ' f R i3 ff ',, ," ' . I it V 2333? A ,M f g- 4' J 2 ,, 1 , Wg S .f 9' " 5 127 if fig Q3 J , , 1 4 , ..VV fm , 5 ws', ,!' fi . it 'N A fr.-'A V 5 I , Q of I William Allbritten - Dir., Counseling and Testing Center Philllp Bryan, Jr. - Direct5r, School Relations James Carter - Director, Student Activities Phil Deaver - Dir., Conference and Continuing Education Jeffree Dreyer - Employment Coordinator, Wage and Salary Analyst Joe Dyer - Director, Food Services Charles Eldridge - Asst! Dean, Admissions T.E. Fannin - Director, Physical Plant Linda Farley - Accounting and Payroll Frank Fazi - Director, Printing Services Wilson Gantt - Dean, Admissions and Registrar M.C. Garrott - Director, information and Public Services Joe Green -- Director, Public Safety Martha Guier - Dir., Wrather - Western Kentucky Museum Jackie Harrison - Director, Business Services Tracy Harrington - Dir., Teaching Center and Media Resources Donna Herndon - Director, Alumni Affairs Thomas Hogancamp - Executive Director, MSU Foundation Charles Hulick -- Director, Housing Wade Kadel - Dir., Veterinary Diagnostic and Research Center Donald Jones - Dean, Extended Education Stan Key - Asst. Director, Conference and Cont. Education Hal Kingins - Manager, Post Office David Kratzer - Director, University Center Pete Lancaster - Cord, Coop. and Experimental Ed. and Placement Norman Lane - Dir., Office of Grants Development Ellen Makowski - Landscape Architect John McDonald - Editor, University Publications Johnny McDougal - Director, Student Financial Aid Bobby McDowell - Manager, University Bookstore Dwain Mclntosh - Asst. Dir., information and Public Services Ross Meloan - Admin. Asst., Vice President's Office Henry Milton - Chief Engineer, Physical Plant Charles Outland - Director, Accounting Services James Overby - Univ. Attorney, Legal Services Peggy Phelan - Coord., Learning Center Johnny Reagan - Athletic Director Drane Shelley - Dir., Purchasing and General Services Don Starkey - Dir., Coop. and Experimental Ed. and Placement George Stockton - Director, Personnel Services Mark Underwood - TV Productionist, Media Resources Joe Ward - Director, Operations Analysis Dr. Harry Whayne - Health Services Michael White - Director, Computing and information Systems Administration 87 A New Chapter The dark cloud of controver- sy that settled over MSU as the Board of Regents began action to remove President Constan- tine W. Curris from office in February, 1981, was finally lift- ed when a settlement between the parties was reached in No- vember. But the silver lining everyone hoped to find was somewhat tarnished by more state budget cuts, a struggle for increased allocations and a number of is- sues which had taken a back seat to the nine-month battle between Curris and the Board. Although preliminary at- tempts to end the struggle dur- ing the summer were hindered by continued court action and litigation, the Regents and Cur- ris managed to iron out terms for a temporary truce at the first fall Board meeting Sept. 5. The truce called for a 30-day delay in all litigation, and pro- vided for negotiation talks be- tween the two parties. Negotiations continued at the Sept. 26 Board meeting and culminated in a settlement pro- posal from the Regents. But Curris rejected the pro- posal, offering instead a coun- terproposal - an action which Chairman Ron Christopher thought might end the negotia- tion efforts altogether. Howev- er, the president and the Re- gents announced at the Oct. 24 Board meeting that only a "technicality" kept them from officially ending the conflict. The long-awaited cease-fire finally came Nov. 14 after a four-hour closed session. Curris said that the agreement ended a "chapter in the history of the University. The Board and the president have made a decision to put all this behind us." 88 Academics The agreement stipulated that the MSU Foundation pay 539,000 in outstanding legal fees to attorneys hired by Cur- ris and by the Board. The settle- ment also included a pay raise for Curris and an agreement from both sides to drop all pending litigation and not to file further legal action concerning the controversy. However, no sooner had the University leaders put this con- flict behind them, than they be- came involved in another cri- sis: a battle for survival against decreases in state funding allo- cations. While Murray State was still grappling with a reduction of nearly S2 million in its 1980-81 budget, the state ordered the University to eliminate S780,000 permanently from its budget, beginning with the 1981-82 fiscal year. Rumblings of further cuts came in Janu- ary, 1981, when State Finance Secretary George Atkins pro- jected that MSU might have to reduce its budget by an addi- tional S1 million. The rumblings became reali- ty in late July, 1981, when the state handed down its third ma- jor round of budget cuts for higher education. Murray State was forced to remove S962,000 from the 1981-82 budget. Again, the cut was permanent. The Regents trimmed S536,000 from the budget they'd adopted a little more than one month earlier by re- ducing all operating expense accounts by 5 percent, using earnings from investments, re- ducing the number of adjunct and off-campus professors and cutting back on renovations and some programs. The bal- ance of the cut was paid out of Board meetings are not famous for their excitement. Vice chairman Wil- liam Carneal rests during a summer meeting. While conducting the Sept. 5 meeting, Chairman Ron Christopher recognizes a regent's question. -,ff Philip Key University reserves. The Board took the offensive against the financial woes in two significant joint meetings. The first was between the Re- gents, the MSU Foundation trustees and the Alumni Asso- ciation executive council Sept. 26. Trying to find ways to raise more private funds for the school, the groups formed a committee to investigate estab- lishing a coordinated develop- ment program and possibly hir- ing a full-time fundraiser for the University. The second meeting was Nov. 21 between the MSU and Western Kentucky University boards of regents. The boards allied against state budget cuts and a funding plan proposed by the Council on Higher Educa- tion which would take a large amount of state appropriations away from the regional univer- sities and redistribute them to the Universities of Kentucky and Louisville. Both meetings represented the first time the respective groups had met jointly. The Regents also: - Approved the formation of the Academic Council tem of University governai The Council, which consist students, faculty and adm trators, replaces the for committee system of go nance, and is responsible formulating all academic cies and programs. The gents deferred several item the Council, including pos: elimination of the geograj child studies and library ence degrees. - Rejected a request 1 the Non-Academic Pers Committee to allow non-v staff representation on Board. The Regents deniej committee's bid pending a on the matter by the 1982 eral Assembly. - Requested nearly S3 lion in state funds for seve pital construction projects. projects included resurfa the football field at Stewart dium, building a new engi ing technology building, ing a new basketball arena, renovating the old sectio the Price Doyle Fine Arts ter and Wilson Hall. Q ' Greg Du My X Philip Key Philip Key ,-A Barry Johnson Board of Regents: FRONT ROW: Ed Settle' William Carneal, vice chairmanq Ron Christopher, Chairman' Sara Page: Charles Howard. BACK ROW: Mark McClure, Jerry Woodall, Bill Morgan, Jere Mcfuiston, Steve West. Taking a break from business, Sieve West. faculty regent. enjoys a fellow member 's humor. Board Of Regents 89 College Of Business and Public Affairs Andrew Batts fchairman - computer studiesj Frank Edwards fchairman - economicsj Rex Galloway fdirector - Waterfield lnstitutej Jules Harcourt David Eldredge Howard Newell fAssistant Deanj Qchairman - office administration and business ed.l William Seale lchairman - management and marketingj John Thompson lchairman - accounting and financej Winfield Rose fchairman - political science and legal studiesj 90 Academics Business s Booming During a year of financial dif- ficulty and a normally not-so- optimistic outlook, the College of Business and Public Affairs flourished. The good times started be- fore the fall semester began. The masters of business admin- istration program was accredit- ed over the summer by the American Assembly of Colle- giate Schools of Business, cul- minating a four-year campaign headed by the college's admin- istrators. Howard Newell, assistant dean, directed the effort. His centralization of the accredita- tion drive led to its successful end. "l've been here four years, and for the last three, getting the MBA program accredited has been my main preoccupa- tion," he said. "We weren't or- ganized four years ago the way we are now." is lDeanl .r i-f- . C ,.,l .3 -wsu. l-l l .s X . ., r.. -.H s i -'QW s K V xi C '51, - X A X r . ff' " i . 5 - 7 5 an .--, t, K The college's undergraduate program had been accredited earlier, but it was reaccredited with the MBA program's award. Only 217 of 1200 business schools have accredited under- graduate programs, but MSU has an even greater honor to boast now. Only 157 schools have both programs accredit- ed, Newell said. Now that the MBA accredita- tion effort is behind him, New- ell said he has more time to devote to other duties. He advises students, coor- diantes the college's freshmen orientation program, develops public relations brochures and serves on a multitude of com- mittees. "I'm on every committee ever created," he said. But the college's good for- tunes didn't end here. In the fall, the computer center re- ceived an early Christmas sent in the form of an 4341-1 computer. Enrollment in the cr studies department had grwoing in leaps and bou the past few years, and the 1 computer enhanced the panding program. "More students are in 1 program than any other campus," Newell said, adc that 1 18 of the 425 freshme the college took the compi freshmen orientation class. Newell said he was not rectly involved in securing new computer, but Dean D Eldredge was. Eldredge said the entire lege couldn't have been nj pleased with the computer' rival. "lt is as good if not b than we expected," he sai bda Alpha Epsilon lcriminal justice honor societyj: FRONT ROW: Steve Cooper, surer. SECOND ROW: Kathy Adams, secretaryq Janet Miller, president, Caroline rphy, vice president, John Faughn, adviser. THIRD ROW: Mary Ann Brandon, Sarah cklett, Teresa Lillie, Cathy Crawford, Kimberly Tutt. BACK ROW: Valerie Reid, Eu- e Barnett, Richard DeArmond, Debra Frazier, Dianne Cherry. Pi Sigma Alpha lpolitical science honor societyl: FRONT ROW' Lisa Hayden, vice president, Ann Clark, president, Jennifer Atkins, secretaryflreasurer, Charlotte Houchins. SECOND ROW: Gene Garfield, adviserq Gerald Watkinsq Gail Henson, Winfield Rose. BACK ROW- Bard Brian, Ken Spittler, Mike Fair. Pi Omega Pi lbusiness education honor societyj: FRONT RO W: Lisa Crouch, president, Felicia Paris, reporter, Amelia McNeely, secretaryftreasurer. SECOND ROW: Jean Claire Carlisle, Teresa Sickling Cherry, Connie Futrell. BACK ROW: Debbie Lemon, La Verne Ryan, adviser. eading Valerie Allison Thompson, who serves on the Reserve Board, catches up on in economics. A Different Kiimtll oil Reserve Many men serve their coun- try one weekend a month in the army reserve. But James Thompson, professor of eco- nomics, serves his country in a different reserve - the Federal Reserve System. The Federal Reserve is the banking system for the national government. Commercial banks borrow money from the Reserve to lend to customers. The Reserve consists of 12 district banks. The 8th district, located in St. Louis, Mo., is di- vided into three zones. Thomp- son serves on the Reserve zone board in Louisville. He has trav- eled to Louisville one weekend every month for five years. He is in his second three-year term. Four bankers are chosen by the district bank to serve on the seven-member board. The oth- er three members are chosen by the board of governors in Washington. The board decides bank poli- cy, "much the same as a board of directors for any commercial bank," Thompson said. He added that although the Federal Reserve is a powerful and influential part of Ameri- ca's economic system, the Lou isville bank is "way down on the totem pole." No matter how far down on the federal totem pole the board and Thompson are, they still make important economic policy decisions. Thompson modestly agrees. "I don't want to flatter my- self, but l hope we have some impact," he said. Q 0 Ann Pagan College Of Business and Public Affairs 91 Q College of Business and Public Affairs X Ima 92 Academics lOffice admini qpomican toffice loffice R.B. Barton nagement and marketingj Alberta Chapman stration and business ed.j Edward Davis feconomicsl John Faughn science and legal studiesj Ed Fenton Qaccounting and finance, Jane Hall taccounting and financej Debbie Jeter laccounting and financel Roy Kirk lmanagement and marketingj Buddy Krizan administration and business ed.J Mary Lang lcomputer studiesl William Lyle lcomputer studies! Gilbert Mathis Qeconomicsj Thomas Miller taccounting and financel Patsy Nichols administration and business ed.l W.L. Pinkston Qeconomicsj A large blue and white chest sits in the computer center. It is less than noticeable in a room full of larger chests, some ar- rayed with colored lights and reels of tape. This chest - better known as the IBM 4341-1 - is the cen- tral processing unit for a com- puter system that provides the computer needs for the entire University. The IBM 4341-1 replaced MSLl's old system, which relied on keypunch cards for input. Mike White, director for com- puter and information systems, said the new system works four times faster than the old sys- tem by using terminals which allow immediate response. The campus' computer sys- tem performs functions such as accounting, payroll, registra- tion, and grading, and provides an on-line access service to stu- dents. White said the system Mur- ray State abandoned cannot oimpeifeimt meet today's computer needs. He added that this system was introduced 15 years ago - "the same year Ford intro- duced the Mustang." Auditors cited the anitquated system as a liability to the de- partment. One of the major advantages of the IBM 4341-1 is its time- sharing ability, which makes possible communications with- in the campus. The main facilities of the computer system are housed in Waterfield Library. Between 10 and 15 terminals are located in this area, chosen for its easy accessability. The Business Building still houses some ter- minals. White said he was hired last fall to "address the inadequate faciIities" of the computer studies department. He said his concern was to develop com- puter facilities "that would pro- vide a good, educational exper- ience for computer students." Qompute White said he and his s tried to involve others in designing process by fin out what other departm needed most from a Llniver computer. After months of study, staff members put their F ings into a document w was sent as a proposal to computer companies. IBM had the most adva geous solution to Mur State's needs - the S6409 IBM 4341-1. The Board of Regents '- cooperative in releasing mo from the general fund for computer, White said. He sr the Board was anxious to prove the inadequate facili in order to attract prospec students and aid in the adm trative services of the cam "I think it was one of the gle, most positive things Board did last year," WI said. QQ ' Ann P i X Gb 1 , . m "st -ld' A.'3T:x ' Ft . c A Jerry Summerville and Brenda Row land admire the new IBM 4341-l com puter. Frances Richey tcomputer studiesj Joseph Rose tpolitical sciencel Holly Rudolph faccounting and financej Laverne Ryan foffice administration and business ed.j Roger Schoenleldt fmanagement and marketingj May Boaz Simmons foffice administration and business ed.J James Thompson teconomicsl Lanette Thurman foffice administration and business ed.l Farouk Umar tpolitical science and legal studiesb Mark Wattier tpolitical science and legal studiesl Russell Welch tpolitical science and legal studiesb Steve West tpolitical science and legal studiesl Kenneth Winker tpolitical science and legal studiesj College of Business and Public Affairs 93 College of Creative Expressions William Parsons lDeanl Paul Shahan QAssistant Deanl James Booth fchairman - speech and theatrej Robert Head lchairman - arty Robert McGaughey tchairman - journalism and radiojTVj Roger Reichmuth lchairman - musicl 94 Academics lt's hard to adopt and devel- op new ideas when funds are being shashed left and right. William Parsons, dean of the College of Creative Expression, discovered this during his sec- ond year at Murray State. Despite plans that had to be postponed, Parsons said he was very pleased with the pro- gress made during the year. "l have been told by statewide organizations that MSU has the best arts pro- grams," he said. "Having served at so many other places, I agree. The faculty is the strength of these programs." The college's curriculum adopted an entirely new pro- gram in dance, Parsons said. ' He said Kathy Charles, a speech and theatre teacher, ug ,pf f iffl .,... fx A in . V f' Creative Expzmsiof was hired to highlight this pro- gram. He said her expertise is in modern dance, but she can also teach beginning ballet. He said the college tried to publicize its talent as a whole more this year. Faculty and students performed more in the community. Parsons said the college practically put on its own show in the spring. " 'Campus Lights' lan annu- al theatrical production spon- sored by Phi Mu Alpha and Sig- ma Alpha lotal is basically a production of this college," he said. "lt's produced by two groups from this college." Parsons initiated a board of student advisers to the dean during his first year. He said the students were "most helpful", Q ar -Q ff L a B. . "' but didn't organize them tl year because it was so "ha getting people together." He said he received ma specific, helpful suggesti about improvements within college, and would try the pre tice again. He said another new collef wide undertaking is the is. ance of scholarships to ent: ing freshmen planning to ma, in fields within the college. said four students were awa ed the tuition scholarships tl year, and four more will be . ded in each of the next t' years. The I4 percent enrollma increase the college boasted the fall showed that some besides Parsons is happy the college's progress. Q 5 it T Delta Sigma Rho - Tau Kappa Alpha lforensics honor societyl: FRONT ROW: Linda Begley. SECOND ROW: Jenny Johnson, Kimberly Holland, Jennifer Vaughn, ROW: Brad Willard: Yvette Payneg Tim Bulterbaugh, adviser, Bob Valentine, ' t I A 'ki-,, . . A 6 4.51-y , ,tu 5 A I rj , 4, , . A W. if . l A AM . perience takes time to di- Fred Shepard, art profes- otter and sculptor, said xperiences don't change e dramatically, but subtly. -ou don't come home and this experience has ged my whole life," he n the same with art. ln ,, Shepard spent a three- h sabbatical in Italy and id the effects of it are be- lwg to be seen in his work hough his visit to Bassano appo, a town northeast of e, had no immediate ef- n him, the experience has ned with him. said the town where he people from all over the and compared notes" is ifully integrated into the ryside. s not like walking down plastic city," he said, land has been cleared for ing malls made of as- and concrete. "And then hire a landscape artist to little trees. Something is not quite right all together." lt becomes apparent, howev- er, that something about Shep- ard is all together when you consider his house and studio. Like his work, Shepard has seen his home, which he built himself, grow as he has grown. His eight-room house has ex- panded to its present size from what was his first studio be- cause his children "needed their space." He finished his second studio last year in an effort to move his works from campus and allow his students to have more room to work in MSLl's ceramics shop. Shepard works constantly both teaching and sculpting. And he said, he shows his works throughout the year at various shows and fairs. How does he digest his visit to ltaly, build his home, teach and show his sculpting regular- ly? "lt just takes a tremendous amount of time," he said. "And you don't get a lot of sleep." 0 Allen White 9 earning Sullimflly irioim tfllne lltaliams Photos by Valerie Allison During one of his ceramics classes, Fred Shepard helps a student smooth her clay Scraping imperfections from a pot, Fred Shepard and a student finish a project. M wish College of Creative Expression 95 . College of Creative Expression Robert Baar fmusicj Henry Bannon tmusicj Kay Bates fmusicj Frank Blodgett Qournalism and radiofTVj Kathy Charles tspeech and theatrej Irma Collins lmusicj Ray Conklin imusicj Harry Furches lartj Vernon Gantt fspeech and theatrej Roger Haney Qjournalism and radiofTVJ Carroll Harrison fspeech and theatrej Robert Howard Qjournalism and radiojTVl Joe Jackon fjournalism and radiofTV7 Tom Kennedy Qjournalism and radiojTVj Robert Kidd fmusicl William Lew tartj Dale Leys fartl Mark Malinauskus fspeech and theatrej Neale Mason fmusicl Eldon Matlick fmusicj Jerry Mayes lspeech and theatrej 96 Academics The 0 anim ow oinunieccttiioim -r ., ff-il E - x '15 1 X "S izikliii ..,. f '- - . N A pot of gold may not sit at the end of every rainbow, but Peggy Wallace found a pot of S250 at the end of hers. Wallace won the money award in "The Rainbow Pro- ject," an art competition spon- sored by Capitol Engraving in April, 1981. The printing company based in Nashville invited 12 universi- ties to participate in its annual competition, designed to pro- mote the plant's ability to re- produce color art work. Winning material is repro- duced on a calendar which the company distributes. Joe Rigsby, an art professor, coordinated the project at MSU. He said the only restric- :RW . x 1 . ,. X Q Vt. 11 A tion the company placed on th students was that their worl must involve rainbows. "All they're interested in i good, imaginative art work," h said. Rigsby said Murray State er tered 15 to 20 pieces in thi competition. Six were chose as finalists, and Wallace wa given the purchase, or mone award. Those receiving finalis awards were Margaret Bake Kevin Lippy, Sarah Sutherlanci Teresa Swinford, Brian Trebl and Lee Wilson. Rigsby said each school w awarded only one purcha award. WalIace's prize-winnin I x 5 Q' 5 ifl .. -W riece, titled "Betsy Ross Sew- ng a Rainbow," was painted in acrylic. Wallace said it was the irst time she had entered any if her work in competition. But Capitol Engraving was 'npressed with other Murray State entries. In fact, the com- nany was so impressed with he art work submitted by MSU hat it asked only Murray State 'tudents to compete in its 1982 iompetition. Rigsby said he was excited bout the special invitation SU received. He said he to have about 100 en- in the spring competition. The 1982 edition, "The Ani- Project," asked for contri- s to be done in color and involve any types of animals. A show displaying the 52 fi- nalists' work to be included in the calendar was planned to be shown in the Clara M. Eagle Art Gallery, then moved to Louis- ville. From there, the show was planned to move to Nashville and finally to Capitol Engrav- ing, where all submitted work becomes a part of the com- pany's permanent collection. Six purchase awards of S500 were to be given to the best pieces submitted. Q 0 Ann Pagan Leaning against a display case, Peggy Wallace holds a calendar from Capitol Engraving Co. which displays her prize- winning painting. i -1 1 crri ' 5 V ' W, of , ' '11 .,,,. 5 - 49237 , '-.' , " it 1 n 1 ww 2 Eula McCain fmusicj James McKeever lmusicj Ray Mofield Qjournalism and radiojTVj Luke Oas fartj William Peeler Cspeech and theatrel Elmo Reed lmusicj Joe Rigsby Qartj James Schempp Qspeech and theatrej Bruce Smith Qjournalism and radiojTVl Ray Smith fmusicl Jerry Speight fartj Floyd Stein fjournalism and radiofTVl James Stickler Qartj Donald Story fmusicl Marie Taylor fmusicl Mary Jane Timmerman fartl Robert Valentine lspeech and theatrej Debbie Wattier fjournalism and radiofTVj Melody Weiler lartl Mark Welch Qournalism and radiofTVj Gerald Welker fmusicj College of Creative Expression 97 College of Environmental Sciences Gary Boggess Qlbeanj An 'Til ,ww .. , M., W .. 4 1 I i f , , - f. , fx 71 Philip Sparks 1Assistant Deanj pple for the Teacher During lean years on a uni- versity campus, school person- nel sometimes have to look oth- er places besides the state gov- ernment to fund their pro- grams. These are lean years, and the College of Environmental Sci- ences found money in the form of two grants from the National Science Foundation. The first grant, for Sl6,985, will purchase a nuclear mag- netic resonance spectrometer, Oliver Muscio, chemistry pro- fessor, said. The instrument will be used to analyze the composition of mixtures of substances, he said. The spectrometer is six times more sensitive than the equipment the college now uses, Muscio said. He said the instrument would be used by faculty and stu- dents. Llpper-level students would be taught how to use the spectrometer. The other grant, for 57,647 was used to purchase an Apple computer system for the lege. Harold Robertson, m ematics professor, said mathematics department L the computers the most. A Comprehensive As tance to Undergraduate ence Education project co ments the Apple system, T Boggess, dean of the coll' said. CAUSE, another source educational funds, wrote i programs to be used with Apple computers, he sai also, through its progr used microcomputers throi out the college, helped devn a new math course to fi general education req ments and an interdiscipli science program. Boggess said the college pends heavily on outside gr: and donations, especially w state funding becomes sc because, "quality educati always the top priority," "scientific discoveries and tl developments control the ture of the earth." Q The biological station, located in the Land Between the Lakes, houses facilities used by several schools. 98 Academics lK"K M i I A ,M O X 4 4 ch A lg, A H, ,V Li .ti . , x - Y 4 4 2 ' 7 1 A 5 ' A ' if 2 .12 A :ff f , , , , A ,' Ap, I W V Robert Etherton L H Q ichairman - physicsj 'vw " V David Gibbs .krr iv fchairman - mathematicsj M-M Lloyd Jacks - ' ichairman - agriculture vocational educationj A I Charles Kupchella 4 f i--,ZW fchairman - biological sciencesj 431 .J of -1, .. . .2 1,1 it , James Long ichairman - agriculturel James Meeks fchairman - chemistryj Neil Weber fchairman - geosciencesl 'Tx lives Waiter ccttiviify Not since the opening of the lunter M. Hancock Biological Station in June, 1973, has here been so much activity at he freshwater research and viological station located on lentucky Lake. Photography File Photo ln November, educators from nine schools met at the station to discuss cooperative research opportunities that ex- ist in facilities such as the Han- cock Station. The representa- tives formed a new organiza- tion, the Environmental Con- sortium of Mid-America. One of the results of the for- mation of ECOMA will be a wider choice of summer courses for students, said Charles Kupchella, chairman of the department of biological sciences. Also, because more students will be utilizing the station's fa- cilities, research grants pres- ently not available will be pro- vided for the station, Kupchella said. Presently included in ECOMA are the University of Kentucky, the St. Louis Com- munity College system, Ken- tucky Wesleyan College, Bellar- mine College, Georgetown Col- lege and Oakland City College. Kupchella said other col- leges that have voiced interest but have yet to join ECOMA are Transylvania University and the University of Louis- ville. Other colleges are expect- ed to join ECOMA in the future, he said. According to Don Johnson, biological station director and professor of biology, cooperat- ive use of the station through ECOMA member schools will promote continued progress for the future. "When educational research efforts are being restricted by financial considerations, coop- erative actions such as those by ECOMA may allow progress which could not be gained through independent efforts of member schools," he said. Courses tentatively planned at the 13,000-square-foot, four- laboratory station include bee- keeping, water microbiology and field biology, Johnson said. The cooperative agreement among institutions joining ECOMA includes the use of lab- oratories, classrooms, library, aquarium room, limited living quarters and all other equip- ment available at the station for research and teaching pur- poses. Members of ECOMA will also use the resources of the Land Between the Lakes and the Kentucky LakefLake Bark- ley complex for the educational and investigative efforts of stu- dents, teachers and research- ers.Q 0 Tim Yarbrough College of Environmental Sciences 99 l00 Academics College of Environmental Sciences Buford Anderson lphysics and astronomyj Durwood Beatty fagriculturel Donald Bennett lmathematicsl Louis Beyer lphysics and astronomyl George Britt fmathematicsj Bill Burnley Qphysics and astronomyl Grady Cantrell Qmathematicsj Charles Chaney Qagriculturel William Cherry lagriculturej Armin Clark fgeosciencesl Howell Clark lchemistryl Bill Coker QMARCJ Harry Conley Cchemistryy Don Duncan iphysics and astronomyj Harvey Elder Cmathematlcsl Harold Eversmeyer lbiological sciencesj Kenneth Fairbanks imazhematicsl Annette Gordon fchemistryl John Griffin lagriculturel Marion Hassell lbiological sciencesj Eldon Heathcott fagriculturel Thomas Helkal fbiological sciencesl Robert Hendon lagriculturej Melvin Henley lchemistryj Vickie Hughes fmathematicsl Gamma Theta Upsilon fgeosciences honor socielyj: FRONT ROM Charlotte Craven, treasurerg Randall Jones, historiang Carson Dayley, presidentg Dennis McDowelL secree tary, SECOND ROW Lynn Shelby, Jane Spahn, John Brinkley, BACK ROW: Bill Patep David Irvin, sponsorg Palrick Hobbs. V . ?1 ' ' im, ,v- I B ,. 1 ' ,. A C fc sress srie 1 .mf ..kk in A K+ . 5 li k lk L ,if X 1 P A Q Y Q s ,f f .N s e w ' ' p-an fi? our -'as i 'X 7 X - - gil: gums 'Qu ' i x -ee .-. .: --. Q 1 1 f ' wa' 'li C em. . Leu 1 X X We r , L r r.,A .. , .Qi .r I J I f nano 1 Sigma Pi Sigmai Iphysics Iionoflsocietylg FRONT ROW Dan'Dun4:an, Aadvfiser.,.SEC'- GND ROW: Gail Newton, ppesidentg' Daral Schneilerq ,Patrkia Melvin: Sharon Alex- ander. THIRD ROM Scott Bryant, Gary Cobb, Todd Harrison, Tim Patterson? Brian Lyn, Rex Geueden, Greg Mekras. BACK ROV46 Rick Taylor, Larry Bolerx, E'dwardlFoIz Jr, Hunter Waral Scott Douglas, David Millx, Steve Bishop, A Ma I it 1 N J, ,,, V A, X' ,,,, ,L ,..,f. 1 , , , 'Wm ,owl my , 4 7 4 ' i l X 5 f gQ,.m,,, nwmv X , , ' M no : 5 I W' loll o l n o E AJ P' V' WMM ,, K 1 lg W-, 4,11 1 ' al, ,5 21 1' M , ,,i, A by Thomas Kind fgeusciencesy Roger Macha lagriculturey William Maddox Qphysics and astronomy? Wadi Mahfuud Cmathematicsl James Matthai lgeosciencesl B.E. McClellan lchemistryj Nancy Mclean lbiologicai sciencesb John Mikulcik fagriculturel Oliver Muscio lchemistryj John Mylroie fgeosciences, Bur! Naugle lgeosciencesb David Owen Qchemistryj William Payne Qagriculturej William Read Qphysicsj Harold Robertson lmathematicsy James Rudolph Qagriculturej Arlie Scott lagriculturej Fred Senftleber Qchemistryb V.R. Shelton lagricuiturey James Slckel fhiological sciencesj 'Charles Smith fbiological sciencesj William Taylor lphysics and astronomyj Vaughn Vandegrlft lchemistryp Stephen White lbiological sciencesj Jack Wilson Cmathematics! College of Envlronmental Sciences 101 College of Human Development and Learning 1Assistant Deanj Wallace Baggett tchairman -professional studiesj Evelyn Bradley fchairman - psychologyj Martha Erwin lchairman - nursingj Doris Helge Qdirector - Center for innovation and Developmentj Ensure Open Communication 102 Academics Alice Koenecke fchairman - home economicsb Lawrence Marrs fchairman - special educationj Chad Stewart Qchairman - recreation and physical ed.l John Taylor tchairman - instruction and learningj James Willis fchairman - professional studiesj Moses Koch, newest dean at Murray State, says he wants the staff in his college to com- municate. That's easily said, but not easily accomplished. Koch said he knows that, so he has already taken steps to open up communications. "I tried to visit everyone in the college within my first few weeks here," he said. He tries to make continued visits a practice, he added. Koch said communication, or the lack of it, is a problem in Moses Koch mean? Frank Black -' V L, -. 1 llii ' " c gi... Q -- ig- ,'.. - ,--- 5. t '.1f,,,g,fifig. 4-nv ,.., g Viil s s , t g ,Q K my A almost every working atmo- sphere. "l don't know if it was a par- ticular problem in this college before I came here, but every- one needs to improve relation- ships," he said. Koch said he and the depart- ment chairman met in Septem- ber for an all-day "brainstorm- ing session." They threw ideas around openly, he said, then later narrowed their topics. "Everyone went home that day with all the good ideas we'd come up with to improve the college, and outlined the wo able ones on paper," he sai Koch said he feels this me od is a productive way to goals. The goals Koch and colleagues set cover a two-y period. "lt's important to remem that any plans we make m be adjustable to fit unforse ble needs," Koch added. He said he has encoura faculty members to set th own two-year goals besides ages the college has adopte SWB. X, The Rat Race xperienced long-distance iers didn't carry the official h from Athens to Murray e. Instead, a giant rat por- ed by Lisa Risley lit the offi- barbecue grill-olympic h to begin the secondannu- at Olympics in April. he Olympics was spon- Qd by upper-level psycholo- :lasses, and by Psi Chi, na- al psychology honor soci- vents included a 14-foot 1 and a 14-foot high hurdle, y Barrett, associate profes- of psychology and master eremonies said. fter a taste of Frosted es and Frosted Rice during warmups, the rats were y to compete. 'ie crowd cheered as Socra- trained by Kris Houser and by Conner, scampered to ' victory in the 14-foot i. Finishing behind Socrates were Price Machabelli, trained by Roddy Monaghan, in second place and Jose, trained by Julie Brown and Mike Thompson, in third. The audience then judged the rat fashion show by ap- plauding for its favorite cos- tumes. Amber, trained by Cindy Horner, was found to be the best-dressed in her attire of gingham and white lace. The only blemish on her otherwise flawless performance was the trouble Amber had keeping her bonnet on her head. After the fashion show, the rats warmed up for the 14-foot hurdles. Jose, trained by Brown and Thompson, took first place. Second and third place went to Ten, trained by Billy Grant, and Ralphy, trained by Jim Md-laney' Q 0 Jeff Boone Tim Bland A psychology student coaxes her win- ning rat along. The giant rat. alias Lisa Risley, enter- tains pre-schoolers between events. J ,rigii iitt i? . M, , li! X.: ,fi W 3 , 'fir fxlvl, , T -ii ..- T TWT .Q f T - i . . 591- wp' fy V, ft i ,1 s5'H2f- , , x '5',if"t! . . ,fy ' f f.u.,f" -,vm fn' J' nv..-use--.,....-. Valerie Allison College of Human Development and Learning 103 College of Human Development and Learning X liipl W'1LrLl'017 lf' 'f' We 1':'fn'w'm?f117 ,'v:"J':i+' fl'ffel'g',' F54 Dlx-'T 51 754' .'i:zfl:ff'w -tim'-'N' N krf."l'w2fJ'1, iQwF1fF'!.J fl' 3 1 l 1 l gm wO.lf, my f , Y 4 2 X 1, Jn: x YQ -of 'wixif 0 if Alla! pvx fb- g O V , lx. f 'W MX ' Aw VZ' 1, le ,e , F1 S IO4 Academics f'4QL':e 'ws-. ' -qw-Q. g, M4 ....-1 A , , . G 9 4-4.1 '19 9 K Q. Q 4 ,,,. 2 ,Q X 4,-.1 ,,,,.-y Alpha Delta Mu lnational social work honor socielyl: FRONT ROW' Rosemarie Bogal, ad- viserq Tana Overstreetg Bonny Armsrrong. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Gregory, Kim Abell, Sharon Lee, BACK ROW: Steve Bucking- ham, acting presidenlg Sara Housmang lngel- borg Thomasq Wallace Baggelt, adviser. ., ,gag as rf' .ii O . 1 6' X , Q. A ok V Q 'e ' ,U A ,-,- .G ' . I ' X Y ff" A, . 1 -of-' H- 3' V I : 1, VJ:- Z A , , ex i- 'W al ' H, . My ,a v gw AVVA V I, W Sri A Y I W r , 1 'rx l -4' .Aff G ' W N. -if ' iz W'-N xii' l "' L'-' fail fe-f .X - -W 4 A .9-ya Sv 4' ii, V A ,- ,fm V' , iff V R 0 4 J I S kgffl 'Q' V. I nlvh 4- ! if M 2 5, 1943 X :vt if ' ix.. 4 R 4' Q ag A A G 1 " ff 7 'ne ' ' i Q 5 W Frank Kodman 1PSyCh0l09yl Jo Lovett linstruction and learningl Julie Lovins lprofessional studies, S.M. Matarazzo lprofessional studiesj Joan Maupin lhome economicsj Glenda McBride lnursingj Dan McDonald frecreation and physical edj Charles Moore fvsyfholosyl Ray Moore linstruction and learningl Thomas Muehleman lP5YCh0'09Yl Hugh Noffsinger fprofessional studiesl Dianne 0'Brien lrecrealion and physical ed.J Nancy Orr lnursingl Garth Petrie linstruclion and learningj Elizabeth Powell lnursingj Alta Presson lhome economics, Bill Price linslruction and learningl Ken Purcell lrecreation and physical edq Gayle Rufli inursingl William Ryan fprofessional studiesj Alan Seitel lspecial educationj Margaret Simmons frecreation and physical edj Joan Stranahan linstruction and learningl Cleavonne Stratton lspecial educationj Wayne Williams linstruction and learningj College of Human Development and Learning 105 College of Humanistic Studies An nterdi ciplinar Educatioi Joseph Cartwright hm. " " ' , A .ff bil' r a ft it . ' r ?l . ' . ,U-. - Kenneth Harrell A, l " ' fDeanJ V '- ,te ' Michael Cohen I ,fi has 7 lAssistant Deanl 3 ' ' H ,i, Y R ff T' .i W W K " ,"f ' 'lll' 79, was lchairman - historyj John Ferguson lchairman - foreign languagesj Terry Foreman fchairman - philosophy and religious studiesj - at . 'lf ' , f .A Dennis Poplin 'L 'Iv lchairman - sociology and anthropologyl ' Delbert Wylder I, . lchairman -Englishj 5 0 O l06 Academics Phi Alpha Theta lhislory honor societyjr FRONT ROW: Ann Clark, secretary, Mark Fuller, vice K' g A .A 5 r --f N- . f es-GW? kiwi., ,, ggwvjff fiffgi 1 1 ,, . 1,1 4 A f,,.,,. 4,5 3 N eww., sisfizg irlf ,Nw 3' r egjjifb gpm :X -. ff ' airy 55? sq X, -Y 5 ff -'Wil zffisili "Of course, our major for is on general education," s Kenneth Harrell, dean of College of Humanistic Stud when asked about his colleg priorities. This may be an underst ment. Although the college fers a variety of courses, ev department offers clas which can be used to fulfill 5 eral education requirement ln 1979, interdisciplin courses were introduced broaden the scope of gen education requirements. The lOO-level IDC classe troduce students to world izations, instead of Ameri history courses previously quired. The 200-level cla combine philosophy with li ture. Before, only litera classes were required. Harrell said that the last years have been adjusting reworking periods for classes. "Except for small revis which should always be m- we're pretty happy with IDC classes the way they now," Harrell said. He said surveys condu every semester since the gram began show that stud enjoy the IDC classes than the standard classes. president, Vickie Wheatley, president. SECOND ROW: Trevor Doughty, Mark West, Gail Henson, Ted BeLue. BACK ROW' Roy Hatton, adviser, Charles Laster, Jr., Lisa Polivickg Mike Fair, fxperiemce is tflhce Bestfvllfeatc er n idea struck Milton 1es, associate foreign lan- e professor, in 1975 while as teaching a German lan- e class. imes realized the best e for students to learn Ger- is where German is spok- , that summer Grimes and dvanced German conver- mn class traveled to Bre- 1, Austria and began the ucky Institute for Europe- tudies. Ne provide a solid aca- ic structure to help stu- s relate to the area they are irimes said. "We also want ents to gain indepen- :e." nce 1976, the institute has ached into Spain and ce and offers a very inex- ive summer study course. udents traveling with the ute pay a base fee that in- s tuition, round trip air rom Chicago, lodging, two s per day and a student ass for unlimited travel in rn Europe, Grimes said. e base fee for next sum- session in Austria is -0, in France S2050 and in fi 31350. . is a fantastic opportunity ny student who has the to visit other countries," indy Doyle, a 21-year-old ay senior who studied in 1. -iving in Spain really helped my Spanish. I plan to go back and travel all over Eur- ope," Doyle said. Doyle isn't the only one who considers the trip a great learn- ing experience. Ed Neary, a senior from Moekena, Ill. also studied with the Spanish branch. "I learned more on the streets of Madrid than I did in Murray State cIassrooms," Neary said. Neary said he plans to return to Europe someday. Judy Henshaw, who traveled to France, said her trip was well worth the money and ener- gy she put into it. "We didn't always have the best accommodations, but for the price, I think it was worth it," she said. She said the learning exper- ience was invaluable. "There are things you can read or hear about, but they're different when you're there," she said. "You learn to appreci- ate material things we have here more." The institute is not limited to students only. Wayne Bell, as- sociate math professor, studied in Spain. "I speak just a little Span- ish," Bell said. "I feel that living in the dorm and regularly meet- ing and eating with 150 Span- ish college students helped me get to know Spanish people very welI" Bell added. In Bregenz the students lived with German families. Grimes said these German families have two interests in mind when they take in an American student: they wish to become familiar with the English lan- guage and they want to earn some extra money. Students who study in Aus- tria and France take six-week courses and then have two weeks reserved for indepen- dent travel. Grimes heads the Austria branch. During the six weeks of study, students in Austria re- main based in Bregenz. In France the students travel and study in different parts of the country. Suzanne Keeslar, French professor, heads the French branch. Students studying in France stay three weeks in Paris and three weeks in Nimes. The stu- dents stay in pensions, small, family-owned inns. The Spanish branch is head- quarted in Madrid. Students in Spain stay at the University of Madrid for a four-week course study. This branch is directed by David Earnest, English pro- fessor. Courses are taught in Ger- man, Spanish and French Ian- guages, history, art, culture and literature. Students and professors from Western Kentucky Uni- versity and Eastern Kentucky University also participate in the institute. Q U Dana Crooks ni No trip to Europe would be complete without a visit to Notre Dame cathedral in Paris. Summer students in France brought this shot home for their scrap- books. College of Humanistic Studies 107 .i......l-1- IICBS IIS CU College Of Humanistic Studies John Adams 1Englishl Bert Ball lforeign languagesl Charlotte Beahan fhistoryl Sue Brown 1Englishj C. Ronald Cella lEnglishl Fred Cornelius lEnglishJ Charles Duke lEnglishb David Earnest llinglishj Frank Elwell Csociology and anthropologyl Burt Folsom thistoryj Roy Hatton Qhistoryj l08 Academics Dennis Poplin, 1981 winner of the Max Carmen Outstand- ing Teacher Award, has found his place in life. He was ap- pointed chairman of the soci- ology and anthropology depart- ment in July after teaching at Murray State for 10 years. Poplin describes his col- leagues as a "warm, concerned faculty that puts students be- fore test tubes and computer problems." He is impressed with MSU and happy with his position. He said being chairman is like be- ing a minister because both jobs contain "tremendous emo- tional peaks and valleys." He said one of his peaks is the overwhelming sense of ela- tion he feels when he comes out of class knowing he has taught well. One of the most difficult valleys to climb out of is not having enough money to fx . lii ' " - Q' ,:., 1 RY I P3 2 ll! X ., , v. , . t 5 Zvin .Qs --,gi ,W . 5 gf 'r I ll. ' '. 4. Fw' A 4 .1 2 it 2 52 wit? we-X gif,-,I f. ' f if develop ideas and research pro- jects, he said. Poplin's love for teaching be- gan when he instructed his first sociology class. He said he real- ized then that he really "en- joyed trying to help people." lt's not important what stu- dents think, he said, but that they think for themselves. Poplin said thinking college students must come from strong primary education back- grounds. A child's early educa- tional experince will either help him develop a thirst for learn- ing or a mental handicap which makes the child indifferent, he said. A member of the Head Start committee in Murray, Poplin said more government funding should be directed toward pri- mary education. Poplin said he feels the Rea- gan administration carries an ellj " "anti-people bias." He said money spent Ol fense should be put into grams for needy people- cause "people are worth . more than bombs." Poplin said much of his cern results from his Chri. beliefs which he adopted I years ago. Although Poplin enjoys work and his lifestyle, he he wishes he could hav opportunity to travel extej ly. He wants to gain "cros tural experiences" by vil Latin America, Mexico Holy Lands of the Middle I Poplin's opinion of M State and his colleagues c aptly applied to himself. ' says about the faculty, P is dedicated "to the de ment of the student and t QVESS-H Q - Kelly K 1-...ii t s-iii i'i A -'it- s . 6 y F-c - fi Q"i"'5 gas - A ha wiv' l 'lli lllll 4" - if A 4: 45 f .44 - - ' , ., ,..., ., 4- , ',1 ' W' " , 2,11 Pausing for a SHIELD photographer, Dennis Poplin reflects on a day among many which he says he enjoys. Jerry Herndon lEngllshJ A.L. Hough QEnglishl Howard Keller lforeign languages? Frederick Kumar Qphilosophy and religious studiesl Adam Lanning lsocilogy and anthropologyl Anita Lawson lEnglishl Jean Lorrah lEngIishj Clell Peterson llinglishj Wayne Sheeks fphilosophy and religious studiesl Charles Steffen lhistoryl Kenneth Wolf lhistoryl College of Humanistic Studies lO9 College of lndustry and Technology Thomas Gray fchairman - graphic arts technologyj Paul Lyons lchairman - industrial educationj Geor e Nichols 9 lchairman -Q safety engineering and healthy Randell Rout! tchairman - military sciencej James Weatherly lchairman - engineering technologyj X Kenneth Winters fDeanJ f ww M Q1 M Z f 4 1 2 , 2 --M., f f 1 K -.,,, f , f Z an 1 f ' f 4' I A Special Gxnvadluathiom For most college students, the graduation ceremony, is the goal of their college ca- reers. But for students in the Reserved Officers' Training Corps program, a smaller, less recognized ceremony culmi- nates their educations. A graduating military sci- ence minor is commissioned, or appointed, to the rank of sec- ond lieutenant when he gradu- ates from the Army ROTC pro- gram. He enters the army as an officer, outranking all enlisted men. He can then be promoted to the ranks of first lieutenant, captain, major, lieutenant colo- nel, colonel, brigadier general, major general, Iieutenant gener- al, and general. l 10 Academics "A second lieutenant who just got out of college can give an order to a sergeant major Izhighest enlisted rankj who has been in the army 30 years," said John Salerno, an ROTC student commissioned in De- cember. "lt might not be a smart thing to do, but techni- cally he can." Salerno said he was commis- sioned the year before he graduated because he entered ROTC as an enlisted veteran, qualifying him to skip the first two years of the program. "All officers are college-edu- cated," Salerno said. He said all students in offi- cers' training hold the same rank. "You're a cadet at MSU or West Point lLl.S. Military Acad- emyj or wherever you receive your officers' training," he said. "ln that kind of program, your ultimate goal is to be commis- sioned." Salerno and three of his fel- low cadets reached their goals in December. Parents and friends of John Jones, Barbara Brodmerkle and Ricky Jones hugged, S took snapshots dur- ing the ceremony. For them, this was graduation? 0 Ann Pagan Addressing the four cadets that were commissioned in December, Randell Routt administers the oath. Wearing a broad grin. Ricky Jones ac- cepts his mother's kiss. Drging Ahead nney isn't everything. Just Kenneth Winters, dean of College of Industry and nology. spite the rampant lack of ry, the college had seven ee programs accredited by .ccreditation Board for En- ring and Technology. BET is definitely the most igious board in our field," rs said. Receiving ac- Eations in the electrical, facturing, construction, uter and civil engineering ology programs was a 2 to the morale of MSLl's lest college. was a great plus, not only s but for our graduates," ers said, He said being able ,t graduation from an ac- credited program would be a big help for job-hunting stu- dents. Winters said the mechanical engineering technology pro- gram was not accredited be- cause it was too new to be eval- uated. Not enough students had graduated from the pro- gram to meet ABET's qualifica- tions. Although polls predict enroll- ment drops in colleges and uni- versities over the next few years, the College of lndustry and Technology has not suf- fered yet. Winters said the col- lege's enrollment increased 13 percent this year. He said engi- neering and technology and safety engineering and health grew substantially, while graphic arts technology had its largest freshman class in years. "Being a predominantly male college, l'm delighted that 16 percent of the freshmen en- tering in the fall were female," Winters said. The college didn't escape un- scathed by budget problems, though. Winters said the col- lege's biggest problem is the lack of facility space. "We're serving twice as many students as we were four years ago," he said. Space hasn't changed in the last four years." He said the college has been requesting money for a new lab building for several years, and he doesn't know how soon that request will become a reality? Philip Key College of lndustry and Technology l I2 Academics Saeed Abedzadeh fengineering technologyl Eddie Adams findustrial arts educationl Frank Adelman iindustrial arts educationj Gene Bailey fgraphic arts technologyj Thomas Begley fengineering technologyl Bennie Cooper isafety engineering and healthy David Dutt fmilitary sciencel John Farrell iengineering technologyj Elvis Green qmilitary sciencel Marlin Greer fengineering technologyj Stephen Horwood igraphic arts technologyj Arthur Jeffery imilltary sciencel Robert Jones iengineering technologyl Merrit Lake qsafety engineering and healthj Anthony Lawton imilitary sciencej .41 In ,4 ,url ' ,V H W' ii ,. . ,pc l . Mi " f i I H , 25 ,,,, iff! J ,w V? Cl, .. Y 1, A' A . . 'W' ' I e V ,K y , . K ,fi , ' 5 I V ,ff x wwf fig' ' ' f lil Vf r , X i l A 1 ill l h,,c Vdi2?1-wh " ' if ' V f me A V nl . X 0 f VVVV, I I I t f X N 1 ,,'-, 4- I .4 1. It ,X I CSS Ld OIF' The College of lndustry and echnology has never been iown for attracting females to a programs, but the graphic ts department is quickly be- aming an exception. Thomas Gray, chairman of e department, said the "Rap- increase of females in graph- . . started about l975." He said about that time wom- I started "getting into techni- I fields everywhere, not just aphic arts." A shift in the printing indus- f began about that time, too, - said. Before then, printing as "heavier, dirtier." The introduction of comput- s into the field eliminated me of the manual labor and tracted more women, he said. One woman attracted to the inting industry is Rhonda rsling, a sophomore graphic ts major. Gosling became interested in aphic arts in high school. She attended vocational asses in graphic arts printing, d worked for three summers Eching a plate to an offset printing s is one of the skills Rhonda Gos- has learned in graphic arts. at a small printing shop. All that experience, plus her edu- cation at Murray State, has paid off. She can run a press, develop negatives, silk screen or almost anything else in- volved in the printing process. Gosling said she thinks most graphic arts schools are now dominated by women. She said the industry operates under a different ratio, though. Most women in the business are involved in management, she said. Not many are in- volved in actual press opera- tion because much of the ma- chinery is still large and cum- bersome. She said some of the printing plants she has visited employ many women, while others are "very outdated." She said those plants usually employ women in bindery work - "the worst discrimination because it's unskilled labor." "I go back and visit the voca- tional school," she said. "The girls are the only ones l see even planning on furthering their education." Gosling said she plans to ei- ther work toward a master's de- gree in education so she can teach graphic arts, or to pursue a career in printing plant man- agement. Gosling said she sometimes gets tired of school like all stu- dents, but she never really wav- ers from her career goal. "Sometimes it's a headache, and I say l wish it wasn't my major, but l really don't," she said. Then she laughed and ad- ded, "Sometimes l wish l liked something else." Q ' Ann Pagan S i.'. G W --S1 Iiil if if . -ig 1 K-.-. ' . -- Q I ' -iv t- - . . M- - . xi' C - -- lif't " , .Q - Q f, --' 1 la Q. 22- 5 1.3- ..-.--M 5 Owe ' X E gv. 14, . an ,, . 1 :gk .- ik, X -31. R , 1 g Smiths ' W ' - . tiss 1 . S is ' f . . .Ae ii- it Q . - K" "' - f -- ., ' .-I .1 N r" .f'4'- . . M ' 1 ' I's , , , , N --swf 5 -."?w., - "Q , N , 'Qs -sss fffififiiw "' -f 'f:5,i3':?:' ' T " i to '2f-l----- . S Q -. - Diff A 0'- . -s!Rx4vXwNse.:-if 'fiilwlg Concentration is the name of the game for Rhonda Gosling as she pastes type on an art board. Photos by Valerie Allison Paul Lynn Cindustrial arts educationj Carl Martin lmilitary scienlej Paul McNeary findustrial arts education? Marvin Mills tsafety engineering and healthy Darrell Moore lmilitary sciencej Herbert Ringelstein fengineering technology! Ronald Rowlette tmilitary sciencej Nicholas Rumsey lindustrial arts educationi Eugene Schanbacher lindustrial arts educationi Vicki Shell lindustrial arts educationi Howard Sorenson iindustrial arts educatlonl Barry Steele telectrical technicianj Charles Stevenson tmilitary science, Randall Swann lengineering technologyj William Whitaker tengineering technologyl College of lndustry and Technology ll3 FRONT ROW:Lawana Duncan, business education, Ann Clark, historyfpolitical science,- BACK ROW: Annette Dayberry, accounting, Cynlhia Duncan, home economics-child develop' ment. FRONT ROW: David Willoughby, accounting, Belh Schapiro, special eduCationfLBD,' Tab Brockman, journalismfradio'TV. FRONT ROW:Calhy Adams, special educa- !ion,f'LBD. TMH,' Keilh Koehler, journalism, BACK ROW: Lisa Crouch, office administra' lionq C1ndyMeyer, radio'TV,' Karen Shipley, social work,f'radioTV, H4 Academics FRONT ROW: Tammy Bull, b BACK ROW' Lisa Hussung, music cation Kvoicel, Pally Jackson, FRONT ROW:Debhie Fosler, safely neerlng and health, Dan Moss, re and park administration, I Alanna biology, BACK ROW Tammy Melt chemistry, Cheryl Cox, geologyfc rnisrry WHO FRONT ROW:Charlolle Houchins, journalismfpolitical science, BACK ROW: Mark Lamb, engineering physicsg Kris Robbins, mathematics, and Michael Adams, pre-med. FRONT ROW: Mary Kay Yeager, biologyjchemistry, Helen Jung, engineering physics, BACK ROW: Sharon Friedman, agricultrue fequine scienceig Lisa Polivick, Englishfhistoryg Tim Butterbaugh, speechq Jennifer Vaughn, speech communication: Jennifer Atkins, political sci- ence history. 'NM' PAR S 5 Photos by Valerie Allison wo really is who among rican colleges and univer- ? A panel of students, fac- and staff members decide is who at Murray State year. nk Julian, vice president udent development, said d the other panel mem- try to identify the "creme creme" -- the very top of roup. e first stage of the nomina- process can originate in two forms. Departments nomi- nate as many students as they feel deserve the honor. They usually rank their preferred choices. Students can also nominate themselves. Julian said many students are active in other areas, so may not be nominat- ed by their departments. After all nominees are re- ceived, the faculty and staff on the committee choose five or six nominees to help select the others. Julian said these students re- present a wide variety of the campus so "someone in the room will know each appli- cant." After reviewing the 150-170 applicants, Julian said they "just vote" on the final nomi- nees. The committee never se- lects as many students as are allotted by the national organi- zation, Julian said. "We do our best to only rec- ognize the very best seniors, he said. "We have a tradition of taking the honor seriously." Julian said some schools don't put as much emphasis on Who's Who because they have their own university-wide rec- ognition society. Q ' Ann Pagan Who s Who II5 Gamma Beta Phi: FRONT ROW' Jamie Doerge, recording secretary: Shari Graves, representa- tive: Todd Sauble, historian: Liz Ahlvin, corresponding secretary: Kristy Calman, treasurer,- Joan Migatz, president, Shari Tarver, reporter, Tim Feltner, representative. SECOND ROW: Jeanie Wink, representative, Betty Miller, Tammy Gray, Cindy Petzoldtg Barbara Vancleaveg Dara Schnellerg Tami Fourez, Anna Settle: Debbie Champion, parliamentarian. THIRD ROW: Wendy Slaton, Laura Honeycutt, Nancy Freels, Chrys Brummal, Gina Sullivan, Cindy Brady, Elizabeth MacDonald, Lee Guariglia, Alan Tedrow, vice president. BACK ROW: Yvette Payne, Teresa Swinford, Lisa Kuhlman, Mark Shell, Scott Thompson, Lydia Hagar, Lisa Crouch, Lisa Morgan, Anna Rhodes. Other Gamma Bela Phi members: FRONT ROW: Greg Mekras, Deborah Bowerman, Sarah D. Hill, Jane Humphress, Suzanne Alton, Deanna Dennison, Dawne Bolin, Serahm Halkias. SECOND ROW: Kitty Simpkins, Helen Jung, Scott W. Weedon, Cynthia Duncan, Sharon Friedman, Lois Heller, Janice Lawrence, Amanda Ea.-sley, Alan Kirk wood. THIRD ROW: Gail Newton, Kerry Harp, Julia Lauderdale, Kim Morris, Jackie Stahl, Jana Doherty, Joan Cmarik, Karen Brandon, Alison Wallace, Laura Watkins, Lori McMinn. BACK ROW: Doug Crafton, Anthony Douglas, B.C. Yump, Scott Douglas, Dana Crowell, J, Mark Thompson, Bill Helton, Dale Sheridan, Cheryl Hawkins, Linda Futrell, Julie Fleming, David Cardwell. I I6 Academics it Todd S lonor Among Friend 'lany students join depart- ntal honor organizations to ther their careers. But some ior groups are not depart- nt-related. These groups, in ich admission is based on iolarship, are sometimes licized as being resume WS. Iamie Doerge, recording sec- ry for Gamma Beta Phi, she feels there is more to ning that group than being e to put in on a resume. She said Gamma Beta Phi s to be a service organiza- i. lt sponsors a child through "Save the Children" cam- gn, makes Thanksgiving kets for needy Murray resi- its and purchases magazine iscriptions for nursing nes. Most people in Gamma a Phi are talented," Doerge .1 1 a Beta Phi representative Shari r enjoys an ice cream social held a meeting. said. "We're using those talents to helpother people through service projects." Alpha Lambda Delta mem- ber Darwin Edlridge said that being a member of an honor group also "gives you the op- portunity to meet others of the same standing." Eldridge said he liked the "snob appeal" of being in an elite group. Kathy Finney, Omicron Del- ta Kappa member, said being able to list the group on a re- sume was only one advantage. She said Omicron Delta Kappa was a "cut above" other honor societies because leader- ship qualities and campus in- volvement were criteria for in- vitation into the group. "Omicron Delta Kappa gets me out meeting other people shooting for the same goal," she said. "l don't feel so much like l'm batting my head against a wall when l see others trying for the same things." ron Delta Kappa: FRONT ROW Jay Akridge, secretaryg Jennifer Atkins, vice entq Beth Schapiro, president. SECOND ROW Viola Miller, Kathy Finney, Becky , powermasterg Charlotte Houchins. THIRD ROW: Wendy Slaton, Russell Gross, 'n Page. BACK ROW' Robert Hendon, Vernon Gantt, Jim Booth. Lynda Calvillo said she en- joys being a member of Alpha Chi because she knows all members are "working to do our best." The group has very few meetings, but Calvillo said that doesn't matter. She enjoys get- ting a break from Alpha Chi so she can spend more time study- ing. "After all, being a good stu- dent was the main reason we were invited to join Alpha Chi," she said. Q ' Ann Pagan As president of Gamma Beta Phi, Joan Migatz conducts a regular monthly meeting. Members are allowed to miss only two monthly meetings in a row before their names are removed from the roll. Alpha Lambda Delta: FRONT ROW: Su- zanne Keeslar, adviser, Karen Rooney, trea- surerg Tina Hope, secretary, Jerry Mclntosh, president, Vincent Hughes, vice president, Laura Honeycutt, student adviserg Samar Mahfoud historian. SECOND ROW: Tanya Travis, Janice Melton, Janet Strubinger, Jill Hatcher, Alison Wallace, Mary Yokel, Char- lotte Houchins, Jan Kimmel, Amber Lester, Joan Cmarik, BACK ROW' Lynn Suiter, Francisco Jobson, Darwin Eldridge, Kerry Spurgin, Bill Helton, Don Christian, Paul Ak- ridge, Matt Cooney, Angela Eli, Alpha Chi: FRONT ROW' Lynda Calvillo, Lou Ann Sacksteder. SECOND ROW' Be- linda Todd, Ann Clark, Vickie Wheatley. BACK ROW' Gwen Enlow, Rory Sadler, Den- nis Adams. Honor Societies ll7 QQ O05 as-0 4 Oo X in this section: 120 THE RIVALRY: In MSU sports, play- ers exert extra effort against one opponent - Western Kentucky University. 124 HIS AND HERS CHAMPIONS: Both the men and women's cross country teams managed to capture OVC titles. And the women even went farther than that. 142 GOOD SPORTS: A new sportsman- ship program had a major effect on the intramurals program. 150 FOOTBALL REPLAY: The outcome of the Racers' efforts strongly resembled that of last year as they again failed in their quest to reach the national playoffs. 158 LUCK OF THE IRISH: MSLI's victory over Notre Dame was a boost to Racer basketball. Q S L. Qgf,ZVf,,,j?, fiwjgpgggaa if Curtis Brown iff inif A Llnsuccessfully attempting to block Glen Greens shot is A short-lived victory is celebrated by the Racers as they a Notre Dame player. MSU defeated 19th ranked Notre went from a 20-6 lead over Eastern during half-time to a Dame, 56-54. 20-24 defeat. The game was the first homecoming game that's ever been lost at Stewart Stadium. I I8 Sports f Sports --- l ln sports at MSU in 1981-82, not all the news came from the scoreboards. During the year, MSU revealed that it had an athletic deficit of S737,047, the sec- ond highest deficit of Kentucky universities. Although the deficit problem affected the sports program and created some anxiety, two pro- jects that the sports department has been working on for some time were given high priority by the University. These projects were the remodeling of the basketball are- na and the resurfacing of Stewart Stadium. But the budget problems were overshadowed by many out- standing athletic achievements. One achievement which caused excitement was MSLl's game at Notre Dame University in which Murray defeated the 19th ranked lrish. Both the men and women's cross country teams and the women's track team won OVC titles. The women's cross country team went on to compete nationally. Despite the shortage of funds, the year brought with it many remarkable feats which created an optimistic outlook for sports. Sports l I9 120 Sports 'Brogging Rights' We Pride is the key to a 50-year-old element of MSU athletics Q: ln the middle of winter, the topic conversation on campus include f painting, the possibility of steaks at NA low Cafeteria and planning ahead to n' sure to get a seat for the big event. What's the occasion? tal The lifting of the liquor bar Calloway County, tbl The return engagement of the mf The French Lieutenant's Woman, ici The first launch of the Space Sh from Murray-Calloway County Airporu Cdl A basketball game against Wes. Kentucky University? A: A Western game. For not only is il most probable of the four choices, but it is an event that causes campus-wide citement on a regular basis. Although teams, players and cham ships may come and go, the rivalry agg Western has been a fact of life at MSL 50 years. The rivalry began in 1931 when We downed Murray in football 7-0. But M turned the tables in the first baske clash between the schools. In that game, Murray finished on top 26-24. Since then, football and basketball been the focus of the rivalry, but sports information director Doug V said the rivalry exists in all MSU sp Vance said the rivalry strengthens Tim The spirit of the Murray-Western rivalry drives students like Greg Glish to extremes. cheered the crowd on during an MSU-WKU sold out four days before game time. ion in all sports. "I think there's a lot utual respect between the lathletes of two schools." t Vance said that even though the y benefits the athletes, "A rivalry is ething that exists primarily for the It helps get the players more involved e game, but it becomes more impor- for the fans because it's a year-in, out thing." ance said he considered the rivalry hy for MSU. "One of the appeals of :tics is that it is something that excites ans." me way to view the rivalry, Vance said, a contest between Murray's and West- fans for "bragging rights." This con- sn't limited to the students, he added. - said it is also important to "profes- who have friends in similar positions lesternl. There's a little kidding, may- few side-bets." Western, meanwhile, the MSU-WKU 'y itself competes with another rival- KU sports information director Paul said that Western also competes gly with Eastern Kentucky Universi- ncerning rivalries, "We talk Western astern first of all," Just said. This is y because both of those schools are older than Murray, Just said. But sometimes the Murray rivalry is stronger there. "lt varies from year to year depending on the quality of the teams," Just said. Geography also determines which rival- ry is stronger, Just said. To residents be- tween Murray and Western, the rivalry be- tween those two is the important thing. But east of Bowling Green, where Western is located, people consider the WKU-EKU rivalry bigger. Even farther east, Just said, Western drops out of the picture entirely and the big rivalry becomes Eastern against Morehead State University. Back at Western, the contest against Murray has some advantages over that against Eastern, Just said. "The rivalry with Murray is healthier. It's good, healthy competition." Just said that on occasions the Eastern rivalry has been carried to unfortunate ex- tremes, but that the Murray rivalry has been without incident - except once. He said that was at a basketball game several years ago, when a plastic mustard bottle was thrown from the direction of the Murray student section at Western's arena. The bottle hit the floor and splattered mus- tard on the court. At Murray, Vance said, the MSU-WKU competition has rarely if ever gotten out of Curtis Brown player tries to literally tug MSU quarter- All eyes are on the basket as MSU's Ricky Hood Gibbs to the ground in this year's football overcomes the Western defense. The sell-out crowd won 38-6. saw Murray triumph 63-60. hand. "l haven't seen any instance where it's been detrimental," he said. The intensity of the rivalry was exhibit- ed furing the 1978-79 basketball season, Vance said. That year, MSU finished with a 4-22 record, but won both clashes with Western. Vance said that despite the re- cord, "Many people thought we had a suc- cessful year because we beat Western." Vance said the highlight of the rivalry from Murray's point of view was probably the football game in 1980 when Western visited Murray and got trounced 49-0. The win by MSU toppled Western from its national No. 1 ranking in the National Collegiate Athletic Association Division l- AA and kept it from getting a playoff berth. Just said that in the middle 1970s, sports attendance was down at both schools, but the meetings between them were still big draws. Vance said that the main attraction of the rivalry is that each of the schools see it as an opportunity to prove, in a healthy, competitive manner, that it is the better school. "l think there's a great deal of pride at both institutions," Vance said. Q ' Tim Bland Tim Yarbrough 'W -M... 1 Potentiol Drive 122 Sports The 1980 spring season for the Murray State golf team was an impressive one. The team placed high in several tourna- ments and finished third in the Ohio Valley Conference. Top golfers on the team were John Stanley, Dave Padgett, and Chris Ed- holm. At the start of the 1981 fall season the team lost both Stanley and Padgett and gained several new members in their place. With only one senior, Chris Edholm, and one junior, Ron Overton, the team started the season relatively inexperienced. How- ever, they had potential. The season did start off rather badly but the team soon improved to a stable medium in which the top golfers were senior Chris Edholm, sophomore Tom Casper, freshman Tom Watson, and junior Ron Overton. Even though the team didn't have a very successful season, coach Buddy Hewitt was pleased at what the young team had accomplished. 0 Rebecca Wiggins Watching the ball as it flies through the air is third year golfer Lynn Sullivan. Lynn averaged a 77.5 out of six rounds for the 1981 season. Curtis Selecting a club for golfer Tom Watson is Coach Buddy Hewitt, 1981 top golfer Chris Edholm finishes his drive to- wards the hole in the Murray Intercollegiate tourna- ment. ,Inu Barry Johnson Barry Johnson Golf 1981 Spring Mirror Lakes Invitational 3rd of 7 Rolling Hills Intercollegiate 2nd of 8 Southeastern Intercollegiate 22nd of 24 OVC Championship 3rd of 8 Fall Murray State Intercollegiate 5th 8 6th of I2 East Tennessee Intercollegiate 17th of I8 Sycamore Classic 4th of 8 Tiger Intercollegiate 8th of I6 The team: FRONT ROW: Brent Doolittle, Don Michaels, Tom Casper, Chris Edholm, Brad Boyd. BACK ROW: Coach Bud' dy Hewitt, John Wedell, Ron Overton, Steve Conley, Jeff Lewellyn, Tom Watson, Tom Wells. gn Golf I23 l24 Sports H Longer Run Following an almost identical route, the men and women's 1981 cross country teams both started the season off slowly, won several impressive meets, and cap- tured the Ohio Valley Conference title. However, here their paths parted. The men's team ran in the National Col- legiate Athletic Association Region 3 championship meet and placed sixth out of a field of sixteen, missing a spot in the NCAA championship by one place. The women's team, meanwhile, placed first in the Association for Intercollegiate Athlet- ics for Women Region Two championship, and finished 21st in the AIAW Nationals. Winning the OVC meet for the men's team broke the three-year run of OVC championship titles won by Western Ken- tucky as well as the four consecutive sea- sons of second-place finishes for them- selves. The trip that led the team to victo- ry, by placing second, third, and fourth respectively, were sophomores Chris Bun- yan, Eddie Wedderburn, and junior Gary Ribbons. Other major contributors were Rob Hyten, Barry Atwell, Jeff Stipp, and freshman William Jordan. Coach Bill Cornell attributed the team's winning season to the fact that four of the top-runners were back from last year and to tremendous amounts of practice the whole team did. After a long strenuous run. junior Diane Stewart is assisted by concerend friends. Diane placed fifth in the OVC championships. Running with the pack at the opening of the OVC meet are MSU runners Rob Hyten, Chris Bunyan, Jeff Stipp, Barry Atwell, Eddie Wedderburn, and Gary Ribbons. Curtis ,, 4 Q p l. W' al., A K ' W, ,fro , , . , 1 I 1 6 Q t Curtl its 63 . is ww .. ws .W Ai. , 4- tm,-'M -t M ' . ug. M f ,...,....,. .,, ., ,, f ,A ,W-1 as Curtis Broun Barry Johnson Even though the men's team didn't qualify for the NCAA nationals, top runner Chris Bunyan did. Chris placed second in the OVC and an impressive 17th out of a field of 184 in the prestigious NCAA nation- als. The OVC title was captured for the sec- ond consecutive year by the women's cross country team. Top runners Diane Stewart, Wendy Slaton, Diane Holmes, and Deanna Dennison placed fifth, sixth, sev- enth, and 10th respectively, with runners Cara O'Brien, Kelly Wilson, and Val Car- aotta finishing strong in the field of 39. Furthermore, the Lady Racers succeed- ed in winning the AIAW Regionals for the first time ever. Once again top runners were Stewart, placing fourth, Slaton, plac- ing fifth, and Holmes, finishing ninth. fcontinued on page 1261 Cheered on by the supporting crowd, runners Cara O'Brien and Deanna Dennison finish the OVC cham- pionship in the top twelve out of a field of thirty-nine. "sr- Runners Diane Stewart and Wendy Slaton stretch out as they attempt to stay ahead of the competition in the OVC meet at Murray. Running the Murray terrain is junior Barry Atwell. Barry is one of the top runners on the team along with Chris Bunyan, Eddie Wedderburn, Gary Ribbons, and Rob Hyten. 'haf Q34 Curtis Brown Cross Country 125 W ra l26 Sports The team: FRONT ROW: Andrea Kasinger, Teri Boling, Jody Keach, Kelly Wilson, Deanna Dennison, Diane Holmes, Diane Stewart, Staci Estes. BACK ROW: Wendy Slaton, Val Le- morgnan, Sandra Minor, Janice Dixon, Kim Slayden, Cara O'Brien, Valerie Caraotta, Julia Lauderdale, Joan Migatz, Te' resa Bradford. The team: FRONT ROW: Roger Dargan, John Ritchart, Chris Bunyan, Gary Ribbons, William Jordan. BACK ROW: Coach Bill Cornell, Damon Geiger, Barry Atwell, Eddie Wedderburn, Rob Hyten, Jeff Stipp, team manager Brian Rutter. Barry Jo Women's Cross Country 1981 OVC Champions AIAW Regional Champions at - - - if ,fi V ff:fiX.t ., 1 A I .. N 1 Q' Q kt ,.,t. New 1 N' I X I - W ,iQ W we .. . Southeast Mo. Invitational 3rd my Kentucky Invitational llth o Ky, Intercollegiate lst Lady 'Topper Invitational lst Saluki Invitational 7th KWIC Championship 2nd Western Ky. Dual MSU-28 WK OVC Championships lst AIAW Regional Championship ls AIAW National Championship 2lst o Men's Cross Country 1981 OVC Champions Arkansas State Dual MSU-25 AS Kentucky Invitational 3rd of Kentucky lntercollegiates lst Southern Illinois Dual MSU-27 Sl Indiana Invitational 3r Southeast Missouri Dual MSU24 OVC Championship lst NCAA Regional Greg Vincent l. ODQGI' Ru D cconw After winning the regionals, they trav- elled to Kansas to run in the AIAW nation- als, in which they placed 21st in a top field of 22. Crediting her team's success to last year's achievements and the determination of the team to match them, coach Marga- ret Simmons stated, "lt's tough being on top."Q 0 Rebecca Wiggins Raising his hands in victory after beating a member of Eastern Kentucky's team is sophomore Rob Hyten. 4. U.. as ,. ,. , ,,. M I Mx, o .,k L -J .t'3,., ,. gs ,rggaf I, -z'. -'. .,v r ag' .. ff' ,,... , z W - .4119 5. Vf.'ri,,.5H,,67 if wean A iii 5 V wwe 2: fe. fi-if Vith a well-balanced men 's team and a record-breaking omen's team, M8U's runners, jumpers and throwers CFC oking Tracks "The success of the men's track team was due largely to being well-balanced in all areas," said Coach Bill Cornell. Wom- en's track coach, Margaret Simmons, meanwhile, added that "hard work" played a major role in her team's success. They broke 30 new school records, and won the Ohio Valley Conference championship ti- tle. Although the men did not quite make it to the national championships in either of the OVC championships as a team, four individuals did qualify. They were Eddie Wedderburn in the mile and Elvis Forde in the 400-meter dash in OVC indoor track. Qualifying in outdoor competition were Jerry Odlin and Chris Bunyan in the 10,000-meter and Wedderburn in the 3,000- meter steeple chase. Wedderburn also earned allAAmerican honors. Winning over five teams in their first outdoor meet Kcontinued on page 1292 l Curtis Brown Determined to break his current pole vaulting record of l5'6", Morris Smith tries for a goal of l6'6". Racing to obtain an early lead in the OVC meet are Teresa Bradford, Deanna Dennison, and Wendy Sla- ton. ' '------ v-v-A wi iv- QL. Malt Brandon Track l27 mo k ing Trock s helped the men prove their strength in a wide range of areas. They placed first in shot put, pole vault, high jump, 200-meter dash, 5,000-meter run, triple jump, and the mile relay. Individual school records were set by Andy Vince, in indoor shot put Q55-9VzD, outdoor shot put Q55-43, and discus U64-21 and Wedderburn in the 3,000-meter steeple chase Q8-32.771, School awards went to the most im- proved athlete, Andy Vince, most dedi- cated, Jim Pace, most outstanding track competitor, Elvis Forde, and Jerry Odlin, scholar athlete. Cornell said that Odlin is also the only NCAA athlete ever to graduate with a 4.0 average academically. For the Lady Racers, winning their first games of outdoor and indoor meets against Southeast Missouri set the pace. They went on to place second in the Kentucky Intercollegiate track meet and win the OVC. l98l was also a season of records for the women's team. From the thirty new records, eighteen were indoor and twelve took place in the outdoor competitions. MSU competitors who set records were Diane Holmes, who set eight, Glenvira Wil- liams, Wendy Slaton, and Angela Payne with six each, Diane Stewart, five, Deanna Dennison, four, Alsinia Ervin and Jenny Oberhausen, three each, and Danielle Bren- nan, Janice Dixon and Agnes Riley, one each. The women's team received several fcontinued on page 1302 Gracefully preparing to heave the shot put is Jenny Oberhausen. She broke her previous school record of 4l'3j4" with a 42'63f4". Leaping across the high hurdles are Ernie Patterson and Mike Slocombe. As a freshman, Slocombe has a 14.4 personal record in the llO high hurdles. Sl Mat! Brand I' 'Zn 116 HHS! A Sl! "I-nl' Curtis 1981 Mei-I's Track Taylor Univ. l3 Washington Univ. 9 nelius, Elvis Forde, Brian Fox, Greg Fox. Mike Florida Relays no team scores man, Matthew Groner, Rob Hyten, Perry Konantz Indoor Murray 72 Western 64 Lehmann, Danny McCaslin, Jerry Odlin, Jim IIIinois Invitaiionai 4th of IIO Dogwood Relays no team scores Ernie Patterson, Winston Potter, Gary Ribbons, Indiana Inviiationai no team Scores Murray 48 Middle Tennessee 97 Ritchart, Lloyd Rowland, Gary Schwan, Stan S' MiddIe Tenn' Southern university 3rd of 8 Murray State Twilight Invitational no team scores mons, Mike Slocombe, Dave Small, Don Small, M Murray 75 E. III. 73 III. State I3 Ohio Valley Conference Championship 2nd of 7 ris Smith, Tony Smith, Paul Snyder, Tim Spice, J Ohio Valley Conference Championship 3rd of 7 Supp' Mike Thompson' Andy Vince- David Wal' Outdoor The Team: Barry Attwell, Alfred Brown, Chris Bun- Eddie Wedderburn, Coach Bill Cornell, Assistant Murray I04 SEMO 84 SWMO 57 yan, Chris Callahan, Richard Charleston, Everton Cor- vin Caines. l28 Sports 'plit-second timing aids Perry Konatz and Alfred irown in the mile relay. Murray placed second in the mile relay of the OVC. QR i 5 i . Y .axwmh .,r., . . Q My ,... ,. Tim Bland 1981 Women's Track OVC Champions Indoor 81 Southeast Missouri 43 ason Dixon Games no team scores The Team: FRONT ROW: Joan Migatz, Deanna Dennison, Linda Armbrusler, Diane Holmes, Lydia Bell, Janice Harper, Kelly Wilson. SECOND ROW' Assistant Coach Jewell Hayes, Diane Stewart, Karen Harding, Teresa Bradford, Angela Payne, Alsinia Ervin, Sandy Minor, Brenda Geiger, Jackie Nance, Leigh Ware. BACK ROW: Manager Mary Wagoner, Allison Manley, Lisa Bittle, Wendy Slaton, Janice Dixon, Diedre Johnson, Jenny Oberhausen, Chris Hunt, Kim Slay- den, Glenvira Williams, Cara O'Brien, Agnes Riley, Coach i Barry Johnson Margaret Simmons. Illinois Invitational no team scores Murray 100 Ohio University 104 Eastern Ky. 66 Cardlnal Relays U0 team SCOFES Morehead 34 Middle Tennessee 62 Murray 87V2 Western 56V2 Outdoor Murray State Invitational 3rd of 11 Murray 86 Souiheasi Missouri 70 Becky Boone Relays 2nd of 6 Memphis State invitational 5th of I2 Ohio Valley Conference Championship lst of 7 Track 129 130 Sports Gliding over the bar is Kim Slayden. The high jump is only one of the events she participates in for the heptathon. A touch of victory is felt by Elvis Forde while Tony Smith strains for second place in the meet against Western Kentucky University. Forde is also the 1981 OVC champion in the 400meter dash. making Trocks ICont.j other honors. For the first time since she began coaching at MSU in 1968, Margaret Simmons was named OVC Women's Track Athlete of the Year and the Out- standing Field Performer at the Murray State Invitational A new event, the heptathlon, was added to the MSU women's schedule in 1981. This event consists of shot put, javelin, 200-meter dash, 800-meter run, high jump, long jump and the 100-meter hurdles. The heptathletes included Kim Slayden, Karen Harding, and Janet Harper. Q 0 Teresa Tarter Matt B Malt Brandon Mraz it mtv fa, W' kgs -4. ,gona-Q ,ef '. A J.-451.3 Curtis Brown l 1 l l Curtis Brown Breaking across the finish line. Janet Harper sighs in relief. Harper, a freshman, competes in the heptathlon, a new event added in 1981. The use of arms play an essential part of Don Small's long jump. He also competes in sprints. Track 131 Watching the ball, Kathy Outland anticipates her opponenfs next move. Sophomore Jorunn Eid scrambles to return a back- hand volley. Vincent I1-. Greg Vincent Curtis Brown Erik Tisthammer, fifth seeded in the OVC sin- looks at a return with dismay. Mary Mclhlicholas expresses sheer determina- returning the ball to her opponent. H HGPPU Winning seasons and strong Ohio Valley Conference finishes were netted by both the women's and men's tennis teams for the 1980-81 year. The men won the OVC and the women placed second. The suc- cess of the women's team was largely due to the ability of the freshmen, while the men's team relied heavily on its veterans for leadership. For women's tennis, the course of the season seemed to be steered by a relatively fresh team. Coach Nita Head commented, "For such a young team, I think we did really well. Our competition was the stron- gest we ever had in a season." With support from the three top players, freshmen Fran Spencer Q43-85, April Horn- ing Q29-1201 and Jorrun Eid Q27-141, the team earned a 30-7 record and managed to claim the runner-up position in the OVC tournament. The lady netters also fcontinued on page 1342 Courtship With a strong look of concentration, Steve Wille keeps the ball in play. Curtis Brown Tennis 133 134 Sports Courtship captured the Kentucky Women's Intercol- legiate championship and the University of Tennessee-Martin Invitational Tourna- ment. ln men's tennis, the story was reversed, this team attributed much of its success to the experience of its players. Many players returned from the previous year, including Terje Persson, who set an individual record of 37-5 with thirty-two consecutive wins, Mats Ljungman 135-101g Mike Costigan 134- 913 Steve Wille 130-1113 and Finn Swarting 126-141. They led the Racers as the team took the OVC tournament for the second year in a row. Placing in the tournament, played at Murray, were Swarting, who won No. 3 singles and No. 1 doubles, Persson, No. 1 doubles, Ljungman, No. 2 doubles, Costi- gan, No. 2 doubles and No. 4 singles, and fcontinued on p. 1362 Seeded second in the OVC doubles along with Mike Costigan, Mats Ljungman takes a break to tie his shoe before returning to the court to resume play. Using the teamwork that earned them the number No 3 seeded Jorunn Eid concentrates on her form five and six positions in the OVC doubles team, with a steady backhand return Cheryl Rouse and Mary Mchlicholas play to win. Curtis Brown Concentration during his serve helped Terje Persson earn the numer one doubles position in the OVC last year, along with teammate Finn Swarting. Tennis 135 No. 3 seed in the OVC, Finn Swarting tries I regain his composure following an attempt to r turn a volley. Curtis Cou rtship l36 Sports Erik Tisthammer 126-151, No. 5 singles. Coach Bennie Purcell said he was proud of his team's accomplishments. "It shows our team has championship caliber," he said. Swarting added, "lt was really nice to win the OVC at home this year." Purcell, who was named OVC Coach of the Year for the second consecutive year, summed the year up by saying, "Exper- ience played a major part in our season, since the older players had been through winning a championship before and knew what kind of discipline, dedication, and work was required to reach our goal of winning twenty matches and the OVC again." Q 0 Jimmy Marshall and Teresa Tarter Following a graceful return, Terje Presson watches the ball. if f it s 5 3' 3' ? 's-me Cu -..- ...... . S 'Q rtis Men's Tennis 1981 Won 27, Lost 10 OVC Champions a e i - . - 5 Q . . nn A 1 z..,,g I ., . ' V . I 5 1 kk 62 . 1 A Hum I I gs ' - 5. I l ., r I Q g vt y . , . Y, . i I . 5 1,3 lf s 1 . X xg , c X yi 5 'Q . t ' " f- ' i 1 I X I it 5 , I I X I 'X sf' AX X A "' 3 I Barry Johnson am: FRONT ROW: Mats Ljungman, Mike Costi- Steve Massad, Erik Tisthammer, Finn Swarting, Terje Eteve Wille, coach, Bennie Purcell. BACK ROW: Persson, and Jackie Johnson. Murray State I Murray State 3 Murray State 8 Murray State 9 Murray State 4 Murray State 3 Murray State 4 Murray State 4 Murray State 4 Murray State 5 Murray State 9 Murray State 7 Murray State 9 Murray State 8 Murray State 9 Murray State 5 Murray State 9 Murray State 5 Murray State 9 Murray State 9 Murray State 7 Murray State 7 Murray State 5 Murray State 3 Murray State 7 Murray State 9 Murray State 9 Murray State 7 Murray State 9 Murray State 9 Murray State 9 Murray State 7 Murray State 5 Murray State 4 Murray State 7 Murray State 8 Murray State 9 Vanderbilt SIU Edwardsville Southwest Missouri Southwest Missouri Illinois State Nichols State Mississippi State Oral Roberts Memphis State lndiana State U.T. Martin St. Louis Missouri Arkansas State Michigan State Youngstown Austin Peay Western Kentucky Austin Peay Tennessee Tech Louisville Eastern Kentucky Western Kentucky SIU Carbondale Vanderbilt Middle Tennessee Morehead Louisville Eastern Kentucky St. Louis UT Martin Arkansas State Middle Tennessee Memphis State Mississippi State University of Alabama Southeast Missouri Tennessee Tech OVC Tournament lst out of Women's Tennis 1980-81 Won 30, Lost 7 Fall y State St. Louis 0 Murray State 3 University of Kentucky 6 y State Bradley 0 Murray State 8 Mississippi State I y State Chicago Circle 0 Murray State 7 Memphis State 2 y State Southern Illinois-Edwardsville 2 Murray State 6 University of Louisville 3 y State Eastern Kentucky 2 Murray State 9 University of Cincinnati O y State Austin Peay O Murray State 9 Marshall O y State University of Alabama I Murray State 6 Middle Tennessee 3 eam: FRONT ROW: Fran Spencer, Mary Mcltli- Hendon, Jorunn Eid, Cheryl Rouse, Carla Ambrico, s, Pam Trogolo, April Homing. BACK ROW' Liz Kathy Outland. Barry Johnson Murray State 6 Murray State 9 Murray State 7 Murray State 8 Murray State 9 Murray State 8 Murray State 5 Tennessee Tech Univ. of Tennessee-Martin Miss. Univ. for Women Western Kentucky Arkansas State Eastern Kentucky University of Kentucky Spring Murray State 8 Murray State 3 Murray State 8 Murray State 5 Murray State 9 Murray State 2 Murray State 5 Murray State 4 Murray State 9 Murray State 5 Murray State 9 Murray State 8 Murray State 5 Murray State 3 Murray State 2 Murray State 4 Nicholls State Oklahoma State New Orleans NewcombfTuIane lndiana State Arkansas Houston , Stephen F. Austin Austin Peay Middle Tennessee Univ. of Tennessee-Martin Southern Illinois Vanderbilt Tennessee Duke Vanderbilt Kentucky Women's Intercollegiate Conference Northeast Louisiana University Tournament Southern Collegiate Tournament UT'Martin Invitational Tournament OVC Tournament Region Il AIAW Tournament lst of 5 6th of I1 4th of I2 lst of 6 2nd of 7 8th of 8 Tennis I37 138 Sports A drive to the baseball playoffs that was thwarted by an ineligible team left Murray State . . . Peog-turbed There were only two games left in the season. Both were with Austin Peay State University. The Thoroughbreds only had to win one of them to gain a position in the Ohio Valley Conference playoffs. They didn't. However, Austin Peay was later discovered to have an ineligible play- er, thus forcing them to forfeit all of their games for the 1981 season. As the story goes, the Breds ended the year with second place in the OVC but still missed their opportunity to gain a coveted spot in the OVC playoffs. Coach Johnny Reagan said the situation probably wouIdn't have changed the out- come, since Middle Tennessee State Uni- versity, who won the OVC tournament, was a stronger team. He summed up MSU's season by saying, "We had a pretty good year, but it wasn't a blue-ribbon year." Although Reagan stated that the team was "not one of our stronger teams," it did manage to set a few new records in the club's history. The club had the most hits ever record- ed in a 'Breds game, 24 given up by North Dakota University. The team broke an- other record by scoring six home runs in one gameg again, the opponent was North Dakota. The slugfest was aided by Clay Boone, who tied an individual record oll three homers in one game. Another individual record was tied b Gary Blaine, who had five hits in a gamg against Rutgers University. "Our hitting was strong, particularly th first half of the season," said Reagan. Scot Peck, with a batting average of .380, wa the leading slugger. Following close behin were Boone, .3523 Darrel White, .3505 Ro nie Scheer, .3455 and Blaine, .327. However, the team's pitching was not a consistent. "Our pitching was rather unst ble the first half of the season, but it wa solidified at the last," Reagan said. Kcontinued on page I4 With all attention focused on the game, Scott Pec prepares himself on the deck as teammate Jeff Oak ley responds to a pitch. Curtis Brow With the help of a steady eye, Gary Blaine make direct contact with the ball, adding to his .327 battin average. Curtis Br xg? j me divx. J il wwluw 1' K... N.. f my ' -as .gl , vi: -f, ,. . .VW ew. 1 - r ,wg qvritifi-dl .Q ,Q gm-A ' c U , , -:..w.w a A 9 ,mx ,iff y- 1 'J V'--iysgfiiw wg N. . ,,M:1:3-my?-U 559,111,191 . W r EV 7 ,ag..w'm ,Qi M m - ,Y M pw pw ww:W,.,m52,, Mm r ., , A, W ',Mf,1fea , ff- 2 f' QM, xii? 50' Sb T ,TK in .4 ,J 1 K ,-1 H. YE V NV, F. A Q, -H 1 W, 5y,w-,yrf-W. , .5 ,, b Q5 W.. .-W., ' N 1 ,, v 'x x , v. 5 ?'-169.4 .w 'M . Q- vm .1 Ja M a 'fl' - Nu, 'A .ggi , '.. "V, ' '- H. 4 ,- Q. ,,.,., .K-, L., La 'vzfnlff M V, , ,,,5.W-lkgf A .,,. 1 r 1"- 140 Sports .. H if A- 1 L1 , V gi 5 4k:,f',,,fji' LL 'gf if 1 ' gg ' s i 1 i' 1 , i if Y a Z' Q ,Z 5 B ,X M i f sh if i My if f fy X 'A ft 5 .1 1 , 'W if ,mfg 44 2 if r ge if i isti Curtis Brown Pitcher Kevin Bourland has an expression of sheer determination on his face as he pitches the ball. Bour- land finished the season with a 4.65 ERA, On the mound. Coach Reagan, catcher Jeff Oakley and pitcher Kevin Bourland discuss some game strat- Matt Br Q tttt O Curtis Brown Peog-turbed The 'Bred pitchers finished the season with an overall earned-run average of 4.50, while the opposing teams compiled a 7.83 ERA. Key pitchers for the team included Alan Gibbs, with an ERA of 2.603 Brad Taylor, 2.81, Scott Tucker, 3.053 and Doug Rice, 5.41. Despite inconsistency due to the lack of experience, four 'Breds were named to the OVC all-conference team, Reagan said. They were Scheer and Boone, outfieldersg Peck, an infielderg and Lee Hutson, desig- nated hitter.U 0 Jimmy Marshall and Teresa Tarter A wink of an eye is all it takes for the ball to slide past outfielder Clay Boone. Not many did, though, Boone finished the 1981 season with a .352 batting average. Men's Baseball 1981 Won 29, Lost 15 Murray State 2 lllinois 5 Murray State 11 lllinois 7 Murray State 8 Illinois 1 Murray State 6 Detroit 1 Murray State 3 New Orleans 9 Murray State 7 Detroit 6 Murray State 2 New Orleans 11 The team: FRONT ROW: Tom Gregg, Alan Gibbs, Kevin Sellf Scott Peck, Carrell Boyd, Darrel Graves, SECOND ROW: Keith Wisniewski, Scott Tucker, Rick Garozzo, Jeffery Hale, Daivd Scheer, Kevin Bourland, Jeffery Oak- ley, BACK ROW Coach Leon Wurth, Douglas Rice, Gary Greg Vincent Blaine, Lee Hutson, Ronnie Scheer, Ronnie Scheer, Ron- nie Chancellor, Brad Taylor, Coach Johnny Reagan, Not pictured: Randall Schively, Clay Boone, Howard Quigley, Darrel White. 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 New Orleans Rutgers Memphis State Rutgers Rutgers Rutgers Rutgers Rutgers Iowa Western Kentucky Iowa Iowa Iowa Indiana State-Evansville Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa St. Louis North Dakota North Dakota Vanderbilt Southern Ill.-Carbondale Tennessee Tech Tennessee Tech Middle Tennessee Middle Tennessee UT Martin Vanderbilt Middle Tennessee Middle Tennessee Tennessee Tech Tennessee Tech Four games against Austin Peay were ruled forfeits to Murray State. Baseball 141 142 Sports Anticipating the return of the birdie are intramural badminton players, April Horning and John Wedell. A block shot is almost recorded in action during an intramural basketball game. Grace and coordination of a quality bowler are dem- onstrated by Carl Wiggins as he follows through with the ball. Gfeg VillCQllf Teresa T Greg Vi - A Greg Vincent Sports in Sports In Intramurals, How You Played The Game Did Count Lee Barron's first full year as intramural director was very prosperous. The biggest new features were a sportsmanship sys- tem and a new field complex. Sportsmanship, 'an idea of the past,' had played a major part in the intramurals program this year. Lee Barron, intramurals director, devised the sportsmanship pro- gram to encourage more self-control and a better attitude among the players. The program, consisting of a one-to-five rating scale, eliminated teams with poor conduct. Teresa Tarter Barron said he was very pleased with the reaction of the students to the program. As a result, intramurals has advanced psycho' logically as well as numerically, he said. Another major change in the intramurals program was the addition of the Outdoor Recreation Center. This new complex in- cludes fields for football, softball, and soc- cer. Future plans for the complex include the addition of lights, outdoor racquetball courts, paddle tennis courts, horseshoe pits, a tennis backboard, and fcontinued on page 1442. Evading a tackle from an opponent on the new intra- mural complex is Brett Holmes, True sportmanship is shown by Brad Boyd and John Wedell as they shake hands after the finals of intra- rnural football. intramurals 143 4, K K . x fp ..,-. 1 ,X 5 .gym ' , x Mass .,,a,,,N, as N rs a .S .Q . , I 5 ft., Q 'wa sv sggvs K Q N , fe- N, A . -g nf W 2 K .. -' .,sff1,:Vg:p 3. 17 fa y L L ffl ' fmk: 1 ' .MS f -fa W 4 sk " .. new ' J -. - . , . .. l 75 I 5 , l Emil 'ig' . 1. tg. ,Q .1 is 1 Q .QXW as . A .,'7'jv L ,fm . e 'T'-a "f Q55 1 Q. . -tv-1 ' "- ' . 'V' 1 .L ithaca ' s, A -t 35" , . vs 'J' T Q Q .2 ' ' ' , - . ,1 9, jar, ,Q 1 T31 -f X 53' I , Intramural director Lee Barron takes time out from a soccer game to help Mike Carr tie his shoe, Conduct- ing a soccer camp was just one of the many extra activities Barron was involved with during the sum- mer. In the last quarter of the game, Lambda Chi Alpha, refusing to give up, rushes after the Tough Luck quarterback as he hikes the ball. Tough Luck's inde- pendent team defeated Lambda Chi 35-6. l44 Sports Sports in Sports an outdoor volleyball court. "One of the reasons the center was designed was for the addition of non- competitive and more cooperative sports," Barron said. He added, "Intramurals is recreation for the whole college community and not just for frustrated high school athletes."Q 0 Tracy Tarter Valerie Allison This is one incident in which "giving it his best" j wasn't good enough as Steve Pierson unsuccessf attempts to block a slam from an Enforcer oppone Tracy ...ff Tracy l l Intramurals 1981 rchery asketball o-Rec Softball ast Pitch Softball Ioor Hockey risbee Pentathlon ome Run Derby arksmanship acquetball occer wim Meet Spring Dave Williams Men's A: Running Rebels Women's: Blue Streak Men's B: TFB Bootleggers Bootleggers TFB lst: Ron Griffin 2nd: Mark Shell Greg Wigginton Danny Marks Experienced: lst Allen Harwood 2nd Paul Nabrezny Novice: Mark Decker lst Iran 2nd Street Kickers 3rd West Indians Women's: lst Gliders 2nd Sigma Sigma Sigma 3rd Alpha Omicron Pi Men's: lst Alpha Pi Omega 2nd Fins 3rd Pikes Table Tennis Volleyball Water Basketball Weekend Softball Badminton Cross Country Football Football Skills Golf Debbie Haller Mixed Dbls: BagleyfReining Women's Singles: Pam Bishop Men's Singles: Scott Durham Men's Dbls: Eddie Wedderburnf Davinder Singh Men's: lst Sigma Pi 2nd Drifters Women's: lst Kappa Deltas 2nd Setters Humanoids Pikes Fall Men's Singles: Sean Mestan Women's Singles: Gayle Reising Men's Dbles: J. StonefJ. Wedell Women's Dbles: Baumgartenf Reising Mixed Dbles: G. Wiggintonf Melinda Gallimore Bob Bertram, Delta Sigma Phi Men's: lst Cotton Clubbers 2nd Lambda Chi Alpha Women's: lst Screaming Lizards 2nd Wiz Men's: Jim McAffee Women's: Peggy Turner Singles: Jerry Stone Team: Castaways Competitiveness. shown by Eddie Wedderburn and Dan Moriarty, is definitely a part of intramural soccer. Intramural Staff: FRONT ROW: Robin Augustine. SECOND ROW: Eric Thompson, Dennis Smith. BACK ROW: Jerry Stone, Lee Barron, Randy Auler, Chris Fryer. 36 Horseshoes Indoor Soccer lnnertu be Water Polo Labor Day Softball Ladder Racquetball Oneaon One Basketball Softball League Tennis Singles Tennis Doubles Three-on-Three Ultimate Frisbee Valerie Allison Singles: Preston Stanfill Dbles: Eugene BarnettfMichael Brown WBA Strikers Independent Team: Delta Sigma Phi Men's: lst Pikes 2nd Freebirds Advanced: Dave Kennedy Intermediate: Frank Julian Novice: Dennis Smith Women's: Sue Ann Amos Over 6': Robert Kelly 6' 8 under: Mark Weatherford Women's: Tamara Buchanan Men's: lst Bootleggers 2nd Cotton Clubbers Women's: lst Bad Girls 2nd Nightmoves Women's A: Lou Ann Siegel Women's B: Dannelle Thomas lst Sean MestanfPerry Draper 2nd Jeff StahrfJim McHaney Men's: Over 6': Sleepers 6' S Under: High 5 Women's: Cotton Clubbers lst Plaque 2nd Mo Boys Intramurals I45 no Energg Cririf The main source of energy for athletic spirit, the MSU band and cheerleaders, re- ceived several energy-boosters this season to increase their own enthusiasm for Racer sports. This year, one of the more noticeable changes in the band was the increase of its rifle squad and the change in its marching style. The rifle squad expanded from its usual two to six rifles to sixteen. Because of the larger squad the rifles were able to put on a more intricate show than in the past. The change from the frees- tyle marching with its singers and pom-pom girls to corps- style affected the whole band. This precise style of marching was harder on the whole band because of the practice needed to perfect it. "We had one main show," band member John Jordan said, "which we were constant- ly adding to and subtracting from." The band practiced around 20 hours a week, not counting individual practice sessions. David Wells, band director, along with graduate assistant Tim Hagan, designed the show and arranged all the music the band used in their routine. ln the marching band, the trumpet and snare drum sec- tions received the award for Most Outstanding Section and trumpeter Terri McConnell won the Most Outstanding Band Person award. Playing the xylophone during one of the band's numbers is percusionist Craig Teer, 146 Sports Y Curtis Brown Singing the song "9 to 5" to President Constantine Curris during a special homecoming performance is freshman Rosie Slice. Rosie plays alto saxaphone in the band. Accompaning Dunker, the MSU mas, cot, during the homecoming parade are cheerleaders Ann Long and LieAndra Vaughn. Valerie Allison if Curtis Matt Brandon This year the band also par- ticipated in the Kentucky Mu- sic Educational Association and sponsored the Festival of Champions held here. At football and basketball games, the band acted as a pep band for the teams and crowd and cheered along with the MSU cheerleaders to show their support. fcontinued on page 1482 Performing one of their more compli- cated sideline cheers, cheerleaders Scott Elliott, Jill Hatcher, Jim Murray and Tammy Hutson demonstrate the strength and endurance, not to mention the skill required to be a MSU cheer- leader. Making their entrance at the start of the show are MSU drum majors Tammy Melandez, David Brumbley and Anne Martin. One complicated job the drum major has is the task of keep- ing a band that is spread out from one twenty-yard line to the other sounding like one band. This requires precise timing on the drum majors part. Mat! Brandon Racer Spirit 147 148 Sports E nergg ,..,.,1, Along with their mascot, Dunker, the MSU cheerleaders attended all of the home foot- ball and basketball games and most of the away games. In the summer of 1981 the cheerleaders attended the Llni- versal Cheerleading Associ- ation camp in Memphis, Tenn., and placed in the top 10 in side- line cheers and in the top five for their fight-song routine. They competed against highly acclaimed squads, such as those from Ohio State, Florida State and Arkansas State. The Cheerleader Squad: FRONT ROW' Rob- byn Overbey, Ann Long, Dunker, LelAndra Vaughn, Kathy Harberson. SECOND ROW: Jill Hatcher, Tammy Hutson. BACK ROW' James Peck, Don Wright, Steve Joplin, Jim Irish, Jim Murray, Scott Elliott. Executing one of the numerous pyra- mid formations which they perform at football and basketball games are the MSU cheerleaders. They attend all the home and most of the away games. Sponsor Linda Haak said of MSLl's squad, "They did an ex- cellent job." The cheerleaders are select- ed, based on tryouts held after basketball season, on skill and flexibility and on a personal in- terview. No cheerleader has a guaranteed spot on the squad. Each must try out every year. This year the team consisted of eight girls and eight men, three of which are professional cheer- leader instructors. at Barry Johnson Q X Q' X as-ei Covering his eyes, Dunker, all Kyle Wall, waits as one of the Ra er's opponents shoot for a bask' Valerie S ?f,q X f' A is The squad promoted many functions that promoted MSU football and basketball. They attended alumni dinners, inter- acted closely with the Murray community Racer Club and Rifle squad members Michael Mc- Clure, Laura Petersen and Karen Bailey perform one of their more complicated routines during a halftime exhibition, Giving his famous "banana cheer," Craig Teer simply says anything which comes to mind, His chants are repeated by the crowd. The cheer ends with the saying "Go Bananasll!" participated in school projects like Blue and Gold Day. According to Haak, "This year's squad is a vastly im- proved one. lt has both the po- tential and drive to go far.".Q 0 Rebecca Wiggins Concentrating intensely on his music during the homecoming performance is trombone player Doug Crafton. Violet Cactus takes another run around the track as MSU players score another touchdown. Exercising and grooming Violet Cactus are some of Laura Anderson's duties as Violet's jockey. Laura has been Violet's jockey for two years. Philip Key Curtis Brown Racer Spirit 149 Une more Time The more things changed, the more they stayed the same. For the 1981 Murray State Racers, two big changes were foreboding. They had to replace 19 lettermen who had led the team to a 9-2 season in 1980. Thirteen of those were starters. Also, the players faced the rigors of a seven-game road schedule, un- usual for a team accustomed to an ample number of home games. One change was not threatening. MSU had overcome the potential damage of the departure of head coach Mike Gottfried in December, 1980, by promoting assistant head coach Frank Beamer to replace him. Beamer was the architect of the defense that helped the team to its recent accom- plishments. Gottfried and Beamer had carried the Racers to the Division I-AA playoffs of the National Collegiate Athletic Association in 1979, but they were ousted in the first round. Racer fans had hungered for a re- turn trip ever since. ln 1980, they seemed headed there again. But the team's two losses were criti- cal ones, and MSU was not given a berth. So Racer fans were still hungry. Many hoped that the changes in 1981 would simply give the Racers a new chance to overcome the invisible barrier to national achievement. With a little luck and a concerted effort, perhaps the 1981 Racers could do better than almost. Maybe they could be in the playoff spotlight once more. But fate had other things in mind. fcontinued on page 1531 ln a rush for the ball, Vincent Tucker dodges a falling opponent. Tucker is a junior. 5 - ...R The Racers wanted a repeat of the 1979 season, but history copied the wrong year I 3 'BW if .f M .- :A M l Y My N -i :L 1 is 1, , ,ff-il ly-,.l,,. .K .rw K - ,. ., Il 4 ,Lg-Ja.: .,f . .,.. . ,. V . , 4. A N , K U .., . " 'J , . . ' . '4f"'- - " . fd 'P xc , -ff 7' -:QP an. 1-sri' .3 . , :--ua. ',,f v ,. LQA'Ik:fTr.-,- .J Qi.. i' J' L' V Matt Curtis Brown Offensive tackler Vernon Broadnax blocks an Austin Peay opponent while his teammate reaches for a deflected pass. . t Q wif., an Mall Brandon Curtis Brown Attempting to block a punt made by Austin Peay, John Walsh throws his hands up. Murray finally won by five. During a half-time discussion. Coach Frank Beamer pinpoints some of the team's problems. This is Beamer's first year as head football coach. Football 151 One more The Racers' 1981 model was given a se- vere road test to start off the season. They faced three straight away games before their home game. Following tradition, the season's first battle was against Southeast Missouri State University. MSU won the game 37- 23. Senior quarterback Gino Gibbs gained a total of 235 yards, while rookie Marcus Moss debuted by snatching a 28 - yard Gibbs pass and making a crucial 35 - yard kickoff return. Next up was a far less familiar opponent - Florida ASM. There, Moss, with a 71- yard opening kickoff return, and senior tail- back Nick Nance, who rushed 62 yards and scored two touchdowns, led the Rac- ers to a 14-11 victory. But the defense was the star of the show. Twice in the fourth quarter, a strong line of defenders at the one-yard line kept the Rattlers from winning. The defense was again the center of at- tention at Youngstown State University the next week. The Penguins made it all the way to the 10-yard line twice, but both times they ran into a wall of Racers. Once again, Nance scored both MSU touch- downs as Murray triumphed 13-9. The Racers returned home with the na- tional No. 2 Division l-AA ranking in the same time a year ago, the Racers were rolling strong. The football-starved students and other Tim Bland 3 fans were more than ready to see their team in action. That action was not much different than what the Racers had already offered. The mighty defense, a 67-yard scoring pass from Gibbs to John Walsh and a final 78-yard scoring drive helped the Racers down Tennessee Tech University 15-10. A new element tried to play havoc in the MSU home match with Morehead State University - butter fingers. Murray State fumbled the ball six times and threw inter- ceptions twice. But somehow, the Racers weathered the storm and finished on top 20-7. And, despite their ineptness, the Racers moved to No. 1 in the I-AA poll. lt seemed that nothing could stop the Racers, who now went back on the road. ln their sixth game, opponent University of Tennessee-Martin missed three field goals that would have won the game for them, the MSU added a 10-7 victory to its record, now 6-0. At the midpoint of the season, the Rac- ers were undefeated and still ranked No. 1, just like last year. fcontinued on page 1552 Collecting his thoughts during the game against Morehead is Danny Lee Johnson. MSU defeated Morehead 20-7. Apparently on the wrong end of the tackle, Shedrick Blackman falls head first on the artificial turf at Stew- art stadium. it by surprise. Gino Gibbs is the object of a by an Austin Peay player. Tim Bla Curtis Brown As Murray players scramble for the ball, an Austin Peay player gets caught in the crush. Joining in the celebration after recovering a fumble during the game against Tennessee Tech are Stephan Jones and Vincent Tucker, Murray came on top with a score of I5-iO. Tim Bland Football i 53 Centering the ball for the Racers is Brad Johnson. Murray defeated Austin Peay 34-29. ll 1 Matt Brandon Murray's players join in the Homecoming spirit as they lift up manager Chris "Spec" Chappel to lead a victory cheer before the game. Racing for a fumble. Ronald Hopkins makes his way towards the loose pigskin. l 54 Sports uv .re Curtis B 1 it 1. "-'A i iii, Matt Brandon Curtis Brown One more A week later, the picture was entirely dif- ferent. Despite a good game statistically, the Racers lost their chance to come from behind and beat Middle Tennessee State University when Gibbs threw a crucial in- terception in the last 25 seconds. MTSU won 14-9. The Racers dropped to No. 4 nationally. Their chances for playoff contention were also hurt by the fact that MSU was now third in the Ohio Valley Conference, behind Eastern Kentucky University and Middle. MSU got a chance to gain some ground in an OVC match against the University of Akron the next week. And victory for the Racers didn't appear to be a problem until the second half. Then Murray had to fight. The lead changed hands three times in the fourth quarter, until finally Akron refused to give it back. The Racers, who had led 16-7 at the half, wound up on the bottom of the 20- 19 final. Murray State, now in a three-way tie for second place in the OVC and tied for l0th in the national l-AA poll, had to somehow prove that it was indeed a title contender. How? Simple - just beat the nation's top team. And MSU would play that team, Eastern, at Murray's Homecoming the next week. As last year's frustrating triumph-then- downfall saga threatened to repeat itself, MSU had another problem to deal with. The team was being plagued with injuries. Linebacker George Collins, cornerback Ed Elzie and tailback Danny Lee Johnson were among those out of action going into the Eastern game. Even Nance had to sit out the Middle game. Nonetheless, with the roar of the crowd urging them on, the Racers, rolled over Eastern's Colonels for three quarters. Nance, who scored one touchdown, wing- back John Walsh, who caught a 63-yard Gibbs scoring pass, and Jeff Lancaster, who booted two field goals, helped give MSU a 206 lead at the end of the third quarter. Unfortunately, football has four. ln that fourth quarter, a pass interfer- ence penalty on MSU in its endzone trig- gered the Colonels' energy. They scored three rapid touchdowns and stunned the Homecoming crowd with a 24-20 win. "Our kids played hard," said Beamer, "but we were fighting some tough circum- stances." And, to make things even tougher, rook- ie sensation Moss was injured, keeping him out for the rest of the season. Many fans then wrote off the football season and turned their interest toward basketball. For the Racers, after many an opening half of nothing but triumph, had now fallen almost entirely out of the play- off race -- just like last year. Icontinued on page 1561 Attempting one of his many passes to the receiver is Gino Gibbs. Providing the muscle behind the line of scrimmage, Shawn Bailey prevents an Austin Peay player from blocking one of David Tuck's punts. Curtis Brown Football I55 One more ln the last home game, against Austin Peay State University, the all too familiar run of events again took place. In the last quarter, MSU let a 24-3 lead seep away But this time, the Racers did not lose com- plete control. Fullback Jeff Tarrence re- covered an Austin Peay on-side kick at- tempt, and Murray recorded a 34-29 victo- ry. Two weeks later, the Racers ended their season on the grounds of Western Ken- tucky Llniversity. Those grounds were hos- tile, Western wanted revenge for MSU's 49- 0 thrashing of it at the end of the 1980 season. Western did not get it. Two touchdown passes from Gibbs to Walsh pushed the Racers to a season-ending 38-6 romp over its archrival. "The kids wanted to win," Beamer said of his players. He was very pleased with their end-of-the-season resurgence. "When things are not exactly right and kids come back and perform, l think it tells you some- thing about their character," he said. Hwhen you look at it realistically, it was a great year," Beamer said. "We finished higher than we thought, but not as high as we hoped." However, the Racers did finish with a 23? Mm .. . good record, 8-3. This was especially re- markable considering the loss of several lettermen and the constant irritant of injur- ies, Beamer said. If not for the injuries, "We would have played a little bit more consistently at times," Beamer said. But the strong sup- port of the backups helped. "They really stepped in there and did a good job." Gibbs was named OVC Offensive Player of the Year, while three other Racers - offensive tackle Phil Poinier, center Brad Johnson and defensive back Greg Evans - were named to the all-OVC team. Beamer said the team's failure to reach the national playoffs did not diminish the team's quality, though it was the Racer's goal. "To win a national championship, things just have to kind of happen. They didn't do that this year, but they will." The Racers may not have made the play- offs, but they did wind up ninth in the final l-AA poll. And they finished their up-and down season with an emotionally exhilerat- ing victory that gave Racer fans a lot to cheer about. Just like last year.Q ' Tim Bland Quarterback Gino Gibbs loses control of the ball in a game against Morehead. Murray fumbled a total of six times that day. Looking for an open receiver Gino Gibbs prepa make a long pass downfield Curtis B k y W- ,M gs.-Mlggwwmgtw:lgfmmf-Newestrswme.m.s....,::, --ww .,.w.t,,.,,,,,,.,s....tR.,,,,,.,..,,,N,, .... ,,.., .. . . - . t Q Curtis Bro wn Taking out his frustrations on a Western player is Donald White. Murray ended the game by defeating Western 38-6. am: FRONT ROW: Donald White, Tony Lester, Nick D Glenn Jones, Gino Gibbs, Charles Ponder, Ed Elzie, Evans, Verney Caesar, Tim Wheeler, Jim Dunaway, ohnson, Jerry Powell, Kenny Woods, J.W Sanders, Broadnax, Danny Lee Johnson, George Collins, Greg ECOND ROW: Rodney Lofton, Edgar Currin, Marcus Alan Arrington, Ellery Moreland, Tim Shaw, Shawn n, Jeff Ulmer, Mark McBride, David Tuck, Jeff Carty, alsh, Neil Williams, Tim Bowles, Mike Borowiak, Ty- inckney, Ronald Hopkins, Shedrick Blackmon, THIRD Football 1982 y 37 Southeast Missouri 23 y I4 Florida A S M ll y 13 Youngstown 9 y 15 Tennessee Tech I0 y 20 Morehead 7 y 9 Middle Tennessee 14 y 19 Akron 21 y 20 Eastern Kentucky 24 y 34 Austin Peay 29 y 38 Western 6 ROW: Darrell Stewart, Winston Ford, Greg Wright, Neal C um' mins, Nick Swift, Terry Suggs, Mike Schmidt, Bubba Nelms, Woody Simpson, Dirk Bowman, Mike Smith, Phil Poirier, Jim Vechiarella, Todd Surber, Jeff Tarrance, Terry Scott, Vincent Tucker. FOURTH ROW' Mike Phillips, Kyle Pavelonis, Russ Denstorfff Dan Coleman, Ronnie Hke, Benny Avery, Jerry Ford, Jimmy Leake, Greg Blemker, Mike Taylor, Lee Alford, Tim Stevens, Homer Stevens, Jim Hopkins, Scott LaDew, Sean Mahoney, Rick Posey, Stephan Jones, Charles Parrott. FIFTH ROWr Ronnie Hall, Billy Slappey, Ralph Robinson, Barry Johnson David Myers, Todd Johnson, Jeff Burnette, Jim Waller, Dawayne Daugus, Rob Harned, David Jackson, Brian Mitch- ell, John Beccue, Jeff Stevens, Bart Robinson, Stan Trice, Chris Biggers, Woody Clark, Thom Sheets, John Wilson. BACK ROW: Donnie Wilson, Jim Piercefield, Mike Stampfli, Shawn Bailey, Alfonso Mather, Jon Jasin, Stuart Johnson, Tim Wagner, Jeff Agee, Mike Allison, Jim Hearn, Bucky Autrey, Calvin Thompson, Jeff Lancaster, Tom Seavers, Scott Wilson, Marcus Tanksley. Football 157 158 Sports Between major upsets, an injured star, and destroyed dreams, the basketball racers had . . . Plentg of Breoks From broken bones to shattered dreams, the 1981-82 Racer basketball season had it all. Not to say that MSU's season was not successful - it was. But just when it seemed that Murray would take away Western Kentucky Uni- versity's annual advantage of hosting the Ohio Valley Conference's post-Season tour- nament, they didn't. With four games left on the Racers' regu- lar season schedule, MSU was riding high and in first place in the OVC. With a one- game lead over Western, Murray needed only to sweep a two-game homestand against Middle Tennessee State and Ten- nessee Tech universities, and then win one of two games the following week at Youngstown State University and the Uni- versity of Akron. But the Blue Raiders of Middle Tennes- see rolled into Racer Arena Feb. 18 and put MSU's fans into a state of shock. When the smoke had cleared, Murray had dropped a 70-53 decision to the visitors. The Racers also dropped any chance of hosting the OVC post-season tourney. lt was a shame that such high hopes would fizzle on such a low note. For the 1981-82 edition of Murray State Racer bas- ketball had so many occasions for celebra- tion such as: -- A bid to the National lnvitational Tournament although MSU bowed out of the OVC tournament in the first round. The NIT had not yet begun at press time. - A Dec. 7 win at perennial power Notre Dame. Before a cable-television audi- ence of over 3 million, the Racers put Mur- ray on the national map. Jon Verner, the director of information for the OVC, called the game "an outstanding win as far as the conference is concerned." - A little-publicized overtime victory Dec. 19 at Bradley University. This win actually appeared more impressive at sea- son's end, as Bradley went on to finish in the top two of the Missouri Valley Confer- ence. The team Bradley battled with for the lead was in the nation's top 10 for most of the season -- the University of Tulsa. - A 63-60 homecourt win over Western Jan. 30. Racer Arena held "one of the lou- dest crowds l've ever heard in my coaching career," said Racer head coach Ron Greene following the win. Over 6,000 fans were able to fit into 5,500-seat Racer Arena and nobody wanted their money back. Fol- lowing the game MSU overcame an 11- point deficit to defeat the Hilltoppers by the final three-point margin. - The 250th career win for Greene, which came Feb. 20 with a 60-58 home- court win over Tennessee Tech. - Over 30 powerful and crowd-pleasing slam dunks from transfer Ricky Hood. Hood returned to the hardcourt after hav- ing to lay off for a season because of NCAA eligibility requirements. The 6-7 ju- nior forward transferred from Mississippi State University, where he was the last player recruited by then-Mississippi State coach Greene. But, as has been stated, the season was not without its share of disappointing mo- ments for the Racers and their fans, such as: - The loss of starting guard Lamont Sleets, who was injured just three games into the regular season in a game at South- ern lllinois University-Carbondale. The 5-10 junior fractured his left foot while attempting to take a charging foul in the team's 7165 loss to the Salukis and was forced to sit out for the remainder of the year. lt turned out to be a season of "what if" for MSU's fans, as nearly every- one wondered just how good the team would have been with its leader. fcontinued on page 1602 To gain an edge on the rebound, Sammy Curran and Glen Green block out their opponents. The Racers out-rebounded Morehead 42-24 in this game. Tim Yarbrough 'WK .sf ,ff :W 5 1' V ? 75 af 5. 1' ts 4,3 535 ,rf David Tuck 4: Tim Yarbrough Bringing the ball down the court, Glen Green looks ahead to plan his next move. Green holds the highest average of points per game for the season. Altering the path of a Western pIayer's shot, Kenney Hammonds aids the team in defeating archrival West- ern 63-60. Basketball l59 Breoks - The Feb. l8 loss to Middle Tennes- see. lt seemed that all of the pieces in the Racers' puzzle were fitting together per- fectly until the visitors put that 17-point loss into MSU's record books. The loss, in effect, gave the post-season tournament to Western, who has played host an'd won for the past two years. -- Two early-season road losses to the University of Evansville and WKU make things look bad for a while. Evansville beat Murray by 19 Dec. 30, while Western won by 17 four days later in front of a national cable-television audience. Following those two disastrous losses, Greene decided to settle on a permanent starting lineup. Up until then, the Murray coach had substituted freely and quickly and never really had a set five. But when the Racers took the court Jan. 9 against Austin Peay State University, the new unit seemed to be just what the doctor ordered. Brian Stewart and Glen Green were at the guard positions, Hood and Kenney Hammonds were at forward and another transfer, 6-9 Sammy Curran, was at center. MSU reeled off seven consecutive wins with its new starting five. The move seemed to give the team new confidence, as the players weren't worried about being sent out if they made a few mistakes. Greene had settled on his starting unit, and barring any unforseen developments, he was sticking with it. Despite several attempts to block him, Brian Stewart drives in for a basket against Western Kentucky Uni- versity. Stewart was the individual leader in steals this season. Coach Ron Greene outlines some last-minute plays to "clinch" the victory against Southeast Louisiana. 160 Sports H0011 Tim Yarbrough The team was able to capture many the goals Greene set at the beginning oft season. A winning season, a berth in t OVC tournament and other key goals we met, marks that pleased the Murray me tor. "This team has given all its got, rega less of the outcome," Greene said. "We' had extra effort from a lot of folks. ln r opinion, they've done a tremendous jol Following the loss of Sleets, the tea was in need of a leader. Not just one pers came to the surface, but several. Hood, who had been forced to sit out the game for so long, returned with 1 spirit and leadership qualities that foll star players. His powerful dunks, infectious enthi asm and close-to-perfect shooting ton. S5 QF' : s"' ii. . 5 Michael B Resorting to a full-court press. Walt Davis and Sam- Leaping high. Sammy Curran out-reaches three my Curran try to stop the Morehead offense. Murray nents. This is Curran's first year with the Race lost 72-66. t several members in the Ricky Hood fan nb. He led the team in rebounding in ire than 20 games, and his scoring aver- a hovered around 14 for most of the ason - second best on the team. At season's end, Hood was near the top the conference in field goal percentage, rounding and scoring. His addition to the pad proved to be the blessing that every- le had hoped for. nd 6-6 guard Green got his chance in spotlight following Sleets' injury. The ior was suddenly needed for his scoring, responded by leading the team with r 14 points a game. reen also pitched in with over 100 as- s, and at season's end was closing in on rebounds. fcontinued on page 1622 As one of his teammates shot falls short, Kenney Harnmonds prepares to rescue it. Q'6""4u 3 Tim Yarbrough Basketball l6l 162 Sports Breoks Stewart's play at point guard was also a strong point throughout the year. "A lot of the credit lto the team's suc- cessl goes to the play of Brian Stewart," Greene said. "His job is to play excellent defense and take care of the ball." Hammonds and Curran were strong un- derneath the basket for the season's dura- tion. Green said that both players played well and were important people in the Rac- er game plan. As Greene once put it, "The fans were able to see the Kenney Ham- monds of old." So the heartaches and bone breaks made for an interesting season. Fans also saw some of the best played basketball this region has ever seen. The team won 10 games by four points or less, giving Racer fans all they could handle. But again, all eyes are on next year. Hammonds is the only starter who will not return. He, along with reserves Tony Slaughter, Tom Adams and Mike McKin- ney, are the only players that will be lost to graduation. The return of Sleets will also be a definite factor. In essence, this year's hopes could very possibly turn into next year's realities. Q ' Mike Fraser Trying to break a downcourt press, Tony S ter looks towards teammate Brian Stew assistants. 'Bi 3- Q Men's Basketball 1981-82 Won 20, Lost 6fOVC Co-Champions Murray 98 Marathon Oil" 85 Murray 66 U. of Mo. Kansas City 61 Murray 84 West Virginia Tech 67 Murray 65 Southern Illinois 71 Murray 48 Arkansas College 50 Murray 56 Notre Dame 54 Murray 65 Akron 63 Murray 67 Youngstown State 63 Murray 58 Bradley 56+ Murray 62 Ferris State 60 Murray 71 Eastern Illinois 70 Murray 58 Evansville 77 Murray 54 Western Kentucky 71 Murray 70 Austin Peay 49 Murray 75 Morehead State 68 Murray 74 Eastern Kentucky 60 Murray 59 Middle Tennessee 58 Murray 55 Tennessee Tech 50 Murray 63 Western Kentucky 60 Murray 64 Austin Peay 61+ - Murray 66 Morehead State 72+ Murray 80 Eastern Kentucky 74 Murray 74 Southeastern Louisiana 69 Murray 53 Middle Tennessee 70 Murray 60 Tennessee Tech 58 Murray 78 Akron 67 - Murray 69 Youngstown State 66 Murray 54 Middle Tennessee' 56+ + In overtime. 8 "Exhibition gam OVC Tournament game. E. The team: FRONT ROW: Mike McDullen, Lamont Sleets. Tom Adams SECOND ROW: Jeno Hayden, mgr., Billy Garrett, mgr,, Glen Green, Kenney Hammonds, Tony Slaughter, Brian Stewart, Sidney Bolden, Scott Shouse, mgr., Guy Furr, mgr. BACK ROW: assistant coach Char .lj it M X Barry lie Haak, assistant coach Mike Dill, trainer Woodson, Rob Sanders, Mike Brady, Ricky Hood, Curran, Vada Martin, Mike McKinney, Walt Davis, asso ate Coach Steve Newton, head coach Ron Greene. Y i' when Irish Eges About 20 cars lined the southbound side of Ll.S. 641 one early Tuesday morning in December. The highway was otherwise de- serted, after all, it was 12:30 a.m. Then, from the north, blue lights ap- peared. They raced toward and swept past the cars. Behind the blue lights of the po- lice car raced a bus, and farther back, an- other police car. One by one, the cars revved up and filed in, hazard lights blinking, between the bus and the last police car. The police were the key. No speeding tickets here. No traffic snags when the line of student cars reached Murray and sailed through stop lights. This was a bona fide escort. The escortees: the Murray State Racers, who had toppled 19th-ranked basketball power Notre Dame Monday night. The heroes disembarked at Racer Arena to a reception committee of still more fans who had seen the victory on the nation- wide cable television network broadcast carried locally by WPSD-TV in Paducah. The next day, not only the local papers and broadcasters but also national media were buzzing about the upset. The Louis- ville Courier-Journal reported the surge of pride at MSLI. The New York Times gave the Racers headline billing in its two-page sports section. There was quite a bit of action to report. Notre Dame's Fighting Irish led initially, but late in the first half Murray State took a 20-17 advantage. Eight straight Irish points took care of that, however, and closed the half. After the break, Murray kept fighting the Irish and took the lead back ten minutes into the half. Things got hot then. The lead changed hands four more times. Then, in the last minute, guard Mike McDuffen, who had played excellent defense all night, sank four free throws to put the score at 56-54 Murray. The Irish didn't surrender yet. When, at the 11-second mark, MSLl's Kenney Ham- monds missed a free throw, Notre Dame seized the rebound. Mike McDuffen moves the ball in towards the goal as a Notre Dame player anticipates a steal. Photos by Curtis Brown lUeren't Smiling With three seconds left, Notre Dame's John Paxson launched a desperation shot. lt missed. In the rebound melee, Racer guard Glen Green landed solidly on the floor. The Irish grabbed the ball, and Barry Spenser went for a layup - which was blocked by a fleet-footed Green. And Racer blue replaced Irish green in the sports spotlight. In retrospect, the win is not as surpris- ing. Notre Dame has fallen to an abnormal- ly large number of opponents in a definite- ly off season. Meanwhile, Murray's upset victory over Bradley University, who finished in the Missouri Valley Conference top two after a tremendous season, was largely over- looked. But all of the hoopla over the Notre Dame upset gave the event an importance that cannot be erased. Between the red lights of the TV cameras, the blue lights of the police escort and the washed-out Irish green, it was one of MSLI's most colorful nights ever. Q 0 Tim Bland A successful tipoff is demonstrated by Mike Bra he gets the edge off the ball signaling the start game. As Murray nears victory. coach Ron Greene conference with floor captain Glen Green wit seconds left in the game. .. N...- CQL U-EJ' .QW 164 Sports 'Y M.-p - Q Ei QA if 'Ill-vo . 'Fl' My Qi' .fig f 6 W .1 U v , v . -'S .J A fb ,ggi Q ' 4: af' 1 K' X, NV .L HX h... H,..,.w+-4-ff' iw N lvl 5 UW I f I ,g ,una ' .WMV E.. 166 Sports mixed Reviews The Lady Racers started the season off slow with a shooting percentage of less than 40 percent and a record of 8-15. But records can be misleading. Although the team didn't have a very prosperous season as far as their record was concerned, they did make many im- provements and major achievements throughout the year, coach Jean Smith said. Two such improvements were free throw shooting and rebounding. At one point, near the beginning of the year, the Lady Racers were ranked first in free throws in the National Collegiate Athletic Association Division I schools. They were also ranked fourth in the nation in rebound- ing. Besides the national recognition they re- ceived, they also made many individual and team improvements. One such im- provement was a new scoring record estab- lished at the University of Tennessee-Mar- Kcontinued on page 1682. Phil: As Western players form a barrier, Mina Todd looks A H if l for an open teammate. An attempt by a Western player to steal the ball backfires as Marla Kelsch maintains control. X ntration is shown by Kim Morris as she Dts a layup. ng a basket in the final moments of the against Eastern is Jeanette Rowan. Eastern ed Murray 59-53. l O O 4 fi, gf! I .Y k '-af' At a crucial point in the game Shelly Steinkoenig successfully makes a three-point play. if' W Pam Trogolo 1 Basketball 167 ,li .22 Z mixed tin game, in which the Lady Racers scored 60 percent field goals. Several individual records were also es- tablished. Shelly Steninkoenig led the team in field goals with a .878 percentage. Re- bounding was led by Diana Oakley with an average per game of 9.5, while Marla Kelsch led in assists with a total of 65. Perhaps the most significant team im- provement was their great competitive- ness. Overall, the team's outlook and atti- tude was better than last year, Smith said. "ln terms of play and quality, we've grown up more," said Smith. "lt didn't matter who we played, we were competi- tive. We could walk in anywhere the sec- ond go-round and play as competitive as anyone else. As far as where we were and where we are, there's not a team in the state that takes Murray for granted." Concerning next season, Smith said, "lt's hard to say at this time." Starters Diane Oakley and Mina Todd will return, but the team will be very inexperienced otherwise. The first thing to do, Smith added, "is to do what we've already been doing - hit the recruiting traiI."Q 0 Tracy Tarter Surrounded by opponents. senior Diane Oakley at- tempts a jump shot under intense pressure. I - w , W, Pam Women's Basketball 1981-82 Won 6 Lost 17 Murray 62 Southern lllinois Murray 65 Mississippi State Murray 75 Southeastern Louisiana Murray 82 Kentucky Wesleyan Murray 56 Louisville Murray 55 Western Kentucky Murray 80 Southern Illinois Murray lOl Evansville Murray 69 Austin Peay Murray 64 Morehead State Murray 53 Eastern Kentucky Murray 67 Middle Tennessee Murray 51 Tennessee Tech Murray 62 Louisville Murray 54 Western Kentucky Murray 106 U. of Tenn. Martin Murray 62 Austin Peay Murray 62 Morehead State Murray 80 Eastern Kentucky Murray 74 Middle Tennessee Murray 77 Tennessee Tech Murray 77 Ll. Of Tenn, Martin l68 Basketball Barry J The team: FRONT ROW: Jennie Redwine, Dawn Llekerus, Flynn, Marianne Baucom, Diane Oakley, Shelly Stein Marla Kelsch, Kim Morris, Lori Barrett, Jeanette Rowan, Sharon Cooper, Mina Todd, trainer SuAnn Amos, BACK ROW: coach Jean Smith, Bridgette Wyche, Nancy Donna Jean Lee. i Michael Brown ...--1v"" M j ini. Pam Trogolo AS teammate Diane Oakley watches, Bridgette Wyche pulls down a rebound against Louisville. In a nearly empty arena. Jeanette Rowan and Marla Kelsch play tough man-to-man defense against the Cardi- nals of Louisville, Basketball 169 , v 170 Sports lntense concentration is applied as team captain Mark Delcotto secures a comfortable, steady posi- tion. He is a three-time all-American small bore rifler and a two-time all-American air-rifler. Getting the target in line with his sights is Scott Lewandowski. He is one of the top shooters in the nation. Photos By Valerie Allison lrmed with Determinotion Although the Murray State rifle team didn't win a large number of matches this year, Coach Elvis Green was "well- pleased" with the results. According to him, "Most of the matches were rather large, and only the top five teams in the nation were selected to com- pete." He also predicted that the Racers finish within the top three schools nation for the year. "What many people don't realize being a good marksman requires concentration, confidence and self-disci- pline," said Green, "especially since it takes an average of 5Vz hours to shoot an entire course." Each marksman on the team owns his own equipment, averaging would in the is that much Preparing her rifle for competition is routine for Mary Ann Schweitzer. She is an all-American in both the small bore and air rifles. S2500 each. Green said the team has "outstanding talent." He said some of the top shooters in the nation are on the Racer team, including Mark Delcotto, Mary Ann Schweitzer and Scott Lewandowski. Delcotto is the team captain. Another exceptional shooter, Kerry Spurgin, competed in the Championships of the Americas in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. Spurgin placed fourth individually and shot on both of the American teams that took gold medals. Because only one of the members, Del- cotto, is graduating, Green expects exper- ience to play an important part in possibly winning the national championship next year. Q 0 Teresa Tarter 4 1 "-.e- ll Accurate sight pictures are necessary for Bill Hughes to remain one of the top shooters on the Racer team. The team: FRONT ROW: Stewart Erhardt, Ann Hinz, Mark Delcotto, Mary Ann Schweitzer, BACK ROW Coach Elvis Green, Bill Hughes, Kirk Ware, Dan Erpenbach, Kerry Spur- gin, Scott Lewandowski. ' Riflery 1981 Murray West Virginia Small bore 4604, Air l503 Small bore 4417, Air i382 MurrayfLlniv, of Tenn. - MartinfWestern lst of 3 I0 OVC Championship 3rd of MurrayfTenn. TechfEastern Tenn. State 3rd of 3 Western Kentucky University invitational 3rd of 4 Bucconneer Invitational fEastern Tenn.J 4th of 7 Walsh Invitational QXavierj 3rd of 6 Eastern Kentucky University Invitational 4th of I7 Murray West Virginia Small bore 4573, Air i492 Small bore 4582, Air 1533 Riflery l7l 0 gg? oe O SGCTIOTIZ A60 . A In this OD X F 174 DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZA- TIONS: sometimes, taking classes in a des partment is not enough. 184 OPEN ORGANIZATIONS: Some clubs are open to anyone expressing a de- sire to become a member. 192 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES: Many students join groups in their field, 196 RECOGNITION SOCIETIES: Grade- point averages determine membership for certain students in specific fields. 200 STUDENT AFFILIATES: Several campus groups are affiliated with a nation- al organization. P-o r Q , LJ IA Allison Joining in the Halloween spirit at the Freaker's Ball is It's share and share alike when Cynthia Stocker and Tim New. George Pennington get together at a BSU pizza party 172 Organizations Qrganizations- more active role. butions. Limited funds, while perhaps not directly affecting organizations, have had some influence on their activities and membership. Students are less willing to pay a membership fee for a club in which they might not otherwise join. This tends to cause those who are already members to take a Increasing numbers of campus organizations have recognized the importance of money-making projects to pay for activities, rather than depending on members' contri- On the other hand, students realize the importance of member- ship in organizations related to their field of study, as jobs become harder to find after graduation. These organizations both broaden the student's understanding of his field and offer prospective employers proof of his involvement and academic achievement while in college. Despite the financial crunch, MSU organizations are on the rise. Organizations 173 XQQB' b X540 ,QC QSQ QQQVQ Departmental organizations are clubs affiliated with a cer- tain field of study. These clubs help provide stu- dents with the opportunity to learn more about career oppor- tunities and to become better acquainted with the faculty in their field. Most departmental organiza- tions are open to anyone inter- ested in a certain field even though they may not be pursu- ing a degree in that field. M D W f 3 John Russell At the accounting Spring Banquet, Terry Carver and guest listen to a speaker. l74 Organizations Accounting And Finance Societj The Accounting and Finance Society is open to any st that is interested in accounting. The club provides member an opportunity to meet faculty and practicing accountant ln conjunction with Beta Alpha Psi, the club has a Banquet and presents an award to the outstanding sophom accounting. Accounting and Finance Society: FRONT ROW' David Byrd, presidentg Ronald Chris' rian, secretary treasurerg Lori McMinn, vice president. SECOND ROW: Jo Alyce McAfee, Lois Bridgeman, Kathy Floyd, Paula J. Car' rico, Julia Kuhns, Sally Grasty, Lynda Cal villo, Jeannie Johnson. THIRD ROW: Kim A M f Prowse, Angela Melton, Dana Butch Puryear, Judy Kruger, Kim Hurl. BACK ROW: David Robert Darnell, Michael Owen, Darwin K. Eldridge, Ed Fenton, racu er, Agriculture Club Agriculture Club provides members with the opportunity ome acquainted with students and faculty in the agriculture h April, the club works at MSU Field Day, which is for al Future Farmers of America Clubs. The members coordi- he events and recruit students to work. amburger Fry is held in the fall for members and freshman ilture students to get acquainted. 5' It 1 1 Club: FRONT ROW: Kathy Goo- reporter. Joe Gill, secretaryq Dale president. SECOND ROW: Scott D. Mclntosh, Marcellus Shuits, rndon. THIRD ROW: James Hobbs, David Farley, Jimmy D. Irby, Eddie Barnhill, Lewis McCormick, Steve Ledford. BACK ROW. Eldon E. Heathcott, adviserq Robert Brumfield, Steve Bandy, Timothy R. Smith, Donald L. Brown. Agronomy Club Any student interested in soil and plant science is eligible to join the Agronomy Club. The club sponsors a soil-judging team in the Southeast Regional contest. The team went to the National soil-judging contest last summer. Also, the club laminates plant samples and sells them to voca- tional agriculture programs as a money-making project. The club also sponsors a picnic in the fall and spring. Agronomy Club: FRONT ROW: Steve Ban' dent. SECOND ROW: John D. Mikulcik, ad- dy, vice president, Eddie Barnhill, secretary, viserq Greg Story, Rob Austin, Durwood Beat- Jimmy Irby, treasurer, Jay Akridge, presi- ty, adviser. Departmental Organizations 175 Collegiate 4-H The Collegiate 4-H Club is open to anyone interested in helping the community. The club assisted the community in several projects. The collegiate chapter worked with the community 4-H and advised them in their projects. ln December the students helped the community in making Christmas decorations and gifts for the elderly. ., l --1 Euclidean Math Club Encouraging faculty and student interaction, the Euclidean Math Club is for anyone with an interest in mathematics. Several lectures and presentations were held to help the students increase their knowledge of mathematics and to meet people who share this interest. Annually, the club has a Christmas banquet and a spring pic- nic. Also, the Max Carmen Scholarship is given to an outstanding junior member for use in his senior year. iii- Horticulture Club Any student interested in horticulture is eligible to join tl' Horticulture Club. A plant sale is held each semester to rais money for a trip to increase the members' awareness of horticl. ture. Other activities the club participated in this year were sever. field trips and the construction of a Homecoming banner. l.lll11 Industrial Arts Club ln the fall, the members of the Industrial Arts Club traveled Louisville for the Kentucky Industrial Education Associati meeting, where they attended lectures and workshops. During the year the club raised funds by building trophy cas for the dorms and other campus building. ln the spring, the club held a banquet at which two memb were awarded S250 scholarships. Any student with a major or minor in industrial arts and a average is eligible for membership in the Industrial Arts Club i Collegiate 4-H: FRONT ROW: Carol Sims, Bassford, reporter. BACK ROW: Lynda secretaryftreasurerq Timothy Smith, vice Calvillog Terry Sleddg Donald L, Browng presidentg Darwin Eldridge, presidenlg Peg Robert Hendon, adviser. l76 Organizations HKD" Euclidean Math Club: FRONT ROW: Renee Klump, secretaryq Loucia Mavrokordatos, lreasurerq Barbara Vancleave, vice presidentg Tonia Barnett, president, SECOND ROW: Nick Britt, adviserg Margaret McCallon,- Pallye Prlmmq Deborah Bowermang Kerry Harpy Harvey Elder, adviser. THIRD Greg Filbeck, John Ritchart, Michael Vincent Hughes, Mike Joplin. BACK Kirk Menser, Willis Davis, Rick Taylor McDonald, David Gibbs. iling for the crowd, Harvey Elder d his bulldog ride in the Homecoming for the Euclidean Math Club. their work. Mary Wilson Marklin pause in their con- ofa Homecoming float for the Arts Club. Clif Valerie Allison 9. U Club: FRONT ROW: Vicky Pool, Sandy Loeffler, president, Sandy vice presidentg Julie Fleming, ing Roger Macha, adviser. SECOND Toni Reed, Stacie Rose, Ann Marie i WNTH fl-Ui? Olsen. THIRD ROW' Debra Olsen, Roberta Howard, Richard Farris, Jeanie Wink. BACK ROW: Jerry Lemons, Teri Rice, Jeff Dunn, Tommy lrvan, Greg Jordan. Matt Brandon R Industrial Arts Club: FRONT ROW: Tim Feltner, secretary treasurer, Dirk Molt, vice- presidentg Mary Wilson, presidentg James Sleadd, historian. SECOND ROW: Marshall Enoch, Eddie Adams, James Hight, Clif Marklin, Rork Swisher, THIRD ROW N. Rumsey, adviserg C. Wade, C. Frangenberg, D. Frangenberg, Marvin Dixon, Ken Winters. BACK ROW Paul Lyons, adviserg John Bolton, graduate assistant, Ruben Bivens, graduate assistantg K. Wareg Charles Hiterg Steve Welter. Departmental Organizations 177 Taking a turn. two PAC members en- joy a skating party. Physics Activity Club. FRONT ROW: Greg Ford, Larry Bolen, Steve Bishop, Joel Bar- nett, Dara Schneller, secretary, Scott Doug- las, treasurer: Helen Jung, president, Gail Newton, vice president, Robert Etherton, ad- viser: Don Duncan, adviser, Kent Hayden, Lisa Downing, Alicia Merritt, Janice Melton. SECOND ROW: Judy Mott, Ken Courtney, Gary Cobb, Rick Taylor, Andrew Baugh, Diana Hampton, Patrica Melvein, Michael Hayden, Frank Lyell, Donna Kreher, David Ward, Faye Lynn Hancock, Edward Folz, 178 Organization Laura Lipe, Ronald Leja. THIRD ROW: Paul Klein, Charles Beamen, Ralph Street, David Barrett, Glenn Shelby, Paul Turner, Gary Humes, Michael Murphy, Oscar Boxx, Eric Lovins, Bill Chambers, Bill Taylor, Lynn Brid- well. BACK ROW: Mike Archer, Mike Blan- kenship, Clayton Williams, Brett Draffen, Andy Camp, Mike Long, Porter Richmond Hunter Ward, Willis Davis, Tim Mabry, Mi- chael Cothran, Chris Lamm, Bill Shelton, Steve Vick, Stuart Fowler. Matt Bra Physics Activity Club continued, FRONT ROW: Keith Ford, Lisa Hooks, Tim Trout- man, Debbie Bowerman, Eric Thacker, Stharon Alexander, Beth Taylor, Greg Mekk- ras, Mark Shell, Rex Geveden, Mary Anne Schweitzer. SECOND ROW: Bobby Woods, Nick Horton, Matt Cooney, Shari Crafton, Stephen Duncan, Paul Newton, Kerry Harp, Leann Bridwell, Todd Harrison, Lanesa Jones, Mike Joplin, John Mervin, Mike How- ard, Tim Malueg, Robert Johnson, Blake, Doug Hollenbeck, Vincent Hu David Gray, Arlene Nikolich, Joe Whit David Clark, Shawn Howard, Scott Br BACK ROW: Lee Stacy, Sam Tipton, Schmidt, John Robinson, Don Christian, fery Stevens, Duane Dycus, Brian Lyn vid Mills, B, C. Yump, Tim Patterson, Spurgin, Robert Carneal. Physics Activity Club 'hey Physics Activity club is in charge of providing programs the physics department's freshman orientation class. Projects, iinars, and a weekly tutor night are some of the activities the o sponsors to help underclassmen in their chosen field. Locial events such as a PAC freshman picnic and a Homecom- party are sponsored to help the underclassmen meet people 0 are interested in physics. PAC is open to anyone interested in 'sics or astronomy. Pre-Vet Club 'eparing students for veterinary medicine or related fields is purpose of the Pre-Bet Club. he club hosts a semi-annual dog wash to raise money. They help with the West Kentucky barrow Show. oeakers attend the club's meetings and give students an idea 'hat to expect after college. t Club: FRONT ROW: Charles SECOND ROW: David Day, Linda Anderson, , adviser, Carolyn Bratcher, secre' Robin Buckley, Paula Hopkins. BACK ROW: uzanne Alton, president, Ruth Clark, Jim Carter, Mickey Moore, Ben Smith. resident, Dianna Stevens, Treasurer Ranger Company The MSU Ranger Company is designed for the purpose of learning basic soldiering skills, developing leadership skills, and participating in military operations. Some of the instruction and activities the Rangers participated in this year were tactical movement, first aid, land navigation, communications, and rapelling. Club membership is open to all freshmen, sophomores, and select juniors who enroll in the military science course 211. Ranger Company: Mark Young, Dan Moss. Bradley Wells. BACK ROW: Robert Street, SECOND ROW: David Jones, Rick Doty, Keith McClearn, James Shult. Doug James. THIRD ROW: Greg Reynolds, Departmental Organizations l 79 Sock And Buskin The members of Sock and Buskin provided most of the man- power for the University theatre. Llshering and working on sce- nery along with acting are just a few of the services the members provided. In the spring, the club sponsored "Shakespeare in the Quad," in which A Midsummer's Night Dream was performed. Along with all the work the club puts in, they also had social activities such as a masquerade party and a Christmas party. Sock and Buskin also participated in the All-Campus Sing and the Homecoming parade. A banquet was held in the spring and several awards were presented. .ff-, if x Sock and Buskin and Tau Sigma Chi: FRONT ROW: Elaine Lee, S 5 B Social chair- mang Mary Beth Price, S S B apprentice mistress, TSC vice president: Stephen Dale Oates, S 5 B recording secretary, Scott Dowd, S 8 B corresponding secretary, parlia- mentarian, Philip Bowermaster, S S B presi' dent,- J. Hunter Overton, S S B apprentice masterf Phyllis Love, S 8 B vice president, Michael J, Shore, TSC presidentg Jim W. Coffey, TSC secretary treasurer. SECOND 180 Organizations ROW: Selena Henry, Kristy Calman, Diane Moon, Kim Derington, Tracey Mickel, Mike Perry, Donna Rogers, Debi Lynn, THIRD ROW: Rebecca Jordan, Becky Jones-Bower master, James Tracy Hermann, Ann Angel, Cheryl A Cox, Kerry Pinkston, Annette Franke, Jami Lesli, Connie J. Coombs. FOURTH ROW: Johnny Carruthers, Howard Eugene Biby, Jim Storm, Randall T. Cook, Todd Olson, Kris Brady, Alan Bostic, Robin Alan Winterheimer, James Griffin. Tau Sigma Chi Tau Sigma Chi is a professional fraternity for students inte- ed in the technical aspect of theatre. The organization helps all aspects of theatre work except acting. To be eligible, a student must have a 2.0 overall grade-p average and be willing to spend 30 hours a semester helping everything from makeup to lighting. The club is interested in the technical advancement of thet SNEA As an organization for students preparing to go into educ the Student National Education Association tries to mak members more aware of changes in education. Guest speakers this year informed the members of new opments in education and gave information on career oppo ties. As a fund raiser, the club planned to sell used books coll from various sources. Several members attended a Leadership Conference at Le ton in the fall. Student National Education Association: FRONT ROW: Tammy Bennett, historian Tina Ratterree, secretaryq Paula McMana' may, treasurerq Jacqueline McCadams president electq Debbie Prusinski, president. SECOND ROWA Janet Whelan egate, Kathy Freeman, Meg Lee, Betty Miller. BACK ROW: ston, Julie Boyd, freshman delegate Taylor, adviserp Karen Ward, Lisa IN' 'Q a purchase. Henry Cudero turns the money over to Bonnie Mayhall and Nicola. GOING GOING GONE! Professional auctioneers could be heard selling various items at the Organization of Murray Art Students' Annual Art Auction. Students and faculty members submit pieces to be auctioned. The pieces ranged from functional ware in ceramics to sculptures and paintings. The artists received commissions from sale of their works. This year the club grossed approximately 52,200 before com- missions were paid. The money raised is used to pay for the student art exhibition held in the spring. OMAS completely organizes the exhibit from raising money to bringing in two professional artists to make decisions as to what works will be exhibited. The show is a beneficial learning experience for both sides. OMAS members learn how to put on a show and the artisis learn more about submitting work to be shown. Anyone taking an art class is eligible to submit work in the Student Show which is held in the Clara M. Eagle Gallery during the spring semester. Q 0 Laurie Brumley A Photos By Valerie Allison The OMAS art auction was conducted by professional auctioneers. OMAS Art Auction 181 sei? Q S Dorm life can be a rewarding experience, and the residence hall dorm councils tried to pro- vide entertainment and activi- ties to encourage students to participate and to give them a chance to know other resi- dents. Lectures, parties, and practical demonstrations were just a few of the ways the coun- cils promoted student partici- pation. Valerie Allison Just clowning around. Kathy Hogg takes pictures at the Woods Hall Hallo- Homecoming Dance. 182 Organizations Elizabeth Hall Dorm Council sponsored numerous activitie, this year designed to get dorm residents more active in campu life. The residents painted windows and created a lawn displaj for Homecoming. As a fund raiser, the council, in conjunction with Springe Hall Dorm Council, worked at the opening of Wal-Mart a sackers. The Woods Hall Dorm Council provided several services fg the residents of the dorm which houses both men and women A Homecoming' dance to celebrate both Halloween ani Homecoming, the naming of a Woods Hall King and Queer and several Christmas-related activities were events that th Council hoped to make annual activities. Another new program the council initiated this year was th recognition of an outstanding resident for service to the dorn A plaque was placed in the lobby with the resident's nam engraved on a plate. As more residents are recognized, the names will be added to the plaque. Serving the residents of the dorms, the Residence Hall Ass ciation is composed of representatives from each dorm. T RHA helps students with dorm problems and provides servic for the students. One such service was done in conjuncti with the Student Government Association and the Physic Plant when they walked the campus to see where lights we needed. The RHA provides several social activities throughout t year, such as the annual Halloween dance, the Freaker's Ba They also showed movies in the Hart Hall Coffeehouse. RHA and SGA co-sponsored Spring Week which provided whole host of activities and entertainment for students. January, an RHA book exchange gave students an alternati to the bookstore, Elizabeth Hall Council: FRONT ROW: Linda Swerbinsky, secretary treasurer,- field, Jane White, Kathy Freeman, Lisa Hawn, Ann Coyle. THIRD ROW: Janet Sandy Thomas, publicity chairman, Lester, senior R.A. Colleen Thomas, Don- Anne Mandlehrq Rhonda Gosling, presi- na Clare, Sharon Friedman. dent. SECOND ROW: Shawna Wester- WW-gig: , Valerie Allison Listening intently to the speaker. Tray cy Gilcrease attends an Elizabeth Hall Dorm Council meeting. all Dorm Council: FRONT ROW' son, Dawn Wyatt, Jim Wagner, Terri Staf- rris, president, Kathy Hogg, vice ford, Steve Alvey. Not pictured: Barbara t, Sheila Sharp, secretary: Janet Brown. reasurer. BACK ROW: Kris Nichol- ROW: Kathy Freeman, Deirdre Newbern, secretary: John Doerge, president: Ran- dy Futrell, vice president: Christina Wy- att. SECOND ROW: Lisa Hawn, Karen iv . . 2 l Residence Hall Association: FRONT Petzoldt, Nancy Stratemeyer, Kelly Mer- rill, Karla Garnett, Marie McClain. BACK ROW: James Griffin, Darwin Eldridge, Bill Helton, Debbie Keller. Dorm Organizations 183 b cy Open organizations do not confine their membership to any certain field. They cover a broad area from religious to student government. All the clubs try to provide an outlet for students to pursue various interests. '2 1.. 'M Evaluating the competition. MSU debater Doug James listens to the arguments of one of the British team members who visited the campus in November. lB4 Organizations Black Advisory Council The Black Advisory Council tries to fill in the gap between activities offered and activities that would better serve students. Working with the Student Government Association, the makes suggestions concerning University programming. BAC is, as its name implies, an advisory board to help students with problems. ln February, which was Black History Month, the organiz planned various activities to promote this event. BAC also tries to constantly keep the black students inf on services and scholarship programs available to them. il ,fi tftyeg if i i i' ROW: Lorna Hughes, Staphine neice Holland, Stacey Andc Weatherspoon, treasurerg Tony Chairmang Dr. Marvin Mills, ad Black Advisory Council: FRONT ROW Jeanette Briscoe, secretary, Lynn Morgan, activities coordlnatorq Jim Morris, chairman, Alison Broady, public relations. SECOND Bowling Club he members of the Bowling Club have the opportunity to try for the MSU team. But the club is also for students who just to bowl. te night bowling parties and a dance at the end of the year - some of the other activities of the club this year. fter the bowling alley was completed in the University Center, club planned to move from the Corvette Lanes to the universi- acilities. Forensic Union .embership in the Forensic Union is automatic upon joining MSU Speech Team, which is open to any interested students. he students compete against large schools such as the Univer- of Alabama and the University of Mississippi. So, when they lin honors such as, second place at the Delta Sigma Phi-Tau pa Alpha Regional tournament, it is quite an achievement. tournament was in January at the University of Alabama. March, the team traveled to Lubbock, Texas, for the National nament. t only did the students give speeches, but they spent numer- hours in the library preparing for them. everal of the experienced debaters graduated and newer, rela- y unexperienced students joined. So although last year was Dosed to be a rebuilding year, the team did well in competition ughout the year. -6 A ,ivjcgjt Club: FRONT ROW: Carl Wiggins, Rhonda Knieriem, second vice Jesse Darnell, vice president. ROW: Scott W Weedon, Troy Webb, seargent at arms, Andy Wilson, secre- tary treasurer: Dan Weber. THIRD ROW: Ker- ry Pinkston, Jim Morris, Kais Nicholson. BACK ROW: Alex Villanueva, Hec Ramsey. no sm q '- . - 1 4'! ' l .1 .1 A,- 'wifg Forensic Union: FRONT ROM Tamera Hen- ley, Kim Reed, Jenny Johnson. SECOND ROW: Yvette Payne, treasurer, Linda Begley, assistant coach, Becky Holtzclaw, Michael Hardin, Kimberly Holland, assistant coach. THIRD ROW Clint Kelley, Jennifer Vaughn, secretary, Tim Butterbaugh, chairman, Brad Willard, Randy Mayfield. BACK ROW: Jeff Turley, Robert Valentine, coach. Open Organizations l85 Horseman 's Club The Horseman's Club is open to anyone, including students that do not own a horse. The club sponsors various activities, such as two quarter horse shows, trail rides, and hay rides, in addition to sponsoring the Intercollegiate Riding Show and teams. ln the fall, Murray won all the awards at the Intercollegiate show. The intercollegiate show raised money to send riding teams to other schools. .i....l..li1 Rodeo Club The Rodeo Club is the only one of its kind in Kentucky. It is open to any interested students. The club sponsors a rodeo twice a year. The money raised helps send teams to other college rodeos. The money is also used for scholarships. Six men and three women comprise the team's membership which is based on a point system. Last spring, a team was sent to the national finals. Veterans Club The Veterans Club allows veterans to associate with people close to their own age and who have had similar experiences. As a community service organization, a May Day Ball, with the proceeds going to a community service. The club is open, not only to students, but also to faculty members. Coffee is always served in the club's meeting room located in the basement of Wells Hall. Any veteran is welcome to come and socialize. l86 Organizations Riding the bucking bronco. Bill Sampson holds on for the count. QS Horseman's Club: FIRST ROW: Mary Kay Hedge, president, Leigh Lengefeld, vice presi- dent. SECOND ROW: Pam Brooks, reporter: Hope Williams, intercollegiate correspon- dentg Dianna Stevens, secretary, Kathy Goo- dykoontz, treasurer. THIRD ROW' Friedman, Michele Dutcher, Lorrie BACK ROW Jill Park, Mel Bidwell, Bynum, Teri Stone, Becky Grider. if gzgai E g 3,-2. s . ' ' L ' ' "MQ .M t -W" N ' s FIRST ROW: Norma Rankin, Darrell Littlefield, president, Diana secretary, Scott Fogg, Lynda reporter, Kimber DeJarnette, re- 'ia Rankin, adviser. SECOND eririifer Cirillo, Jill Park, Jason Susan Sage, Todd Fogg, Miss Black eri Stone, Stuart Sellars, Sissy Gib- Brown, Jeannie Theiss, Lisa Ben' . E M. E Curtis Bro wn srl nett. THIRD ROW' Tony Llama, Kris Rudd, Toe Bob, Bill Sampson, Mel Bidwell, Becky Grider, Cheryl Brown, Pat Yingling, Dianna Stevens, Marti Hundley. BACK ROW' Doug Stafford, J. E. Kyle, Jim Bob, Ronald Hyde, R. D. Rye, Gus Kanipe, Jim Francka, Carol Loiselle, Mike Redmon, Valerie Payne, Rus- sell K reider. Jumping a fence in a steeplechase, is a participant in the Intercollegiate Riding Show. Veterans Club: FIRST ROW: Keith Guinn, treasurer, Terrence Stratton, president, Don Ferrell, vice president. SECOND ROW- Barry lmus, Ron Hager, Ed Hollenback, George ,, Rogers, BACK ROW' Tommy Wetherford, Floyd Lessmann, Mike Fair, Jim Long, Steve Cooper. Open Organizations 187 Religious Organizations A variety of religious organizations are available for interested students to choose from. Providing fellowship for Christians and reaching out to students are the main objectives of the Baptist Student Union. Its major activities during the year were Monday Bible studies and Thursday prayer services called vespers. Under a new director, Terry Hopkins, the BSU sponsored activities such as pizza parties, skating parties and intramural teams which allowed the students to have fun and to be with other Christians. For the musically inclined, the BSU choir sang at many places throughout the year. The choir also planned a trip to Washington D.C. The Newman Club is a group of Catholic students who want to learn more about their religion and get to know others who share that religion. Special guitar masses, retreats, Bible studies, and Sunday night meetings were held this year to answer students' questions. Baptist Student Union: Tony Oliver, choir director, Carolyn Bratcher, mission chair- man, Dawn Clapp, publicity, Betsy Back, fel- lowship, Carla Wiksell, fellowship, Rickey Halley, president, Carol Sears, program, Todd Merrick, Bible study, Mike Fulton, mis- sions, Jerry Hopkins, campus minister, SEC - OND ROW: Matt Brandon, Dee Wilson, Anita Pinkston, Lisa Bell, Jennifer Duke, Jeanene Kirkpatrick, Lois Bridgeman, Anna Riley, Lecta Yerkey, Jane Carneal, Patty Cooper. 188 Organizations THIRD ROW: Jill Stewart, Donna Helton, Sara Graham. Kathy Spears. Lisa Bynum, Carla Tinoco, Leah Neel, Jolene Beatty, Martha Gray, Annette Jones, Milly Grisham, Melinda Walker. BACK ROW: Dan Hargrave, Bob Hill, Terri Cremer, Michelle Cain, Dale Sheridan, Dana Hyde, Keith McClearn, Steve Kelsey, Allen Fowler, Kent Northcutt, Keith Hogman, Shari Tarver, Jim Harryman, Kathy Floyd, Along with these activities, the club had skating parties ar its annual Christmas party. The meeting place of the club, though not built especially fi- their use, is the parish hall of St, Leo's Church. The University Christian Student Center, sponsored by tl University Church of Christ, is a gathering place for Christia students. Along with regular devotions, UCSC had hayrides ar cookouts this year all of which served to bring the studen closer together. The main objective of the UCSC is to increase spirit brotherhood among its members. The Wesley Foundation is the campus organization of t United Methodist Church. lt provides opportunities f Christian growth, worship service, and Christian fellowship Student-led Bible studies and Sunday evening fellowship a sponsored by the Wesley Foundation. The group moved into a new building this year. T dedication ceremony for the building was held in the fall. versity Christian Student Center: Ck Wilson, president,' Lisa Webb, sec ryg Joe Harmon, vice president. SEC- D ROW: Sharon Steele, Nick Horton. ol Sims, Theda Sims. THIRD ROW: ria Duff Velvet Alderice, Gwen En low, Teresa Swinford, Teresa Tarter, Tra cy Tarler, Karen Brandon, BACK ROW. David Enoch, Tim Feltner, Jennifer Wil' liams, Ella Hinkle, Bob Hendon, Jace Wil- SOl'l. Valerie Allison Finally completed, this new multi- purpose building became the Wes- ley Foundations new home in the fall. Enjoying one of the BSLl's new games, Keith Hogman takes a study break, Wesley Foundation: FRONT ROW: Beth Gregory, council member, Mary Yokel, coun- cil memberg Lynne Westfield, council mem- berq Pam McGill. SECOND ROW: Kathy Ad- ams, Michele Wolfe, Teresa Cherry, Russell Thompson. THIRD ROW: Terry Stalions, Clara Meadows, Laura Honeycutt, Fred Mor- ton. BACK ROW: Stephen Duncan, Steve Vick, Kevin Cherry, Jimmy Denton, Religious Organizations 189 Student Government Association As the governing body of the students and student organizations, the Student Government Association works with students and adminstrators to encourage cooperation. The SGA is separated into three branches, the Senate, the Judicial Board, and the University Center Board, each of which has its own area of student life to deal with. The Senate is composed of two representatives from each college and six at-large representatives. Several organizational meetings were held with other university senates in the area to plan a general assembly in the fall. The Senate also campaigned to get permanent ladders to the roof of Elizabeth and Hester in case a fire blocks both stairwells, Another concern of the Senate was the Council on Higher Education's budget cut proposals which would take a substantial amount of funds away from the University. The Senate sent a letter to the governor expressing its opposition to the CHE's proposals. Sam Tipton Taking a call. SGA treasurer Mike Adams takes time out from his work with the books, while Steve Davidson looks on. 190 Organizations The Judicial Board reviews parking complaints and inte the constitutionality of the SGA's actions. lt is composed of seven students who are recommended Senate and approved by the University president. representatives from the student Judicial Board serve cl University Judicial Board, which hears cases concl violations of codes of conduct. Providing entertainment for students is the responsibility University Center Board. The UCB is composed of 12 app chairmen, each in charge of some form of student entertai As a member of the National Entertainment and C Activities Association, the UCB works with other universi book quality entertainment. UCB chairman, Melissa Summ a student member of the board of directors of the NECA, adviser Jimmy Carter is the Kentucky unit coordinator. The UCB sponsored various entertainment througho year, including concerts, movies, lectures, and camping t Judicial Board: FRONT ROW: Charlotte kins. Not pictured' Steve Pierson, Houchins, Jennifer Atkins, chairman. Davidson, and Russell Welch, advi SECOND ROW: David Willoughby, vice chairman, Laura Southers, Rick Hop' - - -A A-:west f - X- fs is Sam Tipton e: FRONT ROW: Terry Prater, secree Mike Adams, treasurerq SECOND : Margaret Atkinson, Julie Brown, Sher- n Cleave, Jacqueline McAdams, Laura rson, Mark Lamb. THIRD ROW: David nberry, Jeff Edwards, Patricia Lumi, Mary Morris, Cindy Petzoldt, Ron Freemon. BACK ROW: Terry Carmach, Mike Zoeller, Pat Taylor, Rory Sadler, Dean Payne, Dottie Finck, Pat Hobbs. Mike Prudent. Not pic- tured: Mark McClure, president and Melissa Summers, vice president. Lending a helping hand. Joe Saling gives a little assistance to Rose Cornell. Preparing for a meeting. secretary Ter' ry Prater types the minutes for the Sen' ate. Sam Tipton nm I.. University Center Board: FRONT ROW: Diana Johnson, secretaryg Melissa Summers, president: Steve Simmons. vice president, Michael Adams, treasurer, SECOND ROW: Melanie Peacock, Paul Ingram, Don Thomas, Doug Nicholson, Joe Saling. BACK ROW Jim Carter, Darwin Eldridge: Randy Aulerg Mike Yuscoq Dave K ratzer and Gene Garneld, advisers. Student Government Association 191 X1 QQQQ 9 'Q 6535 'X W Professional Fraternities con- fine their membership to a spe- cific professional field at accre- dited universities. The groups organize their activities specifi- cally to promote the ability and achievement within their re- spective field. Valerie Allison Becoming auctioneers for a while. Dave Shuffett and Desiree Owen work at the AERho television auction. 192 Organizations Alpha Epsilon Rho Alpha Epsilon Rho promotes the advancement of education broadcasting. lt also encourages and rewards scholarship a accomplishment among its members. The club takes field trips to local radio and television faciliti and production studios. Also, a number of members traveled St. Louis to visit several facilities there. Several conventions are held during the year. In the sprin convention was held in Oxford, Ohio to increase members kno edge of career opportunities. ln April, several members planned travel to New York for the AERho National convention. At the fall initiation for new members, Dr. John Kurtz, AER national president last year, was the guest speaker. lessional coordinator. SECOND ROW: ren Marglin, Bill Fowler, Linda Gore, Quigley, Sheila Rue. BACK ROW: Bass, Christopher Mayton, John Hart, McCulIar. Alpha Epsilon Rho: FRONT ROW: Janice Martin, vice president, Kathy Thomas, secre- taryg Tom Butterbaugh, auction coordinator,- Tom Kennedy, faculty adviser, Cindy Meyer, president, Regina Francies, alumni and pro- Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional business fraternity open to udents with a business major or minor. The club tries to increase members' knowledge of all areas of Jsiness by hosting guest speakers and by taking field trips. The club allows a student to associate with people of similar terests and to increase his leadership ability. Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta is a club for students in the fields of agriculture and tural resources. The club strives to develop leadership ability d to promote agriculture as a profession. The club had a Farm-City breakfast to bring rural and urban ople together and to emphasize the interdependence of the two oups. Membership is open to sophomores in agriculture or natural scouces who have a 3.0 overall grade-point average. ha Kappa Psi: FRONT ROW: Julia Der- , alumni secretary, Tina Meserve, secre' q Jon Bridges, president, Kitty Simpkins, presidentg Jim Totten, treasurer. SEC- D ROW: Marty Alvis, Dawn Guthrie, Kim' ly Tutt, Kathy Busby, Anita Sparks, John es, David Cardwell. THIRD ROW: Fariba hemi, Randy Futrell, Kris Winiger, Jeff Stoll, Kathy Adams, Lee Ann Tyner, Eugene Barnett, David Willoughby, Mitchel Burkeen, BACK ROW: Willoughby, Mitchel Burkeen. BACK ROW: Ken Moore, Randy Bryant, Mark Prince, Keith Tyner, Jim Shearer, Larry D. May, Mark Koopmann, Mike San' ford, Mike Hepner. Cindy Gay Volunteering her services. Tina Meserve helps Alpha Kappa Psi plant shrubbery near the Student Center. Alpha Zeta: FRONT ROW: Suzanne Alton, secretary, Dave Stahl, president, Dale Ayer, treasurer, Doug Crafton, vice president. BACK ROW: Jennifer Cirillo, Sharon Fried' man, Jay Akridge, David Day, Arlie Scott, adviser, Not pictured: Kathy Goodykoontz, reporterg Steve Bandy, sergeant at arms. Professional Fraternities 193 Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi is a professional accounting fraternity for junior and senior accounting majors with a high academic standing. The purpose of the club is to provide its members with the opportuni- ty to meet professional people and to learn about the different areas of their field. The club is active in the Voluntary Income Tax Assistance program. This service is free to anyone that needs assistance with their income tax. Beta Alpha Psi takes several field trips and visits some account- ing firms each year. ln the fall, the club traveled to Price Water- house, an accounting firm in Nashville. Epsilon Pi Tau Epsilon Pi Tau is a professional honor society for technolog By having professional speakers, the club promotes the u standing of the memberss various fields. The club assists the community Lions Club in the light bull: broom sale every year. Club membership is open to juniors in any technology fiel have a 3.0 in their major and a 2.5 overall grade-point ave Beta Alpha Psi. FRONT ROW: Michael Owen, president, Dawn Crotser, vice presi- dent, Patricia Stamps corresponding secre- tary, Laura Southers, recording secretary, David Willoughby, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Rick Fish, Karen McGuire, Sheila McKendree, Betty Driver, Lydia Hagar, Shari l94 Organizations Shepherd, Karen Jackson. THIRD ROW: Suz- zette Stutzman, Jeannie Johnson, Dianne Al- lison, Robert Darnell, Gary Long, Kevin Cher- ry, BACK ROW: Lisa Morgan, Annette Day- berry, Owen Moseley, Steve Elliot, Blaine Peck, David Byrd, Cindy McClure. Epsilon Pi Tau. FRONT ROW David Quisen- berry, presidentg Lisa Jones, vice president, Deborah Foster, secretary, Don Frangen- berg, treasurer, SECOND ROW: Ken Win- ters, adviser, Mary Wilson, Gertrude Smith, George Nichols. Eugene bacher, Charles Parker, Paul Lynn ROW: Glen Mathis, David Vitl. l Sigma Alpha Iota 'gma Alpha Iota is the professional music fraternity for wom- The club strives to further development of music in the .ols and in the community. me club, in conjunction with Phi Mu Alpha, the men's music ernity, sponsors several activities. The All-American concert is of those activities. The purpose of this concert is to promote :rican music. Only music by American writers is performed in orogram. I-Campus Sing is held in the spring. It is a campus wide petition open to any group on campus. Eampus Lights" is another joint activity of the fraternities. money raised from the show is used to sponsor a music ilarship for incoming freshmen. gma Alpha Iota is open to women in any field of music. Alpha Iota. FRONT ROW: Marcia erie Nicholson, Peggy Capps, Karen Thack- Ead, chaplain, Kathy Finney, corre 'ng secretaryg Jamie Smith, treasurer, Jones, president, Tandy Clarke, re- g secretary, Nancy Kramp, seargent at Kathy Copeland, vice presidentg Deb' lloekholder, editor. SECOND ROW: Val- rey, Lisa Goode Hussung, Georgina Potts, Ann Taylor, Leah Kolasek, Nancy Freels, Gloria Bolton, Mary Roberts, Phyllis Love, Kim Derington, Carol Meier. BACK ROW. Suzanne Bitters, Beth Kenedy, Terri Taylor, Charlotte Creekmur, Beth Gregory. Philip Key Enjoying the music are spectators gathered in the quadrangle for the Sigma Alpha Iota annual All-Campus sing competition. Student Affiliates I95 sis C4 QQ Q9-'30 A Recognition Society is an organization that concentrates on a specific field of collegiate study. lt awards membership to recognize a student's interest and participation in his field. The requirements for member- ship are more liberal than re- quirements necessary for mem- bership in honor societies. Valerie Allison Helping himself adviser Buddy Krizan attends the Phi Beta Lambda picnic. l96 Organizations Pershing Rifles The Pershing Rifles is a military fraternity based on the b and practices of General John J. Pershing. To become a me one must first enroll in and complete military science course which the club teaches. The club participates in a weekend of war games, along the Ranger Company, ususally held at Land between the Lan Guest military personnel and members speak to the club dc their meetings to help members explore different aspects of tary life. Rl G0iii?AlilY 6-3 Pershing Rifles: FRONT ROW: John Hulzell, Abell, John Roane BA CK ROW: Kathryn Sielbeck, finance OfflC6f,' William ony Lawton, adviser, Woodrow Harle. SFCOND ROW: Thomas Sowards, manderg Msg Darrell Moore, Randall Roberts, executive officer: David er. Pi Mu Epsilon Mu Epsilon is a national math honor fraternity for mathemat- tudents with high academic standing. we club has guest speakers at their meetings who talk about us fields of mathematics. e club tries to promote scholarship in mathematics and to lease their knowledge of possible jobs in their field. Epsilon: FRONT ROW: Mike Mc- treasurerg Gail Newton, secretary, Vancleave, president, Helen Jung, sident. SECOND ROW: Dr. Harvey sponsor, Rhonda Griffey, Pattye Primm, Margaret McCallon. THIRD ROW: Greg Mekras, Mavrokordatos Loucia, Tonia Barnett, Nick Britt. BACK ROW' Rick Taylor, Mark Robinson, Wadi Mahfoud, Maura Yoo, Jack Wilson. Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda is a national professional business organiza- tion for college students who are preparing for careers in business, industry, or in business education. The organization provides opportunities for members to en- hance their leadership ability by holding leadership training ses- sions. Members participate in state and national competitive events during conventions. They also attend leadership training sessions at conventions, such as the Spring State Leadership Conference held in Louisville. ln addition, the club has several social events such as a fall picnic, a Christmas Party, and a Spring Banquet. Phi Beta Lambda: FRONT ROW: Sherry Van Cleave, reporter, Toni Thompson, Ed Squills, historian, Nancy Stratemeyer, historian, Claydean Wilson, president, Mike Bitters, second vice president, Lisa Crouch, secre- tary, Lynda Calvillo, corresponding secre- tary, Chloe Deweese, parliamentarian, Jane Keeler, vice president, Patricia Alexander, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Gary Brockway, adviser, Glenna Herndon, Cindy DuPriest, Kim Hurt, Jan Staugas, Dawn Mackey, Karla Garnett, Karen Hixon, Twilia Baker, Barbara Adams, Buddy Krizan, adviser. THIRD ROW: Nancy Hershey, Nancy Freels, Dana Pyles, Denise Gibbs, Tina Meserve, Pennie Flowers, Lydia Hagar, Lee Ann Tyner, Lisa Babb, Julie Stratemeyer, Dorothy Hardesty, Randy Fu- trell, Suzie Fulks. BA CK ROW' Spencer Haw- kins, Tom Harold, Butch Pryear, Brad Beard, Glenn Masterson, Steven Kelsey, Blake Carter, Scott Thompson, Teresa Swinford, Lisa Morgan, Jackie Dudley, Mark Drysdale. Recognition Societies 197 The mong Forces l Of Convention Renewing an acquaintance is Claydean Wilson and a University of Kentucky student Alice Penton at the Phi Beta Lambda Southern Region Leadership Conference in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Pausing for a moment. Abby Carmack, Melissa Muscovalley, and Charlotte Houchins take time out to pose in front of the Capital with Leonard Pallats an Associated Press representative from Seattle during their trip to Washington, D.C. for the Sigma Delta Chi National Convention. l98 Conventions The names may change, but conventions are basically same. From agriculture to business, each convention is aima making the participants more knowledgeable about their par lar field through speakers and displays. The main purpose of conventions is to inform the particip through business meetings and seminars. Conventions are times to discuss changes in an organization and to recog outstanding members. While education is the primary function of a convention, aspects come into play. Convention locations vary from Washington D.C. to Lexin As a result, students spend a lot of time sightseeing as w attending meetings. Assorted souvenirs and memorabilia brought back to refresh memories and enhance conventio ries. Making acquaintances is a common occurence as stu come in contact with a multitude of new faces. Landing i middle of a sea of new faces is both exciting and a little s However, since everyone has a least one thing in common, fairly easy to make conversation and new friends. On the hand, for the veterans, it is a time to become requainted friends from previous years. For all, it is a chance to get from the college routine? 0 Laurie B Sigma Delta Chi gma Delta is a professional fraternity for recreation, physical zation, or health majors. 're club brings in outside lecturers to speak to their member- and anyone else who is interested, on topics related to the . Members of the club participated in the Heart Association's lp-A-Thon. 3.0 grade point average is required in a student's major to be ember. Sigma Delta gma Delta Chi is the Society of Professional Journalists. mbers include students and professional journalists. 1e club attends conventions to learn more about current Jenings in journalism. This year the convention was in Wash- Dl'J,.D.C. The club sent three representatives to the conven- which is the largest number of representatives ever to at- 1e club has guest lecturers that speak on topics of interest in malism. 0 become a member, one must have a 2.0 grade point average plan to pursue journalism as a career. Attending the Sigma Delta Chi initiation ceremony, Tab Brockman and Beth Schapiro listen to a guest speaker. Valerie Allison Delta. FRONT ROW: Bill Stevens, his- Nancy Oldham, secretary: Scott El- Ijsurer: Tracey Humphreys, president, bernathy, vice president, SECOND ROW: Jill Hatcher, Carolyn Ledford, Peggy Turner, Pamela Rusk, adviser. BACK ROW: Michelle Steiwkoenig, Randy Auler, Jenny Oberhausen. Sigma Delta Chi: FRONT ROW: Lisa Green, president: Jamie Doerge, secretary: Greg Duncan, lreasurerg Chuck Purcell, secretary. SECOND ROW: Charlotte Houchins, Keith Koehler, Tim Bland, Danny Bundy, Mike Fra- ser, Sherry Alexander, Chrys Brummal, Tere- sa Englert, Juanita Crofton. THIRD ROW' Allen White, Ann Pagan, Lora DeFore, John- ny Carruthers, Chris Mayton, John Salerno, Janice Lawrence, Tim Yarbrough, Mike Ham- let, Laura McAlister, Abby Carmack. BACK ROW: Curtis Brown, Ed Neary, Dr. Ray Mo- field, Dr. L.J. Hortin, Tab Brockman, Benny Sims, Laura Melugin, Melissa Muscovalley. Recognition Societies 199 4? 4? Q29 Student affiliate organiza- tions have chapters on campus and are affiliated with a state, national, or international orga- nization. Laurie Brumley Old memories come back as Kathleen Powell, Tammy Gray, and Beverly Buechal pause to look at A.C.E.l.'s scrapbook, 200 Organizations American Marketing Associatior Increasing members' knowledge of marketing is the purpo the American Marketing Association. Professionals speak a club's meetings to teach students about the variety of jobs able in their field. The club takes field trips and travels to conferences. ln No ber the members went to Nashville to visit the Eric Ericson agency. Anyone interested in marketing is eligible to join the clu American Marketing Association: FRONT ROW: Peter Norton, vice presidentg Kim Stewart, treasurerf Nancy Stratemeyer, president, SECOND ROW: Kathy Rogers, Brad Boyd, Tracey Lewis, Rita Roth, Melody Bucy, Jackie Stahl. Kathy Bryan. THIRD ROW: Floyd Lessman, Cindy Miller, Gwen Enlow, Lydia Chappell, LouAnn Cur Becky Kranz, Dr. William Seale, adv! san Langhi, Lynne Odom, Lisa K Deni Beth Been, Jack Curtis, Mark D Glenn Masterson, Marcellus Shults Wedell. Not pictured: Toni Thomps A.S.S.E. ie American Society of Safety Engineers provides students the opportunity to meet and talk with established safety ssionals and potential employers. The club also tries to ase public awareness of potential hazards by observing Fire ention Week, and National Tornado Awareness Week, and by noting safe driving habits, especially before spring break. 'iis fall, several of the members traveled to Chicago to the onal Safety Convention. There, the students went to seminars applied for jobs with some of the companies represented. ie members are given information about potential jobs and cation and salaries of the jobs they can expect in the future. SE is open to anyone with an occupational safety and health l'. an Society of Safety Engineers: ROW: Bennie Cooper, adviser, Su- er, treasurer, Karen Clark, president: aig, public relations, Valdez Beboe, esidentq Greg Cohoon, social chair- ames Stout, seargent at arms, Mary olas, secretary, Merritt M. Lake, ad- ECOND ROW: Ellen Adams, Linda Mays, Georgetta Riddle, Johnetta Hawkins, Cheryl Brown, Todd Lewis, Nancy Vincent, Deborah Foster. THIRD ROW: Alizabeth Mattison, Sarah Hagan, Emmet Jones, Ka- tana Curling, Danny Whittaker, Dr, George Nichols. BACK ROW' Lori Pryor, Steve Bai- ley, Mike Yusko, Gary White, Teresa Oakley. A.C.E.l. The promotion of the rights, education, and well-being of chil- dren in the home, school, and community is the purpose of the Assoication for Childhood Education International. Each year the club sponsors a Book Fair. It is geared toward the community to promote reading. This is the club's main money- making project. The club is open to anyone that works with children. However, anyone may attend the meetings. Association for Childhood Education Inter- national: FRONT ROM Susan McGinty, vice president, Betty Miller, vice president, Dawn Allet, fund raising, Randy Langston, presi- dent, Eva Sullivan, vice president, Sarah Hill, secretary, Vicki Howard, publicity. SECOND ROW' Cynthia Duncan, Kathy Freeman, Christy Gottfried, Debbie Black, Meg Riggs, Jane Carneal. THIRD ROW: Vicki Denton, Cindy Brockschmidt, Cindy Joiner, Cindy Gunter, Karen Ward. BACK ROW: Lisa Bruner, Dr. James Carlin, adviserg Kitty Cash, Brenda Russell, Marian Sampley, Melody Buckingham. Student Affiliates 201 202 DPMA The Data Processing Management Association is for students with an interest in computer programming for business. Guest speakers were sponsored to give students an idea of various job opportunities. The club helped with the Distributive Educational Clubs of America conference held on campus this year. Tours of MSLl's computer systems, and instructions on using the computers were given to the visitors. Field trips to places such as Union Carbide's data processing center were other activities the club sponsored. Recycling used computer cards and printer paper was the main fund raising project for the club. ..l1... - Home Economics Club Students with a major or minor in Home Economics are eligible to join the Home Economics Club. The purpose of the club is to make the members more aware of career opportunities and to help them become acquainted with people in the home economics field. As fund raisers, the club sold Christmas paper and had bake sales this year. Cookouts and a Christmas party are some of the social activi- KANS Students working for their bachelor of science in nursing eligible to join the Kentucky Association of Nursing Studer The club co-sponsored a Bioethics conference which dealt patients rights as well as the nurse-physician relationship. KANS was involved in various activities both on and off pus. Blood pressure and diabetes screening clinics were held community service. On campus, KANS assisted with several blood drives. A ht fair was planned for the spring. Several students also attended the state convention held in Mitchell. . - NSSLHA National Student Speech, Learning, and Hearing Associati a club for students interested in communication disorders. The club sponsored a convention in the spring where pr sionals spoke about the latest news in communication disor NSSLHA tried to make the members more familiar with field of study by having speakers and by improving rela between the students and faculty. Along with their regular meetings the club sponsored sl ties the club participated in. Data Processing Management Association: FRONT ROW: Johnny Garland, vice presi- dent, Chris Montgomery, secretary, Tina Me- serve, Historian, Paul Turner, president, Lee Ann Tyner, publicity chairman: Carla Draf- fen, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Marty Alvis, Anita Sparks, Julia Darrick, Robin Tanner, Tim Bland. THIRD ROW' Tim Giles, Larry May, Lydia Hagar, Melinda Walker, Mary E. Lang, faculty adviser. BACK ROW Keith Guinn, Kris Winiger, Keith Tyner, James Clark, Andy Batts, faculty adviser. activities such as Halloween and Christmas parties. Home Economics Club: FRONT ROM Tammy Duvall, social chairman, Dawn Sledd, treasurer, Susie McGinty, first vice president, Danna Shipley, president, Dorothy Hardesty Bridges, second vice president, Eva D. Sullivan, secretary, Cynthia Duncan, scrapbook chairman, Joanna Owen, public- ity chairman. SECOND ROW: Cathy Kazu- bik, Carol Girth, Tha George, Kelle Warden, Linda George, Becki Bauer, Dana THIRD ROW' Trina Walker, Pam S mer, LaDonna Slayter, Tammie Deanne Conley, Dawn Eidson, Haynes, Kim Suiter. BACK ROW' sham, Myra Cowell, Linda Swe Kathy Rogers, Mary Pribish, Dana Melinda Harshbarger, Taruna Patel. Association of Nursing Students: ROW: David G. Rockwell, second Gloria M, Villanueva, first Mary Jane Overbey. presi- Koenig, secretaryq Barbara Nec' surer. SECOND ROW: Michael G , co-historian, Missy Farrell, cofhisto' riang Kathaleen Autrey, special events coor- dinator, Jim Hudspeth, presidential adviser. Western Regional Director. THIRD ROW: Kathryn Sielbeck, Kathy Heath, Kyle Combs. BACK ROW: Carolyn Winchester, Sherry Hay, Cynthia Jackson, Donna Fine Sam Tipton ,Qi 4 A? A sign of the times: the NSSLHA is one of the many clubs that had bake sales to raise harder to find money. National Student Speech. Learning, and Hearing Association: FRONT ROW: Carolyn Miller, Sharon Blodgett, Patty McCuiston, Kathy Hogg, SECOND ROW: Rene Fraser, Laura Sielbeck, Fay L. Ames, Linda McLe- more, Ginger McLemore, Ginger Mitchell, Jill Stewart. BACK ROW: Andrea Kasinger, Te- resa Phillips, Betty Grunwald, Jill Jennings. Student Affiliates 203 President of Student Council for Ex- ceptional Children Donna LeMaster discusses business with a member be- fore the meeting. O Rfb 4 L ' A ' fp ,""y?imfE? I 4 i iv , iiigi' i, Society of Manufacturing Engineers: ROW: Eddie Thweatt, Jeff Humm, Mike FRONTROW' Dan Terrell treasurerclohnn Acree, Lawrence Carter, Dr. George V, Ni' ' ' ' Y ,V Mclxlutt, Chairmang Mark Girten, secretary. chols, Randy Mathis, Kenny Myers. BACK SECOND ROW: David Quisenberry, Michael ROW: Kathy A. Colson, Kevin Arflack, Sam Lafser, Ben House, Abbas Chavooshi. THIRD Ruth, Joe Rose, Robbie Powers. 204 Organizations ...nag 'L fat M Q in V. . X vig, i A 8 J A f Q H 3 K K L k . K 'A A N ' l' TV . I L-an-nf Student Affiliates of the American Chemie cal Society: FRONT ROW: Dr. Fred Senft' ieber, Lisa Rhoades, historiang Sonia Stahr, secretaryq Jane Humphress, pre-sidentq Lois Heuer, vice president, Lou Ann Sacksteder, treasurer SECOND ROW: Jana Doherty, Su- zanne Alton, Mary Swallow, Billy THIRD ROW: Becky Smith, Mark Mark Wheeler, CherylA. Cox, Greg BACK ROW: Ruth Clark, Joan Ci nis J. Adams, Eric K. Johnson. ',.XsrL A llrson Council for Exceptional Children: Susan Groves, serretaryg Jon state treasurer, Dr Jane! Mitchell, Tracey Carr, vice presrdent, Donna r, president SECOND ROW. Kyrn Sara Graham, Teresa Barber, Natalie Joannre Hollis, Elizabeth Mac'Don aid, Rita Jenkins THIRD ROW: Susi Lawton. Susan Cartwright, Lisa Bynum, Scott Brooks. Kathy Allen, Kim Spond, Sandra Bandy BACK ROW: Tara Paris, Diane Hale, Kim Wrllre, Marla Lawson, Linda Futrell. Monica Brown, Marsha Hollaway. SMEC Society of Manufacturing Engineers Chapter is a technical organization open to students interests in various areas of techni- cal operations. Once a month, SMEC visits a local manufacturer. To raise money and to promote the club, SMEC sold iron-on transfers. Also the club planned to use a sand blaster to etch glass to raise funds. 1.- SAACS The Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society is an organization for anyone interested in chemistry. In conjunction with the University of Tennessee-Martin, the club sponsored the Area Collegiate Chemistry meeting for all area colleges. During this meeting, papers were presented and mini- professional meetings were held. The organization takes field trips to chemical companies so the members can get a first-hand view of what working conditions they can expect after graduation. The chapter was one of five across the country to receive a grant from the national professional organization. The grant will be used for a presentation to high schools about non-traditional jobs in chemistry. Mugs made from laboratory beakers, safety glasses and gog- gles, and lab manuals were sold throughout the year to raise funds. SCEC' The Student Council for Exceptional Children promotes com- munity awareness of the exceptional child and provides services for these children. Each member participates in a Big Brother-Big Sister program. The students have exceptional children as little brothers and little sisters and share their companionship by going to movies or out to eat. Last spring, the club held a Spring Fling to raise money. lt has become an annual event. Held at the West Kentucky Exposition Center, it includes dunking booths and mud fights as part of the activities. The money raised is used to go to the national conven- tion. This year, scout troop for exceptional children met once a week with a committee of students who acted as leaders. Anyone interested in exceptional children may join the club. Student Affiliates 205 WKM8-FM 91.3 Radio station WKMS faced a loss of 315,000 due to budget cuts. But during the annual fund raiser, the Friendship Festival, the 515,000 was exceeded because of listener's concern that the station would lose money. Programming for WKMS during the year was varied. lt included news, public affairs, classical, jazz, folk and bluegrass music. WKMS-FM has a 100,000 watt output and boardcasts over a 90- mile radius. The public radio station staff includes seven full-time and approximately 12 part-time workers. WKMS is a member of the National Public Radio Network and has syndicated several programs nationally on National Public Radio. 1 aa a M, Matt Examining his information, Bob Bryan prepares for the Morning Editio WKMS. Answering a call from a listener, Greg Alpin works in the radio station. Matt WMM Curtis Bro wn ining his story to newspaper adviser Floyd Stein is co-assistant news Ed Neary. Murray State News The controversy surrounding President Constantine W. Curris was the biggest continuing story that the Murray State News covered. The nine-month controversy started in February, 1981, and lasted until late November. The News, under the direction of a new adviser, Floyd Stein, kept students informed of the controversy's developments and administrative decisions. Along with the Curris issue, the year's budget cuts and the Council on Higher Education's proposal to cut more funds were other key events the News reported. Students run the News and working on it counts as journalism laboratory credit. The News allows students to get practical ex- perience in news publication. State News Staff: LeAnn Ste- n, staff writerg Teresa Englert, I page editor: Sherry Alexander, duction managerg Laura Melugin, .sman. SECOND ROW: Lisa Can' een, editor in chief- Keith Koehler, ampus life editorq Danny Bundy, riterg Mike Fraser, sports editor,- e Tirrimerman, bookkeeperg Cindy ard, production, THIRD ROW: Stein, adviser, Jamie Doerge, cam pus life editorq Lora DeFore, production asst.g Janice La wrence, production asst.g Mark Anderson, ad managerq Mike Ham- let, production asst. BACK ROW: Alien White, graduate asst.: Ken Crawford, gra- duate asstq Ed Neary, asst. news editorg Philip Key, photo editor: Chuck Purcell, assi. news editorq Tab Brockman, asst. sports editor, Greg Duncan, news editorg Tim Yarbrough, photographer. Curtis Brown Confirming his facts. co-assistant news editor Chuck Purcell talks to a source over the phone. Campus Media 207 Photos by Philip Key Sleeping sickness strikes co-sports edi- tor Tracy Tarter while she writes cut- lines for the football pages. Deadlines were always preceded by long nights like this one. Frustrated by an obstacle while writing a story, academics editor Ann Pagan pauses to give her work a second look. qw- 5,31 -I i' 5: ff Putting together the pieces of the staffs' work, editor Charlotte Houchins prepares to send another copy shipment Mean while, photography editor Valerie Allison scans the lrle of Colo negatives. 208 Campus Media Under Pressure Although the past three yearbooks had been award winners, the 2 SHIELD staff felt they still had a number of goals yet to ieve. The staff was notified in January, 1982, that the 1981 IIELD had received a Medalist award from the Columbia Scho- ,tic Press Association. This made the staff strive even harder to ke the 1982 book even better. he first step was to come up with a theme for the 1982 book. e editors decided on a theme at a workshop taught at Ohio riversity in August. "Cutting Corners" seemed to work well in nveying the effects of the economy on the students and the tire campus. The staff chose features to more completely re- t campus life than before. conomic problems and budget cuts proved to be of particular cern to the 1982 SHIELD. During its meeting on February 21, 1, the Board of Regents voted to put the SHIELD on a sub- iption basis and to reduce the budget allocation for the SHIELD m 542,500 to S12,500. The students previously received a rbook through the student activity fee. Subscriptions were d during fall registration for S10 each. Sales amounted to about A reduction of 16 pages and less expensive color options implemented in order to cut expenses. for the staff didn't end with the budget cut. Two resigned during the fall due to academic difficulties. As a QV, it- a Wiggins Tracy Tarter SECOND Brumley BACK ROW Sam Trplon Tim Ad harlotte Houchins, Susanna Hodges, ams, Tim Yarbrough, Tim Bland. Muscovalley, Pam Trogolo. THIRD Stall: FRONT ROW: Teresa Tarter, ROWr Valerie Allison, Ann Pagan, Laurie C E E I l result, freshmen staff assistants Teresa Tarter, Tracy Tarter, and Rebecca Wiggins were appointed sports editors and Susanna Hodges was appointed classes editor. There were more staff changes when two members resigned and two graduated. As a result, three new photographers had to be hired for the spring semester. The staff also encountered some problems with Delma Studios, who took student portraits. Due to shipping problems after the first photo session in September, some senior portraits were lost and the studio had to hold a second session. As with production of any large publication, there is always room for consistency. So Curtis Brown and Tim Bland put togeth- er a revised style booklet for copy and a production manual for layout and design to improve quality for the 1982 book. Quality in group pictures was also improved in the 1982 SHIELD. Llse of better lighting and tighter composition made faces clearer. In a spring delivery book, it is sometimes difficult to cover an entire school year since the last deadline comes in February. So the staff covered the remaining school year for the 1983 SHIELD. Despite the setbacks, the staff successfully met all deadlines and in February finished what they hoped would be another Medalist winner.Q To avoid interruptions from staffers seeking headline help, assistant editor Tim Bland had to resort to sign language to concentrate on his own work, Shield 209 Q Q59 Oo eff '9 In th' O5 is SCCUOHZ 212 RUSHING: Young women not only learn about Greek and sorority life during formal rushg they also make many new friends along the way. 217 MEN'S DAY: Sigma Chi walked away with their fourth consecutive victory in the only Greek event held for men's competi- tion. 229 RUN FOR FUNDS: About 35 people ran in the first Delta Sigma Phi Road Race for the March of Dimes. 231 THE SOUTH LIVES AGAIN: For one week each spring, old southern customs and traditions are remembered and prac- ticed in Kappa Alpha's Old South. 244 FIRE: Many campus and area resi- ilents watched in amazement as the Sigma 9hi Epsilon fraternity house burned in March, 1981. Matt Brandon Barriers between officers and privates are dissolved at Team effort is fel'lUifed in any COWPGUUOW It is especial the end of Kappa Alpha's Old South week. ly strong with Greeks as demonstrated by some Alpha Gamma Deltas in the watermelon hike during Watermel on Bust activities, 210 Greeks Greeks---' Philip Key Although budget cuts were visible throughout most of the university, their effect was not easily seen in Greeks. But there were difficulties within each Greek organization. Dues increased in some of the organizations to allow for rising expenses and some members had trouble finding the money this year to pay dues. One might have expected attendance at fraternity par- ties to drop, but attendance was steady throughout the year. Students did not seem to mind paying for an evening of socializing. Oftentimes, they would use food or gas money to go out and party. Despite the underlying financial worries, each Greek group main- tained their normal functions. All the usual Greek field days were scheduled and a new one entered the field - the Delta Sigma Phi Road Race. All in all, the year was another good one for the Greeks on campus and they continue to be a vital part of Murray State life. Greeks 21 l 212 Greeks Rush To Make Friends Some students worry about meeting people at college. They want to make new friends but are unsure of how to go about it. Formal rush is a solution for many incoming young women. Formal rush week activities are designed to acquaint rushees with Greek and sorority life on campus. Rushees visit with and are entertained by members of each of the seven social sororities. ln the process, they make new acquaintances and form lasting friendships. Most of the rushees enjoy going through formal rush. The only complaint seems to be about the number of parties they are required to go to each day. "lt was kind of strenuous," said rushee Tina Hope. She wishes the Panhellenic Council, who sponsors formal rush, would have only one day to attend seven parties instead of two. Like Hope, AOPi pledge Vicky McNeil said she wishes there were fewer parties to attend. Panhellenic voted to decrease the second day of parties from seven to five for the 1982 fall formal rush. They will retain the 4-2-1 party format for the A 2 2? an 2 Enthusiasm for Alpha Phi radiates from Nancy Goss. remaining three days. Hope said a rushee meets more people in formal rush than in open rush, which is held after school begins. "There is also more time to study each sorority then," she said. Hope pledged Kappa Delta sorority because she knew some of the actives and felt more at home there than in the other sororities. Michele Wilkie, who pledged Alpha Delta Pi during open rush, said she mind "pretty well made up before knew a lot of ADPis, so I just got to more about the sorority," Wilkie Whatever the reason a girl goes rush, she can depend on making fri 9 ' Melissa Muscov mustaches in place, ADPis Lynn Linderer. Me' Peacock. Donna Beason and Jacqui Bond sere- rushees with a barbershop melody. klpha Sigma Alpha sorority uses a '5O's theme e of their rush skits. ation and fun is also characteristic of rush as ated by KDs Kathy Busby, Jan East and Joanna ht. tos by Valerie Allison S it Work o Pledging. What's it all about? Pledging can be both fun Qparties, pranks, favors, friendshipsj or work Cclean- ing house, doing yardwork, getting confer- ences, violationsj. Most people pledge a Greek organization to meet people and to get involved in a campus organization. "One of the advantages of pledging is the chance to make several new friends," said Vicky McNeil, an Alpha Omicron Pi pledge. Many pledges do not think pledging in- volves a large amount of their time. ln fact, some say it helps them learn to budget their time - a practice few were con- cerned with before coming to college. McNeil said, "I work harder to get things done." Even pledging both a sorority and a fra- ternity as little sister is easily managed by some girls. "One advantage is getting them both over with at the same time," said Carmen lrwin, who is pledging both Alpha Delta Pi sorority and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity as little sister. Kathryn Doan, who is pledging Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority and Alpha Tau Ome- ga fraternity as little sister, said she de- votes most of her time to the sorority. Some pledges fall behind in their class- work, while others do not. Both fraternities and sororities require their pledges to at- tend a certain number of study hours per week. "My classwork started to suffer, but l caught it quick enough," said Kappa Al- pha fraternity pledge Richard Duncan. KA pledges meet in an empty room in Black- Sam Tipton Helping out the Lambda Chi associates is active Bill Jagoe. I' Pla P burn Building twice a week for two hours to study. "Pledgeship helped with my classwork," said Thom Butler, Sigma Chi fraternity pledge. "ln fact, it gives me something to shoot for grade wise." "If l can make good grades now, l ought to be able to make excellent grades later," said Yvette Hourigan, who is pledging Al- pha Gamma Delta sorority and Phi Kappa Tau fraternity as little sister. Of course, there is always the other side to everything. Some of the pecularities of various fraternities and sororities follow: - Lambda Chi Alpha and Alpha Tau Omega fraternity pledges can only wear pledge pins on shirts with collars. - Tri Sigma pledges can only wear so- rority letters or name if it has "Pledge" written underneath. - Pike pledges have to answer the tele- phone within a certain number of rings. - AOPi and Alpha Gam pledges can- not walk and smoke at the same time, nor can they drink alcoholic beverages from their original containers. ln addition, all pledges have their little duties to perform. Fraternity pledges seem to have it worse - they have to perform household and yardwork chores. Butler said he disliked most dusting the trophies at the Sigma Chi house. Others said they disliked doing any housework, but have learned to just do it without much complaint. "I expect that since we're pledges, most of the work comes down to us," said KA pledge Duncan. "l just figure that work is a part of pledgeshipfw 0 Melissa Muscoval Signing pledge books is both a chore and a revela- tion. Sigma Pi little sister Nancy Decker rewards a diligent pledge, ley Pledging 213 214 Greeks Governing Greeks The Panhellenic and the lnterfraternity Councils are the two governing bodies for all Greek social organizations on campus - Panhellenic for sororities and the IFC for fraternities. Both councils consist of three represen- tatives from each Greek group. They regu- late various activities and institute policies that affect the Greek system as a whole. Their purpose is to act as a unifying force and to promote food relationships among all Greeks. "Panhellenic serves to bring us together, instead of allowing so much individual- ism," said Mary Burke, Alpha Delta Pi re- presentative. Alpha Omicron Pi delegate Debbie Lewellyn said, "Panhellenic needs to strengthen itself since it is representative of every sorority on campus. It does a good job of setting standards and enforcing rules, but it needs to demonstrate more force." Lambda Chi Alpha Jeff Simmons said he feels the IFC opens up communication among the fraternities. "We all know to an extent what the oth- er fraternities are doing," Simmons said. Delta Sigma Phi Steve Stuckey agreed. "We learn how other fraternities work," he said. Panhellenic and IFC devoted much of their time to the Alcohol Awareness Pro- gram, according to Lewellyn. "The pro- grams are to show that we lPanhellenic and IFCJ are aware of the problems of alco- hol," she said. The programs were presented to Greeks and non-Greeks on campus and within the community. The two groups also sponsor pledge mixers each semester so that Greeks in one organization can meet other Greeks within a non-competitive atmosphere. After an hour, actives are allowed to come and join the fun. Of course, the biggest part of the Panhel- lenic and the lFC's time is used in planning Greek Week during the spring semester.Q Panhellenic Council: FRONT ROW' Melinda Harshbarger, ADPI, Laura Quigley, Tri Sigma, pres., Peg Soldner, Tri Sig- ma: Nancy Mieure, KD, vice pres. SECOND ROW' Lynn Linderer, ADPi, Mary Burke, ADPiq Sally Ann Brink, Alpha Phi, Sandra Bandy, Alpha Sigma: Suzie Fulks, KD: THIRD ROW: Tonia Barnett, AOPI, !reas.g Kathy Rogers, Lisa Kuhl- man, Alpha Sigma, Debbie Lewellyn, AOPi Ma!! The Panhellenic and lnterfra ternit y Councils began ha ving joint meetings in the of 1981 to improve the relationship between sororities and fraternities. from the two councils hoped that the joint meetings would be beneficial in coor nating 1981 Greek Week activities. Matt Brandon Greeks Have More Fun Greek Week is "an opportunity for Greeks to have fun with each other," said Sigma Phi Epsilon Tim Adams, also IFC vice president. The Panhellenic and lnterfraternity councils sponsor a Greek Week each spring. Each day during Greek Week is set aside for one or more special Greek events. Among these are a bike race, all-Greek dance, keg rotation, Greek letter day, Greek Assembly, Paul Bunyan Day and an old-fashioned picnic. The Student Govern- ment Association sponsored the 1981 Bike Race during Greek Week. lt was open to both Greeks and non-Greek men and wom- en. The dance was held at the .Jaycee Civic Center with Greek letters used for admis- sion. Several kegs were shared by the fra- ternity houses with a party usually at the last house. Each Greek organization nominated one representative for the top male and female Greek during the Greek Assembly. Alpha Delta Pi Beth Schapiro and Pi Kappa Alpha Tab Brockman were chosen as outstand- ing Greeks for 1981. Criteria used in the decision included the nominee's campus and Greek activities, grade point average and personal inter- view. 1981 was the second year for the selection of outstanding Greeks. The week ended with the Paul Bunyan Day activities at the Alpha Gamma Rho house. Fraternities and sororities joined to form competitive teams. After the events ended, all enjoyed a good old-fasioned picnic on the lawn of the AGR house. T-shirts and buttons were used to pro- mote Greek Week. Q D Melissa Muscovalley lnterfraternity Council: FRONT ROW' Mike Bitters, AGR, sports chrm.g Ken Brandon, KA, sec.q Scott Lawson, ATO, pres., Tim Adams, Sig Ep, vice pres.: Jeff Perry, Sigma Chi, treas. SECOND ROW' Lee Connell, Pike: Alan Kirkwood, Phi Tau, Kent Harmon, KA, David Broster, AGR: Tim Barnes, AGR, Dale Wright, AGRg Keith Emmons, Sigma Chi. THIRD ROW Kirk Haffler, Sigma Pi, Mike Devers, A TO, Mark Drys- dale, Phi Taug Jeff Simmons, Lambda Chip Steve Stuckey, Delta Sig: Matt Cooney, TKE: Jeff Baggett, Delta Sig. FOURTH ROW: Steve Pierson, Pikeg Frank Borgsmiller, Pike, John Solomon, Lambda Chip Tim Malone, TKEg Brian Ber- how, Sigma Chip Paul Snyder, Delta Sigg John Brinkley, Sig- ma Chi. Greek Week 215 216 Greeks Valerie Allison ADPi coach Ricky D. Fortson concentrates on last- minute advice before sending Cindy Suesson up front at Derby Day. Alpha Delta Pi: FRONT ROlM Carol Street, Lisa Jones, Mary Davison, standards chrm.g Melanie Peacock, treas.g Connie Four Point For ADPi The Alpha Delta Pi sorority received a big honor at their national summer convention in Nashville. They were one of the chapters to receive the ADPi na- tional diamond four-point award. The award is based on the campus activities of the members in each ADPi chapter. The ADPis also had the third-place mean grade-point average for the fall of 1981. An influence might have been the change from a 2.0 to 2.2 GPA require- ment for initiation. lt did not discourage prospective members, said ADPi president Beth Schpiro. She said the number of pledges and members have increased each se- mester over the past two years. One of the goals the ADPis achieved in 1981 was to improve contact with alumni, Schapiro said. Other improve- ments within the chapter were also noted by Schapiro. She thought the 1981 ADPi 500 was one of the best ever. The ADPi 500 is the only sorority- sponsored Greek field-day event for fra- ternities and men's dormitories. Money collected from the ADPi 500 week is donated to the ADPi national philanthro- py, Ronald McDonald Houses. These houses are located near hospitals for the convenience of parents whose children are critically ill patients. Bake sales, road blocks and car washes are other money-making projects the sorority sponsors for the McDonald houses. On the local level, the ADPis work with other sororities to collect money for the heart fund. ln the spring All-Campus Sing, the ADPis were third-place overall winners in the sorority division with their "Goin South" theme. Over 10 years of service as the AD adviser ended for Rose Cornell in tl spring of 1982. The sorority planned big send-off for Cornell in appreciatia for her support over the years. Each semester, the members have senior send-off. In addition, they have fall fling and spring Black Diamond Fc mal. A summer weekend bash is spe- at the lake and Swann Hall. Q Debbie Slack moments in an intramural softball welcomed by Lynn Linderer. Hoehn, exec. vice pres., Beth Schapiro, pres., Valorie Jenker- son, vice pres. and pledge ed., Gina Cooper, rec. sec., Toni Thompson, Kay Khourie, Tammy Irwin, membership chrm. SECOND ROW' Mary Pribish, Dana Crooks, Kim Sitz, Sharon Nevels, Tana Overstreel, Kathy K adel, Jacqueline McAdams, Michele Wilkie, Vickie Myers, Jenny Ross, Kerry Harp, Jac- queline Lewis, Gina Williams, Vicki Chandler, Cindy Cassey. THIRD ROW' Shana Sullivan, Christy Gottfried, Kathy Kozu- bik, Cathy Cassell, Tina Roberts, Corrie Corzine, Melinda Long, Ann O'Brien, Lynn Linderer, Andre Finke, Cindy Sues- son, Jana Waters, Melinda Harshbarger, Mary Burke. FOURTH ROW Donna Bee son, Beverly Simmons, Teresa Bibb, Michele Foster, Jacqui Bond, Mary Reid, Carmen Irwin, Zana Elkins, Jacqueline Hocking, Pam Beene, Nancy Fricke, Lori Williams, Debby Mason, Cheryl C ulbertson, Robbin Flecther. Grown men reall do What kind of event causes enough :citement to make grown men drink m a baby bottle, sit in a bucket full of ter and run a race on stilts? What else but the ADPi 500. The ADPi 500 is an annual day of :ld events for men, sponsored by the sters of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Men compete in a tug of war, nose oot race, stilts race, musical water ickets, chug-a-lug and the mystery ent, which was a wheelbarrow race in i8l. Sorority sisters serve as coaches for e various fraternity and dorm teams. ophies are given for individual events d for the overall winner of the compe- ion. Overall winners in the 500 were Sig- ia Chi fraternity and Richmond Hall. iis marked Sigma Chi's fourth con- utive triumph at the 500. ichmond Hall also shared the honor "Most Spirited" with Sigma Pi frater- y. avid West was named Mr. ADPi , and Sigma Chi Reid Haney was ed Mr. Legs 500. hree days before the affair, various es of publicity were posted. included re a five-story banner atop Regents l and floors decorated with stream- pirit competition began Wednesday h "Meet a Pi" day. Men competing in event had to meet as many ADPis hey could. The organization with the hest percentage wins points toward spirit trophy. bout 350 people attended the event, Beth Schapiro, ADPi president. from the ADPi 500 go to the McDonald House, the ADPis na- charity project? ' Carla Hines Q . 1 'CN f-X The ADPi spirit is felt by ADPi Patty Jackson and Sigma Chi Danny Lorenz. i- fm Running in circles helps pass the time between events. 'Y Bulging muscles reflect the strength put into the tug of war by ATOS David Salyers and Eddie Whelan. Coach Mary Vanderclock screams encouragement. Photos by Matt Brandon ADPi 500 217 Rock For Fun 1981 was the year of the first rock-a-thon sponsored by the Alpha Gamma Delta so- rority. The fall event was organized as the major money-making project for the Juve- nile Diabetes Foundation, the Alpha Gams international altruistic project. Seventeen girls rocked away for a total of 375 hours in the 24-hour event in Octo- ber. Over S2000 was raised - the largest contribution from any undergraduate chap- ter. Trisha Lile described the rock-a-thon as a fun event in which to raise money for char- ity. The Alpha Gams planned to make the rock-a-thon an annual event. The Alpha Gam sorority contributes annually to its national founder's memorial foundation. ln the spring, it works with other sororities collecting for the heart fund. Another project of the Alpha Gams is sponsoring a young child in Bolivia through the Christian Childrens Fund. The girls and the child correspond each month across the miles to share their love. Yvette Hourigan said the main reason she pledged Alpha Gamma Delta was for "the excellent reputation they have on campus and their high morals." "They didn't seem like the type to turn around and stab you in the back," was one of Debbie Kirchdorfer's reasons for pledg- ing the sorority. For the second consecutive year, the Alpha Gams took first place in the spirit division during Watermelon Bust. This year they also placed second in the events division in the Bust and second in the bike race among sororities during Greek Week. On the third Saturday each April, the Alpha Gams participate in an international reunion day celebration for alumnae. Semi- formal dances are held each semester and a formal one is held in January with a retreat at the lake in the summer.Q Twenty-four hours of rocking puts Debbie Kirch- dorfer fast to sleep. Alpha Gamma Delta: FRONT ROW' Jill Giordano, treas., Tressa Brewer, social chrm.,' Trisha Lile, publicity chrm., LuAnn Hoback, house chrm.g Dana Mansfield, corr. sec., Johnna Moses, vice pres. scholarship, Susan Gilmore, pres., Robin Dunigan, vice pres. frat, ed.q Thirza Ritter, rec. sec., Debbie Hawkins, membership chrm.,' Sherry Mayfielal ritual chrm.g Karen Jagoe, panhellenic, Terrie Owen, rush chrm. SECOND ROW: Shelia Penrod, activities chrm.: Susan Pugh, Libby Martin, asst. treas.g Ellen Byrd: Hope Millerg Cindy Masteraq DeAnn Lund: Cindy Buttong Sharon Outlandf Denita Nall, Kim Whitlock, Gina Francies, THIRD ROM Cindy Bradyp Jan Kimmel, panhellenicg Yvette Hourigan, Debbie Kirchdorfer, Robin Johnson, Tamara Workman, Denise Gibbsp Raina Loweq Dawn Smith, Janie Phillips: Claire Har- mony Natalie Bennett, Becky Borgsmiller, Vaune Fritz. BA CK ROWr Tana Tipton, Tamara Shoulta, BethlBarton, Beth Youngblood, Donna Swift, Terri Burrell, Martha Pitman, Mi- chaele Whittel, Lori Pryor, Dani Beth Dean, Jane Peters, Jaye Adams, Kathy Harberson, Michelle Gish. 218 Greeks x ii as Valerie mk 5-Jig Construction of the annex fulfilled one of the Alpha Gamma Rho's dreams. Achieves Dream The big story for the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity was the new annex that will house 40 members plus their "house moth- er." Serious planning for the annex began in the spring of 1980, construction began in the fall of 1982, and members began mov- ing in the spring of 1982. AGR alumni pro- vided funding for the building which cost about S150,000. A new kitchen and dining room is also located in the new annex. Rooms in the original house were converted into study rooms, a library, television room and ex- ecutive chapter office. The party room was kept in the basement of the main house. Another achievement was that the AGR fraternity had the highest overall grade- point average among Greek fraternities for the second consecutive semester in the spring of 1981. Little brothers study with their big brothers for at least two hours each week. The fraternity's second annual indoor sanctioned 4-wheel drive pull in February, 1981, produced the biggest crowd ever in the Western Kentucky Exposition Center. The 1981 fall pledge class set up road blocks and collected over S600 to donate to the Cystic Fibrosis Fund. During Greek Week in the spring, the fraternity sponsored Paul Bunyan Day at their house. Other activities included Founder's Day dinner and dance, the spring Pink Rose dance, homecoming and rush dances. To be an AGR Rhomate, or little sister, a girl must participate in the little sister rush program or be lavaliered to a brother. The Rhomates are kept active helping the brothers with their philanthropies, working at the concession stand at the truck pull, decorating the AGR house for Christmas and attending smokers. One of their money-making projects is a box din- ner. The little sisters bought a grandfather clock for the house last year with the mon- ey they raised. The Rhomates enjoyed organizing a Mis- tletoe Christmas dance to which the sisters asked the brothers instead of the usual procedure. They also served a Thanksgiv- ing dinner to the brothers? Alpha Gamma Rho: FRONT ROW' Dennis Adams, treas.g Keith Hayden, sec.: David Broster, lst vice pres., Tim Barnes, noble ruler, Da vid Maurer, 2nd vice noble ruler, Chuck Summerville, alumni sec., Brian Babbs, house mgr. SECOND ROW: Brad Rogers, Jerry Holloway, Robert Curtsinger, Lewis McCormick, Lanny Harper, Tom Curtsinger, Randell Cullen, Kent Myatt. THIRD ROW Jim Clark, Joe Boitnott, Mark Wilson, Mike Bitters, Michael Hayden, Eric Whittaker, Terry Johnson, Kent Summerville. BACK ROlM Mike Rogers, Sonny Rippetoe, Rob Klueppel, Bob Middleton, Allen Pace, Mike Berry, Tim Barnes, Lynn Davenport, Mason Trenaman. L Alpha Gamma Rho 219 3 All Greeks were represented at the Paul Bunyan Day activities in spring. C5141-fashioned Pun Just plain old-fashioned fun was enjoyed by all at the Paul Bunyan Day activities held on the lawn of the Alpha Gamma Rho lot. Paul Bunyan Day is always scheduled at the end of Greek Week in the spring. The day provides more fun for all Greeks on campus. Fraternities join sororities to form competitive teams. Team members participate in old favor- ites such as the three-legged race, tug of war, log sawing and nail hammering. Two of the toughest events are the bat spin and log toss. The Tri Sigmas and AGRS combined their efforts to win first place in the events division. Tri Sigma Mary Holland scored several points for her team when she won the Farmer's Daughter contest. Holland had to withstand for is it bask amidj whistles and cheers from the male members of the audience to claim her title. The Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Omi- cron Pi team placed second in events. The same AOPi-ATO team summoned extra energy and enthusiasm to win the li ' A ' N . Overcoming dizziness is one of the requiremei the bat spin, Photos by Curtis Brown spirit trophy also. Whether a participant or bystande eryone was tired and hungry at the e the events. All enjoyed an old-fash picnic on the front lawn of the AGR h Since it was a part of Greek Wee lnterfraternity Council provided bee the Panhellenic Council sponsore cookout. Good fun, good company and goo ing were enjoyed by all.Q ' Melissa Musc Scrambling for shoes is a hectic, but fun a Testing depths during the log sawing is A Englert. Pink ls ln The Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority se- :ted the Pink Panther as its local mas- t this year. "He's different and he's ik," said vice president Jennifer Es- s. The sorority's colors are salmon pink d apple green, as evidenced by a ark of art featuring the new mascot tside Estes' door. Ll'he artwork was just one example of F handiwork of the AKA lvy Leaf edge class. The seven pledges are al- uys decorating either the doors or ms of their active sisters. he AKA sisters are a close group. ch of the women visits with her sis- 's daily and they socialize together as ch as possible. "We're family," said toria Sanderson. isterhood is very important within organization, Estes said. "We have t everlasting bond where we know : can always depend on a sister, even er graduation." The purpose of AKA is to be of ser- :e to all mankind through seven na- nal targets. Their two main projects e to raise money for the United Negro -llege Fund and fight sickle cell ane- a. In the spring, they sponsor a 'eening test for sickle cell in coordina- n with the University Health Service. AKA members also have fund raisers support St. ..lude's Hospital. Highlights of the sorority are the fall a retreat and annual spring ball, held h the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. Q Kappa Alpha: FRONT ROW: Angela Cox, pres.g ROW: Victoria Sanderson, corr, sec., Jennifer vice pres. BACK ROW: Bernadette Jones, gra- adviserg Beverly Hutcherson, treasq Marsha rec, sec. No! pictured: Jennifer Ellis, dean of S. Q Artwork is an important part of the Alpha Kappa Ellis with finishing touches. Alpha sorority. Beverly Hutcherson assists Jennifer Valerie Allison Curtis Brown Alpha Kappa Alpha 221 222 Greeks lnitiating Tradition "lt has been a fantastic year for us," said Alpha Omicron Pi president Susie lmes, "especially with the Mr. MSU pageant, lt gave us a big boost." The AOPi sorority sponsored the first annual Mr. MSU in October. All fraterni- ties, clubs and organizations were invited to sponsor a man in the pageant. After competition in interview, sportswear, tal- ent and three-piece suit, sophomore Mike Horning received the crown. The sorority raised over S500 for the National Arthritis Fund from pageant pro- ceeds, according to Debbie Lewellyn, who organized the event. Sorority members also held road blocks and car washes for the arthritis fund. Dur- ing Christmastime, sisters wrapped pre- sents for senior citizens in area nursing homes. A few of the awards AOPis won included the all-sports trophy for the 1980-81 soror- ity division, the spirit trophy for Paul Bun- yan Day and first place for events in Derby Day. AOPi Dana Allen was crowned Miss Derby Day Queen for 1981. Three dances are held by the sorority E Trkik ,. ,sf EFQKZS Valerie Christmas spirit abounds as AOPis Lady Jackson, Nancy Moriarty and Tammy McCammon wrap pre for the elderly, through the school year - the fall Turkey Dance, the spring Red Rose Formal and another spring dance. A short program was held for AOPi alumnae during the Founder's Day celebra- tion in December. Also on a summer week- end, a workshop was held at AOPi Laura Melugin's cabin along Kentucky Lake. At Alpha Omicron Pi: FRONT ROWr Sherry Crawford, philan- thropicg Debbie Foster, asst. pledge trainer, Jeanene Ed- wards, scholg Lady Jackson, recording sec., Luana Colson, vice pres, Susie lmes, pres,,' Rhonda Carnell, chapter rela- tions, Loretta Wagner, corr. sec., Tania Barnett, panhellenic, Debbie Lewellyn, panhellenic, Sherry Fowler, treas.g Toni Talmadge, frat, ed., SECOND ROW: Kelly Severns, Jan Wetherington, Linda Wuesl, Jana Motheral, Dana Allen, Kathy See, Nan Jones, Meg Riggs, Betsy Gore, Robin Sweeny, Laila Mardini, Robin Szasz, Kathy Freeman, Kelle Wagner. THIRD ROWr Jenney Mason, Susie Patrick, Anne Freels, Ann Mills, Cindy Logan, Lisa Hayden, Laura Melugin, Kathy Hill, Lei Andra Vaughn, Debbie Redman, Julie Peebles, Kathy McCord, Maria Cates, Toby Dixon, Ellen Adams. FOURTH RO W: Jenny Brown, DeLise Caldwell, Jane Russell, Cheryl Simmons, Renee Overby, Vicki McNeil, Ann Long, Carolyn Ledford, Nancy Moriarty, Becky Crull, Candy Law- son, Sherri Skelton, Elizabeth Mattison, Tonja Norsworthy, Shelia Koltveit. the workshop, sorority members set f goals and improvements they would li see in the sorority. "We worked on our relatio one another along with i sorority spirit," said Melugin. The sions followed the AOPi motto: tomorrow togetherfw nship Valerie Long nights are needed to complete a float. Ann Long and Nancy Boyd lend their Athletic Phis Matt Brandon Eg the beat of the Alpha Phi spirit during elon Bust is sorority member Debbie "For being one of the newest, we always seem to come out in pretty good force," said Alpha Phi Donna Young. Young was referring to the Alpha Phi Sorority's ability in intramural sports. The sorority, one of the newest on campus, was the 1981 winner for sorority intramu- ral softball. The girls usually place in the top three positions in other competitive events, Young said. The Alpha Phis also give much of their time and effort to philanthropies. They fun- nel most of their contributions to the heart fund. February is the biggest month for work toward the heart fund. The girls work with their organizations and have a door-to-door campaign in the community. They also sell heart-shaped lollipops as Helping Hearts to the campus and community. But, their most fun fund raiser is the "Mr. Valentine" contest. Both fraternities and dormitories sponsor a male candidateg winner is determined by a money collec- tion. Sigma Chi Teddy Carpenter was crowned Mr. Valentine of 1981 during the annual Valentine dance sponsored by the Student Government Association. Carpen- ter received a plaque and a gift certificate from local businesses. The Alpha Phis work with the Teens Who Care organization from Calloway County High School for other philanthropy projects. The two groups coordinate road blocks for the Arthritis Fund and do volun- teer work for the senior citizens in the com- munity. ln addition, the sorority sponsors a Hal- loween party and Easter egg hunt for the Murray-Calloway County Head Start chil- dren. For themselves, the girls have an annual fall "crush cookout." Each sorority mem- ber submits three names and addresses of young men to their social chairman. The social chairman, then sends invitations to each of the guys. ln the fall of 1981, everyone met for refreshments and music at Alpha Phi Mary Waggoner's home along the Wildcat River. Only about three or four of the guys invit- ed did not attend the cookout, according to Alpha Phi Pam Abrams. Other fun events include a spring formal and an Autumn Gold dance in the fall. The Alpha Phis represent "a bunch of individuals and not just a certain type of girls," Abrams said. "l didn't feel like l had to be different to be in it fthe Alpha Phi sororityj," Young said. ln fact, Young said she enjoys the soror- ity so well that she is thinking of running for a national office within the organiza- tion. The mascot for the group is called the "Phi bear." He is usually described by members as a "cute, little pot-bellied bear." Alpha Phi: FRONT ROW: Pam Abrams, public relations, Tami Fourez, administrative asst.p Teresa Belt, rec. sec., Dawn Guthrie, vice pres., Melissa Marshall, rush chrm.g Laura Hendley, frat. ed., Jennifer Flood, pres.,- Julia Brown, panhellenic sec., Carrie Rappaport, social chrm,,' Val Prickett, treas. SECOND ROW: LaDonna Hendrick, Nancy Goss, Dawn Chewning, Freida Ray, Gela Barrett, Melanie Travers, Sherrie Fabrizi, SallyAnne Brink, panhellenic delegate, Cindy Davis, Pam Maddox, Marissa Byrd, Debbie West, Judy Banks, chaplain, Danelle Thomas. THIRD ROW: Judy Kratzer, advisorq Martine Sanders, Danita Lawrence, Melissa Shockey, Debbie Haller, Liz Hendon, Becky Climber, Kim Reid, Kathy Drury, Alice Kitchen. FOURTH ROW: Shirley Johnson, advisorq Kim Brandon, Shawna WesterHeld, Karen Kincheloe, Tami Erwin, Laura Graham, Gina De Mattei, Donna Young, Kim Smith, Alpha Phi 223 224 Greeks You And Me "We're all different - we like different things and have different hobbies. We are not just a sorority with one type of girls," said Cindy Olive. Her words reflect the Alpha Sigma Al- pha sorority motto, "You be you, l'll be me." The Alpha Sigmas work with some ex- ceptional individuals in the Special Olym- pics. They are in charge of organizing the Olympics, which is also their national phil- anthropy. Another special activity for the Alpha Sigmas is adopting an elderly citizen each year in cooperation with the Murray Senior Citizens Bureau. During 1981 and 1982, three or four girls visited weekly with Cosy Myers. A wonderful relationship developed between the sorority members and Myers. "There are so many good things to say about the girls, they mean so much to me," Myers said. "lt's just wonderful for young people to care about older people this way." Her feelings were echoed by the Alpha Sigmas, who-care a great deal for the 86- year-old lady. They presented Myers with a smoked ham for Thanksgiving, gave her a birthday party and sang Christmas carols to her. Myers bakes "goodies" for the girls and ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA: FRONT ROM Kim Cawherd, mem- bership, Susan Butterworth, rec. sec., Laura Southers, treas.p Kathy White, membership, Donna LeMaster, vice pres., Tere- sa Rice, pres., Elizabeth MacDonald, rush chrm.g Rita Jen- kins, rush chrm. SECOND ROW' Ja Alyce McAtee, Keryl Twiggs, Jennifer Atkins, Kathy Rogers, Karen Miller, Jean- ette Carter, Nora Escobedo, Donna Eller, Linda Bores, Chrys Brummal, Sherri McDaniel, Wendy Larsen. THIRD ROW' Krista Thomas, Susan Byars, Debbie Sue Champion, Christe! Schwallie, Tammy Napier, Tiffany Hurley, Gina Sullivan, Cindy Olive, Sherri Emmert, Andrea GaUan, Tonya Jones, Martha Greenwell, Sara Lloyd, Anna Settle, Sandra Bandy, FOURTH ROW: Susan Duncan, Patricia Brightwell, Jean Claire Carlisle, Denise Durham, Tracy Chambers, Katy Borchers, Heidi Kamhoot, Holly LaMastus, Sandye Thomas- son, Stephanie Rich, Lisa Kuhlman, Lee Guariglia, Kim Avant, Amy Struck. Z Valerie Fun times at mixers are remembered as Anne Wallace and Susan Butterworth leaf through pages of sorority scrapbook. offers good "homey" advice when asked. "She makes great apple pie," Susan But- terworth said. Another way in which the Alpha Sigmas help others is to sponsor a door-to-door collection for the heart fund. The biggest achievement during the 1981 school year for the sorority was hav- ing the highest grade-point average among sororities for the fall semester. ln addition, the fall pledge class had the second best cumulative GPA in its division. The sorority also had a few social ac- complishments throughout the year. Al- pha Sigma Anne Wallace was named Watermelon Bust. The Alpha Si placed first in flag football and seco the sorority division of All-Campus with their Fabulous '40s theme. For their own enjoyment, they h spring formal dance, parents' banqu founder's day program and dance ea with retreats in the summer and ea mester. President Teresa Rice called it a good year for the Alpha Sigmas" there was much progress that will in the new yeah? 4 Photos by Matt Brandon ddling the Tri Sigma frog is Joni Burdge. Girls scared of frogs? Surely notg at nst not the sorority sisters at Murray ate. Each spring they gather in the court- nrd of the Alpha Tau Omega house lot cheer for their favorite frog in a hop- ng contest. Between jumps, they eat batter-fried g legs or drink "swamp water" - a mbination of lime drink and pure in alcohol. ATO Terry Prater described the Frog p as "our day of entertainment for sororities. We don't require the girls do anything but just participate in the g hop." Prater said his fraternity tries to give Hop a professional atmosphere by ing referees QATO alumnij, measurers TO brothersj and a jumping course. A plaque is hung in the ATO house th the names of the winning sororities cribed after each year's Hop? ' Melissa Muscovalley 'r1S1'k0jrv9S,c MGP 99+ 1 .... T .. 1:-1--ff. - -- -X - . X -- K ' With frog in hand. AOPi Lady Jackson is ready to launch the event. ATO Mike Guenther lends a helping hand. JF t .. i i.-Q. Frog Hop 225 An ATO party provides a break from classes and a time for Kathryn Doan and James Mann to visit. Pam Trognlo 226 Greeks Alternative Achievements Although the Alpha Tau Omega frater- nity did not succeed in intramurals or in many Greek events, it did have two big accomplishments. ATO Keith Barber, 1981 fraternity presi- dent, was chosen as the regional winner of the Thomas Arkle Clark award. This award is presented to an ATO who best repre- sents the highest standards of character, scholarship and leadership. The fraternity exhibited great character when they raised over S1000 in a road- block for the family of Lynnette Thomp- son. The teenager was a Murray High School student who died of leukemia in 1981. The ATOs sponsored their fourth annual Frog Hop in 1981 for sororities and wom- en's dormitories. The combined ATO and The ATO little sisters devote muc their time to the fraternity. They give brothers a dinner each Thanksgiving also sponsor a spring carnival and a party. Q Alpha Omicron Pi team placed second in events during Paul Bunyan Day activities. ln 1981, ATO had a fall pledge class of 25, the largest across campus for the se- mester. A White Rose dance is held out of town each fall and a founder's day dance is held each spring. Two other dances include one for Homecoming and for Christmas. Alpha Tau Omega: FIRST ROW: Mike Guenthner, alumni relationsq Paul Turner. public relations' Mark Hylandg Mark Albersonq Keith Barber, press' Lore Landolt. sweetheart' Greg Glass, treas.,' Sal Biviano, pledge trainer. Rick Fagan: Scott Lawson. SECOND ROW, Davirl Salyersg Mike Hainsworlhq Jun Decarlig Clark Nowlandg Bonnie Thompson. attendantq Sarah Hagan, attendant, Bobby Conrrers, Darrell Johnson: Mike Long, Bret Stuart THIRD RO W: Mats Ljungman, Taylor Snoover, Anthony Thompson, Jim Ealey, Jim Lyons, Mike Matt Sudsy water is endured by pledges Bret and John Kramer during one of their fund Devers, Chris Plemrnons, Randy Bethel, Kurt l Carnenlsh, Jefl Pugh FOURTH ROW: Bobby l Eddie Whelan, Marr Peebles, Mark Derridinger, rell, Tracy Thacker, Mike Hall, Stan Routt, John Mike Boswell. Mike Gay, Ken Terry FlFTH ROW. P ley. Doug Harper, John Hudson, Shan Williams, Doa man, Kenny BlK'L'l1l, Terr y' Praler, Charles Peck, Cra ander, John Wcishite. Mark Terry, Pal Garielia, BAC Richard Bates. Steve Johnson. Todd Solonian, Brent Valerie Allison ment overcomes these ATOs on Super Bowl XVI weekend. ittle Sisters ol the Maltese Cross: FIRST ROW: Susie son, Trari Jones, Lady Jackson, Kathy Harberson, Lore Lan- , Lynn Odom, Sherry Crawford, Becky Crull. Joni doll BACK ROW: Craig Alexander, ad.g Bonnie Thornpsong . SECOND ROW: Tana Overstreel, Trish Lyle, Ann Teresa Bibbg Kathy Rogersg Lee Guarigliaq Dana Alle-ng Lisa -tio, Terry MCNeilly, Stacy Langley, Michelle Whittle. Kuhlman, Kathy Ciishg Marc Peebles, ad. ROW' Sarah Hagan, Theresa Shelton, Connie Thomp- Greek History: L at dli e s 11 11" s it Men may like to think they rank first in any area. But when it concerns the first social Greek organization at Murray State University, the men take second place to the women. The first social Greek fraternity was founded 17 years after the first social Greek sorority. "ln 1941, under the leadership of Miss Martha Lou Hays thirty-one girls chosen by the sponsors, Miss Alice Keys and Mrs. Mary Ed Mecoy Hall, petitioned the council of this national education sorority for a charter. lt became the Alpha Chi Chapter of Tri Sigma at Murray State University." tQuoted from the 1943 Shieldj Five years later in 1946, the Alpha Sig- ma Alpha sorority chartered their Beta Nu chapter at Murray State, thus making it the second social sorority on campus. Oth- er sororities eventually chartered their chapters at Murray, including two black groups. Delta Sigma Theta was the first Black sorority to charter at MSU. They chartered here May 22, 1970. The only other Black sorority on campus, Alpha Kappa Alpha, chartered the Zeta Zeta chapter Jan. 9, 1971. The first social fraternity established on the Murray State campus was Pi Kappa Alpha, May 15, 1958. During this same year, the Alpha Tau Omega Club was founded Sept. 22. But, it wasn't until 1959 that the Kentucky Zeta Lambda chapter was chartered on May 9. Also founded at MSU during 1959 were the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity, the Epsi- lon Tau chapter of the Sigma Chi fraternity and the Alpha Gamma Rho Colony. Alpha Phi Alpha was the first social black fraternity at Murray. Its Zeta Omi- cron chapter was chartered Jan. 11, 1969. Since then, Kappa Alpha Psi and Omega Psi Phi have also chartered their black fra- ternity chapters at Murray. The most recent Greek social organiza- tion to charter at MSU is the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity, founded in February of 1980. Although some Greek organizations have stayed alive at Murray and some have died, the Greek tradition is ever pre- sent on campus. Q ' Melissa Muscovalley Alpha Tau Omega 227 228 Greeks Big Thinkers, "Think big" is part of the Delta Sig- ma Phi fraternity motto and that was exactly what the Delta Sig brothers did in the fall of 1981. ln only two weeks, the Delta Sigs ren- ovated the downstairs part of their house. One of the first projects was to remove old carpeting and replace it with a hickory floor in the dance and ball rooms. They then painted the walls and replaced the carpet in the television room. Kevin Lippy, past president of the fra- ternity, had also been thinking big. Lip- py was awarded one of about 15 nation- al Delta Sigma Phi scholarships. The most profitable fundraisers for the Delta Sig fraternity are the spring Road Race and the fall arts and crafts festival. Proceeds from the first annual Delta Sig Road Race went to the March of Dimes, but profits from the arts and crafts festival supported the fraternity. The festival was held on two week- days in December in the University Cen- ter Ballroom. Both amateurs and profes- sionals from a five-state area entered their wares in the festival. To demonstrate their appreciation Little Sisters of the Nile: FRONT ROW: Donna Kotheimer, Julie Johnson, Paul Snyder, little sister coordinator, SEC- OND ROW: Lisa Covey, Karen Wade, Vicky O'Neill, Cheryl Stuckey, THIRD ROW: Susan Hunt, Janet Jacoby, Beth Bur- ton, Marci Manyon, Sherry Buch. FOURTH ROW: Robin Nel- son, Leslie Durham, Janette Alvey, Kitty Woodard, Suzanne Hayes. Big Winners and friendliness, Delta Sig brothers raked leaves in the fall for nearby elder- ly citizens. Delta Sig social events include a Christmas party, homecoming dance, spring Sailer's Ball and mixers with so- rorities. A popular event at the Delta Sig house is the Wheel of Discounts party where a spin of a wheel decides the price of drinks for a specific time. A team effort won the fraternity the cross country crown in intramural sports and first place in the tug-of-war contest during the ADPi 500. The Delta Sig little sisters are called the "Little Sisters of the Nile" to foster 1 the association of the fraternity with an- cient Eygpt. Delta Sig Jack Baggett said, "Little sisters add a feminine tough to the fra- ternity." They help with rush activities and sponsor a free party each semester for the brothers, according to Baggett. The 1981 Delta Sig sweetheart was Ja- net Jacoby. Another highlight for the fraternity was naming Dr. George Cheponis, assis- tant professor of professional studies, as new advisor in the fall of 1981.Q Skill and balance are assets in the ADPi 500 race as Delta Sig Mark Marzano discovers. Debbie Della Sigma Phi: FRONT ROW: Jim Taylor, treas.,' Steve Stuckey, pres.,' Mark Lundquist, sgt. at armsg Jack Baggett, sec,p Lloyd Taylor, vice pres.,' SECOND ROW: Ed Neary, Mike Olson, Dave Parker, Mark Marzano, Kevin Lippy. THIRD ROW: Rob McCree, Bruce Koehig, Paul Snyd ard Farris, FOURTH ROW: Hank Rowland, Stan Dave Brown. is 5 , , at g, g ,'iW :,- Q V ,- he is at the end here, Mats Ljungman finished as overall winner. L ,.',, ,V W Age and sex differences do not always determine a winner. This young girl went on to defeat Lloyd Atkin- son. Photos by Curtis Brown Shaping Up For Charity About 35 people were running around the Murray campus, March 21, 1981. ln addition to running for their health, they were also running for the health of others. These people participated in the first Delta Sigma Phi Road Race. All proceeds from the race went to the March of Dimes. Competition was divided into four age categroies with an overall male and female winner. The road race was made possible by donations from various Purchase area merchants where the event was adver- tised. T-shirts were given to each partici- pant. There were only two Greek teams that participated in the race - Kappa Alpha fraternity and Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity - of which the Lambda Chis proved to be the winner. Mats Ljungmean was the overall winner of the race. 0 Melissa Muscovalley gwwr! V ?'jfllllllllll5 3, ,va sexi A running start does not constitute a running finish. Many runners tired before the race was over. Delta Sig Road Race 229 Fighting Prejudice The sisters of Delta Sigma Theta fight a battle every day - the apathy concerning black women on campus. According to sister Carla Hines, more and more black women are enrolling in college, but the general apathy directed toward blacks causes many of them to drop out. "We want to keep them here," Hines said. "Our sorority strives to help the black woman fight against the barriers." said Hines. "We try to direct all we do to all people, but especially to the black woman, so her profile at Murray is heightened," Hines said. "We want them to use their race not as a crutch but as an asset." The sorotity holds workshops through- out the year to educate women on better- ing themselves. Some of the topics dis- cussed are self-confidence, self-esteem, health care and efficiency. For the past four years, the Delta Sigma Theta sorority has sponsored a "Mr. Secret Passion" contest. The sisters nominate men for the competition. They then set up a box with the men's pictures so people can vote for their choice. Gerard Radford was crowned Mr. Secret Passion in 1981. He was given a T-shirt which he only wore once to the gym. lt evoked so many comments that he now wears it around the house, he said. Other activities were a spring Probates Ball and a homecoming dance in the fall. A popular annual feature of the homecoming dance is the stepshow. The same basic format is used each year with a few vari- ations, Hines said. "Working together as one" was one of the traits exemplified by the sorority that Sherryl Rouse to pledge Delta Sigma The- ta. "Pledging the sorority inspired me to gain some position of usefulness in life," Rouse said. E3 Delta Sigma Theta: FRONT ROW: Johnelta Hawkins, vice pres.,' Felecia Dixon, seC.,' Gwendolyn Linton, pres.g Diana Holmes, assi. vice pres.p Carla Hines, sgt. at arms, Anita Simpson, Glenvira Williams, treas. SECOND ROW: Kay Bol- den, Yolanda Caudle, Renee Marr, Dorethea Stubblelield. BACK ROW: Shirley Traughber, Tishia Wright, Cassie Holmes. Southern Comfort oldiers in Confederate gray uniforms int their horses and ride off to meet r dates who are dressed in hoop skirts of ruffles and lace. Sound like a scene '1 Gone With the Wind? Actually, it's a out of Kappa Alpha's Old South .k. he Kappa Alpha fraternity sponsors a k's activities each spring to commemo- old Southern hospitality and tradi- s. p officially begin the week's activities, brothers gather at the KA house Mon- night to remember and relive past Souths." e KA fraternity welcomes all MSU llty and students to a mint julep recep- held one afternoon. Other activities are a mid-week dance at the house, softball game and fish fry. Only brothers, their dates and alumni are invited to these. "Old South" culminates with a campus parade and ball. The brothers don their uniforms and once more hop astride their horses and ride along the streets in honor of Robert E. Lee. The actives wear officer uniforms while the pledges are regulated to the uniforms of privates. The beautifully adorned "Southern belies" are transported in an open wagon to Oakhurst where they assemble on the steps to receive their invitation to the Old South Ball. The KA Southern gentlemen escorted their belles to Nashville for the 1981 ball. Q . 9- 'sl K Qkgsif k-':- . ' slew 1 W 1911 -I ',. 5. H! t, x 45 W ' ' A :Q . ' ' w 'S it N gtg ,Sr - I N ,Q w V A 5 K.. 4 Q Malt Brandon I n A parasol "lt was the best Old South since l've been here," said Joel Fisher, past president of the fraternity. Fisher also said the frater- nity was thinking of adding an all-Greek dance at the Jaycee Civic Center for future Old South Weeks. KA Scott LeForce said he thought the all-Greek dance would stim- ulate more campus involvement for Old South Week. What about academics during Old South Week? "l missed some early classes, but the week was worth it," said Jeff Edwards. Edwards and others who participated in their first "Old South" during 1981 de- scribed it as "great, just great." Q ' Melissa Muscovalley - Matt Brandon shades Tracey Gilcrest during Old South activities. Dressed in gray.Greg Allbritten leads the KA parade, "To fight or not to fight" could be what has KA Phil J ones in such deep thought. Old South 231 - Q Q ff'.,K'f'i"yl2 3 'M M' -.X ' ' , , W, , V ! , . ,V,, fp ' 4. A Mx if X if ,1 any 'E 1 5 L, , Days from the past are relived during the Kappa Alpha "Old South" week. Photos by Matt Brandon A kiss seals Susan Byars' acceptance of a bid Old South Ball by KA Mike Aeslin. 232 Greeks ose .legiance close brotherhood of the Kappa Al- rder felt by Richard Duncan resulted .s pledging the fraternity. "The stan- 4 of Kappa Alpha met a lot of my lards," Duncan also said. e KAs collected 53,000 in 1981 for :ular dystrophy. They raised the mon- nrough their annual danceathon and blocks. mni donations funded repainting the r pale yellow fraternity house a dove ith gunmetal trim. The KA brothers auch of this work and the pouring of a 'idewalk leading from the front porch parking lot. course, the highlight of the year for KAS was "Old South" week in the . They rejoiced that it was a nice, week instead of the rain they re- d the previous year. The week of fish mint julips and cocktails culminated an "Old South" Ball at the Airport 1 in Nashville with music provided by South." Rose Ball, the KA fall formal, was t the Ken-Bar lnn in Gilbertsville. Dur- stivities, Wendy Larson was named ew KA Rose, replacing Julie Brown. -e Southern Belles supported their KA ers in all they did. They were especial- Ipful in rush and decorating for to Music keeps the KA dancathon going as Robert Esco- bedo, Joel Fisher, Tim Spicer and Kent Harmon play some albums. Q M- ' it s f ,f N if X -x X tw sr X lpha: FRONT ROW: Johnny Rowland: Joel Fisher, on Alexander, No. 35 Ken Brandon, No. 85 Jeff Ed- o. 4, Ken Claud, No. 5, Kevin Willoughby, No. 65 Paul orth, alumni ad. SECOND ROWr J, Kent Harmon,- uisenberry, No, 2, Bret Gordong Tom Hubler, Richard ark Toong Brian Gray, Bruce Marvin: Mark Fitzger- id Futrell, THIRD ROW: Jeff Brown, David Billington, Todd Dalton, Mark Rettke, James Delaney, Bill Pate, Trent Jones, Ron Freeman, Bill Moore, George Gibson, Steve Schwalb. BACK ROW Steve Stacy, Doug Schnittker, Mark Erwin, Nelson Dossett, Scott LeForce, Timothy Spice, Randy Auler, John Scott, Scott Shouse, Jeff Braddford, Roger Wheeler. KA Southern Belles: FIRST ROW Beth Taylor, sec.q Rita Jenkins, pres., Wendy Larson, vice pres. SECOND ROW Tamara Schultaq Christel Schwallie, treas.,' Cindy Armbrus' ter, Kim Fuqua. THIRD ROW: Sandra Bandy, Susan Byars, Julie Brown. BACK ROWr Beth Barton, Glenda Drantz. Kappa Alpha 233 234 Greeks The Big f-10" The Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity celebrat- ed its lOth annual anniversary on campus, April 15. Activities during Kappa Week in- cluded a tennis tournament, step show and parties. Several KA Psis from other univer- sities participated in the celebration. To mark this occasion, the members were "trying to rebuild the fraternity," ac- cording to president Roy Burrell. They are stressing encouragement in honorary achievement in every facet of human en- deavor, especially academics, said Burrell. He also said the fraternity is trying to find a house close to the campus to house members. One of their fund raisers was a fall fash- ion show held in Hopkinsville to "widen the radius of the fraternity," said Burrell. The KA Psi fraternity is one of the few to have step shows. These usually occur about midnight. Burrell said the perfor- mance is called a step show if only one Greek organization participates, but is named a Greek show if more than one participated. More practice time is required if canes are used. A step show consists of collec- tive steps learned from people at either other campuses or at home and innovative steps. Kappa Alpha Psi: FRONT ROW: Mike Freeman, ex-checker, Gerald Jackson, strategist, Emmett Jones, ex-checker. SEC- OND ROW: Eric Thompson, reporter, Kurt Hampton, keeper of recordsq John Pillow, hist, BACK ROW: John Walsh, vice polmarchq Roy Burrell, polmarch. Stepping in time are four Diamond Darlings: Vickie Bolles, Bette Weatherspoon, Veronica Johnson and Alseina Brown. M -wwf .mimwswf V- M- vf-ff.i- Q W- i E Jeff Fall fashions were displayed during one of th KA Psi's fall fund raisers. Gerald Jackson is U escort. Families Vldthin Greeks Some girls may think big brothers are made just to aggravate them, but not most of the fraternity little sisters. "The brothers care for their little sis- ters," said Cheryl Fletcher, little sister of Sigma Chi. Fraternity brothers also provide a family away from home to many. "l never had a brother and now l have 70 pledges," said Alpha Tau Omega's Kathy See. Most little sisters knew other little sis- ters and brothers at the fraternity before they pledged. But many just joined to be a part of the family. Vicky O'Neill of Delta Sigma Phi said being in a fraterni- ty allows one to develop close relation- ships. Little sisters support their fraternities in every way they can. They have own meetings, fund raisers, retreats bake sales for their own fun and to money to buy things for the fraternit house. Big brothers within the fraternity ar assigned to each little sister to help he learn the Greek ways and also to shar her joys and disappointments. The only time being a little sister ma be an incumberance is when she a tends another fraternity social. Some li tle sisters said they felt disloyal to th fraternities they pledged if they atten ed another's social. Despite this, more and more girl pledge as fraternity little sisters eac semester. Q 0 Joanna Smit Katy Dids obably the most important incident in for the Kappa Delta sorority was the -uncement of a national patented mas- t the national convention in Scotsdale, After suggestions from all chapters, a :lid sketched by KD alumna Susy, of Susy's Zoo fame was chosen as the ing design. it, the local chapter encountered one lem with the new mascot. "lt's very to find katydids around here," said 2 Fulks. So, the Murray chapter decid- m maintain their local mascot which is adybug. nr the fall of 1981, the KD pledge class :he highest grade-point average among 'ity pledges while the overall sorority ranked second. The Murray KD chap- eceived national honorable mention for T scholarship program. intramural sports, the KDs claimed place in the sorority basketball divi- and also were overall volleyball cham- 5 me KD frog jumped into first place dur- Crog Hop activities in the spring of :lling magazines was the major fun- er for the KDs' national philanthropy pporting a crippled children's hospital chmond, Va. ical philanthropies include working for Easter Seals and heart fund and sing- o residents of local rest homes. I the pledges look forward to the sec- degree of their pledgeship - White Week. During this week, active soror- nembers are especially nice to the ges and big sisters take extra good of their little sisters. pledges have a weekend retreat each ster. The sorority sponsors a fall Valerie Allison Chance is the bottom line as Missie Blankenship deals cards to Tanas Ball and Debbie Staugaard during open rush. Founder's Day dance and an emerald and pearl spring dance. The local Kd sorority is also the only one to claim big brothers. "They're mostly boy- friends," Fulks said. The guys help coach intramural events and with Homecoming activities. Q Curtis Brown Good humor is KD Megan Jones' key to withstanding the catcalls and whistles during the Farmer's Daugh- ter contest. Kappa Delta: FRONT ROW' Suzie Fulks, vice pres., Dara Schneller, membership chrm.,- Dorothy Hardesty, pres.p Lisa Morgan, treas.g Allison Ciundry, sec., Mary Ann Brandon, editorg SECOND ROW' Debbie Staugaard, Tina Hope, Jean Maddock, Rene Utley, Joey Frazier, Laurie Brumley, Gina Short. THIRD ROW: Tanas Ball, Rita Guitts, Missy Blaken- ship, Valerie Reid, Kathy Busby, Mary Kay Hedge, Jan East, Kim Grant. BACK ROW: Angie Williford, Dawn Coffman, Beverly Buechel, Megan Jones, Cindy Meyer, Nancy Mieure, Claydean Wilson, Jackie Dudley, Joanna Speight, Cathy Car- SDH. Kappa Delta 235 Curtis Bra wn N is xx Being an emcee for the Watermelon Bust is a responsible but fun p for Mike Wallace. Greg V f .:"' 1. if is K K . Q .kykk gil 'isp kkk. . W. .K - .Q K V K N H ' N 6 I as iiii r , X ef 1 1 f C M L. .. .L K wr H K fig-if 'i.ffilf7 ' ' ,-- L. - .gm.,fN,s's,k,R Three Lambda Chi's closely judge the Watermelon Hike. All acted as judges for different events. Racing toward the shoes. Nelson Sosh competes in the Alpha Rho Paul Bunyon Day. norts And Socials others of the Lambda Chi Alpha fra- :y have many T-shirts proclaiming as intramural champions of various s. During the spring and all of 1981, Lambda Chis captured first place ig Greeks and second overall in foot- first place among Greeks in basket- cross country and track, and third ill in golf. Their athletic skill has led to assion of the IFC All-Sports trophy for and 1981. They were also the leading :nders for the trophy at the beginning e spring of 1982. ey took first place among Greeks in irst Delta Sigma Phi road race, and carried a keg of beer home with them. However, Lambda Chi came in third place overall in the bike race during Gk. Wk. Philanthropic efforts were directed to the blood drive and the Special Olympics Program. The fraternity also sponsors an Easter egg hunt behind the Lambda Chi motel units for faculty children. Since many of the brothers live on Lambda Chi house grounds, there are many social events planned for their enjoy- ment. Besides regular Thursday night par- ties, they have spur-of-the-moment Penta house parties in the upstairs bedrooms, pajama parties at Mr. Gatti's and a boat- ride function during the fall semester at Kentucky Dam Village. Their fall dances include Watermelon Bust, Homecoming and Christmas while the spring dances are Crescent Girl, Founder's Day and White Rose. Of course, the fall Watermelon Bust is the major Lambda Chi social event. Instead of pledgeship, the Lambda Chis practice what they call associateship. The major difference is that associates have full voting rights whereas pledges do not, according to Sam Wilson. Associates do go through an initiation following a semester of associateship. The Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents often have chili suppers for the associates. Sometimes, they would lock the brothers in the house for the entire night. They also help with rush activities and provide food for the smokers. The associates reward the crescents with a little sister appreciation week. They, in turn, present an award each semester to their most favorite active brother.Q Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents: FRONT ROW: Leiandra Vaughn, Betsy Gorey Meg Riggs, pres.: Dana Wallace: Vaune Fritz. SECOND ROW: Kay Adams, Lisa Benson, Kim Epley, Laura Quigley, Toby Dixon, Mike Wallace. BACK ROW: Nan' cy Moriarty, crescent giriq Collette Nelson: Jana Motheralq Dani Beth Deen: Debbie Lewellyn. Party time also means clean-up the following day to John Hayes, Lambda Chi Alpha: FRONT ROW: William Huehlsq Stacey Bradley: David Hill,- Douglas Leezerq David Haley, Sam Wil' son, sec.: Mike Hassebrock: Mark Madrey, treas.q Dan Mitch- ell, rush chrm.g Mike Wallace, lil sis ad.: William E. Wilson, ad.: Scott Cooper. SECOND ROW: John Hayes, Brent Hoptry, Jim Trevor: Mark McClure, Randy Coomes, Jeff Hollamon, Scott Ford, Barry Lindsey, Mark Utz, Chet Wiman, Pat McMillen, William Dole, Rob Eckman. THIRD ROW: Mark Schreimann, John Lamb, Sam Tipton, Bill Clinton, Doug Gosnell, Mark Dougall, Ronnie Conyea, Mike Prudent, Kelly Wiman, Scott Burton, Nelson Sosh. BACK ROW: Terry Twen- hafel, David Ponkey, Stu Warren, Shawn O'Neil, Greg Pow- ers, Pat Sullivan, Chris Cole, Scott Jagoe, Chuck Steinmetz, Jim Wagner, Scott Howard, Scott Treas, Bill Ruccio. Lambda Chl Alpha 237 BlockbllSter Activities for the ninth annual Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust began with the drop of a melon from the top of the new University Center. When the melon hit the sidewalk below, it was time to start the watermelon hike. Members of the social sororities on cam- pus and women's dormitories passed long, seedy melons down the row of girls. Other competitive events included the crab walk, musical water buckets, melon spin and watermelon eating. Sigma Sigma Sigma ran away with the first place trophy for events in the sorority division. Alpha Gamma Delta placed sec- ond with Alpha Sigma Alpha coming in third. ln the dorm category, Springer Hall came in first with White Hall second and Elizabeth Hall third. The most popular event of the Bust was featured at the end of the day - the Miss Watermelon Bust competition. Ann Wal- A congratulatory kiss is given by Lambda Chi adviser William Wilson to Alpha Sigma Ann Wallace, the new Miss Watermelon Bust. lace of the Alpha Sigma Alphas was named the winner of the contest. Judges for Miss Watermelon Bust were Mark Blankenship, Ronnie Dunn and Jeff Green, all of Murray. Little sisters of the fraternity kept every- one cool and refreshed with slices of ice cold watermelon. The remaining melon slices were given to the MSU soccer team who were practic- ing on the other end of Cutchin Field, Lambda Chi Steve Griese said. The Watermelon Bust has been an annu- al event since l97l and is a major part of fall rush for the Lambda Chis. "lt's just a fun thing to have between the sorority sisters and the dorms," Doug Leezer, another Lambda Chi, said? 0 Melissa Muscovalley Smooth melon hiking is demonstrated by Tri Sigma Tammy Smith at the Watermelon Bust. Philip Key There she goes! Lambda Chis Jeff Simmons and lt's a topsy-turvy world for Alpha Gam Trish Lile as Mark McClure toss off a watermelon from the top Of she recuperates from the melon spin. the University Center to begin activities below. W 5 W ts . RL it W ,sin ' fu, eg 4. w aking Progress e Phi Kappa Tau fraternity has come ig way and achieved many accom- 'ments since it was founded in Febru- 1980. 's been a hard year for us," said Kyle "lt's been a lot harder to start a frater- than people think. We're just begin- to walk instead of falling." e hard work and progress of the Phi was rewarded when they received their national Fletemeyer award for having the most outstanding colony. The cash prize of 51,000 was placed into the general budget to aid future work. The Phi Taus have joined other Greeks as SGA members, RAS, cheerleaders, field commanders and athletes. They actively participate in all Greek events and many other campus activities. Being the youngest fraternity on cam- iappa Tau: FRONT ROW- Jim Irish: Jim Peck. 5 Alan Kirk wood, pres.: Angela Smith, sweetheart,- l Brumley, v.p.,- Pat Hobbs, sec. SECOND ROW: Wall, rush chm.,- Ronnie Lemasterq Dennis Walkerq Drysdale, IFC rep.: Joe Lebermang Jeff Jones, Ron- nie Oliver, liltle sister liaison, BACK ROW: Clint Kelley,- Chris Maytony Michael Cothranq Rob Birkhead, member- ship orientation: Blake Carter, Dale Gibson, social chmn.,- Gary Pool, pus, has been to their advantage. The Phi Taus have the highest cumulative grade- point average among Greeks. A '50s medley resulted in the Phi Taus' award for best theme among Greeks in the All-Campus Sing. They placed second among fraternities in the singing event. Although they participated in the bowl- ing and soccer division of the intramural program, the Phi Taus did not place in either. A big social event was a December weekend when Murray's Phi Taus hosted a party for 16 brothers from the Evansville, lnd. chapter. They plan to make this an annual event. Another big event is the annual fall White Unicorn party. During the party, a white drink is served to honor the Phi Tau mascot - the white unicorn. The Little Sisters of the Nile help the Phi Taus in most everything they under- take. These include chili suppers, cook- outs and dances. The little sisters hold monthly bake sales in the University Cen- ter to make their own money. Both the brothers and the little sisters gather at Mr. Gatti's for frequent pizza parties, The Phi Tau Homecoming candidate, Laura Southers, finished in the top 10 dur- ing 1981 Homecoming activities. Dances include a spring formal, Home- coming dance at the former student center and a Founder's Day dance and banquet.Q Good food and much fun is enjoyed by the Phi Taus at Gatti's pizza parties. Little Sisters of the Laurel: FRONT ROW: Theresa Howardq Angela Smith, Laura Southers, pres.,' Kim Wilson, v.p.g Bever- ly Rudd, chaplain, Cindy McLemore, treas. SECOND ROW' Christine Bearden, Krystal Green, Katrina Jerger, Anne Mar- tin, Sherrie lscaro, Angela Melton. BACK ROW: Yvette Houri- ganq Dana Maure, sec., Sheila Birkheadg Nancy Bravery Rox- ianne Casebierg Tammy Malendezg Starr Covey. Phi Kappa Tau 239 240 Greeks Pike's Peak lt was another successful year for t Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, according president Frank Borgsmiller. "We set many goals and achievl them," Borgsmiller said. "We tried stiffen our pledgeship a bit and to e force more progressive pledgeship stead of the old ways. Acaderr achievement was another area the fi ternity especially tried to stress." The result of this planning was tl acceptance of the national chapter J cellence award which is awarded to t top 10 fraternity chapters in each di sion. The Pikes also received the ma miles award at their regional conventi. at Eastern Kentucky University in t spring of 1981. Murray's chapter the largest number of members trax the most number of miles to the confi ence. During the 1981 intramural spo year, the Pikes were in second place the lFC All-Sports trophy. The Pik tied with the Lambda Chis for first pla in the softball division. They also car in second place in the basketball, volle ball and swimming divisions. A commercial jingles medley by t Pikes resulted in a first-place ratii among fraternities during the 1981 P' Campus Sing. Pike philanthropic efforts were div ed among many organizations. Th' were especially active in helping wi the Murray, Paducah and Hopkinsvi Special Olympics meets. They al raised about S750 in a road block for t Red Cross. Still other activities included organ ing an Easter egg hunt on the Oakhu he Curtis Brown Pepping up the Pikes before the ADPi 500 are Bill Hall R and Tab Brockman. X Pi Kappa Alpha: FRONT ROW: Cy Britt, Sunny Mooney, Scott Ringham, Tim Waddle, Jim Henson, Buddy Hunkle, Billy Joe Johnson, Rick Flamm, Marty Guthrie, Tom Goff SECOND ROW: Steve Piersong Bret Holmes, social chrm, Blake Mull, brewmasterq Mike Zoeller, sec., Frank Borgs- miller, pres., Mary Ann Green, dream girl, Steve Simmons, vice pres.q Mike Adams, alumni dir., Ellis Joiner, corr. sec., Dave Wright, little sister adv, Richard Harrington, pledge master, THIRD ROW' Bill Hall, Kenny Bogard, Mark Lamb, Greg Andress, Dave Croft, Larry Joe Smith, Lee Connell, Alan Boyd, Donny Gardner, Drew Purcell, Bill Zapp. BACK ROW: Chad Lamb, Lee Crawford, Kevin Arflack, Brad Blaine, George Lale, Clay Warren, Mike Pitman, Kent Arflack, Jeff Thurston, Bradley Wells, Clay Sandige. for local children, participation in the blood drive and socializing with resi- at the Fern Terrace Lodge. A contri- 1 was given to the Murray High Jl band to help finance a trip to the 's Thanksgiving parade in New York The Pikes host a softball tournament spring for all Greek fraternities. :ial events include a Dream Girl Ball, -little brother dance, pajama dance, lretrucker's ball, western fandango tally known as the Pike hoedownj 1e Pike smoker that culminates rush ties. 2 UTM football run is another annual for the Pikes. The ball was carried Murray to Martin in 1981. e Pikes planned to build a new addi- 1 the rear of the Lodge in the spring of 'or the overflow of fall rush parties. A que grill and basketball goal were to luded in the plans. Pike alumni fund- e project with approximately S2,500. dquarters for the Pike regional con- n was at the MSU chapter during the of 1982. Brothers from most of Ken- and Tennessee attended the week- ctivities. - Little Sisters of the Shield and Dia- are unique among other little sister zations in that they are nationally mized and have their own charter and tution. y have various fund raisers to ensure inancial independance. During 1981, old huggers and buttons and hosted e sister slave sale. little sisters purchased a new carpet pe deck for the active brother chap- l981. They also gave them a special mas party. Gayle Wadlington Bunnies abound as Joe Evanka emcees during a past Pike smoker. Their Christmas present to the brothers was a baby composite collected through the help of all the brothers' families. Beer and barbeque parties on Friday afternoons were another popular event sponsored by the little sisters. The Pikes gave their little sisters a Thanksgiving din- ner at the Llniversity Center. The little sisters and active brothers are close knit, Borgsmiller said. "We set a common goal and strive together to achieve it." Q Gayle Wadlington A special relationship exists between Pike Bart McClain and three Special Olympic athletes. Little Sisters of the Shield and Diamond: FRONT ROW' Anna Settle, Cindy Button, Dave Wright, Mary Ann Green, Jane White. SECOND ROW' Cindy Mastera, Georgia Murphy, Angela Roberts, Sheri Emmert, Jenny Ross, Melinda Harsh- barger, Sheri Skelton, Holly Rudisill, THIRD ROW: Michelle Dufrf Nora Escabedo, Denise Gibbs, Sharon Outland, Jennifer Atkins, Cindy Josey, Bev Dozier, Charlotte Houchins, Maria Cates, Kathy Outland. BACK ROW: Thirza Ritter, Terri Bur- rel, Susan Gillmore, Lu Ann Hoback, Martha Pitman, Kelly King, De Anne Lund, Melissa Summers, Candy Lawson, Peg Sodner, Charmaine Reager, Ann Long. Pi Kappa Alpha 241 242 Greeks Looking To The Future 1981 was "a year of changes from old systems to new ones for the Sigma Chi fraternity," said president John Brinkley. "There may not have seemed to be any outward signs of progress," Brinkley said, "but there were within the chapter. We laid a lot of groundwork for the future." One of the projects Sigma Chi began in the fall of 1981 was the expansion of their chapter room. The brothers planned to double the size of the room to accommo- date meetings and functions. The planning stages did not disrupt the fraternity's fall rush activities. They even scheduled a "hole-in-the-wall" party on their rush calendar. Sigma Chi brothers and local alumni did the construction work. Brinkley said they hoped to complete the expansion by the spring of 1982, but completion depended on alumni donations. Murray's Epsilon Tau chapter also host- ed the third annual Kentucky Provence Workshop for statewide Sigma Chi chap- ters in November. President Constantine W. Curris, a Sig- ma Chi alumnus, was a featured speaker for the workshop, titled "Brotherhood in Racer Country." Ten students pledged Sigma Chi in the fall of 1981. Brotherhood was the reason Thom But- ler pledged Sigma Chi. "When l was at t..-M...,l' Sigmas: FRONT ROW: Gena Lovett, Jeannie Johnson. SECOND ROW: Patty Jackson, Kay Khourie, Gina Williams, THIRD ROW: Abby Carrnack, Julie Lamer, Lisa Culver, Renee Overby. BACK ROW: Lisa Jones: Susan Stephenson: Ricky D, Fortson, adviser: Karen Ward: Zana Elkins, Valerie Filling their tummies is the major concern of Sigma Chis Randy Hoxworth, Danny Lorenz and Ricky P at the annual Thanksgiving dinner. their parties, l noticed the brothers were closer than any of the others I'd been to. They really care for each other." Butler also said Sigma Chi did not really push pledging. "They asked me to go to all the other houses and to think seriously about pledging," he said. "They are not just a partying fraternity: there's more to it than that." Most of the Sigma Chi brothers seemed to agree that their little sisters, the Sigmas, were special, too. Brinkley described them as "a super, hardworking group of girls." "There is a good relationship between the brothers and the Sigmas," said Ricky D. Fortson, Sigma adviser for the consecutive year. "They are behl Sigs in everything and are more ir than ever with the brothers," Fortsa The Sigmas have a smoker each ter at the end of fraternity rush. Evi- they hold a Christmas ball and Thanksgiving dinner for the broth "The food they flittle sistersj coo as good as Mom's back home," s Turnage. Most of the brothers had servings of the feast and goodwill "lt's a great place to be," said Si Chris Harwoodw 0 Melissa Sigma Chi: FRONT ROW: Joe Harrison: Steve Habackerg Jeff Da vis: Greg Tolleyq Patty Jackson, sweetheart: president: Randy MayHeId,- Alan Blake: Thom Butler: Duke Turnage. SECOND ROW: Mark Edwards: Keith Perry, vice president: Reid Haney, secretary: Dennis Courtney, PR and alumni chrm: Jerry Lemons: Mike Brewer: Dan Ryan, THIRD ROW: Danny Dolock: Joe Haggard: Ron Brown: Keith Curling Steve Dannemueller, Lehman: Kirby Hamilton: Chris Harwood: Ricky Fortson, Sigma adviser. BACK ROW: Brian Berhow, rush chrm: quaestorq Keith Farless: Johnny Greer: Randy Hoxworth, scholarship chrmg Dave Hinkle, magisterg Greg Coh Lorenz: David Wyatt. C S si' . ' B 3.11 1 . 'L . WS? sii ii "W f ws on the table Sigma Chl Lloyd Atkinson reminds Tri Sigma Mary Ann Riley. Derb fun for ever one The Sigma Chi fraternity sponsors sever- al fun activities during Derby Week each spring. A competitive atmosphere pervades the campus as sorority and women's dormi- tory members search for Sigma Chis. One day, the girls hunt for brothers and alumni in a "Find a Sig" contest. The brothers designate another day as "Derby Day." As the name implies, girls chase Sigma Chis all over campus in attempts to snatch their derbies. ln the afternoon, many girls gather outside the fraternity house watching for any brothers who are fortunate enough to still have derbies. Friday is proclaimed "Derby Day" and people assemble on Cutchin Field for the fun events. Girls toss aside the week's wor- ries and release their tension in the egg toss, zip strip, flour fling and other activi- ties. For many, the highlight of the day is the Derby Day Queen contest. The honor was given to AOPi Dana Allen as she was crowned 1981 Derby Day Queen. The day ends with a Derby Dance. The real winner of the day, however, is the Wallace Village for underprivileged children in Colorado. All proceeds from Derby Day support this foundation.Q3 ' Melissa Muscovalley Reassurance is offered to Alpha Gam Libby Martin by Sigma Chi Danny Lorenz. Va lerle Allison Valerie Allison Derby Day 243 . NYS Debating the future of their fraternity, some Sig Eps rummage among their house ruins. U p in S m ah e Fire destroys sig ep house in It was a typical lazy Saturday afternoon. Sigma Phi Epsilon brother Dave Pritchard was showering in a second-floor bath at the Sig Ep house, about 4:30 p.m., March 21, 1981. Mark Smith and three others were outside cleaning. Suddenly, they smelled smoke. Upon in- vestigation, Smith discovered most of the house in flames or covered with smoke. He summoned nearby brothers and they checked the house for occupants. On the way out, they managed to salvage a couch, the only piece of furniture to sur- vive the fire. Meanwhile, Pritchard had found smoke and flames outside the bathroom door and started planning his escape. "l threw my underwear on the roof, climbed up and started yelling for someone to get me," Pritchard said. Since there was 244 Greeks no ladder available at that time, he jumped to the ground without injuring himself. lt took the Murray fire department an hour and 15 minutes to bring the blaze under control. Students gathered until late that night to watch the smouldering ruins of the house. The cause of the fire, according to Phil Owen, Murray fire marshal, was probably an electrical overload in the attic wiring, which spread to one of the rooms and then to the rest of the house, The blaze left five members with little or no clothing, money, books or class notes. The Llniversity housed four members free of charge in Ordway Hall. The fifth moved into the Sig Ep annex building. All mem' bers were given free use of textbooks for the remainer of the semester. President Constantine W. Curris also Curtis late spring gave each of the five members S5 clothes. Greek organizations also came to th of the crippled fraternity. A dance, originally slated as a fundr for the IFC at the Murray Jaycee ' Center in April, was given to benefi Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. Other fraternities offered the use of houses for parties and functions. Various sororities also pledged sup Sigma Sigma Sigma sponsored a sho of Funhouse as a benefit for the Sig With aid from the University, Gr and the fraternity's insurance and al Sigma Phi Epsilon was able to buy a story white frame house next to thei mer house lot? 0 Melissa Musco and Ed Twist Of Fate 1 luck plagued the Sigma Phi Epsilon nity in 1981. The brothers spent most eir summer remodeling their new : after a fire destroyed it in the spring. ay were unprepared for a charge st them for illegal possession of alco- beverages in a dry territory. The ivay County Sheriff's Department .cated a large quantity of liquor in ver from the house after a 16-year-old Fl an affidavit saying he had pur- 'd liquor from the fraternity. e don't believe we sold liquor to that nce we had no party that night," said treamlined" onal fraternity to a more streamlined 'n fraternity," said president Bruce iighlight of the year was to charter gma Pi Thoroughbred Alumni Asso- 1 in the fall during homecoming ac- s. e Sigma Pis placed first in the ADPi oirit competition and the intramural ball. ey have also contributed the most for three years to the American Red blood drive in its campus drive and il the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority he rockathon for Cystic Fibrosis. na Pi little sisters sponsor the ler's Day dance and have fund rais- buy something for the house? president Tim Adams. "But we pled guilty to alleviate bad publicity for us and the MSU Greek system." The fraternity was fined 52,000 with 51,500 suspended. "We are stressing academics now," Ad- ams said. Grade standards for pledging the Sig Ep fraternity are higher than those im- posed by the Interfraternity Council for Greeks. One has to have a 2.2 grade point average to pledge Sig Ep and a 2.5 during the semester they pledge before he is initi- ated. Their two philanthropics are St. Jude's Children Hospital and a national boy's camp fund. Streamlining seemed to be the word with fraternity. "The entire atti- the Sigma Pi tude of the house has been changed from a Sigma Phi Epsilon: FRONT ROW' Larry Wehr, pledge ed.,- Stephen Arnold, controller: Tim Roediger, vice pres,,' Tim Adams, pres.: Mark Sager, recording sec., Danny Conley, corr. sec. SECOND ROW' Don Thomas, Gary Zurry, Barry Barmore, Scott Collins, Brad Collins, Craig Eichleman, Mark iz FRONT ROW: Randy Langston, pledge trainer: Binford, Joe Rose, sec.: Kirk Haffler, Michael Howell, THIRD Rucker, vice president: Bruce Tolley, pres.: Michael ROW: Philip Boatrighl, Bill Shelton, Jay Bertschy, Craig treas.: Brian D'Apice, sgt. at arms, Dean Weller, Brown, David Straub, Dirk Downen, BACK ROW: Brian Ar- TECOND ROW- Lynn Kilcoyne, Don Kehring, Brice thur, Bill Williams, James Manning, Bill Helton, Jay Bland. Delcotto, Mike Dufli THIRD ROW' Mark Smith, Craig Byrd Kevin Scott, Scott Grace, Benny Sims, Todd Hichrod. BACK ROW' Gary Stroud, Toran Ballone, Jeff Turley, James Sleadd, Bill Roscoe. 'S 1 Sigma Pi Little Sisters: FRONT ROW: Kathryn Kent, Kathy Kozubic, Michelle Boyd Jasis, Kathy Cassell, Wendy Houser. SECOND ROW: Tina Gould, Tammy Sexton. BACK ROW: Jan Porterfield, Marla Lawson, Sig Eps, Sigma P1 245 Sigma Success 246 Greeks The Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority racked up several awards during the 1981 school year. ln the academic world, the Tri Sigmas had the highest grade-point average among sororities for both the fall of 1980 and the spring of 1981. They were awarded a plaque for their achievement during Greek Week ceremonies in spring, 1981. The Tri Sigmas were recognized as the best overall sorority for their singing talent and their theme "Meet Me in St. Louis" during the All-Campus Sing program in April, 1981. Russell Gross, a music major, led the Tri Sigmas in song and was award- ed best director for his efforts. Greek awards include the following: - first place lwith the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternityj in the AGR Paul Bunyan Day events, - the "Farmer's Daughter" title to Tri Sigma Mary Holland at Paul Bunyan Day, - spirit trophy for Sigma Chi Derby Day: - first place in events for the Lambda Chi Watermelon Bust, -- first place among sororities in the Debbie Haller Warming up her swing is Tri Sigma Julie Clark. Sigma Sigma Sigma: FRONT ROW: Betty Lineberry, panhel- lenicg Kim Epley, sec., Karen Cocke, vice pres., Teresa Phil- lips, pres., Becky Kranz, treas,,- Bev Dozier, membership rushp Melissa Summers, education, Lori Smothermon, pan- hellenic,' SECOND ROW' Catherine Dick, Julie Perry, Tam- mie Johnson, Charlotte Houchins, Terri Oliver, Laurie McKin- ney, Tracy Schweinfurth, Gayle McCarty, Stacy Dyer, Melin- da Paulsen, Twila Holds. THIRD ROW: Sarah Wathen, Tammy Flener, Carol Dick, Cheryl Fletcher, Jeannie John- son, Amber Lester, Kelly Gibson, Tamiko York, Pam Wright, Tammy Smith, Cathy O'lYan. FOURTH ROW: Lydia Chap- pell, Becky Losch, Rhonda Irvin, Nancy Mackey, Cindy Jo- sey, Stacy Langley, Sheri Hines, Lisa McKinney, Karen Pon- der, Janie Morris, Laurie Barning, BACK ROW: Lisa Groh, Rita Shade, Jennie Smith, Mary Lindsey, Sarah Hagan, Stacy Cambron, Abby Carmack, Deena Dailey, Janis Taffer, Colette Nelson, Dawn Eidson, Shannon Frizell, Mary Ann Riley, Fele- cia Paris, Teresa Harwood. bike race during Greek Week. The Tri Sigmas also captured first place among sororities in intramural swimming. Each fall, sorority members donate something purple to their "Purple Auc- tion." The money raised is donated to the Tri Sigma national philanthropic project, Robbie Page Memorial. Contributions are also given to three large hospitals and each Easter and Christmas, the sorority sends gifts to children in different hospitals. In the spring, Tri Sigmas sell ads for the Special Olympics Program at Mun State. They also raise money for the h fund. ln addition, the sorority sends eight ta "special" children to Paoli Peaks, Ind, snow ski during winter months. Tri Sigmas make and sell red, yel pink and white silk roses for Valenti Day. Founder's Day and Valentines dances are held each spring with ano dance in the fall.Q Late nights in Regents Hall were spent making roses by Tri Sigmas Catherine Dick, Cathy O'Nan and Schweinfurth. Matt Brandon off the restored Teke bell in the parade is Tim Malone. Rebirth 1981 was a new beginning for the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity, according to president Tim Malone. "We were more active in lnterfraternity Council, there are more of us," Malone said. "We're being recognized again on campus. For a while, people were asking, 'Are you guys still here? "" Malone explained that there have been few Tekes on campus in the last two or three years because members had just left school or flunked out. "Now we are gradu- ating people," he said. An added bonus to their comeback was the restoration of their bell, one of the Teke symbols. The one belonging to the MSU chapter had cracked in 1979, but was re- cently repaired and returned to the chapter by an alumnus. lt was present at each Racer home football game and was rung after every Racer play or score. 754' O The Teke brothers channel most of their philanthropic efforts toward St. Jude's Children's Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. The hospital is of special interest to the broth- ers since another Teke alumnus, Danny Thomas, founded it. About S500 was col- lected for the hospital in road blocks in the fall of 1981. Tekes also support other charities that have' local branches. They raised S325 from road blocks for the WPSD-TVfLion's Club Telethon for Muscular Dystrophy. Monday night is regular party night at the Teke house. Other social events are the homecoming dance and the spring Pad- dy Murphy Dance. Members attended national activities throughout the year. Historian Eddie Aleln went to the national Tau Kappa Epsilon conference in Roanoke, Va., during the summer and five brothers attended the leadership conference at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. All the brothers worked to remodel the outside of the house in the fall. Trimming shrubs and painting occupied most of their time. There was some sadness at the Teke house in November when their canine mas- cot Dusty was killed by a car. But they found another puppy to serve as the new group mascotfj Tau Kappa Alpha: FRONT ROW' Steve Gutman, Eddie Al- len, hist.p Pat Medley, sgt. at arms, SECOND ROW: Matt Cooney, Bob Mr:Munn, vice presidentg Kevin Krause, Chaplin, Greg Heavrin, BACK ROW' Jerry Hawkins, treas.g Tim Ma' lone, pres.g Don Christian, Chuck Hiter, pledge trainer, Tau Kappa Epsilon 247 248 Classes Q 4500 Oo In this H O9 section: X 250 STUDENTS AGAlN!: Four years sometimes isn't enough for those further- ing their education. 257 DOUBLE VISION: An abundance of look-alikes walk the Campus as the phe- nomenon of twins continues to puzzle sci- entists. 264 WHAT'S YOUR "RACQUET?": Age is no stumbling block for the Mellow Tones. 271 MEETING THE FOLKS: Many tours and introductions characterize Parent's Day. 278 24 HOURS A DAY: Being counselors, teachers, coach and sponsor are special- ties of Charlie and Linda Haak. Curtis Brown Posing for a student identification card photo is just one part of the registration process. This year, the photo sessions were held in the University Center. As another afternoon comes to an end, Milly Grisham and Mark Schriemann walk the path between the Univer' sity Center and the dormitory complex, Classes --- Philip Key to l l ' 1-glz sg 2 if Budget cuts. The Recession. Unem- ployment. These all add up to strained pocketbooks for students. The economy affects everyone and the student popula- tion of Murray is no exception. Because of changes in the use of student activities fees, students had to purchase their own yearbooks. Stu- dents also had to pay a separate fee for student health care. The cost of tuition and student fees increased, requiring more students to apply for student loans and employment. Cutting corners was essential for freshmen as well as seniors. Selling unneeded personal belongings became a common practice while pizza binges became less common. Fresh- men quickly learned to go to the theatre only on Thursday nights, or go to the University Center Theatre. Even seniors had to learn to take advantage of free activities. Free mini-concerts, the coffeehouse entertainers and departmental productions offered some relief from the economic strains of student life. Classes 249 TONY BRANNON. agr. Puryear, Tenn. ROGER BURGESS. ind- BHS Murray THERESA R. BURTON. home ec. Murray ELIZABETH CALMAN. jou. Madisonville PHIL CANNON, clin. psyc. Murray BARBARA CANSLER. jou. Cerulean EDGAR BARNHILL. agr. ed. Charleston, Mo. ELEANOR BAUGH. comm. dis. KIMBER BENTLEY. Eng. Henderson RUBEN BIVINS, ind. ed. Chicago, lll. ROBERT BOSKING. pub. admin. Murray at , P- 'W Paducah NG- N N N l . if '. L I' ,A 'E To what Degree? Who says college ends at gra ation? For those working on th master's degrees, like Wayne wards, Elizabeth Calman, and All White, education did not stop wh they received their diplomas. In 1968, Wayne Edwards gradu ed from Bellmont University with bachelor of arts degree in music, b that was not enough to satisfy thirst for knowledge. ln pursuit of master's in speech pathology, came to Murray State. To supp himself, he got a job as dorm direct of Franklin Hall and he says that enjoys that job. I x, -4, r ' 5 UNM. 1l""' 't S1 -'S I f .' I .gli if . ,Li ,:WA,. . To Y V- Qi-s a ,. ,Q ,E l asik' X MICHELE DUTCHER, animal sci. Albany, N.Y. ALLEN DEAN HACK, env. sci. Paducah CORDELIA HITER, elem. ed. Murray LESLIE HUMPHREYS, Eng. Murray DIANA JOHNSON. bus. Lincoln, III. SAMMY KELLEY. bio. Murray FUCHU LU. jou. Murray EVANTHIS MAVROKORDATOS. bus. S off. admin. Owensboro LUCIA MAVROKORDATOS. math Owensboro B.J. MCMICHAEL. spjtheatre Cochran, Ga. JOE NEELY. bus. Fulton SHARON PICKETT, radiojTV 8 sp. Cunningham PAM PISONI. comm. dis. Anna, Ill. MARK ROBINSON. math Murray RANDALL ROUTT. bus. Murray MICHAEL WAHLIG. spjtheatre New Athens, Ill. SANDRA WOLFE. agr. ed. Fairdale ICHENG I. YU. chem. Murray wards believes that being a dorm tor is a better arrangement for a ate than for an undergraduate be- e of the graduate's ability to man- ime. This ability, he says, comes age and maturity. zabeth Calman also feels that ma- plays a big part in being a gra- student. Five years ago, she ated from the University of Ken- ter working on a newspaper caused pursue her master's in communi- ns. lman, while working toward her de- serves as editor of the WKMS ing news show, Morning Edition.. lman says, "Graduate school is ea- ecause l'm older and more mature can see the importance of educa- turity may help graduate students, but Allen White disagrees that being a graduate student is easier than being an undergraduate. He belives it is much harder. White, a graduate assistant, is copy editor for the Murray State News, White was given a chance to be sports editor of the Paris 1Tenn.I Post-Intelligencer but chose to be a graduate student. The difference in pay was not very signifi- cant, and he could work toward his mas- ter's in communication while working at the News, he says. White says he enjoys his work. "I like it. If I didn't like it I wouIdn't work here for S300 a month." Q 0 Susanna Hodges When he gets a break in his duties, Wayne Edwards, Franklin Hall dorm director, enjoys cooking. , 1 Tj I Tracy Tarter Graduates 251 252 9 X CATHY ADAMS, nurs. Cadiz CATHY A. ADAMS. sp. ed. KATHY ADAMS, crim. just, Cadiz Vienna, Ill. KIMBERLI ADAMS. learning dis. Paducah ROBERT ADAMS, engin. safety Bardwell TIMOTHY ADAMS. acct. Edgewood SAMUEL ADESANYA. poli. sci. Lagos, Nigeria JAY AKRIDGE. bus. admin. Fredonia SHERRI L. ALEXANDER. radiofTV jou. DAWN ALLEN, elem. ed. Kuttawa DIANNE ALLISON. acct. Clinton VALERIE ALLISON, graph. arts tech. Clinton SUZANNE ALTON. chem. Louisville BONNY ARMSTRONG. social work Murray JANET ARNOLD. mkt. Murray KAREN ATTEBERRY, rec. Murray ROBBIN L. AUGENSTEIN. rec. 8 park admin. Louisville RANDY AULER. park S rec. Vine Grove DALE AYER. agr. ed. Murray Calvert City 1' Vie X , X giyi "cf iv , A' -, f i L 'Qi . l S t f Us f .. 'xr I Kiev? x 2 X' fs Q 1 Il C. W -tiki if 'S .rg ll , W . il . we ' .. .55 Nr P5 51 'iraq'-' Wfgkgaliif I X Q 1 A if A .2 . ' J E? YQ' ' J if ., A i 3. 4 CINDY BAER, art Perryville, Mo. TONIA BARNETT, math S comp. s Murray REBECCA BAUER. home ec. Louisville SUSAN BAUGH, home ec. Blytheville, Ark. BRADLEY A. BEARD. mkt. Murray JOLENE BEATTY. nurs. Louisville NANCY BENNETT, nurs. Louisville JAMES BERHOW, engin tech. Mayfield JULIA BESTE, elem. ed. Mt. Vernon, Ind. THERESA BIBB, bio. Murray NANCY BOAZ. sp. ed. Paducah CINDY BOREN. nurs. Princeton FRANK BORGSMILLER. acct. Murphysboro, Ill. BRADFORD BOYD. mkt. Henderson MATT BRANDON, radiofTV Benton CI. JOHN w. BRINKLEY. urb. reg. plan. Hazel THOMAS BROCKMAN. radiofTV Louisville BARBARA BRODMERKLE. Ger. Oakham, Mass. DONALD L. BROWN. agr. Providence JOHN C. BROWN. jou. Princeton DAVID W. BRUMLEY, jou. Owensboro CHRYS BRUMMAL, jou. Clinton KATHY BYRAN. bus. admin. Paducah WILLIAM W. BRYANT. acct. Paducah BRYAN W. BUCHANAN. P.E, Kevil STEVE BUCKINGHAM, social work Paducah MELODY L. BUCY, Eng. Buchanan, Tenn. PATSY BURGESS. elem. ed. Bardwell TINA BURGESS. elem. ed. Bardwell GREG BURTON, hist. Murray TIM BUTTERBAUGH, speech Wickliffe CINDY BUTTON, mkt. Franklin LYNDA CALVILLO. acct. Grayville, Ill. JANA CANNON, P.E, Murray STEPHEN CANSLER, radiofTV Cerulean Seniors 253 254 Classes PEGGY JEAN CAPPS. music Benton, Ill. ABBY CARMACK, jou. Frankfort JOHNNY CARRLITHERS. joujtheater Murray JOAN CARTER. fin. Marion, lll. LYDIA CHAPPELL. bus. econ. Paducah DIANNE CHERRY. crim. just. Marion KEVIN CHERRY, acct. Calvert City TERESA CHERRY. bus. ed. Calvert City WESLEY CHOATE. LA. ed. Jonesboro, lll. MICHAEL CLAPP jou. Mayfield SCARLET CLAPP. bio. Wingo ELIZABETH A. CLARK. hast. Murray KENNETH CLALID. poli. sci. Clinton KAREN S. COLEY, bio. Paducah LUANA COLSON, bio. Murray CONNIE COMBS. radiofTV Hopkinsville TRACY L. coMPToN. chem. Griffin, ind. MARYBETH CONDER. PE. Benton DEANNE CONLEY, housing S int. design Benton REGINA COOK. speech Murray KIMBERLY COOMES. mkt. Owensboro LANCE B. COWEN, jou. S radiofTV Calvert City CHERYL COX, chem. S geol, Clarksville, Tenn DOUG GRAFTON. agr. Murray CHARLOTTE CRAVEN. geol. S geog. Wingo KIM CROSS. elem. ed. Mt. Vernon, Ind. LISA CROUCH. off. admin. Paducah TAMMI CROLICH. elem. ed. Murray f Z ,f Aw My I . N , .Aft it , ,viti 'fl I kiwi. M A Q 1937, O, f ,f W if f yy, ,K f W x ag 5 1 ' wr ,M f Wu I " V W 1' 36,6 MW? il' , F 3211 f H' y o Q! I I M vw .. IW- , f - fr "'h fl fl , f, If I,-fe. wc, 15521322222 2,'za:zz, uw . in Ai. I '. I A iX V Q l, fr I . :f.f 5-E1 5 m , I ,V if pain" ,-A J' w ry ,V 1. -A 7 .3 fr Ji. 3 ,Alam , Y 54 Q W ef 11' 1 , LOUANN CURTSINGER, mkt. Fancy Farm LYNDA DALLAS. bio. Clarksville, Tenn. STEVE DANNENMLIELLER, gen. bus. Paducah RHONDA G. DARNELL, elem. ed. Farmington DANA DAVIS, off. admin. Calvert City MICHAEL DAVIS. chem. Paducah DAVID DAY. agr. Smithland ANNETTE DAYBERRY. acct. Morganfield DANI DEEN, mkt, Marion LARRY DENHAM. radiofTV Big Sandy, Tenn. LINDELL C. DENHAM. comp. da Big Sandy, Tenn. VICKI DENTON, elem. ed. LaCenter JULIA DERRICK. comp. mgt. Ashland DWAVNF DEWITT. geol. Owensboro SARAH DORRIS, comp. sci. Mettopolis, Ill. DONALD DORTCH, P.E. Paducah TREVOR DOUGHTY. hist, Marion, Ill. BEVERLY DOZIER. nurs. Versailles CARLA DRAFFEN. comp. mgt. Paducah CRAIG DREXLER. mgt. Murray CINDY DUPRIEST. Off. admin. Paducah LESLIE DURHAM, nurs. Owensboro RICK C. DYE. speech Benton AMANDA EASLEY. poll. sci, Marion LESLIE EDMONSON. sp. ed. Paducah DAWN M. EDWARDS. rec. Wickliffe K. SCOTT ELLIOTT. P.E. Amarillo, Texas STEPHEN ELLIOTT, acct. Mayfield ta proc. Seniors 255 JENNIFER D. ELLIS. radiofTV Greenville GWEN ENLOW. mgt. Keirl MARC EPSTEIN, urb. reg. plan Hartford, Conn. MICHAEL T. ERWIN. acct. Mayfield SUSAN EVANS. comm. dis. Paducah JEANETTE FAHRENFORF. Chem. Owensboro HELEN H. FARRELL, nurs. Murray RICKIE FEEZOR. engin. tech. Kevil DOTTIE J. FINCK. acct. Lenox, Iowa GREGORY FISCHER. agr. bus. New Paltz, N.Y. CONNIE S. FISHER, sp. ed. Metropolis, Ill. DIVID FISK, agr. Kirksey JENNIFER FLOOD. mgt, Mayfield 256 Classes Sophomores Marion Adams Wyatt and Sharion Adams Bailey are just one set of many twins on Murray's cam- Double Exposure Have you ever waved to someone who you thought was in one of your classes and the passer-by totally ig- nored you? Maybe you aren't that un- popular. Several of these incidents may be attributed to the many twins enrolled at Murray State. According to Cheryl Brummel, both students and faculty are always confus- ing her with her twin sister Chrys. pus. If twins resemble one another enough, they can sometimes have inter- esting experiences. Chrys Brummal said that, besides being able to play tricks on others, having a substitute al- ways at hand to fill in for her in a class is a prime advantage. Also, twins usually share closer rela- tionships than other brothers or sisters because they are the same age and face many problems together. Karen McCuan said that her twin sister, Karla, is always there when she needs some- one to do something with or just talk. Cheryl Brummal added, "lt's nice to know you have a really close friend for life." Being a twin also has its drawbacks. Since the parents of twins have twice the expenses of putting one child through college, twins are usually forced to economize. One way they do this is by sharing many of the same items, such as cars, televisions, stereos and hair dryers. Many twins, like Bonnie and Connie Thompson, share a room for this rea- son. In many cases, the biggest problem for a twin is a lack of individuality. Chrys Brummal said, "People treat us as one person. They relate our individ- ual actions to both of us." Connie Thompson said that she and her sister are compared too oftenQ U Teresa Tarter . fa 2 2 E L' 5 .f11 . M NANCY FLYNN, home ec. Lawrenceburg MICHELLE FONDAW. math Murray Mayfield i Hartford SHERRY FOWLER, P.E. Jackson, Tenn. MICHAEL FRASER. jou. Bartlesville, Okla. DEBRA FRAZIER, law enf. Madisonville BEVERLY FRIDY. elem, ed. Puryeer SHARON FRIEDMAN. agr. Lakewood, Calif. TAMELA FRIZZELL, acct. Mayfield WILLIAM FULLER. history Murray JERRY GALVIN. const. tech. Hopkinsville JEFFREY GARDNER, rec. S park admin. Evansville, Ind. LEONARD FOSS JR., const. tech, DEBORAH FOSTER, safety engin. Seniors 257 258 Classes BRENDA GEIGER. art Louisville CONNIE GIBSON. elem. ed. Mayfield ONECIA GIBSON. math Cadiz JANICE GLOVER, elem. ed. Crofton KATHY GOODYKOONTZ. animal sci. Livonia, Mich. JAMES H. GRACE. social work Henderson GLENN GRANT, bus. admin. Madisonville KIM GRANT. animal sci. Mississauga, Canada THOMAS W. GRAY, art Louisville LISA GREEN. jou. S Eng. Kuttawa JENNIFER GREGORY. social work Frankfort SHARON GREGORY. music ed. Henderson RHONDA J. GRIFFEY, phys. ed. 8 math Joppa, III. SUSAN L. GROVES. sp. ed. Robards KEITH GLIINN. comp. mgt. Lafayette, Ind. TIMOTHY GUTHRIE. bus. admin. Mayfield LYDIA HAGER. acct. Benton, Mo. DIANE HALE, learning dis. Paducah JEFF HALEY, poll. sci. Murray BETTY HALIBLIRTON. nurs. Hopkinsville JOHN HALL. bus. admin, Evansville, Ind. KATHY HARBERSON. bus. admin. Frankfort DOROTHY HARDESTY. cons. aff. Brandenburg JOHN HART. radiofTV Murray SAEED HASHEMI, comp. sci. Murray DEBORAH HAWKINS, bus. admin. S prelaw Mayfield SPENCER HAWKINS. bus. admin. Paducah LISA HAYDEN, poli, sci. Paducah ii QD Ghz I , .. ff. lv' .A nw 'T f , . ,O'..vp:"Q , iflvd 'ff f X s , .f 5 5 '. ' i, fc if-"H-Y f ffl Q , 1 .uywwt ff' , if f ,, fl 4 .I . I ,-', i , LV' 'i:'L QfMiQF3pQ l I MARTIN HAYDEN, mfg. tech. Mayfield KATHY HEATH. nurs. Paris, Tenn. MARY K. HEDGE. agr. Jeffersonville, Ind. NANCY HENNING. mgt. Herrin, lll. JANET HENSON, hist. Benton TERRI HERBISON. mkt. Paris, Tenn. NANCY HERSHEY, mkt. South Euckid, Ohio LOIS HEUER. chem. Fairview Hgts., Ill. SARAH D. HILL. elem. ed. Murray CHARLES HITER. ind. ed. Murray JAMES LEON HOBBS, agr. gen. Calvert City KIMBERLY HOBBS. learning dis. Mayfield PATRICK L. HOBBS, geol. S geog. Fancy Farm KATHY HOGG. learning dis. Stonefort, Ill. LARRY HOLLAND, print. mgt. Princeton PATRICIA HOLLAND. bus. 8 off. admin. Paducah RICK HOPKINS. bus. S office admin. Bloomfield, Mo. ROBERT HOPKINS, ind. arts Murray KAREN HOPPER. jou. Fredonia CHARLOTTE HOUCHINS. jou. S poli. sci. Smiths Grove BEN HOUSE. mft. tech. Princeton JEFFREY HOWARD. agr. gen. Farmington KELVIN HOWARD. agr. ed. Farmington VICKI HOWARD. elem. ed. Murray PHILLIP HUDSON, mkt. Detroit, Mich. CHERYL HLIGHS. chem. S geol. Princeton JANE HUMPHRESS. chem. S geol. Silver Grove TRACEY HLIMPHREYS. phys. ed. S health Wingo Seniors 259 260 Classes LISA HUSSUNG, voice Crofton SONIA L. HLITCHENS. acct. Clinton DANA L. HYDE, off. admin. Louisville JIMMY IRBY. agr. Murray PATTI IRBY. Span. Murray CLINTON JACKSON, engin. physics Owensboro CYNTHIA JACKSON. nurs. Eddyville KAREN JACKSON, acct. Murray LADY JACKSON, rehab. Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. PATRICIA JACKSON. Eng. Clinton ERIC JOHNSON. chem. E1 bio. Alexandria, Va. GERALDINE JOHNSON, bus, Murray MARK B. JOHNSON. music ed. Brandenburg TAMMIE JOHNSON. housing S int. design Paducah BECKY JONES. music ed. Danville, Ill. RANDALL J. JONES, geol. Henderson W f- Challenging his skill with a computer game is Fred Brown. The Student center music control provides an enjoyable place for a game of chess. N: ., . , , Q 9 I, I if 'sv' W 'Q 1 22 ,' QYN pw, X 4 ff -dk EQ 'rf' HELEN JUNG, engin. physics Henderson JOHN T. KALER, const. tech. Paducah JAMSHID. KARGAR. mgf. tech. Murray JANE A. KEELER, mgt. Honolulu, Hawaii ROBERT E. KELLY, ind. safety Gary, Ind. MARLA KELSCH, bus. ed. Augusta KATHY KEPNER, math Paducah SUSAN KIZER. safety 8 health engin, Murray DAVID KLEYER, acct. Belleville, Ill. KEITH KOEHLER. jou. Louisville MARK KOOPMANN, acct. Belleville, III. MAXINE KRIEGER, elem. ed. Mayfield ELIZABETH KLIHLMAN. mkt. Covington MARK LAMB. engin. physics Metropolis, III. VANNA LAHN. engin. tech Louisville RANDALL LANGSTON. elem. ed Murray BECKY LARKINS, nurs. Hopkinsville GAIL LARKINS. Eng. Cunningham JULIA LAUDERDALE. mgt. Mounds, III. ANNABEL LEE. theatre arts Lexington DONNA LEMASTER. sp. ed. Louisville CHERYL LEMOND. rehab Evansville, Ind. LEIGH LENGEFELD. agr. Cape Girardeau, Mo. FLOYD LESSMAN. mkt. Cottage Grove, Tenn. JANET LESTER. comp. mgt. Maysville TODD FREDERICK LEWIS, safety egin. Paducah RHONDA LIKENS, nurs. Owensboro LAURA M. LINDBOOM. animal sci. Frewsburg, N.Y. Seniors 261 262 Classes PATRICIA LINN. acct. Metropolis, Ill. KEVIN LIPPY. Art Louisville SANDRA G. LOEFFLER. hort. Belleville, Ill. LEEANNE LOTT. psych. Owensboro ANNE LOUGEAY. comm. dis. Carbondale, Ill. JAMES K. LOVETT. civil engin. Murray MICHELLE A. LOVIN. sp. ed. Carbondale, III. THERESA LUKAS. bus. admin. Louisville DEANNE LUND, bus. admin. Sterling, Ill. DONNA MADDOX. comp. mgt. LaBurke Va. JEFFREY MAJORS. bus. admin. Caneryville CONNIE F. MANN, off. admin. Fulton BARBARA MANSEILL, mgt. Paris, Tenn. JOHN MARKLEY, acct. Pompano Bch, Fla. JANICE MARTIN, radioftv Murray DAVID MASON. bus. admin. Hopkinsville GLENN MASTERSON, bus. admin. Burnt Prairie, lll. DANA MALIRER, home ec. West Frankfort, III. CHIRS C. MAY. radiofTV Murray LINDA MAYS. safety engin. Paducah CHRISTOPHER MAYTON. radiofTV Evansville, Ind. JO MCATEE. acct. Cadis DONNA L. MCCLURE. psych. Murray KATHY J. MCCORMICK. acct. Princeton BETTY MCGEHEE. sp. ed. Murray SUSIE MCGINTY. home ec. Mayfield SHIELA MCKENDREE. acct. Morganfield CINDY MCLEMORE, rec. Murray A -z 2 fgl ' il iw fi, ,fy 'J W fi S. K . if if le .4 ll l I A 1, In It qw W. arf Hx C gf 'W I , ,, jf Ei' A New eg X K X A N , I K fl . ln K ,C Y! xt V 4- , . 1' W V f" f v f x .M j,,5'1fg -r. Y , Q ' .',, s Q? .P fs. 5 ff Q K 21 Mai . M 5 1.1 fs , Yi? Q 12' S1 .Q W W WV fi 2, H 4 f ? W' I., Is A L ,,., . H. 'V' J 5' C Am ' mr w .s i f 'Q X? 95 f V f f' -...Nl , M, 'blur LORI MCMINN, eng. Crutchfield AMELIA MCNEELY. bus. ed. Paducah CLARA MEADOWS, off. admin. Providence CAROL MEIER, music ed. Mt. Bernon, Ill. GREGORY MEKRAS, physics Ridgway, Ill. DANNY MELENDEZ. geog. Murray TAMMY MELTON, chem. Murray MICHAEL MERRICK. nurs. Cadiz SUSAN MERRITT. elem. ed. Louisville CINDY MILLER. off. admin. Hawesville CINDY MILLER. safety engin. Mayfield JANET MILLER, crim. just. Louisville JEROL MILLER, engin, tech. Puryear, Tenn, DAN MITCHELL, bus. admin. Owensboro DEBORAH MITCHELL. social work Gracey CHRISTINE MONTGOMERY, comp, Murray PAMELA MORGAN, sp. ed. Vine Grove SHANNON MORGAN. elem. ed. Benton NANCY MORIARTY. bus. admin. Frankfort KIMBERLY MORRIS, elem, ed. Owensboro DANIEL MOSS, rec. S park admin. Los Angeles, Ga. TAMARA MULLEN, chem. Paducah JAMES MURRAY. pre-med. Homestead, Fla, MASOLID NADIMI, mft. Murray MARSHA L. NEEL, home ec. Bay Village, Ohio DEBORAH NEER. comp. mgt. New Carlisle, Ohio DEBORAH NELSON. Psych. Middletown, Ohio JANE NICHOLS, bio. Golconda, lll. mgt. Senior 263 SHERRI NICHOLS. P.E. Dawson Springs DERL K. NICKOLS, const. tech. Paducah STEVE NIEMEIER. Comp. mgt. Evansville, lnd. GARY T. NORMAN. const. tech. Eddyville PETER NORTON, mkt. Brockton, Mass. RICHARD NUNN. mkt. Evansville, Ind. . KAREN LYNNE ODOM, cons. aff. Union City, Tenn. BARBARA OLIVE. crim. just. Paris, Tenn. ' R 5' iss 1 3 Q 2 sig X X g 2 4 'tie Barry Johnson During a single's match. Wayne Williams strategi- cally hits the ball in the corner as Auburn Wells positions himself for the return. Wswimt im Senior Ciitizemtsw Growing old isn't easy for professors Auburn Wells and Wayne Williams. Their competitiveness and physical fit- ness is visible on the racquetball courts as they not only continue to play at ages 75 and 62 respectfully, but take on chal- lengers of any age. Wells and Williams play racquetball about two to three times a week and have been playing for nine years. Before that, they played handball for 12 years. Their skill and experience have gained them the recognition they need- ed to be featured in the national maga- zine, Racquetball Illustrated in an arti- cle by Joe Baust, "Still Hustling After All These Years." Around the court, they are called the "Mellow Tones" -- a name given to them by colleagues Baust and Willis Johnson. Many times this proves to be deceiving to their opponents, for the pair usually win. Williams said, "Our opponents say we are competitive with most everyone we play. lf we don't beat them we give them a good game." Wells, a retired political science teacher, and Williams, professor of in- struction and learning, are both gradu- ates of Murray. Q 0 Tracy Tarter 264 Classes ,iv I7 x., W P' 48 VICTORIA M. O'NEILL, crim. just. S social work Park Forest, III. JANE ORR. sp. ed. Murray TANA OVERSTREET. social work Paducah DESIREE OWEN. radiofTV Kuttawa JOANNA OWEN. fashion Murray MICHAEL OWEN. acct. Murray REGINA PALMER, nurs. Camden, Tenn. THOMAS D. PARKER. radiojTV Buchanan, Tenn. GAYLE PARROTT. Eng. Mt. Vernon DAVID PATE, engin. physics Mayfield BLAINE PECK. acct. Paducah BETH PENICK. radiofTV Lebenon Jct. TRACY PICKENS. sp. 8 elem. ed. Murray LISA POLIVICK, Eng. 8 hist. Arlington VICKY POOL. agr. Crofton ROBERT POPE, music ed. French Village, Mo. LEMEIR PRICE, radiofTV Providence MARK F. PRINCE, mgt. Calvert City REBECCA PYTOSH. acct. Bourbonnais, III. SUSAN RANES. elem. ed. Madisonville CHARLENE REEVES. bus. Melber CYNTHIA REKER. rec. S pk. admin. Carmi, Ill. ANNA RHODES, elem. ed. Hickman TERESA RICE. elem. ed. Fulton PORTER RICHMOND. hist. Richmond ANTHONY ROAKE. radiojTV Clarksville, Tenn. BO ROBERTS. radiof TV Augusta, Ga. KATHY ROGERS. cons. aff. Hickman Seniors 265 266 Classes JEFFREY ALAN ROMIHE. Civil engin. Atwood, Ill. STANDFORD R. ROLITT. bus. admin. Murray JEANETTE ROWAN. mgt. Owensboro ANN RUBSAN, Art Owensboro LORI RUSHING. radioftv Murray CHARLES RUSSELL, bus. admin. Springville, Tenn. LUCINDA W. RUSSELL. physics Calvert City LOUANN SACKSTEDER. chem. Louisville JON SALMON. sp. ed. Paris, Tenn. JAMES SCHAEFFER. occ. safety Murray BETH A. SCHAPIRO. sp. ed. Chystal City, Mo. EDDIE SCHMIDT. phys. ed, Belhnap, Ill. SHELLY SCOFIELD. elem. ed. Mayfield SARAH SHACKLETT. sociology Owensboro KAMRAN SHAHLAEI, civil engin. Murray DEBRA SHELLMAN, home ec. Louisville LINDA SHEPARD. wild life ed. Grafton, Mass. DANNA SHIPLEY. home ec. Murray KAREN K. SHIPLEY. social work 8 radioftv Gracey COLLEEN K. SHOALES. child care Morrisville, N.Y, MICHAEL A. SHOALES, music ed. Norwich, N.Y. CHERYL SIMMONS, psych. Griffin, Ind. SHERRI L. SKELTON. rehab. Evansville, lnd. WENDY SLATON. physics Evansville, Ind. LISA SLAYDEN. health ed. Clinton LADONNA SLAYTER, elem. ed. S homefec. Anna, lll. EDWIN SMITH. mft. Paducah LARRY JOE SMITH. P.E. Murray ,Q-fr, .41 W. . 4- 'N A S1 vs ,E i ' K t . N fs. 8' lk if P Ax S, J lt.. , . .. A N 2 9: - w S s Y 5 . gy-'R A , an T as PAUL SNYDER, acct. Zanesville, Ohio DENNIS A. SPEARS. bus. S sp. Louisville MARK STAMBAUGH, bus. admin. Covington PATRICIA STAMPS. acct. Murray MICHELLE STEINKOFNING. P.E. Highland, Ill. WILLIAM STEVENS, rec. Murray DIANNA STEWART, off, admin. Brighton, Tenn. JILL STEWART. comm. dis. Sedalia KIM STEWART. bus. admin. LaCenter DAVID STORY, mkt. Paducah NANCY STRATEMEYER, mkt. Metropolis, Ill. BETTEY C. STUTZMAN, acct. Paris, Tenn. EVA SULLIVAN. child dev. Fredonia CHARLES SUMMERVILLE. radiofTV Mayfield TERESA SWINFORD, art 8 bus. Paducah DANIEL TERRELL, mfg. tech. Eddyville PAULA THEOBALD. chem. Murray INGEBORG THOMAS. Ger. Cadiz TONI THOMPSON. gen. bus, Henderson CARLA TINOCO, art Elizabethtown BRUCE A. TOLLEY, jou. Harrisburg, III. DARVIN TOWERY. bus. admin. Mayfield CONNIE TRAVIS. soc. work Mayfield LINDY S. TREAS. elec. tech. Benton TERI TRIBBLE, rec. Jeffersontown JANEANN TURNER, crim. just. Murray PAUL TURNER. comp. sci. Danville PEGGY TURNER. rec. 6 park admin. Paducah 268 Classes KERYL E. TWIGGS. mkt. McKenzie, Tenn. LEEANN TYNER. comp. mgt. Evansville, Ind. TRACY LINDERWOOD. bus. off. Puryear, Tenn. DEBBIE R. LITLEY. nurs. Providence BARBARA VANCLEAVE, math Morganfield GLORIA M. VILLANUEVA. nurs. Clarksville, Tenn. KENNETH WALKER. jour. Paris, Tenn. MELINDA WALKER. bus. admin. Salem RONALD C. WALKER. radi0fTV Brentwood, Tenn. TRINA WALKER, housing S int. design Paducah PEGGY WALLACE. graph. design Paducah JENNY WALSTON. elem. ed. Fulton HUNTER WARD. engin. physics Little Rock, Ark. JOHN WARREN. geol. Owensboro GERALD WATKINS. bus. admin. Paducah DAWN WEBB, rec. Ewing, lll. JOHN WEDELL, mkt. Bensenville, Ill. JOSEPH WEITLAUF. engin. tech. Paducah VICKIE WHEATLEY. hist. Puryear, Tenn. MARK WHEELER. bio. 6 chem. Mayfield GARY C. WHITE, occ. safety Simpsonville JILL WHITE. bio. Hickory GLEN WILLIAMS, art Rineyville DAVID WILLOLIGHBY, acct. Murray MARGARET WILSON, comp. mgt. 5 mkt. Mayfield SAMUEL WILSON, mkt. Owensboro LANA TAYLOR WILSON. nurs. Murray CAROLYN WINCHESTER. nurs. 8 psych. Murray .Q no 0' Fr a , V , Q . , Q... . , I W,...,,.i.. . vb if.Z"' "Y, I :EQ t :,: . 'W MICHAEL WOLFE. acct. Fairdale JAYNE G. WOODRUFF, sociology Salem DON WRIGHT. horticulture - Murray xi, PAUL D. WRIGHT. radiojTV McLeansboro, Ill. BRIDGITTE L. WYCHE, poly. sci. Hopewell, Va. MARY KAY YEAGER. bio. chem. Louisville A Le eimoil Lives Quit After most students leave MSU, they return for special occasions such as Homecoming. But, for one alumnus, J. D. "Stumpy" Rayburn, Murray State has been home since 1966. ln the year 1933, Rayburn was just a sophomore. But he was also one of the late great Roy Stewart's football guards on Murray's only undefeated team. After the football season, Rayburn played basketball under another late great MSU coach, Carlisle Cutchin. He also played baseball until it was discon- tinued during his freshmen year. After graduating from Murray State in 1935, Rayburn coached basketball and taught classes at Wheatcroft for two years, coached football and basket- ball at Clay for six years, served as head coach and assistant football coach for one year at Providence and then as su- perintendent of schools there for the next 20 years. After moving back to Murray, Ray- burn worked at the University as coor- dinator of the veterans program and stu- dent teaching program until 1977. Although he is now retired, Rayburn keeps close touch with the University. During the last 46 years, Rayburn has never missed a football match between the Racers and Hilltoppers. He played in the second game between the two teams. Rayburn said "the boys all seem to be much larger now and more or less scaled in one sport. Their time is occu- pied so much fwith that sportl, they . . Dotty Curtsinger MSU sports legend J.D. "Stumpy" Rayburn has retired from his work here, but he is still an avid Racers fan. '5-45 l 'W l it . -22' L. W MSU Photographer file photo In 1933, Rayburn himself was one of the Racers star players. He still attends every Racer game. leave another sport off to give them time to study." Another difference Rayburn noted concerned athletic scholarships. "We didn't have the scholarships like they do now. We had what were called 'work- ships."' Rayburn explained, that all he and other athletes who had a workship had to put in three hours of work on campus after football or basketball practice every day. Rayburn also said his coaches kept close tabs on an athlete's class atten- dance. "lf an athlete missed a class, the coach called him in to discover the rea- son." Although Rayburn is usually con- cerned with athletic issues, he does not stress athletics over academics. "The main purpose to come to college is to get an education and a degree in order to make a living." But Rayburn believes the campus needs a new arena. "lf we have it, we'Il fill it," Rayburn said. "lt would also be a great recruiting tool for us." Another factor that might affect the athletic program is the student body's interest in sports. Rayburn does not think today's student body is as close knitted as it ought to be. Yesterday's athletes still care about their university, though, as evidenced by the increasing number of alumni that return to Murray State at each year's Homecoming. Rayburn and his teammates had their last reunion at MSU in 1978. The next one is scheduled for 1983, and you can bet "Stumpy" Rayburn will be there if at all possible. Q 0 Melissa Musscovalley Seniors 269 KIMBERLY ABELL. Harrisburg Ill PAMELA ABRAMS. Owensboro, BARBARA J. ADAMS. Paducah JAYE ADAMS. Hopkinsville ELIZABETH AHLVIN. Sikeston, Mo. LYNDA AKRIDGE. Hardinsburg JON ALEXANDER. Murray DAWN ALLER, Kuttawa TIMOTHY ALTON. Hazel MARTY ALVIS. Calvert City BARBARA ANDERSON, Murray LAURA ANDERSON. Freemont, Ohio KEITH ARFLACK. Marion KEVIN ARFLACK, Marion es. , , A ' 0, 'rn Y. H, io, I . 'A I v all 4 Q, nv -' '--' Y-'I W . I ,,1W ,,..-""' Y ' ,,,,..,Q5gg jf' 1'5j:,1 ii 4"'...:9', af X , ,.1, 'whiff f .- z s', ' "' ,rx 5 f S I U mn W? 2, Q, Q., , . . N nxt R 3 1. 1 YAN- X Q, . mmm. my g. use ,. . ss fr: .- . ,, , ., . xx Qt Q w x lt ix gf " N 1 at if X? I ,W ,. Y Q 3 5 if E s i f CAROLYN ARMSTRONG. Paducah STEVEN ARMSTRONG. Princeton LYNN AULBACH, Louisville PAUL BABITS. Detroit, Ml Parents and students alike seemed to mjoy Parents' Day Weekend last Sep- mber. Activities for the weekend were xonsored by the University Center oard. Joe Saling, Special Events Chair- an, was in charge of coordinating iese activities. The festivities were kicked off with e David Letterman performance on 'iday night with a crowd of approxi- ately 1200 people in attendance. Let- rman kept everyone laughing with his :mor about Parents' Day. Letterman's performance was not ori- nally planned to be included in the rents Day activities, explained Saling. had been booked only a couple of eks in advance, and the date of his rformance happened to coincide with e weekend. Saturday proved to be a busy day for eryone. ln the morning, a reception s held in the University Center, where rents were to tour the new facility. A nis tournament was also held, with ubles competition between parent- dent teams. ln the afternoon, another reception s held in the Racer Room at Roy wart Stadium. The 80-81 Homecom- Queen, Yvette Payne and Miss MSU rri Lyles attended the reception. The eption was followed by a tour of the dium. Both went "really well" ac- trding to Saling. The parents also enjoyed a Racer win er Tennessee Tech Saturday night. ln e game, the Racer offense had a total 501 yards, the most, for a Racer team, since 1973. While the offense rolled down the field, the record crowd for a Parents' Day game of 16,300, watched the Racer defense sparkle by limiting the Golden Eagles to a total offense of 270 yards. At hafltime of the game an award for Longest Distance Traveled was present- ed to Mr. S Mrs. Bob Williams of Stock- bridge, Massachusetts. After a fireworks display following the game, a dance was held for both parents and students in the University ballroom. The "Truly Original Band" from Nashville, played music that kept both parents and students dancing. "The band was one of the greatest things that happened during the week- end," Saling said. The UCB was "quite pleased" with the results of the 1981 Parents' Week- end, however, several changes are being planned for the event next fall. The weekend will be kicked off by a perfor- mance by Red Skelton. Saling feels Skelton's performance will be geared to- ward the parents more than Letterman was. Next fall the students will mail the letters to their parents themselves in- stead of the UCB. Not only will this create a more personal atmosphere, it will save money and time. The savings in money and time will be channeled into making the event bigger and better. One of the main problems this year was the lack of time to plan the week- end because of the short time the spe- cial Events Chairman is in office before the event occurs. A new plan has been adopted that would allow the present chairperson to plan the event for the upcoming year. The date has also been moved back to October 23-24, 1982. Saling says he is looking forward to next year as the best Parents' Day Weekend ever. Q 0 Gela Barrett A Record: Seitfiim iliatrfemtls Day D H Valerie Allison U U D TWILIA BAKER. Murray TERESA BARBER, Springville, TN JOEL BARNETT. Hickman MINDY BASHAM, Paducah Juniors 271 272 Classes MARK BASS, Paducah LISA A. BELL. Symsonia BOB BERTRAM, Springfield, III. MARIE BIEKARCK, Warren, PA. JILL BIGGS. Murphysboro, Ill. DEBRA BLACK. Harrisburg, Ill. ALAN BLACKKETTER, McLemoresville, Tn. LINDA BLAKE, Mayfield GAIL BLALOCK. Mayfield LINDA BLANKENSHIP, Marietta, GA. MICHAEL BOROWIAK, Nashville, Ill. BARRY BOWERMAN. Murray DEBORAH BOWERMAN. Murray KRISTOPHER BRADY, Madisonville MARY ANN BRANDON, Murray CINDY BROCKSCHMID, Harrisburg, III. DONALD BROWN, Sassau JENNIFER BROWN, Paducah RHONDA BRLINSON, Murray ROBERT BRYANT, Owensboro TAMARA BUCHANAN, Kevil DANNY BUNDY, Paris, Tn. PAULA BUTLER, Murray SUSAN BLITTERWORTH. Golconda, Ill. DAVID BYRD, Central City CHRISTIAN CALLAHAN. Louisville TAMORAH CANADY, Chester, Ill. TRACEY CARR. Evansville, Ind. I i: e ' xiL 1 " ' - ss - : , K -5 .1 J . gms, lavage ,I E , iw x SSN-Q K ,Q -Q a X . 1 N 155353: C . .fiesta X X ees at X QA X xx 5 W P .S I5 Kas X if II I I Jse A -,., A I ZIIII - fx,-as , .I A 2-S53 L" 'A if-ii'w,Z .ks Xb I' xQ M. XX X X x ,X , I s R Q ...,,,. .. . ...Fi ,.',- VX. 'QQ , , PALILA CARRICO. Paducah DEBBIE CHAMPION. Paducah ANTHONY CHAPPELL. Mayfield KEITH CHISM. Paducah JENNIFER CIRILLO. Broadalbin, N.Y. PAMELA CLARK. Calvert City REBECCA CLIMER. Golconda, Ill. CHARLES COLBLIRN. Fulton PHYLLIS CONNOR. Rogers, AR RHONDA COOPER. LaCenter STEVEN COOPER. Hickory CHARLES CROFT. Calvert City MICHAEL CROSBY. Elizabethtown DAVID CRLISE. Goreville, Ill. KENNETH D. CUMMINS, Hampton ROBERT CURTSINGER. Fancy Farm THOMAS CURTSINGER. Owensboro, GLORIA DAETWYLER. LaPlata, Mo, LARRY DALTON. Warm Springs, Ar. LOU DALTON. Princeton JANICE DAY. Murray MARVIN DIXON. Cadiz RANDY DOORES. Paducah DON DORRIS. Paducah SCOTT DOUGLAS, Murray JACKIE DLIDLEY. Marion, III, CYNTHIA DUNCAN, Cecilia STEPHEN DUNCAN. Murray 274 Classes ,IISQV I A gi ,:f,1 i L 2, i ' f LARRY DUVALL, Murray , 3 .-s ' ' -T :ia m f , L PAMELA DYER, Princeton 1 M5 A rig, r Y Q 5 - BRENDA EGBERT. Hardirisbirrg "' A Q , ' f , , 'L RHONDA ENSMINGER, Louisville X r MANSOUR ESKANDARI. scan, Karr. if f M 5 1 I 'i JOANN EZELL, Paducah JAMSHID FATOLLAHI, Ft, Scott, Kan. ABBY FEAMSTER, Puryear, Tenn. ELIZABETH FELDSIEN, Paducha wf JULIE FLEMING. Slaughters r ' , g , , 1 Ib. Us -W PENNIE FLOWERS, Kevil TAMI FOUREZ, Christopher, Ill. RENE FRASER. Wickliff NANCY FREELS, Evansville, Ind. fa f' f 5 . M gf U 'Tix F KATHLEEN FREEMAN, Hutchinson, Minn. LEA ANN FULLER, Hopkinsville LISA FULLER, Union City, Tenn. CONNIE FUTRELL. Cadiz Soaring above the heads of fellow cheer- leaders and a few chosen spectators is Murray State cheerleader Scott Elliot. , 5? W, 1 gezf ir U , 1 ' ,W -, i?T!f:fff3k is N R xv WY xx? N l as X R "il: - LL.L . f 5 resr . s s S as A , A ' , .. - -.-. -i h. rf' N. XX S, I, J! 'Sw 5 Reflections of pride shine in the helmets of members of the Racer Band's flag corp. LINDA FLITRELL. Dover, Tenn. RANDALL FLITRELL. Paris, Tenn. JOHNNY GARLAND. Murray DENISE GIBBS, Kevil SUSAN GILLMORE. Murphysboro, lll. JILL GIORDANO, Princeton SHARON GIPSON, Cadiz LINDA GORE, Paducah Juniors 275 276 Classes KRISTI GRAHAM. Murray LANA GRANDON, W. Paducah SCOTT GREEN. Murray STEVE GREEN. Broodport, Ill. CAROL HACK, Kevil SERAFIN HALKIAS. Murray DONNIE HAMILTON. Maysville MARION HARDISON, Louisville TOM HAROLD. Paducah KERRY E. HARP. Paducah BETH HARRAWOOD. Harrisburg, Ill. KAYREN HARRIS. Murray JAMES HARRISON, Murray MELINDA HARSHBARGER. Hopkinsville CHERYL HAWKINS, Big Rock, Tenn. GOLDIE HAWN. Walton LINDA HELMERS. Rosiclare, lll. LAURA HENDLEY, New Madrid, Mo. CYNTHIA HENDON, Murray CONNIE HENSON, Benton E.r,,:,.,, Z F Z ff 41 , V 21. 15 ? A ff 1 as , Q , y f f M + if 'J W ay , ,-we V. A y, ix , 'M --lL.,,,l 1:1 -vs? V 6 if WV ,,,l , -1 1: 4 wa E 5 47 ff' israel 5' Y f 46 ,, l I X 2rb1'i111 2 xl' , "" A ,X fllQffQ"'l I ,L-L , ,, K: f ,E gr . -l BRUCE HIGBEE Muna - ' Qrrf I ' Y f'9f2.1 ' y 'E"i 4 , " V KATHY HILL. Evansville, ind. igi KELLY HIXON. Eardwen KATHY HOLDEN. Paris EQ .Y.C I ,f MARSHA S. HOLLOWAY, Hopkinsville LAURA HONEYCLITT, Bowling Green DENNIS HORN. Louisville CINDY HORNER, Morganield Q X M .. Q31 Mags is W, sf Qwww ,,,, ,,,, , - ,W ,f-MW, X W ,aww A ,' ' if I f f .V , is 3 mmm l' . XV Z ,4 A .Y 31, .. L JQXW Warsl W E5 z ea AH" IX .X , QQ... 'jr I .1 -:Mi-L: -' if .- .aim,2.fisez,,::m,:fw:ffmsfm 1--.25 -Q v-H I Q. I ,K X X X L lh- A J we n ' 'L ' -f .f i -X: , -1 an .1 I 1 . X - V N . ,,., SVR: 1 I . X , I XXXX XX X X .I 'E 'e K , gg: ix IX vw N' X S X X f' 'I KX X ?e DIANE HOLINSHELL. Murray WILLIAM HOWARD. Murray KAREN HUBBARD. Hopkinsville TERESA HLIDSPETH, Newburg, Ind. KIMBERLY HURT. Corydon Ky. DEBRA HYDE. Edclyville TERESA INGRAM. Kevil MICHAEL IRVIN. Murray TAMARA IRWIN, Cape Girardeau, Mo SHEILA JACKSON. Vienna, Ill. LAURA JOHNSON. Salem ROBIN JOHNSON, Grand Rivers TERRY JOHNSON. Clinton JEFF JOHNSTON. East Prairie, Mo. PAMELA JOHNSTON, White Plains KEITH JONES. Paris ROSEMARY JONES Princeton SARA KEELING, Paducah KATHY KELLEY. Murray STEVEN KELSEY, St. Francisville, lll. PHILIP KEY. Central City KATHERINE KHOLIRIE. Hayti Mo. TERRY KIMBRO. Murray TERESA KLUMP, Perryville Mo. HOLLY KODMAN, Murray BRENDA KOENIG. Frohna, Mo. TIMOTHY KOHL. Murray ROBERT J. KRATT. Louisville Juniors 277 278 Classes PAUL LAMB. Sturgis STACY LANGLEY. Morganfield 3 . WENDY LARSEN, Morganfield "- CHARLES LASTER. Hickman S ref S ii qi 1 :sb 4 'ii-'ii g, 'AA f "X' X 50-SX WNW ik Q as 'Q qv' 4 K Y , . - . ,. REBECCA LATSON. Owensboro T5 t ' JANICE LAWRENCE. Smirhland S TOM LECOMPTE- Frankfort , ss s: BEVERLY LEECH. Princeton E , ssss A A ssss.s syss Leatoflinxt Holes Many Murray State employees play an important part in keeping the cam- pus safe and running smoothly. These jobs require responsible and dedicated people who want to get involved with their work. Two such people are Charlie and Linda Haak. Both are involved in University jobs as well as other jobs and activities. They have two children - Ashley, 6, and Meredith, 2 - and live in Hart Hall where Haak is director. Among his many duties as Hart Hall director, Mr. Haak rates the most impor- tant one as taking care of the hall's 550 resident's welfare. He also oversees the Hart Hall mail room which handles all the mail from Springer, Franklin, Rich- mond, Clark and Hart Halls. Haak states that he acts as either "parent, teacher, director or conselor, not only to Hart hall residents, but to any MSU student." As the director he is also responsible for supervising all the student workers in the hall and keeping the hall in good shape. Haak takes his job very seriously and, in addition to his office hours of 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., is on call 24 hours a day. Besides the time consuming job of hall director, Mr. Haak is also the coor- dinator of the housing security guards. This job encompasses the superx. and placing of a security guard in of the resident halls every night. job is important in keeping the d safe at night. Haak is also responsible for che the halls for any repairs that mig needed and reporting them to the ing Office. Another job Haak performs fo University is his position as str coach for the MSU basketball tea is in charge ofthe weight trainin conditioning of the team from sch start to end. Although this part-tim requires much time and effort it i Haak says he enjoys doing. As with most of his duties. Haak performs his mailroom tas a smile. Michael Brown Haak also coaches a group of 5-to-l l- year-olds called the Little Racers. These boys come from all the surrounding schools. They practice every Saturday from 1 to 4 and perform during half-time at basketball games and in special exhi- bitions for the community. While Haak is busy with his various jobs, Mrs. Haak has some of her own to do. The chief one is teaching school at East Calloway Elementary. Mrs. Haak holds a bachelor of science and a mas- ter of arts in teaching from Western Kentucky University. She is also currently enrolled at MSU as a part-time student to achieve her Rank l teaching status. After she achieves this she plans to work towards her doctor's degree in teaching Mrs. Haak has also been the MSU cheerleaders sponsor for three years. She, along with assistant captain Art Jeffers, work with them three days a week year round. According to Mrs. Haak, "I just sort of stumbled into the job but l have never regretted doing it." She attends all the games with the cheerleaders, which in some cases re- quires a great deal of traveling. Coping with a family of four and as many jobs as both Haak and Mrs. Haak have involves much organization, pa- tience and time. However, the time and effort that they both put into their jobs and activi- ties is, to them and others, well worth it because of the results that are achieved as well as the feeling of achievement they receive. Q 0 Rebecca Wiggins 4? ga ff! 'we LOLA LEWIS, Murray TERRI LILES. Russellville CINDY LOGAN. Hopkinsville RUTH LOGSDON. Louisville ANN LONG, Desloge, Mo. TERESA LONG, Hickory ANGELA LOVE. Hazel GENA LOVETT. Muriay DAWN MACKEY. Sturgis NANCY MACKEY. Sturgis ELIZABETH MAHAN. Murray DANA MANSFIELD. Murray WARREN MARGLIN. Salem Rebecca Wiggins Juniors 279 280 Classes DEBBY MASON, Jerseyville, Ill. MARK MAYES. Hopkinsville JACQLIELINE MCCADAMS, McKenzie, Tn. GAYLA MCCARTY. Morganfield JOHN MCCLEARN. Madisonville CYNTHIA MCCLURE. Murray HELEN MCCUISTON. Murray PATTY MCCLIISTON. Murray DAVID MCDONALD. Dawson Springs MICHAEL MCDUFFEN. Roosevelt, N.Y. JAMES T. MCHANEY. W. Franfort, lll. LINDA MCLEMORE, Murray ROBERT MCMGNN. Villa Ridge, Ill. MICHAEL MEADOR. Hopkinsville SHEILA MELANDER, Utica TODD MERRICK. Hickory TINA MESERVE, Hawesville CAROLYN MILLER, Louisville HOPE MILLER. Union City, Tn. DAVID MILLS. Crystal City, Mo. SHARON MITCHENER. Poplar Bluff, Mo. DEXTER MONTGOMERY. Atlanta, Ga. DAVID MOORE. Barlow KEN MOORE, Valley Stream, NY LYNDA MOORE. Grand Rivers ELLERY MORELAND. Largo, Fla. LISA MORGAN, Owensboro LISA MORRIS. Pembroke ,V A , ,:.,, yergfyfvs. V v 5 , ,,,, g: " ff ' fflfiii ' , .. ,, . ff, ,gggfr , Vyr , J A 9-I ff '7 , , ,- lv I fr, 7 X , f if WW f f ,M 1 M f 'I f iff W, ? ,Z 1' f ff ' f f -n 1 a' f C 3 ererrrr -SW? " 4 A E f f?f 1. si ex " when-nz 11 an X' I ,M Y ft ,,, ,,,s,,,,,, W' ' 4 . ii lf I' 1- ff' ' i Zi!!! 1. ' 5 fy' ,oi . 5 . Q. fi tv 55 9 6 'D' 1 W 1 W, , 2 2 f . A 7 gf , l h ,V : V f gi' V V3 ' V AL. -2. x , smfrz , r r S EM we ff .1 ic. " ff N Qi. f-,miiyyr , if -fl X B -J F , .A f 'VA . , V !,,,, v, V MARSHA MORRIS. Calvert City JOANNA MOSES. Hickory CAROLINE MURPHY, Princeton RUSSELL MURPHY. Sikeston, Mo. MERRIBETH MUSKOPF, Belleville, ROBERT MYATT. Russellville JACQUELINE NANCE, Slaughters KENT NORTHCUTT, Calvert City SUNDAE OAKLY. Cadiz ROBYN OVERBY, Calvert City TARA PARIS. Shelbyville SAMUEL PARISH, Murray MICHELLE PARKER, Creal Springs, PAULA PARKER, Pulaski, Ill. SUSAN PARRISH. Smithland DARYL PASCHALL, Mayfield MELINDA PAULSON, Paducah DEON PAYNE. Belknap, Ill. ROBERT PEEBLES. East Prairie, Mo MIKE PERRY. Mayfield CINDY PETZOLDT. Cape Girardeau, CARL PHILLIP, Antigua, Wi. ANITA PINKSTON. Dukedom, Tenn. KERRY PINKSTON. Sedalia NIMROD PINNEGAR. Paducah JERRY POWELL. Mansfield, Oh. KATHLEEN POWELL, Paducah DEBRA PRUSINSKI, Murray Mo. Juniors 281 N QF fa W MICHAEL PRuslNsKl, Murray LORI PRYOR. Mayfield PAM PGLLIAM. Owensboro CHARLES PURCELL. McKenzie, Tenn. RANDALL PURYEAR. Sebree ' RJ I It L fix -- - .s - I .te RQ 121 I I ' I 1 ff 1 . X I WI C " E3 ' - " 'L 'wt' f ff ' YW L1 Ag' ,A 9 f bi, 1: I git CARRIE RAPPAPORT. Matagorda, Tx. ks BRIAN F. RAY. Lexington JAMES REASON. Benton DEBBIE REDMON. Kennett, Mo. NANCY REKER. Carmi, III. ' li ' , C BILL RENZ. Louisville Displaying their sculpture. a personable snow- man, are Christi McDonald and Teresa Mee- han. -',! f Q ,SWL ,L . .f v' ,- ' V Newly V, Xl' r KURT RHINES. Ofallon, III. TERESA RICHERSON. Murray "fn: ' I Q. A 1 I DEBRA ROESSLER Louisville 3' L v, , aim' STACIE Rose. ' 282 Classes Spencer, Ohio l Pam Trogolo X ff 5 A W f R J 1 ' vw fe, 1 , ,,,.W, ,,,, , , V if , L,,LV,Z? 11,, ff -,Q ww V 'iw-V MI A i I Q, 3, M ,, ., , - 5:7 f, , Q4 , WM fi 9 it ':7f459" aw . n f ew , ff' ,Mx dr fn WM 5? ' Et, ?f 'I ,1, Tlk , Z In , , f, ff f ., 4:1-4 W! JENNY ROSS, Crofton MARIAN SAMPLEY. Paducah CYNTHIA SNADIDGE, Owensboro TIMOTHY SCHEER. Paducah DARA SCHNELLER. Louisville CHERYL SCHUEHARDT. Simpson, Ill. MARY SCHWEITZER. Lancaster, Pa. ANNA SETTLE. Wiimore MARK SHELL, Sikeston, Mo. LISA SHOLILTA, Paducah GINA SHORT. Harrisburg, Ill. JAMES SHLITT. Madisonville DENISE SIMMONS. Hopkinsville WENDELL SIMS Paducah DAVID SLAUGHTER, Louisville DAWN SMITH, Symsonia MARK A. SMITH, Benton, lll. ABDOLILAH SOKHANDANI, lola, Kan. SARAH SOUTHERLAND. Evansville, Ind. CYNTHIA SPARKS, Paris, Tenn. YOLANDA SPEARS. Benton KANI SPENCER, Brookport, Ill. JACQLIELINE STAHL, Chandler, Ind, MARY STAHR. Fancy Farm PRESTON STANFILL, Caruthersville, Mo. DEIDRE STINSON, Henderson DAVID STOOKSBLIRY, Hopkinsville GREGORY STORY, Puryear, Tenn. Juniors 283 284 Classes JOHN STORY, Paudcah SUSAN SUGGS. Mayfield KIMBERLY SULLIVAN. Mayfield LYNN SULLIVAN. Murray BARBARA SUTTON, Irvington ROBIN TANNER. Bertrand, Mo. KELLY TATE. Benton ALITA TAYLOR. Paducah CASSANDRA TAYLOR. Cadiz GINA THOMAS. Herndon MICHAEL THOMPSON. Boaz BELINDA TODD. Cunningham PATRICIA TUCKER, Hopkinsville KIMBERLY TUTT. Anna, lll. KEITH TYNER, Evansville, Ind. JAMES VAN DYKE. Stewart, Tenn. MYRON VANLEER, Madisonville JENNIFER VAUGHN, Golconda, Ill. STEVE VICK, Paducah TIM VIED. Benton MICHAEL WALLACE. Owensboro KAREN WARD, Paducah PAUL WASHER, Brockport, III. JIM WATERS. Louisville DANIEL C. WEBER. Evansville, Ind. BECKY WEST. Murray ANGIE WILLIFORD. East Prairie, Mo. KEVIN WILLOUGHBY, Miller City, Ill. 494 5 ll gf ,, i g .P I ' K PN I sv SEA 'E bfi a .ffnl 'I 'I - - . 1 is Y 2 t S 4 C ,gift . , . 'Xl w .K s , nw , is X. y 1 X N! ii. X 3 G 5 L , Z ,, .V ,,::, .- I I I .. , -QF. 1 , "9 fi:f's , if , xi .C I I it M is 1 iff QB' 1 W 3- if ,k its ,..w 5 at to Q. E K 9 E ' - I s 1 Q 1' , .. A leees if Q X X xr A I 'lf ,gs ,-f. , I Mi " i I G i Q Valerie Allison Concentrating on the game, Chris Dill waits by the water cooler for his cue. Chris is one of the boys that can be seen at ballgames wiping the floor when an unfortunate player falls on the court. Sitting among his friends. little Jay Newton tthird from lefty relaxes when his duties do not call. QS. KIMBERLY WILSON. Arlington TAMMRA WILSON. Chester, lll. CHET WIMAN. Mayfield TONY WINFIELD, Cadiz KRIS WINIGER. Evanville, Ind. LINDA WITT, Paducah JOE WORKMAN, Water Valley TONI WORLEY. Murray DENISE WYATT. Benton DAVID YANCY, Paducah GREGORY YATES. Mayfield MARK YOUNG. Murray MICHAEL YOUNG. Sac ra m a n to ws. W in DONNIE vouNGBi.ooD. r.- Juniors 285 ALI ABDULLAH. Murray BRENDA ADAMS. Mt. Vernon, Ind. SHERRY ADKINS. Bernie, Mo. gvz SHARON ALBANESE. Fairdale :ff ' JUDY ALVEY. Morganfield V Ig , LINDA ANDERSON. Paducah I 'lnn ,f f iZf2,ps::?L' -"1'z ,1f':, ' "-i' MIT KIMBERLY ARANT, Benton RASOUL ARDEBILI. Murray CYNTHIA ARMBRUSTER, Dover DAVID ATKINS. Palmersville, Tenn. MARINEL ATNIP, Benton BENNY AVERY, Memphis, Tenn, CINDY BAGBY. Elkton BONNIE JILL BAILEY, Springfield, III. men 9 r I . ,,..4., V n M Q1 , , f, ' V. I +4 " ,. V, 'Wf fffff 3 fyf. u f. ' i ' E ff 5- , 'A' . ' fgjf ,. f , I , H M 7 ww me I s - I if I V I .gin 4, , af ,g xxx X 1 , ..z.. D if ' T517 I . k.,. . . Wg Y X K A if-meqggggelii.fgggggrggm -Qsefsszw "' K Q sg I Q5 M I , I - as ., 1 New is Q- s I 3 or A QZ Q ,1". ye sy ., 1' B -- .'XigQf5?f3?SF2f' kfflsgie MIK V5 2--:M ' seree . 'I ., ..' A S 1, I . N 1: gxyx 3' M Y Xi' 1- X E as Q ss eff ' qv -Nh Q K in YO we 5 iii I Q N N s f s -55 JEL: ss: ,- I 'Q . .,,-: -rag-5 -,f-':: 1 .::- an I s + bs. . I F l fg l S I s lf' fz1ef'lffi7:51:V I . ' fi g Q 1 't i f fl. , I I .1 1 '1,1' 1i I 1 ' 'h Im y-::.:,,-M... ,-f if 49 sg ,S THOMAS BAKER, Frankfort CYNTHIA BALDWIN. Livermore GREGG BARGO, Barbourville STEPHEN BARNETT, Murray BETH BARTON. Murray GEORGE BELL. Murray MELISSA BELL, Louisville SHARIE BELT, Salem TAMMY BENNETT, Murray LISA BENSON, Louisville MELISSA BERRY. Murray LORRIE BIER, Petersburg, Ind. KEVIN BISHOP, Grand Tower, Ill. LINDA BOGGESS. Paducah SUSAN BOXLEY. Lebanon Jct. ALAN BOYD, Murray CYNTHIA BOYD. Cadiz SARA BOYD. Kuttawa JIMMY BRAMLEY, Murray KAREN BRANDON, Murray DERRICK BROWN. Louisville LAURIE BRUMLEY. East Prairie, LORI BRLINER, Owensboro BERNIE BRUNSON, Murray RICK BRYANT. Arlington KAREN BUCK, Hawesville KATHY BLILLINGTON. Murray CHRISTOPHER BUNYAN, Murray O. Sophomores 287 DAVID BURGESS, Mayfield KATHY BURGESS. Mayfield PATRICIA BURNS. Princeton SCOTT BURTON. Owensboro LYNN BUSBY. Fulton JAMES CAIN ll, Murray JEFFREY CANNADY, Vine Grove ROBERT CARNEAL. Owensboro KATHY CARTER. Marion DON CHRISTIAN. Paducah KIM CISSELL, Louisville LARRY CLARK. Benton JOAN CMARIK. Paducah ANTHONY COLEMAN. Elkton CHARLES CONKWRIGHT, Benton MATTHEW COONEY. Milan, Tenn. CAROLE COOPER, Paducah VINCENT COOPER. Russellville MELISSA COPLEN. Mayfield CYNTHIA COSSEY. Cadiz TERESA DIANE COTHAM. Benton TRACY COTHRAN. Grand Rivers SUSAN CRASS. Murray STARLA CRAVENS. Owensboro JAMES CRAVER. Boaz CHARLOTTE CREEKMUR. Eddyville TAMMI CROUSE. Murray TERRI CURLIN. Wickliff 'YW' A - is SN. 3 .s.f 3,3 -1 M, -R I, 1 A iizf:.!!iLs1::ffl1s2' - .51 - . 'Z i 458 'F RPR 5 I g , fsgsa gn. KATANA CURLING. Benton JANA CURRY, Providence TRICIA CURTSINGER. Owensboro RUSS DANDENEAU. Hopkinsville CINDY DAVIS, Pembroke STEVEN DEARING, Princeton AMY DECKARD, Eldorado, Ill. KIMBER DEJARNETTE, Hawesville JAMES DELANY, Hopkinsville RUSS DENSTORFF. Rockport, Ind. JEFF DENTON, Melber CAROL DICK, Murray CATHERINE DICK, Murray MARY DILLINGHAM, Bruceton, Tenn CAROL DINWIDDIE. Louisville JOHN DOERGE. Harrisburg, III. JANA DOHERTY, Paducah ANTHONY DOUGLAS, Murray KIM DRISKILL. Smithland SARAH DUBLIN. Mayfield CARMEN DUFF, Morganfield JEFFREY DUNCAN, St. Louis, Mo. SHERRY DUNCAN. Eddyville JOHN DUNLAP, Paris, Tenn GAIL DUNN, Almo MARIANNE DUVALL, Murray TAMMY DUVALL, Murray MYRA EDMONDS, Grand Rivers BARRY EDWARDS. Utica JEFFREY EDWARDS. Benton ANGELA ELI. Madisonville TERRY ELLEGOOD. Arlington LAURA ELLIS. Louisville GARY EMERSON, Murray KEITH EMMONS. Paducah TERESA ENGLERT, Mayfield MARSHALL ENOCH, Marion RITA EVITTS. Lynnville TIMOTHY FELTNER, Murray DENISE FERGUSON. Kuttawa TROY FERGUSON. Columbus CLIFTON FINNEY, Murray KELLY FOSTER. Madisonville CAROL FRANKLIN, Dawson Springs TED FRAZER. Murray CINDY FREELAND. Murray RONALD FREEMON. Olney, Ill. TERESA FRIEND, Harrisburg, Ill. CHRIS FRYER. Southgate SHARON FURCHES. Murray DONNIE GARDNER. Louisville NATALIE GARIBAY. Evansville, Ind. TAMMY GARRISON. Calhoun CAROLYN GATLIN, Paducah JULIE GILES, Frankfort LINDA GLOVER. Cerulean X lx fx S L X ., .,. x NW' K www P- L .... qi, I I KTVK U Y 1: N ,,:1 XXX K .Qi I I xiii sw S f s f T PC: Q 'low ., + JS av ,A-fig 1 -a V, rw I4 ' ,gg X MN! L L ...- W 1 A ..-,. ' S 2 if ESS Ka.. Xt . A Y .i - : . 'T Vyh it T , 5 A ffssiz. "1 t " :gg-every I x I "" "": X slti A 'I I st J isst tm Jff A , I K -Efiffklnws ' 15551 7 P 'L 'fi xW" .3 . 15 71-K I H ' V 1, - ' . sttt I i 4' . IIII. .-.. ,. , . W -. I 1.. ' 5 11. I 15 , . it ,NS K . v f-A Q SN if Q'Q. dim, Q' ii ag is t L21 " S . , X X . X I .. gil .2 -' I Tvl I F' I I I I ,,S: , Q . A I Z K A L...L, ,h ' h.h k - I 1 , I . I ,.:.: i .-'. 5' . ' . 5 5 Vffi J ' 4 4551. . W 'Li' YI' ' .. L Ll'A:L' I Li'A1 I. .:,,1: - , y 2 L CATHERINE GODDARD. Mt. Vernon, CARMELIA GODWIN. Paducah ALLEN GOODWIN. Fulton BRET GORDON. Morganfield RHONDA GOSLING, Louisville REBECCA GRANT. Ledbetter SALLY GRASTY. Murray LARRY GREEN. Mayfield MARTHA GREEN. Hazel WILLIAM GREER. Fulton LOIS GREGORY. Marion KIM GRISHAM Raleigh, Ill. MELINDA GRISHAM, Frankfort MARK HACKEL, Mayfield SYED HAFIZ, Murray SARAH HAGAN. Louisville LYN HALEY. Hardin JOHN HALL. Madisonville MICHAEL HAMLET. Symsonia DIXIE HAMMONDS. Princeton KURT HAMPTON. Louisville BOBBY HANCOCK, Louisville SHERI HART, Benton LANA HATCHER. Paducah VICKIE HAULSEY, East Prairie, Mo, MELISSA HAWKINS, Mayfield LEE HAWTHORNE. Mt. Washington BILL HELTON. Eldorado, Ill. Sophomores 291 292 Classes SELENA HENRY. Karnak, Ill. GINA HIGGINS. Benton, Ill. KAREN HIXON. Bardwell SANDRA HOBBS. Columbus JOANNA HOLLIS. Murray ROSALIND HOLLOWAY. Hopkinsville TINA HOPE. Marion, lll. CHARLES HORNADAY. Arlington Hts., lll. BECKY HOLIGH. Murray SONIA HOUSTON. Kirksey MICHAEL HOWARD. Newburg, Ind. TERESA HOWARD. Maceo EDWARD G. HOWELL. Owensboro JAMES HOWELL. Paducah v WND wx It sf. Q sg, 5 x -. X il' 5 it is'-'A .. X..,,o' .1 :mi -: - X .. ..,,,, sm . . -any - .-j fs., 1 x ' Wifi.. 'R .X -is . .1 I in ,Y Q 9 x Q ig Q vm EX s X X? X A .N LE - ,.5..,,gg1. . : . 1 -fl?- Ffisiiiifii -- 1. yrs. Y.. ., Wnm nm Ht o 0 " xx Q X Xi F 4 day, Mike Hoy brought home an unusu- al bundle in his pocket. While in the Land Between the Lakes, Hoy, along with other members of the wildlife soci- ety found a full grown, but tiny, screech owl. Having apparently been hit by a car and suffering from a concussion, the screech owl was brought to the "bird hospital" on campus. The owl became a patient of the raptor fbirds of preyj reha- bilitation program. The bird was fed Gatorade in order to build up his blood sugar. After a time, the owl was returned to his natural diet of mice. The average survival rate of in- jured birds is only l in IO, but this little owl beat the odds. After recovering from his concussion, he was released in the LBL. Since the survival rate is so low, the birds in the program are not usually given names so that students will not become attached to them. Murray's Wildlife Society is a campus branch consisting of about ten to fifteen active members. The group is made up of wildlife geologists. Assisting the group of wildlife enthu- siasts is a Paris, Tenn. veterinarian, Dr. Robert Gardner. Gardner treats the se- verly injured birds in the program. Q27 0 Susanna Hodges Wildlife society member Mike Hoy holds the fully recovered screech owl that was found injured in the LBL. fc.-Y Jn an ,w - - k K t gf. , Wm-5 Q 4 ws.: 9,1 V., , . '5 Q gn Q -9 Q Q Q XV 'S Y r f , . Ofrf N ,sk are I I . no kv. Qi Q R A s We , Zf' - ss fill' I I I x . 5 ' 1 A rl ' lfi if I 5? it - ' I AAVI E f,. : Q A Tj I 1+-. I af ,, YL, A or ,.. , . X, if - QQ. N r , X -:N I V P 4 Kr l,pQQ3j,. me I X' 11. S S I f . l I X Q! may I Sl: ff Q 4 f M, ' x ,Q if Q ,M ggw ' To -1 . '- I W 8 CLAUDIA HUGHES. Murray DENNIS HUGHES, Louisville VINCENT HUGHES. Huntington, Tenn. TAMMY HUSK. Hawesville JANICE HUTCHENS. Murray ROBERT HYTEN, Wood River, Ill. KEVIN INGLISH. Benton DWAIN IRVAN. Benton DEAN JACKSON. Benton DOUGLAS JAMES. Marion, lll. DAVID JENNINGS, Fredonia KARON JOHNSON. Mayfield LADONNA JOHNSON. Symsonia TRACI JONES. East Prairie, Mo. ZACHARY JONES. Murray JANIS JOPLIN, Birdseye, Ind. MICHAEL JOPLIN, Bonne Terre. Mo. TONI KEELING. Wingo JOY KELSO, Murray BILLY KIMBRO. Clinton VALERY KINGSTON, Eldorado, Ill. RHONDA KNIERIEM. Louisville DONNA KOTHELMER. Louisville ANTHONY KRAHA, Murray SALLIE KRIES, Louisville JULIET LAMER. Murray SUSAN LANGHI. Hopkinsville ROBIN LARKINS, Clinton Sophomores 293 294 Classes GREG LATTO, Murray DANITA LAWRENCE. Benton RONNIE LEMASTER. Louisville MARK LEONARD, Owensboro AMBER LESTER. Henderson KERRY LESTER. Benton MARY LINDSEY. Murray PATRICIA LUMI. Benton KRISTOPHER MACKEY. Louisville TIMOTHY MALUEG, Central City LYLE MANWARING. Altmar, N.Y. LAILA MARDINI. Bonne Terre, Mo. DONNA MARINE. Fulton SABRINA MARKS, Dixon NATALIE MARSH. Benton, Ill. ELIZABETH MARTIN. Mt. Vernon, Ill. MARK MARZANO, Mokena, Ill. PATRICIA MATHIS, Vienna, Ill. SHERI MATHIS. Vienna, Ill. LISA MCBRIDE. Benton KENNETH MCGARY. Mayfield WILLIAM MCGARY. Hickory DIANE MCKAY. Owensboro MARK MCLEMORE. Murray KATHERINE MCMENAMA. Lexington ANGELA MELTON, Eldorado, Ill. FREDA MENSER. Dawson Springs TANA METZGER. Paducah fig mf, 3 y B ag -at 2,2 . ,ff Z i f, 1 r- saw ' xx Xxx 5 Q x HK . I SN t f x ' iieil is I at ittt ,, I .I W V , K K , t A frefff iri ,gala ? ttt S S6354 -vague I E 'JV AMEE I kg .qi .,., gl in , it, , I 1 t,fgs1:.1:1 ,I i n -I C ,, A M 4 D S is All owe' v"2' A -l. . 1 kv fi wi' -b-' f 5 2: . t e 1.5 ,ik I Q 'I 5 ,. - Q 'i 1 w l 18 l 5 3 ,fi all i K H f' it gg' N-I E is E rfkgxxmjgi t 2 N, Rafi? r fi .. .sg :wi t X my i R 5 M ANIERIQELX if A I? it T ::: ' W ' ixf , J! U fy! , y ,. -, C5 E, , , y ., gl' . Pass: Fifi? iel , W 5 ' , La Y, M 'W I Q me If i 3 fi wx eyy A Qi 'T b' Riee f-' N "f. g 5 K.Q . Lmm.., . ,m,,Q1 ' tb K..L K 1 -.k IV' 'f 'L .,V- 3 L- ,, k .K X g1,1.. m,,L m. , V Qi- i A LEAH MIKOLASEK. Evansville, Ind. BARRY MILAM. Paducah JACKIE MILLER. Murray MELISSA MILLER. Murray PETE MITCHELL. Paducah DOUG MOORE, Murray VELVET MORRIS. Sedalia JOHN MOSS. Hopkinsville KIMBERLY MURPHY, Eddyville KENT MYATT. Wingo TAMMY NAPIER. Kennett, Mo. GREG NICHOLS, Paducah JULIA NOFFSINGER. Greenville STEPHEN OATES, Marion DAVID PANKEY. Caruthersville, Mo. DEBBIE PAPP. Prospect TRISH PAPP. Prospect MARK PARIS. Clay TERRI PARM. Sedalia STAR PASCHALL. Murray .....-nl DAMINI PATEL. Hopkinsville TARUNA PATEL. Hopkinsville ZEBREINA PATTERSON. Hickman TONYA PEBOE. Providence E ' RONALD PECK. wango 7 KERRY PINKSTON. sedana A R' BETTY PIRTLE. water valley D citi, fi' f KAREN PONDER, East Prairie, MO. L ti A cifte TAMYRA PooRE. cafman, ni. fi 5 I i MELANIE PEACOCK, Tiptonville, Tenn. Sophomores 295 296 Classes DONNA PORTER, Eldorado, Ill. JAN PORTERFIELD. Dongola, Ill. BRADLEY POWELL. LaCenter GREGORY POWERS. Cedar Grove, Tenn. KIMBERLY PROWSE, Nortonville MICHAEL PRUDENT, Zeiger, Ill. JON PRYOR. Drakesboro DEBORAH PUCKETT, South Fulton, Tenn. DANA PYLES. Nortonville RACHELL RAGSDALE, Louisville MARK READ, Broadwell VELINA REASON, Arlington HELEN REAVES. Mayfield WILLIS REESE. Shelbyville MAY REID, Trenton, Tenn. TAMMIE REID. Maryland Hts., Mo. MARK RETTKE, Benton MICHAEL RILEY. Mayfield BRADLEY RIMMEL. Eddyville JOHN RITCHART, Crestwood TERESA ROBERSON, Troy, Tenn. MARY ROBERTS, Murray JOHN ROBINSON, Puryear, Tenn. MICHAEL ROGERS. Murray WILLIAM RUCCIO, Louisville BEVERLY RUDD. Cunningham GAIL RUUD, Paducah JULIE ANN SAMUELSON. Puryear, Tenn. MARTINE SANDERS. Benton VICTORIA SANDERSON. Radcliff CAROLE SCATES. Shawneetown, lll. DOUG SHNITTKER, Normal, lll. DOUG SCOTT. Paris, Tenn. M. ANNETTE SEAY. Clarksville, Tenn. JOHNNY SELLARS, Caruthersville, Mo. tt., . 3 ...ta -.Qfsw - f . N wir is qifigfgli lax , Q2 ,., 'if ' "., 2 A -.ff sswfffes 1f- 21 ::- a n t, I ..,, , . B, .,,, f U, xi4.a :,. E., 'far .sf N 'i' , ::ii' f75e Y 9 'il S to A -in fx.. fs. tm Ei f -. -:M a .ts Q.. . I , S2 .is t , X f t , X W' HYQXQSR my-C D R 1 F f? 2 P X , 5 , . ., 1, QM if I Ext ., :ze 51.25 , ,ty ,,,, i Z . -. i " J X Q xx 11: .i f . R 'K N X tx e Q Q: I 9' 2 'V' 5 YQ XS 5 fri. S T11 it at -X 5 -aw' X,- f t. P' XYVQf'- . I' .Xfi- .li 1 L 'fl-'fa' 5 it E ll I ,,V- , ff 5 h -,V. K JI.. R L mi f ,rrr I , FS, ,-L, 5 335:-.A A Wi x ,E , X N 5 5 ,:. S 1 , W K ,Q r A .2 :if irffgszifiwsf . IS' :.,aEEL:L ---. i f. Nt. 5 ' -A" ' N42 .Ewa , 5' M. -asf :' r .,j, -+ X is qw- ! x- 11 +3 416 w U "k e J: C iff E is is N luk- s 'Q . 1 . if-if ... -F-I ss, GREGORY SESSOMS, Paris, Tenn. CORRENA SEYFERT. Cromwell SLIZZANN SHARP. Simpsonville, Ill. JIM SHEARER, Evansville, Ind. PAMELA SHELLHAMMER. Ballwin, SHARI SHEILDS. East Prairie, Mo. JENI SHOLILDERS, Paducah TAMARA SHOLILTA, Paducah BEVERLY SIMMONS. Hopkinsville SELENIA SIMMONS, Wingo ROY SIRES, Mayfield DAWN SLEDD. Murray HUGH SMALTZ Ill, Hartford DENNIS SMITH, Covington KAREN SMITH. Benton TIMOTHY SMITH, Clarksville, Tenn LISA SNYDER. Milton KENNETH SOLOMAN, Benton NELSON SOSH. Uniontown DIANA SOSTARICH. Louisville CYNTHIA SPARKS, Paris, Tenn. KERRY SPURGIN, Billings, Mt. BRIAN STEWART, Terre Haute, Ind. JEFF STIPP, Hoopeston LYNN SLIITER. Wingo GINA SULLIVAN, Arlington ROBERT SULLIVAN. Puryear, Tenn LEALON SLITHERLAND, Versailles LINDA SWERBINSKY, Louisville NICK SWIFT, Murray CINDY TABOR, Hopkinsville MARY TANNER, Livermore SHARI TARVER, Tiptonville, Tenn. MARVA TATUM. Beaver Dam BETH TAYLOR. Murray Mo Sophomores 297 298 Classes DENISE TAYLOR. Murray CRAIG TEER. Marion BRIEN TERRY. St. Charles JEANNIE THEISS. Crestline, Oh. BELINDA THOMAS, Mayfield COLLEEN THOMAS. Juntion, Ill. SANDRA THOMAS. Owensboro PAUL THOMPSON. Princeton JOYCE TOWNSEND. Paris, Tenn. LALIRIE TRAVIS. Louisville STEVE TRAYLOR. Fredonia LISA TROVILLION. Grantsburg, Ill, DAVID TLICK. Morgantown DENISE TURNER. Momence, Ill. PAM TURNER. Benton TERRY TWENHAFEL, Mascoulah, Ill. DAWN UEKERUS. New Fort Richey, Fl. MARK LITZ. Carbondale, Ill. LEIANDRA VAUGHN. Louisville ALEXANDER VILLANLIEVA. Clarksville, Tenn. QUANDA VISOR, Charleston, Mo. MARY WAGONER. Murray BENITA WALDROP, Sedalia ALISON WALLACE, Murray DANA WALLACE. Frankfort BRIAN WARFIELD. Louisville BECKY WATSON. Calvert City KATHY WATSON. Calvert City LORI WATTS. Mayfield JAMES WEBB. Mayfield KELLYE WEDDING. Owensboro DEAN WEILER, St. Genevieve, Mo. SHARON WEST. Calhoun STEPHANIE WHITAKER. Island ROBERT WHITMER. Murray , ..e.,,,,.,,t5, ig! r' I A Q? 'X ,. VV M R " Q as is . . 1 R 5 - if si it k w . . ,,,, .,.. ,s img L 'K LN, ' ,. "i' i.',l .,,, A "'i' . . E1-5gff:eaz,fss,m., C ases. 5 .. .N-1 ,f . , ' SXissff552fffw.s:.g"-xx.. r ., ,ff X A . a it '-" A , I ..., K ' . I I 2 ' S ,-'.- f ' x ' A' . ilgggfi- ,, . , 'gg . - X r f .-.. .I - ' .,,'ri ' A - st.. A Qc, V ,5.,,NkS I . K K L, "'-is V. Ty: I -i'f'jfr1g: fix, ' 1::1:::"l,::11iub ,IIE 75265, ,,,., .V . 'tiff 1 I K 'il' ,Q , A H .,.: . A , 1 M ,Qt ... A A'se . iii' lf' 2 3135 1 'iii lf' f22"'1' ' ' Q S as W J' 51 J -1+ - E, 'S ' as .5 , . . M .E 'VS A z N - .5 aw. -QW' A ,: ' .V 1 Y QE .L U , 1 , 8. f This Quianna outfit is just one of Rory Sadler's original creations. Sadler acted as emcee of his show, Dome Up Hn Style Three weeks into the fall semester Rory Sadler began his work. For 145 hours he patiently sat at a sewing ma- chine diligently piecing together his original designs. Sacrificing his nights, weekends and even his Thanksgiving vacation, he completed Il pieces of women's evening wear. On December 5, the creations were unveiled in the proper style. Three mo- dels donned in Quianna Knits, velve- tines and metallics crossed the stage. Sadler first presented his idea of pro- ducing a fashion show to one of his instructors in the home economics de- partment, where Sadler is a major. With her approval, he began his endeavor. At first, the idea was to create only 5 designs. Friends and aquaintances seemed to doubt Sadler's ability to pro- duce this many designs. So, Sadler de- cided to attempt only 3. As things pro- gressed, Sadler created ll designs for the show. "I showed them," Sadler said. "When it was all over I felt kind of sad. I felt like I was in a deep void. A Valerie Allison whole semesters work over in one night," said Sadler. Seventy-five people viewed the show. Sadler was quite impressed with that number because publicity wasn't that intense and there was also a ballgame played that night. Sadler's ambition is to become a suc- cessful designer. He feels his next step will be going to Dallas, where he be- lieves jobs are plentiful. Q ' Susanna Hodges is . s i .. I - -ze. ....i A X x is If X? sa we A ar. ,Sb I 2 4 XM, S ' N' iss' I ii Q is si'. 5 ., , .1 X DANIEL WHITTAKER. Kuttawa LORI WILLIAMS, Clinton KIMBERLY WILLIE, Kirksey ANDY WILSON, Morganfield DEE WILSON. Salem KIMBERLY WILSON. Benton DONNA WIMSATT. Owensboro ROBIN WINTERHEIMER. McLeansboro, Ill. JOANNA WISE, Louisville KAREN WOOD. Dawson Springs GREG WRIGHT. Paducah MARK WRIGHT. Mayfield CHRISTINA WYATT. Madisonville LECTA YERKEY. Evansville, Ind. MARY YOKEL. Evansville, Ind. Sophomores 299 PALILA APPLEGATE. Lexington MICHAEL ARCHER. Calvert City KENT ARFLACK, Marion SCOTT ARMSTRONG. Madisonville VIRGINIA ARNOLD. Fairdale ANTHONY ARTHUR. Slidell, La. CHEETAH BABB, Benton TERESA BACK. Louisville HARRY BAKER. Hardin LANA BAKER, Perryville Mo. RANDAL ADAMS. Murray KAREN ALEXANDER. Harrisburg, Ill. WILLIAM ALEXANDER. Murray NANCY ALLEN. Paducah STEPHEN ALLEN. Cadiz BRYAN ALSTON. Paducah 'mr WQQY fm X R K .2 Q i X xN ,N s if 9 E ' L i5?f!s1f1i F Neg .lxfgm , 'fsf ' Q Q ..,.... K' :girls if lrr. ,L . 5 K fa .- ..,,- . Q ' 3 2 I X 5 em . 0, N me vi X l an J' sf :amen - I K Q sii ms fl im x j X 9 S r, i . . .. " A 4,55 . .X 15 I X sw -i 11. I . ii 'G X I 1 afils 59 X1 X 2 T7 "-255 W,-ik S STEFANE BAKER. Murray GREG BALDWIN. Sikeston, Mo. TERESA BALDWIN. Livermore PATTY BALL. Paris, Tenn. DAVID BARRETT, Calvert City GELA BARRETT. Benton RICKY BARROW. Murray PEGGY BASSFORD. Murray ANDREW BALIGH. Paducah CARLA BEACH. Murray CHARLES BEAMAN. Murray PAM BEAN. Cape Girardeau, M CHRISTINE BEARDEN, Benton MALIRIE BEDWELL, Earlington KEVIN BENNETT. Dawson Springs KIMBERLY BENNETT. Rolline Meadows, III. LISA BENNETT, Malden, Mo, NATALIE BENNETT. South Fulton, Tenn. PATTY BENNETT. Farmington 302 Classes KAREN BESAND. Perryville, Mo. LOUIS A. BIEHSLICH, Fulton LANTZ BILES. Paducah MICHAEL BLANKENSHIP. Kennett, Mo. SUZANNE BOGARD. Murray LEE BONDURANT. South Fulton, Tenn. MELANIE BOWLES, Madisonville BRYAN BRADLEY, Philpot DAVID BRAZELL. Marion LOIS BRIDGEMAN. Benton LEANN BIRDWELL, Murray ALISON BROADY. Paducah KEITH BROGAN. Glasgow DEBI BROOKS, Louisville BRYAN BROYLES. Calvert City LINDY BRUCE. Mayfield MARK BRUCE. Nortonville ROBIN BUCKLEY. Hopkinsville DANA BULLOCK, Murray SANDRA BUNTIN. Marion PAULA BUMGARDNER. Greenville LOREY BURGER. Jeffersonville, Ind. BETH BURTON. Mokena, Ill. DENISE BUTLER. Brentwood, Tenn. THOM BUTLER, Paducah LISA BYNUM. Wardell, Mo. ELAINE BYRD, Fulton ELLEN BYRD. Gilbertsville MARISSA BYRD. Prospect TONY CAGLE, Morganfield TAMARA CAIN, Paducah DELISE CALDWELL. Union City, Tenn. BECKY CAMPBELL. Hopkinsville VALERIE CARAOTTO. Angola, N.Y. JAMES CARTER, Crofton I if 1 , . .- I I f' . "" A ft . -- 2 .. 5 gl- A,.. . . - "T ...- I ' -, x, N M- im .rt X ,W .. X f' , .Fa , ,LM WNW .,...,....... 5 .. Perf 2 rw- A ' H 1 'r I: 'L ' ' S: X QN r XX X me X X X x X X if X X xx X x:.-..'f.- i I if V- K gy I gk'-ve NCB yy me Ti! 'S X - s mixtflf- Q P, , at to ttii C L. X- X ll I Ei K ig ,QQ-H , , S Q A F we X C J W ,... ll ,,t. C. ,,,, wife? Q? eell iiaegwosees R I X Xl x V :lg 1:13-1 C , be 5 A 3 1 .ff f X is X e X A Q em N xx N 5 X w Ngkkq X ' illr iii??5i Q ttt I .., 1? 37 -F -f will X . . Nm. BQ js as 1 I. lg N lii i i A Z st F e , if'liMW'M fiwgwkge 1-ff'eMs E SQSHQE qf' R e ff' ff v I S as rtti at A 1 T we A t ilgsfkkyfr. xv ,H g , ',i,' f . X- I . f I f I xl . 0 E 1, xi A -. f, Q 2 " agfvfwix- 1 N -J .. ' ., Hi I Q Q r Q if f 4 If 4 I P I U' ? f in Inf iv . .. bk' fr A if . .g vftyt y . 31, I if ' "f i -if 1 'B 7.3 xx , . as 'Hive to C-X I I I at sr SQ i X .i. -+.i-5 X .L L, ff is ' z 225552522 S. .x., , - 'Q Y u y . 'K VA C vi 47 I Y iw: ' 12 A, f . pw- fm Qui W9 1 Lx X 6 W QT f f Vi- : 4' Yu., X I an vw I I My :XIX-X K . ,C E -if, 'SIX pf, 'ij I ,V ,.-:ig A i . I . J r iii ,L.L , s L of ' f?al.f,y9fii 'SAST' E i 'K Xl' 4 I X E,,8"I, 'I JOHNNY CARUTHERS, Paducah CYNTHIA CASE. Bardstown KITTY CASTRO, Paducah WAYNE CATHEY, Murray LOI CHAMBERS, Cooter, Mo. CATHY CHAPEK, Elk Grove, Ill, DANA CHAPMAN. Owensboro CONNIE CHENAULT. Louisville DAVID EARL CHILDRESS. Murray KEN CHRISTERSON. Central City MITCH CLAPP. Cincinnati, Oh. STEPHEN CLAPP, Wingo ANGELA CLARK, Wingo RANDELL CLARK. Owensboro SHELLEY CLARK. Marion BILL CLINTON, Sikeston, Mo, STACEY COLE. Mayfield SCOTT COLEMAN. Murray STAPHINE COOPER. Paducah ROBERT COSTIN. Sikeston, Mo. MICHAEL COTHRAN. Benton DOUGLAS COTTON, Princeton GERALD COX. Lilbourn, Mo. ANN COYLE, Walton SHARI CRAFTON, Murray KAY CRAVENS. Owensboro STEVE CREAGER. Breman SUSAN CRITTENDON, Murray TERESA CROUCH. Ledbelter GREGORY CLINNINGHAM. Murray KEVIN CURTSINGER. Wingo VICKI CZARNOMSKI, Detroit, Mi. KATHERINE DABNEY, Madisonville LINDA DANN, Calvert City STACEY DARNALL, Cadiz Freshmen 303 SANDRA DEAN, Leitchfield KATHI DECHMAN, Utica NANCY DECKER. Caneyville SHARON DENNING, Louisville CHLOE DEWEESE. Bardwell DIANNA DICK, East Prairie, Mo. RICHARD DIKIN, Murray CYNTHIA M. DONALDSON, Louisville CARLA DOSSETT, Hopkinsville MARK DOUGALL, Owensboro ui if . f at A 2 9 Y 1 JILL DOWNEN. Omaha, lll. -2:-.ii X WILLIAM DRAFFEN, Paducah . , : 1 SUSAN DUNCAN. Popular Bluff, Mo. lygi ifx . N X Q JOY DUNN. Arlington is t KENDRA DURHAM. Bernie, Mo. F57 L it ' E 5 .., 3 Q 1 K . Q fy H 3 , f k ex A " ,-,. A 1 . ' , .. , N STACY DYER. Paducah six GARY DZURNY, Golconda, Ill. H 5 REGINA EARHART. Dover, Tenn. gr MICHAEL EDDINGS. Hopkinsville S X Y- CHRIS EDWARDS. Benton SM 'N Panama, Indonesia, Taiiwan. Athens. Louisi- ana. Texas. Washington D.C. Who would think that practicing medicine could take a Hickman County native to these different parts of the world? It did for Harry U. Whayne. But on July 1, 1981, Whayne took over new responsibilities in a town that is an old friend to him. Whayne is a 1939 graduate of MSU returning A Lomgg Term House Call QQ? In his new job. Dr. Whayne enjoys even routine tasks such as taking a patient's blood pressure. Qs' ff Barry Johnson to his alma mater as the full time infir physician. Whayne said he is glad to be "home" he got his pre-medical training. Whayne says he is very happy with his sion to return to the Murray campus. He that the days "are mostly alike, but th something every day to challenge you." Whayne has had other tries with the M community. From 1955 until 1967 he prac general family medicine at Murray's B worth Clinic. During a portion of that tim was a member of the Murray planning co sion. From this point, he went on to be empl in the Federal Medical Program. This res in much travel for Whayne during the pa years. He was regional medical officer for America, Southeast Asia, East Asia, an Near and Middle East and North Africa. 304 Classes ,X ,Es tt ice AD -,., .:,f: I ,,1: m,,. . mlmzk tiise ',Q I ' smlfsazi . 'Es X Y After he completed his pre-med studies at urray, he earned his degree at Tulane Univer- ty and the master of public health degree at le University of Pittsburg Graduate School of ealth. Whayne then traveled to Washington, D.C. - intern at Walter Reed Army Medical Center. Along with these credentials, Whayne had le position of staff physician for Standard Oil Baton Rouge, La., and spent three years in 'ivate practice at Fort Worth, Texas. Since the 1950's Whayne has been a mem- r of the American Medical Association of mily Practice. Whayne has even served as esident of the Kentucky chapter of the AFP. But his new position is no less impor- nt, he said, "l'm enjoying tremendously work- g with this new and different group of peo- e '33 0 Susanna Hodges .., sz? , if seg S. xt X ei'- ii X X 5 mx fs rs ST' Q ..,, Tx "1" li-a , E gere 'L"NN,, ttit , ,i . , ,"iQ I ii? f esi A E g. cci: stci SUSAN EDWARDS. Paducah GREGORY ELI. Nortonville LINDA ELLIOTT, Carbondale, Ill. PHILLIP ELLIOT. Arlington LINDA ELLIS. Louisville CHERYL ENDRES. Murphysboro, Ill. KENNY ESSEX. Brandenburg MARYJANE ESTES. Murray KAREN EUBANKS. Benton KELLY EVANS. Carlye, lll. DENA FAHNSTOCK. New Offe DAVID FARLEY, Hopkinsville MARIETTA FARRIS. Murray T.J. FELKER. Calvert City JILL FERGUSON. Paducah GREG FILBECK. Benton ANDRE FINKE. Glendale, Mo. GERI FISHER St. Genevieve . , M MILTON FISHER. Golconda, Ill. RICHARD FLAMM. Cobden, Ill. TAMERA FLENER. Anchorage JAMES FLETCHER. Smithland KATHY FLOYD. Calhoun CONNIE FOLZ. Evansville KEVIN FORD. Owensboro STACIE FOSTER. Bernie, Mo. nburg, O. Freshmen 305 306 Classes CLARIZZA FOX, Louisville NORMA FRAZER, Princeton HARRY FURCHES. Murray ANGIE FUTRELL, Murray MICHAEL GALLAMORE, Paris, Tenn. BRUCE GARGUS. Wingo DANNY GARLAND, Murray MIKE GAY, Hardin MICHAEL GEIGER. Oreana, Ill. GARY GILPIN, Louisville GREGORY GLISH. Louisville WILLIAM GOFF. JR. Owensboro WILLIAM GOINS. Frankfort GLENN GORDON. Smithland CAROL GOTZY. Owensboro LAURA GOUCHER. Murray RUTH GRAGHAM. Carol Stream, Ill. MARTHA GRAY. Cadiz CHRISTOPHER GREEN, Providence CHRISTINE GREGORY. Marion JAMES GRIFFEN. Mt. Vernon, lll. DONNA GROVES. Benton FAYE GUIER. Cadiz KAYE GUIER. Cadiz STEPHANIE HAGAN. Louisville KATHY HAIRE. Anna, lll. MATTHEW HALL. Danville BRIAN HALLMARK, Benton TIM HAMMOND. Puryear, Tenn. FAYE LYNN HANCOCK. Benton ROGER HANCOCK. Benton CINDY HARDESTY. Owensboro DIANE HARDIN. Benton MICHAEL HARDIN, Russellville THOMAS HARDISON. Owensboro .. 55 ,, . , 'rezgd ff to si Il 5 ssss Tail is xi sw ,N ,+zseee1 L - A , . f' Q R Q I? I!!gii iHEii5 or Eir ls rii siiiiifiiiiii I aff i'ss f xi .C W is f I Ks I K ' W 'isa 'B Wm, fx I . , if fi rs. 1- iii IQ? I , .I W Sr N, E r . Q , I -lisa l.f- C Aiea ..., . 5 .N ,.-.ssmillilllfi , . ' gif ' X ' ,, i - e-se- f f E . ' ', , ., ' "' s.sss 7 A ,y.a Q'-r 1 r . 'i'iig? iI' ss fi is sss.s ff A , .. - ' " -- ,S .iffii .'5..f,:I 1 M ' Z1 aiiiei 3 :. ffi.::f iv . X S ztyy 1 . .. 'N .NNV - . . - Q Ek it f vm .:1, mei we at Q5QS f ' X I ig z, A 2' 11,13 f . h , ,C if ff H. E5: d.3g .. 1? 9. tg ' K " F lifff ffff V, . 'iw s jliifiil yy i 1 livin f"', eil' X x we Q X' x 'Pi Qin 5 X Kg ,Wg - b P Q. X .5-"2 C N ' I' 'gif' 1 I ig.: I Q Hgmf., If . I -'ff' " gif ' Bggffgiglgfii 4' ' 43, A ng .": V f? 41 't I Kg, ,. nt 3 gn., I :: ,W 3 1 ' 37-iii ,i.- - iff? 1- .. gg ,,.. ., . X I sw. Wi 5Iffflf ifi'f.3 o,l. . Y ea ,,.. 'tfjlffzf I ' 3? .ek , . 1 21 Aw , r X Q A sa 4 XX . fx Q AAN X S I ,r . K Es 4 .asf I- - ., mx.,. I. I . A I' :,, , Q -- Z 5- 5 . - ""' XS' A J" 'K tQSk A it C . S- ' " A Ili ig Mwaggg Q, iiam,,t,Eg' X xxx xx X C3 YQ S ' --'61 I . . . .,.. 3 Q a t 'f. A " C Q .42 'f' l F 'gel . 58 x to I X is 5 xg, Q 3755+ ' - W me 'ft , 5' J N' I I L',' I I A -5 1 I LANNY HARPER. Eddyville LEE ANN HARRISON. Mayfield TERESA HARWOOD. Paducah KIMBERLY HASTIE, Cave-in-Rock, Ill. LISA HAWN, Walton CHARLOTTE HAYES. Sturgis DONNA HELTON. Arlington TAMERIA HENLEY, Metropolis, Ill, JAMES HENSON. Fort Knox MARIJO HERNAN, Schaumburg, lll. STEVE HERNDON. Cadiz CHRISTINE HERZOG. Louisville JOE HERZOG, St. Genevieve, Mo. MICHAEL HEWITT. Waverly, Tenn. DAVID HIGGS, Central City CHRIS HILL, Brentwood, Tenn. ROY HILL. Hazel TERRI HISE, Calvert City DANE HODGES, Paducah SUSANNA HODGES. Frankfort LORI HODSKINS. Owensboro BERNEICE HOLLAND. Paducah DOUG HOLLENBECK, Lincoln, lll. REBECCA HOLTZCLAW. McClure, Ill. THOMAS HOOD. Owensboro LISA HOOKS. Owensboro PAULA HOPKINS. Ledbetter LISA HOWARD. Philpot PATRICK HUGHES. Huntington, Tenn. KIMBERLY HLIMPHREYS. Wingo KENNETH HUNT. Martin Tenn. SHELLI HUNTER. Louisville TIFFANY HLIRLEY, Benton ROBERT HLITH, Mt. Clemens, Mi. TAMMY HUTSON. Murray Freshmen 307 308 Classes RONALD HUTT, Louisville BARRY IMLIS, Murray RUSSELL INMAN. Benton JOHN IRVAN. Mayfield TERESA IRVAN, Mayfield REBECCA IRVIN. Galatia, lll. CARMEN lRWlN. Cape Girardeau, Mo. JERRY JACKSON. Boaz DORTHY JENKINS, Calvery City KATHY JENKINS, Cadiz KATRINA JERGER, Decatur, lll. PAM JERRELS, Elizabethtown, lll. DAVID JOHNSON. Hickory, Ky. KAREN JOHNSON. Cadiz MICHAEL JOINER, Clarksville, Tenn. ANNETTE JONES, Cadiz JEFF JONES. Benton KEVIN JONES. Dexter TAMI JONES. South Fulton, Tenn. SUSAN JUNGLES, Hopkinsville HEIDI KAMHOOT, N. Highland, Ca. TROY KARNES. Gilbertsville LORI KEELING, Mayfield LORI KEEN. Benton DONALD KEHRING. Morganfield CHRISTOPHER KELLEY. Paducah DANNY KERLEY, Vienna, lll. DEANNA KEY. Central City DEBORAH KIRCHDORFER. Louisville RENEE KLUMP, Perryville, MO. DONNA KREHER. McLeansboro, Ill. JOSEPH KUCZWARA. Louisville LORI KLIEHN, Benton JOSEPH KLIERZI, Ft, Knox RAMONA KYLER. Cadiz 1 -it 'tiy - K . X ix X X 'Q' 'N K if ---- - :ff r zs fsszgfsssess sara . . 6 X Xi x K 1 f., if in X 'si has if Ps' Q 'iii , Q . . .. i if . Q: Q -i f ,,.. 'Tr X Q- , xx X gf A K N as O as rw-sfaWf::::f -- M 1- . . ,. - Iirwrrf' 1, . C, ,l,,. if QW. X 16 2 W if 2 J: Er Sk S Q x Y ,Q X X L il , 2 1 S f J' WF S 3 'S U + Qt S - ,. ..., 1 fr ,... - 'Q 1: as - 'gl s fx E illi 1 " T . A ,,.-, ' i ' '-11.5 ' .f:' SI - 1 5 'Pb W N ie t sm, 0 X , an Mg- - ,h 1, " ' , C VICKI LAFOON. Cairo, Ill. KEITH LALK. Portageville, Mo. CHRIS LAMM, Paducha TERESA LAMPERT. Cave-in-Rock, Ill. MARTHA LANDES, Millboro, Va. CHARLES LIND. Louisville BARRY LINDSEY, Guthrie ANGELA LLOYD. New Madrid, Mo. TERRI LODDICK, Keysport, III. ANGELA LOVE. Hopkinsville GINGER LOVETT. Benton ERIC LOVINS. Murray ANNETTE LOWERY. Morganfield AMELIA LYELL, Hickory CAROL MANGRUM. Farmington TINA MARKS, Dixon BENITA MARTIN, Clarksville, Tenn. VALERIE MARTIN. Llnion City, Tenn. JENNYE MASON. Frankfort HOLLY MAYO. South Fulton, Tenn. LAURA MCALISTER. Fulton LEIGH MCALISTER. South Fulton, Tenn MARIE MCCLAIN. Paducah LARRY MCCLLIRE. Princeton DANA MCCORMICK. Marion, Ill. KIM MCCRADY. Philpot KAREN MCCLIAN, Marion, Ill. KARLA MCCUAN. Marion, III. KEIVIBERLY MCDOWELL. Marlon PAMELA MCGILL. Versailles MARTI MCGRATH. Calvert City PAULA MCMANAIVIAY, Ft. Knox DOUGLAS MCPHERSON. Paris, Tenn DEBRA MCQLIILLEN. Frankfort THOMAS MCWHERTER. Tlptonville, Tenn In DONALD MEADOW. Clinton DAVID MENSER, Dawson Springs TIM MEREDITH. Hopkinsville JEFFERY MESKENAS. Murray SANDY MEYER. St. Genevieve, Mo. CINDY MIFFLIN, Grand River DONNA MILLER, Murray MARK MILLER, Mayfield RONDA MILLER. Paducah LESLIE MILLS, Clinton BRIAN MITCHELL. Paducah ROBIN MONHOLLON, Louisville WALTER MOORE. Vine Grove GREG MORGAN, Wingo JEFFREY MORGAN. Oak Grove MARTIN MOSES. Hickory WILLIAM MULLICAN, Owensboro CYNTHIA MLIRDOCK. Murray MICHAEL MURPHY, Wingo TERRI MURPHY. Louisville WM. KEITH MYATT. Owensboro KAREN NAYLOR, Clarksville, Tenn. DENNIS NEER, New Carlise, Oh. PERRY NEWCOME. Marion TED NEWSOME. Farmington KRIS NICHOLSON, Nicholosville ANGELA NINDE. Centerville, Ind. KAROL NORWOOD, Metropolis, Ill. MARK OLIVER. Princeton PENNY O'NElLL, Bardwell KARLA PARIS, Sturgis ROBBIE PARROTT. Cairo, Ill. STAN PASCHALL. Murray JIM PATTERSON. Evansville, Ind. KATHY PALIER. Murray -'W L - ws., Xxx w S XX X X Q X . l gi. , I l. X is sw I as . L.. . ,. MXQX fl , 'kms' l X 5 X SQ Eli X 1 X X I 'Q X X E ul X X G w X Y P I Q xx 'N Xl X- . xN 'xX X X Qisxg X XX QX X Q3 X K I X xl' F X as i t etel A QJI f y "I X me ,. ii- fill -' -. Pk 1- 5, . , -.1 1. , 'B i255 Ei '5:-1 1X . ' iill X b Y iii' , ee rr . . , ,f-..5g,3fg1ssz:fsx:. ,gs k ,Q , ,."ff:se: 1 XX'l I Aee'r I: .i-, V e f: i ' N if T A XX gi., K P .X -X M 3 'Alf .gm e.-, es-,is wg, ...L if r . ::::: -- ES 11. A Q' f E D r X x it 5 15" if f M I, W lf .aw 1. .tl0 K if KYLE PAVELONIS. East Moline, Ill. DAVID A. PAYNE, Hardinsburg VALERIE PAYNE. New Richmond, lnd. BECKY PENDLETON. Owensboro JOHN PENNINGTON, Benton KAREN PETZOLOT. Cape Girardeau, Mo. KAY PHILLIPS, Marion CHARLES PROFFITT. Glasgow JOE RAMSEY. Charleston, lll RENE RENSOPHER. Tipton, lnd. i A ' f'1 i 4? ' "5 TINA RATTERREE, Murray TERRY REDMON. Louisville pl 5 MARJORIE RENZ. Louisville l ' DAVID RICAHRDSON, Mayfield , A . f I ' A ' During the course of a day Melissa Summers often discusses activities with her coworkers. Am Eimiceftaimim Position Melissa Summers is making her pres- ence felt on campuses across the nation as well as on the campus of Murray State. Summers, a junior from Lexington, is a member of the Board of Directors for the National Entertainment Campus Ac- tivities Association. She is the first per- son from Murray to ever become a member of the Board. The nationwide assiciation was originally established to provide 'block booking' for college con- certs. . - ' 4 .. 1 ir Fri. if V el. i is., if 5 Block booking allows a group of uni- versities to cooperate in booking acts for their respective campuses. Students may then enjoy concerts by such per- formers as Rick Springfield for less than it would cost at a regular concert. Re- cently, the NECAA has expanded its role by getting involved in education and programming. ln addition to her work with the NE- CAA, Summers is also president of the Llniversity Center Board and vice-presi- Michael Brown dent of the Student Government Associ- ation. Along with all her duties in student government, she is also active in the Greek life on campus. She is president of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority and a Pi Kappa Alpha little sister. Summers' term on the Board will end in February. She doesn't plan to seek a second term. Q 0 Gela Barrett Freshmen 3l l ROBERT RICHESON. Owensboro KIMBERLY RIGGS, Louisville SCOTT RINGHAM, Owensboro STAN RIPPETOE, Kuttawa MARK ROBERTS. Murray PAMELA ROBERTS. Marion TINA ROBERTS. Waterloo, lll. BEVERLY ROBINSON, Murray JOSEPH ROGERS. Murray JEANA ROLLINSON. Salem, lll. MATT ROSS. Benton JAMES ROWE. Calvert City SUSAN ROWLEY. Paducah JENNIFER RUF. Foster LAURA RUNGE. Paducah PETER RUSSELL, Washington, Ill. JACKIE SAALWACHTER, Owensboro DANA SADLER. Owensboro DEBRA SCHAFER, Shawneetown, Ill. CAROL SCHELLER. Evansville, Ind. JON SCHLEGL, Farrah, Mo. MARK SCHREIMANN. Carbondale, lll. LIZABETH SCHUERENBERG. New Madrid, Mo. LINDA SCHUMER. Perryville, MO. KELLY SEVERNS. Ciilbertsville GREG SEXTON. Louisville PATRICK SHEA. Marion, Ill. WILLIAM SHELTON, Evansville TRAVIS SHULTS. Shelbyville KENNETH SIMONS, Calvert City NAOMI SIMPSON. Murray THEDA SIMS. Mayfield TRACY SIZEMORE, Dawson Springs ANNETTE SKAGGS. Paducah CONNIE SKAGGS. Princeton i'i, bi C Xfsssszfzaz ' f . . ' ss ' r ir C - - '- If . 5. if We . . C ..., ,Y C eilee i i ff- V if--Q i S if X N 53 5 ri .. -N, I se I 1 X S i ww X 3: , V . gn . ,s , 5-wg 2 5 eiss ,is Ui Q' w Rx 1 sl 5 15 R X K ...- xx N N I if 1 ' EQ? ' Q sf S2 C W, If ,cz Nix A K ,Y ' x + f SQ fi QM W 3, fi.. Q. -I ,QP K E 1, I ir if in , S. i 1 ' ,.:fQg.53,:.5 , Wlmii ., .'.1 Q sg 3 ss ie ' . .,,,.,,. as. 5,-tes -- QE. A .ti 5, S . . . ,. xt : . mh. Q.,k Q S sr 2 3 X wi. E ik X SN 2 Z RUSSELL SLOAN. Paducah MICHAEL SLOCOMBE. Murray ANGELA SMITH, West Memphis, Ark BECKY SMITH, Paducah CHERYL SMITH, Louisville CONNIE SMITH, Wolf Lake, Ill. LORI SMITH. East Prairie, Mo. SAMUEL SMITH, Louisville SHARON SMITH. Benton DONALD STACY, Paducah STEVEN STACY. Bardwell DOUG STAFFORD, Harrisburg, lll. DEBORAH STAIRS, Wingo DENITA STARKS. Benton SHERRI STARKS, Upper Darby, Pa. VANETTA STAVELY, Dover, Tenn. TRACY STEELE, Murray JEFFERY STEVENS, Paducah DOUG STEWART, Columbus, Oh. CYNTHIA STOCKER. Frankfort SCOTT STOCKHOLM, Louisville MELINDA STONE. Wingo JAMES STORM. Owensboro DEBBIE STUBBLEFIELD, Murray BRIEN SUMMERVILLE. Mayfield MICHAEL SYKES. Murray SHARON SZPAK, Cadiz COY TABER, Rosiclaire, Ill. TERESA G. TARTER. Greenville TRACY E. TARTER, Greenville GARY TAYLOR. Central City LAURIE TAYLOR, Marion THOMAS TAYLOR, Central City JAMES TERRY. Smithland DANNELLE THOMAS, Steele, Mo. Freshmen 313 314 Classes ANGELA THOMPSON. Fancy Farm BRADLEY THOMPSON. Murray JOHN THOMPSON, Cadiz RUSSELL THOMPSON. Danville, Ill. JEFFREY THLIRSTON, Newton, N.J. JAMES TOON. Washington, lll. TIM TROUTMAN. Sturgis RENEE TLICKER, Hardin LALIRIE TYSON, Nortonville RENITA UNDERHILL, Calvert City KRISTA UNDERWOOD. Paducah ROSE VAETH, St. Genevieve, Mol. MOLLY VALENTINE, Murray REGINALD VAUGHN, Louisville NANCY VINCENT. Marion, lll, KAREN WADE, East Alton, lll, BEN WAIDE, Earlington ANN WALKER, Clinton KYLE WALKER. Benton PATTI WALKER, Murray THERESA WALKER, Paducah AMY WALLACE, Louisville KERRY WALLACE, Symsonia NORMAN WALLEN. Louisville JAMES WALLER, Lexington DAVID WARD, Louisville KELLE WARDEN. Stewart, Tenn. FRAN WARREN. Owensboro KIM WEATHERFORD. Murray VICKEY WEATHERFORD. Murray WHITNEY WEATHERFORD. Clinton BETTE WEATHERSPOON, Clinton VICKI WEAVER, Hopkinsville JAMES WEBB. Arlington CHRISTINE WEISS, Haubstadt, Ind. -e J Q ' C J wif i. flu, L X iw at We f at .K , .., 1 A .:' I.. s X'- fl gg ' fi. . ilii I . if .2. ,fi:i5' --" K it 5 - A gtg ..,., .,,, :' .rl ' 3 .sf is S' . -1-wi. L 2 Wx . X r ' ,lr Q s ,,... ,... 3 . A .,... 3 t ,gg sig-if .wi A 5-2 -..: '- 3 .. i if its R x bg S1 it .S gfffl ,s ' .1 Q l .R :pre www Sw 'km I ... X . Qt I ,X 3 Sv A 1- f.zf3?Q1.:'.v fag, t 5 . xx X , X Q A 5. X X A IS, E is E X gg -QE tg? Q Q lt I is .... ik H g il if tsl . ---f 1 . is Q 1 NFL 4 is W as 1'?"'+ t. 5 ,Xt ., vt 32. i':-. M: I ,... ... . . ..,. 'K 'll e we 2 E Sl 5 Q , I 2 4 Mm. . Ji" - 541735 Ri I t C X 5 Q VN A X K st 1 -s ,. f ::fi1'as 1 ss K IIE IRB asian M a Xi A 1, wrt A K , ' .Q X .- A C f , is, . ,- as - QS N52 wt 3 mmsuri A - - at . . at -....,.:mw ex-...M wage, ...,,. eww ww SFR- 1. Haifa Wiatai, f J - 5 .,.. 1 M feswwife- S' Remy wwfrwfpn . wmv: I auea . egg E31MQSwH1iQi?Wh iwwwwmvwwwmwky eaei 1 X EHWHEiNMf'WiNW3 EgHEQgEgl?QQ Hifi mmi,L ANDREA WELLS. Strugis KATHY WELLS, Caneyville ROBIN WHITE. Dexter, Mo. KIM WHITLOCK. South Fulton, Tenn REBECCA WIGGINS. Greenville BILL WILLIAMS, Grand Rivers DANA WILLIAMS. Elizabethtown, Ill. MELINDA WILLIS. Arlington BERNICE WILSON. Cadiz DARREL WILSON, Clinton LISA WILSON. Puryear, Tenn, RANDAL WILSON, Murray GALEN WORTHAM. Murray PENNY WRAY. Sedalia DAWN WYATT. Hopkinsville LISA YARBROLIGH, Paducah Abdullah, Ali 286 Abedzadeh, Saeed 112 Abell, David 196 Abell, Kimberly 105, 270 Abernathy, Doug 199 Abrams, Pamela 270 Accounting and Finance Alvey, Janette 228 Alvey, Judy 286 Alvey, Steve 183, 188 Alvis, Marty 193, 202, 270 Ambrico, Carla 137 American Marketing Association 200 American Society of Safety Engineers 201 Ames, Fay L. 203 Society 174 Acree, Gordon 35 Acree, Mike 204 Adams, Barbara 197, 270 Adams, Bill 20 Adams, Brenda 286 Adams, Cathy 252 Adams, Cathy A. 252 Adams, Dennis 117, 219 Adams, Dennis J. 204 Adams, Eddie 201, 222 Adams, Ellen 201, 222 Adams, Jaye 218, 270 Adams, Joan 104 Adams, John 108 Adams, Kathy 91, 189, 193, 252 Adams, Kay 237 Adams, Kymberli 205, 252 Adams, Michael 115, 190, 191, 240 Adams, Pam 223 Adams, Randal 300 Adams, Robert 252 Adams, Timothy 30, 31, 209. 215, 245, 252 Adams, Tom 163 Adelman, Frank 112 Amos, SuAnn 145, 168 Anderson, Barbara 270 Anderson, Buford 100 Anderson, Jodie 104 Anderson, Laura 3, 149, 191, 270 Anderson, Linda 179, 286 Anderson, Mark 207 Anderson, Stacy 184 Andress, Greg 240 Angel, Ann 180 Apperson, Walter 64 Applegate, Paula 300 Arant. Archer. Kimberly 286 Michael 178, 300 Ardebili, Rasoul 286 Arflack, Keith 270 Arflack, Kent 240, 300 Arflack, Kevin 204, 240, 270 Armbruster, Cindy 232, 286 Armbruster, Linda 129 Armstrong, Bonny 105, 252 Armstrong, Carolyn 271 Armstrong, Scott 300 Armstrong, Steven 271 Arnold, Janet 252 Arnold, Stephan 245 Arnold, Virginia 300 Adesanya, Samuel 252 Adkins, Sherry 286 Administration 86-87 Aeslin, Mike 232 Agee, Jeff 157 Agriculture Club 175 Agronomy Club 175 Ahlvin, Elizabeth 116, 270 Akridge, Jay 24, 117, 175, 193, 252 Akridge, Lynda 187, 270 Akridge, Paul 24, 117 Albanese, Sharon 286 Alberson, Mark 226 Albritten, William 87 Aldevil, Velvet 189 Alexander, Craig 226, 227 Alexander, Jon 232, 270 Alexander, Karen 300 Alexander, Patricia 197 Alexander, Sharon 4, 178, 101 Alexander, Sherri 199, 207, 252 Alexander, William 300 Alford, Lee 157 Allbritten, Greg 231 All Campus Sing ll Allen, Dana 222. 227, 243 Allen, Dawn 201, 252 Allen, Duane 48 Allen, Eddie 247 Allen, Kathy 205 Allen, Nancy 300 Allen, Stephen 300 Allison, Dianne 294, 252 Allison, Mike 157 Allison, Valerie 208, 209, 252 Alpha Delta Pi 213. 216 ADPi 500 217 Alpha Delta Mu 105 Alpha Epsilon Rho 192 Alpha Gamma Delta 63, 210. Arrington, Alan 157 Arthur, Anthony 300 Arthur, Brian 245 Association for Childhood Education International 207 Atkins, David 286 Atkins, Jennifer 91. 115, 117, 190, 224, 240 Atkins, LouAnn 104 Atkinson, Lloyd 229, 243 Atkinson, Margaret 191 Atnip, Marinel 286 Atteberry, Karen 252 Atwell, Barry 124, 125, 126, 128 Augenstein, Robbin 145, 252 Aulbach, Lynn 271 Auler, 232, Randy 145, 191, 199, 252 Austin, Nancy 223 Austin, Rob 175 Autrey, Bucky 157 Autrey, Kathaleen 203 Avant, Kim 224 Avery, Benny 157, 286 Ayer, Dale 175, 193, 252 Baar, Robert 96 Babb, Cheetah 300 Babb, Lisa 197 Babbs, Brian 219 Babits, Paul 271 Back, Betsy 188 Back, Teresa 300 Baer, Cindy 219, 253 Bagby, Cindy 286 Baggett, Jack 22B Baggett, Jeff 215 Baggett, Wallace 102, 105 DEX Baldwin, Greg 301 Baldwin, Melissa 36 Baldwin, Teresa 301 Ball, Bert 108 Ball, Patty 301 Ball, Tanas 235 Ballone, Toran 245 Bandy, Sandra 205, 214, 224, 232 Bandy, Steve 175, 193 Banks, Judy 223 Bannon, Henry 96 Bannon, R.C. 49 Baptist Student Union 188 Barber, Keith 226 Barber, Teresa 205, 271 Bargery, Shari 77 Bargo, Gregg 287 Barmore, Barry 245 Barnes, Tim 215, 219 Barnett, Eugene 91, 145, 193 Barnett, Joel 178, 271 Barnett, Stephen 287 Barnett, Tonia 176, 197, 222, 253 Barnhill, Edgar 175, 250 Barning, Laurie 246 Barrett, David 178, 301 Barrett, Gela 22, 223, 301 Barrett, Lori 167, 168 Barrett, Terry 103, 104 Barron, Lee 66, 67, 143, 144 Barrow, Ricky 301 Bartleman, Bill 84 Barton, Beth 218, 232, 287 Barton, R.B. 92 Baseball 138-141 Basham, Mindy 271 Basketball. Men's 158-165 Basketball, Women's 166-169 Bass, Bobby 13 Bass, Mark 192, 272 Bassford, Peggy 176, 301 Bates, Kay 96 Bates, Richard 226 Batsel, Bill 104 Batts, Andrew 90, 202 Baucom, Marianne 168 Bauer, Rebecca 202, 253 Baugh, Andrew 178, 301 Baugh, Eleanor 250 Baugh, Susan 253 Baust, Joe 104 Beach, Carla 301 Beahan, Charlotte 108 Beamer, Frank 150, 151, 156 Beaman, Charles 178, 301 Bean, Pam 301 Beane, Allan 104 Beard, Bradley 197, 253 Bearden, Christine 239, 301 Beatty, Durwood 100, 175 Beatty, Jolene 188, 253 Beauty Queens 36-37 Bebout, Billy 204 Beccue, John 157 Bed w ell, Maurie 301 Been, Deni Beth 200 Beeson, Donna 213 Begley, Linda 94, 185 Begley, Thomas 112 Bell, Brian 24 Bell, George 287 Bell, Lisa 180, 188, 272 Bell, Lydia 129 Bell, Melissa 287 Bell, Wayne 107 Belt. Belt. Sharie 287 Teresa 223 Belue, Ted 106 Bennett, Donald 100 218 Alpha Gamma Rho 11. 63. 219, 227 Alpha Kappa Alpha 221. 227 Alpha Kappa Psi 193 Alpha Omicron Pi 59. 62, 222 Alpha Phi 212, 223 Alpha Sigma Alpha 63, 213. 224. 227 Alpha Tau Omega 11, 226. 227 Alpha Zeta 193 Alpin, Greg 68, 206 Alston, Bryan 300 Alton, Suzanne 116, 179, 193, 204, 252 Alton, Timothy 270 316 Index Bailey, Bonnie 286 Bailey, Sharion A. 256 Bailey, Steve 201 Bailey, Gene 112 Bailey, John 63 Bailey, Karen 149 Bailey, Shawn Baker, Harry 330 Baker, Lana 300 Baker, Stefane 301 Baker, Thomas 287 Baker, Twilia 197, 271 Baker, Baker. Ma rgaret 96 Tommy 14 Baldwin, Cynthia 287 Bennett, Kevin 301 Bennett, Kimberly 301 Bennett, Lisa 187, 301 Bennett, Nancy 253 Bennett, Natalie 218, 301 Bennett, Patty 301 Bennett, Tammy 180, 287 Benson, Lisa 237, 287 Bentley, Kimber 250 Berhow, Brian 215, 242 Berhow, James 253 Berkley, Walker 24 Berry, Melissa 287 Berry, Mike 219 Bertram, Bob 145, 272 Bertschy, Jay 245 Besand, Karne 302 Beste, Julia 253 Beta Alpha Psi 194 Bethel, Randy 226 Beyer, Lousi 100 Bibb, James 3 Bibb, Teresa 227, 253 Biby, Howard Eugene 180 Bidwell, Mel 186, 187 Biehslich, Louis 302 Biekarck, Marie 272 Bier, Lorrie 186, 287 Biggers, Chris 157 Biggs, Jill 272 Biles, Lantz 302 Billington, David 232 Biniord, Brice 245 Birkhead, Robert 19, 239 Birkhead, Sheila 239 Bishop, Kevin 287 Bishop, Pam 145 Bishop, Steve 101, 178 Bittel, Debbie 32 Bitters, Mike 197, 215, 219 Bitters, Suzanne 37 Bittle, Lisa 129 Bivens, Ruben 177, 250 Biviano, Sal 226 Black Advisory Council 184 Black, Debbie 201, 272 Black, Frank 102 Black, Ruby 104 Blackketter, Alan 272 Blackman, Shedrich 152, 157 Blaine, Brad Blaine, Gary 138, 141 Blake, Alan 242 Blake, Allen 178 Blake, Linda 272 Blalock, Gail 272 Blanchard, Jay 104 Bland, Jay 245 Bland, Tim 202, 199, 209 Blankenship, Linda 272 Blankenship, Mark 238 Blankenship, Michael 178, 302 Blankenship, Missy 235 Blass, Bobbie 13 Blemker, Greg 157 Blodgett, Frank 96 Blodgett, Sharon 203 Board of Regents 88-89 Boatright, Philip 245 Boaz, Nancy 253 Boekholder, Deborah 195 Bogal, Rosemarie 104, 105 Bogard, Kenny 240 Bogard, Suzanne 302 Boggess, Gary 98 Boggess, Linda 287 Boitnott, Joe 219 Bolden, Kay 230 Bolden, Sidney 163 Bolds, Twila 246 Bolen, Larry 101, 178 Bolin, Dawne 116 Bolles, Vickie 234 Boling, Teri 126 Bolton, Gloria 195 Bolton, John 177 Boltz, Connie 188 Bond, Jacqui 213 Bondurant, Lee 302 Boone, Clay 138, 141 Booth, James 94, 117 Borchers, Katy 224 Boren, Cindy 253 Bores, Linda 224 Borgsmiller, Becky 218 Borgsmiller, Frank 39, 215, 240, 253 Borowiak, Michael 157, 272 Boshing, Robert 250 Bossing, Lewis 104 Bostic, Alan 180 Boswell, Mike 226 Bourland, Kevin 140, 141 Bowerman, Debbie 116, 176, 178, 272 Bowerman, Barry 272 Bowles, Melanie 203 Bowles, Tim 157 Bowling Club 185 Bowman, Dirk 157 Boxley, Susan 287 Boxt, Oscar 178 Boyd, Alan 240, 287 Boyd, Brad 123, 143, 200, 253 Boyd, Carrell 141 Boyd, Cynthia 287 Boyd, Ju lie 180 Boyd, Nancy 222 Boyd, Sara 287 Bradford, Teresa 126, 127, 129 Bradley, Evelyn 102 Bradley, Stacey 237 Brady, Cindy 116,218 Brady, Mike 163, 164 Brady, Kristopher 180, 272 Bramley, Jimmy 287 Brandon, Karen 116, 189, 287 Brandon, Ken 215, 232 Brandon, Kim 223 Brandon, Mary Ann 91, 235, 272 Brandon, Matt 188, 253 Brannon, Tony 250 Bratcher, Carolyn 179, 188 Braver, Nancy 239 Brazell, David 302 Breennan, Danielle 128 Breland, Don 53 Brewer, Jack 242 Brewer, Tressa 218 Brian, Bard 91 Brian, Kathy 200 Bridgeman, Lois 174, 188, 302 Bridges, Jon 25, 193 Bridwell, Lynn 178 Bridwell, LeAnn 178, 302 Brightwell, Patricia 224 Brink, Sallyanne 214, 223 Brinkley, John 100, 215, 242, 253 Briscoe. Jeanette 184 Britt, Cy 240 Britt, George 100 Britt, Nick 176, 197 Broady, Alison 184, 302 Broadnax, Vernon 151, 157 Brockman, Tab 114, 199, 207, 215, 240, 253 Brockschmidt, Cindy 201, 272 Brockway, Gary 197 Brodmerkle, Barbara 110, 253 Brogan, Keith 302 Brooks, Debi 302 Brooks, Pam 186 Brooks, Scott 205 Broster, David 215, 219 Brown, Alfred 128, 129 Bryant, William 253 Bucchi, Kenny 226 Buch, Sherry 228 Buckingham, Melody 201 Buchannan, Bryan 253 Buchanan, Tamara 145, 272 Buck, Karen 287 Buckingham, Steve 253, 105 Buckley, Robin 179, 302 Bucy, Melody 200, 253 Buechal, Beverly 200, 235 Buggs, David 77 Bull, Tammy 114 Bullington, Kathy 287 Bullock, Dana 302 Bumgardner, Paula 302 Bundy, Danny 199, 207, 272 Buntin, Sandra 302 Bunyan, Christopher 124, 125 126, 127, 128 Burdge, Joni 225, 227 Burger, Loren 302 Burgess, David 288 Burgess, Kathy 288 Burgess, Patsy 253 Burgess, Roger 250 Burgess, Tina 253 Burke, Mary 214 Burkeen, Mitchel 193 Burnette, Jeff 157 Burnley, Bill 100 Burns, Patricia 288 Burrell, Roy 234 Burrell, Terri 218 Burton, Beth 228, 302 Burton, Greg 253 Burton, Scott 39, 237, 288 Burton, Theresa 250 Busby, Kathy 193, 213, 235 Busby, Lynn 288 Butler, Denise 302 Butler, Maey 71, 72 Butler, Paula 272 Butler, Thom 242, 302 Butterbaugh, Tim 94, 115, 18 253 Butterbaugh, Tom 192 Butterworth, Paul 232 Butterworth, Susan 219, 224, 272 Button, Cindy 218, 240, 253 Butwell, Richard 86 Byars, Susan 224, 232 Bynum, Lisa 188, 205, 302 Bynum, Tracey 186 Brown, Alseina 234 Brown, Barbara 183 Brown, Cheryl 187, 201 Brown, Craig 245 Brown, Curtis 199, 209, 253 Byrd, Craig 245 Byrd, David 174, 194, 272 Byrd Elaine 302 Byrd, Ellen 62, 218, 302 Byrd, Marissa 223, 302 Brown, Dave 228 Brown, Derrick 287 Brown, Donald 175, 176, 253 Brown, Fred 260 Brown, Gina 187 Brown, Jeff 232 Brown, Jenny 222, 272 Brown, John Y. 2 Brown, Julia 191, 223, 233 Brown, Julie 103 Brown, Michael 145, 176 Brown, Monica 205 Brown, Ron 242 Brown, Sue 108 Brown, Vincent 27 Broyles, Bryan 302 Bruce, Lindy 302 Bruce, Mark 302 Brumfield, Robert 173 Brumley, David 147, 239, 253 Brumley, Laurie 209, 235, 287 Brummal, Cheryl 256, 257 Brummal, Chrys 116, 299, 207, 224, 253, 256, 257 Bruner, Lisa 201 Bruner, Lori 287 Brunson, Bernie 287 Brunson, Rhonda 272 Bryan, Bob 206 Bryan, Bradley 302 Bryan, Kathy 253 Bryan, Phil 87 Bryant, Randy 193, 287 Bryant, Robert 272 Bryant, Scott 101, 178 Caeser, Veney 157 Cagle, Tony 302 Cain, Michelle 188 Cain, James 288 Cain, Tamara 302 Caines, Devin 128 Caldwell, Delise 222, 302 Callahan, Christian 128, 272 Calman, Elizabeth 250, 251 Calman, Kristy 17, 116, 180 Calvillo, Lynda 174, 176, 197. 253 Cambron, Stacy 246 Camenish, Mike 226 Camp, Andy 178 Campbell, Becky 302 Campus Growth 4045 Campus Lights 68-69 Campus Media 206-209 Canady, Tamorah 272 Cannady, Jeffrey 288 Cannon, Jana 253 Cannon, Phil 250 Cansler, Barbara 250 Cansler, Stephen 253 Cantrell, Grady 100 Capps, Peggy 195, 254 Caraotta, Valerie 125, 126, 30 Cardwell, David 41, 116, 193 Carlin, James 104, 201 i l larlisle, Jean C. 91, 224 larmack, Abby 198, 199, 242, 1 246, 254 larmack, Terry 191 larneal, Jane 188, 207 .arneal, Robert 178, 208 larneal, William 88, 89 larnell, Rhonda 222 iarpenter, Teddy 223 arr, Ann 104 larr, John W, 42 arr, Mike 144 larr, Tracey 205, 272 brrico, Paula 174, 273 arroll, Julian 64 arruthers, Johnny 180, 199, Rickie 256 Finals 7677 1 254 arson, Cathy 235 rter, Blake 197, 239 rter, James F, 50, 53 frter, James F, 49, 50, 53, 87. . 190, 191 arter, James L, 179, 302 arter, Jeanette 224 arter, Joan 254 arter, Cathy 288 arter, Lawrence 204 artwright, Joseph 106 lartwright, Susan 205 arty, Jeff 157 aruthers, Johnny 303 arver, 174 pse, Cynthia 303 ase, Laura 37 lasebier, Roxanna 68, 239 ash, Kitty 201 asper, Tom 122 assell, Kathy 245 astro, Kitty 303 ates. Maria 222, 240 athey, Wayne 303 iudle, Yolanda 230 ella, C. Ronald 108 1amberlain, Don 85 205, 288 Cobb, Gary 101, 178 Cocke, Karen 246 Colley, James 54, 56, 180 Coffman, Dawn 235 Cohen, Michael 106 Cohoon, Greg 207, 242 Coker, Bill 100 Colburn, Charles 273 Cole, Chris 237 Cole, Stacey 303 Coleman, Anthony 288 Coleman, Dan 157 Coleman, Scott 303 Coley, Karen 254 College of Business and Public Aflairs 90-93 College of Creative Expression 94-97 College of Environmental 94-97 College of Environmental Sciences 98-101 College of Human Development and Learning 102-105 College ol Humanistic Studies 106109 College ol Industry and Technology 110-113 Collegiate 4-H 176 Craver, James 288 Crawford, Cathy 91 Crawford, Ken 207 Crawford, Lee 240 Crawford, Sherry 222, 227 Creager, Steve 303 Creekmur, Charlotte 195, 288 Cremer, Terri 188 Crittendon, Susan 303 Croft, Charles 273 Croft, Dave 240 Crofton, Juanita 199 Crooks, Dana 202 Crosby, Michael 273 Cross Country 124-126 Cross, Kim 254 Crotser, Dawn 194 Crouch, Lisa 91, 197, 254 Crouch . Teresa 303 Crouse, Tammi 288 Crowell, Dana 116 Crull, Becky 222, 227 Crum, Denny 64 Cruse. David 273 Cudero, Henry 181 Cullen, Culver, Cummi Cummi Randell 219 Lisa 242 ns, Kenneth 273 ns, Neal 157 Cunningham, Gregory 303 Collier, Martha 104 Collins, Brad 245 Collins, George 155, 157 Collins, Irma 96 Collins, Scott 145 Collins, Tammy 32 Colson, Kathy 204 Colson, Luana 32, 114, 222, Curlin, Keith 242 Curlin, Terrie 288 Curling, Katana 201, 289 Curran, Sammy 158, 163, 168 Current Events 78-81 Currin, Edgar 157 Curris, Constantine 59, 60, 64, 84-85, 146, 242, 244 254 Combs, Connie 180, 254 Combs, Kyle 203 The Community 1617 Compton, Tracy 254 Conder, Marybeth 154 Curris, Elena 84 Curry, Jana 289 Curtis, Jack 200 Curtsinger, Kevin 303 Curtsinger, Lou Ann 200, 255 Curtsinger, Robert 219, 273 Delta Sigma RhoTau Kappa Alpha 94 Delta Sigma Theta 227. 230 Denham, Larry 255 Denham, Lindell 255 Denning, Sharon 304 Dennison, Deanna 116, 125, 126, 127, 128, 129 Denny, Libby 104 Denstorff, Russ 157, 289 Denton, Jef 289 Denton, Jimmy 189 Denton, Vicki 201, 255 Departmental Organizations 174, 180 Derby Day 243 Derington, Kim 180, 195 Derrick, Julia 193, 255 Derridinger, Mark 226 De Sanctis, Ann 227 Devers, Mike 215, 226 Deweese, Chloe 197, 304 DeWitt, Dwayne 17, 255 Dick, Carol 246, 289 Dick, Catherine 246, 289 Dick, Dianna 304 Dikin, Richard 232, 304 Dill, Chris 285 Dill, Mike 163 Dillingham, Mary 289 Dinwiddie, Carol 289 Dixon, Felecia 62, 230 Dixon, Janice 126, 128, 129 Dixon, Maruin 177, 273 Dixon, Toby 222, 237 Doan, Kathryn 213 Dodd, Tim 19 Doerge, Jamie 116, 117, 199, 207 Doerge, John 183, 289 Doherty, Jana 116, 204, 289 Dolack, Danny 242 Dole, William 237 Doolittle, Brent 122 Durham. Kendra 304 Durham, Leslie 228, 255 Durham, Scott 145 Dutcher, Michele 185, 251 Evitts. Rita 290 Ezell, Jo Ann 274 Dutt, David 112 Duvall, Larry 274 Duvall, Marianne 289 Duvall, Tammy 202, 289 Dycus, Duane 178 Dye, Rick 255 Dyer, Joe 24, 87 Dyer, Pamela 274 Dyer, Stacy 27, 246, 304 Dzurny, Gary 304 Fabrizi, Sherrie 223 Fagan, Rick 226 Fahnestock, Dena 305 Fahrendorf, Jeanette 188. 256 Fair, Mike 91, 106, 187 Fairbanks, Kenneth 100 Finke, Andre 305 'lambers, Bill 178 wambers, Loi 303 wambers, Tracy 224 1ampion, Debbie 116, 224, 273 uancellor, Ronnie 141 laney, Charles 100, 179 lapek, Cathy 303 lapman, Alberta 92 lapman, Dana 303 lappel, Chris 154 Darrick, Julia 202 Drantz, Glenda 232 lappell, Anthony 273 iappell, Lydia 200, 246, 254 larles, Kathy 94, 96 larleston, Richard 128 lavooshi, Abbas 204 ienault, Connie 303 leponis, George 104, 228 lerry, Dianne 91, 254 ierry, Kevin 189, 194, 254 lerry, Teresa 91, 189, 254 lerry, William 100 lewning, Dawn 223 lildress, Dave 303 lism, Keith 273 loate, Wesley 254 lristerson, Ken 303 lristian, Don 117, 178, 247, 288 iristian, Ronald 174 lristmas 74-75 lristopher, Ron 88-89 rillo, Jennifer 187, 193, 273 ssell, Kim 288 pp, Dawn 188 pp, Michael 254 pp, Mitch 303 pp, Scarlet 254 pp. Stephen 303 re, Donna 182 Condon, Marilyn 104 Conklin, Ray 96 Conkwright, Charles 288 Conley, Danny 245 Conley, Deanne 202, 254 Conley, Harry 100 Conley, Steve 123 Connell, Lee 215, 240 Conner, Bobby 103, 226 Connor. Conyea. Cook, R Cook, R Phyllis 273 Ronnie 237 andall 54, 56, 180 egina 254 Coomes, Kimberly 254 Coomes Cooney, . Randy 237 Matthew 117, 178, 215, 247, 288 Cooper, Cooper, Cooper. Cooper, Cooper. Cooper. Cooper. Cooper, Cooper, Bennie 112, 201 Carole 288 Patty 188 Rhonda 273 Scott 237 Sharon 168 Staphine 184, 303 Steven 91, 187, 273 Vincent 288 Curtsinger, Thomas 219, 273 Curtsinger, Tricia 289 Czarnomski, Vicki 303 Dabney, Katherine 303 Daetwyler, Gloria 273 Dailey, Deena 246 Donaldson, Cynthia 304 Doores, Randy 273 Doran, Adron 82 Doran, Mignon 64, 65 Dorm Organizations 182. 183 Dorris, Don 273 Dorris, Sarah 255 Dortch, Donald 255 Doty, Rick 179 Dossett, Carla 304 Dougall, Mark 237, 304 Copeland, Kathy 59, 195 Copeland, Sheri 36, 37, 60 Coplen, Melissa 288 Cornelius, Everton 128 Cornelius, Fred 108 Cornell, Bill 124, 126, 127, 128 Cornell, Rose 191 Cossey, Cynthia 288 Costigan, Mike 28, 134, 137 Costin, Robert 303 Cotham, Teresa 288 Cothran, Michael 178, 239, 303 Cothran, Tracy 288 Cotton Clubbers 6667 Dale, J Dallas, Dalton. Dalton. Dalton. enniler 188 Lynda 255 Larry 273 Lou 273 Todd 232 Dandeneau, Russ 289 Dann, Linda 303 Dannemueller, Steve 242, 255 D'Apice, Brian 245 Dargan, Roger 126 Darnall, Stacey 303 Darnall, Rhonda 255 Darnall, Robert 174. 194 Darnell . Jessee 185 Data Management Processing Association 202 Dating 32. 33 Daugus, Dawayne 157 Davenport, Lynn 219 Davidson, Steve 190 Davis, Cindy 223, 289 Davis, Dana 255 Davis, Edward 92 Davis, Jeff 242 Davis, Michael 255 Davis, Walt 160, 163 Davis, Willis 176, 168 Fox, B rk, Angela 303 rk, Ann 91,106,114,l17 rk, Armin 100 rk, David 178 rk, Elizabeth 20, 254 ark, Howell 100 ark, James 202, 219 ark, Julie 246 ark, Karen 201 ark, Larry 288 ark, Martha 104 ark, Pamela 273 ark, Randall 303 ark, Ruth 179, 205 lrk, Shelley 303 lrk. Woody 157, 196 lrke, Tandy 195 Cotton, Douglas 303 Courtney, Dennis 242 Courtney, Ken 178 lud, Kenneth 232, 254 mer, Becky 223, 273 nton, Bill 237. 303 iarik, Joan 116, 117, 188, Covey, Lisa 228 Covey, Starr 239 Cowell, Myra 202 Cowan, Lance 254 Cowherd, Kim 224 Cox, Angela 221 Cox, Cheryl 114, 180, 205, 254 Cox, Gerald 303 Coyle, Ann 182, 303 Crafton, Arvin 104 Crafton, Doug 116, 149, 193, 254 Crafton, Shari 178, 303 Craig, Tim 201 Crass, Susan 33, 288 Craven, Charlotte 100, 254 Cravens, Kay 303 Cravens, Starla 30, 288 nay, David i79, 193, 255 Day, Janice 273 Dayberry, Annette 194, 255 Dayley, Carson 100 Dean, Dani Beth 218, 237 Dean, Sandra 304 Dearing, Steven 289 De Armond, Richard 91 Deaver, Phil B7 DeBow, Tonya 295 DeBoe, Valdez 201 De Carli, Jim 226 Dechman, Kathi 304 Deckard, Amy 289 Decker, Mark 145 Decker, Nancy 33, 213, 304 De Fore, Lora 199, 207 Dejarnette, Kimber 187, 289 Delaney. James 232, 289 Delcotto, Mark 39, 170, 171, 245 Delta Sigma Phi 228 Doughty, Trevor 106 Douglas. Douglas. 273 Dowd, S Downen, Downen, Anthony 116, 289 Scott 101, 116, 178, cott 180 Dirk 245 Jill 304 Downing, Lisa 178 Doyle, C indy 107 Dozier, Beverly 255 Dozier, Ben 240, 246 Draffen, Brett 178 Draffen, Carla 202, 255 Draffen, William 304 Draper, Perry 145 Dreyer, Jeffree B7 Drexler, Craig 255 Driskill, Kim 289 Driver, Betty 194 Drury, Kathy 223 Drysdale, Mark 197, 200, 215, 239 Dublin, Sarah 289 Dudley, Jackie 197, 235, 289 Duff, Ca rmen 289 Duff, Gloria 189 Duff, Michelle 240 Duff, Mike 245 Duke, Charles 108 Duke. Jennifer 6 Dunaway, Jim 157 Duncan, Cynthis 201, 202, 273 Duncan, Don 100, 101, 178 Duncan, Greg 199, 207 Duncan, Jeffrey 289 Duncan, Lawana 114 Duncan, Richard 213, 233 Duncan, Sherry 289 Duncan, Stephen 178, 189, 273 Duncan, Susan 224, 304 Dunigan, Robin 218 Dunker, 60, 146, 148 Dunlop, John 289 Dunn, Gail 289 Dunn, Jeff 177 Dunn, Joy 304 Dunn, Ronnie 238 DuPriest Durham, , Cindy 197, 255 Denise 224 Eaker, Tina 21 Ealey, Jim 226 Earhart, Regina 304 Earnest, David 107, 108 Easley, Amanda 28, 116, 255 East, Jan 213, 235 Eckman, Rob 237 Eddings, Michael 304 Edholm, Chris 122, 123 Edmonds, Myra 289 Edmondson, J, Leslie 255 Edwards, Barry 290 Edwards, Chris 304 Edwards, Dawn 255 Edwards, Frank 90 Edwards, Jeanene 222 Edwards, Jeff 191, 231, 232, 242 Edwards, Mark 242 Edwards, Susan 305 Edwards. Wayne 250, 251 Egbert, Brenda 274 Elchleman, Craig 245 Eid, Jorunn 132, 133, 134, 137 Eidson, Dawn 202, 246 Elder, Harvey 100, 176, 177, 197 Eldridge, David 90 Eldridge, Charles 87 Eldridge, Darwin 117, 174, 183 191 Eli, Angela 117, 290 Eli, Gregory 305 Eliot, Steve 194 Elizabeth Hall Dorm Council 182. 183 Elkins, Zana 242 Ellegood, Terry 290 Eller, Donna 224 Ellerbusch, Kevin 32 Elliott, linda 305 Elliott, Phillip 305 Elliott, Scott 38, 39, 147, 148. 199, 255, 274 Elliott, Stephen 255 Ellis, Jennifer 221, 256 Ellis, Laura 290 Ellis, Linda 305 Elwell, Frank 108 Elzie, Ed 155, 157 Emerson, Gary 290 Emmert, Sheri 224, 240 Emmons, Keith 215, 252. 290 Endres, Cheryl 305 Englert, Teresa 199, 207, 290 Englert, Sam 220 Enlow, Gwen 117, 189, 200, 256 Enoch, David 189 Enoch, Marshall 177, 290 Ensminger, Rhonda 274 Entertainment 48-53 Epley, Kim 237, 246 Epsilon Pi Tau 194 Epstein, Marc 256 Erhardt, Stewart 171 Erpenbach, Dan 171 Fairless, Sue 104 Fannin, Talmadge 87 Farless, Keith 242 Farley, David 175, 305 Farley, Linda 87 Farrell, Helen 256 Farrell, John 112 Farris, Marietta 305 Farrell, Missy 203 Farris, Richard 177, 228 Fashion Show 299 Fatollahi, Jamshid 274 Faughn, John 91 Fazi, Frank 87 Feamster, Abby 274 Feezor, Feldsie Felker, n, Elizabeth 274 T, 305 Feltner, Timothy 116, 117, 189 200 Fenton, Ed 174 Ferguson, Denise 290 Ferguson, Jill 305 Ferguson, John 106 Ferguson, Troy 290 Fern, Jay 68 Ferrell. Fike, R Don 187 onnie 157 Filbeck, Greg 176, 305 Finck, Dottie 191, 256 Fine, Donna 283 Finlay. Paul 226 Finney, Clifton 290 Finney, Kathy 68, 117, 195 Fischer, Geri 305 Fischer, Gregory 256 Fish, Rick 194 Fisher, Connie 256 Fisher, Joel 231, 232 Fisk, David 256 Fitzgerald, Mark 232 Flamm, Richard 240, 305 Fleming, Julie 116, 177, 274 Fleming, Pat 68 Flener, Tamera 246, 305 Fletcher, Cheryl 234, 246 Fletcher, James 305 Flood, Jennifer 223, 256 Flowers, Pennie 197, 274 Floyd, Kathy 174, 188, 305 Flynn, Nancy 168, 257 Fogg, Scott 187 Fogg, Todd 187 Folsom, Burt 108 Folz, C Folz, E onnie 305 dward 101, 178 Fondaw, Michelle 257 Footba 11118-121.150157 Ford, Greg 178 Ford, Jerry 157 Ford, Keith 178 Ford, Kevin 305 Ford, Scott 237 Ford, Winston 157 Forde. Elvis 127, 128, 130 Foreman, Terry 106 Forensic Union 185 Fortson, Ricky D. 242 Foss, Leonard 66, 67, 157 Foster, Deborah 199, 201, 222. Ervin, Alsinia 128, 129 Erwin, Mark 232 Erwin, Martha 102 Erwin, Michal 256 Erwin, Tami 223 Escobedo, Nora 224, 240 Eskan dari, Mansour 274 Essex, Kenny 305 Estes, Jennifer 221 Estes, Mary Jane 305 Estes, Staci 126 Etherton, Robert 99, 178 Euclid ean Math Club 176 Eubanks, Karen 305 257 Foster, Kelly 290 Foster, Stacy 305 Fourez, Tami 116, 223, 274 Fowler, Allen 188 Fowler, Bill 192 Fowler, Sherry 222, 257 Fowler, Stuart 178 rian 128 Evanka, Joe 240 Evans, Gregg 156, 157 Evans, Kelly 305 Eversmeyer, Harold 100 Fox, Clarizza 306 Fox, Greg 128 Francies, Gina 192, 218 Frangenberg, C. 177 Frangenburg, Don 177, 194 Franke, Annette 180 Franka, Jim Franklin, Carol 290 Fraser, Mike 199, 207, 257 Fraser, Rene 203, 274 Index 317 Frazer, Norma 306 Frazer, Ted 290 Frazier, Debra 91, 257 Frazier, Joey 235 Freeland, Cindy 290 Freels, Anne 222 Freels, Nancy 116, 274, 195, 197 Freeman, Kathy 180, 182, 183. 201, 222, 274 Freeman, Mike 128, 234 Freemon, Ronald 191, 232, 290 Freshman Life 26-27 Freshmen 300315 Fridy, Beverly 257 Friedman, Sharon 115, 116. 180, 186, 193, 257 Friend, Terasa 290 Fritz, Vaune 218, 237 Frizzell, Shannon 246 Frizzell, Tamela 257 Frog Hop 225 Fryer, Chris 145, 290 Fulks, Suzie 197, 214, 235 Fuller, Lea Ann 274 Fuller, Lisa 274 Fuller, Mark 126 Fuller, William 257 Fulton, Mike 188 Fuqua, Kim 232 Furches, Harry 96, 306 Furches, Sharon 290 Furr, Guy 163 Futrell, Angie 306 Futrell, Connie 91, 274 Futtrell, David 232 Futtrell, Linda 205, 16, 275 Futrell, Randall 183, 193, 197, 275 Galjan, Andrea Gallamore, Michael 306 Gallimore, Melinda 145 Galloway, Rex 90 With sleeping bags to make them com- fortable, horror fans talked between show- ings during an RHA- sponsored all-night horror film festival. Gibson, Dale 239 Gibson, Connie 258 Gibson, George 232 Gibson, Kelly 246 Gibson, Onecia 258 Gibson, Sissy 187 Gilcrease, Tracy 183 Gilcrest, Tracey 231 Giles, Julie 290 Gill, Joe 175 Gillmore, Susan 218, 240, 2 Gilpin, Gary 306 Glish, Gregory 306 Giordano, Jill 218, 275 Gipson, Sharon 275 Gish, Kathy 227 Gish, Michelle 218 Glass, Greg 226 Glover, Janice 258 Glover, Linda 290 Goddard, Catherine 291 Godwin, Carmelia 291 Goff, Tom 240 Goff, William 306 Goins, William 306 Golf 122-123 Goodwin, Allen 291 75 Goodykoontz, Kathy 175, 186. 258 Gordon, Annette 100 Gordon, Bret 291 Gordon, Glenn 306 Gordon, Marshall 86 Gore, Betsy 222, 237 Gore, Linda 275 Gosling, Rhonda 113, 181, 291 Gosnell, Doug 237 Goss, Nancy 21, 212, 223 Gottfried, Mike 150 Gotzy, Carol 27, 306 Goucher, Laura 306 Gould, Tina 245 Grace, James 258 Grace, Scott 245 Graduates 250 Graduation 12. 13 Grafham, Ruth 306 Graham, Kristi 276 Graham, Laura 223 Grandon, Lana 276 Grant, Billy 103 Grant, Glenn 258 Grant, Kim 235, 258 Grant, Rebecca 291 Grasty, Sally 174, 291 Graves, Darrel 66, 141 Graves, Shari 116, 117 Gray, Brian 232 Gray, David 178 Gray, Martha 306 Gray, Tammy 116,219 Gray, Thomas 110, 113. Greek Week 215 Green, Chrisotpher 306 258 Green, Green. Green. 164 Danny 35 EIvis112, 171 Glen 118, 158, 159, 163, Green, Jeff 85, 238 Green, Joe 46, 47, 87 Green, Krystal 239 Green, Larry 291 Green, Lisa Cannon 258 Green, Martha 291 Green, Mary Ann 240 Green, Scott 175, 276 Green, Steve 276 Greene, Ron 160, 163, 164 Greenwell, Martha 224 Greer, Johnny 242 Greer, Marlin 112 Greer, William 291 Gregg, Tom 141 Gregory, Beth 71, 72, 189 Gregory, Christine 306 Gregory, Jennifer 105, 258 Gregory, Lois 291 Gregory, Sharon Grider, Becky 186, 187 Griese, Steve 238 Griffery, Rhonda 258 Griffin, James 103, 180, 306 Griffin, John 100 Griffin, Ron 145 Grimes, Milton 107 Grisham, Kim 291 Grisham, Melinda 291 Grisham, Milly 14, 248 Groh, Lisa 246 Groner, Matthew 128 Gross, Russell 11, 117, 246 Groves, Donna 306 Groves, Susan 258 Guariglia, Leslie 116, 224, 227 Guenther, Mike 225, 226 Guier, Faye 306 Guier, Janet 306 Guier, Martha 64, 87 Guinn, Keith 187, 258 Guitts, Rita 235 Gundry, Allison 235 Guthrie, Dawn 223 Guthrie, Marty 240 Guthrie, Timothy 258 Gutman, Steve 247 Haak, Charlie 163, 278 Haak, Linda 148, 149, 279 Habacker, Steve 242 Habig, Sandy 177 Hack, Allen Dean 251 Hack, Carol 276 Hackel, Mark 291 Haffler, Kirk 215, 245 Ham, syea 291 Hagan, Sarah 201, 226, 227, 246, 291 Hagan, Stephanie 306 Hart, John 192, 258 Hart, Sheri 291 Harwood, Chris 242 Harwood, Teresa 246, 307 Hashemi, Fariba 193 Hashemi, Saeed 258 Hassebrock, Mike 237 Hassell, Marion 100 Hastie, Kimberly 307 Hatcher, Lana Jill 117, 147. 148, 199, 291 Halley, Rickey 188 Hatton, Roy 106, 108 Haulsey, Vickie 291 Hawkins, Cheryl 116, 276 Hawkins, Deborah 218, 258 Hawkins, Jerry 247 Hawkins, Johnetta 201, 230 Hawkins, Melissa 291 Hawkins, Spencer 197, 258 Hawn, Goldie 276 1 5 Hagan, Tim 146 Hagar, 202. Hagar. Hagga Lydia 116, 194, 197, 258 Ron 187 rd, Joe 242 Hainsworth, Mike 226 Haire, Kathy 306 Hale, Diane 205, 258 Hale, Jeffery 20, 258 Haley, Lyn 291 Halkias, Serafim 116, 276 Haliburton, Betty 258 Hall, Bill 240 Hall, James 45, 86 Hall, Jane 92 Hall, J ohn 258 Hall, Mary Ed Mecoy 227 Hall, Matthew 306 Hall, Mike 226 Hall, Ronnie 157 Hawn, Lisa 180, 183, 307 Hawthrone, Lee 219, 291 Hay, Sherry 203 Hayden, Jeno 163 Hayden, Keith 219 Hayden, Kent 178 Hayden, Lisa 91, 222, 258 Hayden, Martin 259 Hayden, Michael 178, 219 Hayes, Charlotte 307 Hayes, Jewell 129 Hayes, John 193, 237 Hayes, Suzanne 228 Hayrnes, Jason 187 Haynes, Valorie 202 Hays, Martha Lou 227 Hazler, Richard 104 Head, Nita 133 Head, Robert 94 Hearn, Jim 157 Heath, Kathy 203, 259 Heathcott, Eldon E. 100, 175 Heavrin, Greg 247 Hedge, Mary Kay 186, 235, 2 Heitzman, Keith 70 Hejkal, Thomas 100 Helge, Doris 102 Heller, Lois 116 Helmers, Linda 276 Haller, Debbie 223 Hallmark, Brian 306 Halloween 59 Hamilton, Donnie 276 Hamilton, Kirby 242 Hamlet, Mike 199, 207, 291 Hammond, Tim 306 Hammonds, Dixie 291 Hammonds, Kenney 159, 161. 163, 164 Helton, Bill 116, 117, 183, 24 291 Helton, Donna 188, 307 Henderson, Mike 15 Hendley, Laura 223, 276 Hendon, Bob 189 Hendon, Cynthia 276 Hendon, Liz 137, 223 Hendon, Robert 100, 117, 174 Hendren, Glen 104 Hampton, Diana 178 Hampton, Kurt 234, 291 Hancock, Bobby 291 Hancock, Faye Lynn 178, 306 Hancock, Roger 306 Hendrick, LaDonna 223 Henley, Melvin 100 Henly, Tameria 185, 307 Henning, Nancy 259 Henry, Selena 180, 292 Henshaw, Judy 104, 107 Henson, Connie 276 Henson, Gail 91, 106 Henson, James 240, 307 Henson, Janet 259 Hentz, Becky 68, 69 Hepner, Mike 39, 193 Galvin, Jerry 257 Galvin, Jerry 28 Gamma Theta Upsilon 100 Gantt, Vernon 96, 117 Gantt, Wilson 20, 87 Gardner, Donnie 240, 290 Gardner, Jeffrey 257 Gardner, Robert 292 Garfield, Gene 91 Gargus, Bruce 306 Garibay, Natalie 290 Garigeia, Pat 226 Garland, Danny 306 Garland, Johnny 275 Garnett, Karla 103 Garozzo, Rick 141 Garrett, Bily 163 Hill Garrison, Tammy 290 Garrott, M.C. 82, 87 Gatlin, Carolyn 290 Gay, Mike 226, 306 Geiger, Brenda 129, 258 Geiger, Michael 306 Geveden, Rex 101, 178 Gibbs, Gibbs, Gibbs, Gibbs, 167 318 Index Alan 141 David 99, 176 Denise 21, 218, 240, 275 Gino 152, 153, 155, 156, Tim Bland Haney, Reid 242 Haney, Roger 96 Harberson, Kathy 148, 218. 227, 258 Harcourt, Jules 90 Hardesty, Cindy 306 Hardesty, Dorothy 104, 197, 202, 235, 258 Hardin, Diane 306 Hardin, Michael 306 Harding, Karen 129, 130 Hardison, Marion 276 Hardison, Thomas 306 Hargrave, Dan 188 Herbison, Terri 259 Hermenn, James Tracy 180 Hernan, Marijo 307 Herndon, Donna 63, 87 Herndon, Glenna 197 Herndon, Greg 21, 205 Herndon, Jerry 109 Herndon, Steve 175, 307 Harmon, Kent 215, 232 Harmon, Claire 218 Harmon, Joe 189 Harned, Ben 76 Harned, Rob 157 Herpel, Randy 32, 68 Hershey, Nancy 197, 259 Herzog, Christine 307 Herzog, Joe 307 Heuer, Lois 259 Harold, Tom 197, 276 Harp, Kerry 116, 176, 178, 276 Harper, Doug 23, 226 Harper, Janet 62, 129, 130, 131 Harper, Lanny 219, 307 Harper, Suzie 82 Harrawood, Beth 276 Harrell, Kenneth 106 Harrington, Richard 240 Harrington, Tracy 87 Harris, Kayren 276 Harrison, Carroll 96 Hewitt, Buddy 122, 123 Hewitt, Michael 307 Hewler, Lois 204 Hichrod, Todd 245 Higbee, Bruce 276 Higgins, Gina 292 Higgs, David 307 Hight, James 177 Hill Bob 188 Hill, Chris 307 Hill David 237 Kathy 222, 276 Harrison, Jackie 87 Harrison, James 276 Harrison, Joe 242 Hill, Roy 307 Hill, Sarah 116, 201, 259 Hines, Carla 230 Harrison, Lee Ann 307 Harrison, Todd 101, 178 Harryman, Jim 188 Harshbarger, Melinda 202, 214, 240, 276 Hines, Sheri 246 Hinkle, Dave 242 Hinkle, Ella 189 Hinz, Ann 171 Hise, Terri 307 er, Charles 177, 247, 259 er, Cordelia 251 ron. ion. Karen 197, 292 Kelly 276 bback, LuAnn 218, 240 bbs. bbs, bbs. bbs. ckin James 259 Kimberly 259 Pat 100, 191. 239, 259 Sandra 292 g, Jackie 219 dges, Dane 307 dges, Susanna 209, 307 dskins, Lori 188, 307 igancamp, Thomas 87 gg, Kathy 132, 183, 203, 259 rgma n, Keith 188, 189 ike, Ann 64 rke, Charles 64 ike, Lisa 16 ilden, Kathy 276 illaman, Jeff 237 illand, Bernice 184, 307 llland, Kimberly 94, 185 illand, Larry 20, 259 illand, Mary 220, 246 illand, Patricia 259 illenbeck, Doug 178, 307 xllenback, Ed 187 illis, allow 276 allow allow Joanna 205, 292 ay, Marsha 205, 221. ay, Jerry 219 ay, Rosalind 292 mlmes, Bret 143, 240 Jlmes, Cassie 230 Jlmes, Diane 125, 126, 128. 129. altzcl 230 aw, Rebecca 185, 307 :mecoming 58-63 mme Economics Club 202 ineycutt, Laura 116, 117, 187, 276 pod, Ricky 161, 163 Sod, Thomas 307 ioker, Sarah 18, 188 ioks. ipe. Lisa 178, 307 Tina 117, 212, 235, 292 ipkins, Jerry 188 ipkins, Jim 157 ipkins, Paula 179, 307 ipkins, Rick 190, 259 ipkins, Robert 259 ipkins, Ronald 154, 157 ipkins, Terry 188 xpper, Karen 259 iptry, Brent 237 xrn, Dennis 276 irnaday, Charles 292 irner, Cindy 103, 276 irnin zrnin g, April 133, 137, 141 g, Mike 38, 222 :rsemen's Club 186 xrticulture Club 176. 177 irtin, L.J. 65, 199 zrton, Nick 178, 189 irwood, Stephen 112 ins, Charlotte 91, 115. 189, 190, 199, 208, 209. much 117. 240, 246, 259 xugh, A.L. 109 iugh, Becky 292 yunshell, Diane 277 iurig iuse. an, Yvette 213, 218, 239 Ben 204, 259 iuser, Kris 103 muser, Wendy 245 :using 22. 23 xusman, Sara 105 Juston, E.B. 41 huston, Jessie 41 auston, Sonia 292 award, Charles 89 Jwar Jwar Jwar :war a, Jeffrey 259 d, Lisa 188, 307 d, Michael 178, 292 d, Robert 96 award, Roberta 177 Jward, Scott 237 Jward, Shawn 178 award, Teresa 239, 292 Jward, Vicki 201, 259 xward, William 277 Jwell, Edward 292 Jwell, James Michael 245. 292 xy, Mike 292 Jxworth, Randy 242 bba rd, Karen 277 bler, Tom 232 dson, John 226 dso dsp n, Phillip 259 eth, Jim 203 dspeth, Teresa 277 ehls, William 237 ghe s, Bill 171 Hughes, Cheryl 19, 259 Hughes, Claudia 293 Hughes, Dale 219 Hughes, Dennis 293 Hughes, Lorna 184 Hughes, Patrick 188, 307 Hughes, Vickie 100 Hughes, Vincent 117, 176, 178, 188, 293 Hulick, Charles 87 Humes, Gary 178 Humm, Jeff 204 Humphress, Jane 116, 204, 259 Humphreys, Ben 104 Humphreys, Kimberly 307 Humphreys, Leslie 251 Humphreys, Tracey 199, 259 Hundley, Marti 187 Hunkle. Hunt, C Hunt, K Hunt, S Hunter, Buddy 240 hris 129 enneth 307 usan 228 Shelli 307 Hurle, William 196 Hurley. Tiffany 224, 307 Hurt, Kimberly 174, 197, 277 Husk, Tammy 293 Hussung, Lisa Goode 114, 195, 260 Hutchens, Janice 293 Hutchens, Randall 13 Hutchens, Sonia 260 Hutcher son, Beverly 221 Huth, Robert 307 Hutson. Hutson. Lee 141 Tammy 147, 148,307 Hutt, Ronald 308 Hutzell, John 196 Hyde, Dana 188, 260 Hyde, Debra 277 Hyde, Ronald 187 Hyland, Man. 226 Hyten, Robert 124, 125, 126. 128, 293 Imes, Susie 222 lmus, Barry 187, 308 Industrial Arts Club 176, 177 lnglish. Ingram. Ingram. Kevin 293 Paul 191 Teresa 277 Inman, Russell 308 lnterlraternity Council 214 lntramu rals 142-145 lrby, Jimmy 175, 260 lrby, Patti 260 Irish, Jim 148, 239 lrvan, Dwaine 293 lrvan, John 308 lrvan, Teresa 308 lrvan, Tommy 177 Irvin, David 100 Irvin. M ichael 277 Irvin, Rebecca 308 Irvin, Rhonda 246 Irwin. C Irwin. T armen 213, 308 amara 277 lscaro, Sherrie 239 Jacks, Lloyd 99 Jackson, Clinton 260 Jackson, Cynthia 203, 260 Jackson, David 157 Jackson, Dean 293 Jackson, Gerald 234 Jackson, Jerry 308 Jackson, Joe 96 Jackson, Karen 194, 260 Jackson, Lady 222, 225, 227. 260 Jackson, Patty 62, 114, 242, 260 Jackson, Sheila 277 Jacoby, Janet 228 .Jagoe, Bill 213 Jagoe, Karen 218 Jagoe, Scott 237 James, Douglas 179, 184, 293 Jarrard. Scott 32 Jasin, Jon 157 Jasis, Michele Boyd 245 Jeffery, Arthur 1 I2 Jenkins, Dorothy 308 Jenkins, Kathy 308 Jenkins, Kent 68 Jenkins, Rita 205, 224, 232 Jennings, David 293 Jennings, Jill 203 Jerger, Katrina 239, 308 Jerrels, Pam 308 Jeter, Debbie 92 Jewell, Howard 4, 74 Jobe, Dennis 17 Jobson, Francisco 117 Johnson, Billy Joe 240 Johnson, Brad 154, 156, 157 Johnson, Danny Lee 152, 155, 157 Johnson, Darrell 226 Johnson, David 308 Johnson, Diana 13, 63, 191. 251 Johnson, Diedre 129 Johnson, Donald 99 Johnson, Eric 260 Johnson, Geraldine 260 Johnson, Jackie 137 Johnson, Jeannie 174, 194. 242, 246 Johnson, Jenny 94. 185 Johnson, Julie 228 Johnson, Karen 308 Johnson, Karon 293 Johnson, LaDonna 293 Johnson, Laura 277 Johnson, Mark 260 Johnson, Robert 46, 47, 178 Johnson, Robin 218, 277 Johnson, Shirley 223 Johnson, Steve 226 Johnson, Stuart 157 Johnson, Suzzette 194 Johnson, Tammie 202, 219, 246 Johnson, Terry 219, 277 Johnson, Todd 157 Johnson, Veronica 234 Johnson, Willis 104 Johnston, Jeff 277 Johnston, Pamela 277 Joiner, Cindy 21, 201 Joiner, Ellis 240 Joiner, Michael 308 Jones, Annette 188, 308 Jones, Becky 117, 195, 260 Jones, Bernadette 221 Jones, David 179 Jones, Donald 87 Jones, Emmett 207, 234 Jones, Glenn 157 Jones, Jeff 239, 308 Jones, John 110 Jones, Keith 277 Jones, Kevin 308 Jones, Lanesa 178 Jones, Lisa 194, 242 Jones, Megan 235 Jones, Nan 222 Jones, Phil 231 Jones, Randall 100, 260 Jones, Ricky 110 Jones, Robert 112 Jones, Rosemary 277 Jones, Shannon 16 Jones, Stephan 153, 157 Jones, Tami 15, 308 Jones, Tonya 224 Jones, Traci 227, 293 Jones, Trent 232 Jones, Zachary 293 Joplin, Janis 293 Joplin, Michael 176, 178, 293 Joplin, Steve 148 Jordan, Greg 177 Jordan, John 146 Jordan, Rebecca 180 Jordan, William 124, 126 Josey, Cindy 60, 240, 246 Judicial Board 190 Julian, Frank 86, 115, 145 Jung, Helen 116, 115, 178, 188 197, 261 Jungles, Susan 308 Juniors 270285 Just, Paul 121 KA Old South 210. 231 Kadel, Wade 87 Kaler, John 261 Kamhoot, Heidi 224, 308 Kanipe. Gus 187 Kappa Alpha Order 11. 210. 232 Kappa Alpha Psi 234 Kappa Delta 213. 235 Kappa Omicron Phi 104 Kargar, Jamshid 261 Karnes, Troy 308 Kasinger, Andrea 126, 203 Keach, Jody 126 Keeler, Brent 226 Keeler, Jane 197, 261 Keeling, Kimberly 261 Keeling, Lori 308 Keeling. Sara 104, 277 Keeling, Toni 293 Keen, Lori 308 Keeslar, Suzanne 107, 117 Kehring, Donald 245, 308 Keith, J. Paul 84 Keller, Debbie 183 Keller, Howard 109 Kelley. Christopher 308 Kelley, Clint 185, 239 Kelley, Kathy 277 Kelley, Sammy 251 Kelly, Robert 145, 261 Kelsch, Marla 164, 166, 168. 169, 261 Kelsey, Steven 188, 197, 277 Kendall, Tony 184 Kenady, Beth 195 Kennedy, Dave 145 Kennedy, Tom 96, 192 Kent, Kathryn 245 Kent, Paulette 104 Kentucky Association of Nursing Students 202. 203 Kepner, Kathy 261 Kerley, Danny 308 Key, DeAnna 308 Key, Philip 207, 277 Keys, Alice 227 Khourie, Kathrine 277 Khourie, Kay 242 Kidd, Robert 96 Kilcoyne, Lynn 245 Kimbro, Billy 293 Kimbro, Terry 277 Kimmel, Jan 117,218 Kincheloe, Karen 223 Kind, Thomas 101 King, Greg 157 King, Kelly 240 Kingins, Hal 87 Kingston, Valery 293 Kirchdorfer, Deborah 4, 218. 308 Kirk, Roy 92 Kirkpatrick, Jeanene 188 Kirkwood, Alan 116, 215, 239 Kitchen, Alice 223 Kizer, Susan 201, 261 Klein, Paul 178 Kleyer, David 261 Klier, Kevin 38 Klueppel, Rob 219 Klump, Renee 24, 176, 308 Klump, Teresa 277 Knieriem, Rhonda 47, 185, 293 Koch, Moses 102 Kodman, Frank 105 Kodman, Holly 277 Koehler, Keith 199, 207, 261 Koenecke, Alice 102, 104 Koenig, Brenda 203, 277 Koenig, Bruce 228 Kohl, Timothy 277 Kolaseh, Leah 195 Koltveit, Shelia 222 Konantz, Perry 128, 129 Koopman, Mark 39, 66, 67. 193, 261 Kotheimer, Donna 228, 293 Kozubik, Cathy 202, 245 Kraha, Anthony 293 Kramer, John 226 Kramp, Nancy 195 Kranz, Becky 200, 219, 246 Kratt, Bob 277 Kratzer, Dave 15, 34, 87, 191 Kratzer, Judy 223 Krause, Kevin 247 Kreher, Donna 178, 308 Kreider, Russell 187 Krieger, Maxine 261 Kries, Sallie 293 Krizan, Buddy 92, 196, 197 Kruger, Judy 71, 72, 174 Kuczwara, Joseph 308 Kuehn, Lori 308 Kuerzi, Joseph 305 Kuhlman, Elizabeth 116, 214. 261 Kuhlman, Lisa 200, 224, 227 Kuhns, Julia 174 Kumar, Frederick 109 Kupchella, Charles 98, 99 Kurz, Mike 32 Kyle, J.E. 187 Kyler, Ramona 308 LaDew, Scott 157 Lafoon, Vicki 309 Lafser, Michael 204 Lake, Merritt M. 112, 201 Lale, George 240 Lalk, Keith 309 LaMas!us, Holly 224 Lamb, Chad 240 Lamb, John 237 Lamb, Mark 115, 191, 240, 261 Lamb, Paul 278 Lambda Alpha Epsilon 91 Lambda Chi Alpha 62. 213. 236 Lamer, Juliet 242, 293 Lamm, Chris 178, 309 Lampert, Teresa 309 Lancaster, Jeff 155, 157 Lancaster, Pete 18, 19, 87 Landes, Martha 309 Lane, Norman 87 Lang, Mary 92 Langhi, Susan 188, 200, 293 Langley, Stacy 227, 246, 278 Langston, Randall 201, 245. 261 Lahn, Vanna 261 Lanning, Adam 109 Landolt, Lore 226, 227 Larkins, Becky 261 Larkins, Gail P. 261 Larkins, Robin 293 Larsen, Wendy 224, 232, 233. 278 Laster, Charles 106, 278 Latson, Rebecca 8, 55, 278 Latto, Greg 33, 294 Lauderdale, Julia 116, 126, 261 Lawrence, Danita 223, 294 Lawrence, Janice 116, 199, 207, 278 Lawson, Anita 109 Lawson, Candy 222, 240 Lawson, Marla 205, 245 Lawson, Mike 242 Lawson, Scott 215, 226 Lawton, Anthony 112, 196 Lawton, Susi 205 Leake, Jimmy 157 Leberman, Joe 239 LeCompte, Tom 18, 19, 278 Ledford, Carolyn 199, 222 Ledford, Steve 175 Lee, Annabel 261 Lee, Donna Jean 168 Lee, Elaine 180 Lee, Karen 180 Lee, Sharon 105 Leech, Beverly 278 Leezer, Douglas 237, 238 LeForce, Scott 232 Lehmann, Joe 128, 242 Leja, Ronald 178 LeMaster, Donna 204, 205, 224, 261 LeMaster, Ronnie 239, 294 Lemoignan, Val 126 Lemon, Debbie 91 Lemond, Cheryl 261 Lemons, Jerry 177, 242 Lengefeld, Leigh 186, 261 Leonard, Mark 294 Leopold, Perry 52 Lesli, Jami 180 Lessmann, Floyd 187, 200 Lester, Amber 117, 246, 294 Lester, Janet 182, 261 Lester, Kerry 294 Lester, Tony 58, 157 Letterman, David 50 Lew, William 96 Lewandowski, Scott 170, 171 Lewellyn, Debbie 39, 59, 60, 62, 214, 222, 237 Lewellyn, Jeff 123 Lewis, Jacqueline 219 Lewis, Lola 279 Lewis, Todd F. 201, 261 Lewis, Tracey 200 Leys, Dale 96 Likens, Rhonda 261 Lile, Trisha 218, 227, 238 Liles, Terrie 36, 37, 59, 60, 271, 279 Lillie, Teresa 91 Lind, Charles 309 Lindboom, Laura 261 Linderer, Lynn 213, 214 Lindsey, Barry 237, 309 Lindsey, Ellis 28 Lindsey, Mary 246, 294 Lineberry, Betty 246 Linn, Patricia 262 Linton, Gwendolyn 230 Lipe, Laura 178 Lippy, Kevin 96, 228, 262 Littlefield, Darrell 187 Ljungman, Mats 134, 137, 226. 229 Llama, Tony 187 Lloyd, Angela 309 Lloyd, Mike 242 Lloyd, Sara 224 Loddick, Terri 309 Loefller, Sadra 177, 262 Lofton, Rodney 157 Logan, Cindy 222, 279 Logsdon, Ruth 279 Loiselle, Carol 187 Lang, Ann 146, 148, 222, 240. 279 Long, Gary 194 Long, James 99, 187 Long, Mary E. 202 Lang, Mike 178, 226 Long, Teresa 279 Lorenz, Danny 242, 243 Lorrah, Jean 109 Losch, Becky 246 Lott, Leanne 104, 262 Lougeay, Anne 262 Love, Angela G. 279 Love, Angela K. 309 Phyllis A. 37, 180, 195 Love. Lovett, Gena 242, 279 Lovett, Ginger 309 Lovett, James 262 Lovett, Jo 105 Lovin, Michelle 262 Lovins, Eric 178, 309 Lovins, Julie 105 Lowe, Raina 218 Lowery, Annette 309 Lu, Fuchu 251 Lukas, Theresa 262 Lumi, Patricia 191, 294 Lund, DeAnne 218, 240, 262 Lundquist, Mark 228 Luther, Father Ben 188 Lyell, Amelia 309 Lyell, Frank 178 Lyle, Brian 178 Lyle, William 92 Lyn, Brian 101 Lynn, Debi 180 Lynn, Jennifer 77 Lynn, Paul 113, 194 Lyons, Jim 226 Lyons, Paul 110, 177 Mabry, Tim 178 MacAvoy, Thomas 64 MacDonald, Elizabeth 116, 203, 224 Macha, Roger 101, 177 Mackey, Dawn 197, 279 Mackey, Kristopher 294 Mackey, Nancy 246, 279 Maddock, Jean 235 Maddox, Donna 262 Maddox, Pam 223 Maddox, William 101 Madigan, Shawn 157 Madrey, Mark 237 Mahan, Elizabeth E. 279 Mahfoud, Samar 117 Mahfoud, Wadi 101, 197 Mahoney, Sean 157 Mahowsky, Ellen 87 Majors, Jeff 21, 262 Malinauskas, Barbara 55 Malinauskas, Mark 55, 56, 57. 96 Malone, Tim 215, 247 Malueg, Timothy 178, 294 Mandlehr, Anne 182 Mandrell, Barbara 49, 50 Mandrell, Louise 49, 50 Mangrum, Carol 219, 309 Manley, Allison 129, 130 Mann, Connie 262 Manning, James 245 Manseill, Barbara 262 Mansfield, Dana 218. 279 Manwaring, Lyle 294 Manyon, Marci 228 Mardini, Laila 222, 294 Marglin, Warren 192, 279 Marine, Donna 294 Markley, John 262 Index 319 235. 320 Index Marklin, Clif 177 Marks, Danny 145 Marks, Sabrina 294 Marks, Tina 309 Marr, Renee 230 Marrs. Lawrence 102 Marsh, Natalie 294 Marshall, Melissa 223 Martin, Anne 147, 239 Martin, Benita 22, 309 Martin, Carl 113 Martin, Elizabeth 218, 243, 294 Martin, Janice 192, 262 Martin, Vada 163 Martin, Valerie 309 Marvin, Bruce 232 Marvin, John 178 Marzano, Mark 228, 294 Mason, David 262 Mason, Debby 280 Mason, Jennye 22, 222, 309 Mason, Neale 96 Massad, Steve 137 Mastera, Cindy 218, 240 Masterson, Glenn 197, 200, 262 Matafazzo, S.M. 105 Mathis, Alfonso 157 Mathis, Gilbert 92 Mathis, Glen 194 Mathis, Patricia 294 Mathis, Sheri 294 Mathis, Randy 204 Matlick, Eldon 96 Matthai, James 101 Mattison, Elizabeth 201, 222 Maupin, Joan 104, 105 Maurer, Dana 202, 239, 262 Maurer, David 219 Mavrokordatos, Evanthis 251 Marokordatos, Loucia 176, 197, 251 May, Chris 262 May, Larry 202 Mayes, Jerry 96 Mayes, Mark 280 Mayfield, Randy 183, 242 Mayfield, Sherry 218 Mayhall, Bonnie 181 May, Larry D. 193 Mayo, Holly 309 Mays, Linda 201, 262 Mayton, Christopher C. 192, 199, 239, 262 McAfee, Jim 66, 67, 145 McAIister, Laura 199, 309 McAIister, Leigh 309 McAtee, Jo Alyce 224, 262 McBride, Glen 105 McBride, Lisa 294 McBride, Mark 157 mfcaaams, Jacqueline 180, 191, 280 McCain, Eula 97 McCa1lon, Margaret 176, 197 McCammon, Tammy 222 McCarty, Gayla 246, 280 McCas1in, Danny 128 McClain, Bart 240 McClain, Marie 183, 309 McCIearn, John 280 McC1earn, Keith 179, 188 McClellan, B.E. 101 McClure, Cynthia 194, 280 McClure, Donna L. 262 McClure, Larry 309 McClure, Mark 60, 89, 191 237, 238 McClure, Michael 149 McConnell, Terri 146 McCord, Kathy 222 McCormick, Dana 309 McCormick, Kathy 262 McCormick, Lewis 175, 219 McCrady, Kim 309 McCree, Rob 228 McCuan, Karen 188, 257, 309 McCuan, Karla 188, 257, 309 McCuiston, Helen 280 McCuiston, Jere 89 McCuiston, Patty 203, 280 McCul1ar, Terri 192 McDaniel, Sherri 104, 224 McDonald, Christi 282 McDonald, Dan 105 McDonald, David 280 McDonald, John 87 McDonald, Mike 176, 197 McDougal, Johnny 87 McDowell, Bobby 87 McDowell, Dennis 100 McDowell, Kimberly 309 McDuffen, Michael 163, 164, 280 McGann, Dot 18 McGary, Kenneth 294 McGary, William 294 McGaughey, Robert 94 McGehee, Betty 262 McGill, Pam 189. 309 McGinty, Susie 201, 202, 262 McGrath, Marti 309 McGuire, Karen 194 McHaney, James 103, 145, 280 McHughes, James 20 Mclntosh, Dwain 87 Mclntosh, Jerry 117, 175 McKay, Diane 294 McKeever, James 97 McKendree, Sheila 194, 262 McKenzie, Dixie Moore 59 McKinney, Laurie 246 McKinney, Lisa 246 McKinney, Mike 163 McLemore, Cindy 239, 262 McLemore, Ginger 203 McLemore, Linda 203, 280 McLemore, Mark 294 McManamay, Paula 180, 309 McManus, Bruce 46, 47 McMenama, Katherine 294 McMichael, B.J. 251 McMi1len, Pat 237 McMinn, Lori 116, 174, 263 McMunn, Bob 247, 280 McNeary, Paul 113 McNee1y, Amelia 91, 263 McNeil, Vicki 212, 213, 222 McNeilly, Terry 227 McNicholas, Mary 133, 134, 137, 201 McNutt, Johnny 204 McPherson, Douglas 309 McQui11en, Debra 309 McWherter, Thomas 309 Milton, Henry 87 Minor, Sandra 126, 129 Mitchell, Brian 157, 310 Mitchell, Dan 237, 263 Mitchell, Deborah 263 Mitchell, Ginger 203 Mitchell. Janet 205 Mitchell, Pete 295 Mitchener, Sharon 280 Mofield, Ray 42, 43, 45, 64, 97. 199 Molt, D irk 177 Monaghan, Roddy 103, 188 Monhollon, Robin 310 Montgomery, Bobby 226 Montgomery, Christine 202, 263 Montgomery, Dexter 280 Moody, Jim 35 Moon, Diane 180 Mooney, Sunny 240 Moore, Bill 232 Moore, Charles 105 Moore, Darrell 113, 196 Moore, David 280 Moore, Douglas 295 Moore, Janet 183 Moore, Ken 193, 280 Moore, Lynda 280 Moore, Mickey 179 Moore, Ray 105 Moore, Walter 310 Mooring, Beth 23 Moorman, Doan 226 Moreland, Ellery 157, 280 Morgan Morgan , Bill 89 , Greg 310 Morgan, Jeffrey 310 Morgan, Lisa 116, 194, 197. 280 Meador, Michael 280 Meadows, Clara 182, 263 Meadows, Donald 310 Medley, Pat 247 Meeha Meeks Meier, n, Teresa 282 , James 99 Carol 195, 263 Mekras, Gregory 101, 178, 197, 263 Melander, Sheila 280 Melendez, Danny 263 Melendez, Tammy 147, 239 "Mellow Tones" 264 Meloan, Nancy 101 Meloan, Ross 87 Melton, Angela 174, 239, 294 Melton, Janice 117, 178 Melton, Tammy 114, 263 Melugin, Laura 199, 207, 222 Melvin, Patricia 101, 178 Menser, David 310 Menser, Freda 294 Menser, Kirk 176 Mercer, Dave 32 Mered Merric Merric Merrill ith, Tim 310 k, Michael G. 203, 263 k, Todd 188, 280 , Kelly 103 Merritt, Alicia 178 Merritt, Susan 263 Meserve, Tina 193, 197, 202. 280 Meskenas, Jeffery 310 Mestan, Sean 24, 145 Metzger, Tana 294 Meyer Meyer , Cindy 114, 192, 235 , Sandy 310 Michaels, Don 123 Mickel, Tracey 180 Middleton, Bob 219 Middleton, Nathan 57 Mieure, Nancy 214, 235 Mifflin, Cindy 310 Migatz, Joan 116, 117, 126. 129 Mikolasek, Leah 295 Mikulcik, John D. 101, 175 Milam, Barry 295 Miller, Betty 116, 180, 201 Miller, Carolyn 188, 203, 280 Miller, Cindy 29, 200, 263 Miller, Donna 310 Miller, Hope 218, 280 Miller, Jackie 295 Miller, Janet 91, 263 Miller, Jerol Mark 263 Miller, Karen 224 Miller, Mark 204 Miller, Melissa 295 Miller, Ronda 310 Miller, Thomas 92 Miller, Viola 117 Mills, Ann 222 Mills, David 101, 178, 280 Mills, Leslie 310 Mills, Marvin 113, 184 Morgan, Lynn 184 Morgan, Pamela 263 Morgan, Pat 12 Morgan, Shannon 263 Moriarty, Dan 145 Moriarty, Nancy 222, 237, 263 Morris, Janie 246 Morris, Jim 183, 184, 185 Morris, Kimberly 116, 166, 168. 263 Morris, Lisa 280 Morris, Marsha 281 Morris, Mary 191 Morris, Velvet 295 Morton, Fred 71, 72, 189 Moseley, Owen 194 Moses, Johnna 218, 281 Moses, Martin 310 Moss, Daniel 114, 179, 263 Moss, John 295 Moss, Marcus 152, 155, 157 Motheral, Jana 222, 237 Mott, Judy 178 Mr. MSU 38, 39 MSUAWKU Rivalry 120121 Muehleman, Thomas 105 Mull, Blake 240 Mullen, Tamara 263 Mullican, William 310 Munsey, Rhonda 219 Murdock, Cynthia 310 Murphey, Georgie 240 Murphy, Caroline 91, 281 Murphy, Kimbrly 295 Murphy, Michael 178, 310 Murphy, Russell 281 Murphy, Terri 310 Murray, James 147, 148, 263 Murray State News 46. 207 Muscio, Oliver 98, 101 Muscovalley, Melissa 198, 199. 209 Museums 64. 65 Muskopf, Merribeth 281 Myatt, Kent 219, 295 Myatt, Robert 281 Myatt, william K. 310 Myers, Cosy 224 Myers, David 157 Myers, Kenny 204 Mylroie, John 101 Nabrezny, Paul 145 Nadimi, Masoud 263 Nall, Denita 218 Nance, Jacqueline 174, 281 Nance, Nick 152, 155, 157 Napier, Tammy 224, 295 National Entertainment Campus Activities Association 311 National Student Speech. Learning and Hearing Association 202. 203 Naugle, Burl 101 Naylor, Karen 310 Neary, Ed 107, 199, 207, 228 Nell, Leah 188 Neel, Marsha 263 Neeley, Joe 251 Neely, Barbara 203 Neer, Deborah 263 Neer, Dennis 310 Nelms, Bubba 157 Nelson, Collette 237, 246 Nelson, Deborah 104, 263 Nelson, Robin 228 New, Tim 172 Newbern, Diedre 183 Newcom, Perry 310 Newell, Howard 90 Newman Club 187 Newsome, Ted 310 Newton, Gail 101, 116, 178. 197 Newton, Jay 285 Newton, Paul 178 Newton, Steve 163 Nickols, Derl 264 Nichols, George 110, 194, 201, 204 Nichols, Greg 295 Nichols, Jane 263 Nichols, Patsy 92 Nichols, Sherri 264 Nicholson, Doug 191 Nicholson, Kris 183, 185, 310 Nicholson, Valerie 195 Nicola, Teresa 181 Niemeier, Steve 264 Nikolich, Arlene 178 Ninde, Angela 310 Noffsinger, Hugh 105 Noffsinger, Julia 295 Norman, Gary 264 Norsworthy, Tonja 222 Northcutt, Kent 188, 281 Norton, Peter 200, 264 Norwood, Karol 310 Nowland, Clark 226 Nunn, Richard 264 Oakley, Diane 164, 168, 169 Oakley, Jeff 138, 140, 141 Oakley, Sundae 281 Oakley, Teresa 201 oak Ridge Boys 48. 50. 53 Oates, Stephen 180, 295 Oas, Luke 97 Oberson, Jenny 128, 129, 199 O'Brien, Cara 125, 126, 129 O'Brien, Dianne 105 O'Briens, Kelley 22 Odlin, Jerry 127, 128 Odom, Karen Lynne 104, 200, 227, 264 Olham, Nancy 199 Olive, Barbara 264 Olive, Cindy 32, 224 Oliver, Mark 310 Oliver, Ronnie 239 Oliver, Terri 246 Oliver, Tony 188 Olson, Ann Marie 177 Olsen, Debra 177 Olson, Mike 228 Olson, Todd 180 OMAS Art Auction 181 O'Nan, Cathy 246 O'Neiel, Penny 310 O'Nei1, Shawn 237 O'Neil1, Vicky 228, 234 O'Neil1, Victoria 265 Open Organizations 184-191 Orr, Jane 265 Orr, Nancy 105 Otto, Debbie 104 Outland, Charles 87 Outland, Kathy 132, 137, 240 Outland, Sharon 218, 240 Overbey, Mary Jane 203 Overby, James 87 Overby, Renee 222, 242 Overby, Robyn 148, 281 Overstreet, Tana 105, 227, 265 Overton, J. Hunter 180 Overton, Ron 122 Owen, David 101 Owen, Desiree 265 Owen, Joanna 104, 202 Owen, Michael 174, 194, 265 Owen, Phil 244 Owen, Terrie 218 Pace, Allen 219 Pace, Jim 128 Padgett, Dave 122 Pagan, Ann 199, 208, 209 Page, Melvin 117 Page, Sara B9 Palmer, Panhell Regina 265 enic Council 214 Pankey, David 295 Papp, Debbie 295 Papp, Trish 295 Parent's Weekend 271 Paris, Felecia 91, 246 Paris, Karla 310 Paris, Mark 295 Paris, Tara 205, 281 Parish. Samuel 281 Park, Jill 186, 187 Parker. Parker, Parker. Parker. Parker. Charles 194 Dave 228 Michelle 281 Paula 281 Thomas 265 Parm, Terri 295 Parrish, Parrott, Parrott, Parrott, Susan 281 Charles 157 Gayle 265 Robbie 310 Parsons, William 94 Paschall, Daryl 281 Paschall, Stan 310 Paschall, Star 295 Pate, Bill 100, 232 Pate, David 265 Patel, Damini 295 Patel, Taruna 202, 295 Patrick, Susie 222, 227 Patterson, Ernie 33, 128 Patterson, Jim 310 Patterson, Tim 101, 178 Patterson, Zebreina 295 Pauer, Kathy 310 Paul Bunyan Day 220 Paulsen, Melinda 246, 281 Pavelonis, Kyle 157, 311 Payne, Angela 128, 129 Payne, David 311 Payne, Deon 191, 281 Payne, Valerie 187, 311 Payne, William 101 Payne, Yvette 36, 37, 59, 60. 94, 116, 185,271 Peacock, Melanie 191, 295 Peas-Horton, Carla 8, 55 Peaugh, Steven 104 Peck, Blain 194, 265 Peck, Charles 226 Peck, James 148, 239 Peck, Ronald 295 Peck, Scott 138, 141 Peebles, Julie 222 Peebles, Marc 226, 227 Peebles, Robert 281 Peeler, William 97 Pendleton, Becky 311 Penick, Beth 265 Pennington, George 172 Pennington, John 311 Penrod, Sheila 218 Penton, Alice 198 Perkins, Susan 36 Perry, Jeff 215, 242 Perry, Julie 246 Perry, Michael 180, 281 Pershing Rilles 196 Persson, Terje 135, 136, 137 Peters, Jane 218 Petersen, Laura 149 Peterson, Clell 109 Peterson, Roy 13 Petrie, Garth 105 Pelzoldt, Cindy 116, 191, 281 Petzoldt, Karen 283, 311 Phelan, Margaret 87 Phi Alpha Theta 106 Phi Beta Lambda 198. 196. 197 Phi Kappa Tau 11 Phi Kappa Tau 239 Phi Mu Alpha 68 Phi Mu Epsilon 197 Phillip, Carl 281 Phillips, Janie 218 Phillips, Kay 311 Phillips, Mike 157 Phillips, Teresa 203, 246 Physics Activity Club 178. 179 Pi Kappa Alpha 11. 59, 227. 240. 241 Pi Omega Pi 91 Pi Sigma Alpha 91 Pickens, Tracy 265 Pickett, Sharon 251 Pickney, Tyrone 157 Piercefield, Jim 157 Pierson, Steve 144, 190, 215 240 Pillow, John 234 Pinkston, Anita 188, 281 Pinkston, Kerry 180, 185, 21 Pinkston, W.L. 92 Pinnegar, Nimrod 104, 281 Pinska, Nedra 219 Pirtle, Betty 295 Pisoni, Pam 251 Pitman, Martha 37, 218, 241 Pitman, Mike 240 Pitts, Lori 8, 55, 56 Plemmons, Cris 226 Poiner, Phil 156, 157 Polivick, Lisa 106, 115, 265 Potts, Georgina 194 Ponder, Charles 157 Ponder, Karen 246, 295 Ponkey, David 237 Pool, Gary 239 Pool, Vicky 62, 265 Poore, Tamyra 295 Pope, Jacqueline 104 Pope, Robert 265 Poplin, Dennis 106, 108 Porter, Donna 296 Porterfield, Jan 245, 296 Potter, Winston 128 Posey, Rick 157 Powell, Bradley 296 Powell, Elizabeth 105 Powell, Jerry 157, 281 Powell, Kathleen 200, 281 Powell, Tony 68 Powers, Greg 237, 296 Powers, Robbie 204 Prater, Terry 191, 225, 226 Preservation Hall Jazz Banr 61. 63 President's Omce 84-85 Presson, Alta 105 Pribish, Mary 202 Price, Bill 105 Price, Brad 68 Price, Mary Beth 180 Price, Lemeir 265 Prickett, Val 11, 223 Primm, Pattye 176, 197 Prince, Mark 193, 265 Pritchard, Carol 77 Pritchard, Dave 244 Professional Fraternity 192: Proffitt, Charles 311 Prowse, Kimberley 296 Prudent, Mike 191, 237, 29k Prusinski, Debra 180, 281 Prusinski, Michael 282 Pryor, Jon 296 Pryor, Lori 201, 218, 282 Psi Chi 104 Public Safety 46. 47 Puckett, Deborah 296 Pugh, Jeff 226 Pugh, Susan 218 Pulliam, Pam 282 Purcell, Bennie 136, 137 Purcell, Chuck 199, 207, 28 Purcell, Drew 240 Purcell, Ken 105 Puryear, Randall 174, 197, 1 Pyles, Dana 174, 197, 296 Pytosh, Rebecca 265 Quigley, Howard 141 Quigley, Laura 192, 214, 2 Quisenberry, David 191, 1 204 Racer Spirit 146-149 Radford, Gerald 230 Ragsdale, Rachell 296 Ramsey, David 185 Ramsey, Joe 311 Randall, Mark 72 Ranes, Susan 265 Rankin, Donna 187 Sc reec ankin, Norma 187 ansopher, Rene 311 appaport, Carrie 223, 282 tterree, Tina 180, 311 ay, Freda 223 ay, Kevin 32 ayburn, J.D. 296 ead, Mark 296 ead, William 101 eagan, Johnny 87, 138, 140, 141 eager, Charmaine 240 eason, James 282 easons, Velina 296 eaves, Helen 296 ' cognition societies 200205 man. Debbie 222, 282 dmon, Mike 187 dmon, Terry 311 Rogers, Joseph 312 Rogers, Kathy 200, 202, 224, 227 Rogers, Michael 219, 296 Rollinson, Jeana 312 Romine, Jeffrey 266 Rooney, Karen 117 Roscoe, Bill 245 Rose, Joe 204, 245 Rose, Joseph 93 Rose, Stacie 117, 282 Rose, Winfield 90, 91 Ross, Dean 72 Ross, Eva 65 Ross, Jenny 240, 283 Ross, Matt 312 Roth, Rita 200, 219 Rouse, Sherryl 134, 137, 230 Routh, Randall 110, 251 Schoenfeldt, Roger 93 Schreimann, Mark 237, 248, 312 Schuehardt, Cheryl 283 Schuerenberg, Lizabeth 312 Schultz, Tamara 232 Schumer, Linda 312 Schwa Schwa Schwa Ib, Steve 232 llie, Christel 224, 232 n, Gary 128 Schweinfurth, Tracy 246 Schweitzer, Mary 171, 178, 283 Scofield, Shelly 266 Scott, Arlie 101, 193 Scott, Doug 296 Scott, John 232 Scott, Kevin 245 Scott, Terry 157 h Owl Rehabilitation Simmons, Jeff 214, 215, 238 Simmons, Margaret 105, 126, 127, 129, 130 Simmons, May Boaz 93 Simmons, Rhonda 19 Simmons, Selenia 297 Simmons, Stan 128 Simmons, Steve 28, 191, 240 Simons, Kenneth 312 Simpkins, Kitty 116, 193 Simpson. Anita 230 Simpson, Naomi 312 Simpson, Woody 157 Sims, Benny 199, 245 Sims, Carol 176, 189 Sims, Theda 187, 312 Sims, Wendell 283 Singh, Davinder 145 Sipes, Danelia 62 spring lo. 11 Springfield, Rick 51 Spurgin, Kerry 117, 171, 178, 297 Squills, Ed 197 Stacy, Donald 178, 313 Stacy, Steve 232, 313 Stafford, Doug 187, 313 Stafford, Terri 183 Stahl, Dave 193 Stahl, Jackie 116, 200, 283 Stahr, Jeff 145 Stahr, Mary 283 Stahr, Sonia 204 Stairs, Deborah 313 Stalions, Terry 189 Stambaugh, Mark 32, 267 Stampfli, Mike 157 Stamps, Patricia 194, 267 Steinmetz, Chuck 237 wine, Jennie 168 d, Elmo 97 , Kim 94, 185, 223 . Toni 177 se, Bill 21 se, Willis 296 ves, Charlene 265 gistration 20-21 eichmuth, Roger 94 aid, Mary 296 aid, Tammie 296 eid, Valerie 91, 235 rising, Gayle 145 eker, Cynthia 265 eker, Nancy 282 eligian 7073 enz, Bill 282 znz, Marjorie 311 Routt, Stan 226, 266 ' Rowe, James 312 Rowan, Jeanette 167, 168, 169, 266 Rowe, Melanie 68 Rowland, Brenda 92 Rowland, Hank 228 Rowland, Johnny 232 Rowland, Lloyd 128 Rowlette, Ronald 113 Rowley, Susan 312 Rubsam. Ann 266 Ruccio, Bill 237, 296 Rucker, Charles 245 Rudd, Beverly 239, 296 Rudd, Kris 107 Rudisill, Holly 93, 240 Rudolph, James 101 Rue, Sheila 192 esidence Hall Association 59. 182, 183 zttke, Mark 232, 296 zynolds, Greg 179 lines, Kurt 226, 282 lodes, Anna E. 116, 296 iodes, Lisa 204 bbons, Gary 125, 126, 128 ce, Doug 141 ce, Teresa 177, 224, 265 ch, Stephanie 224 chard, Lynn 30, 31 chardson, David 311 Ruf, Jennifer 312 Rufli, Gayle 105 Rumsey, Nicholas 113, 177 Runge, Laura 312 Rushing, Lori 266 Rusk, P Russell, amela 199 Brenda 201 Russell, Charles 266 Russell, Jane 222 Russell, Lucinda 266 Russell, Peter 312 Ruth, Sam 204 cherson, Teresa 282 cheson, Robert 312 chey, Frances 93 chmond, Frances 93 chmond, Porter 178, 265 ddle, Georgetta 201 ders in the Sky 49 llery 170171 gs, Kimberly 70, 312 gs, Meg 180, 201, 222, 237. 243 gsby, Joe 96-97 Iey, Anges 128, 129 Iey, Anna 188 Iey, Linda 47 Iey, Mary Ann 246 Iey , Michael 296 mel, Bradley 296 gelstein, Herbert 113 gham, Scott 240, 312 petoe, Stanton 312 petoe, Sonny 219 Iey, Lisa 103 tchart, John 126, 128, 176, 296 lter, Thirza 218, 240 lad Race 211. 229 Eke, Anthony 265 ne, John 196 rbbins, Kris 115 rberson, Teresa 296 rberts, Angela 240 rberts, Bo 265 rberts, Keith 59 rberts, Mark 312 -berts, Mary 195, 296 -berts, Pamela 311 berts, Randall 196 berts, Stan 228 berts, Tina 311 bertson, Harold G. 101, 98 binson, Bart 157 binson, Beverly 312 binson, John 178, 296 binson, Mark 197 binson, Ralph 157 ckwell, Ralph 157 ckwell, David 203 deo Club 59. 186. 187 dgers, Kathy 265 Ediger, Tlm 245 ssler, Debra 282 gers, Brad 219 lgers, Donna 180 gers, George 187 J- Rutter, Brian 126 Ruud. Gail 296 Ryan, Dan 242 Ryan, LaVerne 91, 93 Ryan, William 105 Rye, Robert 187 Saalwachter, Jackie 312 Sacksteder, Lou Ann 117, 204, 266 Sadler, Dana 312 Sadler, Rory 117, 191, 299 Sage, Susan 187 Sager, Mark 245 Salerno, John 110, 199 Saling, Joe 191, 271 Salmon. Jon 205, 266 Salyers, David 226 Sampley, Marian 201, 283 Sampson, Bill 186, 187 Samuelson, Julie-Ann 296 Sanders, J.W. 157 Sanders, Martine 223, 296 Sanders, Rob 163 Sanderson, Victoria 221, 296 Sandidge, Cynthia 283 Sandige, Clay 240 Sanford, Mike 193 Sauble, Todd 116 Sayler, Diana Mae 187 Scaglione, Dana 68 Scates, Carole 296 Schafer, Debra 312 Schaffer, James 266 Schanbacher, Eugene 113, 194 Schapiro, Beth 30, 114, 117. 215, 266 Scheer. David 141 Scheer, Ronnie 138, 141 Scheer, Timothy 283 Scheller, Carol 312 Schempp, James 97 Schively, Randall 141 Schlegl, Jon 312 Schmidt, Eddie 15, 266 Schmidt, Mike 157, 178 Schneller, Dara 101, 116, 178, 235, 312 Schnittker, Doug 232, 296 292 Seale, William 90, 200 Sears, Carol 72. 188 Seavers, Tom 157 Seay, Annette 296 See, Kathy 222, 234 Seitel, Alvan 105 Self, Kevin 141 Sellars, Johnny 296 Sellars, Stuart 187 Senftleber, Fred 101, 204 Senior Life 28-29 Seniors 252-269 Sessoms, Gregory 297 Settimi, Tim 53 Settle, Anna 116, 224, 240, 283 Severns, Kelly 222, 312 Sexton, Greg 312 Sexton, Tammy 245 Seyfert, Correna 297 Shacklett, Sarah 91, 266 Shade, Rita 246 Shahan, Paul 94 Shahlaei, Kamran 266 Shannon, Tim 18 Sharp, Sheila 187 Sharp, Suzzann 297 Shaw, Tim 157 Shea, Pat 188, 312 Shearer, Jim 193, 297 Sheeks, Wayne 109 Sheets, Tom 157 Shelby, Glenn 178 Shelby, Linda 100 Shell, Mark 116, 145, 178, 283 Shell, Vicki 113 Shelley, Drane 87 Shellhammer, Pam 202, 297 Shellman, Debra 266 Shelton. Bill 245 Shelton, Theresa 227 Shelton, V.R. 101 Shelton, William 178, 312 Whepard, Fred 95 Shepard, Linda 266 Shepherd, Shari 194 Sheppard, Cindy 207 Sheran, Faith 15 Sheridan, Dale 116, 188 Sherin, Scott 23 SHIELD 4, 208. 209 Shields, Shari 297 Shipley, Danna 104, 202, 266 Shipley, Karen 20, 114, 266 Shoales, Colleen 266 Shoales, Michael 266 Shockey, Melissa 223 Shore, Michael 180 Short, Gina 235, 283 Shoulders, Jeni 297 Shoulta, Lisa 283 Shoulta, Tamara 218, 297 Shouse, Scott 163, 232 Shuffett, Dave 192 Shult, James 179 Shults, Marcellus 175. 200 Shults, Travis 312 Shutt, James 283 Sickel, James 101 Siegel, Lou Ann 145 Sielbeck, Kathryn 196, 203 Sires, Ray 297 Sizemore, Tracy 312 Skaggs, Annette 312 Skaggs, Connie 312 Skelton, Sherri 222, 266 Slappy, Billy 157 Slaton, Wendy 116, 125-129, 266 Slaughter, David 283 Slaughter, Tony 162, 163 Slayden, Kim 126, 129, 130 Slayden, Lisa 266 Slayter, LeDonna 202, 266 Sleadd, James 177, 245 Sledd, Dawn 202, 297 Sledd, Terry 176 Sleets. Lamont 163 Sliney, Pat 66 Sloan, Russell 313 Slocombe, Michael 128, 313 Small, Dave 128 Small, Don 128, 130 Smaltz, Hugh 297 Smith , Angela 239, 313 Smith, Becky 204, 313 Smith, Ben 179 Smith, Bill 334 Smith. Bruce 97 Smith, Charles 101 Smith, Cheryl 313 Smith, Connie 313 Smith , Dawn 218, 283 Smith, Dennis 145, 297 Smith, Edwin 266 Smith, Gertrude 194 Smith, Jamie 68, 195 Smith, Jean 164, 168 Smith, Jennie 246 Smith, Karen 297 Smith, Larry Joe 240, 266 Smith, Lori 313 Smith, Mark A. 283 Smith, Mark H. 244, 245 Smith, Mike 157 Smith, Morris 127, 128 smith, Ray 97 Smith, Samuel 313 Smith, Sharon 313 Smith, Tammy 238, 246 Smith , Timothy 175, 176, 297 Smith, Tony 128, 130 Smotherman, Lori 246 Snoover, Taylor 226 Snyder, Lisa 297 Snyder, Paul 128, 215, 267 Society of Manufacturing Engineers 204. 205 Stanfil l, Preston 145, 283 Stanley, Becky 223 Stanley, John 122 Starks, Denita 313 Starks, Sherri 313 Starky, Don 87 Staugaard, Debbie 235 Staugas, Jan 197 Stavely, Vanetta 313 Steele, Barry 113 Steele, Sharon 72, 189 Steele, Tracy 313 Steffen, Charles 109 Stein, Floyd 97, 207 Steinkoenig, Michelle 199, 267 sielnkoenrg, Shelly 164, 167, 168 Stephenson, LeAnn 207 Stephenson, Susan 242 Stevens Bill 199 Stevens Dianne 186, 187, 179 Stevens, Homer 157 Stevens Jeffery 178, 313 Stevens, John 157 Stevens Tim 157 Stevens William 267 Stevenson, Charles 113 Stewart, Brian 159, 160, 162, 163, 297 Stewart, Chad 102 Stewart, Darrell 157 Stewart, Diane 126, 128, 129 Stewart, Dianna 267 Stewart, Doug 313 Stewart, Jill 188, 203, 267 Stewart, Kim 200, 267 Stice. Rosie 33, 146 Stickler, James 97 Stier, Pat 219 Stinch field, Rick 85 Stinson, Deidre 283 Stocker, Cynthia 172, 313 Stockholm, Scott 313 Stockton, George 87 Stoll, Jeff 193 Stone, Jerry 145 Stone, Luke 62 Stone, Melinda 313 Stone. Teri 186, 187 Stooksbury, David 283 Storm, James 180, 313 Story, David 267 Story, Donald 97 Story, Gregory 175, 283 Story, John 32, 104, 284 Story, Justine 65 Student National Education 180 Student Senate 190, 191 Stutzman, Bettye 267 Suggs, Susan 284 Suggs, Terry 157 Suiter, Kim 202 Suiter, Lynn 117, 219, 297 Sullivan, Eva 202, 207, 267 Sullivan, Gina 116, 224, 297 Sullivan, Kimberly 284 Sullivan, Lynn 122, 123, 284 Sullivan, Pat 237 Sullivan, Robert 297 Summer Orientation 18-19 Summers, Melissa 190, 191, 240, 246, 311 Summerville, Brian 313 Summerville, Chuck 219, 27 Summerville, Jerry 92 Summerville, Kent 219 Surber, Todd 157 Sutherland, Lealon 297 Sutton, Barbara 284 Swallow, Mary 204 Swann, Randall 113 Swarting, Finn 134-137 Sweeny, Robin 222 Swerbinsky, Linda 182, 202, 297 Swift, Donna 218 Swift, Mick 157, 297 Swinford, Teresa 96, 116, 197, 267 Swisher, Rork 177 Sykes, Michael 313 Szasz, Robin 222 Szpak, Sharon 313 Taber, Coy 313 Tabor, Cindy 297 Taffer, Janie 246 Talmadge, Toni 222 Tanksley, Marcus 157 Tanner, Mary 297 Tanner, Robin 202, 284 Taravat, Habibolah 31 Tarrants, Steve 68 Tarrence, Jeff 156, 157 Tarter, Teresa 184, 209, 313 Tarter, Tracy 189, 208, 209, 313 Tarver, Shari 116, 188, 297 Tate, Kelly 284 Tatum, Deannie 219 Tatum, Marva 297 Tau Kappa Ezsilon 227, 247 Tau Sigma Chi 180 Taylor, Alita 284 Taylor, Ann 193 Taylor, Beth 198, 232, 297 Taylor, Bill 101, 178 Taylor, Brad 141 Taylor, Cassandra 284 Taylor, Denise 298 Taylor, Gary 313 Taylor. Jim 228 Taylor, John G. 102, 180 Taylor, Laurie 313 Taylor, Lloyd 228 Taylor, Marie 97 Sock and Buskin 11. 180 Sokhandani, Abdoulah 283 Soldner, Peg 214, 240 Solomon, John 215 Solomon, Kenneth 297 Solomon, Todd 226 Sophomores 286299 Sorenson, Howard 113 Sosh, Nelson 236, 237, 297 Sostarich, Diane 297 Southerland, Sarah 96, 283 Southers, Laura 190, 194, 224, 239 Sowards, Thomas 196 Sielbeck, Laura 203 Sig Ep House Fire 244 Sigma Alpha Iota 11. 68. 195 Sigma Chi 227. 242 Sigma Delta 199 Sigma Delta Chi 198. 199 Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma 227. Phi Epsilon 245 Pi 213. 245 Pi Sigma 100 Sigma Sigma 11. 59. 246 Simmons, A.W. 64 Simmons, Beverly 297 Simmons, Cheryl 222, 266 Simmons, Denise 283 Spahn, Jane 100 Sparks, Anita 193, 202 Sparks, Phillip 98 Sparks, Cynthia 283 Spears, Amy 77 Spears, Dennis 267 Spears, Kathy 19, 188 Spears, Yolanda 283 Speight, Jerry 97 Speight, Joanna 213, 235 Spencer, Fran 133, 137 Spencer, Kani 283 Spice, Tim 128, 232 Spittler, Ken 91 Spond, Kim 205 Stout, James 201 Stranahan, Joan 104 Stratemeyer, Julie 197 Stratemeyer, Nancy 183, 197, 200 Stratton, Cleavonne 105 Stratton, Terrence 187 Straub, David 245 Street, Ralph 178 Street, Robert 179 Stroud, Gary 245 Stroud, Karen 32 Strubinger, Janet 117 Struck, Amy 224 Stuart, Bret 226 Stuart, Jesse 64 Stubblefield, Debbie 313 Stubblefield, Doretha 230 Stuckey, Cheryl 228 Stuckey, Steve 214, 215, 22. Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society 204. 205 Student Ambassadors 3031 Student Council for Exceptional Children 204. 205 Student Government Association 48, 59. 182. 184 Taylor, Mike 157 Taylor, Pat 191 Taylor, Rick 101, 176, 178. 197 Taylor, Terri 195 Taylor, Thomas 313 Taylor, William 101 Tebow, Stephanie 284 Tedrow, Alan 116 Teer, Craig 146, 149, 298 Tennis 132-137 Terrell, Daniel 204, 267 Terrell, Jackie 226 Terry, Brien 298 Terry, James 313 Terry, Ken 226 Terry. Linda 218 Terry, Mark 226 Thacker, Eric 178 Thacker, Tracy 226 Thackrey, Karen 195 Theatre 54-57 Theiss, Jeannie 187, 298 Theobald, Paula 267 Thomas, Belinda 298 Thomas, Colleen 182, 298 Thomas, Dannelle 145, 223, 313 Thomas, Don 191, 245 Thomas, Gina 284 Index 321 Thomas, lngeborg 105, 267 Thomas, Kathy 192 Thomas, Ken 55 Thomas, Krista 224 Thomas, Mike 3 Thomas, Sandra 182, 298 Thomasson, Sandye 224 Thompson, Angela 314 Thompson, Anna Marie 188 Thompson, Anthony 226 Thompson, Bonnie 226, 227, 257 Thompson, Bradley 314 Thompson, Calvin 157 Thompson, Connie 227, 257 Thompson, Eric 145, 234 Thompson J. Mark 116 Thompson James 91, 93 Thompson John 314 Thompson John 90 Thompson Michael 103, 128. 284 Thompson Paul 298 Thompson Russell 189,314 Thompson Scott 116, 197 Thompson, Toni 197, 200 Thurman, Lanette 93 Thurston, Jeffrey 240, 314 Thweatt, Eddie 204 Timmerman, Mary Jane 97 Timmerman, Michele 207 Tinoco, Carla 188 Tipton, Sam 178, 209, 237 Tipton, Tana 218 Tisthammer, Erik 133, 136, 137 Tolley, Bruce 267 Tolley, Greg 242 Toon, James 314 Toon, Mark 232 Totten. Towery Townse James 42, 193 , Darvin 267 nd, Joyce 298 Track 127-131 Traughber, Shirley 230 Travers, Melanie 223 Travis, Travis, Travis. Connie 267 Laurie 298 Tanya 117 Traylor, Steve 298 Treas, Scott 237, 267 Treble, Brian 96 Trenaman, Mason 219 Trenaman, Sherry 219 Trevor, Tribble, Jim 237 Teri 267 Trice, Stan 157 Trogolo, Pam 137, 209 Troutm an, Tim 178,314 Trovillion, Lisa 298 Tuck, David 155, 157, 298 Tucker, Patricia 284 Tucker, Renee 314 Tucker, Scott 141 Tucker, Vincent 150, 153, 157 Turley. Jeff 74, 185, 245 Turnage, Du ke 242 Turner. Turner. Turner, Turner. Denise 298 Janeann 267 Pamela 298 Paul 178, 202, 226, 267 Twiggs, Keryl 224, 268 Twins 256-257 Tyner, Keith 193, 202, 284 Tyner, LeeAnn 193, 197, 202. 268 Tyson, Laurie 314 Llekerus, Dawn 168, 298 Ulmer, Jeff 157 Umar, Farouk 93 Underhill, Renita 314 Underwood, Krista 314 Jnderwood, Mary 87 Underwood, Tracy 268 University Center 14-15 University Center Board 49. 50, 53. 190. 191 .lniversity Christian Student Center 187-188 Lltley, Debbie 286 Lltley, Rene 235 Lltz, Mark 237, 298 Vaeth, Rose 314 Valentine, Molly 314 Valentine, Robert 54, 56, 94, 97, 105 Vance, Doug 120, 121 Vandegrift, Vaughn 101 Vanderklok, Mary 104 Van Dyke, James 284 Vanleer, Myron 23, 284 Vanover, Cheryl 32 Vaughn, Jennifer 94, 115, 185. 284 Vaughn, LeiAndra 146, 148, 222, 237, 298 Vaughn, Reginald 314 Vechiarella, Jim 157 Veteran's Club 106-107 Vick, Steve 178, 189, 284 Video Games 34-35 Vied, Tim 284 Villanueva, Alexander 185, 298 Villanueva, Gloria 203, 268 Vince, Andy 128 Vincent, Nancy 201, 314 Violet Cactus 3. 68, 149 Visor, Quandra 298 Walker, Ann 314 Walker, Dennis 239 Walker, Kenneth 268 Walker, Kyle 314 Walker, Melinda 72, 188, 202, 268 Walker, Patti 314 Walker, Ronald 66, 67, 268 Walker, Theresa 314 Walker, Tracy 32 Walker, Trina 202, 268 Wall, Kyle 148, 239 Wallace, Alison 77, 116, 117. 298 Wallace, Amy 314 Wallace, Anne 15, 224, 238 Wallace, Dana 237, 298 Wallace, Kerry 314 Wallace, Michael 236, 237, 284 Wallace, Peggy 96, 97, 268 Wallen, Norman 314 Waller, James 314 Waller, Jim 157 Walsh, John 151, 152, 155. 156, 157, 234 Walston, Jenny 180, 268 Waddle, Tim 240 Wade, Charles 177 Wade, Karen 228, 314 Wagner, Jim 183, 237 Wagner, Kelle 222 Wagner, Loretta 219, 222 Wagner, Mary 223 Wagner, Tim 157 Ward, David 178, 314 Ward, Hunter 101, 178, 268 Ward, Joe 87 Ward, Karen 180, 201, 242, 284 Warden, Kelle 202, 314 Ware, Kirk 171, 177 Ware, Leigh 129 Warfield, Brian 298 Wagoner, Mary 129, 298 Warren, Clay 240 Warren, Michael 245 Warren, Stu 237 Washer, Paul 284 Watermelon Bust 210. 238 Waters, Jim 284 Wathen, Sarah 246 Watkins, Gerald 91, 268 Watkins, Laura 116 Wattier, Debbie 97 Wattier, Mark 93 Watson, Becky 298 Watson, Kathy 298 Watson, Tom 122, 123 Watts, Lori 298 Weatherford, Kim 314 Weatherford, Mark 145 Weatherford, Vickey 314 Weatherford, Whitney 314 Weatherly, James 110 Weatherspoon, Bette 184, 234 314 Weaver, Vicki 314 Webb, Dawn 268 Webb, James 314 Webb, James 298 Webb, Lisa 189 Webb, Troy 185 Weber, Daniel 284 Weber, Neil 99 Weber, Steve 27 Wedderburn, Eddie 124, 125. 126, 127, 128, 145 Wedding, Kellye 298 Wedell, John 123, 142, 200 Weeden, Scott 116, 185 Titt, Kimberly 193 Turner, Peggy 145, 199, 267 Vancleave, Barbara 116, 176, Wahlig, Michael 251 Warren' Davld 128 Wehr' Laffy 245 Todd, Belinda 117, 284 Tutt, Kimberly 191, 284 188, 197, 268 Waide, Ben 314 Warren, Fra,-, 188' 314 Weilef, Dean 245' 293 Todd, Mina 164, 166, 168 Twenhafel, Terry 237, 298 Vancleave, Sherry 191, 197 Waldrop, Benita 298 Wa,-,env John 265 Weglefv Melody 97 mam. ,, ,-,,. v ' se., 322 index Neishite, John 226 Neiss, Christine 314 Neitlauf, Joseph 268 Nelch, Mark 97 Velch, Russell 93, 190 Nelker, Gerald 97 Nells, Auburn 264 Veils, Andrea 315 Veils, Bradley 179, 240 Vells, David 146 Vells, Kathy 315 Nells, Rainey T. 41, 42 Nells, Tom 123 Velter, Steve 177 Nesley Foundation 188-189 Nest, Becky 284 Nest, Debbie 223 Vest, Mark 106 Vest, Sharon 298 Vest, Steve 89, 93 Westfield, Lynne 71, 72, 189 Vesterfield, Shawna 182, 223 Vetherford, Tommy 187 Vetherington, Jan 222 Vhayne, Harry 87, 304 White, Jane 182, 240 White, Jill 268 White, Kathy 224 White, Michael 87, 92 White, Robin 315 White, Stephen 101 Whitehouse, Alan 32 Whitfield, Joe Whitlock, Kim 218, 315 Whitmer, Robert 298 Whitnah, Roberta 65 Whittaker, Daniel 201, 299 Whittaker, Eric 219 Whittel, Michael 218, 227 Who's Who 114-115 Wiggins, Carl 142, 185 Wiggins, Rebecca 209, 299 Wigginton, Greg 66, 67, 145 Wiksell, Carla 188 Wildlife Society 292 Wilford, Jeanann 219 Wilkie, Michele 212 Willard, Brad 94, 185 Wille, Steve 133, 134, 137 Williams, Bill 245, 315 Williams, Timmy 32 Williams, Tina 27 Williams, Wayne 105, 264 Willie, Kim 205, 299 Williford, Angie 235, 284 Willis, James 102 Willis, Melinda 315 Willoughby, David 114, 174, 190, 193, 194, 268 Willoughby, Kevin 232, 284 Wilson, Andy 299 Wilson, Bernice 315 Wilson, Chuck 189 Wilson, Claydean 197, 198, 235 Wilson, Darrel 315 Wilson, Dee 188, 299 Wilson, Donnie 157 Wilson, Jace 189 Wilson, Jack 101, 197 Wilson, John 157 Wilson, Kelly 125, 126, 129 Wilson, Kim 239 Wilson, Kimberly 299 Wilson, Kimberly 285 Wilson Lana Taylor 268 Vheatley, Greg 72 Williams, Bob 271 Wilson, Lee 96 Vheatleyv Viqkig 106, 117, 263 Williams, Clayton 178 Wilson, Lisa 315 Vheelef, Mark 205, 268 Williams, Dana 315 Wilson, Margaret 268 Vheelery Roger 232 Williams, Dave 145 Wilson, Mark 219 Vheeler, Tim 157 Williams, Gina 242 Wilson, Mary 177, 194 Vhelan, Eddie 226 Williams, Glen 268 Wilson, Randal 315 Vhelan, Janet 180 Williams, Glenvira 128, 129, Wilson, Sam 237 Vhitaker, Stephanie 298 230 Wilson, Samuel 268 Vhitaker, William 113 Williams, Hope 186 Wilson, Scott 157 Vhite, Allen 199, 207, 250, 251 Williams, Jennifer 189 Wilson, Tammra 285 Nhite, Darrel 138, 141 Williams, Lori 22, 299 Wilson, William E. 237 Vhite, Donald 157 Williams, Neil 157 Wilson, William 238 Vhite, Gary 201, 268 Williams, Shan 226 Wiman, Chet 237, 285 3 if, . K! R gf 1 ,ff . 5 v' L . ,J i ,J . e' 1155 51 ,qu- Curtis Brown Wiman, Kelly 237 Wimsatt, Donna 299 Winchester, Carolyn 203, 268 Winfield, Tony 285 Winiger, Kris 193, 202, 285 Wink, Jeannie 177, 116 Winker, Kennth 93 Winslow Cafeteria 24-25 Winstead, Marcia 195 Winternheimer, Robin A. 180, 299 Winters, Ken 110, 111, 177. 194 Wise, Bo 66 Wise, Joanna 299 Wisniewski, Keith 141 Witt, Linda 285 WKMS 206 Wolf, Kenneth 109 Wolfe, Janet 68 Wolfe, Michael 68, 189, 269 Wolfe, Sandra 251 Woodall, Jerry 89 Woodard, Kitty 228 Wood, Karen 299 Woodruff, Jayne 269 Woods, Bobby 178 Woods Hall Dorm Council 182- 183 Woods, Kenny 157 Woods, Ralph H. 41, 43 Woodson, Crandall 163 Workman, Joe 285 Workman, Tamara 218 Worley, Toni 285 Wortham, Galen 315 Wrather, Marvin O. 64, 65 Wray, Penny 315 Wright, Dale 215 Wright, Dave 60, 240 Wright, Don 148, 269 Wright, Greg 157, 299 Wright, Mark 299 Wright, Pam 37, 68, 246 Wright, Paul 269 Wright, Tishia 230 Wuest, Linda 222 Wurth, Leon 141 Wyatt, Christina 183, 299 Wyatt, David 242 Wyatt, Denise 285 Wyatt, Stephanie D, 183, 315 Wyche, Bridgitte 168, 169, 269 Wylder, Delbert 106 Yancy, David 285 Yarbrough, Lisa 315 Yarbrough, Tim 199, 207, 209 Yates, Gregory 73, 285 Yeager, Mary Kay 269 Yerkey, Lecta 188, 299 Yingling, Pat 187 Yokel, Mary 117, 189, 299 York, Kelly 315 Young, Mark 179, 285 Young, Michael 285 Youngblood, Donnie 285 Yoo, Maura 197 York, Tamiko 246 Young, Donna 223 Youngblood, Beth 218 Yu, lchabod 251 Yusko, Mike 35, 191, 201 Zapp, Bill 240 Zimmerman, Louis 315 Zoeller, Mike 191, 240 Zurry. Gary 245 Love. hugs. and words of encouragement. are important to the participants of the Special Olympics. Murray State plans to host the 1982 State Special Olympics. Q t Curtis Brown Index 323 324 Closing Despite shortcuts, life wasn't entirely painful. The hard times were made a little bit better as registra tion was improved in the spring, resulting in shorte: lines and fewer headaches. A student ambassador program began with one of its first duties being a tri to Frankfort in an attempt to change proposed bu get recommendations. The first Mr. MSU was cho sen in a pageant that will probably become an annu al event. Some academic programs overcame or escape budget cuts all together. Seven degree programs i the College of lndustry and Technology received accreditation by the Accreditation Board for Engi neering Technolgoy. The masters of business admin istration program was accredited, while the College of Business and Public Affairs was reaccredited by the American Assembly of Collegiate School of Busi ness. Debbie H One lonely spectator. Rita Giatras, watches an intramural game at the ne Murray City Park, The beginning of the fall semester found the park busy wit softball games played by university intramural teams. The morning after the big freeze in January, a gargoyle, which serves as a drai atop Wilson Hall, shows evidence of the freezing temperatures that hit campu during the first few days of classes. ., .N ,, Valerie Allison Closing 325 rwiwvsvvsq, 'W 1 i 'YQQQ-'QQ 5' 'WQQYQVQ iii 'Q 326 Closing Preparations for the Homecoming weekend included this banner hang- ing from the University Center to greet alumni returning to campus, Some major unfinished business was taken care of when the Board of Regents and President Constantine Debbie Haller g W. Curris resolved the conflict that had topped the local headlines for nine months. Projects that had been in the planning stages since before the waves of cuts finally became a reality. The Wrather West Kentucky Museum was opened on Founder's Day in September and the University Center finally received its long-awaited bowling alley. The sports program, though faced with a consider- able budget deficit, managed to capture four Ohio Valley Conference championships. Both men and women's cross country teams came away with OVC titles. The women's track team and the women's ten- nis team also managed to win the OVC. And the bas- ketball season was highlighted by a surprising win over 19th-ranked Notre Dame. An intramural flag football team called the Cotton Clubbers traveled to New Orleans over Christmas va- cation and came away as Kentucky state champions and placed ninth out of 49 teams participating in the Michelob Light Sugar Bowl Classic. Malt Brandon Engaging in a rare moment of laughter following a press conference is President Constantine W. Curris, After a nine-month controversy, the differences between Curris and the Board of Regents were finally resolved. Closing 327 J f ,Jw '43 'V 1 Editor 'S N ote As we put the finishing touches on the final pages to be sent to the printer, I think back on the last nine months. I really don't think I fully realized last March, when I was chosen as edi- tor, the amount of time and work it takes to put together such a large publication. But now after all the hard work, late nights at the office and considerable worry, I would have to say that editing this yearbook has been the greatest learning experience of my life. I can not begin to emphasize what a quality staff I was blessed with. At many times, they had to be jacks-of-all-trades since there were not very many of us. They all had a very profession- al attitude toward this yearbook and l'm sure that someday they will be paid what they are worth. But they are more than just my co-workers, they are family. Since we had to practically forfeit our social lives, we made our own fun at whatever weird hours we could take a break from working. The SHIELD office became our second home. Many of us would spend an entire 24 hours there, especially during those deadlines that came right before the holidays. Trips to carry-out fast food places became especially numerous around deadline time, when we spent most of our time at the office. Frequent calls of "l'm going to the bathroom" could be heard after office hours when the girls on the staff used the boys' bathroom because the girls' bathroom was on the other side of the building. But after all the hours they have dedicated to this yearbook, I think they would all say that it was worth it. We are all very proud of this yearbook and what improvements we've made. My list of thank-yous are unending, but there are a few people I want to mention. To my assistant editor, Tim Bland, for his dedication, his expertise, and for doing some of my thinking for me in advance. To Annie, for her seemingly unending knowl- edge of the English language. To Melissa, for the sunshine she takes with her wherever she goes. To Valerie, for sticking around, when all the other photographers were gone, in order to fulfill our continuous requests for photos. To Tim Adams, for not bothering me with money matters. To Matt, for making me laugh, and to Curtis, for his extreme perfectionism. To Laurie and the freshmen on the staff, for stepping in and doing a great job. To all the photographers, for covering some pretty boring photo assignments and for all their hours in the darkroom. To Philip, for helping so much when we were short on photographers. To the sisters of Sigma Sigma Sigma and the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha, for their support and understanding. To Joe and Mel, for listening to my gripes and helping me to keep my sanity. To Doc, for helping me solve problems and helping me see there was a light at the end of the tunnel. To Mr. Fazi, for helpng me under- stand the mechanics of printing and his help with our artwork. And especially to my parents, for their love, understanding and support in all my endeavors. I hope you, the readers, will enjoy this year- book and that you will cherish it for years to come. 0 Charlotte Houchins Editor 1982 SHIELD

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