Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY)

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 320


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1985 volume:

ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY , ' fjffl ' N NIHIHHtIHlHlHlIllIlllllllHIllllllllllllllllllll f' 3' fr m 3 1833 01753 5300 ,f ff X if gg CSC 976902 ?l985 For two days we scribbled ideas on everything from layout paper to napkins. Finally, out of the words scrawled on a torn scrap of paper came the theme -- Mark of a Thoroughbred. We reasoned that students at Murray State have many things of which to be proud. We wanted to express that in our theme. We hope that you find in this book the many things we feel Murray offers of which you can be proud. Opening ...... ..... 2 Campus Life . . . .... . . .8 Album ...... ..... I 02 Sports ...... ..... 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Wifi. - 'V fH1ix'1'f,xv 'FE 'V Opening 2- H- -ff --- -- ---- -- -------1 ---- --------M Q-------U-------......------.... ,.-..,,,..,.,,..,,,, .,-.1 CHIT-CHAT Sherrie Dailey and Tamara Jones stop a moment to catch-up on the latest g0SSip. Susanna Hodges Mark af a 760l'0lQ66l'6dl We raced for the overcrowded elevators or plodded up several flights of stairs with arms loaded in the late August heat. For some it was their first trip and for some it was their last, but that was how we began a new year at Murray State University. Registration ended with few problems and classes began with a feeling of optimism. Construction on Phase ll of the Pedestrian Mall hampered some when going to class, especially when the fall rains came and torrents of mud covered the sidewalks. With the fall also came a successful season of football. We cheered as the Racers defeated the Uni- versity of Louisville Cardinals in the first game of the season. The minor controversy of the semester before con- cerning the position of student regent was oversha- dowed by the controversy over faculty and staff health benefits. W . l RELAXING srevsg A .quiet moment is shared betweeri Curris Center? ENCORE! ENCORE The audience shows their enthusiasm of the Republic". Choir members sang and alumni were asked tojo .fd . .,.e .. n ew in the Homecoming actxyrtgyg ' ' A-Wlriiaili. f . in ' two students on the steps of thai over the singing of the "Battle Hyrn ' 1. GRY NX ,W M 1595 NX NX WW FW QQ SSX QNX ,Q-:X WI W SSS XFX? Fw M9 QXXX, XXX my W Q: XXX: XXX M XX, W5 ,XXX W ms X Q SQXX XXX XM EW ,QQ M, W QW wi X 6, XX XXX XX W QNX ,XNXX XX XXXX LGIXXWXTIQC JXXXXKUXXXX0.H,X'wQVf'1'XPX2'XX'V,T?p',QW-I.f5:'X,X f','X",Vvx'J'nXX'fft!,. fX7'XkX,f'i"'W'V,ix:a-',XXG"X'IX'iQX1w, X X X - ,- , X XXXSM ,M M MXXXXXXX ,,KX,XXg,,,X,5, mt KX:Xy.XQ.A, sm, ,,,.X:,,,.:mXX1:-W, ,XM -,ww ,yX1,X,X, X ,, XQ,xMXX.w3X,1N'N:XXXXXSIM.XIXXXX-,XX-QeiX',-Q.J?53.X,!Xw.X'Q-XQXAL:X.,a,m1cQX,vXA X'X,yq:X:v'f,j,'rj,5b,X,.-,,AX'.13w-rim X , X X ' 'X X'X X 'X X X' X ' ' ' ' X IX Q ,., ' , ,,,,,X XX, XXXXX X , - ,X ,.,f,f-v,X,-X X, , , XXX X, ..X.W., wx X, ,, ,1-me w,,'X.,f.X, C,wX'qXXXXX','X.1:,MXXFAIX5vXXXIXlmX,X,L , , , 1XfXXX,,XxXfXxX,X,XX,'wX,,XXM,X,-,,X,XXxX,,,,,,X,,Xw-,pwXX,,msg X X X X X Y ,,-.,,. , , ,,,, X, Roy Mobley 7 bu, , -A.. .V X -.TX ..--5 , -rig..-,1r'.4-a.'j. ,Y - Zag Q Robin Conover Mark Of A Thoroughbred "OH SAY CAN YOU SEE . . The "Star Spangled Banner" is sang during pre-game activities while the Color Guard presents the colors. N' l WWW M 'NE Opening ,wtww ,ws Q1-lxixafrw-1fl' I,5.l,,1A,1:g,5y,z,y.e,,Q .-1Ay.i5gtif'v:, I, f' A Robin Cono ver 745323,-. 4.,, - f.,2-wyyfl l X f 1... ff .f,.,A4r,i, 4,'.',,J .1 . , , 1 ,W v J, ', an nf iff,-, f mw,,,,,,.i1 . I.,?gl?'!".,,ar':fib,ff30 ,. mlm .0 zu, While the faculty and staff argued over their health benefits with the Board of Regents the students were con- cerned with County Attorney Max Parker's crackdown on the use of alcohol in Calloway County. At Homecoming we celebrated with the theme of "Go for the Gold" in honor of Pat Spurgin, gold medalist in the women's air rifle competition at the Summer Olympics. ln November we campaigned for the candidate of our choice. We witnessed the historic landslide defeat of Demo- crat Walter Mondale by incumbant President Ronald Rea- gan. We also witnessed the surprise and narrow defeat of Walter "Dee" Huddelston by Republican Mitch McConnell. Robin Conover wif"Cir-frswf-:uf .w,f,.,.fg,z.w-iz! 41:4 1 rwsw" aff:-,sw it . A354-'V 3 f:af72k?1-- 1-. ,Healer ' ,-Rwgfvfc, lt,-,4, 1 lf, .- pw , fl w '.'.f,. ,. 'Smit'-f if ' -Alia ' V ' 'ffsgggfqsps ix,-4. r, ' 5-wa Q' : :Q X11 'Q V - s 212,11 2' 391:34 K lf. 'J R ' ,.i. .l prssem , W ggizfqf. gig?1f'i2f .iv -I ' m1vl"1 V F 'A Qgtiljeggpemalishalffxfme 2 ff z. .1 rc ff + f Q.. X- an VT23' -JV1T,1.,2C1sksl"f+l' 'V ' w.'f'7lT.w ' ,fs 'Elf-,jf 4 A-:-4 , S U, W Sip Hxfi , . :VM .Q time EW rs A , - T UN., fy -pgs pix' J .. ewff-.aff A .QU . it .W Um Hgggglg-5' , wwpiif Qzfriff? 'iQfsrsiizjg.-it.mga,:sew15.f.'Lif .Fif1w'f.:' ,B -' " , i. f QL ,J ,J Mig, ,z .7 Um J X 'gc R. .xllfflil1'11?x1,'4l9,fN',' gif!-..', . .al fm. sszfx-fw ' . M so 1' af.f.2pffz?ES?3?f11.4: -NXf4QL'-at .lr:E5fi.rriw5,S'2' lilslfifsifffv ,gwfifgi X -wffilfsffxf' 'wi ielfx' ,, ,,.5Q.j3-gqig?gJg.5.G""ef55vQ+:1f. .gif-.ww.'e5v4i:j . '5'wr2'4 , Q,-,al 3g.?1,. . term. :pmt f. .- c ' Q...3,vgr.. ZZ.,-,,,.,,. K' . . .' - ,. .12 N' ,sisssa iii?-2. Vg?-:3.3:5i4. ' Mark Of A Thoroughbred Opening POLITICKING Chuck Lindley discusses politics with friends outside of Faculty Hall between classes on the day of Student Government elections. Nlidterms and Thanksgiving came and went. We began looking toward fin- als and Christmas break, although the break had been shortened to three weeks. As we looked toward Christmas we also dreaded the increase in housing fees for the spring semester. But we took the good with the bad. We raced toward our goal with the de- termination of a Thoroughbred for the finish line. We knew we had to perform at our best to win, so we took strides of excellence in everything we did. We had the mark of a Thoroughbred. 'lr-'-. . 1' 2-1 was-.' 'v1rn-'vvvf-1v-w-ws.- '---C....-...,...-.--- fu-,--, - . ...M 2,,.......- J ..s,..,.,-.,......e.a1 S na Hodge R y Mobley Ti-IE BUDDY SYSTEM Enjoying the Homecoming festivities George Morris Angela Jordan and Karen Leggs pose during the footbali game, ALL WORK AND NO PLAY Sheer concentration is evident as Vb'fTracy walker some las: minute crammmg for a test while in the Curtis Center Mia usan 5 I ,, 1 , . ' z. .K - x- , V , s ' if ' At :U s- ,Q xi if. 0 it f 1' mi L ' ' a- F " - X ' V, V4 S, , . 'V W,agj1Q .. 4- ' ' f-.' is . f.'.1g5fQ,l1 . .U f ,, V Fflju , ,, , . Y - f v . :g 75 15553 Qu - it V. -' Q4 ' g i - - ' Y 1 2, Q,-i:':',r-J ' T. -. ,- 'f ii? "1 i ' , -. .. . ,pfsf1',.i , . Q. Vg f n , C V 17 , - , 15' Q, 'fiiki V ' 1 I x f fiafucs' , ' Y V 1 ,f -:grin lk i 7, Milli' 1.i'7:' , , ,N gg - digg: Q , ,1,v.,2i,:,1fgn ' U" ,Fifi f2L'Tk,'U"g'1lLl23Q "ei-:fvf--1-s':- j .ff-5"7f1ficiEtjef2' Q' A, ef Jsxifggasw -A-H - . UMR! "P- 1.'g12q,s,2f,wgif' . T"4',:','s51w'7 5 ' ,5fqg15fa",1gzf Q -VV'-f iV4.+E1:'1 1 1 5s:1fi5isc53rfr?g :. Susanna Hodges Mark Of A Thoroughbred Oampuge Students struggled through more registration lines, survived more mid-terms and conquered finals weeks to get one step closer to that ulti- mate goal - graduation. Whatever students did, whether work or play, to reach that goal was done with the . . . Mark af zz 7A0l'0lQA6l'6d David Manion M-l-C-K-E-Y . . . The Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity show off their dimples as they perform in All-Campus Sing. 8 L 1 pus life DARK IN THE NIGHT Students go to Cutchin Field to listen to one of the outdoor bands sponsored by UCB. .1-' .,,.,, ,EN +'f13,NxXb-'G 1 Q . .p K-msg fx .35 A ' x JMU 'kxfa.l5- ' Q , , SFT? if 2 !P'1ya X in ' - W , .mtg Q Xi 5 -. ... Hg., .-f Sweltering Heat, Elevator Breakdown And A Variety Of Other Problems Can Make The Transition To Dorm Life hat a pain." "There were so many papers to sign." "Boy, I got so hot." "I had to do it twice the first week." These were responses students had to the "kick-off" event of the school year - moving in. Moving in is a labori- ous task. Some people seem to have more trouble than others. Underclassmen seemed to ex- perience more difficulty than upperclassmen. Elevators were a problem for Kim Oswalt, a freshman crimi- nal justice major, and others moving into the upper floors of White Hall. lnoperable eleva- tors forced Oswalt and her par- ents to use the stairs to move her belongings into her seventh floor room. "Seven flights of stairs got awfully boring after a while," she said. The move took OswaIt's family several hours. Penny Wade, a sophomore accounting major, experienced different problems with the ele- vator. "I dropped my keys down the elevator shaft in Eli- zabeth HalI," said Wade. The keychain not only held the key to her room, but also keys to her house and her boyfriend's car. Driving was out of the question, as was leaving her Campus Life A Mo ing Experience room without her roommate's key until maintenance workers were able to recover her key- chain. Having "all the comforts of home" was important for fresh- man pre-pharmacy major Jen- nifer "ltsy" Galloway, who in- sisted on bringing a friend along - a three-foot panda bear she "can't sleep without." In the course of moving in, Galloway's parents suggested that she begin to unpack while they finished unloading her car. Unfortunately, they had forgot- ten about the huge panda. Feel- ing embarrassed, neither par- ent could be persuaded to es- cort the bear to his new Woods Hall home. After a period of dis- cussion, only one solution seemed clear - throw a sheet over the panda and deliver him to their daughter "in cognito." Austrailian exchange stu- dent Warren Cirau experienced problems of an entirely differ- ent nature in his two-day move from Brisbane to Murray. The baggage compartment of his plane was not pressurized. When the plane took off, a can of shaving cream in one of his suitcases exploded, shattering a bottle of cologne next to it. He unpacked two days later. Despite the numerous prob- lems faced by the first - and second-year students, upper- classmen seem to have moving in "down-pat." Junior Robyn Falwell reported, "I had a great time! My parents came down with some of their friends and we had it done in no time." Al- though few were as enthusias- tic as Falwell, most shared the sentiments of senior Scott Be- low. "lt was no big deal," Be- low said, "I drove the U-haul down and moved my stuff into my apartment." Sometimes it is true that the best surprise is no surprise. Barry Hancock, a resident adviser in Hart Hall, has seen some strange moves - like two guys who moved a stereo in and then threw it out the win- dow after discovering that it wasn't working properly. When it comes to moving in, one student claims the top spot in his memory. One new resident on Han- cock's floor came to move in without ever having seen his room. "He pulled up with a U- haul holding a refrigerator, a couch, a couple of lounge chairs said Hancock. He was disappointed to find that he didn't have quite as much LOOK OUT MURRAY, HERE WE COME! Hester Hall residents begin the weary tradition of moving in. room as he thought he would. Although it wasn't exactly what she exprected, Elizabeth Hall resident adviser, Corinne Teutere said she had "no prob- lems" with students moving in this year. According to Teu- tere, the most important thing to do as an R.A. the first week, aside from decorating doors and bulletin boards, is getting to know the residents and set- ting the mood for the floor. "The first week I didn't think l'd like it. I had more duties than I thought I would," ad- mitted Teutere, "But I think I have the best floor in Elizabeth! Everything has gone real well." After the first week when ev- eryone moves into the halls one might think the confusion is over. However for some, their problems have just begun. There are always those who want different roommates, dif- rooms, different halls. ferent Some people just decide to go home. The truth is that the chore of getting all of the stu- dents settled into rooms lasts well into the semester. So if you managed to move in without any misfortunes, congratulations. If all your tow- els are on the kitchen table at home, if you lost your key the DOD OL' DAD ud's hands are full while " 'J ughter Stacy Baker is :lcomed to Springer Hall by sident adviser Cathy Wright. st day, ended up with the 'ong roommate, or whatever, in't worry. There's always xt year. I lE LAST LOAD izabeth Hall resident Jebbie lrbour and friend Brad Collins mile wearily as they make their ral trip. Though Long Lines And Short Tempers Still Persisted, Registration Was Different This Year As There Were hanges For The Better By Darla Baxter egistration" Webster defines it as the act of being officially recorded or en- rolled, and that definition makes the process sound sim- ple enough. But this 12-letter word has enough power to strike fear in the heart of even the most experienced senior. Registration, by Murray State definition, is a harried, confusing process. lt's a time when everyone seems to lose patience, if not his mind. And students can be assured that whatever should go right will go wrong. However, registration wasn't nearly as chaotic, confusing or frustrating as it has been in years past. When compared to last year's very trying registra- tion, things seemed to run smoothly. Although the usual computer breakdown did oc- cur, the one-hour pause was small in comparison to last year's eight-hour breakdown. "My goal was to make this a registration that students could forget," said Phil Bryan, dean of admissions. There were a few complaints but in Bryan's opinion, that goal was reached. Campus Life Alison Marshall, who was a student worker during registra- tion, noted that "more tfresh- menj were a little better pre- pared. They seemed welI-in- formed about what to do." "My first reaction was 'Look at those lines' but it ran pretty well," said Mary Rearden. Kris Raymon said, "As soon as you found the first line, you could get through easily." Anita Watson was quick to point out that the process "Took quite awhiIe," as did several other students. But she also agreed that there wasn't much confusion about where to go and what to do. Despite the organization and hard work on the part of many people, there are still 'kinks' to be worked out in the registra- tion process. Bryan pointed out that ad- mission officials are working to- gether to remove those trouble spots. Each year after registra- tion, officials meet to discuss how registration could be made a better experience for stu- dents. "We try to improve ev- ery year," explained Bryan. One improvement which will be seen at next year's registra- tion will be the removal of freshmen packets on upper- classmen registration days. "One of the reasons for the long lines was due to freshmen going through a day early," said Bryan. Todd Harrison, a student worker during registration, said that although registration was organized, "it still needs work." He explained a problem that he encountered while working in the pre-paidfpre-registered area. "The computer system was supposed to tell whether a student was commuting or re- siding on campus. But due to a problem, it had almost all the students, no matter what state they were from, on commuting status." Long lines and problems were not exclusive to registra- tion, they're synonomous with the dropfadd process as well. A welcome change was made in the dropfadd policy after last year's mandatory S3 fee per course dropped or ad- ded. The fee was changed to S5 per card - no matter how many courses were dropped or "WHAT'S IDC?" Summer Orientation Counselor Tom Baumgarten answers Shannon Richardson's questions about class schedules. ADVICE TO THE CONFUSED The faculty of the College of Humanistic Studies helps students organize their schedules. T li l added. If you heard a sigh off relief the first few days of the semester, now you know why. To many students who've known the struggle and frustra- tion of last-minute schedule ad- justments, this change was most welcome. ln addition to a fee change, students who had not regis- tered were given two days to do so before drop f add charges be- gan. Bryan credits these posi- tive policy changes as the main reason for extra long lines, many students who were al- ready registered went through. the first two days of dropfaddl to avoid the fee. Bryan explained the changes. in registration by saying, "We admit that we made a mis-- take," and that it was correctedi as soon as possible. Ther changes in the dropfadd fee was made primarily because students often have no control over dropfadd circumstances, Bryan said. But despite the same old problems, long lines, and com- plaints, 5,000 students made it through registration - and will make it through many more TT """"""""', """""""" 'i .. M ' 2 , ' A " ' ' . -f-:.j-,siifl-'i?f.1ftif5",'fff'f -. -.5-',1fi.-'if5Qa'ff"'if-U ' .. , .. ..... . .. ...,, . ....-nuwnuqllxf--....... ...-nuns. ..-.-1.-W...-....-......... -............,......,...-. .... ...W nun:-, ,. V . W-W , . . mes. As for a solution to the eng lines, Bryan says, l'here's just no way around But if the thought of all the iaos and lines really gets to Ju, perhaps you should take ie advice of one student who iid: "I was smart I pre- aid." I , "AND, TO YOUR LEFT . , Terry Cleaver explains how the music control center works to incoming students. NO MAJOR PROBLEMS President Stroup and Dr. Boggess dean of the College of Science discuss the registration process. -,sz By Dannie Prather f your dorm room looked a little bare to you last semes- ter when you first arrived on campus, you probably missed another little item this semes- ter, your lovely dishwater gray telephone. But what conversation and controversy could be derived from such an unsuspecting ob- ject! Those who were tired of using a pay phone to call home on a credit card number re- joiced. Those who did not feel they had the money for a phone complained, but the one unified question was asked by all - "why?" Director of University Sup- port Services Joe Ward said the change was made to save the residents money on long distance calls. "We still have the same basic phone system," he said. According to Ward, the old phones were removed after the Long Distance Management CLDMJ, company, which oper- ates in Paducah, suggested to the University the switch over. This would allow students to purchase their own touch-tone phones so they could utilize the LDM system. Ward said the only work required on the uni- versity's part was to remove the phones and install a new jack in each room. Simple enough, but students are some- times creatures of habit. "I think it's ridiculous that we have to furnish our own telephones," said Ellen Bowles. Likewise, Maranita Roberts said, "l think MSU students had an unnecessary expense by having to buy telephones." But Ward said, "lt's to their ad- vantage," to use LDM. The office on campus which has received most of the blame is the housing office, although Director Chuck Hulick said, "l haven't heard any negative comments." Hulick said LDM had to make a return trip to the campus because the demand for subscribers was so high. "I can't say everyone has phones," Hulick remarked, but he said university officials pre- dicted that the students would be happy with the service Campus Life Ingrid Harding 'hich could save them up to O percent on long distance alls. LDM offers an advantage J using the old telephones 'hich required students to lake more expensive operator- ssisted calls. "I did have some problems making long distance calls last ear," said John McCord, "I ad trouble getting the opera- Jr sometimes." David Beaven said, "The :lephone system is supposed :be set up to save us money,l elieve it will in the long run," eaven added, "if you buy a Jod phone, you'll have one henever you graduate and love into your own place." So whether you spent a large nount of money for that .ickey Mouse phone you al- ays wanted or you went to roger and picked up a "Mr. 1one" for 85, you have no Jubt adapted to the system. lt ight even make you a little ore money-conscious. "lt akes me wish l had bought ock in phone making com- anies ten years ago," said Tim HOT THE MUNCHIES? Vlarian Harding takes advantage of ,he convenience of the Wini Mini. Herndon. I "HI MOM, SEND MONEY." The fact that Paul Sauer had to buy his own telephone this semester doesn't seem to cause him any problems. Da vid Manion t --: ,Q ,tg A if KX .-f X ' fi TQ X- .fi . ,Nh ""' as:s:z:-:- -"wks ., Ag, Q X 2 ' .. I X .2234 X .vw . 1 I. -- ts M. t , 'W 5 -- - 'Q . -t T 3 E -t ' Algae QQ.. M ea. , t s xt MXN t es- W, sv. t V .Qt 22 Q 4 'SV x - -vt ox .w 5 , A .ti X .. hat is more convenient than Hucks, closer han Super America, and more conomical than Kroger? lt's he "Wini-Mini." The "Wini-Mini," located on he northwest corner of Wins- aw Cafeteria, is a convenience tore similar to Save-Mart. Joe Dyer, director of Food Ser- 'ices, said the idea was devel- lped in the summer and is in the embryo stage at this point." The "Wini-Mini" is open ran 5 p.m. to 11 p.m., Mon- lay through Friday, and if it is uccessful, the hours will be ex- By Pamela Reynolds tended. The store is a cash op- eration and is staffed by the students with one adult super- visor. Groceries, cosmetics, tobac- co products, pharmacueticals and toiletries can be purchased at the "Wini-Mini." Married stu- dents will also find the store convenient because it carries baby food and diapers. According to Dyer, a card rack will be installed in the "Wini-Mini." The merchandise will be ex- panded to accomodate the needs of the students. The "Wini-Mini" was devel- oped to make college life easier for students. So, when you're down to your last squirt of toothpaste or down to the heel of the loaf, you can just run over to the "Wini-Mini." I Phonesf Wini-Mini uwl-w,,,- ..,.w--1 ' A ' ' fi n,4.,,A .. ,.,..,,, . X' . , 1 " 1 .. ..s, ,I f'Q 1-2. X . 'QQ' . . ,. W. ..- .,.,,f..w - ,I .AN - -X an-Q " -Q. , .Av ,L .a.- -w 1. . , wwfzr41ml'ifYH Q-wwwr? k...w-9-W-4---W , 1 W. . ,....-..-.-- un 5, L! !, . . .xl T:- f-f 'FN' 1 ,pl . 'g ,Y Hi A.. 1 1- A Q ,,.n . n v. -. .,. . 'If . ,Q 4 1: ,px 1'l .K . D8 . la- . f,. 51. .. .gq F 1' :gif 1' ' ,Ain . ' .- ' Q 4. V v- ' 1 -4' . 'Q 'JSR' Q . ns. The Combination Of Stiffer Laws And Increased Alcohol Awareness Brought About . Soberin ffect By Jackie Wells T he problem of alcohol . abuse gained much atten- 1 nationally in 1984. Murray te University, like the rest of nation, seemed to be wak- up to the realities of that ious problem. ts judges in courts around country were getting tough h drunk drivers, even first znders, campus administra- 5 were busy trying to head the inevitable. The office of vice president of Student lelopment provided each :ernity on campus with a athalyzer and instructed m to administer the test to h guest leaving a fraternity ty. This attempt to appease annoyed public only seemed add fuel to the fire. Some Murray citizens saw a act as a condonement of illegal sale of alcohol in ir community. University of- als maintained they were y trying to promote respon- e drinking habits. lt was the :nt of the University to keep nk students off the road- Js. Some did not believe this Jld work. Ialloway County Attorney x Parker called a meeting of campus fraternity leaders l told them he was prepared arosecute to the fullest ex- t of the law any fraternity t sold liquor in the county. 2 sale of alcoholic beverages he county was illegal. 'ension was mounting na- ially as well. Students at an ,o university rioted when ir university cracked down alcohol. A judge in another io county began sentencing in first offenders of alcohol 0 laws to jail terms. The county attorney's office threatened to send undercover policemen to the fraternity par- ties to catch those that were selling alcohol. Fraternity par- ties halted. The Student Government As- sociation got involved, and de- clared the week of Dec. 3-7 Al- cohol Awareness Week. Since an estimated 95 percent of the students on campus had ex- perimented with alcohol, SGA decided to sponsor a program to teach students to drink re- sponsibly. SGA president Rob Huth said,"'Alcohol Awareness Week had a positive effect. People are learning to drink re- sponsiblyf' The Residence Hall Associ- ation did their part as well. RHA sponsored a stress manage- ment program during Alcohol Awareness Week. Eugene Stratton, president of RHA said, "Most drinking problems are caused by poor stress man- agement." Stratton said most people who abused alcohol were simply reacting to stress. The problem stood unre- solved in 1985. County officials were preoccupied with other af- fairs, and fraternity parties were back in the swing of things. Nationally, concerns had lessened but only time would tell whether or not American college students had learned how to drink responsi- bly. I hy did I ever apply for this job?" groaned a Racer Patrolman as he pushed the button for the elevator. "Stop complaining, let's get this over with," said his part- ner. the small elevator reached the lobby of the Fine Arts Build- ing. The two walked inside. "lt's just not worth what Llni- versity Work Study pays to stay up until two in the morn- ing," continued the first. The other said nothing, but pushed the sixth-floor button as they began their inspection to put the building to bed for the night. Finally after the standard 30- to-45 second wait for the eleva- tor doors to close, they began to ascend. The two watched the num- bers flash as they passed each floor.1 1U 2 then the elevator stopped. The doors opened onto the usually closed maintenance floor 2Ll. The door was unlocked and open. They looked at one an- otherg they walked into the cor- ridor. The door to the lighting booth for the R.E. Johnson Theater was also unlocked and open. "Somebody must be working late," said one patrol- man to the other. lt sounded more like a question wanting a reassuring agreement rather than a statement of fact. They walked into the booth. The cov- er was off of the control panel and the ghost lights were on. After investigating, they de- termined no one was there. "I guess we'd better lock up," Campus Life -.l- glwggyfzil' said one of them. One patrolman locked the doors, the other began to put the cover back on the panel, he didn't finish the task, he glanced out of the window at the stage. "Holy C:-D-1f'Z18!" "What?" "I saw something on the stage!" "What?" "ldaknow!" "Let's go." Keeping in mind their sacred duty as members of the Racer Patrol to protect our campus, they ran out of the booth and down the spiral staircase into the auditorium. "Okay, where's the ghost?" asked the skeptic. "I saw some- thing, I know I did," said the other. The two became quiet. They looked. They called. They listened. Then, they heard. There was a noise back up in the booth. They ran upstairs and met an unbelievable sight. The doors they had locked were again unlocked and stand- ing open. The cover, which had been off of the panel, was re- placed. They glanced at the panel, the ghost lights were off. Incidents such as this are not new to the Price Doyle Fine Arts Center. Since its comple- tion in 1971, the things that go bump in the night are not few and far between. In fact, they have become a permanent part of the routine for the students and professors in the music, ra- dio-TV, art and theater depart- ments. The elevators seem to have a Q I tlfr 1 d f - - M- - - lk.. ,1- ' Q 'HEL' '35-4 . ' 'Q - 2, L Y' K v -gg Y . wife-, K, I 'mf 11105 -ev. E I ,I-Et - 4 I - 'iw 11 A E fi 1"', " M ' 'Wi "IIE ' .if .M 'W ' "' Wi i- ,ew ,M-.M ji.-my -:ft-if IWW V '-.Maxx I- -.W 1. . its Y . ilisf 5 L 'r w, ..t.1 32:255- B y Dannie Prather mind of their own. People who request a car either verbally or mentally, but never push a but- ton, are miraculously granted an elevator on the spot. Coinci- dence? Right. Disorganization runs ram- pant in any situation, but how could theater students consis- tently lose and find props or mysteriously lose all control of lighting and sound equipment that has been checked, double checked and triple checked? Are theater students mentally defective? Perhaps, but have all theater students since 1971 been mentally defective? Doubtful. How is it that RTV majors see a man in a flannel shirt and blue jeans walk down a corridor with no unlocked exits and nev- er return the way he came? And the poor dear souls on campus security who hear the machinery in the art and design shops running but when they open the doors of the shop, all is quiet. Are these people hallu- cinating? Maybe. "I don't believe it!" "What's wrong?" "I left my knapsack backstage after the performance." "Let me guess, it had your notes in it, right?" "Of course, you go on, I'll catch up with you later." The weary theater student retraced his tracks to the stage to find his books. He could hear his footsteps reverberate in the empty auditorium. "Who's there?" he called as he saw a plaid shirt disappear behind the curtain. He went backstage and called again. There was no an- swer. Unlike himself, he could hear no footsteps crossing the floor. "Come on now, you're just tired," he thought as he turned back. "lt was just a tough performance, nobody's here." Then he saw the curtain gently swaying back and forth where he thought he had seen the man pass. Halloween offers a different element of intrigue and opens whole new doors of possibilities for "incidents" Since music students harbor a special relationship with the feelings and forces in the arts, several students decided to tryj their hand at ghostbusting. I After a trip to Asbury Ceme-I tery, approximately a dozen: students decided to take a tour. of the Fine Arts Complex to see I what they could see. Their trek ended rather abruptly in Lovett Auditorium, which is not im-. mune to the "coincidences" of fl the rest of the complex. Most of the stories that have '- originated in Lovett deal withl- one lopsided balcony seatt which, no matter what, will not: stay erect. Because of this, the- upper chair on the far left side: of the balcony is never occu-- pied during a performance. Surely everyone has heard of " "reserved seating." "You know those theater guys said the chair fell over twice after they set it up?" "Ah, C'mon." "Get real." "I don't believe it." "l'll go up there if someone willt 4 o with me." se your imagination and de- lde what the next few com- ients were. All right, l'll go by myself." One brave soul jumped off ie stage and went up to the alcony. The auditorium was ark. The blue lights were shin- ig on the stage. He stumbled around the bal- any and finally he made it to ie dilapidated seat on the top nw. "See, there's nothing wrong 'ith it," he said, as he picked it Model Dale Stephens 4l1- 1-1- up to show his audience on the stage. "Turn the spotlight on itl" "Okay." Again he stumbled around the seats as he made his way to the center of the balcony to the two spotlights. "Which one is He never finished his sentence as one of the large spotlights aimed to- ward the balcony seats sudden- ly came on. lts beam was shin- ing on the unhinged chair in the upper corner. The next scene was one of mayhem. The brave soul sud- denly turned coward as he tripped, ripped and tore his way out of the balcony yelling, "l didn't touch it, l didn't touch it'!1 They never looked back. The Chisolm Trail had nothing on this stampede. These incidents, whether true or imagined, explainable or unexplainable, are all definitely one thing, undeniable. No two people can dream the same dream or hallucinate the same hallucination. But so far, the things that have happened in the Fine Arts complex have been harmless and no one has been nosey enough to try to disclaim or verify the rumors. But the next time you hear footsteps and see no one, or the next time the elevator takes you to a floor you didn't re- quest, remember, that so-called presence in the Fine Arts Com- plex has been on campus long- er than most of us and will pos- sibly remain as long as there are people here to tell about it. l Ghost Bustm ---,U ayfzhle 'v-V5 M Robin C ono ver Lambda Chi Alpha Finds S, yy The Fun In Fundraising A ' ' 3' Reason For . . WHAT'S HATCHlNG?" Lambda Chi's Tim Wannemuehler and Stu Warren find that watermelons are not only good to eat, but also make good seats. Robin Cono ver he afternoon was hot and humid. Rain lightly sprin- kled the ground and a rainbow appeared. People started arriv- ing at Cutchin Field filled with anticipation of the upcoming event. Before long, girls started singing, dancing and chanting, "We want Bust" "We want Bust." Finally, two Lambda Chi Al- pha fraternity men threw a wa- termelon from the roof of the Curris Center to splatter on the sidewalk. The 12th Annual Lambda Chi Watermelon Bust had begun. Preparation for Watermelon Bust began during the summer. Campus Life tin E Loose Da vid Manion "SAY CHEESE!" Miss Watermelon Bust contestant Lisa Heussner smiles prettily for the judges. She won the '84 competi- tion. By Pamela Reynolds Mike Griffin, chairman of Bust, said he ordered the watermel- ons, reserved Cutchin Field and appointed a fraternity brother as coach for each sorority. As emcee for Bust, Mike Wallace made sure everyone knew when each event started and did his best to "reduce the chaos." The Lambda Chi alum- ni also participated in Bust by serving as the judges for the Miss Watermelon Bust contest. 'Watermelon Bust was unique this year in many ways. WPHD-AM kicked off its sec- ond season with a live broad- cast of the events. WPSD-TV 6 also made an appearance and not only covered the radio sign- on, but also summarized the Bust activities for the evening news. The Delta Sigma Theta so- rority participated for the first time in Bust history. Dawna Ross, a member of Delta Sigma Theta said, "We had a great time, they fthe Lambda Chi'sJ said they would look forward to seeing us next year." The Alpha Gamma Delta so- rority also made Bust history by becoming the first sorority to win first place in all the ac- tivities, - the spirit competi- tion, the events and the Miss Watermelon Bust contest. Lisa Heussner, a junior from Pekin, Ill. was the AGD representative. The Lambda Chi's sponsor Watermelon Bust not only to promote Greek unity, but also for a good cause, The Christian Children's Fund. Griffin said, "ln the past we haven't made money, we now have an entry fee and the money goes to our philanthropic project." Jennifer Collins, a Lambda Chi little sister said, "l think it's great that they have a philan- thropic project everyone on campus can participate in." Patty Ringering, also a little sis- ter, summed up Watermelon Bust by saying, "It's a good time for a good cause." I A HUT 1 HUT 2 The Alpha Gams get serious about watermelons during the relay. 4 . bin Conover Robin Conover Robin Conover SCREAMING ALPHA DELT Alpha Delta Pi Kim Graves expresses her excitement over winning second place in the events. SPLISH SPLASH A big splashdown is made by Susan Duncan in the musical waterbuckets competition. Watermelon Bust ZIGGY by Tom Wilson v . TOD06f,WG'Ll.. Discuss LAUNDRY Q uxumow is usuAu:f STORED 'lmurws ,,,,tq:Tep, me LAUNDRY is PROPERLY HATS IT OR mrs PARTCJFOURUVQS! ,Gigi-1-QD Pll-35 E Re-AIRLY exeeggj AGQD,'T'i-KSN sou sw , " wuew e.. - - MQMAKQRS Pseve 'Ib 3 '11sT'Me ' D'D'lT-rs 1.AuNDRv! " D f1 T-tell? LAUNDRY irgxelvites :Og i ' L ' C g VQRAL weeks ! lj i , , r . R .. 1. I4 gl I PAQINO ATTeNTioN To 'me NOrice .. .Tners CLEAR OuT !! BE Al-SRT NEXT Time wen. Discuss How THAT SNVSUDO NCT OVQRFSLL ." THAT THC MACHINE TQ QRVQ -pr DQNNQRSQN kegmg f e -U Wggtsrgfgkgufisk-2 PLATG-,sro iwwaes -.fouk memos: l l . my 'me SPN cycle! wE33"5"GHH ' .. - .- f A - . 5 A ' pq? V1 1 li V , X.,1 'f . . 5 ' Ir'.-22-.?u. .f-.2 i f ., Z , g . A S 1 gg A l Q49 .f . w-NM, ZIGGY, COPYRIGHT, 1984, UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE. Reprinted with permission. All ght reserved. Whether You Don't Know How To Do Laundry Or You lust Don't Have Any Dimes, There's No Way To Avoid The The Washroom Blues By Darla Baxter hat can make a floor of girls move quicker than the opportunity to see a room- ful of handsome men? . . . someone standing in the hall yelling "empty washers!" That may be an exaggera- tion, but if you've ever had to wash clothes you realize time demands and limited numbers of washers make laundry a chore. A complaint from dormitory residents was the number of washers and dryers. Some dorms had only two located on every other floor, making wait- ing a common problem at prime laundry times. "I hate it!" said Joan Revre, "It's so hard to find empty washers! Most of the time I have to wait quite a while or do it late at night." Many students learned to ex- pect to wash not when they wanted, but when there was an empty washer to be found. This problem was enhanced when students who used the washers left their laundry in the machines after the cycles had been completed. This caused more waiting for others. "You never can get a washer when you want, and when you find one, people have left their clothes in it," said Cindy Stre- ble. Caren Clarida said that with all the problems encountered in laundry she didn't think it was fair for people to have to wait for others to retrieve their laun- dry. "There's only two washers on our floor, and last night one was broken. It's hard enough to get to a washer as it is." Many veteran washers indi- cated that those people leaving their clothes in the washers or dryers shouldn't expect people to wait for them. lmpatient stu- dents removed the clothes and began using the machines. De- pending on the students, the clothes could be removed with care or put in a pile on the floor. According to Stacy Vala, and Lisa Coomes, the clothes were sometimes taken out when they are still wet and had not completed the cycle. In addition to this problem, Laura Poore said, "not only have I had a problem with peo- ple taking my clothes out wet or dry, but, in Hester we have trouble with occasional flood- ing, and the limited amount of washers are really a problem." Lori Weaver also had prob- lems finding a dryer. "Some- times it makes me mad when I l can't find a dryer, especially on 1 Fridays - that's when every- one is using the laundry room: - and that's a hassle. Itl doesn't help when a couple off the washers aren't working. One time all the washers hadl broken down, or at least one on 1 every floor. Chris Thompson said that he - didn't have much of a problem l with laundry. "Mainly it's get- ting a dryer, or finding one that works. Sometimes you put in your quarter and no heat comes out. You come back to pick up your laundry and it's still wet." Susan Sinn had a different problem with laundry. "It's so hard to find dimes and quar-1 ters! I shove all my laundry in Campus Life 4 . lf ," .1 jf ,rf ff ,.' X - ' " sl t t ,, .W--........q...--u-at PEEK OF EXCITEMENT Gene Biby seems to enjoy cleaning the lint out of dryers. Photos by Ingrid Harding ne washer because I don't ver have any dimes. I told lom about it in a letter, and a ew days later I got a letter 'om my grandma with five imes taped inside. My uncle ent me one dime with a mes- age saying 'Don't spend it all 1 one placel"' Those who "commute" their nundry don't seem to have as iany problems as others. Be- nda Carrell said, "I just take it ome for Mother to do it, and 's easier for me." Though she aid she hadn't had any prob- rms, she had left clothes at ome occasionally. Don Christian and his wife, iandra, share the laundry re- ponsibilities of their house' old. "Two or three times a week, l'lI wash a load of clothes while I'm studying. Whatever is Q. f ful if Q. .In A R xi H.. j :A ' -- ef left over she does on the week- ends," Christian said. Some students have become well adjusted to the ins and outs of washing, but still can remember when they learned the hard way. Rob Huth said, "When I was a freshman, I didn't really know how to wash clothes. I put a bunch of clothes with my jeans in the wash - I ended up with purple underwear." I LIGHT AT THE END OF THE TLINNEL To complete the last step in the laundering process, Patrice Klob folds her bluejeans. X-,M stvs M' Q P N Q f.. Mtg l Q AS THE LAUNDRY TURNS Linda Angel waits for the laundry to finish so she can wash yet another load. fffmw-A-..... """"r--iq r . s . 9 Laundry --.,.., ..- ---...- --Anno-.1. ...,,- ... .,. - ' ' -izgggz .L -75 lqzgqgg,, wa f you live in Regents, or any- where near Cutchin Field, there's no mistaking what an- nual event is taking place. It starts subtly at first, with only a few signs posted by Winslow cafeteria, but with each pass- ing day, the signs become nu- merous, the chants louder, and when it all finally culminates on Friday afternoon, there's no denying that it's time for the Alpha Delta Pi 500. For those of you who are not within hearing distance of this traditional event, "500" is a competitive event for fraterni- ties and men's dorms and is sponsored by the Alpha Delta Pi sorority. "People don't realize how much work goes into ADPi 500," said Kathy Roberts," so- cial chairmen for the sorority. "We started preparing for it as soon as we got up here ton campusjf' Roberts explained that most Campus Life yi!! Involving More Than just Greeks, ADPi SOO Earns The Title Best ace In Town people viewed "500" from the fun side, and didn't see all the planning for events, gathering equipment, and all the other small details that have to be taken care of. lf those details are not seen to, the overall or- ganization of the event would be greatly affected. ln order to streamline "500", several alterations were made this year. The most noticeable change was made in the spirit competition, which started at midweek instead of Monday as it has in the past. "We didn't make the spirit competition as big a part of it this year be- cause it's hard for everyone to go around in high spirits all the time," said Roberts. This point- ed out that participants didn't have to worry about the com- petition as much, and as a re- sult, could concentrate on their homework during the week of "500." Other organizational changes were made in the "500" as well. Little Sisters were asked not to be on the field with the fraternities, so that everyone could see better, and a defined area was set up for event participation. These changes enabled everyone to get a better view, and to pre- vent overcrowding Roberts said, "This was the first year l've seen all the events." As a whole, it was probably one of the best "500's" we've had for years," Roberts said. "Everything was organized and ran smoothly." Roberts be- lieves that the participants had the same sentiments. She noted the feeling of unity between the competitors on the field. "lt wasn't just one frater- nity pulling for itself." Every- one was pulling for each oth- er." A judge commented to Roberts that he had never seen so much spirit before. The Alpha Phi Alpha fraterni- ty and Franklin Hall showed the most spirit and won the award for that category. The overall event winner in the fraternity division was Alpha Tau Ome- ga, and the dormitory division winner was Clark Hall. Tom McBride, a Lambda Chi Alpha, was named "Mr. Legs" and Ronald Boyce of Alpha Phi Al- pha won Mr. ADPi 500. Overall, Roberts said that Al- pha Delta Pi was pleased with the outcome of "500", but they would like to see more partici- pation from the dormitories. She said she felt that this year's "500" was really special because "l think people were surprised with the outcome and the winners. ln the past, one or two fraternities have al- ways dominated the events. That's not necessarily bad, but l think it's nice that it wasn't so quite predictable this year." I l A NNN, Lt YE IN THE SKY Photos by Roy Mobley scramble for first place in the 1. . 'hv..,N fn . 4 .' f . 1, E WM '91 , .59 .gl P Jw .. ,.. E Uma ' PLILLING FOR THE PIKES Sheer determiniation and dedication shows on the faces of Gary Rzucidlo and Steve Mitchell in the Tug-o-war competition. CALLING THE SHOTS Cheryl Endres emcees the activities and contests at Cutchin Field during the ADPi 500 competition. A, tt ADP, 500 ,al Qu ......,,.....---.. ,--,,,-........,.......,.....,..-. .........,--.......-- S ---A- - - -AY-15,-,g.4.. 1 3 3 Y 3 S uv .- 3 Th Campus Life I i 4-1 'HQ .F .gr Robert McGaughey 5 . . I Q I I With A Dedication To Excellence Founder's Day Has or the first time since the tradition began in 1979 to commemorate the opening of Murray State Normal School on Sept. 24, 1923, Founder's Day was held in the evening at Wrather West Kentucky Muse- um. "I think that it was a neat idea," said senior, Rick Kup- chella, of the change in format of Founder's Day. "The way it was this year, the students that went were the ones that really wanted to be there, which I think is best," said Kupchella. In the past all freshman were required to attend. Deborah Puckett said the program "was better in Wrather Museum than in Lo- vett." She also enjoyed the speaker, Dr. Forrest C. Pogue, whom she considers "the best" Founder's Day speaker she has heard. "My adviser told me to go hear him, because he was a good speaker," said Puckett, Changing Tradition By Kimberly Oles "He was very interesting." Dr. Pogue, a former Murray State University faculty mem- ber, is director of the Smithson- ian Institute's Dwight D. Eisen- hower Institute of Historical Re- -search. Pogue spoke on the ear- ly years of the presidency of Dr. Ralph K. Woods at Murray State. He described Woods' presidency from 1945 to 1968, the longest in the school's his- tory, as "not only a period for building, but a period of reorien- tation." Pogue said Dr. Woods was a man "who always made it a point to express his appre- ciation to people who did a job well." Pogue recalled that Woods faced a 200 percent enrollment increase in the years following World War Il. It was a time when an insufficient amount of housing was available and cam- pus buildings had "suffered considerable neglect." Not only did Woods tackle these prob- lems, but he also rebuilt the faculty in the humanities, strengthened the sciences and began programs in industrial education, agriculture, nursing, business and speech. This peri- od was the time of the greatest growth in physical facilities and enrollment in the Universi- ty's history. Dr. Kala M. Stroup, opened the program. Others participat- ing in the program were Dr. Ru- bie E. Smith, professor emeri- tus, who gave the invocationg and Calloway County school teacher, Margery Shown, who provided special music. I Founder 's Day ,311 if 'wigs W, I -f- - -- --- -- -- V- A ..,.. Y...-Y ..- Y-. . ..-..-,....,.,- ,..,-,, ,,,, ,, Mx A .A QQ, ,...A.-.JL,V:k.L,,, , .,. ' 9 lggix. ' V. N le "' , P V . k m , F , I X. mu 0 ,fx s .' . 'A l 1' 'J f K sr , I - .. , X 'f , 'P , - -,'-. . m c f."'s B! . , f, ' V 4 ,V my J I if XZ' X . 33? Xi qmwfsl VK t s.vl?,,' .r - , ' W A -, A R Photos by Roy Mobley THE REUNION BEGINS The championship team consisting of Billy Richeson Con couchj, Jim Storm, James Davis and Earl Brown celebrate the 20th anniversary of their win. A TENSE MOMENT At the end of the first act, friend is pitted against friend. James Davis, Earl Brown Con stairsj, Billy Richeson and Ben Moore pose for the climactic moment. ,X , YA. , . Y l' 'v ,J Qn".:g'r 5 Campus Life They Said Things They Had Never Said Before. 'That 0 hampionshi Season They Portrayed People A Generation Older. They Made People Look At Themselves And Their Past. All Of This For Their Characters To Reach The Game s End ost of us have year- books and scrapbooks minding us of our high school ears. The dances, fundraisers id contests were all impor- nt, but the one thing that al- ays seemed to stick out in the emory of a high school grad as the year the team beat . . . Playwright Jason Miller aborated this seemingly inno- :nt concept into one of the ost popular and stirring plays the last few decades. "That 1ampionship Season" centers ound a group of men, who 20 ears after winning the Penn- llvania State Basketball hampionship are still living 'e between the foul lines 'awn by their coach. The theater department Jened its fall season with a 'oduction of "That Champion- iip Season" and the campus id city community raved the erformance of the five actors id their director, Mark Malin- Jskas, as the best opening of season they had ever seen. Malinauskas said the play 'as unique because it looked ito someone's living room win- ow to witness the annual re- pion of the coach and his four players who had a very serious problem. "They couldn't define theirown lives as a singular in- dividual personality," he said. The characters, played by Jim Storm, James Davis, Ben Moore, Earl Brown and Billy Ri- cheson were, according to Ma- linauskas, some of the most un- likeable and pathetic people anyone would be likely to meet. He also said the five actors played these unsavory charac- ters beautifully. "They were anxious to do the show, that anxiety carried to the show," he said. "l wouldn't be fearful of stacking this poduction up with any pro- fessional production," said Ma- linauskas. Earl Brown had the role of the demanding bigoted coach. He said the role was a challenge because, "his fthe coach'sJ atti- tudes were so different from mine, but he was like people l know." Brown said after he knew his character, "lt just sort of fell into place." "I wasn't really playing a character, l was playing a hu- man being," said Jim Storm who added, "Championship Season" was more diEicult and intense from anything he had every done. The actors were not accus- tomed to the profane language in the play. James Davis said once his character was estab- lished the "one part that I didn't like was the language that l used in my personal life - that could be pretty trashy." The play's effects on the ac- tors went further than a dirty mouth. Ben Moore said, "I was able to discover some things about myself," regarding preju- dice. He said seeing the bigotry of the characters of George and the coach made him stop and re-evaluate his feelings toward minorities. "l'm more outspoken now, said Billy Richeson who feels that this was a positive deriva- tive from the play. All the actors said "Cham- pionship Season" was unlike anything they had ever done, if not in terms of character devel- opment then in difficulty. "l usually play the bad guy," said Storm, unlike Richeson, who was excited for a change in his usual roles. "l've always played the boyfriend," Richeson said, "l liked Phil this characterjf' They all agree the produc- tion was essential to their ad- vancement as performers. "lt was the first time l'd ever got- ten this style of acting right," said Moore. Brown said before "Championship Season" "l've never been pleased with my acting ability." The success of "That Cham- pionship Season" can be mea- sured in several ways, ticket sales, reviews and public opin- ion, but the bottom line was how the actors and the director felt about it. Storm said he and the other actors had difficulty deciding if Malinauskas was pleased with their performance until the di- rector unemotionally told the group before the last perfor- mance, they had a "playable" show. Storm recalled their ex- cited reaction - "He likes it! - because he said we had a 'playable' show." I That Championship Season 'mw- 'NO ONE SAID SHOWBIZ WAS ALL - - ELAMOUR Performing one of the first. "Stage Il" productions of the fall season is Christopher Frank and Jeff Turley in "Lone Star," 'X 51 'W 1 - luxe thgaf6l' The Experience Students Gain From Directing A Stage II Production Can Mean car I Ju t Around The Corner ost of us are aware oft the mainstage produc- tions of Murray State's The- atre. But many students may not be aware of Stage ll, an- other source of theatrical enter- tainment. "Stage ll is another segment of the theater in which one act plays are presented by an ad- vanced directing student," said Mark Malinauskas, director of the MSU Theatre. The Stage ll student director received a grade for the course, monetary support from the university and allowed use of the theater department. In every other way the director was completely re- sponsible for the production of the show and there's no censorship in the director's choice for play production," said Malinauskas. Between six and nine plays were produced each year in the Stage ll theater. All interested students submitted a produced scene to a faculty panel. The panel reviewed the scene, and selected the directors for the season. Those students not chosen to work in Stage ll had a chance to direct in the 5 O'Clock Theatre. Last year, Malinauskas said thirteen stu- By Darla Baxter dents tried out as Stage ll direc- tors. Malinauskas did not see much difference in the attitude of students involved in main- stage and Stage ll productions. "l think generally people are just as dedicated in Stage ll as they are in a mainstage produc- tion," he said. "There's a strong sense of cooperation and support. Friendships devel- op," said Malinauskas. Seating is limited in Stage ll productions, but Malinauskas said they usually had a 78 per- cent attendance. Angie Deaton, who directed "Lone Star," a Stage ll production, said, "We were pleasantly surprised with the turnout." A director had the freedom to choose the play literature he wished, said Malinauskas. He said "Stage ll productions tend to be more creative and have a wider variety." Malinauskas said that quality was a varying factor in Stage ll productions. "Quality is sometimes out- standing, sometimes very un- even, but this is true even of mainstage productions." Malin- auskas said "l have found that some of the most exciting the- ater has been done in the Stage ll arena." Deaton agreed with Malinauskas, and said "most of the student productions are as good as some mainstage pro- ductions." Stage ll was a good exper- ience for the director just as much as it was for the audi- ence, according to Deaton. She said that the hands-on exper- ience was a great benefit for directors. "l had done some di- recting before, so it wasn't completely new. But what l wasn't prepared for, were the other aspects of the director's job . . . taking care of publicity, getting props, having tickets printed up, arranging for cos- tumes there was a lot to do. Increasing the number of productions was a major goal of the people involved in Stage ll "l'd like to see us do more," said Malinauskas. "But right now we are limited to the de- mands of the facility." Malin- auskas said that when the ren- ovation of Wilson Hall is fin- ished the extra facilities can give the theater greater flexibil- ity.l Stage ll A spaghetti dinner sponsored by KUNG FU FIGHTING Tae Kwon Do students demonstrate their skills in martial arts at an exhibition in Hart Hall. GETTING THE FACTS Applicants for Resident Adviser listen attentively as Marisa Davis gives them information on the responsibilities of an RA. P f W GIVING THANKS White Hall gave Ben Boone, minister of the Wesley Foundation, a chance to interact with residents. RAS, Programs And Write Ups Are All Part Of Dorm Life, But Most Students Find Satisfaction In Campus Life L' ing ith Th Masses By Kimberly Oles Robin Conover 'Ffa Robin Conover he Residence Halls were the place to be. Occupancy was at 99 per- cent, up 1.3 percent from 1983, and the University was named Outstanding School of the Year by the National Association of Col- lege and University Resi- dence Halls. The Outstanding School of the Year Award was pre- sented for excellence in the areas of housing policy, resi- dence hall programming and I co-operation with other schools. Regional winners were judged by the number and quality of activities and services provided in com- parison to the amount of funds available. The award was given based on a 100 page written report and a verbal presentation put to- gether by RHA and present- ed by John Doerge, former RHA president. According to President Eugene Stratton, the organi- .. -1 S Maggy. ation's most important task 'as to represent the resi- ents in campus affairs, uch as the extension of vis- ing hours. Members of HA researched the visita- on policies of other schools nd surveyed students to uild their case. They forked with the student re- ent and took their case to arious campus officials. Fi- ally, their work paid off in n extension of visiting ours one hour to 8 p.m. on weeknights. RHA provided many ac- tivities for the residents as well. lt sponsored such pro- grams as the book ex- change, a talent show, a me- diation board and the big- gest traditional on-campus dance, Freaker's Ball. Though they achieved much, they were not with- out problems. "Our biggest problem is recognition," Stratton said. "We aren't as visible as some groups." He hoped that the organiza- tion's continued hard work would bring them more rec- ognition. The resident advisers also provided a variety of pro- grams for those who chose to live in the dorms. Rich- mond Hall RA Dan Loudy said he thought the resi- dence hall atmosphere en- riched the college exper- ience. "The response l've gotten from people is they feel more involved in what's Roy Moblej going on on campus fliving in the dorm,i" he said. Elizabeth Hall resident Stephanie Moore agreed with Loudy. "l've been to RHA and hall programs and some of them are pretty good," she said. She also ad- ded that the dorm situation allowed her to be near peo- ple she could study with. "You meet a lot of people," Moore said. "You're never alone." I Residence Halls f.-P: r-, - - i I X , 5 4 F A K .- .KH , ,A -X I X K X .K - , I L 'K K K-. X.. K K' - . K-KK K.-KK..K K V Y 1 X . X X X XK. , . -X Q- , 3, I .KK KKK- KK -f K . X KK-.. KK Y- . K X4 kff- AX, 'ft " :J X 'J X, I KK KKK - 1, ,X K-- K-Kun KK- K ff- -.K- ix Ir e X X X X . I ,X f K - - X 1 1' I Y- 4 . . Y ' f I 7 X KK K! K i -1- is' iw i . -f K K f Q -X v I, 6 1 . -- ".. 5- 4 N K ,. K KKX 'Ki K1 -2 ff ' X 341 -.25-"A AT l' X. "V 3 .27 ' K ' ' -5? Ii' 'QI K "'XfX "i :.f "" f'X"'fX' f'XXX:X "-.:X' fir' 1-fe-h f-"rXfX X f 'X'-: .1 1 rf' :Q f-'zz fXz-1' 'A' K X Igz' '1'-X- .Q 2' f f' " XX? 'X XXKKXX LX- X. XXX.:I'X XIXXXK XrX'K'r XXKX'X K X. ,X-X.:'X .'XX'K 3.:XX K-X X. 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Q. .K K-X-, Q 7.1 ig 1 X XQIX -XXf'K"f eve- 'XILQIX XI 'a'I'Ea'K2".s!'XX -.QXIEXXQX 'V-"X"eXI.X'K'X:' 'QXXDKX IQIXI-Ikfif IXIIXXXIXXQ X5xg'?iIIXIK0.IK X'QXgIIKIgQI.g.jX231,XXXQ IX' -'XIQX XKXIKXIKX QXQIKXIQXQ 'X:."X IIIYXXIE :XXXX3XXX'.XXEXXI:XX1XXgj Q 'f'K'I'bK' '-"I ' 'r K KKK' ffm -. r X S X' "XX P MM'A"""M4A'n1'fNAi""''ME'-E""""'E' 'E'A"AAn'""""""""'W"' 'W' " I-X I X X5 'XX' 1 ' "'X'lIKIg. MY Q L . Ie"::X XEXXXXT: XE iw?'XXX-XQXXXEXXXXQXXXX?3X XXFXX XIXFXX5 X f ' ' ' X' E ' I'7'IX XAX'5'II'5I?L5 I - ' K ' ' 'i ' X X - - K 1 X- 1 few- IXX -3:-gf f -'j'X':- ' X :' X eg: X- 2 X.XX X.. X XIXXXXI 'KXXXX X XXXXX.,X'XL X'XXr mg: Xi X I Xa ' 3' XQXXXXXQXXEXXQXXXXXXXXXLXXXQQX IIVXI 'XXKIXXXXXXXXXXQX W XX X "io, ' l -I-' . X... Campus Life I I - Rm ,whim Compliments of the Spurgln family A DREAM COME TRUE Spurgin and the other medalists After receiving her medal at the XXIII wave to the crowd. Olympiad in Los Angeles, Pat nfl A, 4' P XX AN, Ms x 1 ' ,Q f X if I , L uw,- WmfmyfyQW 5 - A- A jwwzf. Y - grqvff -r' v ,N 5 L onrml Harp JE, ,.- , w.f1Hf'2.f:"1' Lgmf Q ,1 1 HN THE NEWS n-n1,.f4,,, .- A Lv-,N H ,KY AM 1115 wxsverlhawuhrgw wir Qg?,i1gyg.qg:-zgwmlgqg, wg-vm Hggy . , .1 amd fmavi1Z1Qm:U mrliwmw Mm: E f e'5emnemi5 my gg Par Spurgm 1, QW : 1 .hw ' asf 3 'iii 9 1, f ilk' 8 Q , S 0 NT' X 1 in Q - , if Y Sk A 'I : Q X x . . 3 3 1 , . g .5199 Q W X 5 "" 'sl Q Q ' 'QJ 5' til , ' s 0 4 ' ' YPSJQP ' 'Q 0 'fs rt 9? wi' bggiyfi' ' Q5Rm..lfJ1s- Yqsyyfx. 2153? Q 5 1 '. Q -9394 QI-f"'fA-qw 55+ , , R ,,.,,,, Q -.K My fisxl, f,53fgg,+,i-1 f- fl W Q NF x .x J, Q1 ,N in wx V ,n 5 V - Q' uv-A , X 2. pg, H 'S W U K4 K gg L. A3 'ky 1 gg ' .. h ,":' -'ii Q2 ali '54 ' , V " N t ,f,Q .5 , , X H. g qx.x A f Q S ' B 'W V . fig if .. .'1I'.,'. xf-. - if S? Z 'As xx qw D , . if it si ie? 5 , f ig x S 51 L V YA 5 K IV W V I Q R Lf . ,.. f 'F A li u Q qx , S 5 g i e 3' apr? A Q 3 x gd N fx' fx N Q x U 1 X. I 2 N za -'T' 'I i',. f 1 ,x , 5 , 1 S 4 .tg 'ef l?.lI,"1'Qi3Qi5 " Q 1, Q L , 1.1 W. M. 'fc' ' ' s -, s Z Ik .1 I 1 ' ' H nnX,l y A 'Zh my H X . X if J V , 'though Bob Barker MSU. Sisk won the suit and tie finally got 3 Chance to see how AN ALL-AMERICAN REWARD Winner Kevin Sisk receives a con- gratulatory kiss from Cheryl Prewitt Blackwood. T553 S A-'eg Nt . gf XR x A z eve? Q. Q v YQ NWLXX ,wx.:,v..,s, t , is Wiszik Ft cms we 'QQ Q5 -,x ,s wasn't present to sing 'There she is . . the contes- Zants' poise, character and ap- Jearance were still present in :he fourth annual Alpha Omi- :ron Pi sorority's Mr. MSU pag- eant. The Mr. MSU pageant is the AOPi's philanthropic fund rais- er for the Arthritis Foundation. Jackie Plant, chairperson of :he pageant, said that the pro- ect raised 31500. Fifteen male contestants :ompeted for the title of Mr. MSU. The contestants were sponsored by social fraterni- ties, sororities, resident halls, 1onor fraternities or special zlubs. Each contestant was judged .n the categories of sportswear, talent, suit and tie as well as are-competition interview. Each category was worth 25 percent of the total score. Kevin Sisk, a junior from Belleville, lll., was crowned Mr. S 'emit By Cheryl Kaelin competition and the crowd sup- port competition, a new cate- gory added to increase support for the event. "This brought a lot more people out," said Plant. Cheryl Prewitt Blackwood, Miss America 1980, was the mistress of ceremonies with the master of ceremonies, and former Mr. MSU, Ben Waide. Blackwood hosted the Mr. MSU pagent without charge. Blackwood normally charges S2000 to host similar events. "She's a very neat lady. A real Christian person," said Plant. "This pageant is really differ- ent," said Blackwood, "They are all winners." Blackwood said she had been on campus for the Miss MSU pageant and loved Murray. Blackwood said she thought this pageant was out of the or- dinary but fun. "l'm not real sure about it," said Blackwood. She said that the participants difficult it is to be in a pageant and what a girl must do to pre- pare herself. "I wonder how many ate dinner tonight?" said Blackwood. Waide, a pre-physical ther- apy major said he reluctantly handed down his crown. "lt was a lot of fun," said Waide. Sisk a Racer quarterback, sang "Annie's Song" by John Denver in the talent competi- tion. "My girlfriend thought it was a good song to sing," said Sisk. Sisk said he loves to sing and thinks it would be fun to perform in the future. Chris Stovall, of Owensboro and sponsored by the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, sang "Ease on Down the Road" for first place in the talent competition. Sto- vall also won the sportswear competition to become first runner-up. The second runner- up was Anthony Sinnott, Flatwoods, who was sponsored by the Phi Kappa Tau fraterni- PROUD TO BE AMERICANS Master and mistress of ceremonies, former Mr. MSU Ben Waide and Miss American l980 Cheryl Prewitt Blackwood perform "God Bless the USA" by Lee Greenwood while contestants prepare for the next category backstage. Mr. MSU is not an official re- presentative of Murray State, but Waide hopes that will change in the future. "l'm thankful that l've been able to have the title for a year, but l didn't do a whole lot," said Waide. Waide believes Mr. MSU should represent Murray State as a Student Ambassador does. "Sisk was an excellent choice," said Plant. "Anyone of the guys could've represented Murray State." Plant believed Sisk would be good publicity for the pageant as well as the University. Plant said that the pageant was more serious this year. She believed the participants were very appreciative of the work that was done and helped out in any way that they could. "l hope we continue to have as much support as the past", said Plant. "lt's a lot of work but a lot of fun. I Mr. MSU Campus Life I WANNA ROCK The Billy Satellite band gets the crowd rocking before the Starship takes the stage, TRIPLE THREAT Breaking the sound barrier is guitarist Craig Chaquico performing one of the many hits from Starship's past and present albums. IAPTAIN OF THE STARSHIP SLICK AND MICK Singing t0 the 3.000 fHf1S in RBCGF The mood of the music is evident lrena, Mick Thomas shows from the emotions displayed by the performance intensity and fatigue. singers. df 4 4 I l SLICK PERFORMANCE 'rom Airplanes to Starships, Grace Slick is still a favorite of rock-n-roll iudiences. Despite Last Minute Problems And Poor Acoustics The UCB Successfully Gave Music Pans . Something To Shout About By Dannie Prather t went perfect," said direc- tor of Student Activities Jim Carter about the Jefferson Starship concert. With a popular rock band and what Carter called a "quasi volatile" crowd of 3,769, there was the potential for problems, but Carter said, "historically speaking, it could be termed great." Bart Washer, UCB Concert chairman, and Carter said the problems were few and far be- tween. The biggest problem was keeping the band equipped with towels and happy with the food. Washer said tickets sales were slow at first. He and Carter attributed this to the slow take-off of Starship's al- bum, "Nuclear Furniture." Carter said ticket sales were significantly affected by radio stations and their listeners who determined how many times "Layin' it on the Line," Star- ship's fall hit, was played on the airwaves. Finally the ticket sales in' creased. "We had a lot of mail order calls," said Washer. He said many people from north of Murray made the trip. But the biggest problem with campus concerts did not rest with the LICB. Racer Arena was notori- ous for impossible staging and bad acoustics. Washer said the two basket ball goals cemented into the floor made staging activities in the arena difficult. This was not only a problem at concerts, but any event in the arena because approximately 400 seats had a restricted view of the stage. But the worst problem in the arena was acoustical. "We're working with an arena that's just a crackerbox," said Wash- er. "There was a lot of reverb," said sophomore Lucy Wheeler. "l've never heard a concert in Racer Arena that sounded good," said senior James Harri- son. Washer said he received mixed feedback after the con- cert but many people felt the concert was Murray's best. De- spite the facility Harrison said "lt was a good concert." Leigh Draper said she liked the idea of seeing the same group her mother had seen when the Starship were known as Jefferson Airplane. Harrison said many people who were not familiar with Starship's history were disap- pointed. But he said he en- joyled listening to the older hits of the group. Even though the UCB and Racer Arena were often criti- cized, many students were able to see the Jefferson Starship who might not have otherwise had the chance. I Jefferson Starship TO MAKE THE DREAM COME TRUE A pamphlet evokes the memory of Martin Luther King Jr. as a focal point for Black Awareness Week. 1 . 4 Q ciiifix-iec1K0N espect And Understanding For The Black Heritage lvere Fostered By The Various Activities Of Black Awareness Week EP-Nl AL f Black H Li, I . I 'E -fl I uring the month of February and particu- lary the week of Feb. 4-8 stu- dents, faculty and staff had an opportunity to learn more about a segment of the cam- pus population - the 400 black students. Sponsored by the Student 2 Government Association, the Black Awareness Week was an effort to educate the community campus about the Black heritage. Black History Month was a national event celebrating the contributions of blacks to the progress of humanity and in the development of the United States in particu- lar. The founder, Carter G. Woodson, began the event to inform people of the histo- ry of and the contribution of blacks to society. Campus Life i QOCKING FOR SICKLE-CELL The ladies of Matiz sponsor a rock-a- :hon for sickle-cell anemia during Black Awareness Week. Mae Johnson, Jennifer Jackson and WHAT TO CHOOSE? During an organization awareness meeting, black students have the opportunity to examine the many F Stacey Taylor play a game of CardS to help pass the time. -5 31-1. as - V5 s . 5 Sift" t A- I -f ,Q Q E 7 -'Wi Y X Q ' J ww -Q X N X t " mes- 'VA if A x A wks-- X F ,S . , . Tis .Q - ill? Bernadette Jones, direc- tor of minority affairs said the events of the month and Black Awareness Week had only one purpose mind, "to bring an awareness to the nation." "We're presenting things that relate to black heritage but in many in- stances white 'Americans can relate too," she said. How Murray State related to the programs was the task of Jones and SGA Mi- nority Awareness Chairman Michael Hardin. Jones said the experience of Dennis Jackson, a speak- er for the event, a Paducah school teacher and the first black football player at MSU, was eye-opening for all who attended. "His coach really hadn't thought about racial preju- clubs offered to them on campus. rfq N. . ""- .-. -J -X ' is-tll ss... L 4' ' rss- tx X Q ' - Q Q A, V fm, at ,, . s tag-A N R wig 0 jbvilgb K 2,-LL-17,94 ,,.,,. 5, A dices," said Jones, "until Jackson was refused lodg- ing at a hotel on a road trip." But prejudice was not the topic of the activities. "We tblacksj have been a part of America since the be- ginning of time," said Jones. "Nobody really pushed us to look for heritage." She said the knowledge of the roles of blacks in society "has al- ways been subdued." One might think that pro- grams about blacks present- ed by blacks might alienate white students and mem- bers of the public. "A lot of people confuse awareness with segregation," said Jones. "All we're trying to do is to make people aware," she said. "On the whole, it was pretty good," said Hardin. "l ' '-M3.4e.4.a.,.. -4 1. think that it could be publi- cized more instead of being left up to the minority stu- dents." Hardin, like Jones, said the programs were not meant just for minority stu- dents. He said the atten- dance would have been low- er "if you just only depend- ed on the black audience." Hardin's biggest battle was overcoming financial problems. He was unable to book a speaker because of a lack of funds. He said the minority awareness and af- fairs needed really big names to draw big audi- ences. Hardin said the programs which also included films, an art exhibit and an enter- tainment program with mu- sic, dancing and reading by students, went over well de- .ww spite attendance problems. Jones did not say that the awareness goal had been met, but she was sure that those who did attend the programs came away with more understanding and re- spect for black culture. I Photos By Robin Conover Black Awareness Week QQ 'vi 'Q Ll F31 "-at vi ""f? n Q, K I Q 4 'Fr . ' Xi I cf ' , V ' ' - r 4 E Nw-v ,J 1 1 V .-xl' , Y 43 W x .4 x S , - l -Y Q-W-ww-.V , r F ,fgh Q " , J Q 'F' ' N N I L 'L N JAN , W , - 5 A faq, ' wg, ' , 3 fn, A X - 4,1 , 'J' W ,, ,-,, . wju- 7: 7 Q- I Q12 -af , ' "bf ' ,1 WL,-W 'q LlJY"'rL1',.,.,,i Lu..A1...1AL".... .. 'Viv' Lx? " f jfjfqfgxeggiwfzfe-1' L6A'5.f14,f?igge1'?i1 'ffggli Q-f1!91rfUF4fw,'7ff'Mgr W ' ,ia .,-, ..',,gg. 'ff-Q MQW. f '1,ay,..,L4.,- "Hy, Q4 v45.i3m,5f7,6s1f:ag 'fQZd?Q,j, ,n?iifgiWmpgw:5ffiLf"5, 795 5 1 ' .A W. N,.,-1- V 3 . ,. .N ,..,-QW, , ., 5-...:r.u- V, 5 Vg 'fp' f, 7.f: Y----' , , 1Q5g:qnm::,fM1A1ffm? 45 fmf' 1PfArfvffws, , 1 N A. ,. 1 , ,f v- n -1 - -LA. 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HERALDING IN THE OL YMPIANS Herald Irumpels add elegant-n to the half time show honoring the Olympir leam members Medals And Memories Highlighted The Most Unique Festivities In Murray State's History Which Made 1984 A Golden Homecoming f someone were to judge the day by the weather, Home- coming might not have been counted as a success. Howev- er, even the gray clouds and occasional raindrops could not put a damper on the excite- ment surrounding Homecom- ing. The festivities began with a reunion banquet for returning alumni. Academic departments also held banquets for alumni and friends which featured speakers, awards and a chance HOW'S IT LOOK? Sigma Chis Todd Harrison and Bill Carre! work with members of Tri-Sigma to create a winning float. Their hard work pays off when their float wins Hrst place in the Greek division. 'ii' - tw' 3, . , ., ,,., M ,- v l , X ,, By Kimberly Oles Y Q , , 'E X , , , K 1 Ps' 5 'hh' " lx .J ,f 5, " .f l 5 ' i - ,lg i ,H . fi ' ,J , 1 nf i to renew old friendships. Alumni danced to the big band sounds of the All-Star Alumni Band at the "Golden Memories lV" dance held in the ballroom of the Curris Center. Dr. Roger Reichmuth, chair- man of the music department, said band members came from as far as Florida to play for the special event. Reichmuth di- rected the band through the hits of Glenn Miller, Count Ba- sie, Louis Armstrong, Harry continued on p. 45 Roy Mowey Homecoming BIRDS EYE VIEW Alumni and professors are able to renew old friendships and make new SPARKLING TIARI GESTLIRE OF POWER Miss MSU Judy Russell crowns A Racer Marching Band Rifle squad Denise Butler Homecoming Queen member performs during the during the half-time show. Homecoming pregame show. r .3f+L'gu' :Fw A f f I 4 sg, ,I A A Roy Mable ones during departmental receptions held in the Curris Center. Mark Kennady Lx Robin Conover , . an x ,sf 5 of xrk, P "Q BOUNDING LEAP The Homecoming Alumni Tennis Tournament is just one of the many sporting events in which students Campus Life and alumni can participate Ingrid Harding El ZZ TONES paring for the next number, Dr. aid Welker and his colleagues Form ln the band for the "Golden nories" dance. Roy Mobley omecoming Com. 'y James and Tommy Dor- raduates from '34, '44, '54, and '74 were special guests he "Welcome Home." cof- in the Curris Center and i at the Homecoming Smor- aord held in the Curris Cen- Ballroom. Robert G. "Bob" ton, a 1962 graduate and sident of ABC Publishing in City, received the Distinguished Alumnus Award and served as Grand Marshal. Also featured in the parade was Olympic gold medalist Pat Spurgin, the Racer Band, local high school marching bands, the six Homecoming Queen candidates and entries pre- pared by campus and commu- nity organizations. Denise Butler of Brentwood, Tenn. was named Homecoming Theda Sims Queen. Butler was sponsored by the Alpha Omicron Pi soror- ity and Lambda Chi Alpha fra- ternity. "l was excited," she said. "lt's always nice to feel that your peers approved of you. l felt honored." Members of the queen's court were Su- san Alsobrook, sponsored by the Student Ambassadorsg Diane Dalton, sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha fraternityg Bruce- 0 !iUll,7,,m Roy Mobley CLIP OF GOLD Promoting school spirit, this float presents a goal for the Racers to shoot for the in the future. A HOME RUN? The Homecoming Baseball game provides an opportunity for baseball alumni to remember their days as "Breds." ann Deshazor, sponsored by the Twenty Grand Clubg Clar- izza Fox, sponsored by Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity and Sheri Hines, sponsored by Sigma Sig- ma Sigma sorority. Homecoming energy was high as the crowd cheered the Racers to a 13-7 victory against Akron.- Homecoming "Susan, I came by around 3:30 to see you. I 'll come back later." Sally "Ann, Jim called at 7:00, Call him when you get in." Jennifer Mary is a cool chic and a great roommate. See you later." Beth o these messages look familiar? Probably at one time or another you have written or seen messages simi- lar to these on a memo board. A memo board is usually at- tached on the outside of a per- son's dorm door, or it can be placed next to the telephone. On the door, the boards are If You Miss Friends Or Roommates, It's Easy To Get Their Message When You Read The Writing The Wall By Cheryl Kaelin used to inform people you came by, you need to talk to them, you thought you would brighten their day and to leave each other messages. By the telephone the boards can be used in a similar fashion for phone messages. "Your Mom called, Joanne. She wants you to call her back after 11:00 p.m." Diane. The message boards are fre- quently found in girls' dorms. This gives visitors a chance to leave a message when the girls they came to see are not home. At the end of the day when you come back to your room, first check the board by the phone to see if that "certain" person called. "Pam, Tom called. He'll call back around 8:OO." Now you can relax. He called. Memo Boards come in all dif- ferent sizes, shapes and colors. They can have characters such as the Care Bears, Snoopy, Gar- field and Smurfs on them. Shar- on Jennings said she liked the cute, bright colored boards. "lt makes the door less drab." There are some disadvan- tages in having a memo board. What do you do when the pen that is attached to the board runs out of ink after only the second week of school? You can buy another pen or borrow the pen from the memo board across the hall. When you bor- row a pen, nine times out of ten it will get lost or appear down the hall on another memo board. Memo boards may not be technically advanced as an 2 swering service, but they p form a vital function for clot dwellers. I "Paula, have a good day. Jai' Campus Life 'U ix f 13, , Y ZIGGY SKATES THROUGH THE CB JL ' MEMOS QQ' f , All types of messages, from l-was- C1 just-here notes to wishes of good T luck are found on memo boards. Tim! gd, F mimi., -A-,,,,,x Wi' AHF' s Q V. :Fa K Photos by Robin Conover s .-1" 3 fbx Q QYPL 6' X, P ly' . X I .0 is me T Q59 U' LU' 251' X , g J" L .X W Q5 g CJi""gJL'Noo "7 jd-"xNQf:,0QA If UDL fvff axvbcV,:Nv,1Ypy,VwJ' ' 9 1 I 5' M 'WX v,5"' 55D . "JMX fi ii NN LVM JO BW' Wfyw R+-ww 4-... NW. i.s..0,, T sr. :eesees . ,..,,,sssss,lls,s S ss.,.: S, Come, gee. me mu ..- My wfvikelj """4a'h" mb f Q, f, , use :fri 562+ Q,Ff,i.n-Ellu+eii you 'Sur L c 4vx,Mk' A. -Jfvll ,NN i A - x y gh? X a al K1 x l W? J, MORE MESSAGES FOR LYNDA Messages from roommates can always be found on a memo board. KILLER WASPS Memo boards are used to warn visitors of impending danger. Memo Boards 1-f ff' vs! wr' 015 ' 1 2 3 3 ,. S1 fa-M, '3""J" . 'WN lun- S warg . SJW, J -1 'HI-' Roy Mobley Campus Life here was a thick fog, the air was cool and it sent a shiver down the spines of all. Ghosts, gob- lins, ghouls and witches were playing pranks and trick or treating Halloween 1ight. Little creatures ran from :loor to door chanting "trick Jr treat" to dorm residents. Qesidence halls participated becomes chaotic the Saturday before the holiday. The students that chose not to go to SILI, celebrated at cam- pus parties Oct. 30 and 3I. Three fraternities, Alpha Tau Omega, Lambda Chi Alpha and Phi Kappa Tau had theme mix- ers with Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Gamma Delta and Alpha Delta Pi sororities, respective- ly. Mixers brought many crazy n the outfits -I a I- by in- oween gen- spirit ious J y s t u- 'treat- X A dents. ng" The :hil- Resi- 1 r e n ' dence :rom H a I I nar- , Asso- ' i e d ......,,,,...-- X ' ciation ious- 1' spon- n g. sored Stu- t h e :Ients Freak- e ft e r' s iheir Ball, ioors an an- ajar to Roy Mobley n u a I ' e - dance :eive the children and toss 'lalloween candy into their sacks. Children enjoyed Hallow- een, but students also got in- volved in the "spirit," A big event occurred the weekend Jefore Oct. 31 in Carbon- dale, III. at Southern Illinois' Llniversity. SILI, nationally cnown for its Halloween :elebration on the "strip," in the Curris Center Ballroom on Oct. 30. Jerry Davis, pro- gramming chairman, said the Halloween dance was open to all students. Sherry Lovelace, programming co-chairman, said the dance was a success. Top 40 hits were played by disc jockey Kevin Cunning- ham. "PeopIe are coming out and having a good time and act- ing silly," said Cunningham. I ABES IN ARMS he Sigma Chi Halloween party gives ill Garibay and Mike Mitchell an xcuse to go back to their carefree hildhood days. Theda Sims SUGAR AND SPICE The group costume division is won by Linda Lambert and Karen Coomes at the RHA Freaker's Ball By Chew, Kaenn Parties, Dressing Up In Costumes And A Haunted Forest Are All Typical When Th Creatures Come ut To Pla Theda Sims "LEATHER AND LACE" Dancing to DJ Kevin Cunninghams top-40 music, Stephanie Rohmiller enjoys the Freaker's Ball. TRICK OR TREATS This trick or treater samples candy from his bag. It was his first time to go trick or treating on Halloween. The-da Sims Halloween OFFICIAL PROCEDURES Todd Harrison and Dave Ward check for their names on the registration Iist before they cast their votes. .41 Ingrid Harding .4 it 'xc Da vid Manion IF I'M ELECTED ... Mitch McConnell, candidate for the US. Senate speaks on the strengths of the Republican Party to students during a campaign swing through Western Kentucky. Ingrid Hardir I I i Campus Life F 9 1 rf-. - " -4' fu- PART OF PATRIOTISM tudents spent Election Day standing i line at Racer Arena so they can do ieir part in an American tradition. fter a barrage of com- mercials and campaign etoric, voters went to the ills on Nov. 6, 1984, resulting the re-election of President rnald Reagan and Vice Presi- nt George Bush. Although e victory was no surprise, the argin of victory may have -en surprising. Final vote to- ls showed the incumbent Rea- an-Bush ticket with i,-428,357 votes to their chal- 1ger's, former Vice President alter Mondale and Geraldine zrraro, 36,930,923 votes, a 59 :rcent to 41 percent margin. :agan carried 49 states. Mon- ile won only Minnesota and e District of Columbia. The biggest surprise of the ection came in Kentucky's S. Senate race. In what was rmed a major upset, Republi- in candidate Mitch McConnell arrowly defeated incumbent emocrat Sen. Walter "Dee" uddleston. McConnell was the ounty Judge of Jefferson ounty. According to The Cou- er Journal and the Associated ress, McConnell defeated by 5,133 votes. uddleston uddleston called for a recan- ass of the votes. Calloway County, a typically stronghold, chose emocratic uddleston by 5,859 votes to lcConnell's 4,820 votes. The rst district, in which Calloway ounty is located, cast 100,526 otes for Huddleston and 78, B9 votes for McConnell. -. lgnflg' I Will. J .42 - ., T 1 - - Roy Mobley IN THE SPIRIT OF CAMPAIGNING Samar Mahfoud shows her enthusiasm for the presidential election by displaying a Reagan-Bush bumper sticker. Murray State students regis- tered in Calloway County voted either in Precinct 5 or Precinct 9. Reagan and McConnell car- ried both precincts. ln precinct 5 the vote was 488-265 for Rea- gan and 385-313 for McConnell. ln Precinct 9 Reagan won 357- 172 over Mondale and McCon- nell won 280-202 over Huddles- ton. ln voting for Reagan, Mur- ray students followed a nation- al trend in which the president received 59 percent of the votes of the 18-to 24-year old vote. President Reagan's sweep did not carry as far as Republi- can leaders had hoped in the Senate and the House. The Democrats picked up two seats in the Senate nationwide, drop- ping their majority to 53-47, and the Republicans gained only 15 seats in the House of Representatives. Excitement in the campaign came early for the Democratic Party. While there was little doubt about who would run on the Republican ticket, the Democrats had to choose their candidate from four people. When the primaries began in April the contenders were Wal- ter Mondaleg John Glenn, for- mer astronaut and CLS. Senator from Ohiog Gary Hart, Ll.S. Sen- ator from Colorado, and Jesse Jackson, a Baptist preacher and leader of minority rights groups. For a time there seemed some doubts, but after A Predicted Reagan Win And An Unexpected Republican Victory In The Kentucky Senate Race Gave The 1984 Election . . A Place Hjiifof the primaries Mondale emerged the winner. Then came the pro- cess of choosing the vice presi- dential candidate. Mondale knew he had to combat a popu- lar incumbant, so the choice was vital. After five weeks of deliberation and interviews with many possible candidates, Mondale announced his run- ning mate. He had made the historical choice of Geraldine Ferraro, a CLS. Representative from New York. The pair gained momentum after their confirmation as candidates at the Democratic Convention in San Francisco. Reagan and Bush were strong throughout the cam- paign. Reagan's campaign strategy centered on what he had done during his four years in office, an attack on the Carter-Mondale record and a large dose of patriotism. Rea- gan repeated the question he had used in the 1980 election against Jimmy Carter, "Are you better off than you were four years ago?" This time he gave a different answer than he had in 1980. 'After the first Presidential de- bate, held in the Kentucky Cen- ter of the Arts in Louisville on Oct. 8, Mondale picked up some ground on Reagan. Rea- gan appeared somewhat slow to respond and confused about the issues. However, after the second debate held Oct. 21 in Kansas City, Mo., Reagan again emerged as a strong leader, putting to rest any doubts about his ability to tackle the job at the age of 73. Mondale and Ferraro had their share of troubles through- out the campaign. Perhaps the most damaging being the pub- licity surrounding Ferraro's participation in her husband's real estate deals. Mondale and Ferraro just could not achieve enough momentum to give the president a tough race. ln Kentucky the campaign- ing was fierce. Mitch McCon- nell faced a popular senator, who had held the seat for 12 years. McConnell's strategy centered around attacking Huddleston's attendance and voting record, claiming that "Huddleston had voted against President Reagan more times than Ted Kennedy." McConnell obviously hoped to get on the tide that was assuring Reagan a victory. Huddleston repeatedly rebutted the charges and cited his record as showing him as the best candidate for Ken- tucky. Huddleston also empha- sized his seniority in the Senate as a bonus for Kentucky. Hudd- leston led in public-opinion polls for the entire campaign, with McConnell gaining ground in the last two to three weeks before election day. Few people expected McConnell to have a chance at winning. He is the first Republican to win statewide office since 1968. I Election 84 A In - l .E K A-' ' 1 A J.:-5, 'E X7 f.133f'E:? 3 5 fem 3 Q Q ,-9:1 x 151.1 . . p . ' gp"-. A, " ,. '14 Y: . W K if -"Ji ' f ' x - f f W, ' 2 " W3?'f , . 1 3, . , I ,,,, 'N V ,rex ., ' , . V x, W 2 .Y , ,FY S 7' .- W li -..L-.,,. ..-M .. . .---V V W . Theda Sims fmarkable music machine. 'asher said the concert oc- irred "on a flash flood night," it it didn't seem to dampen ie spirits of those who attend- l. "I thoroughly enjoyed it," aid Jeannie Morgan. The resi- ent player at the Epcot Center played a wide variety of mu- c" according to Washer. Mor- an said the show had a good eception from the Murray pub- : as well as the students. "A at of local people brought their hildren," she said. Not only did the entertain- rent committee have to worry bout whether the audience ould be receptive to the per- lmrmer but also if the performer ould offend the audience. When Ricky Skaggs per- rmed his country music show. TIP OF THE ICEBERG Unusual synthesized music is played by Micheal Iceberg on his Magic Music Machine. STARLIGHT, STAR BRIGHT Danny Tate performs on Cuthcin Field on a warm night. Tate and his band East of Eden performed a rock- and-roll program. Ingrid Harding HATS OFF Members of the Glenn Miller Orchestra use their derbies to achieve the big band sound. in Lovett Auditorium in 1983 Washer said, "He made people mad the first time." Skaggs re- portedly asked a parent in the audience to quieten his child or leave the auditorium. Despite this, Skaggs' popularity was merit enough for a return trip. Roblyn McTerman said, "He gave a good concert, a lot of the seats were filled." McTer- man also said people from the community outnumbered the students. ln conjucnction with Parent's Weekend, the Glenn Miller Or- chestra performed on campus. Big band music was not consid- ered a popular prospect for the students but Marcia Cunning- ham, special events chairman said, "I think that the students who showed up were pleasant- A .al Plltl 'X Roy Mobley ly surprised." "I was pretty ter- rified about bringing a 20-piece orchestra in," she said. But at- tendance was at a record high for the event and Cunningham said six rows of seats were re- moved in Lovett Auditorium so the audience could dance. "They were dipping and ev- erything," said Jackie Wells, who enjoyed the big band mu- sic. "I should've been born back then," she said. The problems and chal- Ienges of programming are many, but members of the LICB can rest assured they have ac- complished their goal of finding something for everyone. I LIP IN THE AIR There isn't an object Sean Morey can't juggle during his performance at Cutchin Field. Roy Mobley Concerts A 3 H 5 s z ' 5 xii S Ni ,,, wif: ' fllfff! ..w,,-n 'x Q "' -.,... Q: w-npvv ha .4 Q N .nw- Alf:- , N i., , 1 Ms -I ix " g".xg",. p I , Qi 'Kxilwl wma- 1 ll .1 9 .Al v a ,..e-w-V- 1 ..-1-..---osx:-q qivf-,W-'oQNv'R,9'h?I,,x'I if-'X HJR W QUE , Q ii, 331 1? X X F Af,,'5w1'xgMbQy-1.wwQW, V , - A ww- w.9fi'.YW wzwx M, X, .' wa., , Gy Q. ',3:413wwF5gQ " XS a- ,n w y1gw"" Q ww: ' ' Xi fmbiax'QW-'lfdlwb . ,Xffm1+w5 " wg 2:wxm?4Qfbk9Wme:Q mei? X ' Q ,',fsQQ',JgIf-1.5 A-f2.'3.f1 6. by fwaWf :1eew x Q, ,,',w.'m,",l:f,'A:1:,yyef Sie' :fav N mx W ,,-.5nuf:mfA:Qq Ms ww Qc wg! X 5 X X vim. . X K x R' A A .- x ,M mb 3 ,iz ,'f'sw'XMN'1QfM'J x . , J, N wx Wvqwfmwfx Wmg Wi Aw 'Nik THE FlNlSHlNG TOUCH Applying make-up is just one of the -many detallslinvolved in allheatrieal I V production, Brian Wqrner applies his! rnake-up fdr "ThelfGondoliefs."l W l Between The Il THE PAST family of the Duke of Pam-Cannon, Cam l and Angela Fritz listen to Spanish lnquisitorlplayed by Dr CarlR09ers. f l e l Rby Mobley OH, CHRISTMAS TREE Regents Hall gets the Christmas spirit with a tree decorated by Esteva Bargo and Debbie Simmons, EGGS IN A BASKET The Hart Hall Christmas Bazaar enables students to buy and sell arts and crafts. Ray Elkins displays his crafts while he prepares a price list. Theda Sims YOU WANT WHAT? This young man gives his wish list to Santa at the Christmas Bazaar held in the West Kentucky Exposition Center, Campus Life Christmas Activities Varied, But Through Celebration Students Found . . hough Webster had only one or two defini- tions for celebration in his dictionary, students found ways of inventing their own definitions of celebration during the Christmas sea- son. The city of Murray offi- cially kicked off the season with a 12th annual Christ- mas parade. Steve Ham, pa- rade chairman, said the pa- rade was a success. "l feel that it was well received both by the members of the community and by others who have organized past pa- rades," he said. The parade, sponsored by the Rotary Club, had approximately 40 entries from organizations ranging from church groups to businesses. The excitement of the holidays was ignited on cam- pus December 9 with Hang- ing of the Green. The tradi- tional event pulled in a crowd that packed the Cur- ris Center. Carols from the University Choir, a Christ- mas reading by Larrie Clark who portrayed Santa Claus and the official lighting of the 35-foot Christmas tree by President Kala Stroup highlighted the holiday cere- mony. "We have a couple of traditions here at Murray State that are our own . . . they really stand out from other schools. Hanging of the Green is one of them," T u 1 said Dave Kratzer, director of the Curris Center who helped organize the event. Celebrations wouldn't have been nearly as jolly without the holiday food. Most holiday events were highlighted with an assort- ment of activities that were The Meaning Cf The Season By Darla Baxter Performers of the Elizabethan Madrigal Dinner: FRONT ROW: Keith Myatt, Jennifer Beck. SECOND ROW: Krystal Rackster, Joe Kennedy, Anne Lough, Tim Puckett, sure to cause instant weight gain, an example was the Elizabethan Madrigal Din- ner. The dinner, which for the first time was co-spon- sored by Phi Mu Alpha and the music department, re- vived Christmas as it was in 1590. The audience was pre- sented as 'guests' to the var- ious lords and ladies por- trayed by the University Chamber Singers. The cos- tumed singers welcomed and entertained their guests with dancing, singing, fan- fares and dialogue. Musical and artistic director Stephen Rosolack said the dinner was well received. Two of the three performances were soldout, and the third perfor- mance brought in an 80 per- cent house. "l believe stand- Robin Conover Amy Werschky, Kevin Cole, Miki Lynn. BACK ROW: B.J. McGibney, T.J. Edwards, Eric Hall, Danny Vancil, Martha Fern. ing ovations after each per- formance indicated that we did a good job," said Roso- lack. Foreign language stu- dents celebrated the season by singing carols in class and by serenading the for- eign language faculty with Christmas carols, said Su- zanne Keeslar, professor of French. Resident assistant Cathy Wright said Springer Hall's RAS kept busy spreading Christmas cheer to their resi- dents with parties, Christ- mas messages and candy in mailboxes and having Se- cret Santas. "Christmas meant so much more to me this year because l had 38 girls to share it with. l loved every minute of it!" said Wright. Darlene Rooney, a White Hall RA rented Christ- mas movies for her resi- dents to watch and enjoy. "About fifty people showed up to watch the movie in the lobby," Rooney said. The Housing Office spon- sored a Christmas Crafts Ba- zaar in the Hart Hall Coffee- house. "Students, faculty, and people from the area could come in with their crafts and set up to sell," said Marisa Davis of the Housing Office. The Housing Office, to- gether with about 90 per- cent of the floors in all the dormitories helped sponsor children during the Christ- mas season. Davis said that 231 children were reached through their efforts, and S1000 worth of gifts were given. "lt was an over- whelming thing to get in- volved in, l think it was ex- tremely successful," Davis said. The Murray-Calloway county fire department also helped bring joy to under- privileged children during the season. With donations from area merchants, the de- partment gave the children a party complete with refresh- ments, new toys and Santa Claus, according to Dwight Rutledge of the fire depart- ment. No matter how Murray celebrated, whether singing, dancing, or just helping out, each found his or her own way of enjoying Christmas and bringing a little joy to someone along the way - if that's not cause for celebra- tion - what is? I Christmas 6' , rms wsu W, , , F ' A ,uw xx,',y H55 ANC! V ,is J Qwx 1-ff: Q-. ,g1',C , ,, fl-,,4 X Wpf, ff Q 'nf ' ,jjj ' ' " A ' ,if W' Ki f .Z .J V, ' f ,ff .. r A 44 , X -,A f,A4',1f,',1f,qWl,f' , y X, . ., ,. f y-"7 diff r 4 X If 'L V A ' - 5 J fwxlafl ,ff P X . 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AfDoLLAR5 135 R A ff g , f l Q UCLJW y . f . or MARsHALxUcg24gNW 6470 Z BAN BENTQN, KEN A A l 3 gli' 1 - L LEM Qi 2---o?-33" O Roy Mobley There May Be No Cents In Checking Accounts, But Students Continue To Ask "Do ou Take heck Here?" arents probably thought opening a checking ac- count for their son or daughter would spark a sense of respon- sibility and force them to make mature decisions about mone- tary matters. lf most students were to take their checkbooks home, their parents would probably cry. The college student's check- book is a menagerie of entries that begins when semester fees are paid. Janet Freeman said she felt pretty wealthy, until the bill for tuition arrived. "I had all this money, and in a few strokes of the pen, it's gone," she said. Bills from the university, rent and utilities can add up, but food also takes a big "bite" out of an account. The restaurants in town that accept out-of-town checks have a warm spot in the heart of many students. Check stubs show this. "Wendy's, Pagliai's, Dominoe's, Dakota Feed and Grain, Sirloin Stockaden are frequent entries along with Kroger and the Campus Coffee Shop. By Dannie Prather Cash is hard to come by, so checks written for under a dol- lar are not uncommon. Rhonda Kirk once wrote a check to the Sugar Cube for a cup of fro- gurt. Kirsten Berry has written a check to the University Store for 70 cents for an eraser. But she admits she's written checks for "a lot lower" amounts. Most students say they write the majority of their checks at the University Store for cash. But Greg Norman said, "Bank of Murray makes regular ap- perances in his checkbook even though he has to pay 50 cents to cash out-of-town checks. Once Norman wrote a check for under a dollar for change for laundry but said, if he had gone to the bank it would have cost him 50 cents more. "Will there be enough money in my checking account to last until l can deposit my pay- check?" This is a fear that ev- ery student has about making their money stretch until the 10th of the month. Anxiety about their accounts sets in on some students at dif- ferent times. Kirk said she be- gins to get worried when the bank statement comes out, be- cause then "it's time to bring out the calculator." There's al- ways a fear of that forgotten check that didn't get recorded and could make you over- drawn. Other students are less concerned, either because they have enough money or have so little they know the service charge has wiped them out al- ready. Jacky Howlett doesn't worry about a low checking account until "l can't afford a quarter pounder," at McDonald's. Responsible, right Dad? I CA Student C heckbooks I v i i 60 Campus Life N! P , fhe Year Of Speculation Ended .ike All The Others. We Said Soodbye To Big Brother And -Iello To Another Year Of Self Improvement By Michele Simmons 10-9-8 Noise Makers Ready! 7-6-5 Confetti ln Hand! 4-3-2 Glasses Held High S xv ,gg if Ti I A T 5 , ,Mg 5- Zn- 1 Happy New Year! 2 Q- 2 t t Elf E . , i 2 f w .. 1 f .. I .. . A ' i I n our traditional fashion we said goodbye to 1984 and hello to 1985. But after the last glass of champagne was poured and the final verse of Auld Lang Syne was sung, one aspect of the New Year's reso- lution! Whoever originated those once-a-year promises of self-im- provement must have had the will power of a saint. No matter if it was to stop smoking, to make the bed every morning or even to start studying for a test earlier than the night before, New Year's resolutions were close to impossible to keep. The intentions were good, but these resolutions often ended a source of frustration. Since New Year's Day fell so close to the beginning of the semester, many students made resolutions to improve their grades. Kathy Lee resolved not only to study harder, but "to make the Dean's List." Unfor- tunately, along with these vi- sions of soaring GPA's there were some sacrifices - fewer hours at the fraternity house, less frequent trips South and no more lazy afternoons watch- ing soaps. Many students saw this as self-inflicted torture, but there were those who still found it worthwhile. Lori Whitt resolved to work harder toward her major "because that's what's really important to me DEAN'S LIST OR BUST Putting in the hours Kathy Lee strives for a 3.5 grade-point average, i I I I l l now." Another favorite resolution went with the trend of the 80's - to get in shape. Slim was inl However, these resolutions were often the most short lived. Who wants to eat an apple in- stead of a candybar or climb six flights of stairs when theres an elevator around the corner? Dana Harvey, admissions coun- selor, was one of the brave souls who resolved to diet and exercise after the New Year. Was she sticking to her prom- ise? "Well, not exactly," Har- vey stated, "but I promise l'm starting again tonight." One person who was not too concerned with her figure was Debbie Wattier, a journalism professor, who was expecting a baby early in the spring said, "I just resolved to have a happy, healthy baby." Some students liked to take a more philosophical approach to New Year's resolutions. Faye Guier stated, "I just resolved to keep a positive attitude toward school and life." There were still some stu- dents who found an even easier way of dealing with New Year's resolutions. They simply didn't make any! That way they didn't have to feel guilty about not keeping them. Promises never made were promises nev- er broken! I BATTLE AGAINST THE BOTTLE The resolution of many students is to cut down on drinking or to stop entirely. I l Theda Sims Robin Conover New Year l l l Campus Life Wlyymnawmw 4 Ex if it "Wiliam-fljj wiljmw-ltMi'm imfillllwl i ll Ll I V! i V - V ,J I WMMHWVW WWW Cliff" if in H iii ? ygw i 1 of if. 'Lil I! ' 6 1. Y Wrfiffnmviwwg 4 ' 2 XM I ,f 'ZW' 7 W 5,4 ' mf Hi" tilt l l' ' f 1 . Jwfiimgggmriw ,f Elm. 'Wi '. ,W xii, w ill M Wlliziif' Wil' By Michele Simmons n the years that Murray State Llniversity existed, many students came and went. As seniors graduated, a new troop of freshman arrived to fill the ranks. Through all the years and all the students, many traditions have re- mained. Some were very com- mon of colleges around the country, while others were unique and applied only to Mur- ray State. Some traditions were fairly new, while others were so old no one could actually re- member how they began. Some were well known, while others could amaze even graduating seniors. Founder's Day was a custom that could be found on any campus. Murray State was founded on September 24, 1923. The first Founder's Day was celebrated in 1979. The purpose of this celebration was to commemorate the beginning of Murray State. The program was held in Wrather West Ken- tucky Museum, the oldest building on campus. The pro- grams were based on people 7 who have played an important role in the Llniversity's forma- tion. School colors were some- thing every college had in com- I mon. Murray's colors, blue and gold, were chosen because they were the colors of the school insignia - the Murray shield. The shield was blue with three gold stars enclosed in a double gold border. The shield belonged to John L. Murray, the congressman for the dis- trict from 1837-1839 and for whom Murray was named. . Something almost every col- ge freshman woman exper- nced were panty raids. This as nothing new, our parents Juld entertain themselves for Jurs telling story after story of me panty raids when they were l college. In efforts to carry on tis fine tradition, residents om male dormitories sur- munded female dormitiories :hoing that famous chant, We want panties!" According n Joe Green, director of Public afety, there were three or four lids every year at the begin- ing of the fall semester and in ie spring. Green didn't consider these lids any real problem. "We lst go along with the students ntil they exhaust them- elves," Green said. He ex- lained in the 60's there was SERENADING THE MARE The Racer Band performs "The Old Gray Mare" each time the football team scores. 'ESG' 'V-1i"T32g"'f -. try 9 fl.-4sQ"' ."1,'., .., J' Q 1,,1', ,.',. '.',"i. .v,1'.- :..l,--1 .f1',1' ','! ff, .,1. v.l,' '.'-,yr 51" 'r 1 1. 0.8. Q 1. . . .- un., . . 4' . . .':. . il A. ' A I, . ,. I 1 . ,' .1 4 s .1 ' 1 J. r 1 'r 11 n.-f 1 I Q trouble with students breaking windows and throwing paint. Some buildings on campus have earned their place among the list of traditions. One of these was the Campus Coffee Shop located across from Po- gue Library. The Coffee Shop has been open since August, 1981. Llp until 1973, the build- ing beside the Coffee Shop was known as The Hut. The Hut served as a favorite campus hang-out for more than 40 years before it became the Llni- versity Day Care Center. Though many students nev- er realized it, there was a dun- geon on campus. The Dun- geon, the basement of the old Fine Arts building, was built in 1945. There was no student center at that time, so the base- ment was used for dances and .. '11 I-tu! L! 4 , ' 4' , ' n U . -Ir'f' 'F' r 449 'f l n 1 's .'.'f-' ffm, v , ,I . . u A n , ,Q . fl.: 4 , , , . .' .', 1 " 1 A 5 n '- 1. . a., 'I O nn. . 'I n an Q Ov an uv U pu v so ' - Vi O! u as n Q 9 Q QU 1 r' ' Q s 9 , . Greek functions. The proceeds from these functions were used to help pay for the building. The Dungeon became a lounge for Fine Arts students. They could play cards, grab a snack or just catch up on gossip. Gradually, the Dungeon was taken over by the music stu- dents after the marching band office was moved to the base- ment and the new Fine Arts building was opened. With the opening of the new Fine Arts building another tra- dition was born, the Carillon Bells. These bells were located on top of the Price Doyle Fine Arts building. The bells were programmed to ring at different intervals throughout the day. They were played manually on a keyboard or were pro- grammed to play songs ranging .,,,. Photos By Robin Conover .J MAKING THE ROLINDS Nancy Duster makes the traditional run around the track after another Racer touchdown. NET WORTH The person inside may change but Dunker continues to be the symbol of school spirit for the students and alumni. from Christmas carols to Llni- versity melodies or even church hymns. The music department also carried on its own traditions. Ever since the spring of 1959, the women's music fraternity, Sigma Alpha Iota, sponsored All-Campus Sing. This was a music competition between Greek organizations, dormi- tories and independent groups who performed songs in hopes of capturing one of the seven awards. An even older musical tradi- tion was Campus Lights. For 48 years the music students wrote, produced, directed and performed this musical produc- tion. The two music fraterni- ties, SAI and Phi Mu Alpha, worked together to sponsor continued on p.65 Campus Traditions TO REMEMBER ME BY Gne of the many reminders of past and present campus loves is nailed to the Shoe Tree in the Quadrangle. 'Q , 'N i f Robin Conov Campus Life fini!! s 4 Theda Sims BUSIEST PLACE IN TOWN Lunchtime Crowds are nothing new to those who visit the Campus Coffee Shop regularly. A U ll 1 DUNGEON RATS I'he bottom floor of the Fine Arts 3uilding is a permanent meeting Jlace for most music majors. X PRE-GAME RITUAL iext to the national anthem, "ln he Heart of Jackson's Purchase, he alma mater, sang by Kevin Bitton, is the most revered song n the pre-game ceremony. Roy Mobley Robin Conover vv Campus Lights. lf one paid close attention to football games, he witnessed another tradition - Dunker. Dunker was the college mascot who entertained the crowd while cheering on the team. Each year a different student wore the Dunker costume. Dunker made his debut in 1975. He was designed by Caro- line Reagan and assembled by Chenko Studios in New York. Holidays were always full of traditions. On Halloween night the Residence Hall Assocation sponsored its annual Freaker's Ball. This dance gave students the opportunity to let their de- fenses down and really be themselves or anyone else. There were prizes awarded for the best costume. Christmas was the time for one of the University's more beautiful traditions - the Hanging of the Green. Actually an old English tradition, former president Constantine Curris brought the idea to Murray State as a way of introducing the Christmas season. Frank Julian, vice president of Student Development, orga- nized this presentation every season. From its very modest beginning, the tradition in- creased in size and style. From 1974-79, the Hanging of the Green took place in the lobby of Ordway Hall after the first basketball game in December. There was a small eight-foot tree and about 100 people at- tended the ceremony. After spending one year in Pogue Li- brary, in 1981 the presentation moved to the Curris Center. Since then the program has grown longer and more com- Ro y Moble y plex. A reception was added, the tree was increased in size to 30 feet, the celebration was moved to Sunday afternoon and as many as 1,500 people attended. Some aspects of the program remained the same. The president still lit the tree, the choir still carried candles and the people who attended were still encouraged to sing. There was one tradition that continued and was very unique to this University - going South! Since MSU was located in a dry county, students trav- eled to Tennessee to buy alco- holic beverages. This southern journey was a tradition for more than 20 years. There were some changes over the years, but the basic idea was still the same. ln the mid 1960's there were four bars - the Cotton Club, Chief's Place, the Big Apple and The 641 Club. According to Dr. Rob- ert McGaughey, chairman of the journalism department, the bars were very run down and the locals didn't want the col- lege students there. At that time, very few girls went South. With that in mind, peo- ple didn't stay South very long. "Most guys got their beer and came back to Murray," McGaughey said. Through the years more was offered to students who went South. The bars were much nicer, girls were allowed to go and the locals enjoyed the busi- ness the college students pro- vided. This tradition became so popular there was even a "Let's Go South" cheer. Some traditions started so long ago their beginnings were not definite. The Pep Band tra- Change dition of playing the "Old Gray Mare" at football games was one example. Richard Farrell, University president from 1945 to 1957, remembered the song was already used when he took office. The tradition was be- lieved to have started at a Mur- ray State-Western Kentucky game. Western's band started playing the "Old Gray Mare" as a put-down, but the Racer Band adopted it as a pep song. Another tradition with an un- known origin was the Shoe Tree. The tradition, which be- gan 10 to 15 years ago, was to nail one or two shoes in the tree. Some people said you nailed a shoe in the tree when you became engaged, while others believed you did so after you graduated. Donna Hern- don, director of Alumni Affairs, thought this ritual was a prom- ise to return to Murray in the future. Dwain Mclntosh, direc- tor of Information and Public Services, thought the Shoe Tree began as an art exhibit. For whatever reasons, the Shoe Tree remains one of the most interesting traditions. Though some students may have found these traditions pointless, they were the tradi- tions ofthe University. As Don- na Herdon said, "Tradition is what makes a college interest- ing and fun." -. Campus Traditions ,. I F ll I VALENTINE VISION l Regents Hall secretary Denise E4 Bumpus ponders the festive gifts l which arrive every year for residents. I .K v rjf' -, QEEQEH...-5, 1:51 ,3':.a:EEE5gE'i li 5 3 I 5 I ,, ,r"??E' eiiisiin, Hiiislii . I I I -2' f1sea:iP:?"' .I ?521:EE:::F,.. f.: I 1' 'gufisggrlifiil-' 'izzzsgg 65: 4 ' ' ':. S?" 'Si' '35 , 'fl .4 'lr' .5 2255152 - 35255: 1 .Il lil. it n I . 1 X , . -, ' 1, I I 5 ' 'lil-ir if ' -5 I if . g XX 5 n: 11 X 1 , . Q . .-E, I Roy Mobley Q I Q Xa I f , , A ' 'I ,L r I y Robin Conover SLOW DANCIN' Couples celebrate VaIentine's Day at the annual Valentine's Dance in the Curris Center Ballroom. SWAYING TO THE MUSIC Two Woods Halls' residents share a special moment at the hall's Valentine's Day dance. Campus Life Qluauuuaxszssoz-MD...--f .-. f 1. Roy Mobley M X.,-j:j:ll,t j t'- ' X il lfifzlblil ,lililb .f, wi- -.m',i,.,-- ., .. N 5.1, . , , I "iafli:f-I, at iii: iff'-T af - 'I .ii - li- lwillwlii M 'itil till,-iii " 9'W. -,lm I my ,,., :W xv . . llll llllllllj- Sift W fa if f tif 'I-xw!'. wh 'QI iti,i,,'- iw- i' vi- J.-1 " , , , I " . I i.i5:-iw I-wi Yfli-Il . Klein -iw ah,-9 I-if , ' I ti lillllli it -'-vi i---j,, f'- w-Hi.-t I I- .. . tl ,jj,,x,Iijii1gQI,, iilllxill XM .iziuvillillm i ,,,jjjI,,l w alk' ji ASIA- ,,a,MJ.s-f. tqijqi.. , ,gk- fi! 'Mil-ELILII W VJ. . , Wlllllljljwjr A arm -1 li fi ii I I "EW i I I-Q ij - uw "j I' ' I I 4- 1: -' lllllllli ll ll it lj Iliff: w Wlljjli, jill IW I, Ilia' H-11315 I' - - . wi X , .. li. A Q- ampus was no exception when it came to the cele- bration of cupid's arrow on Feb. 14. Whether delivered by hand, mail or United Parcel Ser- vice, flowers, cards, balloons and candy arrived in mass quantities. Women's dormitories were special targets of gifts. By ll a.m., the desk at Springer Hall had . . quite a few baskets of flowers already . . . at least 15 or 20 and some have al- ready been picked up, said Lin- da Rogers. Lisa Waters of Juan- ita's Florist said roses contin- ued to be the most popular flowers given out," she said. "We had 496 roses, and We've just about sold out," she said. Waters said the Teleflora en- chanted heart box, and a spe- cial FTD arrangement, both featuring designed containers and special floral arrange- ments, were also big sellers for Valentine's Day. "Balloons are popular this year," said Waters. We had about 50 heart-shaped balloons to begin with and we only have 2 or 3 left, that doesn't include all the latex balloons that go with them," she said. Balloon bouquets were the most re- quested item at Memories, ac- cording to Tracy McKinney. "Our balloons were our biggest seller, but the 'I Love You' woodcuts were popular too. We also had a special section of Valentine's gifts," McKinney said. As a fundraiser, Tau Kappa Epsilon little sisters decorated doors with valentine designs. According to Veronica Cannon, By Darla Baxter president, a booth was set up Valentine's week and orders were taken so doors could be "customized" according to the relationship. "We decorated about 30 doors. People really seemed to enjoy it, and I had a blast doing it! We'll probably do it next year, too," she said. Laura McAllister of Read- more Book-n-Card couldn't give an approximate number of cards that were sold for the holiday. . . but they're going like crazy. We've sold about ev- ery card we've got. That's a lot," she said. The other gifts sold at the store were basically the same as last year, accord- ing to McAllister. "Stuffed ani- mals and mugs sold well, as they do every year," she said. The University post office was also effected by the holi- day according to Clint Goins, "Mail increased seventy-five percent as oposed to the usual post office mail. We usually get W2 to IV: bags of mail daily, we received 3 bags of mail to- day. In addition we usually han- dle about five parcels daily. To- day we had 25. Cuoins said more packages are received on Val- entine's Day than any other day. Hal Kingins, postmaster, agreed. "It's the largest holiday for us. More mail is sent during the Valentine's week than at Christmas." Kingins attributed the short period of mailings, as opposed to an entire month of mailing for Christmas as the reason why handling the mail was so hectic. "Valentine's Day is all in one week and it works the pants off you." People had varied opinions of Valentine's Day. Janie Young said, "Valentine's day is very special to me because it's a day we set aside to remember the ones we love and to remind ourselves that they shouIdn't be taken for granted." Chris Wells said he liked Valentine's Day. "We're just going to have a little champagne and cheese and make it an evening," he said. Frank Barton said his plans for the evening included a Gatti's party and an evening of enjoying himself. "I like Val- entine's Day," he said. "I'm glad it's there." David Ramey said he didn't believe in Valen- tine's Day. "Everybody should treat each other in a good way every day. Why do we need a special day to say 'I love you?" said Ramey. Most people seemed to enjoy Valentine's Day. If he or she didn't have someone "special" to celebrate with, then there were others: students received care packages from their par- ents, RAs gave their residents candy and valentines and friends treated each other with cards and gifts. Though tradi- tionally we think of this day as a day of romantic love, several people have adopted the idea of expressing appreciation on Valentine's Day to anyone they care about. As Cathy Croft said, "I like Valentine's Day be- cause I get a chance to show my friends I care for them. Maybe next year I'll have a guy to share it with." I Valentine 's Day Health Proposal Led To Headaches For Board Members And Frustration Of Faculty. By Laurie Taylor n Oct. 6, 1984 a propos- al was presented to the Board of Regents dealing with the medical and life insurance plans of the faculty and staff. The life and medical insurance were part of the benefits plan offered to the faculty and staff by the University. Murray was the only Kentucky institution not having a contributory insur- ance program - the basic medical and 310,000 life insur- ance policy were paid by the University, The changes, which were forced in part by the rise in medical costs and the increase in proposed life insurance, were proposed after a study of cost containment by the insurance and benefits committee of the Board of Regents. The commit- tee chairman, William Pink- ston, discussed cost contain- ment with several insurance companies, including Travel- ers, with whom the University was insured. The recommenda- tions made to the board came mainly from the insurance companies. According to George Stock- ton, director of personnel ser- vices, three major changes were approved by the board and became effective Jan. 1, 1985 and were as follows: first, the elimination of the prescrip- tion drug card plan, which changed prescriptions to an out-patient medical expense, had a S100 deductible, the in- surance covering 80 percent of the prescription after the de- ductible. Second, the out-pa- tient deductible was changed Campus Life from S50 to S100 per family member per year. The third ma- jor change was an increase in the in-hospital deductible from S100 to the normal first day room and board charges. The life insurance plan still had the basic S 10,000 coverage paid by the University. The change came in the supplemen- tal insurance available to the faculty and staff. The rates for the insurance were changed from an across-the-board price charged to everyone-to a rate determined by age. Traveler's required at least 60 percent of the employees take this supple- mental program to receive cov- erage automatically. According to Stockton, this 60 percent re- quirement was not met. The in- surance company required a health questionnaire to be in- cluded in the application for supplemental insurance. The company maintained and exer- cised the right to deny people supplemental insurance. ln addition, proposals were made to the Board to consider the following four programs: an awareness program, a health clinic to serve the faculty and staff, a wellness program and the research of prescrition drug costs. No direct action had been taken on these programs by the Board of Regents. The changes in the insur- ance benefits were met with many questions and disapprov- al by the faculty and staff. Joyce Gordon, chairperson of the Staff Congress, said the staff felt the Board of Regents could have looked other places MASS MEETING Faculty members attend the first of the year luncheon to discuss any changes that occurred over the summer. for cost containment. Gordon said she understood the need for containment, but could not condone the changes. She ad- ded that the staff was, howev- er, relieved the University was still maintaining a non-contribu- tory program. Dr. Richard Usher, president of the Faculty Senate, said the faculty were disappointed in the changes. He said the bene- fits plan has always been used to attract new faculty with the understanding that a lower sal- ary was supplemented by "great insurance benefits." Usher maintained that many faculty members felt the ad- ministration was going back on an unwritten, but understood, agreement to have the benefits in lieu of salary increases. The changes were not extensive, but according to Usher, the fac- ulty was concerned the changes made would lead to further deterioration of the plan. Usher also stated the changes in benefits played a major role in the calling of an informational meeting held con- cerning the benefits of collec- tive bargaining. While no con- crete moves had been made in the implementation of collec- tive bargaining a survey of the staff showed one-third of the faculty were favorable to the possibility. Stockton felt there was a high probability the insurance plan would be rebid, but it was not known what subsequent changes would come from the rebidding. I -S., x ..4-' , -,.,..- ZZO I Young K fm Young Kim ANOTHER POINT OF VIEW WANTING THE BENEFITS Faculty Senate president, Dick Usher, Teachers work hard throughout the addresses the Board of Regents on year for the benefits they said they insurance cutbacks. deserve. Faculty Benefits --- MT X ll i W... a s W' atter 0 Priorit By Pamela Reynolds STLIDYING THE WORD study lead by Dean Ross at the Students attend the weekly Bible University Christian Fellowship. 51" x X f-9-1,-u-zdsrnull .Sw wi-Sf N Y. xxx' K., P' 5 in .is-2115233 l .Sl usy, busy, busy. Stu- dents always seemed to have something to do and because of this religion may have been pushed aside. But many students contin- ued their faith throughout college. Cindy Byers attend- ed the University Christian Student Center as a fresh- man because she was in a transitional stage and need- ed help deciding what per- spective to take on life. Byers said, "I like being with people with the same belief, it strengthens your own." Kevin Eastridge who went to the Murray Christian Fel- lowship at His House said, "Without Him anything you do has no purpose. He is ev- erywhere with me." Michelle Cain heard about the Baptist Student Llnion from her cousin and decided to attend when she came to college. "I wanted to strenghten my Christian faith, and this was the best way to do it," Cain said. Ben Boone, who was cam- pus minister for the Wesley Foundation said it "helps students grow in their faith, their relationship with Cuod, others and themselves." He also said Wesley had the task of helping the students, faculty and administration struggle with choices and decisions in life. Eastridge said His House helped him set priorities and "reminds you that what is taught and what you learn is what is importantg the teach- ings of Christ. Barby Drury who was president of the Newman Club said she felt God called her to this position. Through -so-it .seg I Father Piskula and friends she has been able to guide people to Christ. As president of the UCSC, Nick Horton gained a deeper understanding of how to deal with people and close interaction within a group. He also said he developed leadership qualities and learned how to better deal with pressures. Byers said she felt more a part of the UCSC as social director and learned how much time and effort went into planning ac- tivities. Students also realize the important role religion played in their career choices. Jim Griffin, who majored in urban planning said, "I have always wanted to help people have a better future through proper man- agement and planning." As SANCTUARY St. Leo's Catholic Church offers a WHERE THE HEART IS place for students to worship and The University Christian Student make new friends. Center is home for Kevin Stevenson. , QLICRNIANY 'Q . ,o ,ao Theda Sims Robin Cono ver THURSDAY NIGHT THINGS The BSU sponsors many activities including TNT Thursday night creative worship WESLEY OR WINSLOW The weekly luncheon sponsored by the Wesley Foundation is a time for food and fun. Roy Mobley Robin Conover an active member of the Newman Club, Griffin was able to strengthen his own belief and his desire to help people. Working with foreign and home missions in combina- tion with her finance major was Lois Bridgeman's goal. Through the BSU she gained information on missions work and was able to get a head start. Campus ministries were more than places for spiritu- al growth. Wesley sponsored weekly luncheons and Satur- day night movies. "Food, Faith and Fun" was a monthly activity for the Newman Club.Members had dinner, a prayer service and a social activity afterward. The BSU sponsored a pro- gram for international stu- dents in which they visited various Kentucky land- marks. They also had youth teams who worked with the youth at area churches on the weekend. "Benevolent work" was an activity for the UCSC. Ac- cording to Horton, this was the collection and distribu- tion of food to needy fam- ilies in the community. They also took camping and ca- noe trips in the fall and spring. Cain said at the BSU, "You can almost always find someone to watch TV or go to the movies with, it offers friendship." Tamara Jones said Wes- ley was, "A place where peo- ple of different religions and cultures can come together and share a common bond of interest." Working with young adults and helping them make decisions on careers has been exciting and frus- trating for Boone. "You deal with the mind, heart, soul and strength that makes up the person," he said. Charly Bazzell, who was co-minister for the UCSC and a graduate student, at- tended the UCSC when he was an underclassman. "l like the atmosphere of being around young people and helping them," said Bazzell. Drury said she wanted people to see the Newman Club not just as a place to "get religious". She saw it as a place to meet people and grow spiritually. "lt has brought me closer to God and enriched my life. lt taught me not to be afraid to talk to people and bring them closer to God."- Campus Ministries BLOWING SMOKE Smoke bellows from the Central Power Plant. The plant provides cool water and steam to cool and heat academic buildings and dorms. IT SEAMS EASY TO ME After serving as the University seamstress ll years, Norma MilIer's talent is second nature. Photos by Roy Mobley Campus Life HOT OFF THE PRESS The Murray State Printing Services handles all the Llniversity's official publications, including the Murray State News. "LOOK WHAT I GOT!" Through the University Post Office many students, such as Stephanie Siegmund, enjoy the convenience of a nearby post office to buy stamps and receive letters. I I ., 1 5' . .' . A Q "' S sa 1. - Q wi :fy f 5 Q.. Tifiii --Within A cii he hustle and bustle of city life. New York was not the only place to find it. Although Murray State Univer- sity did not compare in size to the "Big Apple," the University offered services that made it a city within a city. "We've got a city here," said Hal Kingins, manager of the University Post Office. "We of- fer any service that any post office offers," Kingins said. Those services also included mass mailing, which saved the University 515,000 a year. L'lt's the best mail service any university in the state be- cause it's all under the same roof," Kingins said. The Public Safety Depart- ment was responsible for the protection and safety of stu- dents, faculty, staff and proper- ty. ln addition to auto registra- tion and parking, the depart- ment enforced city and state laws on and around the cam- pus. "We offer a more personal- ized service," said director Joe Green. We deal with students like sons and daughters." "We feel we have an obliga- tion to the students to offer the service," said Joe Dyer, direc- tor of Food Services. Food Ser- vices operated three restau- rants, a deli, a sweet shop, a- small grocery and even a cater- ing service. The Student Health Service provided students with inex- pensive and easily accessible health care, according to Ro- berta Garfield, clinic adminis- trator. "Historically, universi- ties have been concerned with the health of students," said Garfield. The Health Service treated a wide variety of acute and minor illnesses for approxi- mately 12,000 patients a year. Joe Ward, director of Com- munications, was responsible for control and maintenance of the University's phone system. The change to ITS was eco- B y Susanna Hodges nomic. "ITS enabled the Uni- versity to save money for a bet- ter system," said Ward. "After 10 years the expenditures will stabilize because there will be no cost to the University." The University also offered services such as a motor pool, small en- gine repair, typewriter and cal- culator repair, upholstery and draperies. Another division of the Uni- versity developed for economic reasons was the physical plant. Tal Fannin, director of the physical plant, said contracting each job performed by the physical plant would be too costly. Fannin said the employees of the physical plant were "con- scious of faculty and student needs." We build within the people femployeesj a sense of community," said Fannin. The physical plant was re- sponsible for maintenance of grounds, buildings and general facilities and custodial mainten- ance of all the buildings. The physical plant was also respon- sible for the operation of the Central Power Plant and Utili- ties Distribution System. The Central Power Plant provided chilled water to cool and steam to heat the buildings on cam- pus. "lt's the most outstanding that does that type of function in the state," Fannin said. "lt's more than just a deposi- tory for books," said Coy Har- mon, dean of libraries, "it's ac- cess to information." Harmon said the University libraries "of- fer something more specific." "We function to support the curriculum with an emphasis on undergraduate education," Harmon said. The libraries aquired the most needed mate- rials and strived to have those materials all the time. The Murray State News, the campus weekly newspaper, has been serving the University community since 1927. "There are two basic reasons for hav- ing a student-run newspaper for Murray State," said Dan Di- piazzo, editor of the Murray State News, "to give students practical experience in writing, editing, photography, produc- tion and advertisingg and to have a publication which is pri- marily concerned with the sub- jects affecting MSU students, faculty, staff and alumni." To print the University news- paper, the campus owned a printing plant. Frank Fazi, di- rector of Printing Services, said Printing Service was an "in- house facility" meaning "it only serves the University com- munity." Fazi was responsible for the operation of the Copy Center, a walk-in quick copy fa- cility, and Printing Services, a full service printer. "We can offer lower prices because we are non-profit," said Fazi. lf the University did not have Printing Services, a state-contracted printer would have had to print all University publications. Since the state- contracted printer was in Louis- ville, Fazi said "our location dictates our need for an in- house printing facility." The University community even had a credit union that offered limited banking ser- vices to faculty and staff. "We operate on a closer level - more personal," said Aileen Leslie, manager of the MSU Credit Union. "The fact that it is owned by the members is an advantage because they have a say in what goes on," Leslie said. The list went on as services needed by any small city were almost all offered by the Uni- versity for the students, faculty and staff. So within the West- ern Kentucky city of Murray was the small hustling and bus- tling city of Murray State Uni- versity. I City Within A City 4 1 1 7 1, -Q i l r I Y Roy Mobley SPEECHLESS rn the Currrs Center Ballroom as a part of Parent s Weekend id' GREAT BALLS OF FIRE Sparks fly as the Butterfly Man juggles torches for the students entertainment F l l X rmefcomedlan Tum Setlml performs 4 X-in .4 Q I f if Q-' FJ., f l l l Q , X v l r ' A I H 5 f I , l Da vid Tuck PUPPET PERFORMANCE A hand puppet is an integral part of comedian Mark Weiner's act. ' 4 ,c. I r Campus Life David Tufk . Im Y -47 ww -S. hen was the last time you enjoyed a con- cert free of charge? Several students were looking for good entertainment at a low price. Many students found just that at the University Center Board sponsored Coffeehouses. .Coffeehouses presented new talent that students en- joyed free of charge. "lt gives students an opportuni- ty to find good entertain- ment that's free of admis- sion because the entertainer is on his way up," said Lau- rie Taylor, UCB Coffeehouse chairman. Campus perform- ers were showcased at sum- mer conventions that chair- man attended. Taylor said after viewing several types of acts, the chairman made his decision on whom he would like to perform at his college. Though most of the talent at Coffeehouses was new and performers usually played only one date, some Robin Conover made return performances due to popular demand. "Mi- chael John, Gene Cotton and Tim Settimi continued to bring in crowds time after time," Taylor said. She also said "each time they return, the crowds seem to get big- ger. A lot of the people who go have seen him before and liked him so well they go to see him again." Others have not seen performers before. "They just heard good things about them," said Taylor. "And they want to hear for themselves." Pre- vious performances throughout the school year and at summer orientation promoted Coffeehouse at- tendance, according to Tay- lor. "Some of the performers bring people on stage and that helps to break the ice and gets the crowd involved. Usually the performers pick someone who thinks he's too "cool" to participate. Offering different types of BY POPULAR DEMAND The favorable response to Gene Cotton's first campus visit prompted the UCB to invite him back. Coffeehouses Cave Students A Chance To Enjoy New Talent I B e st By Darla Baxter entertainment which would appeal to individual stu- dents was only one attrac- tion of Coffeehouses. Free admission helped to bring in those who were only curious about Coffeehouses. "Funds for Coffeehouses came from the overall SGA budget," said Taylor. "This comes partly from the student ac- tivity fee and partly from funds allocated by the Uni- versity." To appeal to individual tastes, a variety of entertain- ment was offered to stu- dents at Coffeehouses, com- edy from Tom Parksg coun- try music from Alan Rhodyg magic, juggling and comedy from Sean Morey rock from Vixen and Danny Tate and everything in between. Gene Cotton and Dan Seals were special favorites of most Coffeehouse goers. David Windham, who at- tended the Gene Cotton con- cert said, "l hadn't been to any of his concerts before, but l heard good things about his last concert from others who had seen him in concert so l decided to go. After I went, l found that l'd known more of his music than l'd realized. I really en- joyed it." Deborah Puckett, former coffeehouse chairman had the opportunity to work close with Dan Seals. She said she really enjoyed his performance. Puckett said "lt was the largest show l've ever had and it was the best show l've seen. Everyone seemed involved in the show. l didn't see anyone leave tearlyj. A lot of people came from off campus - some even from Cadiz - to hear him. Taylor said the key to the success of a Coffeehouse was finding a performer that would click with the cam- pus. "Some performers work well here, while others will work better someplace else," said Taylor.. C offeehouses I Campus Life ir ,,,,n', I wg: 'v I . fl E, wwf- 0 y Q 1 ff ff 1 5 D 9 4 vi Q! O U 'ik i 7 mf' , Yr I ' I 2 - bf f 5 ug 1 1 5 5 I -x Q . Q ,. .U .IVV L IV' A .4 Q 'Mt - 3, , ui Da vid Tuck EYEING THE AUDIENCE In an intent discussion, Dr. Robert Legvold gives a lecture on LI.S.- Soviet relations. POST-LECTURE DISCUSSION Michael Hardin asks Jeff Cohen questions about the assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr. EMPHASIZING A POINT Kieran Quinlan informs students on lrish influences. z Students Gained Additional Knowledge By Attending Lectures That Provided Information By ectures were an impor- tant feature of the college experience. Students heard and sometimes talked with some in- teresting newsmakers. Alexander Ginzberg, a Rus- sian journalist and dissident was one of the lecturers. An instigator of an underground newspaper, he, along with sev- eral other journalists, was trad- ed to America in exchange for two Russian spies. He de- scribed for the audience his ex- periences in the Soviet Union and his flight to the United States. Billy O'Pool said Ginz- berg gave an interesting talk. "He was really good," he said. "The only problem was that he had to speak through a transla- tor." The turn-out for the lec- ture was fairly good. David Gergen, former White House Communications Direc- tor, also spoke on campus. He described the different commu- nications approaches of the three presidents he worked un- der: Ford, Nixon and Reagan. "His lecture was excellent," said Rick Kupchella. "The con- tent was fascinatingf' Atten- dance, however, was rather poor for this lecture. Terry Cain, Student Government As- sociation lecture chairman, speculated that the reason might have been the change of dates. The lecture was original- ly publicized as being on the same night as the Vice Presi- dential debate and had to be postponed. Other lecturers were Jeff Co- hen who spoke on the assasina- tion of Martin Luther King, Jr., Dr. Kieran Quinlan, an MSU English professor who dis- cussed the lrish influence and Dr. Robert Legvold who spoke on U.S.-Soviet relations. I Lectures ride is a deriative of many things. One of the oldest traditions on Murray State's campus be- gan as a goal for a few men, and 46 years later, an enor- mous amount of Pride was be- ing derived from that initial idea. "Campus Lights 1984" at- tempted to capture the history of music in a review of fifty years of entertainment, but the 1984 production also captured the uniqueness of "Lights" it- self. "Lights '84" traced the histo- ry of popular music from the '30s to the '80s with the same musicality and personality as always, but, more importantly, the two music fraternities, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and Sigma Alpha Iota, raised approximate- ly 53,500 for music scholar- ships awarded to incoming stu- dents. The production begins in April, only a month after that year's performance is over. The officers for the next pro- duction season are elected in a joint meeting of the men's and women's fraternities. There are approximately 20- 25 members of the crew work- ing on sound, lighting, make- up, costumes and general stage management. Campus Life A Closely Guarded Tradition By Dannie Prather The biggest task aside from the actual production is writing the show. Before anything can be done, decisions must be made about the theme and what type of music will be per- formed. Cam Williams who has been a script writer for two years said the writers decided to depart from heavy dialogue, and "do what we do best," which is music. Despite well-made plans, however, the inevitable wrench was thrown into the works and 1984 was no exception. Before auditions at the end of the '83 semester, the director unex- pectedly quit. This put the show, which did not have a fin- ished script, as a standstill ac- cording to Gray Scaglione, chairman of this year's produc- tion board. We didn't have a script, we didn't have anything. Then we didn't have a direc- tor," he said. Ronnie Oliver took the va- cant director's position at the last minute. He admitted this was more than frustrating. "There were times when I just wanted to give up, but there were lots of times I wouldn't trade it for the worId," he said. Organizing and directing the cast was only one job that proved to be tough for the show's officers. Michele Vena who was in charge of costum- ing the large cast struggled to find military uniforms, poodle skirts and dresses appropriate for the flower children of the '60s. Nevertheless, she succeed- ed, and the cost of producing the show was approximately S500, a rock bottom figure compared to most theatre pro- ductions. Vena attributed this low cost to "cooperation from not only the university and the students, but people out in the community." "Campus Lights '84" re- vived its declining audience of the past years and boosted rev- enue. More than 54,000 was taken in during the week. Scaglione, said the '84 show was the best moneymaking show the fraternities had had since 1978. But no matter what the re- views or the revenues, the stu- dents who participate in the show are serious in their task and mindful of the tradition of Lights." "We're all seeking to be professionals," said Scag- lione, "and we want this to be the best show it can be." Sue Perry feels her fraternity may not have all the rights of the Sinfonians to the show, but "it's just as important to us as it is to them." "We take so much pride in putting the music out," said Sandy Thomas, president of SAI. She admits the emphasis of the show is on arranging, composing and performing their best, not to win best actor awards. But, the fact remains that "Lights" is a moneymaking tra- dition used to promote the mu- sic department and the Llniver- sity. The purpose of the show is also to give the students an opportunity to perform at their best, which is a goal of every music student. "Campus Lights" has weath- ered very big storms," said Craig Teer stage manager of the '84 show. The students take pride that the show will be 50 years old in 1988 and that its reputation does not end in this area. Thomas received positive com- ments about the production at the national SAI convention and she said the idea of the show is reaching out to other chapters. Teer said, "The two fraterni- ties have gone together and made the music department even stronger with something that is very dear to us alI." I I I I I I 'C I I I I l "SAV THE SECRET WOlD" Dane Hodges, as Groucho Marx, interviews Kevin Sitton and Deborah Brannon during a skit in "Campus Lights '84" "I COLlLD'VE DANCED ALL NIGHT" Craig and Lin Thurman dance as Greg Varner performs "Rhapsody in Blue" on the piano. Photos by Steve St. Aubin THE VOICE OF EXPERIENCE Charlie Hancock tells his version of the history of music to the audience. 5 Photos by Steve St. Aubin . R fbj PAINTED FAc:Es wt ' "I I Pam Reynolds and Kim Howard, K members of the KD Chorus, cheer , W for the Sigma Chis. PASSING THE SPIRIT The sisters of Delta Sigma Theta use teamwork while participating in the Watermelon Hike. DONT FRET Reid Haney reassures the Alpha Clams during Sigma Chi Derby Day as Steve Walker looks on. In k I If 1 Y I .QL I 'ti WHAT A LINE-UPI The AOPi's exercise their lungs in lk -lg, Campus Life the spirit competition. '-A-'T' xv- X H he chase was on as soror- . ity members competed the derbies of the Sigma Chi ternity members. 'They fSigma Chi brothersl e all the attention and love see the sororities partici- :e," said Laura Watkins, a ima Chi little sister, "they 1 all excited. It's their big ng. Although there were a few iks - it rained during the 'by chase and the derbies re late coming in - Roger gh said Derby Day was "one the best ever." Pugh was the coach for the ima Sigma Sigma sorority. said "coaching was great" d his only disappointment s "when my girls lost." Rob- Berrymen, Alpha Omicron coach, also said Derby Day is "fun" because "my girls :re the winners." "Brothers get really competi- e that week," said Bill Hitch. :spite the competition be- een the brothers that serve coaches, Hitch said the athers "really have a good me that week." "Spirit was real good," said ive Griffo, president. Spirit is apparent throughout the iternity's house during the aek. The brothers living in the . .r--v V house were awakened early on some mornings and kept awake late some nights by screaming sororities chanting icheers and plastering the walls of the house with posters. Even the outside walls were not im- mune as sororities draped sheet-sized banners from the roofs, walls and wires. Regard- less of the noise and the hours Pugh said "living in the house is a great experience during Derby Week. On Thursday the "chase" be- gins, Derby Chase that is. So- rority members trick, run, jump and tackle, to snatch der- bies from atop Sigma Chi broth- ers' heads. Each derby snatched accumulates points which are added with the points during the events Friday at Cutchin Field to determine a winner. "I like Derby Chase, but l think it gets a little out of con- trol because some people got hurt," said Dawn Buettner, a member of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. Griffo said the wet and slippery ground from the rain made the chase hazardous. Griffo said a change he would like to see is the confine- ment of the chase to a one block area away from streets and traffic. ---,v!r1yzfz7r26--- TRI-SIGMAS ON TRICYCIFS Teri Oliver is on her way to fruisr- through the crowd as Sigma Chi Mike Hartig gives her some cycling advice. Look Out Sigma Chis, Because When It's Derby Week Sororities Will Be Hunting For Derbies When Chase Is U By Susanna Hodges Derby Week is a national tra- dition of the fraternity said Hitch. The Sigma Chi chapters in the United States and Can- ada sponsor Derby Days to raise funds for Wallace Village, a facility for emotionally dis- turbed children in Colorado. In the past 17 years S428,000 had been raised for the facility to build the Sigma Chi Gymnasi- um. But along with the good de- rived from Derby Days there's always good times to be exper- ienced. The next time you see a Sig- ma Chi in a derby being chased by a determined sorority mem- ber, you will know that . . . the chase is on. I Derby Day SAX MANIAC A saxophone solo by Wil lie Ree is a highlight of the SOS Band concert for the more than 800 fans. After Years Of Going Up And Down The Charts, The SOS Band Is Still "Doin' I Right" By Cheryl Kaelin Pamela Reynolds L.L. Russell 82 l ripuf, Ibjfr- inging stars often seem unreal and untouchable, but Zsa Zsa Burrage and An- gela Reynolds learned this was not always true. Burrage and Reynolds were able to meet the members of the SOS Band while they were in Murray for a performance. They saw their bus and de- cided to follow it to Lovett Auditorium. "We got to know the lead singer Mary and she gave us backstage passes," said Burrage. Burrage and Reynolds also visited with the band at dinner. Reynolds was surprised and her attitude changed after meeting them. "They were regular, ordinary people. Down-to'earth," Reyn- olds said. The group Autumn opened the concert for the SOS Band. Though they experienced mi- crophone difficulty, the audi- ence still enjoyed their perfor- mance. ,ll S . l 1 l Rob Huth, 1983-84 concerti chairman, said about 800 tick-i ets were sold and that he was,l pleased with the turnout. Ac cording to Huth, one reason for the large, excited audience was that the SOS Band played soul rock music that had a broader appeal. The audience was receptive to the music the SOS Band played. "They seemed to really play to the crowd, and really pick them up. Many students were dancing in the aisles, 5 said Huth, "The audienc and have a good time." Huth was impressed with th show. "The acoustics for SO were good, and they had an ex cellent lighting system," sal Huth. Because of the turnout, Hu thought more black ban would come to Murray in t future. I 3 i ui I il ,ll .ly . V "Til seemed to enjoy themselv :F' ,Q .. l ffl I. :Q i .ll ' l . 'I nfl i l J.. 1 r , ' .-p we 1 ' ,FV V1 rf 5 ll . L u 'Vi - f I ,' , QV "vqv . VNU' Fi Vu .'z. :r:14 ' 7 . E... ... . ..--.. ....i..i.. ..t. , ..1.r.,.......:-.... I5 fe, if B Y 'wx FLEX THOSE MUSCLES! Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Sigma Sigma and Alpha Tau Omega pull together in an effort to win the Log Toss event. IN SEARCH OF THE LOST SHOE No, this is not a K-Mart blue light shoe special - lt's the Shoe Scramble event, and Sigma Pi Corry Haxton, is finding out that sometimes it's hard to wear the shoe that fits when you can't find it. xx? irwsli-24 v""Y3!.-92' 3 -M Campus Life TAKE A SPIN AOPi Kelly Burdge steadies herself after the Bat Spin event. . -v -f,-..v- ,. . Lshdc. E3 ,,s-e . t I ld 11716 ---1--- .WE DID I-I-,H P H Photos by David Tuck Lou Ann Siegal and members of Kappa Alpha and Delta Sigma Phi celebrate their victory in the Tug-o- war he Alpha Gamma Rho fra- ternity knows how to get :he Greek organizations togeth- er to have a really good time. t's called Paul Bunyan Day. Paul Bunyan Day started in 1972 to promote Greek unity. Paul Bunyan Day, a fun-filled :lay of games and friendly com- petition, was during Greek Week, which helped unite the Fraternities and the sororities. Rob Rye, vice president of the AGR's, was in charge of Paul Bunyan Day. "Paul Bun- yan Day is not a money making vent. The day is to be a big old ime for all Greek organiza- ions," said Rye. Paul Bunyan Day is the only vent on campus in which the raternities and the sororities re combined to show their reek unity in competition. he pairings of the fraternities nd the sororities are done in a otating method. The fraterni- ies or the.sororities who have ot been placed together will hen be partners the next year. ach year, the AGR's must ave the approval of the lnter- aternity Council and the Pan- ellenic Council, of the events ---ww' The AGRS Make Paul Bunyan Day An Annual Event Of u ti Ro diness and of the fraternity and soror- ity pairings. The traditional events of Paul Bunyan Day include the Log Saw, Log Toss, Shoe Re- lay, Bat Spin, Kentucky Derby, Beverage Consumption and the Farmer's Daughter Contest. All the events combine the talents of both the fraternities and the sororities, except the Farmer's Daughter Contest. This event shows the "boy call- ing abilities" of a representa- tive from each sorority. The judges rate the girls on their appearance, outfit and their ability to "call on boys." The lucky judges were Dr. Fa- rouk Llmar, Dave Kratzer, Ross Meloan, Jim Carter, and the AGR's adviser, Dr. James Ru- dolph. The winner of the Farm- er's Daughter Contest was Sharon Jankowski from the Al- pha Phi sorority. The overall team winners of Paul Bunyan Day were Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, Alpha Gamma Delta sorority, and Sig- ma Pi fraternity. Each team re- ceived a trophy. The second and third places teams at the Paul Bunyan Day events were Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Sigma Sigma and Tau Kappa Epsilon, second placeg and Delta Sigma Phi, Alpha Phi and Kappa Alpha, third place. The AGR's Paul Bunyan Day is looked forward to by all the Greek organizations. Each April the events give the Greeks a day to have a "good old time." I Bunyan Day I SINGING HER HEART OUT In the talent competition Sharon Jankowski performs "I could have danced all night" from the musical "My Fair Lady." Steve St. Aubln Steve St. Aubin DO A LITTLE DANCE Miss MSU contestant Pam McDavid performs a choreographed dance to Billy Joel's hit "Uptown Girl" with the other contestants. lSN'T SHE LOVELY In a contented moment, Miss MSU Judy Russell smiles happily as she rides in the Homecoming parade. Campus Life if i 1 'LI 1? , 2 3 :Q fi Rowxl. QLHNTEE Awards in hand, the winners any' runners-up receive the applause of the audience' 1 r I 1 I I I I I ,r' .'.' J A , 1.1! wJ... .. 'JY 'Q r 1 l, r,,g:g?at1s . fy 21? J ' " ' J I 5 lx -' " Hy: '- ' V' I ' . R sf In rl v it i A 'wif' Roy Moblevl h-,A -..- i 5 if 5 .q.f ii . -vt -, ,i Q 1 -9 I I I L H . , . 4' u, it 3 i i dui! cgi- Q .V g ' x V Steve St. Aubin Sfeye Sf- ,qubfn ,After All The Hard Work Is Over, Miss MSU ' ,ujfQflQ,',Nj,g,,2 23522212 a Contestants Proved That Their Ability To Win Is ,,,,,,,,,,f,'j'if,,Tlf,i,QSK1j,1i,k5'3g3 x g ,V Lynn Whitney Thompson. ' T ' . P851 Darla Baxter i ff anted:'.lViiss Murray f State- .I.Inive.rsity. Re- -rasni, pose, -,fiQQti'rne, patience, effort bard work ef fhellsksvtiffs that lpageants are Straight land' acne-.start that third Tri-Sigma to become Miss MSU in threeyears. . Russel! also competed at the state ivel in the Miss Ken- tucky Pageant where she placed in thetop ten. Miss...-MSCI went through fa ltransitionaltistage according to Schuerenberg. "Miss MSU Has always been affiliated with the Miss America contest, said ..-.l B 1Sc'huerenberg.."lt requires that iria flpsfvigweiti--Q-ididr JHICI5? .CQUN 50. Pefcem in the ,i't3'9E'ffOI! calculating of scores." The -stiasssfiiiss affiliation sso so Switched ilii 555'-'C7'3?S5v'V. to 'ther AMES GSA Pageant. if not place any em- falenr and awards :COl?1ile5i. leash ipriaes instead of scholar- ships- isoso 1 ocll o ' s Sshusfsnbefgs - Said. that OHS for the switch was the 'ilackff offfemphasis on talent, 'f-MQre.sir1S will be encouraged 'io ienterf' said Schuerenberg. 'if-TPHCYll.-Bfwksg who chaired Miss MSU wmmittee, fsaidifithat. -as ag result of the new affiliation s f'Murray State wiil sfso 1 make the pageant S 1'5-,511-H -:s.f.,,,,., ,-,,-fin..-if --mf, ,ther 5 Q N what they want it to be." Both Schuerenberg and Brooks agreed that the change would provide better public re- lations for the University as well as an advantage to the par- ticipants. However, many past contestants disagreed. Russell said the switch was unfortunate. "Murray is one of the best pageants at the state level," said Russell. Mandy Barker said "Miss Kentucky-America emphasized schoiarship --- that's what col- lege is all about, and l think the money should go to that in- stead of being awarded in cash." "One of the reasons I entered the contest was for the scholar- ship," said Denise Butler, who placed second. "l can under- stand why they switched but . . . l think one of my strongest points is talent." "The thing I disagree with is that Miss LISA is beauty," said Debra Brannon. Miss America is the well-rounded woman - she's smart, and has looks, tal- ent and ambition." For the most part, the girls agreed that the 1984 pageant was well organized. "We had a set date each week and we knew where we had to be, when we had to be there and what we had to do," said Pam McDavid. Most of the contestants re membered a feeling of close- ness that drew them together. "We had secret contestants, and would send little cards and gifts to encourage each other," said Barker. "Everybody was pulling for everybody else." What's the key to doing well in a pageant? Butler said, "Be yourself - you'll be more re- laxed. Let the judge get to know you. Prepare - you have to go in with the attitude of an open mind expecting to win. Go in thinking 'This is going to benefit me. l'm going to meet people, and have fun. lf l don't win, l've still gained - and l haven't lost anything.' "- Miss MSCI PWQW GO AHEAD - JUMP!" Photos by Tracy Tarter Jackie Shroat and Darrell Johnson watch a flippered friend take the plunge during the ATO Frog Hop. WHAT S HOPPENINGT' Mark Derridlnger, Yvette Hourigan and Keisha Mays examine the condition of one of the contestants before they place any bets on who'll win. lend seven sororities, the Alpha Tau Omega frater- nity, the ATO little sisters, eight frogs, fried frog legs, bar- becue, swamp water, music and flowers in the spring and what do you get . . . Frog Hop. "lt's the main event we get fired up for," said Pat Guerilia, "it's a great get together. Not a whole lot of fraternities have an event where you just come and have fun." "It's just to have a good time," said Cindy Hale, an ATO little sister, "and not have to scream and yell. lt's just one day not a whole week of prep- Campus Life When Things Are Jumping othing Beats A Great air Of Le By Susanna Hodges aration," Tonya Wheeler of Al- pha Sigma Alpha said frog hop "helps sorority unity" because there is no week-long competi- tion, which Wheeler felt hurt sorority unity. Michelle Brown, also a little sister, said that frog hop is held to "show that they fthe ATOSJ appreciate the so- rorities." Although the sororities are a large part of frog hop, the ATO little sisters play a major role. The little sisters prepare all the food and decorate for the event. "We try to get the most flowers we can, because it's a special day," said Hale. The lit- tle sisters also participated in the jump with their own frog. The frogs are shipped from Mississippi each year. A spontaneous event was ad- ded to the day when partici- pants began throwing each oth- er in the fountain. "Every sin- gle person got wet," said Hale. "Everything was good," said Mitzi Lewis, a member of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. "Ex- cept when they threw me in the fountain." Darryl Johnson, a coach with a two-year winning streak, said coaching makes S him "feel more important," ancr gives him "a chance to get closer to the girls." He said he loves everything about Frog Hop, especially the girls anci the atmosphere. "l like beings able to meet all the girls," saici Brad Davis, "l love frog leg: ... l like it all." I l i r i l N Frog Hop 'BS Q 5 T fhwfrd Us d""+ P-QW t 'eh T L.:-an -'e-ef an J . . i fx 'I ii'-' 1 12"- few CONTENT AT LAST After she finally returns home, Eliza and Henry fKent Jenkins and Angie Deatonl finish the play with a smile. CURTAIN CALL The chorus and leads of "My Fair Lady" take their bows and receive applause for their performance. wi' ATL 'J YYY A .s41:!'f.if - ---, -. . at-, il' 'I' Smell Of The CreasePaint l'Te1984,,t5eate'P'0duC' Roar Of The Crowd Record Audience Turnout, Turned 'fMy Fair Lady" Into The Biggest Success Of The A Theater Department's History By Darla Baxter A 90 Campus Life A tion of My Fair Lady" stood out among the seasons productions. For four consecu- tive nights, more than 300 peo- ple filled the RE. Johnson The- atre, eager to see the classical musical. But the success of the pro- duction did not evolve without hard work on the part of 75-80 students and faculty who were involved. "The idea for the musical was proposed by Dr. Gerald Welker in the summer of e1983," said James Schempp, who directed the production. Schempp said after the depart- ment decided to do the musicalil the planning of the productiorgri ' started immediately. There were some things ' ly planning could not anti gf ' pate, such as the scheduli' A conflicts of the cast mem C "We were well into producti, before we had our first rehea - al where everybody was th e all night," said Schernpp. .ff l Schempp said, "i really A joyed 'My Fair Lady'. it one of the best shows l've e seen. I think that the public i joyed it best." Schernpp said the p tion had some of the hearsals he had ever seeng f :wif 1,1 " F514 ,z igisuq sa - A ffxif .--.. , .cf -M . at c. 13 SF: SW. -Q. ag, W5 t, .,t . ' 5 -J g , Q- "fin 'fc-, 1 2' Q K1 you remember is the four nys of performance, and l ,ink they were excelientf- he lidg tp R he at r Schempp said, "There was a iirit of unity with this produc- ,Theyp alillccvvgorkedtogether. he leads were not put upon, either did the chorus feel put 33pnJ"1eAngie. Deaton, who was iefemale, lead, ,Eliza Qolittle, 'Weir dorft know what people think, butfias far as tell, o'ooI there weren't any tl .f 1 1. V, - 1 1 ttterfesilnw-tl' 'ooo C also said, fiearning ielniusicxt was . hard. ,ln about Eigrninutes time l did three ma- Onlv ether Prob- .A .' kv rem she recalled was trying to get everyone on stage and blockeclcorrectly. ' t ip Schernlpp said it was the first time the department had re- ceived so much support from the College of Creative Expresf sion. Gerard Welkergmusical di- rector for the production, said, "The most outstanding thing is that we got together with the direct support of the College of Creative Expression and the upper administration." ,p Schempp said the C college and administration was pleased to see the theater and music departments uniting to do the production. According to Dea- All M ll r nz ,Lf H .G 4 "1 ton, the production "had an un- limited budget," because of the support of the administration. "l was really proud of the to- tal effect of the integrationg the coming together of all of us to work on one project," said Schernpp. The integration was apparently a good idea, the size of the audience proved it. Welker said, "With as many people as there are on campus, we should have 10 times the turnout that we're getting. And we should be getting many more people at auditions for productions. Students shouldn't feel intimidated be- cause they're not a theater or Photos by .Steve St. Aubrn CENTER STAGE Performing "I've Grown Acrusvnrned to her Face." Kent Jenkins shows the emotion of losing Eliza, WEDDING BELLS The chorus helps Elizas father. played by Bill Phillips, prepare for his marriage as they perform, "l'm Getting Married in the Morning vi 1 1 voice majorg they have a chance like anyone else." And maybe one of them might be a latefblooming performer like Eliza Doolittle, the irrepressible character in this year's most popular theater production. I My Fair Ladl I Campus Life Pirates Of enzanc Photos by Steve St. Aubin PLGTTING PIRATES Jim Coffey, Jackie Howlett, Jeff Prater, Rick Mozeleski and Larry Brant listen to the Pirate Kings CDanny Vancilj strategy. SINGING SISTER As one of the Major Generals several daughters, Susan Edwards sings for the policemen to save her sisters. IYZIISIZ' f You Creeped Into Lovett Auditorium "With fat-like Tread" In The Late Hours In The Spring iemester And Afterward Found Yourself 'lagued By The Ever Present Chant Cf 'Tarantura Tarantura" Do Not Despair "Poor 'Vandering One Kou Are Merely Suffering Prom The Ailments Jf 0 o o P1rate1t1 he trite phrase "the show must go on," had a big eaning for those who partici- ated in the opera workshop 'oduction "The Pirates of Pen- lnce." The cast and crew ere faced with the problems ' limited time and stage facili- es plus the pressure of per- lrming one of Gilbert and Sulli- an's biggest and most popular usicals. The production came late in ie spring semester. It followed ie music department's Show- ase Tour, "Campus Lights 984" and the production of Vly Fair Lady." Many students were in- olved in all of the productions. he prospect of "another open- lg, another show." was not ex- .ting for some music students. The number of the cast and rew was relatively small for ie opera which consisted of a iipload of pirates, an equal umber of policemen and dough love-starved sisters for veryone. This scaled down ersion of the troup soon found iey had to pull double duty as rew. "Less people had to do tore." said Kenny Woods, who 'as a policeman in the show. Building a mountain is no asy task, neither is building Jcks or bushes out of chicken fire and newspapers. Con- tructing sets and making cos- Jmes after a long rehearsal of inging, dancing and dialogue an be even more difficult. "I made 65 costumes my- elf," said Sue Quinn who, like , By Dannie Prather much of the cast and crew, re- ceived no pay or academic credit for their efforts. Quinn still said she liked participating in "Pirates" despite the long hours and even though the only reward she would receive would be the satisfaction of a good performance. No deadline existed other than the date of the first perfor- mance. There were only two and a half weeks of "intense" rehearsals, which consisted of practices every night from 7 p.m. until l a.m. Jeff Prater, who played a pirate, said the players were faced with new blocking and choreography a day or two before the first per- formance. "You find that fear gives an added incentive," said Eric Hall, who played the male lead of Frederic. Hall said because the cast was faced with so many things at the last minute the concentration and pressure were intense. The cast had to fight the feel- ing that "Pirates" was doomed from the start, but even with all the problems the cast worked to improve each night's perfor- mance. But according to Mary Lou Fitzgerald, who was a prin- cipal in the cast, "lt always clicks the last week." During the last performance, Hall and the female lead, Jenni- fer Beck, added some surprises to the show. Beck, who sang a complicated cadenza, decided to perform it twice. "l felt like I sang better that night than I ever did in my whole life" said Beck "that's why l did it twice." Likewise, Hall decided to hold a crucial note an extra four beats. Everyone on stage and off speculated when the chorus was to make its en- trance. Carl Rogers, who, according to Fitzgerald "did it all him- self," attributed the energy Beck, Hall and the entire cast had that last performance to their dedication to the show de- spite the problems. "They seemed to have a feeling of real enthusiasm about it even at the end," said Rogers. Rogers said although the students are not professionals, they wanted to give their best." Prater said "Because we en- joyed doing it and put so much effort and energy into it, that made it good for the audience." We felt really good about it," said Woods. "l had a good time," said Fitzgerald. lf these testimonies are any indication, the show was a success in more ways that one. One sure way to measure an individual's character is to see how well he holds up under the worst conditions. Although they suffered from a lack of sleep, food and study time, the people who were dedicated to making "Pirates" a success were not disappointed. Beck felt she was not asked to do anything for the produc- tion she was not already pre- pared to do. "lf you want to do a good show," she said, "you have to give your all - more." I and if Q- QF' GENERALLY SPEAKING Danny Craig sings of the trials of a Modern Major General as the pirates plot to steal his daughters and his fortune. Pirates Of Penzance il' il- i . .iff A ,r ik if 4 E' i . EE' Dwqzlmkv BE BGP Members of the Sigma Slgma Slgma sorornty rock around the clock they perform a medley of flftlesx AND THE WJNNERS The Alpha Delta Pi A medley of patriotxc songs them win the soronty ., , , .N r .,, CUnwu5LHe fl The Spring Ritual Cf All-Campus Sing Offers Every Greek Or Independent Group The Chance To Sing And The Public To oices I g ni on Hear if n 1958, the lota Beta Chap- ter of Sigma Alpha lota, a national women's music frater- nity began the tradition of Ail- Campus Sing, an annual event in which fraternities, sororities and independent groups com- peted for first place with their musical presentation. Even though the participa- tion in the 1984 competition was not what the SAl's had hoped, the competition was as intense as ever. Tammy Chesser, 1984 All-Campus Sing chairman, said she was pleased with the competition although there was controversy over the winners of the fraternity cate- gory. There was a tie between the Lambda Chi Alpha fraterni- ty and the Pi Kappa Alpha fra- ternity. "l left it up to the Qtidgesj' said Chesser, "and people say the judges didn't gudge fairly." The judges were ALPHA ffl 1 'UTA w v - . , L ir. ALL TOGETHER NGW Concentrating on their director, from outside the university and had some musical background. Pi Kappa Alpha won the fra- ternity category, Alpha Delta Pi won the sorority competition, the Baptist Student Union won L Tracy Tarter members of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority sings "American Trilogy" the independent competition and Chris Stovall of Pi Kappa Alpha, received the best direc- tor award. Dane Hodges, a music major, directed the Sigma Sigma Sig- ., ,- ,i A c. X. S, C. .., iQ if 11,5 .- Tracy Tarter ma sorority. He said the sisters were very interested in winning at the beginning of the rehears- als, but by the end they felt winning wasn't as important. "They had so much fun," said Hodges. He said the experience of directing the group was im- portant for his career. "l'd nev- er had a group that big before, especially a group of girls." In addition, Hodges directed the Baptist Student Union choir the only entry in the independent category. Hodges said this bothered the group at first but he said their job was "not to win or lose or to get a trophy." "We put a great deal behind it," said Stu Warren of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. "We feel it gets the brothers together working on a project." Not all members of the orga- nizations were musically in- continued on p. 97 .-- .4 C.. ' Susanna Hodges WHO'S THE LEADER OF THE CLUB The Lambda Chi's remember their childhood days as they sing a medley of children's songs. All-Campus Sing Campub Life W mv MAMMA DONE Tom MET? The Pikes sway to the beat as Randy Milier heips croon the fratexnity to firsgpiagzgl "vm G. as , .--7-"" ? T 'ii rr' r-"" r. E HOLLERING Tau fraternity the movie "The House in Tracy Tarter All-Campus Sing ... , . 1 .11 1-" ti ' '9L9'N:aUvC: ei- if Ufedlg. The Votes Were Cast. The Students' Choice Was Made. Controversy Was Sparked, All Over nce a year the Student Government Associ- ation QSGAJ holds an election for the student body to elect a president, vice president, secre- tary, treasurer, two senators from each college and six sena- tors-at-large. The election of the SGA president brought a law suit to the university. Had con- troversial politics hit the cam- pus and the SGA? The lawsuit came about after Rob Huth, a senior political sci- ence major from Mt. Clemens, Mich. was elected as the SGA president. ln previous years, the SGA president automatical- ly became the student regent but that wasn't so in Huth's case. A certain qualification is Campus Life uestion fi Q tislsii Cs needed to become the student regent. The SGA president must be a resident of Ken- tucky. Huth claimed he was a resident, since he had a Ken- tucky's driver's license, but he paid out-of-state tuition. A second election was held immediately after Huth was elected president in order to elect a new student regent. The election was in process while the lawsuit was also going on. Huth wasn't the first out-of- state SGA president. There were two previous SGA presi- dents who also sued the univer- sity in a "friendly lawsuit," said Jim Carter, director of Student Activities. "Huth was just fol- lowing normal procedures," said Tom Baumgarten, the elected student regent, "l think l would've done the same thing." Baumgarten met the require- ment of being a Kentucky resi- dent because his hometown is Owensboro. l wish it fthe con- troversyj hadn't come about," said Baumgarten. "lt was un- fortunate." Huth dropped his charges against the University because he felt Baumgarten was per- forming well as the student re- gent. "Tom is very well aware of the issues," said Huth, "and he's doing an excellent job." The student senate unani- mously passed three amend- ments to its by-laws. The legis- lation states that the student regent is considered a Ken- tucky resident when the SGA'l president pays in-state tuition. lf an out-of-state president ist elected, a second election, no: sooner than I0 days after thei general election, will then electl a student regent. Carter feels! these new by-laws will be upt front and concrete. "The news by-laws will make it prettyy, clear," said Carter. With all the controversy, about the student regent one: would think there would bet some hard feelings between! Huth and Baumgarten. Baum-i garten said they keep in con-I tact and confer with each oth-i er. "lt's not a problem at all,"' said Huth. Baumgarten's job as student! regent is to represent the stu- 4. eng body at the Board of Re- ents meetings. "I am sup- osed to oversee the university s a whole," said Baumgarten. ick Kupcheila, SGA vice resident and Baumgartens pponent in the student regent lection, said Baumgarten is ualified for the student re-gent osition. "He's qualified. He an make intelligent judge- tents in representing the stu' ents," said Kupchelia. The politicai system worked me controveries out, but it is oped that these new by-laws fill prevent such controveries 'om tearing at the university in me future. 4- X The three candidates for SGA president, Rob Huth, Terry Cleaver and John Litchfield, participate in a question and answer session sponsored by the Murray State News. wmv' SGA Elections Photos by Barry Johnson SAY CHEESE! A member of Terri Owens family takes a picture to catch an unforgetable moment. i iiix P -V POMP AND CIRCUMSTANCE Debra Lewellyn, Dr. Harry Sparks, Dr. Kala Stroup, the Rev. Thomas Schellingerhout and Chad Lamb observe the graduates as they march into Racer Arena, the site of graduation. A BUBBLY CELEBRATION To celebrate her graduation Patti Meyers blows soap bubbles during the graduation ceremonies. TRUIMPH An excited family celebrates the graduation of one of their family members. 00 Campus Life l.!El-2'.ls2El.59L.:z...s.gl4L'Q....,.,,...-.--...L.Q. ..,....-. ,. .. . . . . After Years Cf Hard Work And Dedication, Graduating Students Leave With Mixed Emotion nly once in your lifetime does it happen .. . the 1usic starts . . . the proces- ion begins. Hundreds of dark- Iad graduates, with multi-coI- red tassels hanging from their aps begin steps that soon will ead to the accomplishment of heir goal. Even for those who 1ake a return trip to college to ontinue their education noth- ig feels like college gradu- tion. Graduation means many hings to many people. To ome, it is a time of remem- lrancesg to others, a time of aoking to the future. To Dr. larold Eversmeyer who lead he 1984 graduation procession s Most Distinguished Faculty flember, it was a time of recog- Iized achievement. "I was very aleased to receive the award. I luess you could say it was the layoff from years of hard vork." Eversmeyer said that aarticipating in the ceremony 1 a special way was "an exper- ence. I really did enjoy it." Chad Lamb and Debra Lewel- yn who were chosen as Out- standing Senior Man and Out- standing Senior Woman were also recognized for their achievement. Their speeches, which were one of the focal points of the ceremony reflect- ed a sense of looking forward and going onward. For some seniors, the thoughts of the future were very inspiring "I liked the speech that Debbie gave," said Sandra Christian, as she reflect- ed upon her favorite part of the ceremony. "She related ac- counting to life, and I could really understand that. That day, it all meant a lot to you. You realized that once you left college you had to start all over again, just as you had four years earIier." "Overall, I thought it was a good ceremony," said Tim Ma- Iueg "It was great to know you had worked that hard and through dedication you had ac- complished your goals. But it was sad, too, knowing that you were going to leave all your friends behind." Special friends and acquian- tances contributed much to the day's meaning for some sen- iors. Karen Rooney said that "if I hadn't had some good friends and some close professors sit- ting near me, it wouldn't have meant much. The highlight of the ceremony to me was when Jane Hall passed by me as the faculty marched out, and she waved and sort of winked at me. That was one of the great- est feelings in the world to me because it was as if she was acknowledging me - or salut- ing me. There she was, already graduated with an education and she recognized me. It meant so much." Graduation was a mixture of memories for John Robinson, who said "I think the ceremony went off really well. My par- ents, sister and aunt were there, and they were really im- pressed with the ceremony, too. I guess the best remem- brance I have was when I shook hands with Dr. Stroup. As she shook my hand, she said some- thing like 'Good job' or 'Good work' That felt really good. You LAST MINUTE TOCICHIS Patty Hosford, a graduate student, helps a fellow graduate adjust her cap and tassel before romrnf--nf ment begins. 1 in.. . XV I I work four years for that day, and everything seems to culmi- nate. For Patty Belt, graduation day was an extra-special time - she was married at 3 p.m. after attending ceremonies at IO a.m. "lt was very special for me." Between preparing for graduation and planning a wed- ding, Belt said that things often became hectic. "But I had some help with the wedding from my fiance. Everything seemed to blend in well togeth- er." Belt said that her twin sister graduated with her, and this also added to her joy. Belt's parents, who live in California, came in for the multiple occas- sion. "I hadn't seen them for a while, and it was great to see them." Overall, Belt said that "both events were special to me in different ways. In a way it was sad, too. A lot of people left friends behind. For me it was doubly sad, because I left a sis- ter, and a friend." I Grad ua tion Y- .E :'.:s'::.uL Each student was different but all with the same goal to reach. Each student approached the task in a different manner from the other. Whatever the approach, it was always done with the . . . Mark' zz fdoffvayhblfea' N? 'Kr'-X Nxt A BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION Celebrating the third anniversary of the Curris Center, Lynda Byrd and Michelle Graham serve birthday cake to students and faculty, 1 Albi Jrii , -WMM- fa ff" Divider PAUL W. AKRIDGE. bus. admin. Fredonia JOHN W. ALDRDIGE. bus. Murray KEAWTA ARSASUWAN. bus. Murray CYNTHIA FAYE BALDWIN. bus. Livermore MAHMOUD A.M. BRAIMA. jou. Murray LOIS A. BRIDGEMAN. bus. admin. Benton ANITA A. COVINGTON. comm. Nashville, Tenn. CAROL D. COX. engin. physics Rosiclare, Ill. DAVID B. CROFT. sec. school ed. Paducah JOHN E. CURTIS. safety enginjhealth Murray MICHAEL ALAN DAVIS, chem. Paducah DAVID L. DAY, agr. Smithland PAMELA D. DYER, counseling Princeton DEBBIE J. FREELAND, bus. Murray JEAN IDA HARE GROSE. social work Gilbertsville KARLA D. GUESS. bio. Benton LEE HAWTHORNE. elem. ed. Mt. Washington ALAN W. HEINRICH, agr. Clermont, Fla. CYNTHIA GAIL HENSON. bus. Benton CHERYL HUGHES. chem. Murray STEVEN KELSEY. bus. Murray MIKE LAHM. engin. physics St. Louis, Mo. CHUNG-CHI STEVEN LEE. bus. Murray PAULA ELIZABETH MADISON. reading Highland Park, Md. NANCY G. MULLAMA, counseling Hopkinsville Album 1.v',mmnf - ' f' -nz..."-1,4 ' 4... . tl weaty palms and quea- sy stomachs - the stuff first dates are made of. There was something about going out with someone for the first time and wanting to make a good impression that completely unnerved many people. Most of us found in look- ing back that there really wasn't so much to be wor- ried about. For most of us, the evening went reasonably well. Gf course we couldn't all be so fortunate. Lynne Springer said that her first date "was the worst date I've ever had in my life! First of all, I didn't know him very well, and we went to a party and got home a half hour late. I was grounded for two weeks!" First dates made for many awkward moments. It was hard to know just what to do when. "I remember when I went to put my arm around her, and she thought I was hitting her in the back of the head," said David Ramey. Other men said that strained communication of- ten kept a good date from happening. The threat of eternal silence kept couples talking, but not communi- cating, all night. Sometimes we contributed to the situa- tion by worrying too much instead of relaxing, being ourselves and enjoying the evening. However some- YJ TT K' Il CARLA TINOCO. bus. Elizabethtown KARL WUEST, higher ed. Murray times instances popped up that could shake Emily Post's composure. Yvette Whitmer said, "The first time I went out with this one guy, we went shopping, and then we went and ate at a really nice res- taurant - where he present- ed me with a pair of dia- mond earrings. I started yell- ing, 'Take them backl' " For others, first dates brought back fond memo- ries. "I remember we went to the movies and saw 'The Fish that Saved Pitts- burgh'," said Dru Thomas. "Then he drove me over to his grandparents' house be- cause he had forgotten' something. We walked in and they were all sitting there posed like they were on Family Feud - not a very spontaneous situation. Then .we went to Wendy's, across from the drive-in, tuned in our radio to the drive-in's frequency, and watched the movie for free." Embarrassment always seemed to be another com- mon characteristic of first dates. Maybe it was because we were so self-conscious, but some of us did the sil- liest things at the time when we wanted to make the best impression. Janie Young re- called a date where she went bowling, and fell down the alley. "I remember, just as my rear hit the floor, I got a 1. ',- V i I I fi ,YY b ' f strike," she said. Timing was a big prob- lem. Mike Kane said "I was worried about being late so I hurried home from school to get ready - and I ended up driving around town for for- ty-five minutes because I was too early. Later we were driving along and I somehow got my foot stuck under- neath the brake. When I jerked my foot from under, I accidentally slammed the brakes with my other foot, and I almost threw her through the windshield." Jackie Wells remembered her first date as something she really looked forward to. "I had liked him forever - and it took him forever to ask me out. When I accept- ed, I was very calm, but when I hung up the phone, I started jumping up and down and screaming. His mother took us to the mov- ies, and my three brothers ended up at the same movie 'to watch Jackie on her date'. I still have the ticket stubs." 3A JOHN WADE ROBINSON, f-rifjiii ji Puryf-ar, It-riri KAREN ROONEY. 1-riqiri ptiywi' Evansville, Ind DENISE R. RUTHFRFORD, :hw-in Murray JULIEANN SAMUELSON. I rifjli-sh Puryf-ar, Tffnn JOSEPH J. SNACK, aut Murray A ri thony L uion SMALL TALK Keeping the conversation going is usually the hardest thing to do on the first date. Mike Lahm is on a typical date with Cheryl Weis. First Encounters Of The Awkward Kind By Darla Baxter Graduates BRENDA ADAMS. mtk. Mt. Vernon, Ind. PAT D. ADAMS, design. tech. Mayfield PAULA MARIE ADAMS. comp. sci. Owensboro JILL AKRIDGE. comm. dis. Fredonia BABATLINDE ALEMOH. agr. Murray KAREN LYN ALEXANDER. nurs. Murray ROY SCOTT ALEXANDER. music McKenzie, Tenn. EDWARD V. ALLEN. bus. Gilbertsville NANCY B. ALLEN, elem. ed. Paducah SUSAN ALSOBROOK. mgt. Princeton KIM ANDERSON. engin. tech. St. Olean, N.Y. LINDA L. ANGEL. nurs. Olive Hill WILLIAM ARNOLD. mkt. Owensboro BELINDA RAE BABBS, bus. Sturgis CHAD BADGER. agf. Grand Rivers CINDY ANNETTE BAGBY. nurs. Elkton LISA BAILEY, English Ledbetter MELINDA ANN BAKER. nurs. Murray STEFANE BAKER, child dev. Murray DEANNA BANISTER. music Lagrange DIANE A. BARRETT. home ec. Du Quoin, lll. BETH BARTON. bus. Madisonville PAMELA BEAN. acct. Cape Girardeau, Mo. CHRISTINE BEARDEN. acct. Benton MAURIE S. BEDWELL. acct. Earlington 1 Album 1 F! ff 61110199 7, KW .... Xi 'row-,.-., EU, ,V f ..,y 3 .i,.. gr 5 y wt S.. , X. rr v ! M I S 3 N" Xxx 1 f ,V M, 1-Q, 'S' I 235 ' T: . " 1 E... A ,H I I E i I ful' Y I tk . . UA! Y. Qi i at ' J l 1 5 lf' V , IE My , fri. 'I AQ F If If 3' , 11' 2' e A M I .1 , I ,Ai . .4 , 3 Q A fy f im r ci f semi in -6.. J' A--,-9' lx.. ii K tl .f- 3 'pf 1 4: I wha I, ! , 5 ,gf s it WN-nv.. ' x C v jf pm xg s X RN Q v QW ! GEORGE W. BELL, f firri just Murray NANCY A. BERNSTEIN, ac rr Paducah BRUCE J. BERTKE, enqin pliysif s Owensboro LOUIS BIEHSLICH, radio TV Fulton MARCO BIGGS, fin Evansville, Ind SHEILA G. BIRKHEAD, mkt Louisville DEBORAH E. BISCHE, gf-oq, Newburgh, Ind. JEANNE L. BISS, jou. Mayfield LESLIE M. BIZZLE, fin Clinton CHRIS BLAND, comp, sci. Murray SUSAN M. BOESCHEL. crim. just, Murray VICKIE BOLLES, bus admin. Mounds, Ill. CHANTELLE BONDURANT. comp. info, Fulton SUSAN BOONE, sp. ed. Cadiz IVIELANIE BOWLES. PE. Madisonville ALAN C. BOYD. bio. Murray JULIE COLLINS BOYD. elem. ed, Caruthersville, Mo. DOUGLAS L. BOZARTH. elec. tech, Dongola, Ill. LINNEA BRAMMER. acct. Hampshire, Ill. STEVE D. BRANTLEY. ind. arts Marion DAVID BRIDGES. comp. sci. Paducah ALISON BROADY, bus. Paducah STEPHANIE BROOKHART, acct. Fayetteville, N.C. TRACY BROOKS, diet. tech Anna, lll. EARL BROWN. radiojTV Murray LINDY CAROL BRUCE. print mgt. Mayfield LORI ANN BRUNER, child dev. Owensboro MICHAEL BRYANT. acct. Dover, Tenn. RICHARD M. BRYANT. engin. physics Murray SHERRY BUCH, home ec. Sparta, Ill. DESA ANN BLICKLEY. bus. Mayfield ROBIN BUCKLEY. animal sci, Hopkinsville CHARLES W. BLIGG. JR.. agr. Wingo DANA BLILLOCK, bio. Murray WES BURGER. wildlife bio. Jeffersonville, Ind. Sm.107 DARRELL BURNETT. med. tech. Metropolis, lll. SARA BURROWS. radiojTV Paducah BETH ANNE BURTON, hist. Lemont, lll. BRUCE M. BURTON. bus. Murray DENISE BUTLER. elem. ed. Brentwood, Tenn. MARY BUTLER. nurs. Carrier Mills, lll. PAULA F. BUTLER, elem. ed. Murray ELAINE BYRD. engin. physics Fulton KAREN GAIL BYRD. nurs. Murray MARISSA BYRD. mkt. Prospect REGINA BYRD. nurs. Mayfield RICHARD M. BYRD. English Paducah JEANETTE CAGLE. med. tech. Morganfield ANNA M. CAIN. radiofTV Bragg City, Mo. MARK L. CAIN. chemjphysics Mayfield TAMARA CAIN. bus. admin. Paducah JOANN CANNON. med. tech. South Fulton, Tenn. PAMELA CANNON. Music Danville, Ill. BARRY KYLE CANTER. ind. arts Murray DENNIS G. CANTER. pre-dent. Mayfield TAMARA CANTER. psych. Henderson CATHERINE CARSON. French Clarksville, Tenn. JOSE CASANOVA. econjfin. Birmingham, Ala. WAYNE CATHEY. design tech. Murray LOI ANN CHAMBERS, social work Cooter, Mo. DANA E. CHAPMAN. nurs. Paducah SHERRI ANN CISSELL. acct. Morganfield STEPHEN DANIEL CLAPP. math Mayfield ANGELA SHARLE CLARK. math Wingo TERRY L. CLEAVER. bio. Benton JOAN CMARIK. chem. Paducah IVIARSHA COCHRAN, home ec. Salem JENNIFER COLE. music Danville, Ill. KEVIN L. COLE. French Murray STACEY COLE, rnath Sedalia 08 AfbUfT7 3' l ew! Q rx' vr U... ii iii, Q, U va... wh "Eli x ff? 1 I "S I i 4 x.,-is I Q is Q 'xi' T? SCOTT COLEMAN, dam prof Murray CHERYL COLLIER, qffriq Louisville STEVEN A. CONLEY. P E Santa Rosa Beach, Fla CLAYTON CONROY, radio IV Benton RICHARD COPE. PE Paducah NOEL COPLEN, qeol, Kevil STARR COVEY. French Murray CYNTHIA COSSEY. rehab. Cadiz DEAN COSSIBOOM, jou. Paducah JANINE COSTA. bus. Rochester, NY, MICHAEL COTHRAN, bio, Benton ALFRED CRAVENS, jou. Hopkinsville MARY CRIDER. music Murray KELLY CROWELL. safety enginjhealth Benton RANDELL A. CULLEN. agr. Princeton JAMES NEAL CUMMINS. elem. ed. Murray KATHY BOYD CLIMMINS. math Murray KEVIN E. CLINNINGHAM. radiofTV Symsonia MARCIA K. CLINNINGHAM. jou. Almo VICKI A. CZARNOMSKI. English Hardin DEENA DAILEY. elem, ed, Murray GLORIA DAMERON. acct. Clarksville, Tenn. STACEY DARNALL, elem. ed. Cadiz SIDNEY DAVENPORT, nurs. Cottage Grove, Tenn. ROBERT C. DAVID, geol. Mt. Vernon, Ind. GENE DAVIDSON. agr. JEFF DAVIDSON. jou. Paducah EARL DAVIS. agr. Kevil MARK DAVIS. geol. TAMMY S. DAVIS. off. admin. Rock, Ill. TERESA A. DAWSON. elem. ed. Paducah STEVE DEARING, art Princeton SARAH DELANEY, bus. admin. Murray JIM DENTON. acct. Cave ln Rock, lll. CHLOE A. DEWESSE. comp. sci. Bardwell Seniors 1 0 JAMES DICKERSON. social work Murray DANIEL DIPIAZZO. jou. Godfrey, Ill. IGONIKONIYI DOKUBO. pre-med Murray LESLIE DONALDSON. wildlife bio. Daphne, Ala. JOHN DORMAN, rehab. Murray GREG DORRIS. bus. Paducah CARLA DOSSETT, jou. Hopkinsville DIRK DOWNEN. elec. tech. Freeburg, Ill. LESTINA DRENNAN, nurs. Princeton RICKY DRISCOLL. bus. Paducah JOE BRYANT DRIVER, agr. Calvert City NANCY DUBLIN. elem. ed. Murray JAMES KYLE DUNCAN. hist. Hopkinsville SUSAN L. DUNCAN. comp, sci. Poplar Bluff, Mo. GAIL JEWELL DUNN, jou. Almo STACY DYER. bio. Paducah SUSAN EDWARDS. music Paducah CRAIG S. EICHELMAN. radiofTV Arlington Heights. Ill. SHARON KAYE ELLEGOOD. bus. admin, Paducah TERRY G. ELLEGOOD. radiofTV Arlington DONNA ELLER. sp. ed. Cicero, Ind. KAY M. ELLIFSON. med. tech. Paducah LINDA ELLIOTT. nurs. Carbondale, lll. ABUSSALAM S. ELMABROUK. elec. tech. Murray GARY D. EMERSON, engin. tech. Murray ERIC EMERY. geol. Carmi, Ill. KELLY EVANS. social work Carlyle, Ill. MICHAEL R. EVANS. const. tech, Paducah KENT E. EVERSMEYER. engin. physics Murray DAVID FARLEY. wildlife bio. Hopkinsville LORI FARRIS, home ec. Farmington TERRI J. FARRIS. comp. sci, Farmington J. BRYON FAZENBAKER. fin. Madisonville JAMES W. FIELDS. home ec, Murray GREG FILBECK. engin. physics Benton O Album GERALDINF FlSCHF.R.prin1 irifii CIf'f1f'Vll'Vf', Mm STEVEN M. FISK, fifirfirifirrii, Syrnsonm JASON FITZGERALD, l rifili'-,li Mayfield KEVIN FLElSCHMANN.rn,1rh Owensboro DIANE FONDAW. f-leni ed Murray KRIS FONDAW. bus Paducah CLARIZZA MARIA FOX. Spanish Louisville TERESA M. FRANCISCO, off admin Clarksville, Tenn CHRISTOPHER FRANKE. Fnqlish Evansville, ind. NORMA KAYE FRAZER, aqr Princeton TED FRAZER. III. bio. Marion CAROL ANN FRAZIER. nurs. Dyersburg, Tenn. ANNE FREELS, fin. Paducah NANCY JO FREELS. mkt. Evansville, Ind. JAMES FRITZ, fin. Senath, Mo. REBECCA P. FRIZZELL. elem. ed. Murray DANNY J. GARLAND, chem. Murray LORI R. GARLAND. speech Murray SANDRA GIBSON. psych. Sparta, Ill. VERONICA GIBSON. agr. Louisville CHRIS A. GILKEY. bio. Evansville, lnd, MARVIN GLAZER, acct. Murray DEBRA K. GLOVER. med. tech. Grayville, Ill. GREGORY GODEC. safety enginfhealth Paducah ALAN RAY GOEBEL, print mgt. Evansville, Ind. BELINDA ANNE GOOCH. elem. ed. Tiptonville, Tenn. CANDACE NELL GOREE. geog Wingo JOHNNY GOSSLIM, poli. sci. Murray LESROY GRANT. agronomy Murray JOY GRAY. acct. Metropolis, Ill. MARTHA GRAY. nurs. Cadiz JAMES R. GRIFFIN. urban planning Mt. Vernon, Ind. MELANIE GRIFFIN, mkt. Paris, Tenn. LORI GLILLEDGE. nurs. Carrier Mills, lll. KEVIN B. GLITHRIE. bus. admin. MQHQE D T Xa - Seniors .. ,. KATHY HAIRE. bio. Anna, lll. JEANNETTE HALE. beh. dis. Tampa, Fla. MATTHEW WAYNE HALL. radiofTV Danville STACY HALL, med. tech. Danville, Va. BRAD HARDCASTLE. fin. Marion, Ill. CINDY HARDESTY. bio. Owensboro MARIAN D. HARDING. German Louisville CHARLES HARGRAVES. bus. Marion, lll. JOSEPH HARMON. engin. physics Murray TIMOTHY A. HAROVER. elec. tech. Maysville LEA HARRISON, bus. Hopkinsville ROBERT L. HARWOOD. comp. sci. Paducah KIMBERLY D. HASTIE. bus. admin. Rock, Ill. MICHAEL HAVERKAMP, physics Joppa, Ill. TRACEY HAWES. sp. ed. Mayfield ALISON E. HAXTON. agr. Waynesville, Ohio JOSEPH HAYNES, radiofTV Murray NANCY HEATH, bio. Mayfield PENNY LYNN HEATH, bus. admin. Mayfield BONNIE HOUSE. animal sci. Harrellsville, NC 2 Album ,I f' ver had one of those days when you just didn't feel like climbing the stairs? Vlabye you felt guilty for a mo- nent as you stood in the eleva- :or waiting for it to stop on the :hird floor, but, you thought, 'it's just this once and it's not iurting anyone." Innocent attitudes such as lhese were the reason the sec- Jnd and third floors of Faculty -lall were not accessible by ele- lator. Dr. Ken Harrell, dean of the Iollege of Humanistic Studies, ind Tal Fannin, director of the Jhysical plant, were concerned :bout the overcrowding of the :ars in the most heavily trav- :led hall on campus. Their con- :ern turned into action when me time too many a car stalled with students in it. "Dr. Harrell and I thought that the problem might possibly be related to the amount of traffic going to the second and third floors," said Fannin. To solve the frequent break- downs the buttons were re- moved for the second and third floor in the elevators and stu- dents began climbing the stairs. No problem, unless you're in a wheelchair. The sit- uation, no matter how minute it may seem to others, was very important to the handicapped students. Peggy Phelan, sponsor of Disabilities Llnlimited, seemed the logical go-between for the handicapped students and the administration in solving the problem. The buttons were re- placed with keyholes and handicapped students were supplied with keys. Phelan said the issue was as simple as that, no controversy, no problems, no dilemmas. "I don't think its been a big issue with the handicapped stu- dents," said Phelan. The proce- dure of acquiring a key was simple and the students who needed one were informed be- fore the semester began. Even more reassuring was that many students did not con- sider climbing two flights of stairs a hardship. "People would climb over me to get on the elevator," said Paula South, a sophomore who had experiences in Faculty Hall on both the new and old sys- tem. "The elevators aren't as f ft Q W . F Q: 1 XX d .N 1 R SM, sf. N f A . 'i-' QW, , 1 ,, . at ivy I L Nl .2 J f f ff , , tw T..- crowded now," she said. South said she experienced no diffi- culties in being issued a key and also felt that handicapped students were well accommo- dated for on campus with ramps and wide sidewalks. So you were trotting up the stairs and the handicapped stu' dents had keys. No controver- sy, No problems No dilemmas. l DONNA BETH HELTON. sp. ed. Arlington KEVIN E. HENDERSON. agr. Elkton DAVID M. HENDY, safety enginwfhealth Murray AMELIA L. HERNDON. chem. Hickory GEORGIA HERNDON. nurs. Mayfield GREG HERNDON. chem. Paducah DONNA HERRMANN, off. admin. Rosiclare, III. MICHAEL HEWITT. art Waverly, Tenn. TODD W. HICKROD. bus. Evansville, Ind. CRAIG HIGDON. rehab. Murray KRISTI HIGDON. rehab. Murray DAVID HIGGS. radiofTV Central City ROBERT W. HILL. bus. Paducah ELLA HINKLE. comp. sci. Murray TERRI LYNN HISE. bio. Calvert City KAREN HIXON, Spanish Bardwell SLISANNA HODGES. print. mgt. Frankfort TAMARA M. HODGES. nurs. Marion LISA HOLLAND. off. admin. Sacramento MARK A. HOLLOWAY. jou. Dawson Springs Seniors 3 JEFFREY LEE HOLST. agr. Bloornsdale, Mo. THOMAS HOOD. radiofTV Owensboro KENDRA HOOKS, English Harrisburg, lll. LISA R. HOOKS, engin. physics Owensboro PAULA A. HOPKINS, animal sci. Ledbetter BRENDA HORNING, acct, Paducah CYNTHIA HOSKINGS. English Bardwell P. YVETTE HOURIGAN. poli. sci. Louisville DENNIS HUGHES. hist. Louisville PATRICK HUGHES. radiofTV Huntingdon, Tenn. JANA MARIE HUMBLES, elem. ed. Paducah CHRISTINA HUNT. P.E. Dayton, Ohio SUSAN HUNT. comp. info. Louisville JIM IRISH. jou. Lorrain, Ohio CARMEN R. IRWIN. engin. Cape Girardeau, Mo. TANYA RENE JACKSON. nurs. Paducah SHARON JANKOWSKI, radiojTV Evansville, Ind. DARREN JENKINS. comp. sci. Marion, Ill. PAMELA L. JENNINGS. acct. Sturgis DAVID L. JOHNSON, agr. Hickory ELIZABETH JOHNSON, nurs. Frankfort LADONNA JOHNSON. crim. just. Symsonia MARCIA JOHNSON. crim. just. Lincoln, lll. MELISSA JOHNSON, fin. Paducah ROBERT S. JOHNSON, engin. Murray MICHAEL D. JOINER, Const. tech, Clarksville, Tenn. DARRELL G. JONES. agr. Smithland DAVID JONES. mfg. tech. Henderson JEFFREY R. JONES. poli. sci. Benton KAREN L. JONES, radiofTV Paducah KELLY JONES. sp. ed. Louisville VIVIAN JONES. safety enginjhealth Cadiz ZACHARY JONES. acct. Murray MARK KALER. PE. Paducah JOHN CHARLES KALFAS, comp, sci, Dunkirk, N.Y. 4 Album TT' is F f-f 'I 1:-if y L , J Z., y . f' I ,, . i Y , I M ii New X , I ff vs, is f. , mia ii ,W X i X SX , X f X A .. X X . I Q X Q ' 5 35 , if , ' fl fQ f,,,sE.l1" ' ." ' J F '.,. rr iff, .4 J Xilsd QASB g QQ ,A JB 0 , A ? X iff .,, . V ' M F F fa 7' g f vi .f .fa ,. ii .2 ., ,. 133'-f '. ' ' ' ,wiig 3, -z , . W? 'W' -A -N f X 4 if 7 f Q ' , f if 9 c fs? X W Y 5 , i f un.,- -E ,aj W! . Q V I my ixuz Q , " ' ming: aifshl ll: Q i i .r ,iw nm. sv, ii 5 if '39, , .V Q. Jimx fe. if sf II , Ts, .. t, ,.., Wg. Le rf, in 0 i of' " 6 ' if I Q it 9. l .f . M ... ..:a mf ,. 4- ,. wa' ,ua -ff ' Z. I f 'ff 9 H .ww " at ff Y ,, -.W ,v ? Tv if . M 2. 7 E7 nfix f ag.. sf f w F . Ii 'W fy, .Z , W Y f 'xl 'if S f X X E If ff A 5 I' X . f I FI T4- N199- I " :V .1 is . 3 Q- KATHY KASSEL. rump sri Perryville-, Mo. KEVIN KAYS, qs-nl, Carrni, lll, DEBBIE KELLER. nuis Golconda, Ill, JUDITH D. KENDALL. social work Hazel KRISTIN KENDALL, jou Ballwin, Mo, MARK KENNADY. comp, sci, Hodgenville CLAYTON T. KENNEDY, comp. sc i, Paducah DANNY R. KERLEY. mgt. Vienna, Ill, PATSY KIMBRO. nurs. Puryear, Tenn, WILLIAM GLEN KIMBRO. safety e Clinton KAREN KINCHELOE, bus. Carnpbellsville JEFFERY KING. enginfphysics Marion, lll. DOUGLAS KINSEY. const. tech, Mayfield MICHAEL E. KINSEY. acct. Benton ROLAND KIRBY. comp, sci. Goreville, III. ROBERT J. KLLIEPPEL. agr. Benton, Mo, KEVIN KOEHLER. hist. Metropolis, lll. CONSTANCE KOKES. sp. ed. Louisville EMMY L. KREMPASKY, elem. ed. Paducah SALLIE MARIE KRIES. rehab. Louisville VICKI L. LAFOON. acct. Cairo, Ill. MICHAEL S. LAFSER, engin. tech. Murray CHRISTOPHER P. LAMM. geol. Paducah KEVIN S. LASHER, comp. sci. Hampton DANITA LAWRENCE, off. admin. Kirksey JENNIFER ANN LAWS. radiofTV Mayfield KAREN LEE. elem. ed. Kuttawa ROSALIND LEE. civil engin. Fulton JEFFREY LEWELLYN, bus. admin. Russiaville, Ind. VICKY ANN LINZY, elem. ed. Hazel LAURA C. LITCHFIELD. acct. Murray PEGGY LIVELY. nurs. Murray ANGELA LLOYD, nurs. New Madrid, Mo. ANDY LOGAN. pre-med, Madisonville CAROL A. LOISELLE. agr. bus. Bourbonnais, Ill, nqimfhealth 1 15 MICHAEL LONG. engin, physics Blytheville, Ark. MARK A. LOVE, rec. Hopkinsville TROY LYNN LOVETT. engin. physics Benton RAINA LOWE. nurs. Owensboro CHERYL LUIGS. nurs. Murray BRUCE R. LUNDMARK, chem. Grayville, lll. JANICE LYKINS, cornp. info. Madisonville DEVONA LYNCH. elem. ed. Benton CHRISTINA L. MACKIN. nurs. Louisville CANDY MADDOX. bio. Murray SAMIR W. MAHFOUD. music Murray LAURA MAHONEY, acct. Belleville, Ill. JEFFREY D. MAJOR. geol. Cadiz MARCIA A. MANYON. comp, sci. Falls Church, Va. GINA D. MARRACCINI. bio. Frankfort BENITA MARTIN. jou. Clarksville, Tenn. VALERIE GAIL MARTIN, Music Union City, Tenn. KIM MASTERSON. acct. Senath, Mo. HOLLY MAYO. elem. ed. DONNA MCCARTY, fashion Utica KAY MCCOLLUM, lib. sci. Kuttawa DANA MCCORMICK, Spanish Marion, lll. JENNIFER MCCORMICK. acct. Hopkinsville CAROL MCCRAW. chem. Herndon CHRISTI MCDONALD. spjtheatre Louisville KELLY MCKENZIE, diet. Cadiz PAULA MCMANAMAY. jou. Annandale, Va. CHERYL MCNAIR, rec. Metropolis, lll. CONNIE MCPHERSON, jou. Steeleville, lll. THOMAS D. MCWHERTER, bus. Tiptonville, Tenn. TERESA LOUIS MEEHAN, sp. ed. Louisville JANICE MELTON. engin. Dixon KIRK MENSER. math Dawson Springs DAVID MERCER. jou. Greenville ALICIA MERRITT. bio. Mayfield 1 6 Album .11-..- -s..,....., .-,,.....-. ,-...-. . -M ... Al Y Gia ns, ?"" fffi' .,,, , . if we , :,:,,: p . .. Gm 5 Q al., . CC Tv I W 'fr-www X .1 .W if 6 Q.. vi 5 if ' ,, if 'N Q I ,Vfl A W, X if KN ff! I I if Y ' , ' 1 gc -wr BARBARA MEYER. radio A IV Versailles KATHLEEN MEYER. if-f Lake Luzerne. N Y BOB MIDDLETON, aqr Kevil KIMBERLY MIDDLETON, rv-hal: Marion. Ill JENNIFER MIDKIFF. rehab Whitesville DAVID MIKULCIK. aqr. Murray ERIC MILLER, bus. admin. Murray MARY MILLER, nurs. Louisville CINDY MINICH, physics Frankfort, III. TERRY MINUTH, acct, Hopkinsville ANNA MISERENDINO, bus. Mayfield BRIAN K. MITCHELL. comp. sci, Paducah JESSE W. MITCHELL. mkt. Paducah VIRGINIA D. MITCHELL, rehab, Hopkinsville CINDY MONTGOMERY. comp. info. Murray THOMAS L. MONTGOMERY, psych. Murray SANDRA MOODY. elem. ed. Murray JANA JO MOORE. radiofTV Paducah WALTER M. MOORE. animal sci. Vine Grove GEORGE DOAN MOOREMAN. poli. sci. Sikeston, Mo. CAROL RUTH MOREHEAD, elem. ed. Brookport, lll, MERI A. MORRIS. home ec. Paducah ERIC L. MOZELESKI. music Brandenburg TINA MULLEN. off. admin, Paducah JEFF MULLICAN. acct. Owensboro GEORGIA MURPHEY, diet. Mayfield DAVID MURPHY, mkt. Lexington RUSSELL MURPHY, math Sikeston, Mo. SHERI E. MURPHY. fashion Murray TRACY MURPHY. elem. ed. Paducah KAREN A. MUSE. elem. ed. Anderson, Ind. LAURA MUSSER. bus. admin. Blytheville, Ark, WILLIAM KEITH MYATT, poli. sci. Owensboro KENNETH R. MYERS. ind. arts Paris, Tenn. DENNY NEER. elec. tech. New Carlisle, Ohio 1 1 7 DONALD NEUFELDER. acct. Foot Branch, Ind. PERRY A. NEWCOM, agr. Murray DON S. NICKUM, mkt. Mayfield LAURA L. NOEL. nurs. Hopkinsville KENT A. NORTHCUTT. engin. physics Calvert City BRENDA K. ODONNELL. agr. Naperville, Ill. CHARLES M. OGG, agr. Hopkinsville RONNIE OLIVER, music Philpot ERIK OLSON. safety enginfhealth Evansville, Ind. RONALD A. OVERTON, mkt. Paducah DAVID T. OWEN. ind. arts ed. Livermore ELIZABETH A. OWEN. design tech. lsland REBECCA OWEN. crim. just. Greenville SANDY OWENS. nurs. Ledbetter CARLA W. PARISH. bio. Calvert City DAVE PARKER. radiofTV Louisville SUE PARRENT, elem. ed. Eddyville MONTY PARRISH, agr. Paducah STAN PASCHALL. comp. sci. Murray STAR L. PASCHALL. social work Murray fknne .Away Fnnn fknne By L.L. Russell 118Nm y i 3 1 N f l my , g 11 45? Q f if ' if ' 19 ,- Y ' JAMES PATTERSON. radiofTV id you ever have a case of the Murray State blues? Had you ever been tired of the same old routine? Had you ever wondered what it was like to go to college in the Virgin Islands, California, Wisconsin, Maine or Hawaii? lf the answer to any of these questions was "yes," the Student Development Office had a solution for you: The Na- tional Student Exchange. The National Student Ex- change was a program which TIMOTHY PASCHALL. math - s. .K , , . :za i 1 i, - Q f ll Marion, Ill. Evansville, lnd. allowed students to "widen their educational horizons." Through the exchange, stu- dents attended another univer- sity at roughly the same cost that they were paying at their home university. A student could participate in the pro- gram for up to one academic year and received credit for classes taken while in the pro- gram that counted toward their degree program. Students participated in the X , 1 . l 5 ., program for many different rea sons. Elizabeth Linn, a junioif exchange student from the Unil versity of Northern Iowa at Ce dar Rapids, picked Murrayf State for academic reasonsil "lt's not too big or too small MSU has a good computer scil ence department which wil help round out my program." Jeanette Hale, a senior fron the University of South Florida at Tampa, came to Murray fo' the change of atmosphere- ll i JAN M. PORTERFIELD. bus. admin. 555132 Y5i.'5."'i'l'3l'LQf4.L ,, '75 ' Q, , , .. YN '- X ,gr K Li- ft " 'af 1' if " we 1 t ,gf -Q., -,,:, x f E i 3 , 'W Q ff, CECELIA A. PAYNE, nuts Wavflrly LALISHA M. PAYNE, rrirri just Fulton DEBORAH PECK. bio Paducah DEBORA PFEFFER. nurs Murray GARRY PHARRIS, bio. Murray MARTHA LYLE PIT-MAN, home PC Murray ALLEN POOL, psych. Murray LAURA POORE, radiofTV Paducah 'I'm enjoying being away from all the traffic. Small towns are nuch more relaxed and every- me is so friendly. It was good lor me to get away from the :ity for a while." Julie Zach, who attended the Llniversity of Northern Iowa with Linn gained a lot through the programg "It has really been a growing experience. To be in a new place and to know that you have to be the one to reach out and open up to people has made a big difference in my life. l'm much more indepen- dent." Phyllis Hollerich, a junior from Fort Hays State Universi- ty in Fort Hays, Kan., agreed with Zach. "It's hard going from a school where you know everybody to a totally new situ- ation, but as time passes, I feel it's going to be harder to leave. I'd tell anyone interested in the program to go for itl" Dongola, lll, CAROL POWELL, crirn. just. Fulton MARGARET E. POWELL, design tech. Fulton KAREN HUBERT PRICE. sociology Atmore, Ala, CHARLES PROFFITT. music Glasgow DEBORAH PUCKETT. radiofTV South Fulton, Tenn. ROBIN PLIRSLEY. comp, info. Radcliff DIANE T. RADER. agr. McKenzie, Tenn. MALIREEN A. RANKINE. bus. admin. Murray MIKE RANN. acct. Harrisburg, Ill. TINA RATTERREE. elem. ed. Murray MARK F. READ. civil engin. Broadwell, Ill. JOYCE A. READY. art Tolono, lll. HELEN A. REAVES. elem. ed. Mayfield KIMBERLY REED. Spytnearfe Paris, Tenn. JEFFREY KENT REEVES. print. mgt. Benton RANDY REEVES. radiofTV Metropolis, lll. f'EM'Q'Q .DQ Roy Mobley Q 1 5,4 44 gf MAKING THEMSELVES AT HOME These exchange students are part of the National Student Exchange program. They are standing from left: Liz Linn, Julie Zach. Phyllis Hollerich, Ricky Peterson and Louise LaPlante. Those seated are Susan Kennedy and Jeannette Hale. 1 19 KIRBY A. RHINES. Math Ofallon, lll. JOANNE M. RICE. social work Hazel DAVID K. RICHARDSON. acct. Mayfield CHRISTOPHER RIDDLE, safety enginjhealth Paducah RENEE TUCKER RIDLEY, nurs. Murray KIMBERLY DAWN RILEY. P.E. Mayfield KEITH ROBERTS, music Madisonville ERIC M. ROGERS, comp. info. Auburn LEANNA ROGERS. acct. Murray DAWNA E. ROSS. elem. ed. Annapolis, Md. JOHNNY D. ROWLAND. mkt. Paducah MARK A. RUBLEY. mkt. Paducah JENNIFER A. RUF, nurs. Foster LAURA E. RUNGE. math Paducah SUSAN KAY RUSSELL, fashion Gilbertsville KAREN A. RUSSO. bio. Frankfort KIRSTEN C. RYTGAARD. radiofTV Paducah JOHN H. SANDMAN. radiofTV Louisville SHARON K. SATTERFIELD. nurs. Perryville, Mo. SANDRA L. SCHEYNOST, fashion Louisville CHERYL SCHUCHARDT. elem. ed. Simpson, Ill. ELIZABETH SCHUERENBERG. mgt. New Madrid, Mo. M. ANNETTE SEAY. civil engin. Clarksville, Tenn ELLEN SEELEY. graph. arts tech. Louisville GREG SESSOMS. bus. Jacksonville, Fl. PAMELA SHELLHAMMER. nurs. Ballwin, Mo. BRYAN SHELTON. mgt. Glencoe, Mo. THOMAS D. SHELTON, acct. Beaver Dam DANA C. SHIELDS. home ec. Hickory CAROLYN S. SHIVE. bio. Louisville LISA K. SHRADER, nurs. Clarksville, Tenn. MARK E. SICKLING. poli. sci. Calvert City MATTHEW A. SICKLING. poli. sci. Calvert City LOU ANN SIEGEL, English Granville, Ohio GLORIA Q. SIMON. nurs. Pembroke 1 Album i I 111. Ng.. . . K3 ii. 'V'-5, ii5Q'.."'E. "12.'f.- T. L. 2.3 . Q. 1 rr. .hu 3 F' It . K I . , .,g4,h I. .' I '. Ji au .Ip . Y. My-.q Q F f Z . ..,,, ,,, ,SX af , ,ff V I I 3 mv 1.1 QQ. Qs A- , . 4 E, uv , I3 '- -f ci' I YY' ' 15. ffiazggefg Wiz, S5 Y A Hifi' NAOIVII F. SIMPSON. riiir Murray CAROL A. SIMS, sp I-fl Murray THEDA G. SIMS, you Mayfield ANTHONY D. SINNOTT, bus Flatwoods DELORES A. SIRLS, social work Symsonia DAVID B. SIZEMORE. Prim just Marion ANNETTE SKAGGS, engrn Paducah AUDREY SUZAN SLAYDEN. social work Murray GARY F. SLAYDEN, const. tech. Murray ANGELA JEAN SMITH. cons. aff. West Memphis, Ark. KIMBERLY D. SMITH, bus. admin Paducah SHERI LEE SMITH. bio. Paducah TANYA LANE SMITH. crim. just. Murray NELSON SOSH. elec. tech. Uniontown DEBORAH RENA STAIRS, psych. Wingo DEBORAH STAMPS, elem. ed. Buchanan, Tenn. LINDA L. STANTON. agr. Elmira, N.Y. MARY STEELE, home ec. Herrin, Ill, TRACY LEE STEELE. civil engin. Murray LANA STEMBRIDGE, lib. sci. Farmington JEFFERY W. STEVENS. engin. physics Paducah KIMBERLY K. STEWART. bio, Cadiz MICHELLE J. STIGALL. social work Benton JAMES B. STORM, spjtheatre Owensboro JULIE G. STRATEMEYER. acct. Metropolis, III. EUGENE M. STRATTON, agr. Russellville CAROL J. STREET. acct. Princeton DEBRA J. SUBER, fashion Hopkinsville ROBERT PAUL SULLIVAN. bus. Puryear, Tenn. STEPHANIE SUMMERS. radiojTV Cairo, lll. DONNA J. SUTTON. elem. ed. Colo Springs, Colo. BETH MOORE SYKES. nurs. Puryear, Tenn. COY J. TABER, engin. tech. Rosiclare, Ill. NONA BAZZELL TABERS. sp. ed. Farmington CINDY L. TABOR. spjtheatre Hopkinsville Seniors 1 2 Hlllfl IA L. TABOR. elem ed. Greenville , Madisonville IERESA G. TARTER. math I RACY E. TARTER. elem ed. BRIAN W. TAYLOR. comp sci. Newburnside, Ill. GARY LANE TAYLOR, agr. Central City Greenville , A I CRAIG B. TEER, music Marion TODD TEMPLTEON. agr. Bardwell BRIEN CARL TERRY. agr. St. Charles COLLEEN ANN THOMAS. PE. Junction, Ill. DANNELLE THOMAS. elem. ed. Steele, Mo. ALICIA KAY THOMPSON. art Paducah ANGELA THOMPSON, agr. Paducah J. MARK THOMPSON. music Cadiz DENISE TOLLE. psych. Maysville BOB TOMB. hist. Owensboro MARK A. TOON. chem. Fancy Farm J. SCOTT TOON. elec. tech. Fancy Farm DEREK SHANE TOWERY. chem. Mayfield ANITA K. TREAS, elem. ed. Benton DRANDA K. TRIMBLE. earth sci. Murray LOGAN CLAY TRIMBLE. hist. Murray TRACEY L. TURNER. English Paducah ERIC W. LIMSTEAD, mkt. Foresthill, Md. MARGIE H. LINDERHILL. acct. Dexter KRISTA L. UNDERWOOD. bus. Paducah SUSAN LINDERWOOD. elem. ed. Murray ROSE M. VAETH, print mgt. Ste Genevieve, Mo. CANDIS C. VANDYKE. elem. ed. Buchanan R. DANNY VANCIL. music Anna, lll. ALEX B. VILLANEUVA. bus. Clarksville, Tenn. MICHAEL A. VIOLANTE. hist. Paducah CHARLES WADE. ind, arts Arlington KAREN DEANNE WAGNER. math Bel Air, Md. BEN WAIDE, bio. Earlington MARK DLIRBIN WALDROP. bio. Nashville, Tenn. 122 Ar... gl I' T vb .A- qt., 1 H ! bv- I Q 1 2 AE 'W apr- TIMOTHY WANNEMUEHI LR, lin Lvansvillf-, lnfl KELLE A. WARDEN, lirnrif' r Str-wart, iIf'llll FRAN WARREN, hum Owensboro STU WARREN, ar rt Owensboro KATHY WATSON, radio IV Murray VIKI H. WEAVER, comm dis Hopkinsville JIMMY WEBB, elefj ter h Arlington DEAN A. WEILER, art Ste Genevieve, Mo ANDREA FAWN WELLS. home ff Sturgis CHRISTOPHER K. WELLS, hist, Anna, Ill. KATHY L. WELLS. bio, Caneyville AMY WERSCHKY. music Princeton PATRICIA S. WHARTON. animal Middletown, Conn. JANET K. WHELAN, home ec, Rineyville JOY D. WHEELER, bus. Murray TONYA WHEELER, acct. Essex, Mo, LARRY B. WHITAKER. geol. Calhoun BEVERLY WHITE, mkt. Danville THOMAS TODD WHITE. English Eddyville MARK WHITIS. bus. Hickory DANNY WHITAKER. safety engin fhealth Kuttawa KIMBERLY A. WHITTEN, social work Murray LLIANNE M. WILKES. jou. Murray SHARI T. WILKINS. rehab. Murray DANA JO WILLIAMS. acct. Elizabethtown, lll. RANDAL H. WILSON, elec. tech, Murray JEFF WINN. agr. bus. Murray RON WHITT. mgt. Philpot AMY K. WITTE, chem. Murray KATHY L. WOOD. math Paducah SUSAN WOOTEN. sp. ed. Paducah GREGORY G. YATES. mfg. tech. Mayfield MARY G. YOKEL. fashion Evansville, Ind. KELLY YORK, comp. info, Benton LOUIS ZIMMERMAN. radiofTV Murray 123 VJ 2 dafuvffs . r f, - JANET ADAMS, Cadiz RANDY G. ADAMS. Murray r - -- , Q af' IS" VV' q' .r - a TERRI ADKINS, Madisonville STU ALEXANDER. Murray r. , - x . X 6 xi If . W' f QF' f a Y'-" SHERRY ALVIES. Murray I V PAULA ARCHER. Murray 'A 1, 531' X X - lv 2 wk BJ LORI ARMSTRONG. Irvington JILL ATNIP. Benton BARRY BABB. Kevil KELLY BACON, Madisonville SLIZANNE BAGSBY. Dover, Tenn. JAMA BAKER. Anna, Ill. rs.-, MS. gJri!a....,....a . - ax W1 rf f 'X BILL BALLOG. slew, ohio A BILL BARNETT. Murray f 'Z ' "' ED BARTON. Murray - g 5 96 GRANT BASSETT. Cerrrraira, iii, JENNIFER BECK. Calvert Crry I 7 ADEL BENETUA, Mayfield ' r I Y' . r Z 1-I fr ef-.r M 'E .-1 " PATTY BENNETT. Farmington .- KIM BERRY. Hopkinsville CAROLYN BOREN. Princeton ELLEN S. BOWLES. Madisonville DAVID M. BOYD. Caruthersville, Mo. JEFF BOYKEN. Island rx 19 - .. V A-J .Ie, 7 ' ya -2 . L- it i M I 115 24 Album , ka, 'R 17 I ,ra ....... ,A.,..., ,.. ..... ,. ...H ,,,,,, J.. H V. LARRY BRANT. I fIlIIII'IfI Ill RAYLA BETH BRIDGFS, IVIIIIIII Ill HEATHER J. BROOKS, MIIII-I' vnlll- BRENDA SUE BROWN, Arvrm lll HARRIET BROWN, IIll'IlI'J.f 'f'ff I I1'fll' SHARON DFNISE BROWN. IIN Ifrrmrr I 1- ,5 I-'lrl .I .K X f ,'1 '. Lau I K I t J X ml. N V RTWQX CHERYL BROWNING, Syrnsonn RUSS BUCHANAN. Krlvll ANITA BUGG. Wlnqo RUSSELL BURGER. Oran, Mo STEPHANIE BURGER, OVEN, Mo KIM BUTKOVIC. Cadlz f- 'N 0 U5 5- B.. .1 . . W -G F' . I 1 i x A ' I i ' ? Q . V M . T' 7k ' JILL BLITLER. Symsonna x ...A yy 1' , ""- fn 1. G 1 " in ' Q -1 RENA GAYE BUTLER,CalverICI1y YL L VI in , ' , K J 1 TINA RAE BUTLER. Cowon Cny ' J ' f my 1 - ' CINDY BYERS. Benton .I-if V LYNDA J. BYRD. Fulton fy , , V ff I 1 L I KIMBERLY A. CAMPBELL. Fulton A ' IQ I I A g 5 , ' I ROGER CAMPBELL. Owensboro M ,,. . '- H - CINDY CANADY. Addison, Ill. . 3 g I 41, MIKE CANTRELL. Moyfaom of ' fi , SI-IELIA CAPEI-IEART. Shawneetown, III I A I " TRUDY CARAWAY. Princeton Q, 1 A BELINDA CARRELL. Benton If -I I. I, :S f 6 x , V ,W fo . JEFF CARRUTHERS. Murray ARLENE CHAPMAN, Owensboro ' SHARON CHRISTENSEN. Carbondale, Ill SHANE CLAPP, Syrnsonia SHANNON CLARK. Wingo - , , . , ,W IK ft-.1 . F .i , li, C ..,,.. , Qu Q TRISHA CLARK, Monoy - . If V? f A X M L19 TERESA COLBY. Tiskilwa, III. JAY CONNELL. McClure, III. JEFF CONNELL. McClure, Ill. CHERYL COOPER. Sedalia DIANE COTHAIVI. Benton CYNTHIA CRADDOCK. Clinton i 1-'MC MIUJITS I . J' I I , J vxw f SHARI CRAFTON. Murray BRYAN CRAIN. Anna, III, MICHAEL CRAWFORD. Mayfield PATSY CRAWFORD, Murray ROBERT ALAN CRICK. Kirksey CATHY CROFT, Hopkinsville FW gun-f . , W .2 CT ya . A JOE CRUSE. Murray 1: "' ELINICE CLINNINGI-IAM, Coon i ,ff GARY CUNNINGI-IAM. Manon, Ill. NYE' I CHERRY DAVIDSON. Lynnville 2 BRAD G. DAVIS. Vienna, III. IE MARIE DAVIS. Bardwell ns. Juniors 125 BARON DAWSON. Hopkinsville KAREN DELANEY, Herrin. lll MARSHA DENISON. Cadiz SHARON DWEESE. Bardwell DEBBIE DIXON. Paducah TODD DOWDY. Paducah GERALD DRENNAN. Fredonia SHARI DRENNAN. Paducah TED DRAFFEN. Paducah CHRISTOPHER DUDLEY. Hayti, Mo ROBERT DUKE. Murray ROGER A. DUNAWAY. Boaz RICH DUNN. Mayfield RHONDA DYCUS. Gilbertsville ALYCE EDMONDS. Bradley, Ill. LINDA EGNER. Paducah JENNIFER ERNST. Perryville, MO. DANIEL J. ERPENBACH. Billings, Mont. ROCKY EVANS. Pascagoula, Miss. MILDRED EZELL. Cadiz LORI LYNN FAIST. Freeport, lll. KELLY FALTER. Harrisburg, Ill. DEBBIE FERGUSON. Cooter, Mo. LOU FITZGERALD. Louisville ROBYN FOI-LOWELL. Marion, III. DANA FORD. Paducah DONNA FORD. GREG FORD. DIANA FRANCE. FRED FREDRICKSEN. Murray Marion Murray Murray CINDY FUQUA. Wingo ELAINE GARGUS. Mayfield BETH GARRARD. Henderson GUY GARRISON. New Haven, Ill, PAM GEIGER. Oreana, Ill. LYNN MARIE GIRDLESTONE. Blasdell, N.Y. JANET GRAVES. Vienna. III. KEITH B. GRAVES. Marion, III. LISA GREEN. Benton GRAY GREENWELL. Owensboro BECKY GRIDER, Junction DONNA GUNN. Kennett, Mo. KEITH GWALTNEY, Murray PAMELA KAYE HAGLER. Paducah SUSAN HAHN. Advance, Mo. SUZETTE HAHN. Augusta, N.J. JON HARNED, Leitchfield KIM HARPER. Elberton, Ga. 26 Album I" 1 'H sl fs f' , " K, i . 'iw V' ' . I , H Ll- V' X . X f I ! 1 I. 4 ' 'A , LAW" - .J ' ll . fffvdd in .ir- , uuui 09 Y ta Q- I I 13 - , fix , i .y f 2, gf Q- 3 Ifiiii , l' A x L . Q' "X "ff C, 1 S X inf' ,mr 'r -r I .Q , , wi err:- . K 1: f'X .i f Qfw Y Q... ,Z .,ff 4 .s...5:gii lr Q ,VE " ' 1 is , , A 7 ..- ' 1-F A ' I .-" - 2' ' Q ' , I . ' ' -in , f' K I x I 7 H .I .y A g 2, 4 rrf. , - '- A f' 7 Q ..., A V ' M., 'W C - , .Rh- I, Ii XM., 'J ,ual ' 1 :fa ' , aL in I I A N , A V WW' l H 'WEA ,L lywt' 2 ' W. M , w ' 1 vi l If x E 5 N X TLB ...IA ' .,,: M H ,W f..-.I .c ...sf wif 'br . ,L 5 A SL. , Q - , Ki Q ' in lr gf f'- , , , i i . 1 if 'A X'...,.S- V - . .L . - L, . . -LJ.- .-As. hx A 1 5. , 1 ' ... 9 , ' we . , q I , I 1. F.: ',." xf 1' A 3 . Y ' i s. 1, ' YT 7 I -f , I 'C r .. , , fl 1 5 I I it i 11' 4. Z' L. F an 'Wai X u'l 0-, -1. .. , f, M, A -,f.'4'f'f!' T ' 0 in." ILA5 V 1:45, -'a 'wr - S 9 'll i Ati, ,' W .-.-.1-.gfg.....,,.. . .. . ,bt 1- W, . W! . R wg' X J , , Y W . . , ,. 5 , f CIA , 49' ff x ,W '31 .nl i 2 V ,,,1 ,, I I 4 'Eff' 5 Q . I S yu. Y I 1 , . 1.. bu ff---fi X., I 5 Y Q ' 2 . , . ,- Y Q fe ,, f , ,fa Z i? CI 1 M 6, w X K 1 It f,......-z.. '-5 7 , i . ,, Ill T R I x X aa.- 1 I , Q? fif X . ,, ..PP I X 25' Y l A . M 'Q X V V11 ? Q F fi xi 1 43... ,':. Q :,, . I A I I CW I I "I I I ig A r X' I f M 4 Ii I f I f , . 1 I li ' I I its II. I I . . .I X 1 A:.A . I ' A ' .L I 3 G' C EN? A- D V sul.. " , E 92" I s . in 9 K i i I , T A 'll f x . i A 3 wikis... s, ares fa g ' X , sr. . f f i an 'X 1 L ,f QV - x 2 NV., G Q 1 LIZ HARRlSON.'ai1i1 MEI ANI? HARRISON. I iillilii SKIP HARRISON, f'i'i1iriri.1Yi flliiii RANDY HOSKINS. II1llfI'N"II MIKE HAI Za' .irlliliiivlldn f-glil CATHY HIfNDfiRSON.l1f'rilwii ORVILLE HERNDON. T AIIII BRAD D. HILL. Marifiri Ill ALISA HINKELMAN. firwfrivillv ALISON HIXON. Bardwv-Il CHRIS HOLBROOK. Philpfit LINDA HOLT, Padurah CHARLES D. HOPKINS. Cilasqfyw BRYAN M. HOWARD, Owensboro LISA R. HOWARD. Phllpot SCOTT HOWARD. Kevil JACKY R. HOWLETT, Shepherdsville STREETIE HUTCHINSON. Savannah Tr nn NESHA LYNN INMAN. Fulton RAYMOND M. INMAN. Hayti. Mo LEE JACKSON. Hazel MALENA JACKSON. Wingo DAVID JOHN JAMES, Hinsdale. lll LISA JARRETT. Benton PAM JERRELS. Elizabethtown, lll KIMBERLY JESSEE. Sedalia DENNY JOHNSON, Hamilton. Ind LAVERTIA JOHNSON. Arlington TERRY JOHNSON. Mayfield NANCY JOHNSTON. Paducah KELLIE JOINES. Central City MICHAEL JONES. Water Valley STEVEN JONES. Eddyville ERIC JULIAN. Evansville, Ind. LAURIE K. JLINGBERT. Louisville CHERYL KAELIN. Decatur, lll, BECKI KEIL. Dongola, lll CAMILLE KELLER. Hopkinsville MARK KELSO. Paducah DEBBIE KENDRICK. LaCenter DEANNA L. KEY. Central City JEANENE A. KIRKPATRICK. Lansing Mich IUQRREQORTZ. Paducah SHARON Rbiirz. Paducah JERRY KRALISE. Jackson. Mo. MARY KUFSKIE. Belleville, Ill. JILL LAIRD. Metropolis. Ill. LISA LAIRD. Paducah JWBIZ7 LANA LASATER, Murray GARY LAWSON. Summvr, Ark CYNTHIA LEWIS, IIdI'I'ISI'3lJl'CI, lll I'l IZABETH LINN. Ibex Molnr-s, Iowa LISA LITCHFIELD. C.1dl7 LISA LOCKMAN, Padurah MELINDA S. LOGSDON. Mf-tropolrs, lll JOHN MICHAEL LOTT. Bardwell RHONDA J. LOVERKAMP, Metropolis, Ill LEE GRANT LYNCH. Rrdqe-ly, T6-nn, CARLA LYNN. DovPr, Tenn. DEBBIE LYNN. Murray JOANNE MALINAO, Cunningham ANDREA MANLEY. Metropolrs, Ill, EUGENE MASSIE. Hopkinsville THOMAS MCBRIDE. Uniontown TERESA G. MCCLANAHAN, Clinton GREGORY L. MCCLELLAN. Henderson MIKE MCCOY. Cloverport 28 Album QGENTINA BOUND moking forward to his south of the irder study abroad scholarship in ienos Aires is Willis Davis. magine on your first day of classes the professor walked and said, "Hola, buenos dias atudiantesf' To many stu- ents, that would be a night- are, but for Willis Davis, it's a 'eam come true. Davis, a junior physics ma- r, was selected by the Murray iapter of Rotary Club Interna- Jnal as the recipient of the :tary Foundation Scholar- iip. Offered by the club for udy abroad, the scholarship iabled Davis to attend the Llni- :rsity of Buenos Aires in Ar- rntina. Davis learned about the rholarship through foreign nguage professor Suzanne eeslar. Through the recom- endation of Keeslar, Davis as granted an interview with embers of the Murray Rotary ub. "All together there were :out ten of us from Murray at ,e interview," said Davis. "A 'oup of Rotarians interviewed s and then selected the people F . sis. 4 fi it JOHNNIF MCCUEN. flirarid f lmiri, Ill STEPHANIE MCCULLOCH, Padurah SALLY MCJOYNT. Uwr-risboro LINDA MENTZ. Flrifllay, Ill SHERRY MERIMEE, ffrossville, III RHONDA MERRICK. SYITISUFII-21 AL. ANNETTE MEYER, Steele-ville, Ill JONI R. MILLER, Eddyville KIM MILLER, Mayfield VALERIE MITCHELL. Shelbyville SHERRY MONROE, Burna, Ill GAYLE MOODIE, Grand Rivers x.. JANET F. MOORE. Central City TERESA C. MOREHEAD, Brookport, Ill DAVID MORGAN, Dover, Tenn. HOPE MORGAN, Benton RICHARD NEAFLIS, Brandenburg ANN NEWCOM. Murray ,,, t. ..xK..,, 4 . , V in I A" ' .,4. .:' - , 3, '05 I ' 13 'rm X. V, -wQ.,ti'Y.X..l-3 f ' A Mai, -V . " 4 i 'n - Q I li . bf , , - i 4' -I ll' 5 --I . , ilu. South Of The Border Style to go on to the district inter- view. I was one of the two se- lected." Davis prepared two essays, a list of his extra curriculuar ac- tivities and a five-page applica- tion form for the district inter- view. Davis applied for a for- eign language scholarship, therefore he was asked to trans- late the essays, lists and appli- cation to Spanish. "There were twelve other people at the district inter- view," said Davis. After the in- terview, Davis said, "I was se- lected as a scholarship recipi- ent, and all the information was sent to the International Rotary Foundation Board and they ap- proved it. It was then that I was notified that I had won and would be going to Argentina." Davis credited his interview as the reason for receiving the honor. "The interview played a very, very important part in the selection process," Davis said. According to Davis, the Ro- tarians looked for specific qua- B y Darla Baxter lities in their scholarship recipi- ent. "They look for people who can represent the American li- festyle, and at the same time be able to relate to another type of culture. Really, people every- where are pretty much the same, although cultures make us appear different," said Da- vis. Davis said traveling when he was younger contributed to being selected. Davis, son of an Army officer, said traveling ex- posed him to several cultures. As a result he felt comfortable dealing with those cultures. "The University of Buenos Aires is one of the best univer- sities in South America," said Davis. The scholarship did not specify a course of study, but Davis planned to enroll in phys- ics courses for his major. He also hoped to take Spanish lit- erature courses. Davis had to meet two obli- gations as a scholar. He had to be a full-time student and act as an ambassador for the Rotary Club. "I will be going to differ- ent Rotary Clubs and speaking to them about the Murray Ro- tary Club. lt's a program de- signed to bring the world closer together," Davis said. "They IRotariansI send people to oth- er countries so others can see what our country is like, and they Iforeign countriesl send us people so that we can learn about their country," said Da- vis. The Rotary Club offered sev- eral scholarships. According to Davis the club was constantly offering new programs of study. The newest was a two- year study in Japan. "lt really is a huge program, and there are a number of peo- ple who can participate - due mainly to the generosity of the Rotary Club." I Juniors 29 MIKE N. NIBLOCK. San Diego, Calif. DIEDRE NICKUM. Mayfield REBECCA NOFFSINGER. Murray GREGORY DREW NORMAN. Bernie, Mo. JENNIFER OLIVEY. Evansville, Ind. CYNTHIA OTEY, Melber ROBERT E. OWEN. JR,, Murray KYLE PAVELONIS, East Moline, lll, THOMAS PAYNE, Louisville LINDA L, PEARSON. Freeport, lll. SUE T. PECK. Paducah KEVIN D. PERDUE. West Paducah ALAN PERKINS. LaCenter LAWRENCE PFEFFER. New Port Richey, Fla, GREGORY POWELL. Louisville MK SHELIA PRICE. Owensboro ROGER D. PUGH, Union City, Tenn, MARLA RAGAN. Jonesboro, III. KEVIN RANES. Slaughters LISA MARIE REED, Harrisburg, Ill. JOAN REEVES, Belleville, Ill. PAMELA REYNOLDS. Benton LAJOHNNA RIALS. Kevil PAULA RISTER. Paducah KATHRYN ROBERTS. Murray AURA LYNN ROGERS. Hopkinsville XXI, 7gSLHELLj ROGERS. Benton DAVID ROWTON. Paducalig KIM K. RUSSELL. Mounds, Ill. LISA L. RUSSELL, Murray THOMAS C. SAGAN, Chatham, N.Y. RUTH E. SANDERS. Frankfort MATTHEW T. SAXON, Paducah KELLY SCARBROUGH. Paducah BARRY T. SCEARCE. Fulton TERESA SCHEETZ. Cape Girardeau, Mo. STEPHEN A. SCHNELLER. Louisville JANE SEALE. Frankfort TERESA DIANE SHEHAN, Finchville GLENN SHELBY. Kevil JUSTIN SHULTS. Shelbyville TONYA K. SIMMONS. Murray KAREN K. SIMONS, Calvert City JENNIFER SIMPSON. Sebree ANNETTE SKINNER, Cadiz STEVE SKINNER. Paducah NATHAN ALAN SLATON, Wadesville, Ind. 30 Album I Q- 5, K f I its'-5 IX 'M fb .o1',. 1. .5 NJ iff' I ,ST N 6-1 .5 A A A ,A ' A ' A gg 25, X2 1-S ' 5 4- f, ,A 3 g -' Q17 l 1 f fe ' .55 yi Q ti .1 STX :Egfr ,115-is K T Y P ' v'- If f,, .img g 4-Q. fra qv- .sq e , J' . ,425 .1 5- 2 A ...ES ww X NK I -N... . r VL.-. i Q f '1 1 fffww' - ri tw' Q sz: I 5 2. , Q, - . . - E . .Il- , .. .1 L K 9, 12 I I N gain-Yiffibhw if 2 5 . 1 . Q N, , .xv 43 s r V if 3' K VM' 'I IX I ' 131 l f'fllg"f f 1ll7l!il,'i:f.flim 1 1 I' 3, ,., 'X M 6 1, , if ' Q , X . Z X Zi. e Q- I , Q K 51 ff 5 ,4 1 X I xx KJ 1.3, Halt .1 1 ,tl xnxx f wi, 1 ,D :J ,fm ,MW 1 5 FP 1 4 ky .E .. 1 55 L. Q L - ......-, ...J 1. . 3 f" u f.. in . G 0' ,,.., .. .1 Q ,A h X V tk, - f -.vw J ..i i , in -LQ ' , Q f p 4 wi T' W Q 2' A Q' vs - tm 13 K. :rf f fl ,f R 'Q f fm.. X 4 Q VM ffl, , I ' 'fi '!'!f Ek l .ua ' ihr' I -tl i I ii 4 A ,A ."' Q - in f my ,X .X s. - as f A 1 S 7 . I ,A any f I rl ' 4 . L, 5-l IMI I 1 f ff ifma.. Laiabamii I lKja,,.rfi.,,zfi:Q1 4 , f 4? Yi ' if I 'I 'Qi F . Q 4 l X gxl .5 ip... i 'U ii. E W f I X9 A I- ' ' my W ff., W f f y Q, , v.fgm,.3 ,A . 9 070 Y ,ff v 1, X Q f , ' I . , . W! x WX? W 0 W , V.. A 1 ., i X Y., ,MU f Z 7 1 'Q ,, -5 i 'f f . x n A-if 1 K 1 . if , ,f gl h if I Il wmv. . Q.. b'a,'.ls. -n :- A ' ,l . A i F ,NJ iz Cixi BILL SMITH, Murray PATTY SMITH, Padurah SHARON ANN SONS. ffrulwari VALERIE SPORE. Metropolis, Ill JLIDITH STACEY, L',IlZziIJ"II'lIf1WVi, Ill LEE STACY, Murray MELANIE STEPHENS. Cincinnati, Ohio KEVIN STEVENSON. Lawrenreville, lll TERESA SUITER. Murray KIM SUTTLES, Gilbertsville ROBIN SZASZ. Bonne Terre, Mo. KIM TENNANT, Silvis, Ill. KEN B. TERRY, Smithland LAURA THIELEN. Hardin DRU THOMAS, Mayfield HEIDI TILENIUS, Benton TREAV TOOKE. Cadiz TOM VALENTINE. Madisonville GREG VARNER. Norris City, lll. DAVID VAUGHN. Goreville, lll. MICHELE F. VENA. Sandy Hook, Conn. BRUCE WADLINGTON, Eddyville BRETT T. WALKER, Greenville STEPHEN L. WALKER. LaCenter MICHAEL R. WALTER. Harrisburg, lll. LISA K. WATTERS. Lovelaceville BETTE WEATHERSPOON, Murray MICHAEL A. WEITLAUF. Paducah D. GLENN WELLS. Paducah JACKIE L. WELLS. Mayfield MARY ANNE WELLS. Paducah JACKIE WIGGINS. Greenville DAVID WILHAM. Louisville CAMERON WILLIAMS, Grand Rivers GLENN D. WILLIAMS. Union City. Tenn. DEIDRE L. WILSON. Johnson City, lll. DAVE WINDER. Jackson, Mo. CYNTHIA WOOD. Clinton TREASA M. WORKMAN. Hazelwood, Mo CATHY A. WRIGHT, Murray DAWN WYATT. Hopkinsville KENNETH W. WYMAN, Melber NATHAN LEE YANCY. Paducah J-AMES E. YARBROUQH, Knoxville, Tenn JANET YATES. Kuttawa TERRIE YOUNG. Dawson Springs JULIE A. ZACH, Cedar Rapids, Iowa MARY ZINOBILE. Owensboro Juniors 3 QUAOIYZUFQ' KEITH ABELL. Benton MICHAEL LEE ABELL. Louisville MELINDA W. ADAMS, Arlington TAMMY K. ALEXANDER. Murray THOMAS ALLEN. Louisville JAMES A. ALLSOPP. Herrin, Ill. DONNA ASBRIDGE, Murray KIM ATKINS. Puryear, Tenn. TODD AUSTIN, Marion, Ill. TAMMY D. AVERY. Tiptonville, Tenn. ERIC R. BABILLIS, Mt. Vernon, Ind. GINNIE BAGBY, Parma, Mo. BRAD BAKER. Cadiz STACEY GWYN BARBER, Madisonville JOHN BARNETT. Hickman ARLEEN FRANCE BARTZ. Cadiz KATHY BAUMGART, New Haven, Ill. DARLA BAXTER. Graham TRACY BEACH, Murray DARRALL D. BEAL, Owensboro PALILA BEARD, Caruthersville, Mo. CLAIRE. BELL, Murray AMY BERRY, Morganfield DAWN BEVILL, Paris, Tenn. 32 Album A.. 0 ,, Q Q, W X9 V A 7 V ki. . y r " , A.: ,QW 5 I , .519 4 Q ', 'fl I " 4 f I ' ' .- -.4 A 1. X' " X ns, an n E i ' S 'a f fy '11 A A X f - 4' Kg ,, . 5' mIi.L-.m - . O. ...4 -PN Tv . ' --- X' 1 X KE ...., 'if , I. K 5 wi I ik 'iv FAI? 1 A ,, ' 1 .s lg ,.g1.'f.,,T , Avo. .. . M L X C , i " ,sf w A AT. my in ' I V . 5 S' 5 Q - 5 'NJ j , 1 4 I K ,f I K Y I Q, Q yi I K . 3,1 I A ' Q " ,. L. , ' ui L .. I- E - . J JON BILLINGTON, Murray JULIE BIRK, fapf- CIIIEJICIIHJII, Mo VIVIAN BISS, Maylir-ld MELANIE BLACK, Mr-trupolis, Ill JON BORTON. Wes! Franklurl, lll MELODY BOWLES. Kr-vll MARK BRAMER, louisville MIKE BROCKMAN, Louisville TAMMY BROWN. Hickman KEITH GARMON BRUCE. Owensboro DREW BLIHLER, Clarksville, Tenn DAVID BUNDY. Centralia, lll, GAYLA BURGESS. Fancy Farm CHERYL BURKE. Princeton TERI A. BUSSEY, Bloomfield, Mo. KATHY BUTLER. Carrier Mills, Ill. DAVID BUTTS. Fredonia STEVIE BUTTS. Cadiz SANDRA K. BYARS, Puryear, Tenn. KEVIN BYNUM. Wardell, Mo. JUDY BYRD. Fulton GEORGE CALDWELL. Providence LISA CALKINS. Murray DEE CAMPBELL. Murray BRAD CANTER. Murray BILLY CARREL. Malden, Mo. BRENT CARTER. Water Valley LEE ELLEN CARTER. Hopkinsville MIKE CASTELLARI. Centralia, III. SPENCER CATHEY. Benton GREG A. CHAMBLISS. Sturgis DIONNA CLARK. Fairfax, Va. RONALD L. CLEMONS. Leilchfield JANET COLLIER. Dawson Sorings TRAVIS CONNER. Paducah ROBIN CONOVER. Bradford, Tenn. JILL CONSTERDINE. Memphis, Tenn CAROL CONTE. Humboldt, Tenn. CHERYL COOPER. Symsonia MARK CASTLEMAN, Paducah LYNNE COTHRAN. Murray STAN COUNTS, Wingo JANEENE CRASS. Water Valley LISA CRAWFORD. Louisville TERRY CRLITCHER. Dover, Tenn. MICHAEL CUBLEY. Rosiclare, Ill. SANDY CUMMINGS, Hopkinsville JEANNA K. CURTIS, Portageville. Mo Sophomores 133 MICHAEL CURTIS. Hammond, Ind. TONY CURTIS. Caruthersville, Mo. BEVERLY ANN DAUSTER. Perryville, Mo, RANDALL DAVIDSON. Eddyville ,GREQQ Qmm.o JULIE DAVIS, Harrisburg, III. PAUL DAVIS, Sacramento MIKE DECHMAN. Utica DANA A. DECK, Orlando, Fla. DAVID EARL DECKER, Bremen NATE DOWNEY, Franklin STEPHEN DUGGAN. Bardwell SANDRA UNCAN, Morganfield KEVIN DUTTON, Cave-In-Rock, Ill. SCOTT DYER. Chesterfield, Mo. KEVIN D. EASTRIDGE. Madisonville SHAWN EDWARDS, Paducah T.J. EDWARDS. Benton TAMMY ELI. Nortonville CARL H. ELLIOTT, Ft. Campbell ANNA ERWIN, Kirksey LISA K. EVANS. Owensboro JUDITH FAHRENDORF, Owensboro MEDIA P. FAITH. Centertown ALAN FARMER, Belleville, Ill. LEEANN FIELDS. Anna, Ill. BRIAN FLOOD. Paducah THOMAS FOLZ. Herndon CHARLES F. FOOKS. Benton DAVID FORT. Vienna, III. TAMMY FOSTER. Ledbetter ANTHONY FRANCE. Hopkinsville JANET G. FREEMAN, Cadiz LINDA S. FULKERSON, Ekron MELISA FULLERSON. Owensboro JOHN FULLER. Cadiz JOHN FURLONG. Malden, Mo. TAMMY K. GADDIS. Dongola, III. CHRISTY GAITHER. Cape Girardeau, Mo. ALICIA GALLOWAY. Henderson NANCY E. GALLOWAY, Mayfield DARIN GAMBLIN. Mortons Gap KERRY GARNER. Kuttawa JULIE GARRARD, Henderson DAWN GIFFORD. Anchorage ANITA GILBERT. Louisville CHERYL GILKEY, Malden, Mo. CRICKET GIVENS. Norris City, Ill, 1 Album K w . lf 'WI' I fi I , '5 7 Q4 Q, -L. , I I Q 1 I , : AQ I -1... ' , I' W - -. - 3, U I . , I:- ff IM . ,- - -- . U 'Sh C' ww x 4 QM. i X - C 1 J. I I , .fl Quan g .i - w 5 wr 3 Ii' - f I f XX , Q 45 ff f 5 i ffy s A .gif L , . Qs ., , z , ' . " f xl- , ,S ,id ., -5 , a - M I' ' 1 I 3--S .:"', f LL 'S' .Iwi -. , , Q., 1,11 ' I I " x V' I ' A A I 46' ' K ' M i-2.-:I ' J?-fri, A I ,,.,, . i A I. fini' ' 6 aa, Q - v- Q 4 MQ: ., . ,, ,Q I W 1' XX.. f : E C X ' ' A 'f ' E ii i s S "i" I N 'W T 1 ,iff ,Y I 4 r X I . , b X , I L. --f I. 1 ' i 1 , 7" K . T I ' .M I we I A .A I , . I -' I ".' I 'A f.. .' 1 1- 'ff A ,, .,,l R ' , I . ff . f . Z f ' ,- , 1 Q .. ...E mm .ff . MV f I - I v 'h 3 S bg fs. Qs, R 5 It ' x A-f f 0 ,9 ,-Ag: N' ' 'Q N.. if -4 ,rl . It X f Mi . 'Q rg 5 , ' , 1 J' I . if x I ' 'za is 5 lt' ,J f in I ,Q w NN' jj I 'M I ' . .V kM.,,,,9" 14, ' v,.,.f1-ff-" A if ,, f I will .f iff 3 ' 2 , Q .WAAQ 1 If f an X., .4 5' ' 'S 14' 19 et, , W If '-I-5-2.25 Y 'z n-.- 1. .simux i 21 f f . ,MQ I 'ER , mg, 1 ilk an in Ti A I 'rw . I K ,H I it ' ef-:5::'31bl'i , E,,f'i7'4 4' , 3, M N ' 1 Sys? , I I 4, X 1 1 1 4' N 4 fn X f bv, 4' ,S Z X . 2 ,il ti 1 1 ,, ,, 'I x ' f f , Q i f A, fs L , 4.5 r lr y .,,, W ' 4- 1 I '- Qbv- Q C , 'gk an wt a Y fs . f, 1 V! if or ii .6 PM g ...., 1" "' I , ,V gf J . K 1 JEFF GOODSON. Jar kson, Mo BRIAN GOWER, Slaughti-rt, STEPHEN A. GRACE, Haufl RAYMOND GRADY, Murray DEBRA GRAHAM, Benton MISSY GRAVES. Humboldt, Tenn RICK GREEN, Clinton CLIFFORD GREGORY, Evansville, Ind SHARON ROSE GROGAN, Prospect PAULA HALL, Eldorado, III. ANNA HALLIMAN. Paducah RUFUS HARRIS. Caruthersville, Mo, JULIE HARRISON, Farmington SCOTT HASSEBROCK. Mascoutah, ll BRAD HAWKINS. Wingo ROY HAYNES. Huntingdon, Tenn. ANGELA HAZEL. Clarksville, Tenn. SCOTT HEIDORN, Evansville, Ind. KATHY HEIN, Portage, Wis. ARTHUR HEINZ, Marion, Ill. KAREN E. HELM, Murray STEVE HENDRIX, Clay TOMMY HICKS. Mayfield JENNIFER HILL, Marion PAM HILL, Paris, Tenn. YVONNE HISE, Calvert City WILLIAM HITCH. Evansville, Ind, JENNIFER HOLLAND, Cadiz PAM S. HOLLMAN, Jacob, Ill. SCOTT K. HOOPER, Paducah GAIL HORN, Murray CRAIG S. HUEBNER, Evansville, Ind. DEBBIE HUFFMAN. Louisville ANGELA HUGHES. Louisville JEFF HUGHES, Frankfort LISA F. HUMPHREY. Murray CHRIS HUNT, Dawson Springs MICHAEL HUNT, Carleton, Mich. TRACEY HOSMAN. Sturgis CHARLOTTE HUSTEDDE, Hardy, Ark JOYCE A. HYDE. Cerulean DENA JACKSON, Paducah JULIE JANOWIAK. Richmond CHARLES JARRELL, Harrisburg. Ill. DIANA JOHNSON, Paducah SAM JOHNSON. Owensboro THOMAS L. JOHNSON, Hayti, Mo. CAROL A. JONES. Sedalia Sophomores 1 3 5 Eyes That See I The Dark By Jackie Wells And Drew Buhler COLLEEN KAELIN. Louisville CHRISTINE KALER. Paducah SHANNON KING, Calvert City MICHELE KNOWLES. Nortonville KATHLEEN KROPKE, Montvale, N.J, KENT LAMB. Mayfield LAURA M. LAMPTON, Louisville BRENDA LANCASTER. Cadiz SHELIA LANGSTON, Kirksey MARIANN LANKTON, Paducah JEFF LANTZ, Belleair, Fla, KATHY S. LEE. Mayfield GWEN M. LERCH, Waterloo, Ill. JEFF LILLY. Lawrenceburg ANNETTE LINN, Benton VALARIE LOGAN. Carmi, Ill. CONNIE LOGSDON. Owensboro KIMBERLY LOGSDON, Sturgis 1 Album e slept through most of his classes and never took notes, but this three-year- old was on campus for the du- ration. He was a black labrador retriever. ln addition to being man's best friend, he was a see- ing eye dog. His name was Charlie, and he was the faithful companion of John Watkins, a freshman from Dexter, Mo., who has been blind since he was I9 months old. Charlie and his master came to Murray State just one short year after they became an inseparable pair. lt didn't take either of them very long to adapt to college life. They came five weeks pri- or to the start of school to learn the layout of the campus. Both of them were already used to a classroom environment. John had recently graduated from high school, and Charlie had just graduated from obedience school the year before. Charlie's alma mater was Pi- lot Dogs of Columbus, Ohio. Charlie had been trained for his by 1 4 - ygtzszl 2' Q ,Y 515 ,. , . "" .X . Q - ff . .... . I iff special service by first being taught obedience at a 4-H home where he stayed until he was a year old. Charlie then under- went a four-month intensive training program at Pilot Dogs. During those four months Charlie learned to stop at curbs and steps and to go around ob- stacles. Charlie was then taken for a trial run, his final examina- tion, to prove his worth as a guide dog. He passed with flying colors. Charlie was ready to be a guide dog, but before the school would release him they had to be sure they could find a person whose personality most closely resembled his. This, Watkins said, was mostly trial and error. One of the top criteria in matching a guide dog and a prospective owner was match- ing their walking speeds. Both Watkins and Charlie walk rath- er quickly. The second reason why Charlie was matched with Wat- kins turned out to be ironic. Y . A .l "'A f . ,xx -u W N xg V . TT' ' ,d H - - 9, ', . -ra. . gx I ., ,. ' .": .iy"""' - .fi fr cf, - Y-3'.'.','f i L 'Q ' 7 A , ' 1, A V li 3 X .,,...."'i" "J:-i-.ufff 1 ' Q' EF , in I . -. , -rg -I X M -N I A nr- in. , if wc is is -X ,, a -x . 5, -' 3 Q QL 9-L - , f -- A in .v --f Q -' ' P' '- - XV' A -' , .A . 4 : V. f . ' I . Sus , .E 3 ' . 1 , ,I X 1 , R M .1 l " ,., A -.L ' . . 4. . he V 4 . 2 lf . l i l l Iohn was an avid water sports- nan. He loved to swim and ish. Most labradors loved wa- erg Charlie didn't much care or it. School officials finally Ieemed Watkins and Charlie a Iuitable pair, and it didn't take ang for these two to come to he same conclusion. "It took is about two or three days to jet used to each other. The lest part about having Charlie lround is that I have more inde- rendence. I can do what I want o do when I want without hav- 1g to wait for people to help ne out," he said. Although Watkins had other nets, Charlie was his first guide log. Because Charlie was a guide og there were certain require- 'ments he had to meet that frost canines did not. Every ay he went through an obedi- nce training exercise. He had 9 be well groomed. Most im- fortantly, he had to be within a A A mi A 'X . I - N ,. iiiiiim t -- Sis-Q.: L ' . '-'-'- Q Q f X... . - MS s MAN'S BEST FRIEND Despite his physical handicap, John Watkins and his canine companion, Charlie, are adjusting well to college life. strictly enforced weight range. He was examined periodically by a veterinarian to be certain his weight was between the mandatory 61-65 lbs. "There is a lot more to do in Murray than there is back home. There are a lot more peo- ple here my age," Watkins said. He and Charlie made the adjustment from home to col- lege life rather well, Watkins said. Watkins felt that students in his classes had adjusted to Charlie rather well. During class Charlie sat in the floor be- side Watkins' desk. Teachers and students did not mind the inseparable pair. According to Watkins, "Charlie will occa- sionally yawn and this breaks the monotony of the class." The hardest thing for most peo- ple to understand was why they could not pet Charlie while he was wearing his har- ness. That's when Charlie was on duty. I I -s.. X I , gs x . ' , II- is !! iff! I 1 , . f 7 Y J 1 . 9 f ' fw , W M it L... Q XX . x. N . ,, its Q. I Young K rm DAN LOLIDY. Paris, Tenn. SHERRY LOVELACE. Murray DAWN LOVETT. Shelbyville TRENT LOVETT. Benton BEVERLY LOWERY. Princeton MIKI D. LYNN. Boaz RHONDA E. MATHIS. Murray BECKY MATTINGLY. Philpot TYNETTE MAY, Herrin, III. THOMAS MCCLURE. Henderson ANDREA J. MCCORMICK. Cadiz ELIZABETH MCGEE, Falls of Rough VALERIE MCKINNEY. Hazel VINCE MEDLOCK. Paris, Tenn. BILL MERCER, Frankfort MICHAEL MILES, Sebree THERESA MILLER. Marion TIM MILLER. Louisville Sophomores 13 7 BRETT MILLS. Frankfort ANTHONY MOORE, Louisville BEN MOORE. Murray CINDY MOORE. Kevll STEVE MOORE, Martin, Tenn. JENNIFER MORGAN, Madisonville GREGORY J. MULLICAN. Owensboro DANNY NAUGHTON. Calvert City JODY NEAL. Milburn NANCY NELSON. Benton LESLIE NICKEL, Dunedin, Fla. PATRICI NIEUWENHUIYS. Hardford DAVID O'DANIEL. Paducah RUTH MARI OETLINGER. Racine, Wis. JAN OGLESBY. Hopkinsville SUE O'NEAL. Marion LESLIE ORR. Madlen, Mo. JOYCE ANN OSBORNE. Dresden, Tenn. KIM PACE. Paducah JOSEPH PARTOLL. Freeport, Ill. KIMBERLY PETERSON. Camden, Tenn. BRUCE E. PRANGER, Clarksville, Tenn. MIKE PRESLEY, Paducah ALLISON A. PRETE, Cooper City, Fla. KIM PRINCE. Brookport, Ill. PAMELA PROCTOR. Caruthersville, Mo, ANGELA C. PUCKETT. Hardin KATHY M. RENN. Louisville CORINNE REUTER. Centralia, Ill. STACY RICE. Steeleville, Ill. JAYNE ANN RICHEY. Marion, Ill. MARANITA ROBERTS, Cadiz STEPHANE ROHMILLER. Sikeston, Mo. BRENDA ROOF. Paducah DARLENE ROONEY. Evansville, Ind. MELANIE S. ROOS. Murray MARTY ROWE. Central City GINA L. ROWLAND. Franklin CHARLES SAGUI, Boaz PATRICK SAWYER. Mayfield LEE J. SCHEUER, Danville SHIRLEY SCOTT. Slaughters SUSAN LYNN SCOTT. Paris, Tenn. SUSAN G. SHAFFER. Mayfield OLGA F. SIERRA. Benton MICHELE A. SIMMONS. Hopkinsville JEFF SMITH, Louisville KIMBERLY LYNN SMITH. Benton 8 .Album ' ' 1' ' .4 -W , if 9 !'Tf"H' ff""Wt 'N"""T"Uf'Y', u se f V 5 , - -wp. :ii uw uh., ' :ai lf, ' 'fm' X1 5 an A L I L. Ch :" iaign ' I I ' W . 1 I Y C , 1 ' Q.. x X , x , -maumtnil Ski" af A f 2' EEF! .A 1 I . Q 5 I ,- gi I '. 4' :K 4 .M .as - i. " 3 .Q ' A e y ,i...4..4d Vg . C'-f' 2' 91,,AA gba 4' My q , af , f I ,jf , x 1, , lg, I 1 B. - v . WW i 4 ,f 1 A, 1 Q Imam 'fra I wry f' 'A . . . vo.. 5' ' - fx. if fu? - i . Q' ttf-' J , I H Q, 4 V . I-A 6 . y 1 'rid f Ag..'v is 'Ally I It ILI 0' ,- 'Y 'os E I , W V .835 A .A I t .Q .V , I' A 3 W r I Q' Y v f is X,m. if 4, ' I ,dvi M' lla F ff -4 5' 7 X '-, rv- "W 'W ' jf I , l I I ' Q ax , ' I Ill HI ik.. RX aumlikd . f if In . L , 5 L x M ei 3' -.v -:-Q. 1, f. l . Lf .""xl w::'T-2' xi. A , -'5-1' 2. -- I.. 1.1! Na , K f X C .I ,., N f A f ,- ,f 6 f ix I U- iff? g, . , X lg 1, I ' I " ' f rf I - s MARIA R. SMITH, Cllr: .1 TRACI SMITH. Calvert Citi, JOSEPH SPRESSER. K'-vil JACKIE STATEN. Dunqola, lll CHRISTOPHER O. STATTON. Illmii TINA STILLEY, Harrtsburq, lll CHRIS STOVALL, Owensboro MICHELE STUCKENBLIRG. Paducah RHONDA KAY SULLIVAN, Hayti, Mo DAN SZURGOT. Fulton NATALIE TABOR. Marion LISA A. TAYLOR, New Burnside. lll KIM A. TECKENBROCK, Benton JANICE J. THOMPSON. Benton JAY TOWNSLEY. Paducah ANGELA FRITTS, Harrisburg. Ill S-HAWN TuBERVIJLL.E,e.Dtii3-Qqggikrenn, DALE TWESTEN. Cape Girardeau, Mo LARRY G. LIPSHAW. Paducah STEVE VANWAES. Peoria, Ill, ROBERTA VALIGHAN. Marion KEVIN VALIGHT. Owensboro BART WASHER, Murray ERICKA J. WASHER. Brookport, Ill. ANNA M. WATKINS, Hardin SONYA WATKINS, Auburn BEATA N. WEAVER. Hopkinsville JIM WEST. Murray L.T. WEST. Utica KELLY WHITE. Clarksville, Tenn. MELISSA WHITFIELD, Madisonville SAMANTHA A. WILDER. Murray FRANK WILFORD. Eddyville BELVA WILKERSON. Mayfield ANGELA WILKINS. Tamms, Ill, MICHELLE WILKINS. Tamms, lll. DAVID T. WILLIAMS, Herrin, lll. RODNEY WILLIAMS. Sedalia DAVID WILLINGER, Louisville LISA WILSON. Johnson City. III, LANCE WINDERS. Mansfield, Tenn. BENETTA WOODS. Benton KENNETH DERIC WOODS, Vine Grove TERESA WOODS. Murray JILL WYATT. Ferndale. Mich, KATHLEEN ANN WYSONG. Belleville, Ill. JANE YOUNG. Hopkinsville LORI ZALESKI. Princeton Sophomores 139 is DAWN ADKINS Owensboro BETH AHONEN Louisville DARRIN S. ALBRO Greenville DARLENE ALSBROOKS Providence B.J. ANTES Union City Tenn. DIANA ARMSTRONG Elizabethtown ANN A172611 f ,W M , da, 4,4 A W Q I ff ,f fs' 'W AX , V 4 2 Q " A ' Y g Q , Z Yi' yr, , , if "-Ei! ,y , 1- Q ' I 1 W lr- ' x f . , . x W 5 , I , L21 X5 I I 2 KAREN ATKINS. Louisville LATRESA BADGER. Grand Rivers ROBIN LYNN BANDY, Central City CALVIN BARBER, Paducah VIRGINIA BARCLAY. Clinton ESTEVA D. BARGO, Barbourville JANICE B. BARLOW. Benton BOB BALIMGART. New Haven, III. KRISTI BEAVERS. Princeton GARY BELLEW. Henderson DAVID BELT. Marion KURT ALAN BENSON. Kennett, Mo, ROBIN BERGMAN, Murray TRACI LYNN BERNHARD. Marion, III. PHIL BIVENS, Wingo LESLEY BLACK, Benton DAVID R. BLACKBURN. Fredonia PHEBE L. BLOOMINGBURG. Benton 40 Album f f 1. X ' 7 I sfgfwy J , .i, U ,Q f v. , ',, gg Q1 Q' i f t f, J " I i? 2 X wg Lfflgfvr A M A yy ,,,,f hw .. ' wx ii, K ,fo ,, IE- , ,Q R, -ff ' I I I I ' x ff-M v N 3 lg i 1 i ,???"W" F P , ,, f 'fl' 1' 'tw' I ff. 'Y I V Q. A A V ,... if 4 . an i' 'Q 'T ' A I "N K -x --as- W, A, ii: f if I , 1 C .. f fl M r my lt 'Jig ., 9 Q t , 'P in - J- , A' . X v ' - V S if ,rr , i , ,ri , A 'I x. ff' rl ..,rM 5 i . X, , 35 ef . I 4 ix-xr E WW Www. A? f ! ,MW X., eq ' F fr Y? 7 f H ,x,. it Q I A ,amz If , fv 6 X M JZ' ,MQ " tif E .. Q!! 2 X X f f f i 1. f 4 Z1 W M gm mf X I , I5 3 WW in mr I xo , gp y W ., 'i A an F! fi Xe I ' ,H 29 " fi Q L. XL. EDITH BOBBITT. CIIPFIIOYI, 'If'flfI TAMMY BODDY. Henlon MARLA BOEHMAN, Owf-nslvoro KMARK BOGGESS, Murray BRENT BOLES, Founlain Run KATHLEEN BORUFF. Prinretori ROY BOUTIN. Owensboro CAROLE BRABOY. Cadiz ANGELIQUE BRADFORD. Paducah JEANNIE BRANDSTETTER. Salem LOU SHANDA BRITTAIN. Mayfield JERRY BROACH, Murray KIMBERLY BROCKWELL, Sedalia DARREN BROSTER. Boonville, Ind JEFFREY ALLEN BROWN. Williamsburg MARY CAROL BROWN. Clarksville, Tenn ROBIN BRUCE. Malden, Mo, ROBERT BRYANT. Slaughters KIM BUELL. Benton LISA BUFORD, Gilbertsville CHRISTINA BULLOCK. Carlyle, lll, AIRY BUMGARDNER, Greenville LAURA S. BUMGARDNER. Greenville DENNIS BURKEEN. Murray SHERRI THOMAS BURKS. Murray ROBERT G. BUSCH. JR.. Gilbertsville KAREN BUTTS, Fredonia CHERYL CALHOUN, Madisonville CANDRA CALLICOTT, Union City, Tenn PAULA JEAN CAMPBELL. Marion SHARON L. CARTWRIGHT, Metropolis, ROB CASH. Marion, lll. DARRYL CASTILLO. Radcliff SCHANA CASTLEBERRY. Kirksey SHERRY CASTLEBERRY. Kirksey WILLIAM CATES, Mayfield BECKY CERNEY. Jonesboro, lll. KAREN D. CHAMBERLAIN. Tiptonville, Tenn ROD CHANDLER, LaCenter LISA ANN CHANEY. Murray TRACI CHAPMAN, Pinckneyville, Ill. JILL CHILDRESS. Dexter SWEEDA CHILDRESS, Benton HYONG JIN CHOI. Murray CAREN CLARIDA. Chester, lll. KEVIN L. CLARK. Paducah JOSEPH CLINTON. Jackson, Mo. LISA CLIFTON. Jackson, Mo. Freshmen STEVE COCHRUM. Hickman SUNGA COLE. Sturgis KERRY L. COMPTON. Eddyville ROBIN CONN. Louisville HERSHEL COOK. Scottsville BETSY CORBIN. Clarksville, Tenn, JIM CORCORAN, Radcliff LESLIE COTHRAN. Benton KATHY COTTON. Dawson Springs JAMIE COWELL. Sikeston, Mo. REBECCA COX, Fredonia RHONDA S. COX. Herod. III. BRAD CRAFTON. Sedalia TONYA CRABTREE. Havvesville MAHOTAH L. CREASON, Benton LISA L. CROCKER. Valier, lll. LISA L. CROSBY. Creal Springs, lll, MELISSA CUNNINGHAM. Cadiz JEFF DANIELS. Laporte, Ind. STEVEN DANVER ROBYN DAVIDSON. Marion TENIA DEEN, McLeansboro SUSAN DICKINSON. Guthrie CHARLES R. DIETSCH, Louisville SHARI DIETZEL, Marion, Ill. JOE DIGIUSEPPE. Woodburn PATRICIA DOYLE Murray STEVEN DOUGHTY. Marion, Ill. DAVID YDRUURY. JR.. Hopkinsville W JULIE DULIN. Crofton MARK DUNCAN. Farmington DWAYNE DURALL. Greenville JANET L. DUTTON. Cave-in-Rock, Ill. STACEY ELGIN, Hopkinsville KRIS ELLIOTT. Mt. Vernon, Ind. SUSAN ELLIOTT. Fancy Farm BONNIE ELLIS. Louisville ANGIE EMBERTON. Fulton ERIC EVERHART. Morganfield KEVIN FARMER. Mortons Gap GINA FEY. Chester, III. LINDA FILBECK. Benton DANNY FLEMING, Murray DAVID A. FLEMING. Murray LESLIE FORD, Somerset EDDIE FOULKS. Kennett, Mo. MECHELLE FOWLER, Ledbetter RHONDA SUE FOX. Caruthersville, Mo. 1 Album ft I I 1 t .bl :tw 3 f 53" 1: . .X if X An, 'f r'l4 M' N7 - f T, ff , 7 il A if .1 A E ,ms 'f " ,, W7 i Q., 1 ,,,..,, I i 1: , 9 1 ' X14 1 , yi ,, 0 2 . ..,. .. . 'K 1 5. G 0 K J Y f 9 ,V ,. I X' V Y' f fl wl '4 C ff 6: wars. 1, x Q , Y. .1 ff :.:M ' ,z as ' X ""'fT'7W L' fr'f1::5:f'?" 4 wwf w i 4 Y' 4 -t wx K X 1 ' f 4 'K : ii f ,, ,, Q I 'L ,f mi .4 J ., P if K if ji fe f"' fe- , N t, Q 'f 1 ff 1 .arf v ' Q' r E ,Yjy-73. I 'Q , I -5-u 4 - atm- 0. H, N . , . -- ...,. 'V ,f v M1 Q 27 fA"""V"f4W W' 'VW ' 'J ' ,. " X ' ' ,-V vw. mg' ' 29 1 Q' X . 9 V K . r 't 2 si ., sg 'K x, I . - , , . I ' , l fs 'iv- -' ,- I -., 7' , i ,, ' . f . . V .' N, f -. Ur 513 -r x f A Alln 4 T ..,. 1, A W, ,J i-- rv! r .wr vc ,bl Q W I ,gist f yv - X . .115 ' tr I 1.71, lr , ,, , no ...N , If , 4 T . AM 'Q I ' ', .Q Z ff' . ff ti fs, Q Q -'Q f j EI , 1 N- +- f. ,ff ' A ' ' gl ' yf AN E .49 gy, SSUU THERESA FREEMAN. Mayfield CHAD FRENCH. Frrimrr ROBIN FULPS. Owensboro JEFF FUTRELL, Mayfield DEBBIE GABBARD. Bloomfield. Ind SCOTT GADDIS. Owensboro EDMLIND J. GALLAGA, Paris, Tenn ANDREA T. GALYEN. Greenville SCOTT GAMES. Frankfort LISA GARDER. Madisonville SAMANTHA GARY, Central City ERIN GAUL, Belleville. Ill MARIA L. GAUL. Clarksville, Tenn, GWENDOLYN D. GEORGE, Caruthersville Mo LINDSEY GERO, Leitchfield DAVID GHAZI. Louisville JEANNA GHOLSON. Fancy Farm BRIAN GIBSON. Kevil JON GILBOW, Sikeston, Mo, LISA GLASS. Cadiz BECKY GLENDENING, Tiline GLENN GOATLEY. Hickory KAREN GOODMAN. Hopkinsville VONDA GOODWIN. Fulton DAVID GRADY. Murray MICHELLE GRAHAM. Enfield. III. LISA GRANSTAFF. Princeton BRENDA GRAZIER. Marion WILLIAM GREGOR. Western Springs DAWN GRIFFIN, Louisville LACHELE emacs. Charleston, MO, GREG G.'3l55QMf Hiskman i-TERMAN Guns. Loursvriie ci-mis HADLEY, Benton DEANDRA HAILE. Hopkrnsvriie BRAD HALEY. Aimo JEFFREY HALL. Murray LEIGH HALL. Waverly, Tenn. TRACY HAM. Hickory KATY HANCOCK. Danville JODONE HARRIS. Kennett, Mo. CINDY HARRISON. Benton VALERIE HARRISON. Fulton BELINDA HART, Louisville JILL HARWOOD, Wilrnore TIM HATFIELD. Louisville JEANIE HAWKS. Dukedom, Tenn. CHRISTY HAYDEN, Bardwell Freshmen Face Lifts Two separate construction projects and a giant fundraising effort to raise 52.5 million to open the Boy Scout museum highlighted the renovation to give the campus a face lift. HAH 7031161 Dean Cossiboom Construction on the Pedestri- an Mall was completed Dec. 19, 1984. Lighting of the walk- way was finished in February. Phase l of the construction pro- ject, which included the walk- way from Elizabeth Hall to the Curris Center, cost 5140,000. A total of 5320,000 completed Phase ll of the project which reached from the Curris Center to the Waterfield Library. Wil- liam Adams Construction Co. built the Pedestrian Mall. Renovation continued on Wil- son Hall, which formerly housed the journalism, geosci- ences and speech and theatre departments. Completion of the renovation which began in the fall of 1983 was projected for the fall of 1985. Wilson Hall received a new roof central heat and air systems and com- plete interior remodeling. Total cost for the face lift was 51.8 million. Crouch Co. was in charge of the necessary repairs to Wilson Hall. Murray State was in the final stretch to raise 52.5 million dol- lars to renovate the old Student Center to house the National Museum of the Boy Scouts of America. 5200,000 had been collected according to Sid Eas- ley of Murray, chairman of the fund drive, by the deadline of Dec. 31, 1984. MELISSA GAYLE HAYS, Malden, Mo. ROBERT E. HEDRICK, New Concord SHERI HELMS. Belleville, lll. ANGELETA HENDRICKSON, Owensboro HARREIT HEN3+.kiMAN1P3LiOgtv KATHY HENRY, Princeton SANDRA HESTER. Louisville TERRY HIGBEE. Beaver Darn KEITH LAMON HICKMAN, Louisville KENNY HITE, Mayfield MONICA HOBBS, Cunningham BRIAN HOGUE, King City 1 A lbum Dean C ossiboom 'Ss ju f 5 'ff' , , ' LE .gf x .1 Di If' J A I' jg 1 if ' . f . Q - ' 'M 1 - is -..Ls ,... L-..,,e,..-.s-. ,. ,..., ,..,m,,m,,,l,1, "d Hmdmg Life's Blood The Student Ciovernmen Association sponsorec Blood Drive was held Octi iv-is, 1984. A total of 392i pints of blood was collected According to Marcia Cun, ningham, special eventf chairman, it was the mos, successful drive in recenw years. The three groups havl ing the most blood donorfi were: ROTC first, Baptisfj Student Union, second, Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternityj third. Alpha Omicron Pi so-5 rority and Pikes earned topj honors among the Greek ori ganizations on campus foil having the most blood dog nors from their organizai tions. Dollars And Sense The total coast for attending Murray State University the 1984- 5 academic year was an estimated S3,800, 4.9 percent over the revious year's 53,620 That compared, however, with a national verage of S4,881. per year qhool TUifiOf1 Room-Board Fall 83 Fall 84 Fall 83 Fall 84 urray State University S836 890 S1570 1609 niversity of Tennessee - Martin 849 948 1800 1980 outhern illinois University 1306 1430 2304 2304 iversity of Kentucky 1018 1124 2042 2109 984 National Average 1126 2255 aducah Community College ational Average 2-Year 414 468 n fa olle e Q 598 n f a A aes- tv' 1e-e A W if . e i is it I c rale - si N083 if 122-5 ?4"NQ':k 114 : lmffff 5.1 riff Effie L-X xx gpg-.Xc'."Q Eixrxexxg-QQ. vkxg , -wif. .Q , . - VQX X X X KXQ XX .4 s 4 igij-ozfisgewi::.-Hi,Q::f'-,Zi.T.fjc.y-5 if-Q95 ' -' :FQ Yi C5355 -3 i 'Q sxs1siQs.wsz.- as .N .1 I Xlbslisi..-.. 1,74 11 fi' fisrfie Tl f' in '1 f so w ' Major Choice The 10 most popular ma- jors are Business and Public Af- fairs field -- top five fMan- agement marketing ac- counting finance office and business admlnlstratlonl Nursing Radioftv and journalism Music lndustry and Technology tfastest growingl Chemistry and Biology Undeclared Whats ln A Name? The Board of Regents effec- reorganization plan for the cam- pus. The changes included: 'Changed the name of the College of Human Develop- ment and Learning to the College of Education. 'Changed the name of the epartment of instruction and learning to the depart- 0 0 . . . . . . . . 7 1 . ,scxi , , . . . . . . . . . . . . . pr X X Q x ts 3 9-1 :nk YI""":"' fm' ment of elementary and secondary education. 'Changed the name of the department of professional studies to the department of educational leadership and counseling. 'Moved the Center for Inno- vation and Development to the Office of the vice presi- dent for Academic Affairs. 'Moved the department of home economics to the Col- lege of lndustry and Tech- nology. 'Moved the department of agriculture to the College of lndustry and Technology. 'Moved the social work divi- sion from the department of professional studies to the department of sociology and anthropology, College of Humanistic Studies. 'Consolidated the positions of assistant dean and gra- duate coordinator in the College of Education. 'Changed the name of the College of Environmental Sciences to the College of Science. 'Moved the department of nursing to the College of Science. 7 tive July 1, 1984, approved a d DANA HOKE, Murray CARLA HONEYCUTT. Dawson Springs JANA HOOKS. Harrisburg. Ill. BETH HOOVER, Marlon BECKY HOPKINS. Union City. Tenn. ANDREW HORSEY. Cunningham, Tenn. i . PATRICK D. HUBBARD, Mt Olive, Miss BEVERLY HUGHES. Fredonia JAMES HUGHES. Fredonia REBECCA HUMPHREYS. Wolcott, Ind. CHARLOTTE HUNT, Nebo LISA M. HUNT. Paducah Freshmen fhviaaykbied F Published Professionals Studentss Choice Honored With Distinguished Alumni Awards Two men whose professional careers have followed paths to national prominence in the pub- lishing industry received Distin- guished Alumnus awards. They were Robert G. Burton, president of the ABC Publish- ing Division of American Broad- casting Companies lnc., and John Mack Carter, editor-in- chief of Good Housekeeping magazine and director of maga- zine development for Hearst MSU alumnnus, Robert Burton, pre- sents President Reagan with a special copy of a Reagan biography produced by ABC Publishing Company. Magazines. Burton grew up in West Frankfort, Ill., where he was an All-State football player at Frankfort Community High School. His talents on the foot- ball field continued at Murray State. He lettered four years, was named to the Ohio Valley All-Conference First Team and was elected team captain his MICHELLE HINTON, Dexter, Mo. BONNIE HUTCHENS. Murray GINA INSCO, Auburn LISA JACKSON. Paducah PAULA LAY. Marion CAROLINE JETTON. Mayfield ANGELA L. JOHNSON, Mayfield KURT JOHNSON. Benton DANA G. JONES, Smithland DAVID JONES. Hopkinsville DEAN JONES. Water Valley JILL ANN JONES. Grand Rivers 46 Album senior year, 1962. After graduating with a bach- elor's in business administra- tion, Burton was drafted by the National Football League. He played for the San Francisco 49 'ers and for the Buffalo Bills. Burton left professional foot- ball to attend Tennessee Tech- nological University, Cookville, Tenn., where he earned his master's. He was then hired by Science Research Association, publishing subsidiary of IBM, in 1966 as a salesman, and follow- ing a series of promotions, be- came the director of national marketing and sales. He joined CBS Publishing Co. in 1976 and was vice president of operations when he moved to ABC Publishing Division in 1980. He was named president of ABC in October, 1981 and resided in Stamford, Conn. Carter was a native of Mur- ray and maintained ties to the community. The son of the late Mr. and Mrs. W.Z. Carter, he once worked as a reporter for the Murray Ledger and Times. He attended Murray State from 1945 through 1947 and was sports editor of the College News, the campus newspaper, in 1945. He earned both bache- lor's and master's degrees in journalism from the University X.. M of Missouri. An honorary doctor of letters degree was conferred on Carter by Murray State in 1971. He was inducted into the Ken- tucky Journalism Hall of Fame in 1983. In addition to Good House- keeping, Carter has been editor of two other influential wom- en's magazines - Ladies' Home Journal and McCall's. His development work was responsible for several success- ful Good Housekeeping spin-off publications. Notable among them was Country Living, which grew out of Carter's rec- ognition of the wide-spread in- terest in country-style home decorations. Carter appeared as the host of "A Better Way," a half-hour cable television program. He re- sided in Bronxville, N.Y. Dr. Robert H. McGaughey Ill, who was chairman of the department of journalism and radio-television at Mur- ray State University, was the 1984 recipient of the Max G. Carman Outstanding Teacher Award. ' His selection for the Stu- dent Government Associ- ation award was announced at the annual Honors Day Program on the campus. The award was named in honor of Dr. Max G. Car- man, who served 46 years as chairman and professor of mathematics before his reitrement in 1974. McGaughey, who joined the faculty at Murray State in 1969, was departmental chairman since 1974. He was co-adviser to both The Shield, the campus year- book, and The Murray State News, the campus newspa- per. Formerly of Hopkinsville, McGaughey earned bache- lor's and master's degrees at Murray State. He was select- ed to receive the E.G. Schmidt Award for the Out- standing Journalism Stu- dent as an undergraduate in 1965. He earned his doctor- ate at Ohio University, Ath- ens, Ohio. x k -:SSX 'l' 1 A 1 4 H-V 1 ,. V7 . ' Ss J ff N, X N rt. 5 i ti .st f i fi. had -..........Jnl The High Cost Of Living Murray State Board of Regents voted Nov. 3, 1984 to increase the housing fee S40 higher per Semester' MSU 1985-86 Housing Rate Changes 84-85 85-86 Semi-private room S345 3370 Private room 5515 5555 Two mealsfday, five daysfweek S425 5455 Three mealsfday, five days S445 5475 Two mealsfday, seven days S475 s510 Three mealsfday, seven days S500 S535 Summer rates included the following: 84-85 85-86 Room tfive weeksl S110 5120 Room tten weeksl S220 S235 Three meals day, seven days tfive weekl S155 S165 Three meals day, five days tfive weeksj 5140 S150 Three meals day, seven days C10 weeksl S310 S330 Three meals day, five days C10 weeksj S280 S300 bf?'9l'Q1ffQll? ti i minish and be replaced asain M the by me ofthe AOR Segment of the which Saw semis 1984, Shel' toni felt this trend wouid reflect catesvfissffe li E the Public? talking mme Sefi' and into ously again and being "critics 254 t Ofc these as Well as fans? song Heavy metal also saw a re' I artist cotilkzif aiieiifgefoss over birth in the 80?s the strong Qfat Success Of tltetsfsvps Ratt, Jv- P S0111 vfdf its highly SONS WP 49 sftiuffffi ffiiisflg Dove Prime in I B53 N A 'PWPIG 5i?f I tR'?lin5'ee?me? the 'mmm' time Seftef ef 19844 X if Ts if YR J 1 fx i I ,QI X 1 In . X at Q .X S -HF' , ,A f ? .Q ' ,Q ,X , a E , ...U 41 S. ,X I L X Against The Law Although not in a high crime bracket, Murray was affected by law violations on the city and University level According to Director of Pub lic Safety Joe Green one of the most prevalent crimes on cam pus was theft and larceny There had been 98 reported thefts and lOl reports of larceny in the past year Despite the efforts of Racer Patrol there have been I2 cases of assault and two reported rapes Still this number was sig nificantly lower than other parts of the country Two arrests had resulted from the misuse of drugs on campus which Green said was the third most preva lent campus crime Green said these figures were somewhat in accurate considering most crimes go unreported Still the most prevalent crime on campus at the University lev el should reassure Murray resi dents of their relative safety Green said The biggest prob lem on campus is the excessive amount of parking violations v . H . Y Q . . ,, PHOEBE L. JONES. Cadiz BENNY KALER, Paducah KAREN KEARNEY. Carmln. Ill DOUG KEEL, Fredonia DA VLDL EE. MB Q-UM am QQ. TAMMIE sue KELLER, Marlon! ine STEPHANIE KELLUM. Brownsville, Tenn. JAMES ROBERT KEMP, Murray BRIAN KEY. Mayfield ROBBIE JO KIEPER. Carrier Mills, Ill, HONG SUK KIM. Murray KIM KIMMEL, Princeton 1 4 7 KARA KING. Mayfield NEEL KING. Troy, Tenn. GREG KIRCHDORFER. Louisville JENNIFER C. KNIGHT. Greenville MARY KNIGHT. Owensboro ROBERT P. KONDRATKO. Murray RICHARD A. KRATT. Louisville JAN KRIESKY. Paris, Tenn, VIRGINIA LAFFOON. Dawson Springs MARK G. LAMB. Sturgis KIMBERLY E. LARSON, Danville LIZ LAWRENCE. Buchanan, Tenn. RHONDA LAWRENCE. Paducah -IGQDD LAWSON! Murrg-LF SHERRY RACHELE LEE. Greenville ANN M. LEWIS. Union Star DAVID LINGLE. Dongola, Ill. ANGELA F. LITCHFIELD. Cadiz MARK B. LOGAN. Henderson JOHN LOGEMAN. Metropolis, Ill. RANDY LONGSHORE. Fern Creek RHONDA LOVETT. Benton TAMARA LUSK. Hazel LORI LYNN MADDOX. Malden, Mo. DIANE MARTIN. Marion SUZANNE MARTIN. Paris, Tenn. DEBRA K. MASSIE. Brookport, III, KIM MASTERS. Adams, Tenn. TREVOR MATHIS. Murray CONNIE MATTINGLY, Perryville, Mo. SUSAN MATTINGLY. Harned RHONDA S. MAXEY. Kell, III. KENNETH MAYS, Wardell, Mo. LYNN MCALISTER. Fulton RHONDA MCALISTER. Fulton MELODY IVICALPIN, Sedalia AMY MCCAGE, Murray SHEILA IVICCLURE. Hazel TERRY MCCOY. Calvert City LISA MCCUISION, Charleston, Mo, KIM MCCULLAR. Union City, Tenn. LAWINNA IVICGARY. Cunningham WILLIAM J. IVICGIBNEY, Greenville ELIZABETH MCGINNIS. West Memphis Ark. DEBBIE MCGUIRE. Senath, Mo. DEBBIE MCKENZIE, Cadiz STEPHEN ALEX MCCLEAN. Princeton DEIDRA MCNEELY, Fredonia 48 Album X is ,X W X QNX 1 X 1 x X X f ij W ' .S 'Y f X. 2 ff .XXX SN .5 ' S X Q X I X X N , I. J- ,-gif" wa I IL f ,mf ,. - 'Ci Q.. Q' 'ir . A ZZ, ,nm 41- 1,3 if 4 ' Z' W 2 9 f' V S K Q A x 'fs if A. A .l iii - V . X X , , -,-, XM FY J J V f NW , y ss A S 2.32 QQ 5 '. y N Sf ft: Q fx f NF? ' ir N. K xx J ,,. Q C - ki . ! , 's ,iff S ir I 1" 'E Stair CHRIS MCNEILL. Hur krrmri VIRNORA MCNICHOLS, Pfidurah GREGORY MCQUEARY. 5 farripbr-Ilsvillw DAWN MEDLEY. H1141 TRACIE MEREDITH. Hr-nton KIMBERLY METCALF. Luuisvillf- MIKE MILLER. Marion, Ill, SHANNON MINGARELLI. lfasfa, lll PHILLIP JAMES MIZE. Shelbyville- TREY ALLEN MOELLER. Mascoutah, lll PAULA A. MANGRUM. Burjhanan, Te-nn DENETTE MOORE. Marion STEPHANIE MOORE. Hayti, Mo. VICKIE MORELAND. Mayfield RHONDA L. MORGAN. Guston JOE A. MORRIS. Elkton MELANIE MULLICAN. Owensboro VONDA MURDOCK. Murray MARC MURRAY, West Palm Beach, Fla, THOMAS WAYNE MURRAY. JR.. Newport STEVE W. NAGY. Poplar Bluff, Mo. ROBERT A. ODUM. Creal Springs, lll, JOLIE OLIVER, Cadiz AUDRA ORR. Eddyville MELISSA OUTLAND. Calvert City MICHAEL OZMENT. Marion, Ill. JOHN PARIS. Clay SHERRY PARISH. McKenzie, Tenn, CYNTHIA ANN PEEK, Eddyville DALE PENDER. Anna. Ill. KELLY PEREZ. Murray SCOTT PERKINS. Mayfield PAM PETERS. Belleville GIAL PHELPS. Princeton KIMBERLY A. PHELPS. Cadiz SUSAN PICKERRELL, Louisville BO PIERCE. South Fulton, Tenn. JOE PIERCEALL. Murray DENISE POLLOCK, Mayfield MICHAEL ALAN PORTA. Louisville KERRY PORTER. Paris, Tenn. KARLA J. PRlA'mER.,myfield RONNIE PRICE. Benton TAMMY PRICE. Louisville DAVID PRITCHARD. Mayfield CHRISTOPHER E. PROSSER. Nashville. Tenn MARTY PUCKETT. Mill Shoals, Ill, JAMIE PULLEN. Metropolis. Ill. F,..,..,.. 149 SONYA PURYEAR. Madisonville LAURA RAFFERTY, Owensboro G. DAVID RAMEY. Puryear, Tenn. SHERRY A. RAMEY. Cadiz MICHAEL RAMSEY, Metro olis, Ill. " ,STAND L. RAY, Paducah KRISTINA LYN RAYMAN, Philpot MARY MARIE REARDEN. Philpot MICHAEL REDDEN. Arbyrd, Mo. BRIAN REEVES. Downers Grove, Ill. DESA REGELIN. Kenneth, Mo. NINA GAIL REID, Syrnsonia SHAWN RENALID, Charleston, Mo. JENNIFER S. RICE. Murray SHANNON RICHARDSON, Thompsonville, Ill. MELISSA RICHERSON. Hazel JACQLIELYN RIDENOLIR. Mayfield DANIEL RIPLEY. Crofton TERRY DON RIPPY, Wickliffe DIANA L. RITCHIE. Louisville JUDY C. ROBERTS, Ekron ROBIN ROBERTS, Frankfort AMX ROQER5,.MuLLay. RANDALL ROHMILLER, Sikeston, Mo. JEFFREY ROSENTRETER. Laporte, Ind. fllYll. B,Q5.91J33LrmLlLl, KIM ROSS, Bardwell NATHAN ROWTON, Paducah ROSEMARIE RUBSAM, Owensboro KATHY RUCKER, Hopkinsville WEGE RUSHING, Pinckneyville, Ill. NAYDEAN W. RUTLEDGE, Murray ERIN ROSE RYAN, Henderson PHILLIP E. SANDERS. Clinton BOBBY SCOTT, Symsonia KERRI SCOTT, Buchanan RENA SHERIDAN, Poplar Bluff, Mo. CHRIS SHOLAR, Owensboro SHERRY SHUTT. Manitou ,CHIP SIMMONS, Hickman KEV JANEE SIMS, Murray BRIAN SIRLES, Louisville GEORGE E. SKAGGS, Reed MICHAEL SMALL. Richmond, Va, DAVID C. SMlTIi.Q,rangljj3LeLs. ERIN SMITH. Murray JUANITA LYNN SMITH, Louisville 50 Album ff--i----Y- Y- Y- Y----- --- .YFQI-l.. .1 13 .ff , N. I N I swk 'V' A vw' T, X ts 5 XX W . X ' .....xa .3 as 3 ff y SN" N .T , .X ' Y ' . xii: A . 1 WI i I A I-,X Q17 7, '4 .A . I lfiltigzi-I V,-,,, 5 Ifairiwiw i 15 am..-nw it is X rf'- , S I .Q A-005 x, it Nt 4 X ' - - is X, ' . rw su, .1 '- ' tl x 0 1 -wi X ' - yy Q , . t yy, ' f. . - ' . -'N ff! ,tw R. 4 lt' by mf, ' . .f f Q- - A , 1 , "' 1 ' .K w- V YM- rf 'I 4: ,f I I C t .3 1 W ,M ff N X X , in x 2 I , K at hw. x ix. x I . - r t C .,,, A ls. N. 'Vx- x Q S-.D N I f ,f,,,ii My lx I b H K .S "IX I H: - v yi QA :.. A 1 R .Xx. X ' Q .t I .- -. ...,. ' c 7 S L ' A -, .x., X - 1 ...A 5 0 1' X 5 t WW, 15' vw ,r A 0 r r S 1 if 1 I H A ,-..... is 1 ' x I I H ROBERT SMITH. Murray SUE SMITH, Claw-rt City LAURA SOSNOWSKI. Prospf-ft MARY SPENCE. Norris City, Ill KATRINA SPENCER, Franklin RENEE STAMPER. Symsonia DANNY STEELE, South Fulton, Tenn LELAND STEELY. Hazel SONYA STEMBRIDGE, Syrnsonia EVERETT STEPHENS. Wickliffe DONNA STEVENSON. Lietchheld KATHY STEWART. Central City PAULA LEE STOCKS. Elizabethtown GINA STORY, Paris, Tenn. DAVID P. STOVALL, Mayfield CINDY STREBL, Louisville TONYA STYERS, Boaz KIM SYKES. Murray TINA TAPP. Nebo DARRELL TAYLOR, Louisville DAWN TAYLOR. Almo FAIRLEY TAYLOR. Hopkinsville TIM THOMAS, Kuttawa ANNIE THOMPSON, Benton TONI THOMPSON. Fulton LIZ TITSWORTH, Paducah DEBBIE TOWERY, Princeton DEBBIE TUCKER. Senath, Mo. JULIE ANNE TUCKER. Calhoun LORI TURBEVILLE. Dukedom. Tenn. LISA TUTT, Jonesboro, Ill. LAWRENCE P. ULBERT. Skokie, lll. KERY UNDERHILL. Cadiz DALE USHER. Mayfield SUSAN VAGNER. Carterville, lll. RHONDA VANDIVER, Princeton LYNN VANZANT, Clarksville, Tenn, TOM VAVAK. Kennett, Mo. JULIE VETH. Harrisburg, Ill, BRENDA VICKERY, Shawneetown, lll CHRIS VITTITOW. Owensboro ALICE VOLLMAN. Evansville, Ind. RUTH VONSTEMPA. Jeffersontown KAREN WADE. Hopkinsville BECKY WALKER, Marion JODI WALKER. Cadiz LAVONNA WALLACE. Mayfield MARY ANN WALSTON, Fulton Freshmen 5 BRIAN WARD, Paducah BELINDA WATKINS. Hardin JOHN WATKINS, Dexter, Mo. ANITA KAY WATSON, Paris, Tenn. DONALD WATSON, Barlow STEPHEN J. WATSON. Marion ROBERT WATTS. Mayfield SHAWNA WEASEL, Crossville, Ill. SHERESE WEATHERBEE. Mayfield TIMOTHY WEATHERBEE. Mayfield DOROTHY WEATHERSPOON. Clinton CHRISTY WEDDING. Evansville, Ind. JAMIE BAUM WHITE. Benton JANIE WHITE. Danville MICHAEL L. WHITLOCK. Clinton MICHELLE WHITT. Springville, Tenn. MARILEA BETH WIDICK. McLeansboro, Ill. CHARLIE WILLIAMS. Murray ,. ..1 . , , ,, , . N- ' eeling good and look- ing great was almost everyone's goal. There were hundreds of diets on the market that guaranteed the figure de- sired. Health spas, aerobic classes, H20-minute work- outs," how-to-books, diets without starvation or exer- cise, diet pills, diet supple- ments, diet soda, diet frozen dinners and much, much more. Which should one chose? Which would make you lose weight safely and effective- ly? Which tasted the best? Which was the miracle diet? "Forty percent of the pop- ulation is over weight," said Diane O'Brien, assistant pro- fessor of physical education and recreation. "The cloth- 52 Album E il I QW lk! 'ii I -.4 3 -ds .P . Xi ! 5 Q .' 1 'hw 9 V' . ' '11,--' .7 ,.-Wig ,Z ' v ij T V i I , s . A , 9 1, wil Es ffhl l GETTI gChei3a5iYsicAL ing industry is expanding to include clothes for big wom- en." College campuse were not immune to the problem. Statistics showed that fresh- man tend to add I0 to 20 pounds in their first semes- ter. One reason for this weight gain was the change of pace and activities. "They slow down and there's a difference in their lifestyle," said O'Brien. One way to lose weight was aerobic exercise. Aero- bics used large amounts of oxygen which burned calo- ries. Some of the aerobic ex- ercises you could do includ- ed rapid walking, running, raquetball, swimming or jumping rope. The rule of thumb was not to worry about how fast you did the exercises but how far or how long you did them, said O'Brien. If you did these ex- ercises three times a week for 20-minutes each day, the pounds started to shed. Suzanne Reese, a junior from Shelbyville, ran and lifted weights. "I run at least five days out of the week," said Reese, and she lifted three days a week. Weight lifting became a popular trend among wom- en. "lt makes you look good," said O'Brien, Weight- lifting helped tone muscles but did not help you lose weight. Many women were afraid to "pump iron," be- cause they did not want to look like Mr. America with muscles that bulged. "Fe- males don't build big, bulky muscles because of the hor- mone difference," said O'Brien. Along with exercise and weight lifting programs the proper diet was needed to help get rid of those extra 10, 20, 30, or more pounds. "A good diet needs to be well balanced," said O'Brien. She said a good diet was one with high bulk. With all the new diets on the market it was hard to find one that worked and was easy to stick with. There was Slimfast, Cam- bridge, the Scarsdale Diet, Dexatrim, Control, Weight Watchers, and a popular diet program on campus was Herbalife. Many students started the Herbalife program and then began selling the product. "lt's one of the fastest grow- PUSH IT TO THE LIMIT Joining the ranks of other health conscious students, Linda Mentz works out to tone and strengthen her body. ing companies in the coun- try," said Jim Henson, a sen- ior from Fort Knox and an Herbalife distributor. Reese said a diet that used supplements and pills was the lazy way to lose weight. She said that exercise was the best way to lose those extra pounds. "Exercise helps you to get away from studying and helps you physically," said Reese. There was no miracle to losing weight. A person had to be determined and willing to sacrifice his favorite foods and be able to endure the pain, sweat and tears of losing weight. I LISA JOI Wlll.lAIVIS,Idf1',vill'A RACHEL Wll IIAMS, I vnllwvillf' LISA WILLIAMSON. Mummy LORETTA WIMBERI EY. lim lmr LORI WINDSOR, I yriri firuvv' RENAE WINN. Mllllrly KADONNA WOODALL. Nldfllfll REBECCA WOODS. Nldyfif-Id KARRIE WOODWARD, Mayfield QEANNE WOOTEN, Collierville, VICKI SUE WORKMAN. Fulton JENNIFER WRIGHT, Mayfield CHRIS YAEGER, Louisville ALLING YANCY. Paducah SUSAN H. YONTS. Greenville RHONDA YOUNG. Leltchfleld Freshmen --Ai, AI. II I Y EDDIE ADAMS ind. ed. JOHN ADAMS English chairman FRANK ADELMAN ind. ed. ROSE ALBRITTEN prof, studies FAYE AUSTIN nursing BUFORD ANDERSON physics and ast. if A THAYLE ANDERSON English WALLACE BAGGETT psvch. ERNIE BAILEY headvcirculation-lib. - , GENE BAILEY graph. arts L 53' - . B' 1 KAREN BALZER sp. meaiei 'ff' -T V ' f ,V4A- l ' HENRY BANNON music '...f ' . T . Q f""" Lim I 2, , A- X' .1 if M ,L TERRY BARRETT psych, ARAY BARRON mii. Sci LINDA BARTNIK insiiiicioi - lib. R. B. BARTON mgz. and mm. 1 f' KAY BATES music X g Mil W ANDY BATTS comp. studies f ,,,A W is . x JOE BAUST instr. and learn CHARLOTTE BEAHAN history f ALLAN BEANE sp. ed. WAYNE BEASLEY history ' DURWOOD BEATTY ag, THOMAS BEGLEY eng. tech. ?7 -- , ' gi' DONALD BENNETT math chairman LOUIS BEYER physics and ast, JIM BIGGS spjtheater STEVE BISHOP art FRANK BLACK asst. dean - College of Education RUBY BLACK nursing GARY BOGGESS dean - College of Science LEWIS BOSSING ed. KAREN BOYD interim chairman - art STEVEN BROWN music SUE BROWN English JAMES BRYANT mil. sci. CHRISTOPHER BUCKLEY English OLETA BURKEEN nursing BILL BURNLEY physics and ast. ROGER BURGESS eng. and tech. EDDIE BUTLER ind. ed. and tech, WILLIAM CALL eng. tech. V37 1,5- ' ,I wi'-W' I , . Q-R ,, .. I fm 'vm "1!':",i' A , fri? WW 'Y , -Rl' X6 'S lv'-"" gf A I X .wg vb' , , 01011. 3593-W f 54 Album 1 'f"":, If' F0421 K 'A I -f A 'ii ff'-"Wi A Q l!!J9 .1-sl ,ij A 'i I R 1 uk 1, v' X , l qs , A. A Q. 'Wx Ph gg , KKWLN W ,, iff - .ef Q 4 ' f W ,,.-ffm? . C! N WV Q33 'QQ'- g.,T7 . .S fi if MQW, K I I :vw fan. I f . .R , 1. ' 4 . gag, I -X 5 Xl I R TERRY CANERDY fn-I ANN CARR lworrie H KEN CARSTENS sur fund ,mlhro JOSEPH CARTWRIGHT lII'wI'UIly' I lmirrr nr RONALD CELLA Engliwh ANTHONY CHANEY mil -,ri CHARLES CHANEY ag MICHAEL CLARK headdocuments - lah RON CLEMENT mgt and mkt MICHAEL COHEN English IRMA COLLINS musiri MARILYN CONDON sp ed MARY CONOVER home ee BENNIE COOPER eng. and health GENEVA COOPER nursing ARLENE COURTNEY chem ARVIN CRAFTON elem and sec ed KATHY CULBERT nursing JETTA CULPEPPER acquisition - head - lib CHARLES DAUGHADAY English EDWARD DAVIS acer, JAMES DAVIS ag JOHN DEVINE acct. JOHN DILLON jrt SALLY DUFORD home ec DON DUNCAN physics and ast. SUSAN DUNMAN catalog-lib. DAVID EARNEST English JANE EBERLE bio CODY EDWARDS mgt. and mkt. FRANK EDWARDS econ, and fin chairman DAVID ELDREDGE dean - College of Business and Public .Affairs HARVEY ELDER math FRANK ELWELL soc. and anthro. MARTHA ERWIN nursing Chairman ROBERT ETHERTON physics and ast. Chairman HAROLD EVERSMEYER bio. W. DAN FARRIS mil. sci, JOHN FAUGHN crim. just, JOHN FERGUSON foreign language Chairman JAY FLANAGAN health, PE. and rec, Faculty 1 TERRY FOREMAN philos and rel studies chairman JOE FUHRMANN history HARRY FURCHES art REX GALLOWAY dir Harry Lee Waterfield Library VERNON GANTT sp jtheater GENE GARFIELD pol sci and legal studies HOWARD GILES econ, BAILEY GORE health, PE. and rec. TOM GRAY graphic arts chairman ELVIS GREEN mil. sci. MARLIN GREER eng. tech. DIANE GREGORY art JOHN GRIFFIN ag. STAN GROPPEL ind ed. LARRY GLIIN econ. and fin. JEROME HAINSWORTH sec. and elem. ed. JANE HALL acct. JOHN GRIFFIN ref. librarian ,ay VE? - 5 .Bi 5 limb. 'nf if K? 5 X JIM HAMMACK history ROGER HANEY jrt JULES HARCOLIRT office administration chairman COY HARMON library dean KENNETH HARRELL dean - College of Humanistic Studies TRACY HARRINGTON teach, media resources C.F. HARRISON spjtheater DANNIE HARRISON econ. and fin. M.D. HASSELL bio. ROY HATTON history RICHARD HAZLER ed. lead. and couns. ROBERT HEAD art chairman ELDON HEATHCOTT ag. KEITH HEIM spec, collections - lib. DORIS HELGE dir. center for innovation and development THOMAS HEJKAL .bio. ROY HELTON English ROBERT HENDON ag. GLEN HENDREN ed. lead. and couns MELVIN HENLEY chem THOMAS HOLCOMB ed. lead. and couns CHARLES QLIAVA HONCHLIL law lib v ' Q Q i ' WENDY HONEY home ec. - - . 2 N I ft. K. - ,pi m I 4, ,yr.s 1 H i 56 Album ' 35' X Us-.1 N-YZ f Y X NPT'-' I 'T , Q g Z4 422' S 'A' th " 'I 1"-'X X,-.-J 4:7 fi i VN I 4 If x 193 f' flwi '- W tt I 2 S , 4 9 I f s 'Ui S ' ., x . - a . , ,M ,. . , V, ,F i fi . , J? i ,I 'Nl' A.L. HOUGH LFIVIIIHII STEPHEN HORWOOD qmphif arts tw li VICKI HUGHES math BEN HUMPHREYS asst. dean - College- ol Educ ation MARGARET HUNT rnusir dir X VII'-NIE PHIL JACHOWICZ hr-alth, PIT, and rw LLOYD JACKS ag. DIANE JACKSON math JOE JACKSON operations mgr. - WKMS GEORGE JAMES pol. sci and legal stud: s PAUL JOHNSON cirim just WILLIS JOHNSON sp. ed SUZANNE KEESLAR foreign languages Frenrh JANET KENNEY WKMS station mgr. THOMAS KIND geo. sci. MOSES KOCH ed., asst to vice pres. ot acad programs JOE KING bio. FRANK KODMAN psych. BUDDY KRIZAN office adm. and bus. ed JOHN KRUGER ind. ed. chairman CH chai m p MERRITT LAKE safety eng. and health M LANNING soc an ANITA LAWSON English HUGHIE LAWSON history GORDON LOBERGER English JAMES LONG agriculture chairman GENE LOVINS econ. and fin. JULIE LOVINS ed. lead. and couns. WILLIAM LYLE comp. studies ROGER MACHA ag. WILLIAM MADDOX physics and ast. WADI MAHFOUD math MARK MALINAUSKAS sp. theater GLYNN MANGOLD mgt. and mkt SAL MATARAZZO ed. lead. and courts ANN MATHIS catalog - lib. GILBERT MATHIS econ. and fin. HAZEL MATTHAI math JOAN MAUPIN home ec. JERRY MAYES sp. theater EULA MCCAIN music Faculty 157 0 LESLIE MCCOLGIN sp ed DAN MCDONALD hs-alth, P I' and ref MARILYN MCFADDEN heacIrat.fiIrwf1 -- lib ROBERT MCGAUGHEY iiiiirimlisin '- rmliii television rhairman JOHN MCGREGOR rump studies JOHN MIKULCIK ag JOHN MCLAREN eng. tech. THOMAS MILLER acct VIOLA MILLER sp ed MARVIN MILLS safety eng and health SAM MINNER sp. ed RAY MOFIELD irt CHARLES MOORE psych MARTHA MOORE sp ftheater RAY MOORE instr. and learn. KATHY MORRIS bio. OWEN MOSELEY acct. BRIAN MULLEN psych. SHARON MYATT nursing JOHN MYLROIE geo. sci. BLIRL NAUGLE geo. sci. GAYNE NERNEY philos. and rel. studies GEORGE NICHOLS safety eng. and health chairman PATSY NICHOLS office adm and bus. ed. PHIL NIFFENEGGER mgt, and mkt. HUGH NOFFSINGER interim dean f College of Education DAVID OWEN chem. MEL PAGE history BILL PARSONS dean f College of Creative Expression WILLIAM PEELER spjtheater MIRIAM PERCY elem. and sec. ed. GARTH PETRIE elem. and sec. ed. WILLIAM PINKSTON econ. and fin. W.J. PITMAN bio. DEBORAH PLLIMMER sp. ed. DENNIS POPLIN soc. and anthro. chairman BETTY POWELL nursing WILLIAM PRICE elem. and sec. ed. KEN PLIRCELL health, PE., and rec, WILLIAM READ physics and ast. ROGER REICHMUTH music chairman HERBE RINGELSTEIN eng. tech. 1 Album I ' ii :A f' . I QW s .sms ' NJ f, it I .ii f i":lQx ii. - This Ig I .X X I A gill ff-' ax . ... 1 W ef Ml, M?" QT 'K x 4 is . , "'7 NK I' J ,......, I I Ri 5 F' A - xx: if f X II 4, CX I X 11' wffll 'ff fri-, 21. Wi 'Smal 'H I .ff A in if W.. rl. . my Intl 1127 ,,.--- ----1 5 , P X., , li .. is , 3 If Qi ' I F.S'2" ff f 1 ffm X 'N i'fi'Lf hi ' if " A xi it . I - I X 1 41 5- L. 1 'gm Q N .di I X' . JN- . I 4 .N -. x In P119 ' sr Qu ips-... fi Q! 2 -f-so 'QE' x M fvggfif in L 2 .f r' t 1 if-"N ' .' . 4 V M X K J R I "- fi f 1 1 I, ,. ' S I 1? J L fi, 'i Q J, EVWK3-I ' E'-X ' . W 'mm Vi 1 45, -' I ng 5 xsz It J A fif rf If . ' 5 , ,,,,,..fy ls' W H 5' f 'ii my XX I .ff M., '- , A sl " i f 7 f tl 3 i wggas-W1 Fi' ,Vx ,L .1 I 1 Q Q91 if 5 . L -X -- ffszifgw-fe: 0 f.. -, f W ig, f , , xi 1 TA I, . ,f s. ' K xi l It ,. I ,JM 1, 4 qw 1 as L W -is lf? X' QI L. n- n m nf W fl V. 1, ,,,.ZS ' I Z n 1 529 1 ,J lv W A lv .V h A f I I K 3 Y, If Him sf i 55 if 7 if if 32? 2 wi A 4 as 1 Xi f KWH' 3 i , fziil' fx 1 4 5 I I ,.-M -rf - ", t if f,- 'H f ' . , , ,L I f' ,I 5 I I fg, - , sq- -- S 'ff-FS: N ." I I if S ,ab ,ag x -r 5" SQ qw -if T? JW lf tt. 1, .1 48 if 'Q 9 l r-14 'WN' W MW' as zu- fa., 15 ' Aw f L 12 5' ' 7 A 1.14-v,,,,.sr, ' im., . ' ' ww i 1 pl ' , W ,- It f I f X 1 K ' - ,!' X7 f I Y' -P KENNETH ROBERTS friil f-,ri FRANKLIN ROBINSON plilliir, .iriil if-I 'tiiilivf' LILLIAN ROGERS Hut arid firitliru JOSEPH ROSE pfnl Stl Arid lwifil stiiiliv- WINFIELD ROSE pol sci and legal studies 1 hairrrim STEPHEN ROSOLACK music HELEN ROULSTON English ROBERT ROULSTON English HOLLY RUDOLPH acct JAMES RUDOLPH ag EUGENE SCHANBACHER ind ed and ter-h JAMES SCHEMPP sp ,ftheater JOHN SCHLABACH music ROGER SCHOENFELDT mgt, and mkt, ED SCHWAN assisstant dean - College of Business and Public Affairs RICHARD SCOTT music WILLIAM SEALE mgt, and mkt, chairman PAUL SHAHAN asst, dean of College of Creative Expression V.R. SHELTON ag. THOMAS SHOLAR library science VERNON SHOWN elem. and sec. ed. BERT SIEBOLD ind. and tech, MARGARET SIMMONS health, PE. and rec, TOM SIMMONS health, P.E. and rec. KEVIN SISSON physics and ast. WAYNE SHEEKS philos. and rel. studies CYNTHIA SLADE referencefrdocuments - lib. VIRGINIA SLIMMER home economics chairman CHARLES SMITH bio. KENNETH SMITH English WAYNE SMITH comp. studies WILLIAM SMITH comp. studies BETH SNADERBECK catalog - lib. SUE SNELL sp. ed. BETTY STADLER nursing BARRY STEELE ind. ed. and tech. CHAD STEWART health, P.E, and recreation chairman DON STORY music TERRY STRIETER history WALLACE SWAN English RANDALL SWANN eng. tech. MARIE TAYLOR music Faculty 1 s. WILLIAM TAYLOR physics and ast. MARGARET TERHLINE library JAMES THOMPSON econ, and fin. JOHN THOMPSON acct. LANETTE THLIRMAN ed, lead, and couns PHILIP TIBBS acct lv Q ls KATHY TIMMONS home ec. THOMAS TIMMONS bio. In FAROUK LIMAR pol. sci. and legal studies ROBERT VALENTINE Spymeatef fc? f TOM VANARSDEL music " ' wr' 7-Z..N VAUGHN VANDEGRIFT chemistry chairman , f v 'b ffsxi . , ,.. s- 3' , I ' t 7 5 1 4, . D f"' .grit A Ani' . .. w,my tx , X iff X r 1 A CELIA WALL ref. lib. YANCEY WATKINS Sp. ed. DEBBIE WATTIER jrt MARK WATTIER pol. sci. and legal studies ,muy JAMES WEATHERLY ind. ed. NEIL WEBER geo. sciences chairman .Q ' file MELODY WEILER art GAIL WEST pol. sci. and legal studies STEVEN WEST pol, sci. and legal studies PETER WHALEY geo. sci. SHEILA WHEELER mil. sci. LESLIE WILBLIRN health, PE. and rec. LILLY WILLIAMS catalog - library RICHARD WILLIAMS mgt. and mkt. JAMES WILLIS educational leadership and counseling chairman JACK WILSON math 1 . KEN WINTERS 1 dean - College of lndustry and Technology WILLIAM WHITAKER eng. tech. rigs .K TRLIMAN WHITFIELD elem. and sec. ed. KEN WOLF history DELBERT WYLDER English YLISHIN YOO reference head - library in if 1 Album . '-., . , 4 Z fi, 2135 ' , "'k ,EAL 9. iw .1118 .V , qi if 'iw Ai . , L, J. , y --.Q ., I I an - ahh", . Q X- 1 . I ' 1 , , 1 I 1, Wim ,ww 4 N ' I .Q 4' X I A I "' X X.: W A ' Q59 i? , f ' I of ri .I+ f f E I "" I iv .as I If f' 3 ' l X f if .1 I . JMS ' .., I? xf' Q1 iiikr -1' f ix l , i "-'iigf i . lf:l.l I-x. 'T'f- in-I+ "N" seem LEHQEQT .l I t. I I I l l l I 1 l I . i Fava! V Fwd ssl iz .ark X, -A SC? he professor gets out of his car, grabs his brief- se and bundle of test papers, :ks the door and walks ross the parking lot. He en- s a courtyard and, as usual, :ls the eyes of his students on him. He returns a glance d smiles. He enters the door, :ks at his watch, another day beginning. Then he hears a :el door slide across a metal ick and sink heavily and nois- into a seemingly permanent :sed position. Llp until now he appears to ve been any professor begin- ig any day, but there are pro- ssors on campus who pull ex- 1 duty teaching some special Jdents at the Kentucky State fnitentiary in Eddyville. The university has been in- llved in the program approxi- ately eight years according to '. Donald Jones, dean of ex- nded education. The program :gan with a grant from the entucky Department of Cor- ctions allowing inmates to ke up to 12 credit hours of nurses at their prison "job". we courses, which are on 100 Prison Doesn't Seem Like An Ideal Place To Get An Education But The Learning Begins By Dannie Prather and 200 levels, would make the prisoners eligible for an associ- ates' degree and could be trans- ferrable to any university. Jones emphasizes that the courses the inmates take are essentially the same history and psychology classes you might be taking right now. He feels that the professors who make the trip do not treat their Eddyville students differently from their Murray State stu- dents. "I use the same teaching style," said Dr. Charles Homra of psychology. But, he said, "I don't like the feeling of the steel doors closing behind me." The apprehensions are a bit more real for Dr. Wayne Sheeks of philosophy who said when he was teaching a course in which the students were get- ting low scores, they became violent. Sheeks said there were a few trips through the court- yard and passageways where "I was really frightened." But he feels the job is a service to the inmates. "We fthe teachersj have a lot of rippling effects," he said. He said that just seeing a professor walk on the grounds or hearing about classes from a cellmate can give prisoners the feeling that they aren't forgotten. "There's an image there that's very valu- able. I think its very rehabilita- tive," said Sheeks. "The people that are select- ed to take college courses are in effect, the cream of the crop," said Jones. "They are people who are already high school graduates." Jones feels this is the reason violent inci- dents do not occur. "We've never had any problems over there," he said. Homra said he has been "providing a service for a group of people, who, over the last few years, have been good students." The students at Ed- dyville receive, according to Sheeks, about the normal range of grades that students on campus do. Homra said his Eddyville students do more reading and research than his Murray students. "They've got more time to study than kids on campus," he said. Both Homra and Sheeks said they don't "water down" the courses for the inmates. "They appreciate that," said Sheeks. The teachers try making the atmosphere the same at Eddy- ville but Sheeks said "ofcourse there are little things you've got to make exceptions for.' He was referring to the large tin cans his inmate students would bring in which to spit tobacco juice. Sheeks said the sounds of tin on concrete were a bit annoying at first, but he did not ask the men to stop. All of the professors may not be able to teach at Eddyville in the coming semesters because of the limited number of courses the inmates can take. But as long as teachers are will- ing to go and students are will- ing to learn, Jones said the pro- gram will continue. Jones said "I feel very good about the pro- gram, if I didn't, I wouldn't be involved in it." I 1 Faculty Focus 1 Album JAMES BOOTH vice pres. of acad. programs THOMAS HOGANCAMP interim vice pres. of admin. serv. and bus. affairs FRANK JULIAN vice pres. of stud. dev. DAVID PERRIN vice pres. of univ. rel. and dev. CATHY COLE asst. to the pres. and affirmative action officer BILL ADAMS admissions and records WILLIAM ALLBRITTEN dirfasst. prof. couns. and test. center PHIL BRYAN JR. dean - admissions and records JIMMY CARTER student activities PHIL DEAVER continuing ed. JOE DYER food service TALMADGE FANNIN physical plant FRANK FAZI printing services FAYE NELL FLORA asst. registrar W.W. FURGERSON vet. services JOE GREEN campus safety MARTHA GLIIER West Ky. Wrather Museum DONNA HERNDON alumni affairs CHARLES HLILICK housing OREN HULL dairy supt. BARRY JOHNSON photographer DON KELLY budget director KERRY KERBER special services, upward bound STAN KEY dir. of continuing ed. ..., A .--....+ -.-4. - L 3- .4 ,fim- r V - 1 ,:::i'g,:. K A ,Q I - 'X L A- 15 Q ' I " I . 1 3 J ,Z ig I ,N iii. b - 'Ng' J: J A 1 Y'-, l :Q ill- 's I fit . , 5 Q 'I ' f l -it I Q? jx I X I I 'af + if gd' il '95 O ' I if , 1 I 'if K gy :vs , AMN' 1 , I ay X I A Y as I ,f A Q , , , , , Q 1? gf M ' ' t '- M Qi 'Q' fb: " ' , 5, i Q4 mob, 1 , ,nf A , Q C, Q., N . ' V . P A' 1 'i E i . , wil s F 1 ' -.I ' . ,gg it P - V 04353 ,fgfwi 'Egg 'f - , me vp f f g ,,,, .r ,. H - 'Q il mp, Q - 1 I, ,, mini, If , A A ah ,ww-1 -, pus 'Q QR Ns HAL KINGINS University post office DAVID KRATZER dir. of Curris Center PETE LANCASTER admissions director NORMAN LANE grants development PAUL LYONS dir. of training services ROSS MELOAN adm. asst. student dev. JOHN MCDONALD publications JOHNNY MCDOLIGAL financial aid DWAIN McINTOSH info. and public services CHARLES OUTLAND dir. business office JAMES OVERBY legal services BILL PAYNE adm. asst, academic affairs PEGGY PHELAN coor. learning center JOHNNY REAGAN athletic director BILL RICE farm dir. LYNN RICHARD dir. coop, ed. and placement DRANE SHELLEY purchasing, general services DON STARKEY placement GEORGE STOCKTON dir. personnel services JOE WARD university support services HARRY WHAYNE medical dir. Administration 1 5 l 1 l i ii 1 5 1 HOW ABOUT THOSE RACERS! The team members thank fans for their support after the Louisville game. The Racers won against the Cardinals 26-23. The athletes fought well for a championship spot while the crowd cheered them on. Students celebrated the victories and survived the defeats because they knew Murray State had the , . . Mark af zz 760l'0lQA6l'6'lll fs.. 'C -xx, N Da vid Tuck EYE ON THE BALL Kathy Peck of Paducah gets into the athletic spirit during a softball game. i Q T5 .C ,v gif x L 1l.ak'!'q' Sporls W er-iff 1:41. 3 1 5 f , B .,,. r A if?-Q, If , 'fm fn NP v Mai Q I R 4 8 Minh Eff' iff T, . 'x'f':' Nz: -1 Barry Johnson Divider 1 WJ . -.....,4.....-.-,. -, -, ,.-,-,k,, ,, .- - New B--Q You kNoW HIM , ,. You Love X--,X HIM I . ,-... - -- ,Z,.nn-....s,.2Qwa3: . Dunkel' FREE ' neg to free the mascot's tail from the spokes of his bicycle. I I vi-,i"'f -f' s",5,QE - - . ' V ' 5 . - 3 'ix 0 " 4 xx W.. on 1,1155 -'. 71vLl,rhL s." 2.2. Keeping Spirits High By Cheryl Kaelin apturing the attention of the fans, Dunker, the cheerleaders, the Racer Band and Pep Band boosted Racer Spirit through- out the football and basketball seasons. Dunker helped the cheerleaders keep the crowd enthusiastic and entertained during time-outs and half time. Cheryl Endres, enjoyed being Dunker because she could do anything as Dunker she wanted and didn't have to worry about being embarrassed. "Nobody knows who you are, and I can act crazy and no one knows who I am," said Endres. Endres tried to get the crowd excited during the football and basketball games by doing skits and entertaining antics. "Our crowds are kind of dead, and it's hard to get them motivated," said Endres. Endres said a favorite skit was when Dunker would sit in the end-zone and read a newspaper when the game became boring. Endres enjoyed being Dunker during the football games be- cause she had a larger area for performing than in Racer Arena. Endres worked with the cheerleaders by doing cheers and mounts with them. "I don't practice as often as the cheerleaders," said Endres. The cheerleaders practice three times a week about two hours a day. The I4 cheerleaders began their season of promoting school spirit in the spring. They practiced new cheers, pyramids and partner stunts to take with them to the Universal Cheerleading Association camp at Memphis in August. The cheerleaders' hard work won the squad a first place in the Cheer Division, second in the Fight Song Division and third in the Sideline Division. They also won the spirit award and superior rating ribbons for their daily routines and three gold ribbons for their overall performance. These qualified them for the final com- petition. "lt was the first time that Murray State had ever done continued on p. 169 or Q V- . .... .. . .,,,, , , VM WW-NM1-,W-,, .. 1 ' Roy Mobley IN A CLOUD OF DUSTER The temporary replacement for Violet Cactus, Nancy Duster takes a trip around the track after a touchdown. Sports 'T I N IS Sa-1 HY H - Q at 1 .J Mark K ennad y LIP IN THE AIR Cheerleaders Jerry Larmee, Susan Dickinson, Mike Young and Marie Bates cheer the Racers on to victory. Theda Sims Roy Mobley Theda Sims IN ACTION During the Homecoming game the new junior varsity cheerleaders show their skills of rousing the fans. SITUATION IN HAND Color guard member Lori Lee Jones twirls her rifle while the flag corps stands at attention. Racer Spirit 1 i EQUESTRIAN AEROBICS Even a horse needs to keep fit and Dunker does this by Hula-Hooping in front of the stadium. GRACEFLIL MOTION Angela Smith performs her twirling routine with the Racer Band during half-time of a football game. Tm I , px' 4 'ev O , 'fy-:VT Roy Mobley Robin Conover Roy Mobley , - . , 2 inf 5-A - ' "I N " I I Nw' 94-Qgmm-I1nwwrnsurn3vs?Q:Lug . ,,.. I I. ., , uiumm-4Nv2'Nf"Fx ' - ' U A . 4 , , 1 x I ' " fi' .n-S QW-4 I' "."V lg lf: "2 K N H '- 'Zd .31 an ' 5 U ,.2u'fl - A I 1f'l,f.- " -qlth: , ' ' y I' , , ' an-Q .ja " Y ,. 1 ' f 9" . A : at 3 , M 5 ,., twig-.4 , Nfl I , ,wgxfl 9,-.1 f " X I gif' , ,ff f' ' A-3 fi-Q!! 'if 'f . fkrwfl . 1 as if If I I 'wig g i,,i:Ti,: I L ' 1- 'asf , r tg- 'f - 1 it I , ' . X , Q 3- '-1? , ge, gsfffzfqr.-Q 2-, ' ' 6 A 3, "f, ' Yf e : . f,'55':'LI 1 'K ' rf' ' - 'f s-2 ,:,3f15 J il.: fw L. .fgiggf ' , Q , V I .. V . . , L R I AJ f- .-,..,,., H. -- if Spof ts ,-q,f',f'm:v.' .vw A , . ,fqgn ms. - ,app ,,,,.,- x ,.,,., V-555 In I ,ww-JM IN ALL THEIR GLORY Precision and musical excellence are the trademarks of the band as they perform their half-time program at Roy Stewart Stadium. CRLIISIN' ROY STEWART STADIUM Cheerleader Jeff Hughes hitches a ride with Dunker around the track in front of the Racer's home crowd. .-,-- , , HOLIT lT OUT 'ith a megaphone in hand, Bill offman leads the crowd in a chant ith Mary Zinobile alongside to spire the fans. 'W WJ l up + qi-sung' " . . , f.iem f"if .. , .i --.1 f '-u .a--' wi. l -1----f' '- M .. A . V- . 3' 4 ' "" Theda Sims FIRST ROW: Valerie Fister, Mary Zinobile, Lori Webb, Betty McGee, Elaine Byrd, Susan Dickinson and Marie Bates. SECOND ROW' Bill Hoffman, Jim Henson, Brett Mills, Stuart Fleischaker, Jeff Hughes, Jerry Larmee and Mike Young. Spirits that," said Mike Young, co-captain of the squad. Young was a cheerleader for three years, and he had noticed a change in the squad from the past. "lt's come a long way. It's become more popular in the public's eyes," said Young. Don Wright became the cheerleading sponsor in the spring of 1984. "I love it. lt's a lot of fun," said Wright. "Don comes up with a lot of good ideas and he works to get us to try new things," said Young. Young was unsure on the ideas for the future of cheerleaders. "They're flipping in every direction now. I can't imagine what they'll come up with in the future," said Young. The cheerleaders entered the GCA Cheerleading competitions and received tenth place in the Southern Region. Both competitions involved a five-minute video tape with cheers, chants, partner stunts, pyramids, tumbling and dancing. "We've got a lot of talent on the squad," said Wright. With Dunker and the cheerleaders, the Racer Marching Band, and the Racer Pep Band, helped excite the crowd. David Wells, Racer Marching Band director, said Murray State had the best cheerleaders, band, sports program and academics in the area. "We've qot the best of everything," said Wells. Wells believed that the most important characteristics of the band was being fun. "Making music has to be fun," said Wells, "and fun can only be brought into it when pride is displayed." The enthusiasm of the band was reflected by the crowd when they joined in the fun. Even though Wells had been director for 10 years, he said he had never worked a day in his life. "I believe in the kids and this is fun," said Wells. The music for the games was chosen by the students, and some of the songs were created by some of the members. "l believe in using our own kids. Why go outside when you've got talent right here?" said Wells. The band recorded eight new marching band selections for the 1985 football season for the major marching band publication company. The band distributed 38,000 copies of the recording to every high school and college in the nation. The Pep Band played during half time and time-outs. The cheerleaders had dance routines they also did with the Pep Band. The favorite song of the majority of people was the commercial for Budweiser, "This Bud's for You." The Pep Band played this when the team was getting down and feeling the pressure. The crowd joined the cheerleaders as they danced and clapped to the beat. ln an effort to raise crowd enthusiasm the cheerleaders, Dunker, the Racer Marching Band and the Pep Band worked hard to promote school spirit by doing everything they possibly could short of putting a fire under everyone's seat. I Racer Spirit 1 Sports I Jon! 5. Space TIME TO PUNT One of the top punters in the OVC, David Dercher averaged 41.3 yards per kick in the season. BRINGIN' 'EM DOWN -QQse.CasanQya and Eric Hubbard, both defensive Iinemen, pulled an Akron player to the turf during the Homecoming game. The Racers won I3 to 6. ASSISTED FROM THE FIELD Monty King, a wide receiver, is helped to the sidelines after he is injured. QUITE A RECEPTION After catching a pass from running back Willie Cannon, quarterback Mike Woznichek and Cannon celebrate with some help from number 78, Jeff Ulmer. 1 70 hio Valley Conference football coaches learned not to un- derestimate the Racers. ln a preseason poll the Racers were predicted to finish fourth in ie OVC, but the Racers ended the season in a second-place tie ith Middle Tennessee. The Racers also finished with a 13th place inking among the NCAA Division lAA teams. "Overall we're very pleased with the season . . . this is only the :venth time the school has won nine games, said Frank Beamer. We were very close to being conference champs and going to the layoffs." The season opened against the Division l Llniversity of Louis- lle Cardinals. The Racers defeated the Cardinals on a 76-yard in by freshman running back Bill Bird with only 57 seconds emaining in the game. "The Louisville game gave the team iomentum and confidence", said Beamer. ln the following four games the Racers used that momentum id confidence to beat Southeast Missouri, Tennessee Tech, Mor- mead State and Southwest Missouri. Going into the Middle Ten- essee game the Racers were the top scoring team in the OVC. he offensive line also proved to be outstanding. "We surprised a it of people," said All-Conference offensive tackle Colby chreckengost. "We were definitely the best offensive line in the Jnferencef' Prior to the Middle Tennessee game quarterback Kevin Sisk as sidelined because of a kidney injury. Beamer explained, When we lost Kevin our lack of experience threw us off and had s struggling a few weeks." The Racers fell short and lost to liddle Tennessee in their first loss of the season. ln the Homecoming game against Akron, alumni and fans wit- essed an exciting, but low scoring contest. Cont. on p. 173 -.,,,,,,,W y 3,-Q ...gud 4 , -. -fwfaffaq' if Susanna Hodges THROUGH THE HOLE Pre-season All-OVC pick Willie Cannon runs up the middle in the game against MTSU. Cannon averaged 5.5 yards per carry. Although The Season Was Marred By 2 Losses, The Racer's Moved Through The Season With Momentum And Confidence By Chris Wells Football 1 7 ,f""l TIMMY AND THE CHEESE While they take a break on the sidelines center Tim Billa and All- Conference tackle Colby "Cheese" Schreckengost discuss the game. Robin Conover LEAD BLOCKER Guard Charlie Wiles pulls off the line to block for halfback Willie Cannon as he gets the ball from q Kevin Sisk. A 'E-'E Robin Conove 72 Sports l 7441. Barry Johnson Confidence Cm... Next, the team traveled to Eastern Kentucky University where e Colonels capitalized on Racer mistakes to win the game. "The tle mistakes we made really hurt us during the Eastern game," id defensive end Byron Ogger. The Eastern game marked the return of Sisk to the lineup. iring the season Sisk passed for over 1,500 yards, connecting th receivers Lee McCormick and Keith Lester most frequently. The Racers then came back to win the final three games of the ason. All-Conference selections, defensive end Dan Coleman Continued on I 75 CATCH AND CARRY Kurt Marshall attempts to move the ball downfield while a Western Kentucky player tries to tackle him. . MAN OF THE MOMl'lNI'l fforiqmtulalions were in urdvr lm rimninqhark Bill Byrd from llfzril-wr Chiuk Currirmriqs and guard f lmrlu' Wiles after Byrd mn 76 yards for th' score, putting the Rafi-rs ahfrnd ful the louisville Cmdinals and lfwiviriq just 27 seconds rffrrminnnq in th:- game. ff '29 mffit if " Barry Johnson 'il lp rf..-k snub? " '-12" Xj 5 C Roy K Q DTN Football ET? ,.- -, Q ""' " 'T' ' "' 5 N x V., ' 'U ,P 1 ' , I 4 'S .f Q Q . W W 0 ..,, F, " 'VY 5 . 'J ,vw . ti gk. QM. -'wkfsii Roy Mobley GREAT DEFENSE Fearless defenders Woody Clark and Eric Hubbard stop Akron's progress during the Homecoming game f' - 'V' If A FEW MORE YARDS Running back Willie Cannon pushed upfield against Akron on his way to a 728 yard season 74 . Susanna Hodge y Sports i . y , 1 A N l p I wy,,. new r is 1, L 94 YARD RETURN After intercepting a pass Ralph Robinson runs 94 yards for a touchdown. Robinson earned all- conference honors and tied the single season interception record with 8. Robin Cono ver LLINGE TIME Number 37, running back Bill Bird loses the ball at the 35 yard line during the Middle Tennessee game. The Racers lost 19 to 16. PORTANT LINDERSTLIDY eshman quarterback Mike Jznichak sets up to throw. Jznichak came on during the Roy Mobley Confidence C and free safety Ralph Robinson along with tackle Jose Casanova were instrumental in these wins. They led the defensive unit of the Racers in tackles for the season. Robinson also tied the Murray record of eight interceptions after becoming free safety when Herbert Jones was injured early in the season. Helping the Racers in their winning season last year were the special teams, particularly the kicking units. Punt snapper Mike Dougherty pointed out, "The special teams are where games are won or lost." Paul Hickert was successful on 12 of 21 field goals and 35 of 36 extra points. He placed second among OVC kickers. David Dercher finished second in the OVC as a punter. Dercher's season average was 41.3 yards. Dercher's longest kick was a 59 yarder. "We put a lot of emphasis on our kicking teams. They are very significant in our success," said Beamer. Beamer said, "We really had a shot, we had the ability to score and get the ball in the endzone, we had a good defense and good kickers. We had the type of team that had the chance to win the National Championship." But the Racers missed the playoffs by one position when they finished the season in thirteenth place. Only the top 12 Division IAA teams advanced to the post-season playoffs. I ason to replace injured Suiarterbaclg Football 1 :vin Sisk. d LIP IN THE AIR Quarterback Mike Woznichak hovers over the endzone clutching the pass thrown by halfback Willie Cannon. OUT OF THE POCKET As he sheds an Austin Peay defender, looks downfield for an open receiver. 1 76 ' ' :z" X.3m A V fx-.52 ' tw ' 1 as 3 'fit' ,- r , .f , ,gxsir W' l , , may X, gf!! - I - .W 4 ,V , sw, EF. nf. qs, Robin Conover A KEY INTERCEPTION Cornerback Charles Kemp congratulates lineback Woodie Clark after Clark intercepted the ball in the endzone. Louisville Southeast Missouri Tennessee Tech Morehead State Southwest Missouri Middle Tennessee Akron Eastern Kentucky Austin Peay Youngstown Western Kentucky 26-23 42-3 37-O 58-28 33-20 16-19 13-6 14-27 20-13 35-7 17-16 SEASON RECORD WON 9 LOST 2 T TEAM, FIRST ROW: Ralph inson, Woody Clark, Kurt Marshall, :vert Jones, Bobby Myers, Alphonso her, Tim Price, John Alexander, Coleman, Keith Lester, Jose anova. SECOND ROW: James brough, Tony Moore, Tony Woodie, :ke Redding, Kevin Extine, Byron -ston, Chuck Cummings, Aaron rmitt, Bernard Green, Kevin Sisk, Mike Dougherty. THIRD ROW: Bill Guyton, Tim Herndon, Stanley Howard, Marcus Moss, Willie Cannon, Dann Webb, Bill Bird, Dennis Dockery, Glenn Gregory, Sam Jones, James Clark, Charles Kemp, Nate Downey. FOURTH ROW: Wes Keene, Carlos Warford, Tim Billa, Kerry Stepter, Bruce Arnette, Luke Curry, Dean Stump, Dave Lambert, Charley Wiles, Colby Schreckengost, Alan Tucker, Charles Hodges, FIFTH ROW: Jeff Ulmer, Lee McCormick, Kenny Clayborn, Monty King, John Sailor, Leroy Bellamy, Thomas Russell, Todd Fletcher, Byron Ogger, Mike McGregor, Joe Lyons. SIXTH ROW: David Dercher, Kenny Pickens, Paul Hickert, Mike Woznichak, Brian Billingsley, Paul Ward, Rodney Church, Bernard Green, Barry Johnson David Bealle, Derek George, Marc Murray, Eric Small, Rodney Payne. SEVENTH ROW: Rich Murphy, Frank Watson, Mike Craig, Ed Speight, T.R. Robinson, Pat Hubbard, Trey Moeller, Chris Taylor. Jay Lutz, Marshall Sills. David Williams, Jon Tharpe, Steve Ellis. Football 1 7 7 Ci 78 Sports F9i '. x a ,Amr i , 'W 1 , Q Y . David Tucl TOP SEEK! The team's top singles player, Bobby Montgomery, puts in court time ai Kenlakeg I RAQUETEEFE Stephanie Edwards takes a swing a the balli i .31'a,5..2v5..'mf-w'.'1Ar-- .. s- . . . ,. . LIBLED LIP - Carter takes his turn in a ibles match. Carter returned in the after being red shirted during the ing of 1984. O N , ,N .M v""6?'f?3 . ,ww is ww' si: ' fl ' ' fg. f'fawf:11M- ' Theda Sims 'J Robin Conove Sports Space A Fifth OVC Championship And Another NIT Appearance Kept The School, The Team, And The Coach Winning Outlook By Cheryl Kaelin he men's and women's tennis teams had different types of seasons but both had winning on their minds. The women's tennis team had a year of rebuilding. Coach Connie Keasling played tennis for four years at East Tennessee State University, and received a bachelor's degree in physical education. "I came here because it gave me the opportunity to learn and work with tennis and also the Division I level of basket- ball," said Keasling. Keasling had high hopes for recruiting players for an Ohio Valley Conference Championship team. "Recruitment is the key," said Keasling, "I look for a few more OVC championships." The players who helped Keasling with her goals of having an OVC championship team were: Starr Jones, Stephanie Edwards, Laurie Talbot, Allison Prete, Maureen Rankine and Candy Jack- son. "l want us to be competitive and each year to be a contender for the OVC," said Keasling. Prete said her new coach did a good job with her young team this fall. "She's trying very hard and trying to make the team work," said Prete. "She's learning as they are learning," said Rankine. Keasling believed in conditioning her players and made them run two miles a day and do tennis drills to keep them physically fit cont. on pg. 180 Tennis 80 A+- - -- -.---.- Y.....-.,t....,-V--. . - -f--f - Miwis Southeast Missouri W ' 9-0 Central Iowa 8-3 North Alabama 9-O Trevecca 7'2 U.T.M. 90 Louisville 7-2 Miami of Ohio 36 Evansville 6-3 Mississippi State 36 Tulane 4-5 Univ, Alabama, Birmingham 60 Michigan State 8-0 ' Michigan State 7-2 Indiana State 9-O North Alabama 90 Tennessee Tech 9-0 North Florida 90 SIU Cardondale 7-1 Louisville 5-1 Morehead 8'l Eastern Kentucky 90 Austin Peay 8-1 Kentucky 3-6 ' Indiana State 9-0 ' Akron 31 Youngstown 9-0 U.T.M. 6-I I Middle Tennessee 90 . Austin Peay 5-1 Eastern Kentucky 5-0 p Mississippi State 6'2 I 3 'I A ,A iw WW .V Nik Southeast Missouri 90 A .,.',11y'g rg,5 ' National Invitational Tournament y ' " X Ai waf. , . Florida State 1-5 , , ., f.'iitf.- sei' f A lffrf Weber State 5-1 j lp Fresno State V5 -,g'S2fgggfyfr.9:, s: v 'A 'i-'fa-wi-1'-5' . t . ..,,,, , gg Season Record 29-6 , Theda Sims SPORTS IMPORT Jens Bergrahm races across the court to keep the volley alive. Jens is a student from Sweden. Cont. for competition. "She's making us mentally and physically fit, so Sm Carbondale 3.6 we'll do better," said Rankine. Eastern Illinois 6-3 The men's tennis team had another season of mounting pres- Louisville 2-7 Sure' gnliv' Ofclnclmati The men had won the OVC championship five consecutive 9 Egsiem Kentucky 6,3 years. .They also received post season bids to play in the National P 4 Morehead 2.7 Invitational Tournament three years consecutively, and had wont W , L Memphis State 7-2 over 200 matches in the last eight years. l ennf TFSVECCB 34 Coach Bennie Purcell gave the credit to the outstanding players giisiggsfxglcky and their tradition of winning "lt's hard to win one championship MTSU 3,6 so this record is even more amazing," said Purcell. Austin Peay 4-5 Purcell had been the tennis coach for 21 years and building Kentucky Inv. 4th of 6 mental toughness was his main coaching technique. He said thati S R d 76 when two players were equal in their playing techniques, thel 685071 CCOI' ' player with the strongest mental outlook would win. "Coach Purcell has taught me to be more of a mental player," said Steve Massad from Tyler, Texas. The mental attitude could also be used against their opponents when the player felt the pressure of winning. "The pressure is always there," said Massad. . Purcell said their schedule helped them with their winning! streak because they had a national schedule. This schedule in-' cludedz Illinois State University, University of Alabama, Universi- ty of Miami fOhioi, University of Louisville, Indiana University, Memphis State University, Southern Illinois University, Michigan State University and Vanderbilt. Purcell recruited his players from across the country and world- wide Players had been recruited from Norway, Sweden, Texas, New York and Kentucky. Even though MSU did not offer full scholarships in tennis they were still a contending team in the- conference. "We've got a lot of depth and good players," said Massad. """'A" Both the men's and the women's tennis teams saw manyl prosperous seasons, because they had what it took: talented players, determination, good mental attitudes and the winning ' style of their coaches. I SUDDEN IMPACT After hitting the ball, Allison Prete keeps an eye on the results. Robin Conover -Jl"'.... r I I Li. The Team: FRONT ROW: Paul Sustln, Tony Wretlund, John Brunner, Bobby Montgomery, SECOND ROW: Coach Benny Purcell, Steve Massad, Bard Gundursen, Joe Carter, Jens Bergrahrn, Alan Farmer, Asst. Coach Russell Sloan The Team: FRONT ROWi Stephame Edwards, Allison Prete, Laura Relnhart. BACK ROWt Laura Talbert, Crndy Jackson, Maureen Rankine, Starr Jones Tennis Increasing Concern Over Personal Physical Fitness Has Alerted Students And Faculty That lt's Time To Start Doing It For Our Health By Darla Baxter t seems like more and more people were joining Olivia Newton John in chanting "Let's Get Physical." According to Eddie Morris, who was in charge of the University intramural program, " across campus just like all over the nation, there's an in- creased interest in getting fit." Morris emphasized that it was the campus-wide interest in physical fitness that expanded the growth of the intramural pro- grams. "Our job is to meet the wants and needs of the MSU community. We're doing as much as we can to make sure those needs and wants are met. We have succeeded in doing that, plus we've begun expanding our programs," said Morris. Having fun was the focal point of intramurals according to Morris. "Competition is ok, but at intramurals we really stress 'Get out there and play.' A lot of our programs are just a chance for the students to get out, enjoy themselves, and experience the Carr Health Building." Morris said sometimes programs were offered on an experimental basis, and became so popular they were offered as classes. An example was the women's aerobics program. Morris said, "We offered women's aerobics classes in order to get more women involved in the intramural program. Over 50 women became involved in the program and indicated such an interest that the physical education department offered it as a class." continued on p. 185 1 82 VOLLEYBALL GREEK Eventual volleyball champions Sigma Pi faces against the members of Lambda Chi Q B - 4. Tf'2l mrs 1 ' ' 5 . r E, 5,-:ww Roy SVU. M: 5 Theda Sim SORORITY SLOWPITCH leagues by women such as The sororities are well these Tri-Sigmas. represented in the softball I A 12 'Q ' 1 . - EQ M 1 -15 .X , 0. v x sf Roy Mobley WHAT GOES LIP Getting the ball forcefully through the hoop with a bit of flair and style were major components of the slam dunk contest. CRACK OF CONNECTION Putting his bat to good use, Billy Reese takes a swing and connects during play in the fall softball league. 84 Sports I I Y " R0y Moblf lil! U 4!D!8S.'S.EaV.R"Al.T-RL:-LLZ2...4 .111 , Z JALIANT EFFORT The Sigma Chis faced the Delta Sigs n the finals of the tug of war, but :ouIdn't out-pull the Delta Sigs :ecause of their sheer size and strength. Ji' ,wsu if is ' sri. ' ,X s gr ,, L' jf' f. , F 'V f-.,f"' 'S ,.,,,..,4. if 123, 1 4- 5, ...P-'ff ' i ' Q 4.3 , ' ' A gtg., X Wu.. 1 ,r Qi gt A ,- i ,Q ,- . v. 2 . ,I Ag, .,., A , 'N 1' ,Tm Q l . Au V . M.. Theda Sims Health Another attempt by intramurals and the physical education department to interest people in fitness was through Midnight Madness. "We started Midnight Madness last semester. lt's of' fered the first of each semester. What we do is open up Carr Health to the students, and they can get involved in several events throughout the evening, which usually last until 1 a.m. or 2 a.m.," said Morris. Some of the events held at Midnight Madness includ- ed a belly flop contest, a volleyball game, dart throwing, a Tae Kwoe Do demonstration and a self-defense exhibition for women. Morris said it was important to intramurals to continue offering events that interested students. To make sure of this, the intramu- ral staff evaluated the participation in the various events. "We look at our programs each year to see what is participated in. lf participation has decreased in a certain area, we'll try a new game." Morris said the events which seemed to do well time after time were softball, football, basketball, volleyball and floor hock- ey. Other sports were offered according to interest. "The biggest thing we've got on campus is basketball. We have 68 teams. That's quite a few teams for the size of the school we have," said Morris. Breadwinners was a program offered through intramurals and Dennison-Hunt. Morris said students accumulated aerobic points through activities such as racquetball and biking. The programs were designed for people who wanted to excercise on their own and improve their point themselves for their own best potentional. "We keep up with their points. Goals are set as markers, and upon reaching those goals, prizes are awarded. lt really provided an incentive for getting fit," Morris said. I W7 'gif' .PECIAL THANKS 'lembers of the Intramural Staff elped keep the different sporting vents sane as well as organized nd well officiated. Mark Kennady Intramurals 1 85 u sp? L, F- Wave To The Racers By Chris Wells t even happened at Murray State University! Many people had trouble comprehending the wave at MSU, but fans had good reason to participate. By midseason the Racers had cap- tured first place in the Ohio Valley Conference. Vada Martin said, "When we started playing well we got more support. Now it's like having a sixth man out there." Mike Lahm said, "Fan support was weak before Christmas break, but it's been excellent lately. The fans really help the team get up for the games." Assistant Coach Al Perry said, "Many people don't realize that each game is impor- tant. The fans have really been a factor and in college basketball you need that extra support." Head Coach Ron Greene said, "When we get our crowd going we're as tough as anybody in the country . . . the wave is electric when they do it. lt's a great home court advantage." Another advantage to the Racer's game was the evenly divided scoring attack. Of the five starters Martin, Zedric Macklin, Craig Talley, Lahm and Chuch Glass, each averaged between and 10 and 13 points per game making it difficult for opposing teams to provide effective defense. This could have been attributed to the continued on p. 188 Men 's Basketball 1 8 7 . , .-. w.. N""'f'H9-an-. GAME PLANNERS Head Coach Ron Greene and his staff watch intently as the action continues on the court. GREAT SCOTT Moving into the line up this year, Tom Scott from Franklin, lnd. makes many contributions to the team. cont. team's strong sense of unity. Greene said, "Chemistry and person- ality pulled the team together." Perry said, "You can't say one individual pulls the team together all twelve work well together." The players also felt the team unity was a key to their success. Lahm said, "My better play can be attributed to better team ball. Everybody's looking for the easier shots so I get the ball inside more often." The team concept affected the bench too as Owen "Tookie" Bronston, Leroy "Junior" Boyd and Tom Scott proved. Talley said, "Bronston is doing a real good job, Leroy Boyd is playing great defense and Tom Scott fills in real well." Bronston said, "My role is being the sixth man, that means l'm available to do anything, play guard, forward, whatever comes up." Even with the team concept in operation the team had several "spiritual leaders". The three seniors on the team, Lahm, Talley, and Martin, as well as junior college transfer Glass pulled the team together. However, Greene said, "Each player has been a unique contribution, but this has been one of the more team oriented groups l've ever worked with." Gne of the biggest team letdowns came during the weekend of Continued on p. 189 88 Sports fl' Mark Kennady Roy Mable, I N . 'n Q ' , tl A ", - ' A xx. ' x I J ji 1 V351 M H I W XXX ' ,I Mx . W -J' . 4, .5 l r A t A 4 1 I 2 5 E .,3, 2 '93 xml X 1 55 Q- 'C X 1 ff f f I X rf f f 3? E x ffjfff fl ov , 5' -'A 61, f ix A ' y lx xl 1 x w mv X ONE AND ONE Three Rivers Community College transfer Chuck Glass takes a shot from the free throw line, Wave February 8-ll when the Racers dropped two consecutive OVC matchups, first against Tennessee Tech, then Middle Tennessee. The losses shoved the team into second place in the conference. lnthefacecfthatadverQtyrnanyteanusnughthavecoHapsed. Instead, the players and coaches viewed the losses differently than most. Greene stated, "Last weekend was very disappointing. We were in a position to win but we gave it away in the last seconds which is very uncharacteristic. We did not execute in championship form." The players agreed that the two consecu- tive losses were letdowns, but they also were learning experiences for the team. Coach Greene admitted, "Part of athletics deals with letdowns but it depends on whether you use them as stumbling blocks or stepping stones."- ' -:,1f1a'lf. l.z David Tuck Mlllli rqlillh 35 SPRAY nw 2 4 STATE EU S T AH' xiii, TWA? ,gllllllr ASQ QTQQM fl 1 uW EB QE THE TEAM' FRONT ROW: Derek Boyd, Owen "Tookie" Bronston. Crandall Woodson KHead Trainerj, lintltiuer, Willie Holland, Torn Scott, BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Mike Chuck Class, Curtis Davis, Vada Rocky Fvans, Craig Talley, Junior Calhoun, Assistant Coach Al Perry, Martin, Mike Lahm, Jim West, Zedric 90 Qports Barry Johnson Macklin, Ron Jeffery, Associate Coach Steve Newton, .Head Coach Ron Greene. MURRAY 73 62 Virginia Tech. Murray 70 76 Lincoln Memorial MURRAY 58 50 Univ. Of Evansville MURRAY 75 58 Tennessee State Univ. MURRAY 66 60 Southern Illinois umv. MURRAY 75 65 Lewis University MURRAY 61 47 Kentucky State Univ. MURRAY 75 56 Tennessee State Univ. Murray 44 46 Fresno State Univ. MURRAY 66 54 Univ. of Pennsylvania MURRAY 71 49 Univ. of Portland MURRAY 66 61 New Orleans Univ. MURRAY 86 69 Austin Peay State Univ. MURRAY 64 51 Amon MURRAY 66 62 Youngston State Univ. Murray 5l 53 Eastern Kentucky Univ. MURRAY 83 61 Morehead State Univ. MURRAY 32 73 Tennessee Tech. MURRAY 63 59 Middle Tennessee State Univ. MURRAY 64 60 Austin Peay State Univ. MURRAY 69 67 Western Kentucky Univ. Murray 51 53 Tennessee Tech. Murray 59 65 Middle Tennessee Tech. X Y s for 6 A ,U -A if we-1 ul si e seea as at sfffffslibrfi . gf 4 Q25 , fwhersefl. Shefly Van Meter, Doris cram, Melody Mmzpfn, not pfcwfeaf Robin May, Jim? ' S Tammy Foster. Melanie Mullicarz, and and Dana ,-19355 ss.. 6 A .. ..s. S. J5'fWI.1fT'v.1'aff5iEffr.qif.l'fi'j:f1grfTj -"". .41 9-1 i-!tfifx.XsS'f?i. irfklf-.59 ffQ'iQQf ffulf a'ar A X'S'lLi.N3gf x Q .... . .... , ..., .x.. . Men 's Basketball SHOOT TWO Shawna Smith shoots a jump shot during a game against Tennessee Tech. 92 Sports ' lj-l Da vid Tuc T V Better Times .fa ' Are Coming By Chris Wells arly in the year head Women's Basketball coach Bud Childers was quoted by the MSU News as having said inconsistency was a good word to describe the play of the Lady Racers. Childers said, "After 23 games inconsistency charac- terizes this team. When we are doing things right we are as good as any team we've played. One night though, we'll have great effort, but not good shooting. The next night we'll play good defense but not generate enough offense or make too many mistakes and turnovers. lt's hard to know what to ex- pect." One point Childers said was consistent was the team's strong sense of unity despite the loss of Karen Hubert Price. Price quit the team after the sixth game of the season. The key people who helped pull the team together were Mina Todd and Melody Ottinger. Others were Shawna Smith and Lynette Hay- den. Twice during the season Hayden was named Ohio Valley Conference Rookie of the Week. Childers said, "She's been a real pleasant surprise. She has a lot to learn but will get a lot better." Childers said, "Smith was very consistent. This year she has had to play point guard although she is a better shooting guard." Offensively, Childers decided to base the team's attack on the fast break offense which depended on defensive rebound- ing, quickness and team speed. For the most part, Childers said, "This group has not fast-breaked like l would like." With that in mind Childers found it necessary to rely heavily upon defense. The primary defense of the Lady Racers was the "man to man" and an occassional switch to a "matchup" zone. However, Childers said, "They feel more comfortable with the 'man to man."' Continued on p. 794 Gets home game Women 's Basketball IN FOR A LAYUP Forcing her way to the goal Mina Todd puts the ball in the air. if-iv FLICK OF THE WRIST As the ball arches toward the basket, Lynette Hayden keeps her E A eye on its progress. Roy Better Times Looking at the season Childers said, "This year as a whole has been a learning experience in a negative sense. l've never experienced a losing season. We are definitely rebuilding with players that are here. Plus we are in the middle of a very successful recruiting year." Some of the learning experiences that the team had were some very close losses. Some of those games included losses to Baylor by three points, Georgia by one, Rhode lsland by three and the University of Miami by eleven. On the other side of the coin Childers said, "The good points in the year have been the overall play of Ottinger, Smith and Todd. Those three comprise as good a group of perimeter players as there are in the league when they are clicking. Also Lynette Hayden at center has been positive, and the develop- ment of Madge Smalley and Connie Logsdon has been good." Fan support reflected the Lady Racers' season. lt's difficult to get large enthusiastic crowds at the women's ball games in the first place, but as Coach Childers said, "We haven't really been a marketable product since before Christmas." Early in the season when the women were winning there were good fan participation, but near the end of the season there was a marked decline. Childers said, "You earn your fan support. Fortunately our loyal fans have been great . . . the sororities have always been behind us." Summing the season up Childers said, "This group has never quit. They continued to work hard in the face of a lot of adversity. Better times are coming."- 94 Sports Roy Moble OUT OF HER HANDS Melody Otlinger's face as the ball A look of concentration shows on leaves her fingertips. AAKING IT TO THE TOP fiembers of the Junior Varsity Iheerleading squad cheer on the eam and fans during women's wall games M URRA Y M URRA Y MURRA Y MURRA Y Murray Murray Murray M URRA Y Murray Murray Murray Murray M URRA Y MURRA Y M URRA Y Murray Murray Murray Murray Murray Murray Murray University of Evansville Arkansas State Univ Univ of Tennessee at Martin Southeastern Missouri Baylor Univ Univ of Mississippi Southern Illinois Univ Carbondale Univ of Tennessee at Martin Georgia State Univ Rhode Island Austin Peay State Univ East Tennessee State Univ Akron Youngstown State Univ South Eastern Missouri Eastern Kentucky State Univ Morehead State Umv Tennessee Tech Middle Tennessee State Univ Austin Peay State University Tennessee Tech Middle Tennessee State Univ 69 40 ' ' ' 1 76 74 4 - 90 69 ' - ' 74 64 ' ' 64 67 ' . 52 81 ' . ' ' ' ' 61 77 ' ' ' . 110 80 '. I ' 84 85 ' ' , 75 78 Murray 62 73 Univ. of Miami lFla.j 59 89 ' ' . 63 69 ' . 73 65 81 71 ' . 66 64 ' ' 55 71 ' , 59 70 ' . 08 83 76 91 ' . 63 68 ' ' ' 61 69 87 ' ' . Roy Mobley Barry Johnson E TEAM: FRONT ROW: Laura asst. MIDDLE ROW: Leslie Laile, Ford, BACK ROW: Coach Bud Hubert Price, Madge Smalley, Coach rn, grad. asst., Tina Payne, Melody Ottinger, Connie Logdson. Childers, Mina Todd, Lynette Hayden, Connie Keasling. nager, Tamara Buchanan, grad. Connie Dickman, Shawna Smith, Leslie Donna Mullinax, Heyde Kohring, Karen Women 's Basketball 1 95 , ' . ,b 1l" Quilts: ' Many High School Athletes End Their Careers After Graduation. Others Who Don't Receive Scholarships For College Sports, 1 11: Still Desire To Play Have To Take a i rir By Cheryl Kaelin uccess could be just a walk away for many athletes. Walk- on athletes are those men and women who are not offered a scholarship to participate in either football, basketball, baseball, golf or any other varsity sport, yet they're on the team. Some athletes may not have received a scholarship based on the evaluation of their high school careers. Recruiters scout for the superior overall athletes. Frank Beamer, head football coach, said recruiters can make mistakes. Recruiters for football look for speed, size and strength. These are noticeable qualities, while a person's drive and determi- nation cannot be seen by the recruiters. "Recruiting is very tough," said Beamer. Football has a limit of 30 scholarships each year, so it's hard to make the decision on who receives one and who doesn't. As a walk-on each is still considered an athlete even though he or she may not receive all the benefits of a full scholarship player," said Beamer, "We treat them good." Jim West, a sophomore from Murray, is a walk-on basketball player. West said, "I don't consider myself anything less and no one thinks of me as a walk-on anymore." "lt's hard to be accepted by the other players at first," said Steve Van Waes, a sophomore left-handed walk-on baseball pitch- er. Even though a walk-on athlete is well treated he still must prove himself as being a good, qualified athlete to receive recognition and a scholarship. Dean Stump, a football player from Palos Park, Ill., said you must perform as a walk-on to receive a scholarship. Beamer said the walk-ons receive a scholarship when they show they're going to help the varsity program. 95 Sports When Andy Horsey, a golfer from Clarksville, Tenn., came here this year as a freshman, he didn't know the coach or the players. "lt's hard to come on with no one knowing you. lt's hard to catch the coach's attention," said Horsey. Since Ron Greene, head basketball coach, watched West play high school basketball, West had an advantage when he came to practice. "lf you can play, you can earn the respect. You've got to earn it," said West. Van Waes believes that if a player feels he's good enough, he should try out for the team. The 'Breds fbaseball teaml have only taken four walk-ons in the last seven years. Stump, Horsey, Van Waes and West had all been recruited to play football, golf, baseball and basketball at other colleges, but chose Murray instead. "l liked the school. l liked it better than the Illinois state schools," said Stump. Stump, a back-up defensive tackle, came because of the business school. "l wasn't recruited here," said- Stump, "I was too small when I got here." Stump worked at building his size and strength during his red shirt freshman year. Stump played on the defensive scout team, where they play the opponents' defensive plays against the Racer offensive team. "lt helped me get experience against better players," said Stump. "lt helps the team also." Stump must have proved him- self as a walk-on, because he has received a half scholarship, while next year he'll be on a full scholarship. Horsey came to Racer Country because of the new Miller Golf Course and the electronics department. "There's not a lot of money scholarship wise in golf" said Horsey "lf l keep improving like I did over the summer, l'll get a scholarship in the upcoming years." Van Waes decided to come to the southern part of the country QLIAL RIGHTS J be a walk-on takes more than st dedication, it takes practice o, and everybody practices. , - If ' 'T ' .m qi. gl.. - - 7n...n" -. - --'- - because of the teacher education program, and because he had two sisters here. "Even if I wouldn't have made the team, I would've come," said Van Waes. West, an engineering and physics major said, "I came here because of my Presidential Scholarship, and I wanted to play Division I basketball." Walk-ons are considered an added advantage to a recruiter's job. "The mere word 'walk-on' discourages capable athletes from trying. As a coach that's really sad," said Bud Childers, girls basketball coach. ' Twenty-one percent of the football traveling team are walk-ons. Beamer said Murray has the highest rate of walk-ons playing as any team in the country. One Racer football player, Dan Coleman, who received honor- able mention NCAA I-AA-America last season, started out as a walk-on. Coleman was a small, 190-pound, slow-running football player his freshman year. Coleman is now 245-pounds and has become faster and very aggressive. Coleman is an example of someone who was overlooked in high school because he did not have outstanding physical abilities. None of the recruiters could see his determination. "He's a 'get after kid'," said Beamer. All walk-ons may not become another Coleman, but they are given a chance to prove themselves. Walk-ons are necessary. "lf it weren't for the walk-ons, we'd have teams with no depth," Beamer said. "I think they're great and very instrumental." I BA First-Year Football Walk-Ons: FRONT ROW: Cedric Ponds, Herman Gude, Ricky Sykes, Kris True, Kevin Strader, Brian Billingsley, Harold Hutcherson, Matt Falkenstein. MIDDLE RO W: Patrick Hubbard, Bill Gregor. Terry K ey, Jim Murph y, Darren Dedman, Steve Ellis, Marshall Sills. BACK ROW: Rodney Church, Mark Newby, Trey Moeller, Chris Taylor, Lance Golden, Billy Yaun, Ray Boatin, Derek George. Photos By David Manion Walk-On Athletes 1 Sports Space 1"""' " we-. Qw , vig 55,1 45 4' 4" . .L in J ,L fx 1" li? fr rt I 4 1 ,. M 98 Sports W ro I' 14, I FH . AK5' X ,ff I , - Y , 5 " r V' S' ' as 5 it 1, ,ME , T W Nfl . Ax VH, ,kk X Roy Mobley PLAY IT WHERE IT LIES Because of the challenge of Miller Golf Course, it is difficult to always get good shot placement. IN FLIGHT It's not only the golfers who have to keep their eyes on the ball as a team member lofts one toward the Shield photographer. Roy Mable r l JFF THE BEACH Steve Conley blasts his ball from a .and trap. 5'-r 5 'Q ., 5 . gy mx L2 Roy Moble y lthough not the most publicized sport on campus, with the determination of the golf coach and players the future of ie golf team looks bright. Steve Conley, a senior from Santa Rosa Beach, Fla., said the :am has come a long way, and will continue to improve. "The otential is here," said Conley. Conley, a physical education and health major, ranks No. 1 on ie team with a 75 average. The traveling team consists of onleyg Jim Tipps, a sophomore from Lakeland, Fla., with a 77.4 verageg Bud Ward, a sophomore from Fairfield, Ohio, with a 79 verageg Jim Kelly, a sophomore from Cumberland, R.l., with a 9.3 averageg and Jim Stewart, a freshman from Terre Haute, id., with a 79.6 average. To "continue to try and develop a competitive golf team, while 1couraging each member of our squad to finish their education, efore they go out into the business world," is a long range goal at by Coach Buddy Hewitt. Hewitt believes in developing his layers into "gentlemen and good students." Hewitt has been teaching and coaching golf since the team egan, 23 years ago. "He's a good teacher, and he knows the ame really well. He can relate to the players," said Conley. The skills of the golf team are more professional with the The Process Of Building A Program Of Good Students And Golfers Begins At Tee Time By Cheryl Kaelin Francis E. Miller golf course. "L.D. Miller gave us this land for a 18-hole championship golf course," said Hewitt. The golf team practiced on the Murray Country Club course until the Miller course became available for play. "lt's a great course," said Conley, "lt's going to do nothing but help the golfers who come here." Hewitt believes the course improves the quality of the golfers that he recruits. "The course will help," said Hewitt. When recruiting golfers, Hewitt looks for the best "blue chip- pers." One problem in recruiting is Murray's geographical location. Most golfers look for schools farther south. Most recruitment concentrates on the Kentucky area and the northern states. Schol- arship money poses another problem for recruitment. The golf team is not funded for full scholarships. Hewitt can offer four room, tuition and book scholarships. Hewitt's responsibility is to distribute the scholarships to eligible recruits. The team has not won an Ohio Valley Conference Champion- ship since 1971. "It's in our reach this year," said Hewitt. "We've gone from one extreme to another, but we've got the best chance this year," said Conley. Not only is the future of the golf team looking bright, but the future of each golfer is illuminated by the backing of Hewitt toward a solid education. I , The team: FRONT ROW: Rick Leonard, Dan Johnson, Jim Kelly, Jim Stewart, Bud Ward. Robert Samples, BACK ROW: Jeff Connell, Jeff Lewellyn, Steve Conley, Tim Mundy, Jim Tipps, Coach Buddy Hewitt. MSU intercollegiate Northeast Louisiana Intercollegiate Eastern Kentucky Fall Classic Memphis State Intercollegiate 6th of 12 11th of 13 2nd of 14 13th of 17 Wildcat Classic 9th of 11 I ' nr 'Won by Steve Conley Anthony Luton M 199 if Mark Kennadj EFFORT An expression of pain and exhaustion marks Kathy Hein's face as she wins the MSU Invitational Cross Sports Country meet in which the ladies also claimed the first place trophy .,,,,,1 ,. .. W. Mark K ennad y SPREADING OUT The pack thins while the race continues across Miller Golf Course. PRACTICE, PRACTICE, PRACTICE. Ask any of these runners and they'll tell you that some days out on the track it seems like they are running in circles. Kline'-' L Q.. 4,1 J .f Rhythmic Footsteps Pounding Faster And Faster, Nearer And Nearer, It 'W' Could Only Be . Racers Roy Mobley Making Tracks omewhat successful" was Coach Jay Flanagan's descrip- tion of the 1984 indoor-outdoor track season. After finishing a distant 4th place in the OVC indoor track meet, the team came on strong and improved to a 3rd place finish after the outdoor season. Flanagan attributed their improvement last spring primarily to the runners' dedication. "People have no idea of the dedication and time consumed Qby practicef' said Flanagan. "Our people work from August to June . . . they train every day." Another reason for the Racer's improvement was their competi- tion. The team competed against Big Ten Conference teams in the University of lllinois Invitational, and Indiana Relays and one of the top Division ll teams, Southeast Missouri. With this in mind, Flanagan said, "l'll be very disappointed if we're not competitive in the OVC." With a young team of over 60 members and several redshirted team members returning, Flanagan and the Racer track team should do well. When asked about the 1984 women's track team, Coach Margaret Simmons stressed, "ln my opinion it was the very best team we ever assembled at MSU." Unfortunately, just a few days prior to the 1984 OVC competition two of the team's top scorers were involved in an auto accident which kept them from competing. Several other setbacks also occurred. Following the 1984 season all four women who qualified for the nationals graduated or trans- ferred. Val Lemoignan who led last year's scoring transferred, and Alsinia Ervin, Gloria Coleman and Chris Hunt graduated. According to Simmons, another set-back was the lack of an assistant track coach. This left only upper classmen to supervise in case Simmons could not be at practice. Fortunately, in the 1984 Women's cross country season there Continued on p. 203 Track And Cross Country LEADING THE PACK The MSU runners set the pace for their competition. CLOSING THE GAP Angela Payne pushes herself to overtake an opponent from Illinois State University. Southeast Missouri Qduall Saluki Relays SEMOtion Relays MSU Invitational Austin Peay tdualj Kansas Relays Becky Boone Relays OVC Championship NCAA N 1 '. Fx' A' N .4 ' C I nach- A W- '4 nv- ,A-ks sf' ' T' I No score kept No score kept No score kept 2nd of 6 No score kept No score kept 9th of 25 Country MSU Triangular University of Kentucky Invitational Western Kentucky Invitational Arkansas College Invitational 2nd of 5 SIU Invitational Val Lemoignan placed 10th MSU Invitational in the heptathlon-team University of Texas Invitational 65th Furman College Invitational A ',, Mark Kennady r 10th of I2 5th of 6 lst of 6 4th of 7 lst of 5 5th of 12 18th of 23 1984 Women's Track 1984 Women's Cross 202 D2.ZlLL.t4:.::.:tf.f4,.Lu.L,LL:..-.s-..l.......' ,-.c....., , - , Tracks were fewer problems. "This was also an excellent team," said Sim Tions. "The girls felt that this season went really fast indicating they mad a good time with it." Throughout the fall competition the Lady Harriers competed against 56 different teams, "Probably more than any other team in :he nation," Simmons said. "We faced some very tough competition Jecause of the region we're in," Simmons said. "But the girls on the team enjoyed the competition because they felt it helped them mprove." As an overview of the entire season Simmons said, "Our biggest iccomplishment was our 5th place finish at Texas," where we ran igainst teams from the University of Texas, Baylor, Rice, Texas l'ech and seven other schools. Another accomplishment of the 1984 season was a second place finish in the OVC with Linea Brammer, Kathy Hein and Theresa Colby all finishing in the top five and receiving All-Ohio Valley Conference honors. Meanwhile, the question on Men's Cross Country Coach Jay Flanv agan's mind at the beginning of the i984 season was, "What do I do next?" Flanagan had to find a way for his team to be competitive after losing four of seven runners from the i983 team through graduation. As if the task wasn't tough enough, the team also suffered the loss of William Jordan, 1983's OVC Runner of the Year, to a redshirt season for developmental purposes. Just when Flanagan thought things couldn't get worse, another returnee, Mike Leveronne, also redshirt- ed to work on a co-op. The only option was to form a long range plan. That plan centered around Damon Geiger and Carlos Montes, the last of the veteran runners on the team. "He did a great job," said Flanagan about Oeiger's contribution. 1 The women's cross country team: FRONT ROW Kathy Hein, Teresa Colby, Karen Wagner, Phyllis Webber, Gayle Peterson, Sandy Cummings. BACK ROW: Val Lemoignan, Alsinia Ervin, Linnea Brammer, Kim Kelley, Coach Margaret Simmons Y Barry Johnson The women's track team: FRONT ROW: Angela Payne, Diane Fondaw, Kate McClure, Gayle Peterson, Val Lemoignan, Karen Wagner, Maxine Best, Val Caraotta, Phyllis Webber, MIDDLE ROW: Janet Harper, Kathy Kropke, Mary Haske, Kathy Hein, Linnea Brammer, Kay Holt, Mary Anderson, BACK ROW: Lynn Girdlestone, Aisinia Ervin, Jill Consterdine, Gloria Meyer, Kim Street. Coleman, Chris Hun t, Linda Cooper, Ka thy nf!! Barry Johnson Track And Cross Country Tracks "The leadership Damon demonstrated was the key to this year's team reaching a higher maturity level. A coach can give workouts, but he must rely on leadership from within the team." Montes was the stablizing factor for the Harriers this year. "He brought confidence on the darkest moments," noted Flana- gan. "He's very low-key, but always up . . . he's always smiling." "This area is the strongest in Division l programs," he continued. "We run against the Notre Dames, the Kentucky's the big schools are at every invitational. We realized that all we could do was improve, and l think we were the most improved team in the confer- ence this season." This year was a success as far as improvement goes. The team missed third place in the OVC by only one point. Flanagan believes freshman Keith Abell, Trent Lovell and Marshall Foest were the most improved runners in the league. "Lance Winders, a sophomore, will be a major contender in the 1985 season," said Flanagan when talking about the maturity level of his freshmen this year. By accomplishing his goals of maturity and improvement this year, coupled with the return of Jordan and Leveronne, the Racers will be a force in the OVC in 1985. I Roy Mobley FLOATING FOOTWEAR Light and comfortable running shoes are a necessity for Ronald Boyce to run track. STRETCH lt is necessary to stretch before running. Roger Dargan does before each racer x,,,,,,, Mark Kennady FOLLOW THE LEADER Over a racing trail at Miller Golf Course, the Men's Cross Country teams competes. 204 Spot. l l l l v l l l I l l y, Q . l Theda Sims Vfgrff ' 's' , "Z ..'- - ."i!1'..f1'. '11, .4 Mark Kennadj l li3-:.i.imiL-eemrgeess.Ag,..- -M---.-...Q..--.f'.-.-A-.sJ,,, .a..f.,- v - -sh.. L. . . 1984 Men's Track OVC lndoor Championships 4th OVC Outdoor Championships 3rd 1984 Men's Cross Country SEMO Invitational Ll of K invitational Western Kentucky Invitational Arkansas College Invitational SIU Invitational MSU Invitational Texas OVC Tournament 2nd 1 ith 7th 4th 4th 2nd 14th 4th The Men's Cross Country team: FRONT ROW: Roger Dargan, Damon Geiger, Ronnie Hensley, Jason Fitzgerald, Trent Lovett, Jack Baggett, David Otis, Remo Johnson, William Jordan. BACK ROW: Chuck Shocky, Steve Nussrneier, Lance Winders, Carlos Montes, Darrell Harris, Coach Jay Flanagan. 21: ?' : X lsfglwfiw The Men's Track team: FRONT ROW: 'eff Sloan, Ronald Boyce, William Jordan, Jon Small, Bill Ballog, David Otis, Dennis Johnson, William Hodges, Dave Small, John Ritchart. SECOND ROW: Kyle Pavelonis, Ronnie Hensley, Trent Lovett, Mark Cunningham, Damon Geiger, Lance Winders, Jack Baggett, Perry Konantz, Charles Shockey, Steve Nussmeier, Scott Hafeli, BACK ROW: L.T. West, Brad Hill, Michael Slocombe, Daren Pahl, Roger Dargan, Keith Abell, Keith Cobbs. John O'Neal, Camy Hinds, Remo Johnson, Jeffrey Stipp, Jack Cothran, Albret Starnes, Carlos Montes. l X if .f l Barry Johnson Track And Cross Country L ,-as 206 Sm . X '5m..,,,,, 40 wx 1 . it Wir' I 'r it A Mx ew V -'U 1? .JNL 'mfr was . , as-nt I ,f 1' ' 1 ,' 1, . Y of , 1 M k Y I if A , -HQ LIGHT MOMENT Prior to a match the team eases the tension with laughs and smiles. OVER ANTICIPATION Number I4 incorrectly predicts the timing of a shot during a match. fv- 1. 4i 1 J Dean C ossiboom Dean C ossiboon -F Sports 1 Space olleyball was a part of Athletic Director Johnny Reagan's effort to build a quality athletic program, but it needed iinancial assistance. The volleyball team had a winless season, O-22, and Coach Eddie Morris said the reason was the lack of scholarship money. Vlorris said the teams they played were scholarship funded. Mor- 'is said "if Murray State offered volleyball scholarships we would Je competitive. The motivation would be greater and they would vork harder." Despite the team's record, Morris was proud of the Jlayers. "Our girls still get in there and play," said Morris. Morris said the strongest aspects of the team members were :heir dedication and maturity. "They are all intelligent when play- ng the game," he said. Gloria Coleman said, "Volleyball can be a lot of fun. lt's serious, out you can enjoy it at the same time." The budget provided for the team was used for travel expenses :o play away games and buy new equipment, therefore the re- :ruitment of players suffered. Morris was limited to only writing 5- U' Despite Their Poor Season Record, The Volleyball Team's Effort And Dedication Proved Them To Be Potential Winners By Cheryl Kaelin letters to prospective volleyball players in the Kentucky area as a recruitment tool. "I try to convince them to come down and look at Murray State," said Morris. Two strong areas Morris stressed when recruiting were the opportunities a player had to play and the challenge to develop the volleyball program in the Ohio Valley Conference. Coleman said Morris did an excellent job his first year of coach- ing. "He prepared himself very well," said Coleman. Two goals of the volleyball team were to have a winning season or over a 500 record. Morris' goal was to improve his coaching techniques, become more organized and work the players harder. Morris said the girls lost their "killer instinct" after losing so many games by such close scores. "lt's hard to get motivated toward the end," he said. Even though their record showed the volleyball team had a losing season, they had the potential to become winners. I "'t'f1g52Q,,f' 5 4: v,'.fiii if M-'K 351- ang!" 1:- 4'-fy, wr. .5 1w"ili2,,q'f f .fl , to , Jw NI 4 ?obin Conover The Team: FRONT ROW: Darlene ROW: Paula Beard, Linda Schumer, Coleman, Kathy Meyer Rooney, Erin Gaul, Candi Jones, BACK Donna Ross, Pam Peters, Gloria Volleyball 20 7 port pace SAFETY FIRST Before firing his air rifle, Gary Stephens inspects it ALWAYS BE PREPARED Before each practice Jeff Boyken Prepares his gun so he can get the best results. WHAT DOES IT TAKE? It takes a good eye, a steady hand, and steadfast concentration for Dan Erpenbach to hit the target, 208 rw. Ivey, 1:-f.w'.'i 1' " q,gg,x,t, . ,., rv- 1, .qw-,fff Talent, Experience, And Olympic Gold Has The Rifle Team -lE FINEST KIND at Spurgin, an Olympic gold edalist readies herself for practice. 9' e me 5 'Wana vfsmwmk ln' A A Success By Darla Baxter he air rifle team has found itself the center of attention since Pat Spurgin's Olympic win, but the team has more than one reason to "go for the gold." "The impact of Pat's gold medal win in the Olympics has had a tremendous effect on the whole university," said Sgt. Maj. Elvis Green, who coaches the rifle team. Green said Spurgin's win has provided a new spirit for the team and the university. According to Green, "A sense of pride has been awakened. I think it has been a positive impact, that it has inspired younger members to try to do better." He felt that Spurgin's win helped to pull in freshmen recruits that would have been difficult to reach under ordinary circum- stances. Now, Green says that the team's major goal is to finish third in the nation. According to Green the rifle team will face its toughest schedule. "This year we'lI compete with all the top teams with the exception of West Virginia and West Point," said Green. Eastern Tennessee, Eastern Kentucky and East Washington are among the teams that the team faced in competition. "Talent-wise this is the best team l've ever worked with," said Green. "This group has more talent than the other people we've had." Green was quick to add that his other teams were talented but that it "took them three years to get the talent these people have now." Spurgin and Rabinstein were the only first team members to return. Consequently, the team is mostly comprised of freshmen, leaving much room for the team to improve. The team has also become predominantly female, but according to Green this rarely causes problems among male team members. "Occasionally, you'll run into one with an ego problem. But most of these kids were shooters in high school, they have competed together, and known each other for years," said Green. Along with their road schedule, the team hosted men's and wom- en's competition in February. The match was the sectional for the National Collegiate Athletic Association. ln addition, the rifle team hosted a six-team match which was also held in February. I The team: FIRST ROW: Allison Schultz, Jill Lewandowski, Shannon Mingarelli, Jeff Boyken, Coach Sgt. Maj. Green, BACK ROW: Marianne Wallace, Gary Stephens, Pat Spurgin, Bobby Lucker, Dan Erpenbach, Mike Rabenstein. Photos By Ingrid Harding 209 BACK ON THE CHAIN GANG The men who operate the chains for marking yardage stand along the sidelines prior to the start of a game. wi LIGZIYAH ' Roy Moble 21 0 TgglgtxQ,-g..m-Lm4.2.:.,:,-.s,4.u., ..1..., A ..-.. ...-. . .z . .,,,. V. ... . . V . . f - Roy Mobley ules and guidelines are a part of everyone's life, including athletes. Each sport implements rules which linesmen, umpires or refer- ees enforce. These enforcers know their sport forward and back- avards, and reprimand the players who break the official rules. Football and basketball officials attend classes each year to ceep up with new OVC rules effective each season. Each August iootball officials attend a conference where they discuss new 'ules and regulations. "We have a conference in August on Fri- lay, Saturday, and Sunday. We get an update on rules and take in NCAA test," said Tom Weber, an OVC football official. All OVC football officials' officiating techniques are monitored. l'he official's supervisor, OVC coaches and athletic directors vvatch the officiator then complete a memo which outlines his udging ability. Johnny Reagan, athletic director, said that the nemos are the first consideration for signing officials for the next season. "lf coaches rate a fellow high, he'll be signed to a game," said Reagan. ln basketball, each official must attend a yearly rules clinic, and each conference offers its own. Unlike football, basketball officials nay officiate in more than one conference. If a referee officiates Lhe Southeastern Conference, he must also attend its rules clinic. Coaches, athletic directors and supervisors evaluate every bas- cetball official on his refereeing judgement. Both football and basketball can be physically demanding on .he officials. Football games usually last three hours, and halftime s the officials' only break. "You've got to be in pretty good shape zo go through the whole game," said Weber. The basketball referees must stay with the athletes as they :ravel the court. "It's hard trying to keep up with ten young kids'," said Charles Vacca, an OVC basketball official. "lt's phys- cally impossible for two men to officiate college men's basket- FIRST DOWN! By raising his index linger the referee indicates a new set of downs. They Make The Calls That Affect The Players And The Games Because They See It . . Behind The Lines By Cheryl Kaelin ball," said Vacca. Vacca said three officials would be "far superi- or." "The economic situation dictates to the OVC the use of two officials," said Vacca. Fan disagreement comes with every game and with every official. Vacca said officials become "immune to the hasseling of the crowd." "We can hear the fans, but you usually don't listen," said Weber. Even though crowds heckle referees, both OVC offi- cials said they have never encountered a problem with the fans. "Murray has knowledgable basketball fans," said Vacca. Officials must concentrate extra hard to get the calls correct because of constant cheering at football and basketball games. "Concentration is what we have to do out there," said Weber. Both officials agree that mistakes occur. "My main goal is to make sure each team has an equal chance to win," said Vacca. "Officiating is the only thing l've seen where you've got to start out perfect and get better." Both Weber and Vacca have officiated for many years. This is Weber's tenth year with the OVC, and Vacca's fourteenth year in basketball. With that experience behind them, they took different views on professional refereeing. Weber said officiating professional football sounded exciting, but he said the "OVC is as exciting as any other conference." Vacca said he would "absolutely not" officiate professional basketball. "Pro-ball is not a sport. It's entertainment," said Vacca. He enjoys the exciting atmosphere college fans bring to the basketball arena. Whether an official is refereeing a boxing match, umpiring a baseball game or officiating a football or basketball game, each official must be dedicated, unbias and knowledgeable in his work as a judge. I Referees 2 1 O40 H! U 1 1-4.,mw:.,i agp! ,wjvf I . 5 ,KY .. :Wx ff mg? fm ,W X 5? . Q V Q, A F 5 Q 551 Q ae s Pun, KZQ. P W ' Q S. Qi y k x N zqwlxb 'V ff ,Q X , 4: ,.,.g'e KK 1 4 , , , .-.X X Jhmqx L 0 QQ' Q I l Q 4 4 H as I 'G S I' O 0 I . Q 1 Q , 4 R I 1' 1 " L 3 , 4 ' er 5 4 k 2 W ' ' as 4 - 2 Q., s 'Q B ,4 ' , - 5 , ' . K y 5? .'., B . A" ' fax . .Y M 1 4 E , N k ' V A ' fa, V lk ' Q Q H - 'f 9 1 Q -fig, fuk: , .aaffx --., ' "Wag ' Q Q x Q Q. -,rs-. 1 1Js.::fn:f11.w.:1- -- ...+ . 4 - .. ....,, ., s A QV n . m Roy Moble y ME OF THE RUGGER5 BACK ROW: Ed Hannon, Anthony Sinnott. DNT ROW: Chris BlaCk, SCOUT Ricky Driscoll, Jay Stoll, Kyle Farris. vinson, Gerald Owens, Jim Rector. Sports Space CAUGHT FORM BEHIND This rugger is caught as he prepares to pass to another wing back. ELEGANT VIOLENCE A collison of major proportions occurs during MSU's game with Springfield at the All-Ghouls Tournament in Carbondale, Ill. The MSUfPaducah squad won the game and proceeded on their way to second place in the B-division. Compliments of Anthony Sinnott The Rugged PE By Chris Wells or two years there was a movement on campus to form a rugby club. Students participated with members of the Paducah Flood rugby team to gain experience and encourage students to join the sport. "Were still working on it, and getting some great experience by working together with the Paducah club," said team member Mike Hatz. The club did not have enough members to form an independent Murray State team. During the fall the MSUfPaducah team won two of five regular season matches and finished second at the "All Ghouls Tourna- ment" held at Southern Illinois University in Carbondale, lll, during its Halloween festivities. Scott Ralls said, "Getting second at the All Ghouls Tournament had to be one of the greatest moments of our season." At Carbondale the team competed against teams from Indiana Univeristy, Purdue, SIU and twelve other teams including Scott Air Force Base. Two outstanding members of the team club were veteran players Craig Bradley and Kyle Farris, according to both Hatz and Ralls. "We had a lot of fun," said Hatz, We were successful, and we will continue to have a lot of potential." Ralls said, The main thing about this season was that we got to learn the game." I Rugby 213 Sports . - ll 'IIIIIFII' Illini. Zihllll I I" .llllllll Space With A Winning Tradition And The Idea Cf Team Llnity, The Breds Prove That Baseball Is More Than Just A Game By Cheryl Kaelin he best quality a team can portray is having a good reputa- tion. Not only do the Thoroughbreds have this quality, but they also have a team consisting of outstanding athletes who respect one another. This respect is not only seen by the players, but also their fans. Johnny Reagan, head baseball coach, expects a great deal from his players. The team's image and each member's attitude are the main concerns of Reagan. Each player has the same attitude and the same goals. These qualities are what Reagan looks for when he is recruiting. The recruiting methods of Reagan are the reasons why the team gets along so well on and off the field. Jay Connell, a junior business major from McClure, ll. describes the baseball team as "the best frat on campus." Greg Doss, a sophomore finance major from Louisville said the team can't be anything but close when they have to spend three to four hours a day with each other. The freshman players believe the Breds have to have the closest team members around. "They're a bunch of great guys. They'll help you out around the campus and out on the field," said Van Golmont, a freshman sports medicine major. Due to the recruitment funds, the majority of the players are from the Kentucky and Illinois areas. Tom and Mike Garguilo and Gomont are the exception. The two Garguilo brothers are from 214 Spa... RELEASE AND ... Deliverance as Jeff Hale hurls the pitcher's mound. New Jersey while Ciomont is from Orlando, Fla. "You are recruit- ed to fit in the program," said Ciolmont. "The program comes before the team," said Doss, "attitude is the key." This attitude is present on and off the field. Reagan has a dress code that all players are to abide by. Connell explains, "We are to look presentable in class." They are not supposed to misrepresent the school or the team by dressing "down." On road trips, each player is required to wear nice dress pants and shirts. Since Reagan is the chairman of the Baseball Rules Committee, the Breds abide by the NCAA scholarship rules more than other universities. "lf you don't have a 2.0, you don't compete," said Doss. Another NCAA rule that came about this year is that each player must be taking at least twelve hours going directly to his major. The respect, the attitudes, the goals and the reputation the Breds have are the reasons why most of the players chose Murray State. "I liked what I heard about the program," said Rich Garner, a freshman from Evansville, Ind. "I heard about the real good tradition it has," Connell said, "I highly repsect the program. We have no "I" players. We play as a team." Each player is proud to be a Thoroughbred and be able to represent Murray State in such a positive manner. I ?'AWm.2'L"C1lvmwm..' "'mAi.L.,um2Lumu...ux,.gL-..pL.4a..,-.,.,-. - .4.,-,. ..Y.. -. 0- A- - - 1 Photos by David Tuck "A SNOWBALLS CHANCE" A simple analogy describing Westerns chance of scoring as Todd Hale puts the tag on at home plate. WRONG WAY Partial Contact is all Gary Blaine can get as he fouls one back. . ,. V, Wi' 7 ,Q Q. ' ' ' NSS 2 Q 'Yu f'V9' N fl- X .V ' fifglwl I - X, f T ,Q 2 3,3 " we-'wsw ' X: F4 "" " A V' A I ,Z I 3 K., . .,. . ,i 3 JM, 5,-1 A, , ,, guess 'Wy Q. ' W . ' c ' , um. xx i A 5 an 5 . 2, 7 , i' 5 Q Q gltfaifsfs uw, f Q 1 fax' ww? I x - ,Sb ,l W s .. fe .AMI 1 V , Wu Nctwf' M , 59.1 'I , , ,P Qi .. 25-s , 'azz v T Q ' ff' 1 Q ' iw 0 A New f ' f xi Q. swf 'fy "1'f'3fWZ:"6, M 'W J 'Wa , N' 'R T - s 21' 1 ff z ff X, K s - ' ,- V -new 0 av ' -' ,gm My iw ' , ' i, 3 r . jp .A M . .,, wr 4 . A ,lr-0 , W' vw, ,- sim.. o 'lf 1 CALITIOLIS With his eye on the ball, Jay Connell steps his way back to base. DIRT FLIES David Butts tries for the tag as Tennessee Tec:h's player slides into third. EE 'yff:Wy6.f:.A. S .-jf ig: ,, ye' ' WY? A- A , N w . ' . P M.. . Q 4? Q.. 1 . ,, . ni . ... f , -. . 5-W' 'EL' , i A: A -": J sl " 1 H 1' ""'i . . v . 5 .A fl- -v 'on- ""75if" Wu." ,i fm.. if- . . . . 2,91 A 4--f Zv.""f.-,'s,""' - , ,Ziyi Z, e M fa li .4g5ri'4,A 4 if . Q s 1 , we - M: ,1..'Q :Fx Y.. . gm ia ang , ,- f1,,, +fV,s,f mfnff, ess, h N. , -' . V, ?-1 r . i, g eq' ' '. i . A'X af "6f3'pf sfjgv 1 'El J . .' 4r.1' rf' wil' l' 'ff' l,. 5 W i 1 kt. Z f, l at ' V i .Tu F 5 T' ' N1 ' ,wi ""f'f""f1t " flffk. Haw., '- -. ' ' ' ., ' ' - A , Q. 'JK lids 1' is 'A ffg' l' .QW U Ipzf' 1',U 'F V 'Ag' 4. 11' .-l, 0 Q f, A A A . " . . 5 T. Q my 3 1 , Q -.b , . M 1 r. , ' -- f . f W ,. 'ff' 5,',,f Q' ' ' ' ' of " We '. v- ff- i' ,sis ' -' --- ' Baseball 2 Sports THOROUGHBRED lN ACTION At bat, Clay Boone shows his form. Boone finished the season with a .250 batting average. SHORT AND LOW Southern Illinois native Jay Connell plants the ball at his feet during a match-up against Western Kentucky. David Tuck Da vid Tuck Just A Game he Thoroughbreds had a very impressive season. The team's efforts to pull together and take home the CVC championship title however, was once again defeated. For the second year in a row the 'Breds fell short of that Champion- ship by placing second. The 'Breds lost against Eastern Kentucky University. "lt was disappointing losing the second year in a row in the finals," said Tom Gargiulo. Even though the 'Breds lost in the OVC championship game, they ended their season with a winning record of 20-15-1. "It was a good season," said Gargiulo. This season gave Johnny Reagan, head baseball coach of the 'Breds, another win under his belt. Reagan is placed eighth in the nation for his record of winning seasons. Some of the other Top 10 Winningest Active Coaches include: Cliff Gustafson from Texas, Jim Brock from Arizona State and Rod DeDeaux from Southern California. Reagan's success this year came from a group of young inexpe- rienced players. "l thought we should've won more games," said Gargiulo, despite the lack of experience. Even with the inexperi- ence they still brought about an impressive team and record. David Youngblood led the pitchers with six wins and only one loss. Darrell Graves was second with five wins and three losses. These two pitchers pulled the 'Breds together and surpassed their opponents in times when they most desperately needed a win. The highlight of the season was when the 'Breds beat the University of Kentucky by a score of 5-2. This game brought out many 'Bred fans to watch an impressive show. Looking at the next season the players are optimistic. The 'Breds are a growing team who believe they can capture the OCV championship title. And knowing Coach Reagan's ability to coach, ensures fans of another year of exciting Thoroughbred action. I 660554 Won 20 Tied Lost 15 54 MURRAY Murray Murray Murray MURRAY MURRAY Murray Murray MURRAY MURRAY Murray Murray Murray MURRAY MURRAY MURRAY MURRAY MURRAY Murray Murray MURRAY Murray MURRAY Murray Murray MURRAY MURRAY MURRAY Murray MURRAY MURRAY Murray MURRAY MURRAY MURRAY Murray 7 lllinois 5 lllinois O Rhode lsland 2 Rhode lsland 13 Rhode lsland 11 Rhode lsland O Rhode lsland 1 Missouri 7 Missouri 5 Kentucky 8 Missouri 4 Memphis State 1 1 Iowa 13 lowa 15 Western Michigan 7 Iowa 8 Western Michigan 10 Southern lllinois 10 Memphis State 1 Austin Peay 12 Austin Peay 6 Tennessee Tech 3 Tennessee Tech 2 Austin Peay 0 Austin Peay 10 Tennessee Tech ll Tennessee Tech 8 Middle Tennessee 5 Middle Tennessee 7 Middle Tennessee 8 Middle Tennessee 2 Eastern Kentucky 6 Austin Peay 14 Morehead State 6 Eastern Kentucky 4 Eastern Kentucky Y Barry Johnson The team: FRONT ROW: Jay Connell, Alan Gibbs, Greg Hirsch, Britt Stevenson, Darrell Graves, David Butts, Kevin Bynum, Greg Doss, Jim Lambert. MIDDLE ROW: Clay Boone, Don Neufelder, Da ve Winder, Steve Van Waes, Kevin Self Jeff Hale, Chris Barber, Rob McDonald, Tom Garguilo, Derek Lindauer. BACK ROW' Asst. Coach Leon Wurth, Danny Naughton, Steve Groehn, Todd Hale, Gary Blaine, Dave Youngblood, Mike Gargiulo, Frankie Sanderson, Tom Berry, Scott Heidorn, Lee Hutson, Coach Johnny Reagan. Baseball 21 7 I A Waking up early, staying up late, boring lec- tures and night classes were all part of the aca- demic process. They were all a part of reaching for success and no matter how students grum- bled they knew that it would someday give them Mark af zz fkamzzyiblfd 1 i ., A N.- . v S f, "i 3.-43,11 Da vid Tuck PEACEFLIL READING Sunny days make reading on the steps of Pogue Library inviting to Debbie Horton. 21 8 Academics ,.-, THE LAST ASSEMBLY Together for the last time, the 1984 graduating class receives their degrees from President Stroup. SK F'-. Y X " in 1 , A ffl? 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EADSTART liofhicffiillfigiQ.Se,-flesiliuii5.215 After Hef FifSI Year Of fQ'fOf'Q2a'f.'anSf0rthe198485 ' Transition Kala Stroup he honeymoon was over for President Kala M. roup. ln her second year as Murray ate's seventh president, roup said she had "a clearer nse of things we must do." "l would label last year as a insition year, with several anges in leadership," she id. Indeed, by the end of the hool year, Stroup filled three :e presidential openings, aong other positions. "We are still continuing me changes," the president id, "but l have a sense we are :Jving ahead." The most important issue in e past year by far was "man- lement of financial re- urces," Stroup said. "Funding is terribly impor- nt to Murray State Universi- ," she said. "We've faced the sues of insurance, salaries ld athletic-related expendi- res." ln the fall of 1984, Stroup ced an uproar by faculty and aff over cuts in employee edical and life insurance. hile the administration and e Board of Regents main- ined the insurance cutbacks ere necessary for the pro- am to survive, many employ- is said the benefit reductions Young Kim were especially devastating after receiving salary increases of only 2 percent. "I think with the faculty there was a high level of expec- tation when l became presi- dent," Stroup said, "and when we didn't receive the funding from the legislature that we wanted, there was a great deal of disappointment." Stroup and members of the Faculty Senate's Executive Committee began a series of meetings for focusing the Uni- versity's budget priorities. "l think the Faculty senate has grown in stature over the past year. l have asked for their opinion a number of times and have tried to foster that kind of working together," Stroup said. The president also said she was pleased with the input of the two-year-old Staff Con- gress. She said she consulted them on several issues as well, and they had been before the Board of Regents more. Stroup was happy with her relationship to other groups in the University community, namely students, alumni and Murray area residents. "I believe I know a fairly large number of students," she said, "and l try to attend as many activities as possible. l've Settled Do To u iness By Dan D1piazzo been impressed with the stu- dents since l first got here." The president said she made "a significant number of visits to alumni chapters, and judging by the crowds they appreciate that." Her goal was to get the alumni even more involved in University activities and pro- grams. A point inevitably made when writing or talking about Stroup was the fact she was Kentucky's first female univer- sity president, but that did not bother her. Even after a year on the job, she said, "I am still introduced that way, but I think it comes out of a subtle pride." As with any administration, Stroup saw a number of tri- umphs, as well as some disap- pointments, in the past year of her presidency. Among the achievements of which she was most proud, Stroup listed the involvement of citizens in the Boy Scout Mu- seum project, the 10-year reac- creditation of the University by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools, the reor- ganization of the areas of fi- nance and administrative ser- vice, University Relations and Development and the College of Education. Financial concerns caused most of her disappointments. The 1984 legislative session which resulted in a funding in- crease of less than 3 of 4 per- cent topped the list. As a re- sult, she said, "The inability to shift additional resources to sal- aries was frustrating." Stroup also listed as disap- pointing the "lack of time in addressing some concerns, es- pecially in terms of academic areas." "lf you use the faculty and staff and get their input on deci- sions, it takes time. l believe in that kind of involvement, but one must be patient." Stroup continued to work on the goals she set at the begin- ning of the school year, includ- ing emphasis on faculty and student exchange programs, accrediation of several of the University's programs, in- creased awareness in adult edu- cation, stronger relationships with public schools, strength- ening graduate programs and involving more people in the University. "l want to work for a higher level of financial support," she said, "and at the same time cre- ate the best environment in which to work, and live and learn." I President Kala M. Stroup 1 l 1 l With Varied Backgrounds And Different Perspectives The New Board of Regents Was Building . . . A Stabl Foundation ith five new members, and another three who had served only a year or less, Murray State's 10-member Board of Regents faced the great challenge of stabil- ity. Two regents' terms expired in March 1984 and two more expired in June, which meant Gov. Martha Layne Collins had four six-year terms to fill. ln addition, a new student regent was elected in May to a traditional one-year appointment. The new regents sworn in on July 11, 1984: lj Tom Baumgarten, Owensboro, who was elected student regent in a special election after Rob Huth, the newly elected Student Governemnt Association presi- dent from Mt. Clemens, Mich., was de- clared ineligible to serve on the Board. The student regent position, normally part of the duties of the SGA president, must be filled by a Kentucky resident. Huth filed suit seeking to be declared a resident of the Commonwealth, but later dropped the suit. Baumgarten, a senior pre-med major, was a Presidential Scholar, Student Am- bassador and member of Gamma Beta Phi honor society. He was also named to Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Cl William Beasley of Paducah was a 1965 graduate of Murray State. He was the president and owner of Kentucky Hydra- Power Inc., an industrial equipment com- pany. A member of the President's Club, Cen- tury Club and Racer Club, Beasley was a long term supporter of MSU academic and athletic programs. U Irma LaFollette, Murray, was appoint- Academics By Dan Dipiazzo ed in part to give Calloway County repre- sentation on the Board. A resident of the area for 20 years, LaFollette was active in a number of civic organizations and served as chairman of the Murray Housing Au- thority. Her late husband, Dr. A.C. LaFollette, was a professor of communications at Murray State. Mrs. LaFollette, a graduate of the University of Missouri and Ohio Uni- versity, also taught on the college level and in Murray public schools. E Frank Nichols, Benton, was president of the Bank of Benton. He attended Murray State in the 1950's before entering the U.S. Navy. After spending 30 years in the banking business in Louisville and Lexington, Ni- chols returned to his hometown of Benton less than two years ago to become presi- dent of the bank of which his father also served as executive vice president. He was a member of the President's Club, Century Club and Racer Club. lj Virginia Strohecker, Horse Cave, was a member of the Nunn family which was well-known in Kentucky Republican poli- tics. Strohecker's brother, Louis Nunn, served as governor from 1967 to 1971. Strohecker's husband, Edwin, was dean of libraries for 11 years before his retire- ment in 1983. She worked as a legal secre- tary in Murray until retiring with her hus- band to her family home in rural Barren County. She graduated from the Bowling Green Business University. Since their swearing in, the new regents, along with the five already on the Board, faced some tough issues concerning facul- ty and staff, students and University ad- ministration. 2 F l The Regents passed a plan to reduceilg employee medical and life insurance bene-Vi fits. The plan, designed to save the Univer- p isty about S300,000 on insurance expendi- tures, met strong opposition from faculty. and staff. At the meeting in which the Board voted on the plan, the Faculty Senate president, Dr. Dick Usher, urged the Regents "to If make more intelligent and humane deci-f sions" and presented the Board Chairman Richard Frymire a petition signed by about 80 percent of the faculty objecting to ther measure. li' Despite the opposition, the Board passed the reductions by an overwhelming margin. Frymire said the cutbacks wereij not something the Regents wanted to do, it but the matter of escalating health care? costs had to be addressed. fl Before the discussion of the insurance' issue, the Board added a new committee to' the eight it already had, one which theyi hoped would help ease future clashes be-A tween employees and the Regents. The FacultyfSenate Staff Affairs Com-' mittee was established, Frymire said, be- cause the Regents "felt we had a void our committee structure." Strohecker wasll appointed chairman of the committee. At the same meeting, students were hitl with another increase in room and meal iii fees for the 1985-86 school year. Despite the increases, Murray State Il maintained the lowest room and board feel among the state universities in Kentucky. l Dr. Frank Julian, vice president for Stu- dent Development, said the increases were, necessary as a result of the usual increasesll in utility and maintenance costs, as well asf covering increased upkeep on the aging? 'hysical Plant of MSLI's dormitories. The Board also dealt with reorganization if the College of Human Development and .earning to the College of Education, in- :luding the move of the home economics ind agriculture departments to the College nf lndustry and Technology and the nurs- ng department to the renamed College of Science. At their November meeting, the Board enamed the office of the vice president for kdministrative Services to Finance and kdministrative Services and consolidated he financial and administrative functions nto five offices. Previously, the Board approved the ren- ming of two other vice president posi- ions: the vice president for Academic Pro- lrams became the vice president for Aca- lemic Affairs and the vice president for lniversity Services became the vice presi- lent for University Relations and Develop- nent. So even though half the team were rook- es, the MSU Board of Regents settled in ind made the decisions necessary to gov- :rn the Llniversity. With no governor-ap- nointed regents terms set to expire until 987, the Board was providedwith stable eadership for the future. I I DO SOLEMNLY SWEAR Young Kim New members of the Board of Regents perform their first duty by taking the oath of office. MVN ,alfa C.. Nu Board of Regents: FRONT ROW:fIln. Strohecker, Frank Nichols, Jere McCuiston. Bill Qaumgarten, lrma LaFollette, Melvin Henley, Jim Beasley, Wendell Lynch. Cooke, Richard Frymire. BACK ROW: Virginia Board Of Regents , MEETING TOUGH STANDARDS The University conducted a self-study to gain reaccreditation from the Southern Association of College and Schools. With 10 More Years Cf Reaccreditation MSU Was Still . . . Bu iness Academics A SELF-STUDY REPORTS Q sruoenr oEvEi.oPmEN'r f y Southern Association! T 7 ,,fi, S ra 1982 e 'Ca ,J-Av' N -gy: .uw Magna 31801, K' Y' ince 1928 Murray State has been fully accredited and this year it was accredited for the next 10 years by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. The accreditation process began two years ago, and President Kala M. Stroup was pleased by the outcome. The SACS meeting was held in Atlanta in De- cember and the association voted unani- mously for the reaccreditation. In 1982 Dr. Donald E. Jones, dean of extended education and the director of the self-study project, reported many of the same recommendations as the asso- ciation. In April, 17 educators of the reaffir- r-f'f" mation committee visited the campus. Dr. Robert Wolverton, vice president of academic affairs at Mississippi State University, headed the visiting commit- tee. Wolverton, along with the other vis- iting committee members, conducted a four-day review of every aspect of the University. Wolverton also gave an oral report to Stroup outlining his recom- mendations. After the recommendations were made, Stroup wrote a report on how the recommendations were handled or would be acted upon. Her report was then reviewed by SACS in October and November. Some of therecommendations made' Robin Conover by SACS weref Broader class schedul- ing, better utilization of people and re- sources, more long-range planning, reor- ganization of the Administrative Ser- vices office, upgrading of faculty sala- ries and other areas. The recommendations also compli- mented Murray. lt praised student ser- vices, organizational design and accre- dited academic programs. The overall evaluation was very positive said Stroup. Stroup said the 592-page report was valuable to the University in analyz- ing its strengths and weaknesses and in planning for the future. I RCOfg3H1Z1I1g The OfgaH1ZaI1OH By Cheryl Kaelm ith the selection of a new president reorganization f departments was needed The reorganization of the Adminis trative Services was the main change Thomas Hogancamp vice president of Administrative Services said the most effective way for the University to operate was to change the Administrative Services Some of the administration changes that became effective July 1 1984 were the title of the vice president of Administrative Services was changed to the vice president of Finance and Administrative services the position of budget director was reassigned from the Presidents of flce to the vice president as a staff ities related to the internal audit the administrative areas were consohdat ed under accounting and financial services personnel purchasing and general services and Physical Plant and the director of Printing Services was assigned to the vice president of University Relations and Develop ment to be integrated with the Publi cations Office President Kala M Stroup recom mended the reorganization of the Ad ministrative Services at the sugges tion of the directors of administrative offices the evaluation team from the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools the SACS Self Study group the University s auditing firm and a private consultant Hogancamp retired in July and Administrative services looked for a replacement I O I I C . , . . O ' 1 7 , t . . position with additional responsibil- Z 2 ! 1 - Y 7 Reaccreditation fin Q A-www fJ954Q .Q A ,QA A ' .5 K ' 4 f 11 l gy .wi ,uf vw Q , I SEEN ' ,W .-1, WA MR x x X we ask. , X 'rv9 iKNV,' N S .AXN - X x X f ' Q tt Q Q-psf Q s . Q -1. STR-E-E-E-TCH Morning arrives too soon for Pat Turnage as she turns off the alarm clock. Photos by Ingrid Harding DAILY SCHEDULE Waklngp : O cl A Favorite Pastime Among Students Was Sleeping, But When Starting The Day There Were Many Ways To Rise And here you are lying in your nice warm bed with the covers pulled up past nur nose. Blessed sleep now keeps you :cupied with one of the most erotic 'eams of your entire life - then you hear - the rhythmic stomping and chanting of le ROTC members awakens you with "l mow a girl from Murray State her body ally does look great." Kiss your dream :od-by and wake up to the real world. The ROTC squad is just one way people 'e rudely awakened. Bed-jolters occur in ie dorm room from roommates or suite lates. "My roommate wakes me up dry- g her hair," said Barby Drury. "My suite- lates's cussing wakes me up," said John oward. Pam Shellhammer said she is Nakened "either by my alarm or by my vommate telling me to turn my alarm if." And if you are one of the lucky people ho doesn't have an early class and think By Dannie Prather you are going to sleep late, there is always the melodious high pitched BEEP BEEP BEEP BEEP of the garbage truck as it makes its regular pick up. Randy Reeves said, "lf the window's open, sometimes the traffic wakes me up." Then there's always the great stereos on wheels that drive by playing "Purple Rain" at earthquake level. There are always the unexpected visi- tors who when you open the door, looking like something out of a Boris Karloff movie ask innocently "Oh, were you alseep?" Tim Thomas said, "The LIPS man knock- ing on the door," awakened him in this situation. "My dog wakes me up barking 'feed me, feed me."' lf you are curious to witness this phenomena just call Kathy Burgess. "My cat wakes me up by sitting on my face," said Andy Totton. Pets are wonder- ful to have around for companionship and something to cuddle when you feel the h . entire world would like to rip your lips off but, in the morning . . . Still there are those of us who, no matter what, really don't relish the idea of starting the day. Modern technology has helped out the slow riser by inventing the lovely snooze button. ln fact, some people have been known to hit the snooze button six times for the extra nine minutes of sleep. I Rise And Shine 7 DAILY SCHEDULE 8 Ill 8'3O 228 Academics Photos by Theda Sims l , .. ' . sgsr,-...L . 1 KILLING TIME Between classes, commuters Brad Canter ant David Waggoner do some work in the Curri: Center HOMEWARD BOLINI After a long day of classes Lee and Karel Mimms are ready to hit the road .-,y -M ',. 9 1 I I I ,.0 Commuters Have Found With A Little Creativity They Can Enjoy The Best Both orld By Darla Baxter uitcase college - How man times did you hear that phrase There was no doubt Murray was a su case college - 3,365 students lived o campus and 3,340 commuted. Almos half the students were spending time o the road, or at least off campus. ln addition to the already tedious lil, of a student, commuters faced extr problems. Patti Jones, who commute, from Benton, said transportation realli presented a problem. "The snow alwayg makes it hard to get to classes," sh said. Jones, who carpooled with a frienl said sharing rides could also cause pro lems. One night her class was dismisse- early. "I sat and waited Qfor her frienfi from 5:15 until 8:3O," she said. Despite the weather and schedu, problems, many students opted to cor: mute. Students commuted for mar: reasons. Lana Stembridge said that b ing married was her reason for living home. "I've always lived here and it: easier. lt's not noisy." Stembridge sa' the only problem she encountered asl commuter was bad weather. "But usual I I Q2 .Sift '-.H Ellsif gk Nw. ws gk X. 6,1 y I can find a way." Jones, who was also married, said :ommuting worked well for her, al- :hough scheduling classes wasn't al- Nays easy. "I've started a job at Mar- shall County Hospital, and I didn't want :o be away from my daughter all day - so l'm taking night classes." "I live at home because it's not far, it 1oesn't cost much . . . and it just seems setter," said Teresa Cothran, who also :ommuted from Benton. "When you zommute, you have all the comforts of r1ome," she said. Jeff Davidson, who lived in Paducah tried living both on and off campus. "I went to Western for a while, and I didn't like living on campus," he said. David- son felt by living at home, he could study better and also had time for his family. His only problem, he said was the weather. Sometimes commuters didn't have a choice whether or not to commute. "Last semester I commuted because the guy I sublet my apartment to didn't want to move out," said Dean Cossi- , boom. "He was a friend, and I didn't want to make him move. I didn't want my roommate to be left out in the cold . . . so I commuted for a semester." Cossiboom said his problem with commuting was having to bring every- thing with him that he needed for the day. "You just have to live out of your car," he said. Tammy Buck agreed. To carry around her things for the day she "had to carry a big backpack," she said. Most commuters had no complaints about studying. Cothran said, "It's bet- ter to study at home. There's no dorm noise to bother you." "I study late at night - and I have a 4.0," Jones said. Living in my home is more peaceful," said Glenn Gordon. "I can take recrea- tion or study breaks whenever I want or need them," Gordon said. "I used to study on my steering wheel," said Cos- siboom. "But I decided that that was too dangerous. I started tape recording my notes and on my way to and from Mur- ray, I would listen to them. That way I got to study an hour in the car each day." Commuting students found extra time on their hands between classes. Most students said they tried to sched- ule classes back-to-back, but some- times, that wasn't possible. "I spent a lot of time in the student center when I had extra time," said Cossiboom. "I would go to the library a lot, too," "I usually study between classes," said Buck. For the most part, commuters seemed to be very content with their situation. Cossiboom, who had commut- ed, lived on campus and in an apart- ment, said that he preferred commut- ing. "I was more in touch with campus as a commuter. Now I go to my room all of the time," he said. "I really like com- muting best. You meet more people that way and you have time to relax," he said. "In addition, in my situation, you can have the best of both worlds - the convenience of home - the advantages of two places instead of one. I have Murray and Paducah, and if you get tired of one, you can go to the other. You can pick the best of both." I Commuting Q E! DAILY SCHEDULE 9:30a-m. it nu e L' WS BUCKLE UP An artist is required to work with many different materials. Vicki Fell works with metal to make a belt buckle. SKILL AND CONCENTRATION Patience and steady hand are two important ingredients necessary for any artist. Allan Hawkins displays both while doing a weaving on a loom. A Student Interested In Furthering His Creative Talents Or just Wanting A Class Out Of The Ordinary Found Unusual Classes I A Chang Pace re you looking for a different or un- usual class? If you are, the art de- partment might be the place to look. "There are many different courses that teach different ways of expressing one's self," said Karen Boyd, interim chairman of the art department. One such course is metalsmithing. This class deals mainly with bronze and aluminum casting. The metal is smelted in a gasfair furnace at 2,300 degrees F. After the metal is smelt- ed, it is poured into a mold. "The class demands much time outside of class, but the satisfaction I get from the finished piece makes the extra time worthwhile," said Robert Reed. If you don't like the idea of molten met- al, you may want to try craft weaving. Students learn to make their own cloth, wall hangings or rugs by using a loom. There is also a course in fabric dying where the student can dye plain cloth to con- struct a garment or other article. In papermaking and bookbinding the stu- dent learns how to make his own paper. He By Kris Rayman also learns how to bind books, design sta- tionary, and make invitations or special cards. Movement for the actor, offered by the speech and theater department, teaches the student how to fit his body into the art of acting by learning the physical charac- teristics and reactions that his character would display. "The student creates per- sonalities different from his own by using his four basic tools - imagination, creativ- ity, physicialization and concentration," said Karen Balzer, instructor for the class, "There is no right or wrong way to do things in this course, because everything the student does is of himself." This course is also academic because the student must research characters so he will be aware of how his character would react in any given situation. Through improvisation the student learns to become the character he is playing and in the process learns about himself. The student learns how to get in touch with his feelings and gains insight toward other peo- ple, and why they believe the way they df "lt's one of the most uninhibiting classe l've ever taken," said Kim Matibag. lf you are a film buff, you may wantt enroll in the film and literature course - the English department. ln this course ti students make comparative studies 1 books and films such as "A Streetcar Named Desire," "Wuthering Heights" ar "Pygmalion" These courses help the student to won, off aggression, to create something of hirlf self that will last forever and to be mental and physically involved with his wor Many students feel a great sense of accor plishment after they have completed or of these courses. I A l l 230 Academics l V ll kc rv xx u , , 1+ ., , A ,a . wr' I K Q, .. , 7' fff ' K , Nw' , M , ""'N.....,,,,, ...,ffrs.,,.,,,,,,, Change Of Pace Most Students Found That Between Sound Advice And A Little Care Most Advisers Helped Them it u t Adylglltg I om and ad" By Kimberly Oles n adviser might have been defined as one who suggests, recommends and informs. Surely on a college campus it meant that and a little more. Advisers at Murray worked with students to help them get all the necessary classes, plan their careers and their futures and perhaps even to have some fun while they were at it. Of course every adviserfadvisee match did not work out and every meeting was not necessarily a success, but things usually worked out in the end. One problem professors had with advis- ing was that it was time consuming, espe- cially for those who saw 30 or more stu- dents. Another frustration they exper- ienced was with students who showed up at scheduling appointments unprepared. "I don't like reading the catalog to students when I see they've done nothing," said Debbie Wattier of the journalism and radio TV department. Some of the professors were also frus- trated in advising students who, unde- clared or otherwise, weren't sure what they wanted to do. Dr. John Thompson, chair- man of the accounting department, said his trouble was with students who procras- tinated about taking required courses. "When students want to put off math for another year and you have to twist their arm, that's not too enjoyable," he said. However, Thompson and Wattier agreed with other professors that they enjoyed ad- vising. "I love it," said Wattier. "I like for them Cstudentsb to come to me with their thoughts and dreams and goals, profes- sional and personal, and bounce them off me and if I can steer them away from problems, I will." Advisers found gratifica- tion in getting to know students and help- ing them through college. Dr. Ronald Cella of the English department enjoyed advis- ing because he said, "lt forces you into closer contact with the student body and it forces you to keep up with the require- ments." Stuart Alexander was one of the lucky students who had no problems meeting Academics with his adviser to schedule classes. "I just go in and take what I need," he said. "I'm never really in there for more than 20 min- utes." Alexander said he liked his adviser, and looked forward to talking with him. Some of the other students, however, were not so fortunate, although those who had problems found advisers to help. When Karen Kozak transferred from the University of Cincinnati, she was uncertain what credits would be accepted and what classes she had left to take. Her first advis- er was not helpful. He failed to take the time to explain the situation to her or to help her schedule classes. She said she wasted time taking courses she did not need. However, when she changed advis- ers, things were different. Kozak's second adviser took the time to help her straighten out her situation and get her back on the right track. "I doubt there is any problem that I could take to him that he wouldn't help me with," she said. Gina Shipley also experienced difficulty in the area of advising. When she entered her major as a freshman, she was still un- certain about what she wanted to do. Con- sequently she was sent to three different advisers her first year. She said she was glad they "let me take what I wanted with- out pressuring me to start taking a lot of classes in the major." In her second year she decided to change majors and found her new adviser to be helpful as well. "He was really good about telling me what classes to get so I wouldn't get into a jam in case I decided to switch back right away," she said. Students were not without problems. Neither were professors. But by working together, caring advisers and hard-working students made great progress toward graduation. I Dean Cossiboom V 'I f,'11"Qnuf sg-,Q le fifth dun' c4':'."...'-' s .f.,,,"'Nhn, l CONFUSED COLLEGIATE Contemplating his schedule for the semester, Billy Duke finds scheduling classes is not an easy task. Wu "7 vs "' J' 'MJ A -nv" O 65' Q59 Q c Q, M ix , v X v9 l x AN -g""vA K hugh. ,ffl uv v , x A - ma- X ' :s ew' Advising SL A cademics ,www wi has 9 44 -',, Q, Mn. 'f Q .Q Wm, 0 .0 in 0 1 I A s 'Mx iw' 'Q' 1- fn., , , .'h.,,:b.,,! A-,Q SN ' 'MQ' 1 "q,'N.,,4 Q nw 4- '14, 'my "N-Q' Q, 'qw .ug 4,7 1. in , MQ' "A" s- Nu' 'E ' 4 ' 4, ' F, 'ew 'Q 'W ' """n., ..-1 Robin Conov r?fs4caa.--'--vzgm-----ff--1----:Q -u---- - ,Q L--...--- idents in the introduction to historical ldies class spend long hours reading wspapers on microfilm to complete a earch paper Whether Poundlng The Pavement Or Bravlng ws DAILY SCHEDULE fweaiw 69 1 1: 0... , . i h . . ' D c The M1CfOflCh6 For Research Classes, These Were Unique Ways Of akin e Grad By Dannie Prather hen one heard the word "re- search," images of people in long white coats and goggles staring in- telligently into a test tube appeared. But research classes did not just take place in the laboratory. The psychology, political science and history departments had research courses, and whether students liked or disliked the classes, most admitted it was a far cry from the lectures and note- taking to which they were accustomed. "I accomplished a lot," said Linda Stephens of the history department's introduction to historical studies class. The course required each class member to write a historical paper using newspa- pers as the source of information. Dr. Hughie Lawson, who taught the class, said the newspaper research was more painstaking and difficult than us- ing encyclopedias and journals. Lawson said, "The main problem is that writing history is an act of synthesis." He said the historian has to imagine how the facts he has gathered will look on paper. Although the Stephens said the class was an asset, but the research was so time consuming that "attending class seemed a waste of time." Dr. Mark Wattier's research methods and public affairs class dealt with a dif- ferent type of research. Members of class took surveys on student's atti- tudes of the Curris Center. Wattier said because of social influence among stu- dents and the lack of consistency in the answers the analysis was difficult. He said the class "creates a great deal of apprehension" and "it's the one they fstudentsj dislike the most." Phil Jachowicz said Wattier's class "helped me get a jump on doing re- search," which became part of his job. Although Jachowicz said he liked the class he said, "There's a lot of expecta- tions," and he said in survey research, objectivity was difficult. Dr. Terry Barrett said, "lf l had my way about it, l would only teach re- search classesf' Barrett, who taught psychology lab 401 for seniors, said his students "just do fantastic." Their class prepared for the job market by doing independent research for a manuscript presented at the fall meeting of the Ken- tucky Academy of Science. Barrett said the experience was invaluable because "ninety percent of the majors have ei- ther published or presented a paper be- fore graduation." David Fielder said Barrett's class was a must for majors going to graduate school. He said although Barrett helped the students individually, "he really left a lot of it up to us." Fielder said, "We kicked the ideas out in class which were helpful." He said the initial research ex- periment was crucial in finding a job because "you're going to be able to do it better the second time." I Research Classes 235 don't want to get out of bed." . A K.,--. DAILY SCHEDULE g p.m. 12' O MPP igilass " ust Sunny Days And Soaps Usually Lured Students Into Skipping Class hi One " By Brian Ramage, Darla Baxter, Ingrid Harding t the beginning of a new semester students set goals to buckle down, study hard and never skip a class unless it is absolutely necessary. These goals usually lasted the first two weeks of school, but rainy days, not hav- ing anything to wear and watching a cru- cial episode of your favorite soap opera became "valid reasons" to cut class. "l make a PB. and J., prop my feet up and do the homework l forgot." Gwen Lerch Some students found waiting to do home- work at the last minute meant skipping another class in order to get it done. "I cut class to meet with my cat Fred in comparitive anatomy class." Marian Harding Labwork became time consuming and of- ten required extra time which meant not going to a class. "I skip a class when l think we aren't going to do anything." Ann Little lf nothing was going to be done in class that would be vital to passing the test, this was a great opportunity to miss the class. "I had to see 'Days of our Lives."' Monica Crider Some soap opera addicts just couldn't miss exciting episodes of their favorite soap. "Because l had to work." Marie McClain No matter how well you scheduled work around your classes the two sometimes conflicted with one another. "l usually skip my 8 a.m. class because I Anonymous lt didn't matter how much sleep you had gotten, an early class was always hard to attend. . . l was too lazy to walk to Faculty Hall after lunch." Toni Henson When you were tired, walking from one building to another became a major task. Sometimes just the thought made students tired. "The University Center is a great asset for those of us wishing to miss instructors instructing." David Farley Whether watching television or just sitting talking to a friend, the Curris Center was a favorite place to go when skipping a class. "Me and my roommate talk each other into cutting class." Bryan Broyles A friend could think of a hundred excuses why you just couldn't make to class. "The most interesting reason l cut class was because of the flood in Woods Hall. l woke up and stepped out the door into two inches of water." Gene Biby A clogged sink was as good a reason as any to miss class, especially if you couldn't swim. I ls 235 A cademics OX ss ' S Q. E NSN XXX. X XX 9 xi EXT X X5 X M St Q tt A X .L . x s .. t its . ' ' RW A X X . x ff , . .gwad Ingrid Harding GAME SHOW JUNKIE Sometimes classes get s become interesting. o dull even game shows Ingrid Harding Robin Conover ' T: ' js-X! X 1 XJ .1 ANYTHING lNTERESTlNG? Magazines are much more interesting than textbooks to Shawn Turberville and Dennis Webb. iiifii' fy 3? is 2 Ingrid Harding UGEE, l LOST TRACK OF TlME" Robin Pursley and Lisa Fitts find it easy to become engrossed in video games and miss class. LLILLABY AND GOODNIGHT Unintentionally missing a class many students fall asleep in the music listening lounge. , Just This Once DID YOU KNOW ...? Students often take advantage of a nice day by sitting outside Faculty Hall. Alyce Edmonds, Lee Mimms and Christi Futrell have a conversation between classes. DAILY SCHEDULE 1: 0 ,mfwn Bclafses Fifty minutes isn't long enough to do something constructive - so there are various ways of . . . Killin 0 By Darla Baxter and Sherry Monroe rofessors reminded students three hours of studying should be done outside of class for each hour in class. If you added study time with hours for sleeping and eating, it left little free time. Students realized they had to utilize every free moment if they were to main- tain their grades, a social life and their sanity. This was when time between classes became crucial. Students took advantage of time be- tween classes to do domestic chores. 238 Academics Robby Kloke said, "Between classes I go back to my room and clean it. I make up my bed." Students often had errands that need- ed to be done. "To pass time between classes, I catch up on what I don't get done before class," said David Parks. Other students used free time for ex- tra studying. Kendra Hooks said, "Be- tween classes I go sit in the sub." Shopping was always a way to spend spare time. Stephanie Sanders said, "I go to Maurice's and see if I can find a Susanna Hodge sale." Students with full schedules found between classes the only time to eat. "I eat breakfast!!" said Scott Gaddis. "It's the only time I have between classes." Students dedicated to physical fit- ness spent their spare time in the Carr Health Building. Debbie Keeler said, "I enjoy spending the time between classes promoting my health by lifting weights or playing racquetbalI." the Curris Center. Sam Kennedy said he - I ,. ll Other students enjoy socializing in I r if' f im-me -,ASUS- :njoyed going to the music listening ounge between classes. Julie Hinton said, "I visit with friends at Wells or l write letters, study or 'ead." Soap watchers used breaks between :lasses for catching up on their favorite Jrogram. Dean Stump said, "I like to iollow the stories. l watch 'All My Chil- :lren' a few times a week." Home Box Office and Music Television often lured students home. "Between classes l go watch MTV and study in my room," Z-nv O SHOP AROUND Shopping is one way students spend their time between classes. Craig Russell shops for a rard at the University Bookstore SHAPING UP Playing racquetball is a great way to stay in shape and kill time. Mike Ramsy takes advantage of the racquetball courts at Carr Health. if 5 I if 41 KSC xl, ' ,gt 5 t 7 A K V. 35 -V .ii . ' 'M' f . . - - 11 - I t Y . 3 ff I ti gf ,L I ' ' "Q Theda Sims said Thomas Brandstetter. Theda Sims There were many things to do with those extra minutes and hours, and us- ing them well taught students time man- agement and responsibility. I 1 ,ss. ,s R 1h?..,,. Wwe-' .., 5. if WHAT A SELECTION? Theda Sims Choosing a flavor of ice cream often becomes a difficult task, Beth Solomon waits for Kathy Hein to decide what it will be at the Sugar Cube between her classes, Between Classes :E E qi Photos by Ingrid Harding I . p. . DAILY SCHEDULE Evwzlgc 'N ARTIST AT WORK Drawing is more enjoyable for Jeff Garrott than taking notes. I 40 WINKS Sometimes you can't keep your eyes open during class. Jim Pinkston takes a little cat nap. Academics AMYWNA. 7 -14" IZ!F I From Sleeping To Daydreaming, To Drawing All Added Up To The Same Thing - How To Get Through A Boring Lecture 'T"T"'s'm Wkewlfllmnwi-Q.. Wig, ' Fiend? ""' 'mlm ' Creative Listenin boring lecture is something all of us have endured. Sometimes a 50-min- :class would seem like 50 hours. When ecture became too boring, students re- 'ted to almost anything to keep them- ves awake. Everyone had his favorite :thod of making the time quickly pass. . . Start reading the book." Deb Arbuckle ading the textbook was a sure sign of a ring lecture. "Fall asleep." Peggy Hotmann ing to sleep during a lecture was a com- mn occurence in classes. The trick to eping though, was not to get caught. l'Doodle." Kathi Neuling was easy to get away with doodling in class, because the teacher thought you were taking notes. lt wasn't hard to have more doodles in your notebook than notes. "Watch the clock." Dawn Griffin Counting the minutes until class was over would make you realize just how long a minute could be. "My mind wonders . . Loretta Wimberley Boredom would cause you to think about everything from what you were going to do over the weekend, to what you were going to eat for lunch. "Scout out the good-looking girls." Chris Johnson lf you are going to be bored you might as well enjoy yourself in the process. K "Color in the Wal-Mart price tags on my folders." Robin Roberts Some students took advantage of a boring lecture and expanded their creative tal- ents. .. Talk." Calvin Turnley Hearing the latest gossip always proved to be more interesting than the lecture. "l draw Nazi swastikas on my paper." Roger Seay Some students had their own unique way of getting through a boring lecture. "Write letters." Diane Martin A boring lecture provided the perfect time to write your parents that letter you pri- mised them. I SMALL TALK Tenia Deen and Stephanie McLean chat during class. Catching up on news around campus was more interesting than taking notes. ANOTHER WORLD When thoughts wander to other subjects a teacher knows class is over. Marilyn Gastenveld daydreams in class. Creative Listening lubs catered to wide varieties of inter- ests. They ranged from sports inter- ests to professional organizations. These clubs provided students with an opportuni- ty to learn more about their areas of inter- est, to assume the responsibility of plan- ning activities and to have fun. Learning was very important to Alpha Kappa Psi, a professional business fraterni- ty. According to Brenda Adams and Leslie Grogan, AKPsi's weekly meetings consist- ed of open discussions and a time for busi- ness matters. However, once a month, they had a formal meeting. "Businessmen from all around the area come in and talk to us about their businesses," said Adams. This provides members with an opportuni- ty to learn from other's experiences. The Fencing Club learned more from doing 2 A cademics 4 DAILY SCHEDULE Though Clubs Were Varied And Involved Many Types Of People They Continued To Be 3 , 3 0 Successful . p.l'I'l. "Let's Go On Meeting W 'W Like This" By Kimberly Oles than from listening. Bill Bossing said the first 20 minutes of their meetings were spent "talking and just shooting the breeze." Then the members warmed up and ran through drills. "We fence madly," said Bossing. Planning was also important for clubs. This was the main interest of Junior Pan- hellenic, whose members represented so- rority pledge classes. Julie Elliot said the main purpose of the council was to ac- quaint pledges with one another. "Most of our meetings are spent planning mixers and get-togethers for the pledges," said El- liot. The Llniversity Center Board also relied heavily on planning. lt programed all enter- tainment for the campus. However, its meetings were not necessarily strickly business. "We have the kind of meetir where you get a lot done, but we do hat fun." said Whitney Taylor, special even' chairman. What happened when all the learnir and planning was finished? "Mostly, vi have fun," said Bossing. Although the clubs on campus offers many different activities the results 1 meetings were basically the same: an o portunity to learn, assume responsibili1 and have a good time. I Theda Sims HOW DOES YOUR GARDEN GROW? History graduate student Ora Brooks gives a lecture on English gardening at a Phi Alpha Theta meeting. TOLICHE! - Members of the fencing club hold meetings and learn more about their hobby through practice. Theda Sin 4 5 V 1 V 1 I Q ,, ,gf ,A V 'sg I , km ,XT ON THE AGENDA NI council members take notes on how to be ter residents as they listen to Norman endzid's lecture. Anthony Luton Club Meetings 2 JLIDGING ON SIGHT Demonstrating different photography processes professor Gene Bailey lectures to his Commercial Photography class. DAILY SCHEDULE Nl ff 6:30,.... 966, e While you are watching MTV and eating pizza, there are students on campus who are still enduring lectures and taking any people thought night classes were just for adult or part-time stu- dents, but they are a common part of un- dergraduate programs of many full-time students. Although most students seemed to prefer day classes, those who decided to take a night class discovered the pros and cons. Scheduling concerns were the reason many students signed up for night classes. Jenelle Sissel said, "I had to. I needed the class and that was the only time I could take it." Rick Kupchella had a similar situ- 2 Academics IIOICS . . . . T heda e Dark By Kimberly Oles ation. "I wanted to take this political sci- ence class, but couldn't during the day because too many of the classes I needed were at the same time," he said. Night classes also had disadvantages. Some students thought it difficult to find the motivation to attend evening classes, especially during the winter when the tem- perature dropped after sundown. Kaye Guier found it difficult to concentrate for the duration of the longer class periods. "I hated having to sit there for 3 hours," she said. "I'd get antsy." There were both advantages and disaa vantages to night classes. Each studerv had to decide if the pros outweighed th cons. Kupchella summed up his feeling about night classes and said, "I don't li them, but I think they're necessary." I DAY'S El' Night class students face the dark, lonely trip baf to their dorms and homes - something th students of "conventional" classes never have- c Roy Mobley "It's offered when? 79 Whether students had a choice or nor, Saturday classes were a part of college life. By Kimberly Oles aturday mornings were usually a time for sleep recuperation from the of classes. But for some students they were a time for going to class like any week day. The main complaint about Saturday classes was the 9 a.m. class time. "lt's hard get' ting up early on Saturday," said Margie Underhill. However, once they were up, students didn't seem to mind going to class. Naydean Rut- ledge said, "I enjoyed it very much." For Underhill, it was a chance to get one class out of the way and not have to worry about it for the rest of the week. Dr. Jim Biggs, who taught interpersonal communication on Saturdays said, "I don't think Saturday classes are dif- ferent than any others." He said classes depended on the students, not the day of the week. I and week COFFEE AND DONLITS interpersonal Communication requires ice breakers and Dr. Jim Biggs finds Saturday morning breakfast a good way to relax students. ' x i Dannie Prather Night Classes -ivrlnnr-rv:-ar.-' DAILY SCHEDULE 9:30,,.,,,, Stu ffm? k Q l Q A W x V 1 H ik ' N . 5 3'-'fX1t ' "QW U .NRA 246 Academ im. ..tuu.L -fnu.t.t.w,.-i.ii.v.f.!.e,.mf.asx....e.m.,s..u... .. ...-, I OUT za becomes a good excuse for Sandi Wiseman stay away from the books. JLIR FAVORITE SHOW iving a television in your room is one of the st reasons not to study. Shari Christen props r feet up and takes advantage of her TV. D CLEAN CLOTHES hat you are going to wear the next day often comes more important than studying, as Incy Karrigan learns. Photos by Robin Conover Like Any Artform, It Takes Time To Perfect, But Eventually Students Become Masters At Learning How N To Stud By Darla Baxter tudy. Truly a four-letter word in stu- dents' vocabulary. No matter how much we dread it or procrastinate, studying is a way of life. Most students have recognized that studying is necessary to get through col- lege. Then there's the "give-me-an-excuse not-to-study-student" who would rather eat in Winslow than study. We've all put off studying some time or another. "l watch TV, eat - do anything." Laura Lipe With the temptation of the soaps, MTV and HBO and "send out" food, students found cracking the books a difficult task. "l don't study so to avoid strained brain cells." Cindy Bruce The demands of college are many, lead- ing some students to believe studying could cause "systems overload," and therefore they avoid it. "l can always find better things to do. Being an exchange student, l'm in a little different situation. When l first got here, l always wanted to look around. Now, l sometimes go to the movies, and tonight, l capped a pumpkin." Adele Littame There is always something more interest- ing to do than to study, even in Murray. "Sleep!!" Amy Wooters When given a choice between studying or sleep, students generally choose rest and relaxation. "Talk to people." Cheryl Endres What better time to catch up on the latest than during study time. Besides you'll only visit a few minutes, right? Catching up on the latest news sometimes takes presidence over reading IDC or ac- counting. "lt's just hard to get into the mood to study until the pressure is on." Stacy Patterson Sometimes pressure is the only motiva- tion to write a paper or study for a test. "Burnout!" Julie Garrard "Senioritis" is often an excuse for pro- crastination among students nearing graduation. "There's just too much other stuff to do. 79 Beth Kniepkamp Even though mom had to beg you to do your laundry, clean your room and wash dishes, these become perfect excuses for not studying in college. "I just don't feel like studying some- times. l feel lazy. l'd rather go watch TV, talk to my boyfriend or just bum around." Doris Clark Sometimes students procrastinate be- cause they "just didn't want to do it!" "Any reason." Tammy Davis "Any better offer." Janice Schafer They just don't want to study. Any ideas for a way to keep from studying are always welcome to many students. I Learning How Not To Study 7 M I nl 4' I my J., 8. A-it Xa 1 5 x u--. 1 iw 152 A' I d 1 ww . 1, . ,e sf , 'lla wk-N ' 6' I. YK was I i . M "9-f. 5 i ....f...,.., 1 Myths and misconceptions follow them wherever they go because they march to the beat of . . . A Different PERFECT PITCH Leigh Draper carefully tunes the timpani during a rehearsel. heir major held a certain amount of mystery for those who ended their iass day at 2:30 and their studies at 7:30 .m. People had called them conceited be- ause they felt they could rely on their :lent for the rest of their lives. Pam Cannon thought many students felt iese people were stupid, "so, they go to ie Arts" because they had no place else m go for a career. Music majors, the people thrown out of ie Fine Arts building at midnight when iey were practicing, the people who wore tuxedo more in four years than three men id in a lifetime, were perhaps one of the lost misunderstood groups on campus. Although their lives on campus were dif- erent, their goals, whether teaching or per- mrming were just as important as any oth- r students'. "You cannot make it in music without a ::mmittment," said Valerie Martin who tudied clarinet in Salzburg, Austria in the Dring. Martin's goals of teaching, writing nd conducting on the university level 'ere not easy to accomplish. She said 'hen she "retires" tif there is such a word i her vocabularyg "l would like to know mat l made a big contribution to the field of music education, that's my primary goal." Other future teachers such as Keith Rob- rts and Cannon had goals which were a ttle different but just as important to fllllllllef A LABOR OF LOVE them. "l want the students to see how much that I enjoy what l'm doing," said Roberts. He felt that teaching by intimida- tion was 'totaly against the education pur- poses." Cannon said her goal "won't be to try to impress my students with my capa- bilities." There were some drastic differences in the lifestyle of music majors as compared with other students. The differences dealt with their form of study - called practice. While three hours of study over the books may have be tiring, Michael Congiardo said, "you don't start breaking out in a sweat when you study." Congiardo said the concentration level of practicing was higher than studying. "lt's just different," he said. "We put in a lot more time doing physical work," said Alan Mattingly. Mat- tingly also said that music majors were the only people who "have to be in this build- ing fthe fine artsj to do their homework." Not all of the philosophies of practice were the same. Jessica Shanklin said "I'd rather practice any day than study." When career prospects seemed dismal to musicians, it was easy to become disen- chanted according to double major Susan Edwards. She said she had on "rose col- ored glasses" until she decided to make radioftelevision her career. Edwards, a voice major, said "lt's easy to be a big fish in a little pond. For kids to be here majoring in opera vocal perfor- mance is a joke," she added. Edwards said she spent an equal amount of time on her respective majors but being in performing ensembles, taking private lessons and anchoring MSU TV-il made her days long and difficult. Edwards would have been able to graduate with a degree in public relations and music but she was staying an extra semester to get her degree in radioftelevision. Edwards felt she would have more finan- cial security than other students in the mu- sic business. Most of the musicians said, although a concern, money was not a moti- vator. Mattingly said after graduating from high school his friends advised him to take on a more academic major. "My grades were pretty good in high school and that's why l gave it some thought but it was music that l wanted to do." Shanklin admited she was not worried about money. "lf it means selling shoes to get what I want to do, that's what l'll do," she said. They continued, perhaps still misunder- stood, and against the odds. But they re- mained sure of themselves, a quality many students did not have. "l've just about giv- en up the worrying part, because this is it, no matter what happens," said Mattingly. l Music Majors "ww Academics Roy Mob I mm..--J.: ---' --.........:....--- -----a....., --H ---V-V 'l THE AIR ning means everything to a disc jockey. Kevin inningham, weekend D.J. at WKYX in Paducah, nits for his cue. 4? 154- Y xy, 'x n. A .. ....i' Dean Cossiboom ainin NAME AFTER NAME Printouts seem endless to Patty Rings-iinq and Debbie Huffman who work in the Admissions Office, Theda Sims EX erience Before entering the working world, students found experience in jobs related to their field of Study eceiving college credit, gaining ex- perience and earning money all at the ne time sounded too good to be true. th the help of the cooperative education :gram or with some ingenuity a student .ild gain valuable experience in their ld of study by holding a job in the area of :ir career during college. Lynn Richard, director of cooperative Jcation and placement, said the inten- n of co-oping was "to place the student jobs that relate to his or her career. Steve Bourne, executive director of the pkinsville Planning Commission, got his irt through the co-op program. "My first v was with the Henderson County Plan- VHCROSCOPIC WORLD :dent Diane Northington gains valuable Jerience by working in the infirmary. By Darla Baxter ning Commission. l worked there for a year as a research analyst," said Bourne. "I gained so many contacts. By working in Henderson, l had come to know so many people, and by the time l graduated, l was offered jobs. l felt like the work experience gave me an inside edge." Some students gained valuable work ex- perience in jobs they found themselves through internships required by their ma- jors. Journalism major Kathy Roberts gained experience while working for the public relations department of the Pur- chase Area Development District. "This is probably the best thing l will gain for my career. l already have things to put in my portfolio," she said. Jennifer Ruf, a nursing major, gained experience through a practium and sum- mer employment at a pediatrician's office. Ruf said the experience was valuable. "You learn basic skills and things like that," said Ruf. "Working with the pediatri- cian and seeing the kids was especially helpful." Kevin Cunningham, who works as a disc jockey for WKYX in Paducah said, "Work- ing with hands-on experience is great! You just don't get the same type of situations in the class room." I Working To Gain Experience 1 O I Fighting for success together, students joined organizations to help each other through the work and play of college life. Each organization strived for the qualities to give its members the . . . Mark af a 760l'0lQA6l'6d Organizations yMbI GREEN LIGHT SPECIAL Linda Mentz browses through a variety of plants being sold by the Horticulture Club at the Curris Center 4, -- -. --V...,.i..Y.Y , ,A..............,... . SWING YOUR PARTNER ROUND AND ROUND. Country-stompin' music can be heard by all at the Wesley Foundation square dance. ? Rn EQ- Mi- Q GAP wp. 5 9 We ', -rf 4 Ur' Q 118 gg nl 'f .fin 1 . aff .5 'h , , H X Xi 1 is 3 Sk 7 E -P? 1 ix, ' 2 Sim ,Q wap f 'Q' Q X .:. -J m 41 K , x -ff 1. .. s,1.v'f- WWE? X :SE x My -3, , 41 W J, .. .QF ,A , no 2 . X , .NYM V A if f , Qu K SAXX S K , 1 S Y N xx' S f my 1 f xxx- ,XNM M. , 4'- J Q w! A K M x 51 Q 'S 3 . 'ev x xx xx QW sy ff Hp if me 4 mv. x. Q ' aa , ".i3.Agi,u. w 1 , if K3-N gif , 1, 34 .9 Hi , .Af W f wxifi Q V, xX 4 -X X X ,T 1 1 -fig ,f Q, is M, W. .. gf aff. fxsx? H4 , ,, .4 , +f4g.'.3ffS-X Y ,W 5 ff - .NM 1 V : P ' an ' .. .EV ,Q 'Q , W, . 3, W-W, A 1 ir, 'Af' 1531 1 ,iw Q 135 il,-I ia... fx gswkxgr THE PARTY IS THIS WAY." Members of Alpha Delta Pi and friends have some preliminary fun before the Watermelon Bust. Alpha Delta Pi: FRONT ROW: Rhonda Kirk, vice president pledge educator, Deidre Wilson, Jan Kriesky, Beverly Claybrook, Jill Wyatt, Valerie Harrison, Andrea McCormick, Michele Knowles. SECOND ROW. Jill Butler, Joanne Duncan, Lisa Bittle, Carol Ainsworth, Paula Mangrum, Melissa Hope, Karen Daugherty, Shana Sullivan, rush chairman. THIRD ROW' Allison Marshall, Nancy Galloway, Cari Price, Maranita Roberts, Jenny Hastings, Kelly Nuckols, Kelly Marlow, Melanie Harrison. BACK ROW: Stacey Calhoun, Anne Harter, Paula Rister, Shari Drennan, Vicki Fell, Dawn Gifford, Brenda Roof Susan Mieure, Brenda Sandefur Alpha Delta Pi: FRONT ROW: Angela Clark, vice president of efficiency, Kathy Roberts, social chairman, Jill Laird, Pam Bean, president, Jane Howerton, Jacqueline Lewis, Stacy Hall, recording secretary SECOND ROW: Andrea Wilder, Tammy Morris, Elaine Gargus, treasurer, Kim Graves, vice president Panhellenic, Eunice Cunningham, Cindy Cossey, reporter, Becky Littrell THIRD ROW: Beth Elder, corres. secretary, Janet Adams, Tina Jordan, photographer, Laura Lipe, Carla Lynn, chaplain, Jill Gunter, Becky Farris BACK ROW' Nicole Conway, Karla Fenger, Carmen lrwin, Cheryl Kaelin. Organizations Robin Conover Alpha Delta Pi sorority started the year in high spirits with a large pledge class. President Pam Bean said fall rush was more tiring this year compared to past years since there were so many more girls. However, she thought rush was more enjoyable because of the enthusiasm generated by the new poeple. Being the sponsor of the Alpha Delta Pi 500 meant the sorority was a very visfble group on campus. The sorority asked fraternity and dormitory men to compete in the September field events. The day's activities were capped off with a contest to find Mr. ADPi 500. This year's winner was Ronald Boyce of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. Earlier in the month, members participated in a Bike-A-Thon to benefit the America Diabetes Association. ln October, the sorority had a cookout at the Kenlake State Park Pavilion. Alumni were welcome' back with a tea during Homecoming. ln November, the sorority had a dance at Mr. Gattisf Partygoes dressed in pajamas and gowns to get into the spirit for the late night dance. ln April, the sorority had thei Black Diamond Formal. ln the past, the sorority has been recognized as the chapter with the highest cumulative GPA. The sororit was very active in campus and fraternity activities. The ADPi's captured first place in the intramura volleyball division and placed seconc in events at the Lambda Chi Alpha's Watermelon Bust. 06 v-.-...Q l Xlpha Gamma Delta distinguished :lf by stressing individuality among members. Alpha Gams were olved in a number of campus ivities including, SGA, student bassadors and cheerleading. Xlpha Gam Angela Smith was the rching band's featured twirler and ii Miller was the field commander. gning Miss Watermelon Bust, Lisa Jssner, was very active on the esics team. Jan Oglesby and erie Fister were cheerleaders. n November, the sorority had its ck-A-Thom for the Juvenile Diabets Foundation. Members "rocked" all night in the rocking chair lounge at the Curris Center. Last year the Alpha Gams raised more money than any other single organization for the diabetes foundation. Besides winning the Miss Watermelon Bust contest, the sorority won the spirit event during Bust activities. The Alpha Gams continued their winning tradition by teaming with Lambda Chi Alpha and Sigma Pi fraternities to become champions of Paul Bunyan Day. "WE WANNA PARTY!" Spirits are high as the Alpha Gams and Sigma Chis get ready for their mixer. SW: .'P"r Roy Mobley Alpha Gamma Delta: FRONT ROW: Mandy Barker, corres. secretary, Lisa Litchfield, activitiesfalterism chairman,- Laura Murphy, Panhellenic delegateg Kathy Martin, recording secretary, Natalie Bennett, presidentq SECOND ROW: Amy Byars, scholarship chairman, Jennifer Lents, ritual chairman, Sandy Scheynost. social standards chairmanq Rhonda Birkhead, rush chairmanq Jennifer Collins. vice pres. fraternity ed.: Julie Boyd, publicity chairman: Becky Borgsmiller, treasurer. THIRD ROW: Joni Miller, Denise Tichenor, Teresa Workman, Lisa Heussner, Beth Barton, Kim Wilkerson, Kim Whitlock. FOURTH ROW: Raina Lowe, Angela Smith, Debbie Kirchdorfer. Stacia Higgins, Tamara Workman, Amy Mathis. Mary Draper, Kelly McKenzie. BACK ROW: Elizabeth Eissler, Lori Armstrong. Mary Louise Edmiston, Beth Barton, Lynn Kadel, Ann Walker, Marion Bequett. Alpha Gamma Delta: FRONT ROW: Claire Bell, Tracy Smith, Valarie Fister, Aggie Kramer, Leslie Orr, Missy Graves, Kecia Mays, Nancy Grugin. SECOND ROW: Kim Randall, Katy Hart, Melissa Winters, Pam Shellhammer, Kim Pickett. Mary Avery. Julie Davis, Kelly Harrington. THIRD ROW: Mitzi Lewis, Jayne Ann Richey, Amy Barton, Elizabeth McGinnis, Jennifer Morgan, Anne Flynn, Kathy Neuling. Jimmilyn Young, Teresa Hall. BACK ROW: Dru Thomas, Jennifer Holland, Rutledge Beard, Gina Todd, Laina Rogers, Traci Bernhard, Melissa Hayes, Valari Anderson. ADPlfAGD HANGING ON FOR DEAR LIFE. Members of Alpha Omicron Pi seem to enjoy their precarious ride to the Watermelon Bust. I I One ol the many ways Alpha Omicron Pi made its mark on the campus was to sponsor the annual Mr. MSU. This years winner was Racer quarterback Kevin Sisk. ln November, the sorority had a Turkey Dance. Later in the month, pledges sponsored a Data Match to raise funds. Names were put into a computer, then those people were given a list of prospective dates, complete with phone numbers and addresses, ln December, the pledges had another fundraiser, called the Red Auction. Pledges made things and then auctioned the items off to actives. The pledge class made 5250. The sorority had their formal dance, the Red Rose, in Paducah. In the summer, members went on a canoe trip. With the crowning of Denise Butler this year, Alpha Omicron Pi had supplied the past four Homecoming queens. Panhellenic honored the sorority as having the most improved cumulative GPA. Members served as official huggers for the Special Olympics. ln addition, the sorority was recognized as the outstanding regional chapter and was awarded a regional rush excellence award. The sorority was also nominated for the JWH cup, an award given to the top ten Alpha Omicron Pi chapters in the nation. According to president Gloria Simmons, Alpha Kappa Alpha was a service organization. In November, members collected food for Thanksgiving to give to needy families. ln the spring, sorority members planned community projects to raise money for sickle cell anemia research and scholarships for black students. During the spring semester, the sorority held its Alpha Omicron Pi: FRONT ROW' Mary Zinobile, Maria Taylor, Robyn Fallwell, Cindy Burton, Faye Guier, vice presidentg Marcia Cunningham, Jennifer Galloway. SECOND ROW' Laurie Marvin, scholarship, Kaye Guier, Jenelle Sissel, Kimberly Oles, Angie Hale, Penny Wade, Jennifer Dunn, Kelly Burdge THIRD ROW: Aileen Bartz, Tina Laudermilk, Julie Elliott, Kim Oswalt, Paige Miller, Wege Rushing, Jill Childress BACK ROW: Kim McCullor, Lisa Chaney, Michele Simmons, Jan Overturf Cindy Hale, Shelley Cole, Chris Bulloch, Whitney Taylor. Organizations Founder's Ball. The members sponsored an All-Greek show, featuring skits and dancing. Also in the spring, members invited other chapters in the region to an Alpha Kappa Alpha weekend. Activities included a brunch, a "stepdown" with skits and dancing, as well as a spring dance. Murray members chose their dream beau during the festivities. f Y ,- - - 'T-" "' 40-vp... . 5 r is 5 . in V F I N ?'+. ' ' . 'H F t',, fail- - f ' ' l in ,ii K - -. .f'!J,.- fiirfrjf ti-'1f2f',jz, rr' T' - 1 ,L an 1 .-1' --iw' eff S114 222757- r-QQ'-ii i wg .f 1- 'li' 'ws ' x Q, - . i n . at , xg :fi 321' ,tri I' f E352 554. ,fr cy-U .A.. ii' 'qs X i' J" 55 .tfi??f'.f fsiiiif . -53: - Kuuui QOIIOYD Alpha Kappa Alpha: FRONT ROWS ViCkiE corresponding secretary. BACK ROW Bolles, dean of pledgesg Hannah Shaw, Gloria Robinson, Crystal Johnson vice presidentg Daveeda Roper. xi' We''iigMsL1.u'.4A- gs -..--gu- .... , I Alpha Phi believes they are distinct cause of their support system. ln bruary, the sorority demonstrated :ir togetherness by teaming with 2 Sigma Phi Epsilon frateity to put the Cardiac Arrest. According to Alpha Phi president nnelle Thomas, members of both ianizations sent letters to campus 1 community groups to ask for 'mission to "kidnap" members. Then, "prisoners" were taken to a mock jail at the Sig Ep house. Members of participating organizations had to bail the prisoner out by donating money. ln October the sorority had a "crush cookoutf' The members anonymously asked dates. After eating, sorority members revealed their indentities. The sorority was involved last year . FIQ Tracy Tarter in publishing booklets, along with the Murray Calloway County Hospital, about heart conditions and their treatments. Last year, the sorority was honored at its national convention in Dallas for raising the most money for heart projects. Alpha Phi was also recognized by the Humane Society for outstanding contributions. SING IT LIKE YOU MEAN IT. Members of Alpha Phi perform during All-Campus Sing. .,,.,, Alpha Phi: FRONT ROW: Susan Hahn, treasurer: Karen Kincheloe, Danita Lawrence, Chapter promotions, Dannelle Thomas, president, Jennifer Pace, vice presidentg Larena Stratton, Mary Kufskie, Karen Jones, pledge trainer. SECOND ROW: Lou Ann Siegel, Channa Wagner, Marissa Byrd, Julie Birk, Laura Townsend, Kathy Rucker. Deann Crutcher, Melissa Wyatt, THIRD ROWx Kathy Drury, Kelly Moyer, Vonda Goodwin, Deb Arbuckle. Karen Barnett, Gina Smith, Susan Gentry, Anna Halliman. BACK ROW: Mary Read. Becky Cerney, Cheryl Merimee, Stephanie Rohmiller, Gela Barrett, Freda Ray, Sharon Jankowski, Martha Spracklen. Alpha Omicron Pi: FRONT ROW: Angela Hester. treasurerg Denise Butler, chapter relations, Kelly King, presidentq Dianne Bush, secretaryg Chris Way, corresponding secretary, Angela Sheeley. SECOND ROW, Paula Hedges, Karen Crodle, social chairmang Kim Holt, Jackie Plant, Panhellenicq Margaret Ronk, rush chairmang Kimber Behrens, Stacy Fulkerson. THIRD ROW: Tonya McCammon, Peggy Hoffman, Yvette Whitmer, Rosemary Hannan, Caroline Penrod, Sherri Brigham. BACK ROW: Lori Whitt, Gayle Trantina. Allyson Waters, Amy Gibson, Linda Crooks, Janet Roby. AOPifAKAfAPhi 7 1 E! Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority started the year in high spirits. President Susan Duncan said rush went really well, not only for the Alpha Sigmas, but for all of the sororities. Duncan was impressed with the enthusiasm generated during rush. She believed the girls were inter- ested in being productive members of a sorority. rather than just having the op- portunity of wearing Greek letters. Another encouraging sign from rush was the amount of Greek unity. Dun- can said although many people on cam- pus were anti-Greek, she believed Greeks were closer-knit this year than in past years. The Alpha Sigmas paid their re- spects to less socially inclined people with a Revenge of the Nerds dance in September. ln October, the sorority sponsored a Teeter for Tots to raise money for its philanthropic project. Members took turns on teeter totters for 2-4 hours outside the Calloway County courthouse earning money for the project. The sorority also participat- ed in the annual blood drive on cam- pus, Members served as huggers and greeters for the Special Olympics in the spring. In November the sorority had a Founders Day dance. The soror- ity also visited its adopted grandmoth- er, Cozy Myers. ln December Alpha Sig- ma helped underprivileged children celebrate Christmas by sponsoring Toys for Tots, Businesses donated toys for the gifts and the sorority threw a party for the children, complete with Santa Claus. Organizations TEETERING ON THE EDGE Alpha Sigmas ham it up during the sorority's annual Teeter for Tots in October. Money raised through Teeter for Tots went toward Christmas presents for underprivileged. .L E-. .,1I.i S IQ Mark Kennad I Alpha Sigma Alpha! FRONT ROW-' Donna Teresa Dawson, rush chrm. SECOND Eller, corresponding sec.: Cynthia Wood, ROWg Suzanne Fisk, Gayle Moodie, treasurer, Paula McManamay, recording Georgia Murphey, Angela Hearne, Cheryl See.: Tonya Wheeler. vice president: Susan Cooper, Alicia Merritt, Heidi Jo Kamhoot, Duncan, president, Jackie Shroat, THIRD ROW,- Clary Robbins, Dawn merrvbershipp Jama Baker. memberShip: Buettner, Michelle Foster, Dana Chapman. Marla Cornelius, Lori Sims, Beverly Dana Williams, BACK ROW: Ann Laatsch Michelle Graham, Alyce Edmonds, Kim Teckenbrock, Laura Watkins, Crystal Hurley, Ruth Sanders, Janice Lykins, Burton. lwfr Alpha Sigma Alpha: FRONT ROW: Katie O'Neil, Leanne Cochrum, Becky Riney, Holly Brockman, Lynn Driver, Ellyn Berkbigler. SECOND ROW: Susanna Hodges, Rhonda Fox, Debra Graham, Rhonda Hannah. Michele Vena, Sherry Alvies, Myra Davidson. THIRD ROW.- Laura Rafferty, Pam Proctor, Cathie Rice, Janie White, Sheri Helms, Carla Almond, Paula Faught. Nan Littlepage. BACK ROW: l Kim Prater, Christy Sears, Lisa Nutt, Susan Parkinson, Becky Sauer, Cheryl j Harper, Tammy Nunn, Jeanna Curtis. WITH A LITTLE HELP Tri Sigmas TJ, Edwards and Tina Quire try to decide who should lead whom during a break in Watermelon Bust activities. Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority stayed busy this year with a number of activities. In addition to a Halloween party in the fall, there was a dance, a hayride, a cookout and a party at Mr, Gattis'. Members also built a float for the Homecoming parade. Again, spring semester meant a full calendar for sorority members. The Tri Sigmas held dances, a retreat and a senior send-off as a special treat for graduating members. Another activity was All-Campus Sing. But all was not fun and games for sorority members. Much hard work 'G was involved in getting the sorority's calendar together. Members selected I3 men who represented various organizations and activities on campus to pose for the calendar, There was a model for each month. including a different one for the cover. Sorority members sold the calendars to help support the groups philanthropic and community service projects. Other projects were a 'tpurple" auction, a balloon ascension at a football game and Saturday visits to a local nursing home. Sigma Sigma Sigma: FRONT ROW: Tiffany Satterfield. rush, Melanie Stephens, education dir., April Lee, president, Susan Alsobrook, treasurer: Judy Russell. secretary SECOND ROW: Susanne Ewbank, Kim West, Kim Suttles, Lori Long, Laurie McKinney, Teri Oliver. THIRD ROW: Beth Solomon, Hope Morgan, Laura Kuykendall, Sharon Sons. Jackie Taylor, Karen Wilson, Lynda Byrd, Dana Lemon. BACK ROW: E'beth Farris, Heidi Tilenius, Janice Schaefer, Stacy Cambron, Shari Crafton, Trisha Clark, Rhonda Loverkamp. Sigma Sigma Sigma: FRONT ROW: Liz Titsworth, Jill Jones, Tera McConnell, Suzanne Walker. Alison McKeown. SECOND ROW: Tia Jo Edwards, Judy Byrd, Tina Quire. Denise Hayden, Ginger Perry, Tammy Hollander. THIRD ROW: Stacy Patterson. Teresa Parker, Kim Edwards, Dee Dee Miller, Mandy Murphey, Sharon Cartwright. BACK ROW' Rhonda McAlister. Melissa Glassco. Rena Sheridan, Jana Whetsell, Leslie Ford. Stephanie Piper, Alpha Sigmag Tri-Sigmas 9 Panhellenic Panhellenic was the governing council for the sororities on campus. The group looked out for the well- being of the groups, especially during fall rush. In the spring and fall semesters, Panhellenic held pledge presentations. President Kaye Guier said it was a way of introducing pledges to the other organizations. However, fall formal rush was the main project for the group. In the fall Panhellenic saw 164 girls involved in formal rush compared to 124 the previous year. Guier said 100 girls pledged at the end of fall rush, Panhellenic donated money to the f'ff'LHY 'Ti 'SQ li, A 1 , 1 ,ry ' 'f 272.6 P- i. 1 .- v'f3fffiif J,-"!'11E"!S. Red Cross Blood Drive. lt also collected funds for the Heart Fund and the Head Start program for Christmas. In order to show support for the Lady Racers, Panhellenic assigned each sorority a basketball game to attend and cheer for the team. The group gave scholarships to deserving sorority members. For th outstanding Greek Woman award, each sorority nominated one of its members, then a committee comprised of Panhellenic, IFC and few faculty members decided who the recipient would be. 1' ,I N' 11 .-.:s.4wff .-"itat f 'SSE ' 're' ,1 .-aiiefi .wat e Ann. ff l w 'i l i i I v I i Panhellenic: FRONT ROW: Beth Solomon, Deanna Crutcher, rush chairman, Kim Malissa Wyatt, Gina Smith, Julie Elliott. l.aura Murphy, Kim Graves, vice president: Teckenbrock. BACK ROW: Susanne Jackie Plant, assistant rush chairman: J Kaye Guier, president: Elizabeth Eissler, Eubank, Vivian Jones, Michelle Dry, Laird, Heidi Kamhoot, Connie Boltz. I I I Organizations l l ' in i ',l'uw i'r W',i"'Az,'l',l2vm i i '-w i' V, ' FTW?" ' X 'N 'N ,li Drder Of Omega ......-..-v-. ..-..... .-...-..-- saoosooounos .'.'.'e'o'u'.'.'u'o'.f- 'non ganna 4-aa... ..- rder of Omega was the Greek or society. Members were cted on the basis of academic ormance and of overall tribution to the Greek community :ampus. Vice president Yvette rigan said that no more than e percent of the Greek campus ulation was allowed in the group. ince it was a new organization, rigan said members were still ure "where to go" with it. Some he options included becoming :SG 10'- n :Ls ,L r of Omega: FRONT ROW: Frank n, adviser: Susan Alsobrook, n Duncan, treasurer: Kathryn 1, Yvette Hourigan, vice president, Los.. ..--..-.--. sauna noon: annum strictly an honor society for Greeks or a highly visible, active group. This year the main activity for Order of Omega was the promotion of Greek organizations. The group sponsored Greek awareness programs to show the rest of the campus how varied Greek members were. Hourigan said many people misunderstood Greek organizations because of misconceptions about how a person should look or act. 00 BACK ROW: Mike Fayette, Dave Murphy, Tom Baumgarten, president, Gina Sullivan. lnterfraternity Council o e o o s s Q a Q o o s a Q e n o o u o u.o.s.a.o.s.a.s.o.o.o.o.u.o. O . o-s-o-u The lnterfraternity Council assisted the fraternities on campus by providing scholarship, leadership and service opportunities for Greek members. A registered student organization, the IFC provided a forum for member fraternities to meet and discuss common interests and concerns. However, in return for its services, the IFC expected each fraternity to provide leadership and service. .-,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.-.-.'.-.-.-.-.-.-.:.:.:.:. .gs .. .. ...................... .........o...nea..... .i.l.I.I.l.l.l.I.l.l.l.l'l.l.i.l.l.O.l.0.l The IFC considered recognition and promotion of scholastic achievement one of its major goals. Each semester an awards ceremony was held to recognize fraternity members with a 4.0 grade-point average. The IFC also promoted competitions between the fraternities to determine the highest pledge class GPA, the highest active chapter GPA, and the highest overall fraternity GPA. P 41, Council: FRONT ROW: Oldham, Charlie Peck, presidentg Harrison, treasurer: Craig Eichelman, ident. SECOND ROW: Eddie Allen, Tim Childers, Roger Pugh, Scott Dyer, Ricky Driscoll. THIRD ROW: Brian Turner, Robbie Pace, Brad Davis, Willis Davis, Ross Meloan, adviser. BACK ROW: T X5 we f f--f g...f y,...w - K., U. Rob Rye, Stuart Alexander, Keith Graves. Jeff Starks, Tim Taylor. PanhellenicfOrder Of OmegaflFC 2' SENDING SMOKE SIGNALS Sigma Chi John Lott grills some burgers for one of the fraternity's dry rush functions. GETTING ACQUAINTED Sigma Chi brothers Brian Johns and Greg DeWeese talk with rush guests. lei , Organizations ' WH25.N9f4liH-.-H-11+'l1--C1'-i"'s'-':"-x"' J- . 4 ' - -"'- - S By Darla Baxter he songs and skits may still have the same mes- sage, but something is changing about soror- ity rush. There was the usual sound of laughter, and sight of summer tans and new clothes, but unlike rush weeks in the past, there seemed to be more familiar faces. The number of upperclassmen was al- most one-third of the total rushees, and dou- ble the number of last year's rush. Sorority rush is a special time for getting to know oneself, and for making tough deci- sions. Many girls have decided that those de- cisions will be better made as an upper- classmen. "An increase in the interest of freshmen as a whole about their grades is coming about," said Connie Boltz, Panhellenic ad- viser. Boltz feeis the in- crease in upperclass- men rushees is be- cause many girls have decided to wait. Boltz indicated that the most important thing is to be comfort- able with yourself, as a freshman or whatever - and to remember what your priority is -- to get a good educa- tion. Sorority rush may have been made differ- ent by additional up- perclassmen participa- tion. One thing re- mained the same how- ever - good times and fond memories for everyone. I Fraternity And Sorority Rush 2 Alpha Gamma Rho The members of Alpha Gamma Rho considered their organization distinctive because of its strong ties to agriculture. Members had majors in agriculture or related fields and most came from an agricultural background. Most members lived in the fraternity house where they were served three meals a day, five days a week by the fraternity's own cook. President Rob Rye said the home atmosphere helped promote brotherhood in the fraternity. The organization was recognized for outstanding scholarship by being named the national scholarship recipient. The honor was given by the fraternity's national headquarters. The fraternity found time for social, as well as academic, pursuits. In February the fraternity sponsored the annual four-wheel drive truck-pull. During Greek Week members welcomed other fraternities and sororities to compete in Paul Bunyan Day events. The fraternity held a Homecoming dance in the fall to welcome back alumni. In the spring members celebrated their Founder's Day. ik 5 Alpha Gamma Rho: FRONT ROW-' president: Roger Oldham, Ist vice' Allen PHCG, alumni SGC-J Jeff M2100 president: Jim Clark, treasurer. house manager: Joe Boitnott, sec.: Rob SECOND ROW,- Tim Barnes, Darrell Rye, President Randy Cullen, 2nd vice Jones, Mark Waldrop, Mark Paris, ' A NN -1- , . , , Y Shawn Crites. BACK ROW: Rob Klueppel, Dan Clapp, Brien Terry, Kent M yatt. GATHERING OF THE TROOPS Alpha Gamma Rho: FRONT ROW: Robert Pace, Will McFadden, Jeff Tom FOIZ, David Heathcott, Kevin Greeks gather at the Alpha Gamma Billy Duke, Chad Tucker, Jeff Fulcher, Lantz. Greg Simmons, Gary Lawson. Currsinger, Rho house for paul Bunyan Day Randall Templeman, Jim Tolley, John Tim Gaines. BACK ROW: Brad activities- Key, David Vaughn, SECOND ROW,- Hawkins, Ed Bingham, Tim Robinette, -..f,..- ' 2 Organizations L . ..v- , I rw. X ! .'. ' . Alpha Gamma Rhomates: FRONT ROW: Melinda Jackson, Rhonda Dycus, Laurie Phillips, Karmel Cialusha. SECOND ROW: Jill Gunter, - Eunice Cunningham, Jacqueline Lewis, Nicole Conway, Michelle Fowler. THIRD ROW: Kim Mills, Lisa Watters, ,t v- .L Q- ' g . 1 iv .X . Xi Cecelia Payne, Cynthia Wood, Alyce Edmonds, Bruce Wadlington. BACK ROW: Lisa Lee, Christy Sears, Nan Littlepage, Amy Wooters, Ann Fuller, Jeannie Bradstetter, Dana Jones, Rob Klueppel. klpha Tau Omega .lpha Tau Omega president l Finley credited respect as ig the most distinctive feature ut his organization. Fraternity nni made their marks in ous ways through community vities and affairs. Finley said fraternity tried to "strike a 1ium" between a social life academics. Overall, Finley eved there was a conscious irt among members to improve grades, as well as what he called the "viewpoint" of grades. Besides academics, members wanted to make a special effort this year for more interaction with the community. Some of the fraternity activities included a Homecoming dance and Parents' Day activities. Members accompanied their parents to a football game on Parent's Day, then later had a dinner and dance in honor of the special day. Finley said the event showed parents why their sons and daughters cared about the fraternity. The group also wanted to give credit to parents, since, Finley said, they never seem to "get any credit." Also this year, the fraternity provided new furniture and carpets for the house. lla Tau Omega: FRONT ROW: SECOND ROW: Steve West, Tommy BACK ROW: Robert DeCarli, Lee 'id Rarr1b0. Kirby Rhiries. Pat Hall, Tim Childers, Jeff Pugh, Kurt Scheuer, Duane Dubrock, Charlie iriglia, treasurer: Lisa Blankenship, Mahler, Joe Flotemesch, Joe Smith. Peck, Brad Davis, Clark Nolan, Brett I Finley, president: Michael THIRD ROW: David Lassiter, David Stuart, Brad Davell. sson, vice president, Robert itgomery, secretary: John Treas. Reese, Rob David, James Mann, Bryan Crain, Travis Ashby, Jimmy Devilias. a -Q:.:fL...,. H e Sisters of the Maltese Cross: NT ROW Mandy Barker, Lisa kenship, Terri Adkins, Michelle n, Traci Steele, Julie Tucker. OND ROW: Helen McCarty, Mary Ellen Matthews, Paula Houston, Karin Kramer. BACK ROW: Pat Guariglia, Cordle, Paula Hedges, Stacy Fulkerson. Kim Prater, Stacia Higgins, Beth THIRD ROW: Lisa Heussner, Caroline Mayheld, Ellen Bowles, Terri Young, Boren, Janet Roby, Belinda Dowell, Freda Ray, John Kramer, Andee Toton, Laurie Sylvester, Aggie NO, lT'S NOT A BIRD One of several contestants in the Alpha Delta Pi 500, ATO Lee Scheuer tests his skills and strength against his opponents in the Egg Toss. Roy Moble y A GRfA TO 2 Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha claimed uniqueness in not being a fraternity. Instead, the organization preferred to be called an order. The "orders" national philanthropic project was the Muscular Dystrophy Association. During the spring semester, the organization sponsored fight nights, amateur boxing tournaments, to raise money for the philanthropic cause. Other activities included a formal dance, the Rose Ball, during which the Kappa Alpha Rose was announced. The organization held a celebration to honor Civil War general and Southern gentleman, Robert E. Lee. Members toasted with water the memory of the war hero. ln the spring members had the traditional Old South Week. Activities began with a brother's night on Monday and ended with the Old South Ball in Nashville. Organizations STEPPINGSTONE TO VEGAS Kappa Alpha sponsored a Vegas Night during rush to attract and entertain guests. Cresia Stark and Jeff Stutler try their luck at the card table. '-9 .auf 1 ' l 1 +:,2gy!'4,, Robin Conov i I Kappa Alpha: FRONT ROW: Ken ROW: Steve Graves, Mike Young, BACK R-QW, Mark pettke' phil Domke' Crider, presidentg David Sizemore, sgt, Vance Wilham, Jim Osborne, Mark Rob Reed. David Wilinger' Q,-eg at arms, Ray Ferguson, vice president, Fitzgerald. THIRD ROW: Baron McClellan- Bobby Mathis, corres, sec, Steve Dawson, Stuart Alexander, Brad Davis, Davidson, Mike Futrell. SECOND Tim Taylor, Rich Dunn, Mike Toth. w-Q K3PPa Alpha Lillie Sisters: FRONT Janet Gore, Connie Chenault, Gena ROW. Angela Sheeley, LuAnne Wilkes, Brummett' Tracy Brooks' THIRD Kgafefl NMQWS' B'f'fk.V Campbell- Jenny ROW: Kirsten Rytgaard. Bev Dauster, DO" 5E9OND ROW? Kath!! DVUVYQ Christie Alford, Sharon Grogan, Lisa Dublin, Jennifer Housen. BACK ROW: Lynne Springer, Gayle Trantina, Janice Thompson, Cindy Wright, Renee Blonder. HOME AWAY FROM HOME Q Phi Kappa Tau members find that a I their house is a good place to unwind with friends Phi Kappa Tau president Greg said academic achievement :l a diversity of interests made : fraternity's membership stand t from the other Greek yanizations on campus. Since 3 fraternity was founded locally 1980, the members cumulative GPA has been among the top three among fraternities. Eli said members had a "diverse brotherhood," with each person pursuing a variety of majors and relaxing with different hobbies. Some of the activities the fraternity sponsored this year were a Homecoming dance and an alumni welcoming banquet. Members showed their school spirit as well as social skills at parties held at the fraternity house after basketball games. Kappa Tau: FRONT ROW: Gary il, chaplain, Kent McGary, retaryg Greg Eli, president, Stacy e, chapter sweetheart, Alan Gatlin, e president, Jeff Denton, treasurer,- f Jones, membership orientation, rin Ranes, sgt. at arms. SECOND ROW: Michael Murphy, Clint Kelly, Mike Miles, Mike Elliott, Jay Shemwell, Barry Scoggins, Dennis Walker. THIRD ROW: John Clayton. James Klump, Bill Thurston, Billy Richeson, Rob Richeson, Jim Vermillion, Barry Adams. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Pitman, Greg Filbeck, Michael Cothran, Geoffrey Eli, Jeff Toon, Roger Brown, BACK ROW: Brian Turner, Roger Campbell, Joe Craft, Stephen Duggan, Anthony Sinnott, Skip Harrison, Barry Nasseri tle Sisters of the Laurel: FRONT Carlisle, Angie Richeson, Margie Gibbs, Bowles, Lana Guntharp, Cindy Minich lWf Jeff Pitman, little sister liasong Kara Kimbel. THIRD ROW: Teresa Cathie Rice, Jennifer Simpson, Kristin thy Roberts, Laura Malley, Carol Tankersley, Carol Street, Karen Harris, Miller. 'eet, Kim Stallings, Angela Smith. 'COND ROW: Angela Clark, Jan Stacy Rice, Krystal Green, Kelly Harrington. BACK ROW: Melanie Lambda Chi Alpha Da vid Manion Lambda Chi Alpha strived to be well- rounded. Even though the fraternity had many members, its large member- ship maintained the highest cumulative GPA among fraternities. However, members weren't just a bunch of "brains" The fraternity won the lFC's all-sports trophy five straight years. And, according to members, no Greek flag football team has ever beaten them in six years. The fraternity placed sec- ond in both spirit and events in the Alpha Delta Pi 500. The group appar- ently had musical talent also, finishing second place at the All-Campus Sing for the past three years. The fraternity was best known for its Watermelon Bust held in September. In the spring, members had a Casino Par- ty. Also in the spring, the fraternity held a car wash with all proceeds going to the Christian Children's Fund. Members also collected cans for Needline, a local organization that gave help to needy families. The past two years saw the fraternity turn in more cans to Needline than any other Greek organization - 800 and 500 respective- ly. Organizations THE JUDGES' DECISION Lambda Chi members confer as eventual Miss Watermelon Bust winner Lisa Heussner beams. Lambda Chi Alpha Cresents: FRONT ROW: Linda Crooks, Dianne Busch, Margaret Ronk, vice president, Danny Whitaker, little sister chairman, Clary Robbins, Jennifer Lents, secretary- treasurerg Jennifer Collins, Crescent i Smith, Shana Sullivan, Karen Delaney, Sche-ynostv Tamara Workman, Kim Teresa Scheetz, Becky Farris, Laura Murphy. THIRD ROW: Kecia Mays, Randall, Joni Miller, Jayne Ann Richie, Beth Solomon. BACK ROW: Shannon Barbara Lassila, Kim Holt, Tina Quire, Craig' Whitney Tayigf, Sheila Price, Missy Graves, Jackie Shroat, Leslie Orr, Becky Mattingly. FOURTH ROW: Tiffany Satterfield, Rhonda Birkhead, Julie Boyd, Ann Walker, Elizabeth Girl, Denise Butler, president. SECOND Raina Lowe, Mary Zinoble, Kimber Eissie,-I ROW: April Lee, Chris Way, Tracy Behrens, Lisa Litchfield, Sandy ,pw 'Z' Lambda Chi Alpha: FRONT ROW: Frank Wilford, Bill Hoffman, Eric Julian, Mike Presley, Keith Kolb, Jim Allsopp. SECOND ROW: Dale Clark, Michael Curtis, Rusty Short, Bill Smith, Kevin Shannon, Tom Collignon, Brad Gardone. THIRD ROW: Greg Chambliss, David Manion, David Beaven, Jacky Howlett, Jon Webb, Rodney Nance. BACK ROW: Mark Evans, David Williams, Eric Shields, Kerry Garner, Tom McBride, Talley Chism, Nathan Slaton, Bruce Pranger. l i l I Lambda Chi Alpha: FRONT ROW: Bill siscoivo ROW: scoff Howard, scoff Doug Gosneii, Brent oooimie. BACK i James' treasllfeff Mark HU9h9S- Cooper, Jeff Mullican, Danny ROW: Jimmy Marshall, Jim Wagner, Sgjftetaryf Mike Griffin, vice president: Whittaker, Tim Wannemuehler, Mike Jeff Hale, Steve Adlich, Nelson Sash, f "5 Hlllr President: Kevin Arnold, Fears, Steve Fisk, Stu Warren. THIRD Bill Ruccio, Grant Bassett. rat' ed-r Tom BaUm9arten. alum. ROW: Mark Utz, Randy Coomes, David corres.,' Andy Logan, ritualist. Jones, Jeff Lewellyn, Steve Fairchild, i " . . lu. '...',asr..A....-..A..-1" 1- ...t...,.-. Kappa Alpha: FRONT ROW: Keith Marshall, Jim Henson, Ben Waide. Kevin Kia,-ismeieii Dan Bindbeufel, ives, Chris Stovall, Jack Brockman, corres. sec. SECOND ROW: Mike Sieve Giaiffv BACK RQW5 Kevin ording sec.p John Litchfield, Tyner, Rick Flamm, Joe Roushdi, Springer' Sieve Allen, giuce giiiionv sidentg Jackie Plant, dream girl,' Randy Miller, asst. pledge master, Jim 7-affei, Ted Wai,-en, Mike Stapfes' 'ry Ellegood, vice president: Vic Ricky Driscoll. THIRD ROW: Brad Hill, Mike phiiiips- lappa Alpha: FRONT ROW-' Steve Crawford, Brad Clark, chuck Lindley, Tgm Mullins, phi, Smith, Jghn 'nper' Mike Mammoseri Tom WBFFBH Kehneff, THIRD Chris Tgwnsley' Chris Paul' Steve AI5Up, 'fS. Bud Wafdr KUN LEVOY- Guhy, Bill Mercer, Jim Tipps, Mark 1'OND ROW: Bryan Howard, Craig Calvert. BACK ROW: Sam Litchfield, Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha prided itself on cam' pus involvement and community ser' vice. ln the past 25 years, the Pikes have had more student body presidents in its membership than any other Greek organization on campus. This year fra- ternity members held two of the top four positions in student government. The fraternity also boasted members. including little sisters, on the cheerlead- ing squad. The fraternity showed its dedication to the community by "adopting" little brothers and working with them, The Pikes also were in- volved with the Special Olympics held in the spring. While the fraternity had the usual Homecoming festivities this year the activities meant more because the group was celebrating its 26th anniver- sary on campus. Homecoming had al- ways been a festive time for the frater- nity. At last year's Homecoming over 3,000 alumni, wives and girlfriends con- verged onthe campus to celebrate with present members. The fraternity itself had been recog- nized as a leader. This year it was hon- ored as one of the top 30 Pike chapters. Also, the fraternity's pledge program ranked third in the nation among Pike chapters. BELTING IT OUT Pike Keith Graves performs "This One's for You" in the Mr. MSU contest. le Sisters of the Shield and mond: FRONT ROW: Pam Bean, rsurerg Kim Graves, secretary: Hope rgan, asst. pledge trainer: Rhonda Lemore, president: Jackie Plant, 'men Irwin, pledge trainer: Stacy er. SECOND ROW: Melanie Crisp, Beth Warren, Lori Long, Jackie Taylor, Rhonda Loverkamp, Stacey Elgin. THIRD ROW: Elaine Byrd, Lynda Byrd, Kim Butkovic, Jill Laird, Monica Hobbs, BACK ROW: Lori Whitt, Teresa Harwood, Sharon Jennings, Susan Duncan, Laurie Marvin. Ingrid Harding Lambda ChifPike 2 70 Sigma Chi Sigma Chi considered a strong "backbone" its most important fea- ture. Members tried to maintain a Christian brotherhood and ideals that were in the by-laws of their fraternity. Members selected pledges carefully and gave them a full semester of pled- geship to, as members contended, prove themselves worthy of becoming a member. The fraternity took the by- laws seriously. lt was the first fraternity to adopt and sustain a specific charity - the Wallace Village for children in Colorado. This year the Epsilon Tau chapter invited other Greek organiza- tions to participate in a Turtle Race to raise funds for the philanthropic pro- ject to benefit mentally handicapped children. At Homecoming alumni came back to celebrate the chapters silver anni- versary with a party in Gilbertsville. The fraternity also sponsored an Easter Egg Hunt for the underprivileged chil- dren of Murray. On Parents' Weekend, Sigma Chi parents joined their offspr- ing at a cook-out sponsored by the fra- ternity. The fraternity gave the Con- stantine Curris Award to an outstand- ing officer and the David Earl Sensing Award to the outstanding graduating senior never holding a major office. A Balfour Award was given to the most outstanding graduating senior. A FAMILY AFFAIR Members of Sigma Chi welcome their parents and friends during a Parent's Day function. - Ii,--Q.!.'Lf1.L- T1 Sigma Chi: FRONT ROW: Dave Ward, SECOND ROW: Ed Barton, Mike Steve Conley, Randy Mayfield, Steve little sister adv., John Lott, house Wright, editor, Stan Counts, Kustosg Bljvjn, BACK ROW: Jeff Stuck' Bren manager: Mat! Thomas, vife Pl'f?Sid6f1f: Scott Dyer, Bill Zotto, Mike Johnson, DeFore, Roger Pugh, Mark Bagwell, Patricia Lumi, sweetheart, David Sports chrm.,' Tom Payne, Ways and Drew Buhler, secretary: Mike Bust. Griffo, president, Steve Durham, Means Chrm. THIRD ROW: Steve pledge trainer, Mike Mitchell, historian. Walker, Greg Talley, Brian Dolack, Q Sigma Chi: FRONT ROW: David Wilbanks, treasurerg Greg DeWesse, Brian Johns, Bill Garibay, Robert Watts, Rusty Shoulta, Brian Collins. Organizations Q SECOND ROW: Ray Santiago, Bill Wright, Derek Danks, Erik Olson, Hitch, Carl Elliott, Frank Barton, Bill social chrm., Dile Wilson, Craig Carrel, Bud Calhoun, Mike Hartig. Huebner, Barry Scearce. BACK ROW: Joe Lehmann, Matt Sigma Chi Sigmas: FRONT ROW: Robbin Montgomery, Kara Woods. Patricia Lumi, vice president: Laura Allyson Joiner, Marla Cornelius. Watkins, secretary, Kim McCoart, Dianne Taylor, Kathy Butler, Leslee president: Teri Oliver, pledge trainer: Grogan. BACK ROW: Mary Louise Maureen Schaefer, treasurer. SECOND Edmiston, social chrm.: Kathy Purcell, ROW: Alison Marshall, Danielle Babb, Shari Crafton, Tracy Slaton, Anne I Shelly Rogers, Joyce Ready, Andrea Freels, Suzy Godec. Theda Sims McCormick, Erin Smith. THIRD ROW: " fVf'.s!i2.l1?5iMLLU .sion -igma Pi gma Pi stressed individuality 5 strongest asset. Members idered themselves a family a "broad spectrum" of Jnalities and interests. ibers, through the fraternity, led to interact with others in il and professional activities. ugust, the fraternity became iternational organization with chapters in Canada and ico. gma Pi kept a high profile on pus through sports, particularly volleyball. Fraternity members were Greek Intramurals Champions in volleyball for four years in a row. Three out of the past four years, fraternity members reigned as allrcampus intramural champions in volleyball. Last year the fraternity won first place at the Paul Bunyan Greek competition. This year the fraternity helped with the Red Cross Blood Drive and the Special Olympics. Roy Mobley t it 5 X 2 i Q 2 91. E 5 i a Pi: FRONT ROW: Marco Biggs, Jeff Warren, David Farley, Mike Bugg, BACK ROWg Doug Cotton, Bob Meyer, dent: Greg Sexton, vice president: Jim Fancher, Doug Hollenbeck, Mike James Manning, Brent Morgan, Rich Benford, treasurer: Jeff Starks, Welker. THIRD ROW: Bob Keown, Schusfermanl Mark Hackell tary: Rob Huth, sergeant-at-armsg Warren, herald. SECOND ROW: Kevin Poole, Dave Dunn, Rodney Vaughn, Dean Weiler, Ken O'Neil. ia Pi Little Sisters: FRONT ROW' Throgmorton, treasurer: April rn, Kathy Ansley, secretary: Linda 'mer, president. SECOND ROW: Lisa Duncan, Donna Eller, Ellyn Berkbigler, Lori Smith, Nancy Vincent, Cathy Shea. BACK ROW: Renee Stamper, Lisa Smith, Michelle Babb, Loria Eastman, Ingrid Harding, Stacie Nielson, Cathy Barker. NO GRASS SKIRTYP Pam Cannon gets into the spirit at the Sigma Pi Hawaiian Party. Sigma ChifSigma Pl Q b- Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon showed its concern for the community by teaming with Alpha Phi Alpha to collect over 600 cans for Need Line. During Christmas the fraternity sang carols at local nursing homes. The group, along with Alpha Phi sorority, sponsored the Cardiac Arrest fund- raiser for the American Heart Association. People from the university were invited to be prisoners at the Sig Ep house with a minimum fee required for "freedom." The fraternity instituted its own Alcohol Awareness program. Other more sociallyoriented events included a Homecoming celebration in Fulton and a Golden Heart Spring Formal in Owensboro. The fraternity also had the annual Gong Show and, of course, the annual Hairy Buffalo Party. 2 Organizations A FIRST OFFENSE Sig Eps register participants for the Cardiac Arrest fundraiser. Funds raised were donated to the Heart Fund. ' -- 'r -aux .v 1, gf 141 be x 1 I Nn..,,xx Steve St. A IS Sigma Phi Epsilon: FRONT ROW: Brad Hardcastle, controller, Gene Davidson, Chris Evans, president, John Spears, Kenny Myers, Mike Fayette, Craig Eichelman. SECOND ROW: Greg Lltley, Brock Saladin, John Lee, Cobey Delk, Alan Goebel, Mike Wilson, rush chrm.g Dan Warren, Dave Dagan, secretary. THIRD ROW: Kyle Spurgeon, Lynn Kirk, Brian Flood, Dwayne Fulkerson, Clark Bono, Tim Miller, Steve Felker, Jay Koch, Eric - .l,3W,?7- . Babbilis. BACK ROW: Guy Paar, vice president, Jeff Carruthers, Craig Butler, Lee McCormick, D.J. Cowan, Todd Hickrod, Charlie Jackson, Bill Hughes, Tom Sagan. Little Sisters of the Golden Heart: FRONT ROW: Sandra Dixon, treasurer, Laurie Shoulders, presidentg Susan Heine. vice president, Debbie Bische, secretary. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Elliot. Martha Spracklen, Lisa Williams, Georgia Crouch, Rhonda Vandiver, Taffy Hartfelder, Kim Prather. THIRD ROW: Mike Wilson, little sister chairmanq Sandy Cummings, Channa Wagner, Michele Foster, Kim Reed, Ann Romans, Sharon Jankowski. BACK ROW: Rosemary Hannan, Sharon Jones, Julii Birk, Joy Gray, Melodie Gordon, Audr- Orr, Kim Elkins. , l wwmmumwwamv vnu nu .. IE BRLITE STRENGTH Tekes give it all they have . . . more . , . during the tug-of-war nt in the Alpha Delta Pi 500. Qi' Mg 1' 'I Roy Mobley '4Qff"' Tau Kappa Tau Kappa Epsilon started the year in high spirits. Member Willis Davis said the group had excellent morale. He felt members were enthusiastic and wanted to build on the fraternity's good name. Despite the group's small size, Davis said an increase in membership wasn't a goal. He believed that there was no limit to what could be accomplished by members. Davis backed his claim by citing the example of the Tekes beating other larger fraternities to win the spirit prizes at basketball and football games. ln the spring, members pushed a keg to Memphis to raise money for the St. Jude Children's Hospital. The ---pw-M-.N -4'4- rg yi: Kappa Epsilon: FRONT ROW: Doug Humes, Jeff Boyken, vice Morrill, little sister chrm.g Stuart I Wyman, Scott Ralls, treasurer: president. BACK ROW: David Hall, Glover, Willis Davis. gif: Eddie Allen, presidentq David Vaughn, Chris Hazen, Michael Epsilon group also worked to raise funds for the local Mental Health Institute. ln addition to the usual mixers and Christmas and Halloween parties, members celebrated the fraternity's 25th anniversary on campus in Paducah. The fraternity also had a bonfire this year. To a Teke, his fraternity was a classroom in itself. Davis said the organization helped men to deal with people by developing interpersonal skills. The house was a place to relax and just "throw ideas off," An added plus was that the fraternity helped in professional skills, such as making a budget. sig Epf TEKE 2 zrirfiii, gmc u l t u re Club Agriculture Club: FRONT ROW: R. Shelton, adviser, Charlie Ogg, reporter, Kevin Henderr son, secretary, Gary Taylor, president, Karol Norwood, co-recreation chairman, Susan Barnett, vice president, Steve Herndon, co- recreation chairman, Paula Hopkins SEC- OND ROW Perry Newcom, treasurer, Lynn House, Joe Morris, Kaye Frazer, David Stricklin, Tunde Alemsh, Karen Butts. THIRD ROW' James Hughes, Doug Keel, Norval Baird, Roger Oldham, Darrell Jones Brad Gilkey, Robie Pace FOURTH ROW' An- nette Meyer, Rob Rye, Michael Blankenship Bruce Morgan, Kenny Herndon, Brent Bugg, Eric Bandy, Dr Eldon Heathcott, adviser. BACK ROW' Bob Middleton, Rob Kueppel Todd Templeton, Allen Pace, Nathan Slaton Jeff Winn, Bruce Delaney, David Butts, Da- vid Heathcott Club Agronomy Club: FRONT ROW: Dr. John Mikulak, advisor Charlie Ogg, vice president, Kaye Frazer, president, Gary Taylor, Secretary, Eric Bandy, recreation leader. SECOND ROW: Todd Templeton, Joe Morris, Bruce Morgan, Kenny Herndon, Lesroy Grant, THIRD ROW: Rob Kueppel, Rob Rye, Michael Blankenship, Nathan Slaton, Not Pictured: Kevin Henderson, treasurer. 2 Organizations Helping agriculture students adapt to college life was the main goal for the Agriculture Club. Vice president Susan Barnett says the club made being a female agriculture major easier be- cause she was able to meet other peo' ple with the same interests. The Agriculture Club kicked off the new year with a fall picnic Sept. l7 at the Murray City Park. The club also sponsored a spring picnic. The picnics l 0 A professional organization the Agronomy Club is open to students in- terested in the scientific and economic aspects of agriculture. Club members visited Missouri for the Delta Field Day in September and, in October, they participated in the soil if aren't just for club members, Barnett says, but they were limited to agricul- ture majors. ln April, the club invited l,2OO high school Future Farmers of America members to the Murray Agriculture Field day. Students competed in var- ious events, ranging from a trouble- shooting contest to swine judging. Besides Halloween and Christmas parties, the club also had monthly ,-J" 1. meetings, often featuring guest spee ers. Sen. Walter Huddleson spoke one meeting. Barnett said the club trii to invite Murray graduates who work the agriculture field to the meetings At the spring banquet, one memb was honored as an outstanding agric' ture club member, a distinction dec ed by the club member's peers. e juding contest. A spring trip was taken to Mississippi for a tour of the Dow Chemical Company and the Delta Re- search Center. Members sell caps and laminated samples of weeds and seeds to high school chapters of Future Farmers of 248 1 i America. The club also had social activities members. For example, the club h spring and fall picnic. ln addition, me bers kept in good physical condition challenging the Horticulture Club volleyball. l ll- 'ummLfblrmusuM Q.. .i. Roy Mobley Alpha Zeta: FRONT ROWx Lynn House. fevin Henderson, chroniclerq Kaye Fra 'er, treasurer, Charles Ogg, censor, Pau- a Hopkins, chancellor, Jeff Fulcher SECOND ROW: David Mikulcik, David ger, Rob Kueppel, Alan Heinrich, not pic- Sticklin, Annette Meyer, Brenda O'Don- turedq Mischa Towell, scribe. nell, Durwood Beatty, adviser THIRD ROW: Michael Blankenship, Chad Bad- Q.. I l J i , l l 4 t A L A Orticulture Club: FRONT ROW: Brent Watters, secretary, Rebecca Holdman, Peck, Alan Heinrich, Evon Hutchison. loolittle, historian, Laurie Thielen, trea- social chairman, John Griffin, adviser, Roger Macha, sponsor. urer,' David Mikulcik, president, Lisa SECOND ROW- JW, D5-ma,-ee, Jim A l..lT lll' HIT UF NA ll,lRl' Browsing through the sl-If-rfinr. r,f pldm available for sale, Miki lynn trif-s tn chonsr- that spf-tial plant for ltr-r fUfil'l'l The plant sale is sponsored annually bi the Horticulture Club lpha Zeta Open to agriculture students with a GPA of 3.0 or better, Alpha Zeta recog- nizes academic excellence. However. members considered the promotion of agriculture as a profession the main objective. On Nov. l5, the club sponsored the Farm City breakfast for non-agriculture people. Civic groups such as the Ro- tary and Kiwanis clubs were invited to eat and learn. Alpha Zeta also sponsored the agri- culture banquet in the spring to recog- nize the departments outstanding stu- dents. One member, Annette Meyer, re- ceived a S500 scholarship from the Na- tional Foundation, orticulture Club The Horticulture Club was open to anyone interested in the field, regard- less of the person's major. Adviser John Griffin says club members gain valuable experience with club-spon- sored plant sales, Students grew the plants sold, then set prices. made ar- rangements for the sale. and. finally. advertised the sale. This year. there were two plant sales. one in the fall and ther other in the spring. Both of the sales were held in the Curris Center. Members also sponsored a bedding plant sale in the spring at the greenhouse on the University Farm. The club joined with other organiza- tions to sell pine cone wreaths in the Curris Center just before Christmas break. The club hosted fall and spring ban- quets, as well as parties for its mem- bers. The club gave an annual SIOO award to a member with junior class standing. Griffin said the scholarship is based on grades and activity in club events. Agriculture 2 v orsemarfs Club Horsemen's Club: FRONT ROW: Shannon Turner, vice president, Naciellen Hannigan. Paula Hopkins, president, Stacy Rice, reporter, Annette Seay, treasurer, Jennifer Williams, secretary, Jim Arrigon, Coach. SECOND ROW: Kim Hackett, Lisa Clifton, Katrina Jerger, Katie Knoer, Jenny lson, Paula Campbell, Christina Paylatos. THlRD ROW Shannon Burt, Debbie Gobbard, Kim Kimmel, Suzette Hahn, Brenda O'Donnell, Dee Weisenburger, James Rudolph, adviser BACK ROW- George Skaggs, Yvette Whitfield, Kevin Ranes, Joe Ramsey, Judith Fahrendorf Brien Terry, Darren Broster, Patty Wharton. 0dG0 Club The Rodeo Club not only offered members the chance to compete, but also offered the experience of planning two rodeos. Rodeo coach Jason Haymes said the rodeos were sanc- tioned by the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association. This meant that contestants were allowed to use earned event points to reach regional and na- tional competition. However, it was up to the Rodeo Club to plan and finance the rodeos. The events have a success- ful tradition. The club attracts mem- bers from all over the country, includ- ing Texas, New York and Florida. Earlier this year, the club represent- ed the Ozark region at the College Na- tional Finals Rodeo in Bozeman, Mont. The men's team finished second, with Gary Lawson finishing first in the men's all-around. Lawson competed in three events. Doug Stafford placed sixth in team roping, while Sissy Gib- son was the champion breakaway rop- er. Ronnie Hyde placed first in the team roping event. 2 Organizations it The Horseman's Club was open to anyone who had an interest in horses and competition. Any person who joined was also eligible to compete with the Intercollegiate Equestrian team. Ex- perience wasn't necessary to compete. Club president Paula Hopkins said the Equestrian team had 35 slots to fill with members of different levels of pro- ficiency, including a beginner division. The club sponsors two main events. The first was the Intercollegiate Horse L ... E. -. ,EELD "!l!sL.1s!M- Show held in October at the West Ken- tucky Livestock and Exposition Cen- ter. The second event was the Ameri- can Ovarter Horse Association Horse Sho ' 'd in February. T. . -. :vents were just two of sever- al hundred held each year around the country. Murray's team was one of sev- en or eight teams to compete. But, it was up to the individual member to score enough points in the events to go to regional and, if successful, on to na- Rodeo Club: FRONT ROW: Paula Hopkins, Diane Rader, vice presidentq Doug Stafford, presidentg David Vaughn, Karen Owens. SECOND ROW: Richard Harris, Gene Crouse, Kim Johnson, Rene Messick, , .f Na, Debbie West, Debra Capps, Cris Rudd, Tim Gaines. THIRD ROW: Bob Middleton. Public relations directorq David Keathley, Randy Littrell, Kim Masters, David Stitt, Roger Huffman, Kristie Douglas. BACK tional competition. The Horseman Club was responsible for paperwc and arrangements of the shows. The club presented an annual S2 scholarship to one of its members. committee comprised of the preside club advisers, and the scholarsl chairman decided on the recipient. T year, a new tradition begun when 1 club recognized an outstanding me ber at the year-end agriculture banqu WQK ROW: Dr. Driskill, adviserq Gary Lawsoi Jason Wolaver, Earl Davis, Skip Jason Haymes. coach: Dr. Eldon Heathcott, adviser. XJ' ,Nz A f .NX s l t '- , K 1lW!'WwwiwmvnmmieMwluwuw'wawnwwmiaiww fiat inting Society: FRONT ROW: Virginia Laffoon, Tonya Wheeler, i Cissell, secretaryftreasurerg Linnea Brammer, Gloria Dameron. via Wood, vice president: Mark T1-HRD ROW,' David Murphy' Mike 'f6Sid6'nl'i Mafgfe Undefhiff, Rapp, Christine Bearden, Terry Minuth, ities and program director. Nappy Bernstein, DND ROW: Jimmy Denton. Wd' iz FRONT ROW: Stevie Butts, lent,' Kim Phelps, Kathy Stewart, Joines, Sharon Sona, treasurerg Cornelius, secretaryq SECOND ' Kim Curtis, Mike Carr, Mahotah on, Lesley Black, Sherita Greer, Faye Weatherspoon. THIRD ROW: Sherry Ramey, Beth Petit, Jennifer Knight, Susan Yonts, Phebe Bloominglung, Gail Hendon, adviser. BACK ROW: Dean Rowe, Andrea Galyen, Jeff Lilly, Marty Rowe. ieta Lambda: FRONT ROW' Greg :k, state president, national vice lent, local vice presidentg Randy ins, parliamentariang Teresa ersley, state parliamentarian, local ding secretary, Carol Street, Carol Annette Linn, Stephen Duggan, ientg Joe Craft, treasurer. JND ROW: Cathy Henderson, , Q ll Brenda Adams, Tami Jones, Nancy Bernstein, reporterg Monica Hobbs, Gayla Meneese. THIRD ROW' Sherri Outland, Joy Wheeler, Gregg Knight, Sheryl Fleming, Darlene Alsbrooks, Yvonne Greer, corresponding secretaryg FOURTH ROW: Lisa LitchHeld, Kimberly Welch, Virginia Laffoon, Lisa Crawford Julie Janowiak, Sheila . C C0 U U U U g S O C et y The Accounting Society is open to anyone with an interest in accounting. The club's new adviser, Ed Davis, said accounting principles and career infork mation are shared with members. ln the past, accountants have spoken dur- ing meetings about the requirements for taking the Certified Public Accoun- tant and the Certified Managerial Ace counting exams. This year, the club heard Chuck Foster from the Bank of Murray speak on trusts. Local restauk rant owner Chuck Wynn also spoke to the club. Under the guidance of two new spon- sors, Gail Hendon and Thomas Sey- mour the Distributive Education Club of America was striving to become a recognized campus organization. DECA is a national organization. The Murray chapter is the only one in Ken- tucky. Each year DECA hosts regional and state level competitions for stu- dents in high school chapters. The Murray chapter also holds ac- tivities for its members, including a Christmas banquet, a spring banquet, bowling parties and cookouts. The goal of collegiate DECA is to develop a respect for education in mar- keting and distribution as it contributes to occupational competence. DECA is open to anyone who would like to join. Capeheart, Savona Gilbert, Jeff Denton, Danita Lawrence, James Walters, BACK ROW: Tom Seymour, adviser: Jerry Drennan, Alan Gatlin, Michael Murphy, Jeff Pitman. Susan Hahn, Kent McGary, Mike Miles, Beta Lambda 15:1 Phi Beta Lambda is the only profes- sional business organization on cam- pus that welcomes all students in the College of Business and Public Affairs. The club caters to their members var- ied interests by inviting speakers from different business occupations. For ex- ample, a local restaurateur and a repre- sentative from Martin Marietta spoke to the club. Phi Beta Lambda placed in 30 events at the spring conference in Louisville. Members competed in activities such as data processing, decision making and information processing. According to corresponding secretary, Yvonne Greer, the club placed in more events than any other school in Kentucky. Several members competed at the Southern Regional Conference held in Nashville in November. There was also a fall conference in Louisville where members attended seminars such as "Dressing for Success." Two members served at the state level, Greg Filbeck was state president and Teresa Tankersley served as state parliamentarian. Filbeck also held the national office of vice president. Agriculturef Business 2 .3 1 ambda Alpha Epsilon Lambda Alpha Epsilon helps mem- bers to prepare for careers in criminal justice. Adviser Paul Johnson said club activities were coordinated with local law enforacement officials to help members gain experience in crime pre- vention. The club also went on field trips to confinement facilities. This year, members visited the state peni- tentiary at Eddyville. and the facility at La Grange. During October, the club had a bake sale in Faculty Hall and advised ele- mentary school students on Halloween safety, Members also visited the dorms to discuss personal security involving rape, assault prevention and physical security for residents. Law enforce- ment professionals often spoke during club meetings about trends in the field. Polygraphs, or lie detector tests, and campus security were two topics mem- bers learned about during meetings, The club recognizes an outstanding student in law enforcement at the spring banquet. In addition, an out- standing student in corrections is also recognized, afketins EEIEEIEIEIEQIE' The Marketing Club offers members contact with professionals in sales and marketing. ln November, the club vis- ited Brumfield Gallagher Advertising Agency in Nashville. The club also went to St, Louis for the marketing con- ference held in February. The club offers contact with other students, too. Members have parties and other social gatherings for the club to get better acquainted with each oth- er, This year, members gained valuable information from professionals Bill Boyd, Peoples Bank and Rusty Ellison, from Ward-Elkins, Paducah. 2 Organizations DEBIT OR CREDIT? Members of Beta Alpha Psi listen while business is discussed at an organizational meeting. Lambda Alpha Epsilon: FRONT ROW: Michael Lohstroh, second vice president, Tanya Smith, presidenlq Linda Pearson, secretaryg Mike Toth, first vice presidentq SECOND ROW: .--..EY Cresia Stark, Lynn McAlister, Rieda ROY Mobley Henderson, Marcia Johnson, Sherry ROW: Dr. Johnson, George Bell, Grimes THIRD ROW: J,H. Faughn, Lawrence Ragsdale, Jeffery McCarthy, adviserq Lynn Kirk. Susie Boeschel, Joe Seay. not pictured: Keith Wallace, Elizabeth Eissler, Joe Clifton. BACK treasurer. Y' ",,,. en' lf, x5'1 'ffl if 4 ' 1 S I x 5' I lol' fl ll 'lixrl C7 -r- E , X af ,X tf if :mat 1 Marketing Club: FRONT ROW: Greg Byerly, public relations: LeaAnne Harrison, Teresa Tankersly, vice presidentp Lvnn Busby. president: Jennifer Laws. public relations: Nancy Freels. SECOND ROW: Vicki Scrivner, Johnny Rowland, Teresa Colby. BM Brenda Adams, Teresa Scheetz, Marian ROW: Jim Patterson, Andy Dunn, Bequette, Laura Ligon. Nathan Yancy. James Durham, Al Cravens, Craig - THIRD ROW: Cathy Cole, Michelle Eichelman, Leslee Grogan. Foster, Eric Miller, Sheila Birkhead, 4 :ff MN! a Kappa Psi: FRONT ROW: Julie ard, Lana Lasater, Teresa Scheetz, ' King. SECOND ROW' Gena imett, Greg Knight, Mike ellari, Jerry Baumann. THIRD ROW: Laura Ligon, Tracy Walker, Becky Mattingly, Jackie Wiggins, Cliff Darrell. BACK ROW: Brad Walker, Tony Murt, Valerie Spore, Jonathan Webb. . . .3I5ZC'ZC'I f 44-:-:-:-:-:-'-:- Q , lpha Kappa PS1 A Homecoming dance was held for alumni and active members of Alpha Kappa Psi in October. The Yellow Rose Dance was held in late April and a Christmas Dance was held in De' cember. Alpha Kappa Psi celebrated its Founders Day in October. This professional business fraternity awards recognition to an outstanding a Kappa Psi: FRONT ROW: Ron rent, adviser: Brian Taylor, vice 'dent-internal, Laura Mahoney, rurer: Robin Szasz. president: rda Babbs, secretary: Greg Marret, presiden t-ex ternal. SECOND RO W: Becky Littrell, Pam Jennings. Linda Oldaker, LeaAnne Harrison, Krista Underwood, Aaron Brown. THIRD ROW: Nada Sa yle, Tami Jones, Brenda Adams, Leslee Gragan, Sam Thompson, Jackie Lewis. FOURTH ROW: Tammy Cain, Vicki Scrivner. Michelle Foster, Jennifer McCormick, Jim Fritz, Bruce Littrell. BACK ROW: Anne Freels, Bill Hughes, Bill Gordon. Billy Phillips, Bobby Hill, Gene Davidson. 3 'Klpha Psi: FRONT ROW: Jamie S, Danny Lamb, vice president: wy Morris, recording secretary: Swift, president: Krystal Green, Pponding secretary: Jennifer , McCormick, treasurer: Gay Evans, Nancy Bernstein. SECOND ROW: Debbie Keane, Carol Hamilton, Gregory Eli, Randy Coomes, David Hite, Laura LitchHeld, Julie Stratemeyer. BACK ROW: Jerry Drennan, Zachery Jones. Joe Craft, Stu Warren, Tom Shelton, Vicki Lafoon. Maurie Bedwell. active member and also an outstanding pledge. Members of Alpha Kappa Psi have the opportunity to hear local business- men speak on topics related to their business field. Anyone majoring in an area of business is welcome to join Al- pha Kappa Psi. .5.5:3:5:::,:,:g:::3:3N. Alpha ...............,.,.,.,.,.. Psi Beta Alpha Psi strived toward earn- ing the superior chapter standing award offered by their National Coun- cil, located in Sarasota, Fla. A few of the activities sponsored by Beta Alpha Psi included the Volunteer Income Tax Assistance Program, the Annual Ac- counting Seminar and the Annual Ac- counting Banquet. Near the end of the year, three mem- bers were given the organizations awards of Outstanding Pledge, Out- standing Active Member and Outstand- ing Accountant of the year. Beta Alpha Psi is open tojunior and senior account- ing majors who have a respective 3.5 and 3.25 GPA requirement in their ma- jor. 279 -35 E! 280 ,lf li: .ui l uintinlcs Student Association lin- liurnanit s Student Association i, tl professional organization that fo- rust-s on the nw-ds of youth agencies, wut lt as the YMCA, YWCA, Boy Hr-nuts, Ciirl Stouts, and Red Cross. Ihr- club is one of I5 organizations around the country Some of the clubs activities includ- ed fi retreat in September and an Ex- ecutive Seminar in October. ln Janu- ary, members attended the American liumanics Management Institute con- vention in Kansas City, Mo. The club also went on field trips and participated in seminars. ershlng R1fles Any Reserve Officer Training Corps student who has completed Military 210 and a pledge period, may join the Pershing Rifle Company. Founded by Gen. John J. Pershing, the company is part of the national organization with headquarters at Purdue University. According to adviser Capt. Kenneth Roberts, the Pershing Rifles, as a mili- tary course, taught students basic sur- vival skills. Many skills were learned from training in the field, such as set- ting up stations, land navigation, learn- ing to build snares and traps and learn- Humanics Student Association: FRONT ROW: Jamie Ahrens, secretary, Bettina Kemp, vice-president for support services, Kay McCollum, Kevin Thomas. treasurer. SECOND ing to choose edible plants to eat. First aid was also taught. Tactical competitions were held and honors awarded to regiments. The Per- shing Rifles hosted a competition, but as hosts, they were unable to compete. In addition, students heard a lecture from Fort Campbell personnel on Sovi- et weaponry. As community services, Pershing Ri- fles became involved with blood drives and food collections. Students helped the campus by patrolling parking lots during basketball and football games. YP ROW: Angela Clark, Ruth Oetlinger, Darlene Rooney, Kathy Krpke, Calvin Barber. THIRD ROW: Virginia Salyer, Stephenie McLean, Trisha Clark, administrative assistantg Mariana 21HgCfS gZg.fI32bgI:.:I'I':Z'Z The Murray State Ranger Company is another organization within ROTC that involved environmental training and first aid. Some concentration was on communication skills. Repelling was done at Land Between the Lakes. As a new addition, there was a "Best Ranger" competition held at East Ten- nessee State Llniversity. This competi- '7 .-NTTZBT '--1' Blackburn, Mary Kimball. BACK ROW: Phil Jackowicz, adviser, Luis Carlos Montes, Mark Love, James Dickerson, Kiane Crouch. tion covered all military skills, inclu ing a written patrol test, a biathlon ar a ranger swim in full gear. This wasz completed within a 36 hour period wi no time for sleep. The Black Beret award is given the Ranger candidate after a nine-wet training period is successfully compli ed. QW IN lgershing Rifles: FRONT ROW: Ed Caraway, Patty Doyle, Marvin ROTC Rangers: FRONT ROW: Kerry Stutler First Sergeant: Tom Payne' Sefton' Xi Ray Sami-390. First Zachmeyer. not pictured: Lance Biles, Lester, Commander, John Barton, Todd Smith Eric Anderson F,-5,-,kim Hilhqleggzolnlgregolijsigge-r,PThelma Joe Rose, Mike Fayette, D.S. Cowan. executive ofHcer,' Greg Reynolds, Doug Ba,-ton' MSG. A,-ay Barrow, advise,-. ' ' UV aaf- Tfl-'dy Hendy, Tung Diny. BACK ROW: Jeff 1 ar ath Club: FRONT' Todd Smith, Wilson, Marilea Beth Widick, Tracy Galloway, Jeff Brownfield, Harvey 'esidentg Stacey Cole, vice president: Beach, Donald Bennett, math Elder, adviser, BACK ROW' Tony irk Menser, secretary-treasurer. chairman, THIRD ROW: N. Britt, Potts, Dan Clapp, Larry Bruce ECOND ROW: Melanie Roos, Lisa adviser: Scott Howard, Cindy ,A is ' The Rtnis ' ... iysics Activity Club: FRONT ROW: elen Smith, Annette Skaggs, easurer: Diedre Nickum, vice 'esident: Stephen Schneller, 'esidentg Robbin Montgomery, 'cretaryg Don Duncan, adviser, Alan Perkins. SECOND ROW: Jeff King, Keith Ford, Elaine Gargus, Carol Cox, Elaine Byrd, Steve Blivin, Laura K uykendall, Jeff Elder. THIRD ROW: Keith Helms, Andrew Baugh, Mark Phillips, Karen Rooney, Tamara iysics Activity Club: FRONT ROW: ike Peyton, David O'Daniel, Andrea irdin, Rhonda Cox, Ruch Ann Bugg, 'e Drake, Mike Friebel. SECOND WV' Troy Smoot, Randy Wood, :vid Thomas, Chuck Bluhelez, 'nmie Denley, Bobby Scott, Steven 1 -,ug 'N-... Bryant. THIRD ROW: Jay Herndon, Keith Thorn, Mike Whitlock, Terry Rippy, Maria Ice, Steve Cochrum, Bobby Mayberry, Carl Gentry, Derek Ridenour. FOURTH ROW: Julie Harrison, Rick Neafus, Tim Whitis, Kerry Compton, Jama Steaman, Steve Workman, Glenn Shelby, Joel Barnett, Gene Massie. BACK ROW: Andy Burch, Michael Long, John Robinson, Mike Lahm, Steve Fairchild, BC. Yump, Michael Cothran, Dan Bindbeuthel, Greg Filbeck. Smith, Christopher Hunt, Benny Kaler. BACK ROW: Trey Moeller, David Jones, Kevin Lllis, Paul Hickert, Jim West, Jim Lucy, Becky Sauer, Jerome Richardson, Dale Taylor, Chris Wooldridge. V, uclidcun EQ Math fi Club The Euclidean Nlath Club began thr- new year with a picnir at de-partrnf-nt chairman Donald Bennetts home and a picnic at adviser Harvey Elders home Other activities included a Christmas banquet and a hot dog and bake sale in February. The club gave two Max Carmen Scholarships to a junior and a senior. The scholarship recipients are an- nounced at the campus-wide Honors Day held in the spring. The club is open to anyone interest- ed in math, regardless of major. hysics Q Activity Club The Physics Activity club involved more than physics. Social activities were an important part of the organiza- tion. PAC began the year with a picnic to welcome all freshman. ln Septem- ber, the club went canoeing in Lobel- ville, Tenn. That same month. mem- bers enjoyed a "Hot Dog Massacrefi Other social events included a Christ- mas party and skating function for all members. ln the spring, PAC invited high school students to campus to compete in the academic tournament, Throughout the year, PAC hosted re- cruiters from different companies who informed members of job opportuni- ties. Representatives from such com- panies as McDonnell Douglas, Tele- dyne Brown from Huntsville, Ala., and Paducah's Martin Marietta gave phys- ics students tips for job interviews and resume writing. PAC president Stephen Schneller said between 50 and lOO stu- dents attended the seminars. PAC members ended the year with a senior Usend off" and the underclass- men gave a party for graduating sen- iors. In addition, the seniors were "roasted" by other members. PAC also had a spring picnic. PAC was named the National Out- standing Society by the National Soci- ety of Physics Students for i982-1984. Math, Physics 1 t merican Society Of Interior Designers A relatively new organization on rtimpiis, the American Society of lnte- rior llesiqn was still in the beginning staqi-s. President Alyce Edmonds said the club was concentrating on building its membership with optimistic expec' tations for the future, "lt's a good thing," said Edmonds about the club, "and everyone has been so helpful." mefwan Society Gf Safety Engineers The American Society of Safety En- gineers was open to all safety engineer' ing and health majors. The club had a banquet in March, with a presentation for outstanding members, Some of the awards given were Member of the Year, Undergraduate of the Year, Graduate of the Year, and Senior of the Year, ln addition, the club awarded a Presi- dent's Award at the banquet, ln the fall a group of members at- tended the national convention in Chi- cago. psilon Pi Tau Epsilon Pi Tau, the honor society for the College of lndustry and Technol- ogy. underwent two major changes this year. First, with the rearrangement of colleges, the home economics depart- ment and the agriculture department Epsilon Pi Tau: FRONT ROW: Tracy Steele, Kim Anderson, secretary, Clyde Grant, tieasurerg Geri Fischer, vice president, Susanna Hodges, president. SECOND ROW' Kevin Koerner, Philip Jones, Debbie Davis, Lavanda Elrod, Rose Vaeth, George Nichols. THIRD ROW: Tim Feltner, Coy Taber, Mike Joiner, William Kimbro, James Marshall, Danny Whittaker, frik Olson BACK ROW' Ronnie Hall, David Owen, Randall Wilson, Stan Pascliall, .lim Wagner, Dave Jones, Rodger Hopp. Organizations ASID is specifically for interior de- siqn majors. Members toured designer homes in Nashville and Paducah. The clubs fundraiser consisted of selling chances to win wallpaper, a lamp and framing. The club offers a unique opportunity for members to associate with other ASID chapters to learn new designs, techniques and opportunities in the field of interior design. American Society of Interior Design: FRONT ROW Crystal Hurley, secretaryg Alvce Edmonds, president, Kelle Warden. vice president. BACK ROW Christy Sears, Stacy Patterson, Mary Conover, sponsor. -'er' -f H' ig 'T 1 American Society of Safety Engineers: FRONT ROW: Bill Murray. presidentg Monty Ray, vice president, Kelly Crowell, treasurerg Danny Whittaker, assistant secretary: Vivian Jones, secretary, SECOND ROW: David Wilbanks, Lisa Lee, Freda Ray, were placed in the College of lndustry and Technology, making these majors eligible for membership in the club. Club president, Susanna Hodges, said the addition of the departments brought new insight to the organiza- tion, as well as the possibility of an Treasa Workman, Karen Delaney, Cindy Byers, George Nichols, THIRD ROW: Tim Kerley, Mark Bagwell, Mike Hartig, Debbie Davis, Lavanda Elrod, Jay Shemwell. FOURTH ROW: Gregory Goder, Matthew Saxon, Bryan Warner, David Hendy, James Marshall, increase in membership for the future. The second change for the club was the decision to raise GPA requirements for membership. Prospective members must be a junior or a senior with a 2.85 average overall and a 3.35 average in the person's major field of study. il j. j. j. j. l li William K imbro. BACK ROW: Ronnie Hall, Randy Reid. Erik Olson, Joseph Partoll, Stuart Bell, Mike Rust, Merritt Lake, faculty adviser. l Hodges said the changes were made sr the club would "better fit the definitio. of an honor society." : The major fundraiser for the orgar zation was a t-shirt sale. The club shirts printed and sold them to bers. ,gs 4-1- is ifil'ilil'it'lli'li1i'ill.llr:WlC'lZl' F tttv'i2I"t-"li Economics Club: FRONT ROW: 1 Buch, first vice president, Toni oson, fund raising chairman,- 'Pendelton, treasurerg Teresa , president: Gina Shipley, first iresident. BACK ROW: Fawn .fa WA J i I . lation of Childhood Education itional: FRONT ROWx James adviserq Holly Bloodworth, er: Pam Jerrels. scrapbookg Whelan, scrapbookq Lisa Oswalt, ice presidentp Judith Stacey. 1 vice presidentg Suzanne V, president. SECOND ROW: 9 t l Wells, Michelle Willis, scrapbook chairman, Nancy Karriqan, Mary Conover, sponsor. Not pictured. Tonya Styers, secretary, Sunga Cole. publicity chairman i .ln Maranita Roberts, Donna Sutton, Hope Morgan, Terri Patterson, Chris Bugg, Susan Wooten. not pictured: Kathy Paul, publicity chairman. BACK ROW' Kim Jessee, secretaryg Allyson Waters, Sandra Moody, fundraiser chairman, Stacey Darnall. 2 Kentucky Association of Nurs- tudents celebrated homecoming rticipating in the parade. The club lad a banner at the football stadi- KANS donated money to the stu- Alumni Association for the Pat tin Scholarship and sponsored a 1 Fair at the Curris Center in the 3. Members took blood pressures, gave tips on child poisoning and told people about child safety restraints. The first Friday of every month found club members at the Calloway County courthouse taking blood pres- sures. ln November, KANS participat- ed in the cancer symposium. Speakers gave presentations on medications to treat cancer and the different types of ome Economics Club The Home Fconomics Club is a pro fessional organization that contributed to the growth and promotion of stu- dents in home economics. The club was an affiliate of the American Home Economics Association which furthers education and improves standards of service for those with careers in home economics. During Christmas, the club donated toys for the Fireman's Fund. In the spring, the club had a yard sale in front of the home management house. For their fundraiser, the club sold t-shirts. Lexington was the site for the hi-ri tucky Home fxconornir s Workshop in October Members also attended in spring convention, held by the Arn:-ri can Home Frionomic s Assof lation At the senior banquet, an Outstand ing Home Eronomir s Student was rer- ognized. However, the student was cho sen a different way this year. Instead of the members voting on a deserving per son, the club has instituted a point sys tem fEfEQ2QEQEQE5" ssociation Of Childhood Education International A professional organization, the As- sociation of Childhood Education Inter- national was concerned with the educa- tion and wellbeing of children from in- fancy to early adolescence. ACEl sponsored many activities this year. The annual book fair and author's convention took place in November. The club sold books and took a visiting children's author on a tour of area ele- mentary schools. Members participat- ed in a Toys for Tots Christmas Party. Each bought a toy to give to a disad- vantaged child at the party. In the spring, ACEl sponsored a spell-a-thon for area school children to raise money. Other activities included a Welcome cancer. The club also helped the annu- al Western Kentucky Blood Drive. Along with a few other campus organi- zations, KANS was active in the Bio- Ethics committee. Also in the spring, Back "Fun-Du" party in February and a professor appreciation week in De- cember. The club also had a "Color Me Beautiful" and "Dressing for Success" seminar in March, ln April the club had their senior send-off and officer installa- tion. ACEI presented a skit at the interna- tional conference in San Antonio, Tex- as. Judith Stacey. was elected an inter- national student representative for the i984-l985 term. As one of two interna- tionally elected officers. Stacey trav- eled to Vancouver, B.C. this past sum- mer for the international study confer- ence. entueky s Association Of Nursing Students members attended their convention in Louisville. 5 Kentucky Association of Nursing Students: FRONT ROW' Karen Alexander. second vice presidentg Mary Butler. treasurer, Tamie Hodges, president: Lisa Shrader. secretary: Barbara Davis. consultant. SECOND ROW: Raina Lowe. Milly Baker, Patsy Kimbro, Linda Elliott, Beth Sykes. BACK ROW: Jennifer Hill. Tanya Jackson, Regina Byrd, Chris Mackin, Naomi Simpson, presidential adviser, Cathey Butler. 4 lu .... 1 'tt 4 Home Ec Education Nurs. i , Meta lit-ta is the biological hon- ii -ht if-ly Nlf-nitiers are required to be liitul x'1. ty rnaiors, and have a 3.0 GPA. lvli-intfifrs also must have completed tw:-ive hours in biology. Si-,tire of the clubs activities includ- ed a wildlife camping trip in October at the Ballard County Wildlife Refuge. Ad- 755555552525 B et 3 Beta Beta Beta: FRONT ROW: Jane Seale, Charles Smith, sponsor: Karen Russo, secretary-treasurer.: Kim Stewart, vice president, Terri Hise, president, Alicia Merrill, historian, Stacy Dyer SECOND ROW: Melissa Conner, Karla Guess, Kelley Clark, Kevin Clark, Patricia Jones. THIRD ROW' David Vaughn, John Colgan, Kenneth Wyman, John Pennington, Michael Morrill. BACK ROW: Terry Cleaver, Mark Hughes. The Pre-Med Club is open to students who are in the pre-med program. The club tried to make medical school less intimidating with monthly meetings, featuring physicians talking about dif- ferent diseases. The club also invited the deans of admissions from the states two medical schools to speak re-Med Club Pre-Med Club: FRONT ROW: Charles Smith, adviser: David Vaugh, publicity chairman: Terry Cleaver, vice president: Terri Hise, treasurer: Mark Cain, secretary, John Pennington, president. SECOND ROW: Jane Seale, Karen Russo, Karla Guess, Kevin Clark, Diana France, Kim Stewart, Patricia Jones, Stacy Dyer. THIRD ROW: Melissa Conner, Greg Hayden, John Colgan, Kenneth Wyman, Kelley Clark, Cathy Curtsinger, Danny Butler. BACK ROW: Heather Brooks, Mark Hughes, Mark Logan, Andy Logan, lgony Dokubo, Michael Morrill. not pictured: Joan Ebert. re-Vet Club The Pre-Vet Club alleviates mem- bers' fears of graduate school. A couple of ways the club eases minds and nerves is through speakers and social functions. The club asked speakers from differ- ent veterinary universities to talk to members about requirements for get- Organizations viser Charles Smith said members looked for deer, did some bird watch- ing, particularly owls and also found time for soil sampling. Tri-Beta sponsored, along with the Pre-Med Club, the Scholarship Fair in the spring. Smith said anywhere from 80-100 high school students participate Ei ia P I . l lf on the entrance requirements expected from students. ln addition, club mem- bers took trips to local hospitals. The club also had their annual picnic at the biological station on the lake. The Pre-Med Club, along with other campus organizations sponsored two bio-ethics seminars at Mason Hall. Ethi- EA, . ls.,-,.w .,,,.-- I' every year. The club also was involved with the Bio-Ethics Forums. In addition, the club was active in the cancer sym- posium, where the different types of cancer and their treatments were dis- cussed, Since most of its members are pre- med majors, Tri-Beta and the Pre-Med Club worked closely together. Bot clubs gave three Eliza Spann Schola ships, worth S500 each to enterir medical students. The clubs collabora ed socially as well with an outdoor pi nic in April and a Christmas party. .Q 25. s "'7 Vt' 1 -1711 cal problems, such as abortion and "pulling the plug" were discussed by local doctors, nurses, and ministers. With assistance from Beta Beta Beta, the club sponsored the Biology Fair. High school juniors and seniors competed by taking tests. The two sen- iors with the highest scores won schol- arships, while high-scoring juniors wi trophies. The club also awarded Eli Spann Scholarships to three medic school-bound students. ting into the programs, as well as what the students should expect once they get into the universities, The club began the year with a pizza party to welcome freshmen. In Septem- ber, the club sponsored their bi-annual dog wash. Ax x i i f! Pre-Vet Club: FRONT ROW: Mike Brockman, Chad Badger, presidentg Lynn Stucker, treasurer: Charles Chaney, adviser: Jenny lson. SECOND ROW: Ross Fischer, Linda Grace, Gaylon Wilkins, Lisa Clifton, Jill ' Featherstone. BACK ROW: Mark Waldrop, Fairley Taylor, Quin Sutton, 5 Treav Tooke, Alling Yancy, Ann 9 Romans. Q - , aptlst Student Union hayrides and parties. The BSU has a student choir, a dra- ma team and a musical ensemble called "Share" Student teams were sent to area churches during the year to perform and to worship for the mem- bers. I This summer, several students were sent various places around the United States to be summer missionaries, Stu- dents served in such diverse placed as inner-cities, Indian reservations and va- cation resorts. Simmons said the stu- dents' expenses were paid. V 4 I L C 'nu God. This year, residents of Hester, Re- gents, Elizabeth, and White halls were treated with concerts by the chorus. In addition, the group preformed at area churches. In the past, the chorus has even performed in churches as far away as Missouri, Illinois, and Tennes- see. When they weren't practicing or per- forming, members involved them- selves with various activities, including bake sales to raise money. The chorus participated in homecoming with a car in the parade. Members also marched and sang in the parade. Members pre- Roy Mobley SOUP'S ON. The weekly luncheon at the BSU attracts many students who enjoy good food and good times. Baptist Student Union: FRONT ROW: Gary Cunningham, newsletter: Mark Sickling, intramurals: Kristin Brandon, missions: Donna Helton, Bible study: Carol Simon, publicity: Brian Gower, publicity: Doug Bruening, fellowship: Matthew Sickling, president. SECOND ROW: Rhonda Merrick, Robin Kelley, Sheryl Fleming. THIRD ROW: Emily Simmons, Murdena Simmons, Steve French, Laurie Burnett, Becky McConnell, Lisa Russell, Jim Irish. FOURTH ROW: Elaine Achor, Misty Bridges, Sheila Burke, Paula Hall, Anna Erwin, Robby Kloke, Johnna Kazlauskas, Ann Little. BACK ROW: Jim Simmons, Jimmy Simmons, Sheila Capeheart, Michelle Cain, Kevin Eastridge, Steve Kelsey, Mike Jones, Mitch Lancaster, Greg Sessoms. oices of Praise pared food boxes for needy families during Thanksgiving and Christmas. One of the new things members tried this year was to give scholarships each semester. Jordan said recipients don't have to be a member of the chorus. Instead choices were based on aca- demic performance and financial need. Voices of Praise: FRONT ROW: Sherry Grimes, parliamentarian: Virginia Mitchell, historian: Vanessa Carter, treasurer: William Jordan, president: Judy Higgs. recording secretary: Gloria Motton, corresponding secretary: Angela Wilken, publicity chairman. SECOND ROW: Lori Ridgeway, Lisa Hunt, Dorothy Weatherspoon, Tanya Evans, Charlette Mucker, K ym Metcalf. THIRD ROW: Peggy Conner, Faye Weatherspoon, Edith Bobbitt. Stephenie McLean, Shenell Shumpert. BACK ROW: Michelle Wilkins, Angela Hughes, Rufus Harris, Jay Townsley, Patrick Overall, Sandy Copeland, Beverly Civils. Not pictured: Kenneth Woods, vice president. ' ':ff'ii1-:-. ' i .....- - -.,.- '--if hi ivru f , ,l igmfl Alpha IOM A I ph L1 Phi Mu Alpha is a professional frateity specifically for men in music. The group co- sponsors manv events with Sigma Alpha Iota Members of both music fraternities produced Campus Lights held in February. In December, Phi Mu Alpha held its Madrigal Dinner at Poque Library. Adviser Carl Rogers said the combination dinner and music was based on the idea of a festive type of meal held during the Elizabethan period. The dinner was open to the general public, who was treated to costumed dancers and singers. In the spring, the fraternity again teamed up with SAI to put on the AlI'American Sing. In order to improve their music skills, Phi Mu Alpha had workshops for music students The fraternity also gave a scholarship to an incoming freshman music major. Phi Mu Alpha: FRONT ROW' Cam llilliams, publicity chairman, Ronnie Oliver, president, Charlie Hancock, vice president, Chuck Strtbltng, wardeng Larry Brant, htstorrang Charles Proffitt, secretary. , .NFCOND ROW Rich Edwards, Lyle Marmtrrintr, lotld Hrll. Greq Ifarner, Scott liarnett, herth Roberts. THIRD ROW Craig B Teer, Dale Stephens, RMA Wagoner, Stott fllexaritier, Dean Smith, Hrtan Shelton HACIN' ROW Gray Scatjltone, Kurt Sldlfttlverilioupr, Jett Parker, Mark Tlronipson, Alan Mattingly, Mickey Moore, Vflf A'lUZf"lf'Shl. Not pictured John Jordan, exec .rlurnni serrtfl.1ri, Dale Ttrq-lyle, asst, trlirmnr ser relari Denny Neer, fraternity elim trlton tvlfrr er, Jacky Howlett, treasurer, Organizations 'r,. ,. Sigma Alpha Iota, the music fraternity for women, proved that there were many facets to music, Members involved themselves in the production and performance of a musical, as well as the organization of fundraisers and projects. The group worked with Phi Mu Alpha. the men's music society, to produce Campus Lights, an annual event and a campus tradition. Adviser Irma Collins said that SAI was responsible for 50 percent of the musical production, A meeting was held to distribute responsibilities between the two music fraternities. Then, Collins said, members of both organizations interrelate to finance, market, promote and perform in Campus Lights. Perhaps one of the best-known Sigma Alpha Iota: FRONT ROW: Mrchele Vena, editor. 311951 5f'f7'l5. ROW' vlce presrdentg Tracey Fortson, Sandy Thornas, president, Melinda treasurer, Anita Gilbert, sergeant at Shari Johnson. secretary BACK Miki Lynn, chaplain, Cindy Fuqua, Mary Ann Crider, Diana Johnson, Jennifer, Shaughnessy, Sue Perry, Pat Bomba. -,w -1-VW.-, v.. wiv J. A . lil ' activities SAI sponsors was the annual All-Campus Sing held in April. Organizations from all over campus performed in the events. Collins said interested organizations were required to apply and pay a small fee before entering. The group also sponsored the AII'American Sing in April. Collins said this event helped the group to fulfill a requirement from national headquarters to promote American music. Members performed a variety of patriotic songs. SAI was active in music therapy for the handicapped by transcribing music for the Bold Note Project. The fraternity won recognition from its national headquarters by winning Outstanding Yearbook for 1984. In the past the fraternity had won the Psi Province College Achievement Award. In addition, a few members have undergone close scrutiny by judges from national headquarters to reach the finals of the National College Achievement Award. According to Collins. judges go over applications with a "fine- tooth comb" to find deserving women for the honor. I WQQ--.-i , i ,. ,Q 1' igma Delia Chi ma Delta Chi was the ssional organization for print and cast journalism students. ln the the club had won a Mark of lence from the national quarters. The club gave annual ls to outstanding junior and r journalismjradio-television nts. ma Delta Chi invited ssionals to speak to students the available opportunities in eld. The speakers also gave e on how to break into alism. WPSD-TV's Diane rson and Debbie Mazzone were wo of the professional members l this year. Last year, Seymour th, an investigative reporter for lew York Times, told members : breaking such important rs as Watergate and the My Lai acre during the Vietnam War. 2 1 i 1-1. .W -..W lpha Epsilon Rho Alpha Epsilon Rho was the honor society for students interested in broadcasting. The club invited speakers from different areas of the field to speak to members. Also, several members went on field trips to observe the workings of television and radio stations. A representative from a Paducah radio station spoke to members about the opportunities available in sales. In November, members attended the regional convention in Lexington. Nashville was the site for the national convention in March. The group also promoted the departmental Career Day in November. Initiates were inducted into the club at the banquet held in February. The club's most ambitious project was the annual auction. lt was held in November. Members went to area merchants to get merchandise to auction on the campus television station, TV-ll. The whole event was BURNING THF NIGHT Oll- Members of Alpha Epsilon Rho work late into the night during their annual auction, Over Sl,3OfJ was collected during the three-day event, l 1, planned, promoted, and produced by the club. Members and other radio- television majors ran the cameras, took the bids, manned the telephones, and served as talent for the three-day fundraiser which raised Sl,200. A post-auction Christmas party was held in December to help members relax after the event. Last year, the club sponsored the cult film, The Rocky Horror Picture Show for the general public. Alpha Epsilon Rho: FRONT ROW: Kevin Cunningham, presidentq Barbara Meyer. vice presidentq Susan Edwards, Stephanie Summers, treasurer, Robyn Overbey, Jana Moore. secretary BACK ROW: Al Gruele. adviser: Jim Storm, Joe Haynes, Jeff Davison, alumni and professional coorindatorg Matthew Hall, Ann Little. Sigma Delta Chi: FRONT ROW: Lonnie Harp, vice president: Kathy Roberts, secretary, Dan Dipiazzo, presidentg Roger Haney, adviser. SECOND ROW: Lou Ann Siegel. Mary Kufskie, Barbara Meyer. Darla Baxter. Patsy Crawford. BACK ROW: Dan Heckel, Kirsten Rytgaard, Rick K upchella. Brian Ramage, Kathy Cole. Musicf Communications 28 7 Il EE 288 tudent Alumni Association The Student Alumni Association was open to anyone who was interested in student recruitment, scholarships and alumni affairs. According to president Greg Filbeck, SAA developed under the direction of the student ambassadors. Filbeck said the club was a way for all of the campus to get involved in promoting the university. Some of SAA's activities included a Childrens theater during Homecoming and phonathons to raise money, ln addition, the club worked closely with the placement office. Since scholarship was one of the club's major areas of interest, the Pat Spurgin Rifle Scholarship was started this year in honor of lVlurray's only Olympic gold medalist. The scholarship would be given to a freshman rifle team member. Student Alumni Association: FRONT ROW' Clint Kelley, cofchairman placement committeeg Cynthia Wood, treasurer: Greg Filbeck, presidentq Lisa Russell, co-chair public relations, Judy Byrd, secretary, Todd Harrison, vice president, SECOND ROW Kim Atkins, Teri Bussey, Julie Garrard, Beth Garrard, Kim Pierce. THIRD ROW: Teresa Tankersley, Melanie St tudent Ambassadors The Student Ambassadors acted as goodwill representatives for the university. The group was made up of students who regularly traveled to high schools on recruiting trips. Ambassador Janet Graves said the high school students found it easier to ask questions about college life to Student Ambassadors: FRONT ROW Terry Cleaver, president, Susanne Ewbank, vice pres, of public relations, Stacy Dyer, vice pres of alumni affairs, Susan Alsobrook, secretaryftreasurer: Kathryn Doan, graduate adviser, Susan Duncan, people closer to their own age. The ambassadors had spoken to interested high school students as far away as Chicago, St. Louis and Louisville. ln November, the ambassadors participated in the Senior Fall Day. High school seniors visited the vice pres. of membership, Greg Filbeck, vice pres. - Student Alumni Assoc. SECOND ROW: Elaine Byrd, Tina Quire, Lori Long, Jackie Shroat, Lori Webb, Celeste Smothers. THIRD ROW: Judy Byrd, Cheryl Kaelin, Janet Graves, Lisa campus and capped the day off bg going to the football game, The ambassadors also served as guides for the Golden 100 when the group of outstanding high school juniors visited the campus this year. Russell, Eric Bandy. BACK ROW: Tom Baumgarten, Stephen Duggan, Nick Sw Carmen Garland. adviser. Not pictured: Kim Graves Harrison, Rhonda Kirk, Janet Moore, Marissa Byrd, Larena Stratton. FOURTH ROW: Kim Graves, Kim Howard, Samantha Gary, Stephanie Rohmiller, Mary Read, Carla Aker, Judith Stacey. BACK ROW: Charlie Ogg, Dan Erpenbach, Gregory Eli, Susan Hahn, Brent Boles. Michelle Hinton, Anna Halliman. Q45 Student Alumni Association: FRONT ROW: Jim Henson, chairman public relations committeeq Sharon Sons, membership chairman, Kim Suttles, Leslie Orr, T.J. Edwards, Hope Morgan, Kathryn Doan, Stacy Dyer, Phillip Orr, chairman special projects committee SECOND ROW: Patsy Kimbro, Lisa Jackson, Tracy Brooks, Melissa Herndon, Jama Baker, Julie Elliott, Gregg Knight, Beth Solomon. THIRD ROW: Angela Hester, Naomi Simpson, Freda Ray, Laura Watkins, Jennifer Lents, Ebeth Farris, Tom Q Baumgarten, Danny Whittaker. FOURTL ROW: Cheryl Kaelin, Melissa Glassco, ' Lynda Byrd, Beth Schuerenberg, Julie ' Boyd, Vonda Murdock, Melissa Richers Elaine Byrd. BACK ROW: Nathan Slatc Mike Presley, Eric Julian, Todd Hickrot Grant Bassett, Lori Armstrong, Tim Bartlett, Anne Flynn, Mary Butler, Kan Alexander. lnarmf nsuirauvuuvmamuuuu au: tudent Senate ,e Senate was a branch of the ent Government Association. As ective governing body for rnts, the Senate's responsibility to work on policy affecting rnts. This year, the Senate ed a rumored cheating problem impus by working on a cheating y. e: FRONT ROW: Brad Hill, treasurer, lenson, secretary, Rob Huth, lent, Tom Baumgarten, student t,' Rick Kupchella, vice president. u.w.1-4,4 w.v.a.11-.. mms. -M .... Senators were very active and successful in this year's Voter Registration Drive. Senators went to residence halls and Greek meetings to sign people up to vote. According to president Rob Huth, the drive registered more than 500 students. ln December, the senators organized the Alcoholic Awareness SECOND ROW: Gayle Moodle, Barb Meyer, Laura Kuykendall, Lori Long, Lynda Byrd, Tammy Hollander. THIRD ROW: Frank Wilford, Jennifer Midkiff Lisa Week. While admitting that students enjoy drinking, Huth said the Senate's goal wasn't to tell people not to drink but to drink responsibly, Instead of having seminars "that no one goes to," the Senate planned a new twist to the special week - a beat-up car filled with beer cans. Russell, Louis Zimmerman, Terry Ellegood. Roy Helton, adviser. BACK ROW: Dru Thomas, Mike Presley, Steve Adlich, Mark Hughes, Mike Tyner, Rob Parrott. rsity Center Board: FRONT ROW: lfupchella, president, Beth rrenberg, vice presidentfHomecoming Marcia Cunningham, special events . 3 C..-N we . f A l . 1- ui f , xx -R fe Q Q treasurer. SECOND ROW: Gene Garfield, Whitney Taylor, arts 8 craftsg Lori adviser, Gela Barrett, publicity chmn. Jim Throgmorton, publicity chmng BACK Carter, adviser: Tracy Brooks, Miss MSU ROW: Bart Washer, concerts: David chmn.: Farouk Umar, adviser. THIRD Mercer, publicity chmng Terry Cain, ROW: Tom Brandstetter, soundflightsq lecture chmn. nan, Deborah Puckett, argvfcoffeehouse chmn., Brad Hill, Michael Hardin, minority awarenessg V . I 1 Huth said he was impressed with this year's crop of senators. Calling them a "hard-working group," Huth said they went into the weekly Wednesday meetings wanting to work for the campus. niversity Center Board The University Center Board was one of the more visible branches of the Student Government Association. The UCB was responsible for much of the entertainment on campus. The .Jefferson Starship concert was sponsored by the UCB. Other concerts included the Glenn Miller Orchestra, Ricky Scaggs, Michael Iceberg and the Iceberg Machine, and Sean Morey and the White Animals. Free mini-concerts called Coffeehouses at the Curris Center were sponsored periodically by the UCB during the year. Some of the visiting acts were Gene Cotton, Helen Hudson, and Tom Parks. During Homecoming, comedianfmimic Tim Settimi was brought back to the campus by the UCB. Students were also treated to lectures by a hypnotist and Soviet dissident, Alan Ginsberg. Every Wednesday night, the UCB showed films, such as "AnimaI House," "Terms of Endearmentn and "Blazing Saddles" at a reduced price for students. In September, the UCB had Freshman Week. At the beginning of the school year, the UCB had a cookout and street dance to welcome students back from summer vocation. The UCB was also responsible for the planning and production of the Miss MSU pageant. SGA 289 . ,-.,,-,, Z ,-' ' 4 . 4 N 'va If y ll urray State News The Murray State News was recognized for excellency this year by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association at Columbia University in New York City. The newspaper won the All' Columbian Award in the design and display category in the content Murray State News: FRONT ROW: Dan Dipiazzo, editorq Kirsten Rytgaard, viewpoint editor, Jackie Wells, asst. news editor, Barby Drury, Jeanne Biss, news editor, Dan Heckel, sports editor. BACK ROW: Lonnie Harp, editorial asst.: Connie McPherson, asst. campus life editor,- Kristen Kendall, campus life editor: Randy Reeves, Darla Baxter, Donna Ford, copy editor, David Ramey. Organizations Murray State News: lproductionlf FRONT ROW: Angel Hazel, Janet Freeman, Theda Sims, Roy Mobley, BACK ROW: Orville Herndon, business managerg Cathy Cole. Jim Patterson, Benita Martin. HIGH EXPECTATIONS The Murray State News staff listens V intently to editor Dan Dipiazzo during th' first meeting of the year, ..,s.,,. -,-,....,,..,,....f.e-X. ,.....t,t -t , 91 9 I . , , l "H-.F is . . F ' gt A ' fa 1 A 'Q' , coverage category, the newspaper i 4 T- Rx, scored 205 of a possible 225 points , ' A X ,. T - to win a First Place certificate. Out X 2 Q "',' ' of a possible l,OOO points, the v 4 . I ,. If news ' L 2 Tl T' ' W ' paper s total score was 895. The .I l R H r awards are decided by points given f 4 -. Mt .f"' by judges in a detailed critique. Z . . . i NM-------- 4, v ij T7 Q kiwi it Q QQ 9 ' '- 'QS-swf! an 1-3 1ramwMWMmwwf mwmwmeLxmzess-4.-acusvzai.-svz.. orensios Union 'erhaps one of the winningest ms on campus, the Forensics on had a tradition of excellence. s year during the fall semester the im won 89 awards, besting the evious record of 71. Members worked hard practicing ing the week so they would be e to bring awards back to Murray er weekend trips. The team npeted all over the country, going far as Baltimore, Md. ln the past, team had travelled to Lltah and Kas to compete. ensics Union: FRONT ROW: Joe Honey, Sherri Skelton, George Panagos, vn Gifford, Karen Cordle, Lee Wright, icy Puckett, Beth Hoover, Gene Biby. At tournaments, members tested their skills and talent against l5 to 20 colleges in both team and individual events, Events included public speaking, oral interpretation, persuasive, informative, extemporaneous and interpretation events. The Forensics Union held the Forensics Follies at Ordway Hall in November. A trivia tournament took place later in month for trivia buffs. All proceeds from both events went to the club for travel expenses. BACK ROW: Mark Cooper, Mark Lamb. Alan McClard, Robert Henry, Bill Pool, Ken Futrell, Ben Moore. 565 I U i Campus Media Alpha Lambd Delta Alpha Lambda Delta: FRONT ROW: Drew Buhler, treasurer, Andrea McCormick, president, LeaAnn Thomas, vice president, Jennifer Holland, secretary, Alan Perkins, student adviser, Stephen Duggan, historian BACK ROW: Carol Record, Chris Futrell, Rhonda Sullivan, Jeffrey Smith, Melissa Hope, Jenny lson. Al ph hi Sigma Alpha Phi Sigma: lcriminaljusticej: FRONT ROW: John Faughn, adviser,- Jennifer Midkiff Lynn Kirk, Pat Valentine, Joe Seay. SECOND ROW: Michael Fears, Ken Terry, Lawrence Ragsdale, Paul Johnson, adviser, Leslie Herndon. KEIPP Delta Kappa Delta Pi: ieducationl: FRONT ROW: Tina Ratterree, Belinda Gooch, president, Karen Lee, vice president: SECOND ROW: Cyndi Humphrey, Judith Stacey, Joann Niffenegger, Jo Lovett, treasurer. BACK ROW: Pauline Waggener, Janice Hooks, Alice Koenecke. Not pictured: Deborah Stamps, secretary. 292 Organizations wx Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma: ibusinessj FRONT ROW: Clayton Kennedy, vice president, Carol Street, president, Roger Schoendfeldt, adviser SECOND ROW Fran Warren, Nancy Bernstern, Darwin Eldridge, Jimmy Denton, Laura Mahoney BACK ROW: Gregory Eli, Anne Freels, Laura Litchfield, Vicki Lafoon, Jerry Drennan, gs SN Gamma Theta U psilon Gamma Theta Upsilon: lgeosciencels FRONT ROW: Sharon Durbin, Cheryl Collier, Barb Elder. BACK ROW: Rob David, Jane Benson, Tom Kind, adviser. Delta Epsilon Delta Pi Epsilon: ibusiness ed.J FRONT ROW: Patsy Nichols, adviser, Mary Ann Freels, historian, Gail Faughn, vice president: Buddy Rushing, president, Kaye Boyd, editor: Betty Boren, treasurer SECOND ROW Anita Driskill, Martha Crawford, Jules Harcourt, Sue Miller, Gail Hendon, BACK ROW: Tom Seymour, Carol Groppel, Buddy Krizan, Constance Mc Vay. Geri Johnson, Marilyn Cook. Ka pp Omicron hi Kappa Omicron Phi: fhome ecix FRONT ROW: Laura Humphreys. president, Lori Farris, second vice pres.: Mary Yokel, vice president, Donna McCarty, treasurer: BACK ROW: Alice Koenecke, adviser: Sherry Buch, Susan Russell, Valarie Childers. Not pictured: James Durham Honor Societies 293 micron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa: FRONT ROW M:-lxiri llnjrq ltii lilly sc'i'rr't.1ry, Terry f I,-,HMI pftwrili-int, Karol Stn-el, treasurer, Nisari FJUIHJI7, sm rehiry, Marvin Mills, .iilvfsw ,Sl KONI? ROW lim Fellner, Nrrli Nurlt, tim.: fwullivtin, fqldli Warren. Greg Vflhetlx Amiy ll71I-H7 BACK ROW Torn !i.llIl77c1.iIf"li, Staci Dyer, vire president. hi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta: fhistoryl FRONT ROW: Kevin Koehler, treasurer, Trary Turner, lflarne Byrd secretary, Linda Morgan, president, Charlotte Beahan, adviser SECOND ROW: Pamela Reynolds, Ora Brooks, Gwen lerch, Peggy Pritchard, Ken Wolf. BACK ROW Ken Terry, Roger Estes, Leslie Herndon Not pirtured' Tim Paschall, vice president P. Mu Ep ilon Pi Mu Epsilon rmathyx FRONT ROW: Stacey Cole, president, Kirk Menser, vice president, Kathy Wood, treasurerq Donald Bennett, math Chairman. BACK ROW: Nick Britt, Dan Clapp, Greg Filbeck, Harvey Elder, adviser. Organizations ',l JS ov Delta hi Pi Delta Phi: fFrenChi: Cathy Carson, presidentg Kevin Cole, Maria Burnley, secretarylftreasurerg Wm, Keith Myatt, Suzanne Keeslar, adviser. 44 "7 fi mimmiwmmiiiwiimwmiiiiimiiwi f Psi Chi Psi Chi: ipsychologyj: FRONT ROW. Heidi Tilenius, secjtreasurer: David Futrell, president, Brian Mullen, adviser. BACK ROW: Danny Whittaker, Lisa Humphrey, Michelle Hinton, Kelly Hendrickson Sigma Delta P ' Sigma Delta Pi: Paco Jobson, president: Claire Resil, secjtreasurerg Mimi Garrastazu, vice president, Bill Shelton i Sigma Alpha Pi Sigma Alpha: ipolitical sciencel: FRONT ROW: Wm. Keith Myatt, Paco Jobson, president, Leslie Herndon, secjtreasurer, Farouk Umar. BACK ROW: Gene Garfield, Ken Terry, Mark Kelsa. IN Ma if t :X - wifi Sigma Sigm Sigma Pi Sigma: iphysicsj: FRONT ROW Annette Skaggs, treasurer: Diedre Nickum, vice president: Stephen Schneller, president: Don Duncan, adviser. SECOND ROW: Elaine Gargus. Carol Cox, Elaine Byrd, Steve Blivin, Tamara Workman, Joel Barnett. THIRD ROW: Jeff K ing, Helen Smith, Karen Rooney, Greg Filbeck, Glenn Shelby, Alan Perkins, Jeff Elder. BACK ROW: John Robinson, Michael Long, Mike Lahm, Steve Fairchild, Keith Ford, Keith Helms. Honor Societies 2 9 5 Sigma Theta T u Sigma Theta Tau: inursingi- FRONT ROW: Nancey France, president, Barbara Davis, counselor, Ruby Black, counselor, .SECOND ROW Patsy Kimbro, Paulette Ke-nt, Milly Baker, Ann Walker, Raina Lowe, Linda Elliott, BACK ROW' Terry Simpson, Karen Alexander, Mary Butler, Tamie Hodges ,giyaa -zf-as ww Sigma Gamma E silon , Gamma P Sigma Gamma Epsilon: igeologyi: FRONT ROW Sharon Durbin Roblyn McTernan Rob David Peter Whaley. 4 t a Cheryl Collier, BACK ROW: Chris Lamm, Phi Gamma Beta Phi: FRONT ROW: Michael Cothran, historian, Laura Kuykendall, Carla Lynn, Helen Smith, vice presidentg Robbin Montgomery, corres, sec., Paula Hopkins, Andrea McCormick, reporter, Lisa Russell, recording sec., Dru Thomas, president, Stephen Duggan, parliamentarian. SECOND ROW: Jeff King, Kelly Marlow, Mary Butler, Karen Alexander, Annette Skaggs, Tamara Workman, Jayne Ann Richey, Jerry Drennan, THIRD ROW: Holly Bloodworth, Melanie Harrison, Elaine Gargus, Dee Banister, Carol Cox, Rose Veath, Treasa Workman, Teresa Suiter. FOURTH ROW- Keith Helms, Keith Ford, Connie McPherson, Elaine Byrd, William Kimbro, David Vaughn, Brian Mitchell. BACK ROW: Kevin Koehler, Greg Filbeck, Randal Wilson, Stan Paschall, Mike Joiner, Coy Taber, Tom Valentine, Gamma Beta Phi: FRONT ROW: Teri Bussey, George Caldwell, Dawn Gifford, Mariann Lankton, Lora Turner, Beth Kniepkamp, Brenda Roof, SECOND ROWf Janet Moore, Celeste Smothers, Julie Davis, Teri King, Ginnie Bagby, Kelly White, THIRD ROW: Judith Stacey, Kim Russell, Maranita Roberts, Carol Record, Stacy Rice, Ann Little. FOURTH ROW: Scott Howard, Todd Harrison, Jill Lewandowski, Mary Kaler, Drew Buhler, Jennifer Holland, Jerry Shields, Alan Perkins BACK ROW: Brent Carter, Jennifer McCormick, Carol McCraw, Shannon Burt, Susan Hahn, Roger Campbell, Brian Gower, Kevin Eastridge, Jeff Elder. Organizations V "S QW 0, i y .4-'AA .,,,,. ,,. .-... 'rw 0 a , Q ,,..4 fs 9. I ' I1 Presidential Presidential Scholars: FRONT ROW Dru Thomas, Lisa Russell, Chris lfittilow, Janet Graves, Elaine Gargus, Melanie Harrison, Susanne Ewbank BACK ROW Willis Davis, Steve Skinner, David Vaughn, Eric Bandy, John Hawks, Ron Clemons, Bill Smith, Scott Wilkerson, Brent Boles Presidential Scholars: FRONT ROW. Melissa Glassco. Monica Hobbs, Stacy Dyer, Belinda Hart, Marilea Beth Widick, Lisa Jackson, Angie Greer, Lori Webb, Larena Stratton. BACK ROW' Jeff Brown Mark Logan, Steve Priest, Tom Baumgarten, David Parks, Kevin Eastridge Jeff Smith, Michael Long Who 'S Who Who's Who: FRONT ROW: Stacy Dyer, Susan Alsobrook, Carol Street. Yvette Hourigan, SECOND ROW: Andy Logan, Martha Pitman, Susan Duncan, Terri Hise. Mary Yokel, Dan Dipiazzo, Tom Baumgarten, Wm Keith Myatt. BACK ROW: Greg Filbeck, Susanna Hodges. Darwin Eldridge, Nick Swift, Laurie Taylor. Not pictured: Elaine Byrd. Terry Cleaver. Joan Cmarik, Willis Davis, Greg Eli, Anne Freels, Francisco Jobson, John Litchfield. Valerie Martin, David Murphy, Ronnie Oliver. Honor Societies 297 Capeheart, Shelia 125, 277, 285 Carlis Ballos, it Toe 5, 1 W The House and Senate iiirjr-d Pit-sidrfnl Reagan to drop lormfri Environmental Protec- tion Agency administrator Anne M. Burford from an environmen- tal advisory committee. The agency was said to have been abused, de-based, degraded and very nearly dismantled. 2 - The House voted to recind S5 billion from the U.S. Synthet- ic Fuels Corp., a quasi-govern mental agency that administers a program to develop synthetic fuels from materials such as coal and shale. 3 - Democratic U.S. Rep. Carl D. Perkins of Hindman, the dean of the Ky. congressional delega- tion died in Lexington of a heart attack at age 71. 4 - Mary T. Meager of Louis- ville won her third olympic gold medal. She set an olympic re- cord in the 200 meter butterfly, breaking the old mark by nearly 4 seconds. 6 - Richard Burton, star of stage and screen, died at age 58. 9 - The t.l.S. Senate voted to add S117 million in aid for Sal- vadoran forces. 10 - A S3 million roller coaster shut down at King's Island amusement park after 8 people were injured. 12 - Carl Lewis earned his 4th gold medal of the Olympics. He also brought the American team to victory in 4 X 100 meter re- lay. 13 - Democratic vice presiden- tial nominee Geraldine Ferraro was accused of witholding her husband's tax return. 16 - One hundred and one spectators were injured in New York City when scaffolding col- lapsed during a ticker tape pa- rade for the olympic medal win- ners 17 - John De Lorean was cleared of all eight charges of drug trafficking. 25 - The state's first heart transplant was performed in Louisville on Alice Branden- burg. 29 - Franklin Circuit Judge William Graham dismissed all felony charges against State Treasurer Frances Jones Mills and seven of her current and former employees. 29 - The Rev. Jesse Jackson joined the campaign trail for Walter Mondale. 29 - The launch of the space shuttle Discovery was delayed for the third time due to a prob- lem in the electronic system that jettisoned the ship's boost- er rockets and fuel tank when they were empty. 30 - Milk prices were expected to increase 10 cents a gallon. 31 - The space shuttle Discov- ery succeeded in launching the first of three satellites. 298 1 .ff Student Abc-ll, Kr-illi 132, 204, 205 Abell. Michael 132 At hor. Adams filnirte 285 , Barry 267 Adams, Barry 267 Brenda 106, 242. 277. Adams 278. 279 Adams Janet 124, 254 Adams, Mr-linda 132 Adams, Paula 106 Adams, Randy 124 Adkins. Dawn 140 Adkins. Teresa 124, 265 Adlirh, Robert 268, 289 Ahonen, Mary 140 Ahrens, Jamie 280 Ainsworth, Carol 254 Aker. Carla 288 Akridge, Jill 106 Akridge, Paul 104 i2E.'!3.1T!f' ' ' In dex Barclay, Virginia 140 Bargo. Esteva 140, 286 Barker, Amanda 87. 255, 265 Barker Barlow .Catherine 271 . Janice 140 Barnes, Bert 264 Barnes, Jamie 279 Barnett. Joel 281. 295 Barnett, John 132 Barnett, Karen 257 Barnet Barnet Barnet t, Scott 286 t, Susan 274 t, Willram 124 Barrett, Diane 106 Barrett, Gela 257, 289 Bartlett. Tim 288 Barton, Amy 255 Barton. Beth 106, 255 Barton Barton Barton . Edmond 124. 270, 280 . Franklin 66, 67, 270 . John 280 Babbitt, Edith 141, 285 Boddy, Tammy 141 Boehman, Marla 141 Boeschel, Susan 107, 278 Boggess, Mark 141 Boitnott, Joel 264 Boles, Charles 141, 288, 297 Bolles, Vickie 107. 256 Bomba, Patricia 286 Bondurant, Lee 107 Bono, Clark 272 Boone. Clayton 216,217 Boone, Susan 107 Boren, Carolyn 124, 293 Borgsmiller, Rebecca 255 Borton, Jon 133 Boruff, Kathleen 141 Bossing, William 242 Boutin, Raymond 141 Bundy, Burch, David 133 Andrew 281 Burdge, Kelly 84, 85, 256 Burger, Loren 107 Burger, Russell 125 Burger, Stephanie 125 Burges Burges Burke. Burke, s. Gayla 133 s, Kathy 227 Cheryl 133 Sheila 285 Burkeen, Dennis 141 Burks. Burnet Sherri 141 t, Darrell 107 Burnett, Laurie 285 Burnley, Anna 294 Burrage, Zsazsa 82 Burrows. Sara 107 Burton. Beth 107. 258 Burton. Bruce 269 Albro, Darrin 140 Aldridge, John 104 Alemoh, Babatunde 106, 274 Alexander, John 177 Alexander, Karen 106, 283, 288, 296 Alexander, Roy 166, 286 Alexander. Stuart 124, 232 Alexander, Tammy 132 Allen, Edward 106,261,272 Allen. Nancy 106 Allen, Stephen 269 Allen, Thomas 132 Allsopp, James 132. 268 Almond, Carla 258 Alsbrooks. Darlene 140, 277 Alsobrook, Susan 42, 43, 106. 259, 261, 288, 297 Alsup, Stephen 269 Alvies, Sheryl 124, 258 Anderson, John 280 Anderson, Kim 106, 282 Anderson, Valari 255 Angel, Linda 23, 106 Ansley. Kathleen 271 Antes, William 140 Arbuckle. Deborah 241, 257 Archer, Paula 124 Armstrong, Diana 140 Armstrong, Lori 124, 255. 288 Arnette. Bruce 177 Arnold, William 106, 268 Arsasuwan, Keawta 104 Asbridge. Donna 132 Ashby, Charles 265 Atkins, Karen 140 Atkins, Kimberly 132. 288 Atnip, Jill 124 Bartz, Arleen 132, 256 Bassett, Grant 124. 268. 288 Bates, Marie 166 Baush, Andrew 281 Baumann, Jerome 279 Baumgart. Kathleen 132 Baumgart. Robert 140 Baumgarten, Thomas 222, 223, 261 , 268. 288, 294, 297 Baxter, Darla 132, 287, 290. 307 Beach. Tracy 132. 287 Beal, Darrell 132 Bealle, David 177 Bean, Pamela 106, 254. 269 Beard, Kay 255 Beard, Paula 132. 207 Bearden, Christine 106, 277 Beaven, David 14. 15. 268 Beavers Kristina 140 Beck, Jennifer 54. 55, 56. 57, 93 124 Bedwell, Maurie 106, 279 Behrens, Kimber 257, 268 Bell, Claire 132, 255 Bell, George 107, 278 Bell, Stuart 282 Bellamy, Leroy 177 Bellew, Gary 140 Below, Scott 10 Belt, David 140 Benetua, Adelbert 124 Benford, Brice 271 Bennet, Natalie 255 Bennett, Patty 124 Benson, Jane 293 Benson, Kurt 140 Bequette, Marian 278, 255 Bergman, Robin 140 Berkbigler, Ellyn 258, 271 Bernhard, Traci 140, 255 Bernstein, Nancy 107, 277, 279. 293 12, 98. Bowles, Ellen 14, 14, 124 Bowles, Melanie 107, 267, 293 Bowles, Melody 133 Boyce, Ronald 24, 25, 204, 254 Boyd, Alan 107 Boyd, David 124 Boyd, Julie 107 Boyd. Julie 268, 288, 255 Boyd, Leroy 192, 196 Burton, Cynthia 256 Busby. Anthony 278 Busch, Robert 141 Bush, Charles 268 Bush, Dianna 257 Bussey, Ten 133, 288, 296 Boyken. Jeffery 124, 209, 273 Bozarth, Douglas 107 Braboy, Carole 141 Bradford, Maria 141 Bradley, Phrlip 213 Braima. Mahmoud 104 Bramer, Mark 133 Brammer, Linnea 107, 203. 277 Brandon, Deborah 87 Brandon, Kristin 285 Brandstetter, Kathryn 141, 264 Brandstetter, Thomas 289 Brant, Larry 92, 93, 125, 286 Brantley, Steve 107 Bridgeman. Lois 70, 104 Bridges. David 107 Bridges. Misty 285 Brigham, Sherri 257 Brittain, Lou 141 Broach, Jerry 141 Broady. Alison 107 Brockman. Holly 258 Brockman. John 269 Brockman. Michael 133, 284 Brockwell, Kimberly 141 Bronston, Owen 192-196 Brookhart, Stephanie 107 Brooks. Heather 125, 284 Brooks, Ora 242, 294 Brooks, Tracy 107, 288, 289 Broster, Darren 141, 276 Brown, Brenda 125 Brown, Harriet 125 Brown, Jeffrey 141, 297 Austin. Austin, Avery, Avery. Paul 181 William 132 Mary 255 Tammy 132 Babb, Barry 124 Babb, Kelly 271 Berry, Amy 132 Berry, Kimberly 124 Berry, Kirsten 59, 309 Berry, William 217 Berryman, Robert 81 Bertke, Bruce 107 Best, Maxine 203 Bevill, Kimberley 132 Biby. Howard 23. 236, 291 Biehslich. Louis 107 Biggs, Richard 107, 271 Biles, Lantz 280 Brown. Mary 141 Brown, Michele 88, 89, 265 Brown, Roger 267 Brown. Tammy 133 Brown, Vincent 279 Brown, William 29, 107 Brownfield, Jeffery 281 Browning, Cheryl 125 Broyles. Bryan 236 Bruce, Cynthia 247 Bruce, Keith 133 Bruce, Larry 281 Bruce, Linday 107 Bruce, Robin 141 Bruenins, Douglas 285 Brummett, Gena 279 Bruner, Lori 107 Babb, Shelly 270 Babbs, Belinda 166, 279 Babillis, Eric 132, 272 Bacon, Kelly 124 Badser, Charles 106, 175, 284 Basby, Carla 132, 296 Basby. Cindy 106 Bassett, John 205 Bassby, Lori 124, 283 Baswell, Mark 270, 282 Bailey, Lisa 106 Baird, Norval 274 Baker, Bradley 132 Baker, Jama 124. 258, 288 Billa, Timothy 172, 177 Billrngsley, Brian 177, 197 Billrngton, Jon 133 Bindbeutel, Daniel 269, 281 Bingham, Edward 264 Bird. William 172, 174, 175, 177 Bark. Julie 133, 257, 272 Birkhead. Rhonda 255, 268 Birkhead, Sheila 107, 278 Bische, Deborah 107. 272 Biss, Jeanne 107, 133. 290 Buttle. Lisa 254 Bivens, Phillip 140 Bizzle, Leslie 107 Bryant, Michael 107 Bryant, Richard 107 Bryant, Robert 141 Bryant, Steven 281 Buch, Bucha Bucha Sherry 107, 283, 293 nan, Russell 125 nan, Tamara 192-195 Buckley, Desa 107 Buckley, Robin 107 Buell, Elizabeth 141 Buettner, Dawn 81, 258 Buford, Lisa 141 Bugg, Anita 125 Butkovrc, Kimberly 125, 269 Butler, Cathey 283 Butler, Craig 272 Butler, Danny 284 Butler. Denise 42, 43, 87, 107, 256. 257. 268 Butler, Jill 125, 254 Butler, Kathy 133, 270 Butler. Mary 107, 283, 288, 296 Butler, Paula 107 Butler, Rena 125 Butts, David 133, 215. 217 Butts, David 274 Butts, Karen 141, 274 Butts, Stevie 133, 277 Byars, Amy 255 Byerly, Gregory 278 Byers, Cynthia 70, 125, 282 Bynum, Jerry 133, 217 Byrd, 288, 2 Elaine 107, 169, 269, 281. 94, 295, 296. 297 Byrd, Judy 133, 259, 288 Byrd, Byrd, 288 Byrd. Byrd, Byrd, Karen 107 Lynda 102, 125, 259, 269, Marissa 257. 288 Regina 107, 283 Richard 107 Cagle, Jeanette 107 Cain, Cain, Cain, Cain, Anna 70, 107, 285 Mark 107, 284 Tamara 107, 279 Terry 77, 289 Caldwell, George 133, 296 Calhoun, Cheryl 141 Calhoun, Harlan 66, 67, 270 Calhoun, Stacey 254 Calida, Caren 22 Calkins, Lisa 133 Callic ott, Candra 141 Calvert, Mark 269 Cambron, Stacy 259 Campbell, Dee 133 Campbell, Kimberly 125 Campbell, Paula 141, 276 Campbell, Roger 125, 267, 296 Canady, Cynthia 125 Cannon, Jo 107 Cannon, Pamela 54, 53, 107, 249, 271 Cannon, Veronica 66, 67 Cannon, Willie 170, 172, 174, 176. 177 Canter, Barry 107 Canter, Brad 133, 228 Canter. Dennis 107 Canter, Tamara 108 Cantr ell, Michael 125 Capps, Debra 276 Caraway, Trudy 125, 280 le, Jan 267 Cash, Robert 141 Castellari, John 133, 279 Castillo, Darryl 141 l Castleberry. Schana 141 1 Castleberry. Sherry 141 Castleman. Christy 133 I Cates, William 141 Cathey, Ray 133 Cathey. Wayne 108 Cerney. Rebecca 141, 257 ' Chamberlain, Karen 141 l Chambers. Loi 108 l Chambliss, Gregory 133. 268 l Chandler, Rodney 141 Chaney, Lisa 141, 256 Chapman, Arlene 125 I Chapman. Dana 108, 258 ' Chapman. Traci 141 I Chesser, Tammy 94. 97 Childers, Timothy 261, 265 ' Childers, Valarie 293 Childers, Jill 141, 256 Childress, Sweeda 141 Chism, Talley 268 Choi, Hyons 14 Christen, Shari 247 Christensen. Sharon 125, 292 5 Christian. Don 22 I Chumbler, Leah 177, 197 l Cissell, Sherri 108, 277 1 Civils, Beverly 285 Clapp, Shane 125 - Clapp, Stephen 108. 264, 294 ' Clarida, Caren 141 Clark, Angela 108. 254. 267, 285 Clark Dale 268 ' Clark Dianna 133 Clark, Doris 247 ' Clark James 264 Clark, James 177 I Clark, Kelley 284 I Clark, Kevin 141. 284 1 Clark, Trisha 125. 259, 280 Clark William 174 l Clark, Wooda 174, 177 Claybourne, Kenneth 177 Claybrook, Beverl 254 - Clayton, John 267 Cleaver, Terry 12, 13. 98. 99: 108, 284, 288, 294. 297 I Clemons, Ronnie 133. 297 - Clifton, Joseph 278 Clifton, Lisa 141. 276. 284 - Clinton, Joseph 141 i Cmarik, Joan 108, 297 ' cobbs, Keith 205 Cochran, Marsha 108 V Cochrum, Leanne 258 I Cocrum, Steven 142, 281 Coffey, James 92, 93 Colby, Teresa 125. 203, 278 Cole, Cathy 278. 287, 290 Cole, Jennifer 108 Cole, Kevin 56, 57, 108,294 Cole, Shelley 256 , Cole, Stacey 108, 281. 294 Cole, Sunga 142, 282 1 Coleman, Danny 170, 177, 197 A Coleman, Gloria 201, 203, 207 I Coleman, Scott 109 coigan, John 284 l carrier, Cheryl 109, 293, 296 'I Collier. Janet 133 'i Collignon, Thomas 268 Collins, Brian 270 Collins, Jennifer 20. 255, 268 Compton, Kerry 142, 281 Congiardo, Michael 249 . Conley, Steven 109, 199, 270 Conn, Robin 142 I Connell, Jay 125, 214, 215, 21 217 l Connell, Jeffery 125, 199 Conner, Melissa 284 Conner, Peggy 285 Conner, Travis 133 j Connor, Melissa 284 i Conover, Robin 133, 307 Conroy, Clayton 109 1. ,i Consterdine. Martha 133, 203 tj Conte, Carol 133 l Conway, Jean 254, 264, 272 1, Cook, Billy 142 " Baker, Melinda 166, 283, 296 Baker. Stacy 10. 11 Baker, Stefane 106 Baldwin, Cynthia 104 Ronald 124, 205 Bandy, Eric 274, 297 Black, Black, Lesley 140. 277 Melanie 133 Blackburn, David 140 Blackburn, Mariana 280 Blake, Susan 309 Blankenship, Lisa 265 Bugg, Charles 107 Bugg, Chris 283 Bugg, John 274 Carr, Michael 277 Carrel, Billy 22, 42, 43, 133, 270 Carrell, Belinda 125 Carroll, Elizabeth 203 Carruthers, Jeffrey 125, 272 Carson, Catherine 108, 294 Cook, Marilyn 293 Cook, Randall 279 l Coomes, Karen 49 Coomes, Lisa 22 Coomes, Randall 268 f Cooper, Cheryl 133, 258 . Bandy, Robin 140 Banrster. Deanna 106, 296 Barber. Charles 140, 280 Barber, Stacey 132 Barbour, Jane 10, 11 Blankenship, Michael 175, 274 Blivin. Steven 270. 281, 295 Bloodworth, Holly 283, 296 Bloomingburg, Pheobe 140, 277 Bluhelez, Chuck 281 Bugg, Melinda 286 Bugg, Mike 271 Bugg, Ruth 281 Buhler, Drew 133, 270, 292, 296, 307 Bullock, Christina 141, 256 Bullock, Dana 107 Bumgardner, Ainy 141 Bumgardner, Laura 141 Carter, James 133, 296 Carter, Lee 133 Carter, Vanessa 285 Cartw right, Sharon 141, 259 Casanova, Jose 108, 170, 177 Cooper, Cheryl 125 Cooper, Linda 203 j Cooper, Mark 291 Cooper, Vincent 268 Cope, Richard 109 . l l i ,4. Dunn, h, Georgia 272 1111111111111 iiiitfiviiiiiiiitiiriiiiwaairr.,-ram1 1 and, Sandy 285 1, Noel 109 i, Betsy 142 ran, James 142 -, Karen 257, 265, 291 lius, Marla 258, 270, 277 y, Cynthia 109, 254 loom, Ernest 109, 228 Cullen, Randell 109, 264 1 l I 17 Cummings,Charles '2, A Cummings, Sandra 1 51203, 272 Cummins, .James 109 Cummins, Kathy 109 Cunnrngh 264 i am, l'6lll'1Ill' 125, 214, Cunningham, Clary 125, 285 Janine 109 Cunningham, Kevin 49, 109, 251 m, Teresa 125 237 in, Jack 205 Cunningham, Marrra 52, 109 in, Julia 133 144, 256, 289 in, Lesley 142 in, Michael 109, 267, 28 in, Shirley 228 i, Douglas 271 Cunnrnghan, Mark 205 Cunningham, Melissa 142 Curry, Lemly 177 Curtis, Jeanna 133, 258 Curtrs,John 104 i, Kathy 142 Curtis, K s, Stan 133, 270 Curtis, M , Martha 109 gton, Anita 104 1, Deron 280 I, James 142 iarol 104, 281, 295, 296 Zebecca 142 lhonda 142, 281 Jck, Crystal 125, 142 Joseph 267, 277, 279 n, Shari 125, 259, 270 n, Steven 142 Daniel 92, 93 Michael 177 Virginia 268 Bryan 125, 265 Karen 133 ws, Allred 109, 278 ard, Lisa 133, 277 Jrd, Martha 293 ard, Michael 125 ard, Patsy 125, 287 in, Mahotah 142, 277 Michael 125 , Mary 109, 286 , Monica 236 Melanie 269 Gary 264 er, David 142 Catherine 66, 67, 125 David 104 s, Linda 257, 268 ,f, Lisa 142 r, Marty 280 3, Harold 276 ll, Kelly 109, 282 ter, Mary 257, 260 ter, Terry 133 ,f, Michael 133 imherly 277 rthael 134, 268 Curtis, Tony 134 Curtsinger, Catherine 284 Curtsinger, Kevin 264 Czarnomski, Vicki 109 Dasen, David 272 Darley, Denna 109 Darley, S herrr 2 Dalton, Cynthia 42, 43 Dameron, Gloria 109, 277 Daniels, Jeffrey 142 Danks, Derek 270 Danver, bteven 142 Dargan, Roser 204, 205 Darnall, Stacey 109, 283 Darnell, Clifton 279 Daughert Dauster, Davell, 8 y, Karen 254 Beverly 134 rad 265 Davenport, Sidney 109 David, Robert 109, 265, 296, 293 Davidson, Cherry 125 Davidson, Gene 272 Davidson , Jeffery 109, 228 Davidson, Myra 258 Davidson, Randall 134 Davidson, Robyn 142 Davis, Brad 261, 265 Davis, Br adley 88, 89, 125 Davis, Curtis 192-196 Davis, Deborah 282 Davis, Earl 109, 276 Davis, Gerald 49 Davis, Gregg 134 287 Davis, ,larni-s 211 Davis, Jonathan 1119 Davis, .Julie 114, 296, 251 Davis, Marie 125 Davis, Mri liar-1 104 Davis, Paul 154 Davis lanimy 109, 247 Davis, Willis 129, 261, 271, 297 Dawson, llaron 1,'1w Dawson, lr-rr-sa 1119, 258 Day, David 104 Dr-anna, Steven 1119 Dearmitt, Aaron 177 Deaton, Angela ill, 90, 91 Detarlr, Robert 265 Dechman, lheodore 134 Der k, Dana 134 Detker, David 134 Dedman, John 197 Deen, Tenra 142, 241 Dr-Fore, Brett 270 Delaney, Charles 274 Delaney, Robert 126, 268, 282 Delaney, Sarah 109 Delk, Cobey 272 Demaree, James 275 Denison, Marsha 126 Denley, Jimmie 281 Denton, James 109, 277, 293 Denton, Jeffrey 260, 277 Dercher, David 170, 177 Derrrdinser, Mark 88 Deshazor, Brut eann 42, 43 Devrllez, James 265 DeWeese, Chloe 109 DeWeese, Greg 262, 270 De-Weese, Sharon 126 Dickerson, James 110, 280 Dickerson, busan 142, 166, 169 Drckman, Connie 192 195 Dretsch, Charles 142 Dretzel, Shari 142 Drqiuseppe, Joseph 142 Dinh, Tuan 280 Diprazzo, Daniel 110, 287, 297, 290 Dixon, Deborah 126 Dixon, Sandra 272 Doan. Kathryn 261, 288 Dockery, Dennis 177 Doerge, John 32 Dokubo, lgonrkoniy 110, 284 Dolack, Brian 270 Donaldson, Leslie 116 Doolittle, Brent 275, 268 Dorman, John 110 Dorrrs, Gregory 110 Doss, Gregory 214, 217 Diissi-tt larla 1111 lliiuiilivrly Nliiliavl 1211, Ili' Driuiility, Sli-vvn 142 ,-1 1 Duuiilas Kristii- . fi Dowily, Rui haril 126 Duwni-ri, Dirk 1111 Dimni-y, Natliiiriii-l 11-1. lff llrwyli- , l'atrii iii 142 lliiyli-V l'.11rti ra 280 Dralti-n l lit-r 1.11 in- l,'tr Draki- lm- 281 Draper, lerrqli 19, 249 Drape Drean r, Mary 255 nan, Gerald 126, 277, 279, 294, 296 Drennan, lestina llfl Drennan, Shari 254 Drisrr 269 Dr iski ill, Ritky 110, 215, 261 ll. Anita 293 Driver, .live 1111 Drivi-r, Melody 258 Drury, Ann 70, 227, 2911 Drury, David 142 Dry, Mir ht-Ile 260 Dublir i, Nanny 110 Dubrot k, Davrtl 265 Dudle Duggan. y, Christopher 126 288, 292, 296 Duke, Duke, Dulrn, Hilly 223, 264 Robert 126 Julia 142 Duna way, Roser 126 Duncan, Charles 142 Dum an, James 110 Duncan, Joanne 254 Duncan, Lisa 271 Duncan, Sandra 134 Duncan, 5usan 20, 21, 110, 258 261, 269, 288, 294, 297 Dunn, Andrew 278 Dunn, Darrell 271 Dunn, Ciarl 110 Dunn, Jennifer 256 Richard 126 Stephen 134, 267, 277. lift:-111111:-I 'i inrari ,Ulf 1.1-.tinan lifria ,'.'1 1.1-,Iii-1-iw hvxiri 711 114 283 ."ti, ti' lltl'll loan 28-1 ltlriir-.tori Mary .Hit ,','l1 lilrninils, Mary 1,'ii X18 ,MH 264 282 lrlvvarrls, lfXirnlIr'rli-y 259 ltfwarils Riiliari1.'8o., Nliawn 114 f ilwarifs, Susan 9,1 '11, 1 I11,,'-111 28'-J lrlwarils, lla 'ati tif 144 ,"i'l 288 1-inet linda 1.-'n 1 ith:-lni.1ri, C raiii 1111, ,'i-I 27 278 f.rssli-r, llrlaln-lh .155 2611, 2118, 278 1 lili-r, liarfiara 291 Fliler, Beth 254 Elder. lettery 281 295, 296 Eldridge, Darwin 295, 297 Eldridge, Marvin 36, 17 lilqrn, Stat ey 142, 269 fxlr, Cie-otfery 267 Eli, Ciregory 267, 279, 288, 295 111, '1 arnmy 154 lclkrns, Kimberly 272 lilleqond, bharon 110 lilleiriood, Terry 110, 269, 289 Eller, Donna Psa, 271 Flitlson, hay 110 Elliott, Carl 134 270 Elliott, Cheryl 272 Elliott, Christine 142 Elliott .Julie 242, 255, 260, 288 Elliott Linda 283, 296 Elliott Elliott Michael 267 Susan 142 Durall, Lyndell 142 Durbin, Sharon 293, 296 Durham, James 278, 293 Durham, Steven 270 Dutton, Janet 142 Dutton, Kevin 134 Dycus, Rhonda 126, 26-1 Ellis, Honnie 142 Ellis, Bteven 177, 197 Elmabrouk, Abdussa 1111 Elrod, lavonda 282 Emberton, Angela 142 Emerson, Gary 110 Dyer, Pamela 104 Dyer, Patsy 284 Dyer, Scott 134, 261, 270 Dyer, Stacy 269, 284, 288, 294 297 Emery, Eric 110 Endres, Cheryl 24, 25, 166, 247 Ernst, Jennifer 126 Erpenbach,Danre1 126, 208, 209, NC iii 4 as 23 as 355 Yi? 1' EE A r ,i as W. . , beef 'Q Q. sf, A ' F .- -2 f 15 5 s ,NK i M., ,I 7 14' - -f 288 M . 'A s 7 ' . , fm ai Y .fit 2 Q ravi' l X . X . A! A v I' . , . wk- A'- 'wil 'R s 1 , ' .M xy H is X ,Q K., , is Q, 11 N, s K X t..Q....1Btf -if' ' SLIDE AND AWAY! ents take advantage of a it snow fall to test the slopes de the Curris Center. .aiu Ro y Moble y September 4 - Three prison guards and four inmates were hurt in what officials called a "racial distur- bance" involving dozens of rn- mates at Northpoint Training Center in Boyle County. 6 - County singer Frnest Tubh died at the age of 70. 11 - Hurricane Diana with 135- mile-per-hour winds, hit North Caro1ina's southeastern coast. Thousands of people fled to higher ground. The State Board of Education adopted new performance stan- dards. Felony charges against state treasurer Francis Jones Mills and seven associates were reinstated when a Franklin Cir- cuit Judge set aside his earlier dismissal of the charges. 12 - The House Ethics Com- mittee voted unanimously to open a preliminary investigation into charges that Rep. Geraldine Ferraro had violated the Ethics in Government Act by failing to disclose all her financial deal- ings. 15 - Princess Diana of Wales gave birth to her second son, Henry George Albert David "Harry", who became third in line to the British throne after his father, Prince Charles, and his lyear-old brother Prince Wil- liam. 21 -e- Twenty-three people died when a terrorist explosion de- stroyed the LIS. Embassy in suburban Beirut. 24 - Actor Walter Pidgeon, known for his romantic roles, died at the age of 87. October 4 - Jefferson starship with special guest star Billy Satel- lite appeared in Racer Arena. 6 - Space shuttle Challenger took off from Cape Canaveral carrying the first woman in space, Sally K. Ride 8 - Ronald Reagan and Walter Mondale met in Louisville for the first presidential debate. 9 - Quarterback Kevin Sisk was chosen as Mr. MSU ll - Vice President Bush and Geraldine Ferraro met in Phile- delphia for a vice-presidential debate. 14 - The Detroit Tigers won their first World Series in 16 years. 17 - Dr. Bruce Merrifield of Rockefeller University was awarded the Nobel Prize in chemistry. 19 - The Residence Hall Asso- ciation was selected "School of the year" by the National Asso- ciation of College and Universi- ty Residence Halls. 20 - Denise Butler was named Homecoming Queen. md.. 299 Farmer, George 134 Guess, f -ember -1 4 1.1 'if' 1.4 111 -- Dr. Harold Eversmeyer was chosen Outstanding Col- lege Science Teacher of 1984 by the Kentucky Academy of Science. 16 - Baby Fae died after 20 days of life with a baboon heart. 20 - A gas explosion in Mexico City killed 262, injured 500. 25 - William J, Schroeder was the second recipient of an artifi- cial heart at Humana Hospital in Louisville. 28 - Senator Robert Dole suc- ceeded Howard Baker as senate majority leader. 30 - Defensive tackle Dan Co- leman. safety Ralph Robinson and offensive tackle Colby Schrenkengost were named to the All-OVC team as the best players in their positions. December 3 - Deadly gas from a Llnion Carbide plant in Bhopal, lndia leaked out and killed over a thousand people. 9 - The Southern Association of Colleges and Schools grant- ed a full 10-year accreditation t6 Murray State. 10 - Nine hostages, including two Americans, were released from a hijacked Kuwati jet liner in Iran. 13 - Artificial heart recipient William Schroeder suffered a stroke. 20 - Soviet Defense Minister Marshal Dmitri F. Llstinov died. 22 - Bernard Goetz, a rider on a Manhatten subway, fearing at- tack, shot four men. 24 - Actor Peter Lawford died. 24 - In italy a train explosion killed 24, wounded 186. 29 - Rajiv Ghandi was elected by an overwhelming majority to succeed his slain mother, lndira Ghandi, as prime minister of ln- dia, January 5 - Robin Overby was crowned Miss Kentucky. suc- ceeding Tammy Melendez 8 - Secretary of State George Shultz met with Soviet Foreign Minister Gromyko to arrange an agenda for new talks on control- ling nuclear arms and space weapons. 15 - The Supreme Court gave teachers and administrators the power to search students they suspect of committing crimes or violating school rules. 21 - President Ronald Reagan and Vice President George Bush were sworn into office for their second term. 300 Ervin, Alsinia 201, 203 Erwin, Anna 134, 285 Estes, Rogers 294 Evans, Christopher 272 Evans, Kelly 110 Evans, Lisa 134 Evans, Mark 268 Evans, Michael 110 Evans, Rocky 126, 192196 Evans, Tanya 285 Evans, Virgie 279 Everhart, Eric 142 Eversmeyer, Kent 110 -:. - -fy-1715: QL- 'ffm'-1 Freels, Mary Ann 293 Freels, Nancy 111, 278 Freeman, Janet 59, 134, 290 Freeman, Theresa 143 French, Chad 143 French, Steven 285 Friebel, George 281 Fritts, Angela 55, 139 Fritz, James 111,279 Fritz, Lynda 277 Frizzell, Rebecca 111 Fulcher, Jeffery 175, 264, 288 Fulkerson, Dwayne 272 Fulkerson, Linda 134 Ewbank, Susanne 259, 260, 288 297 Extlne, Kevin 177 Ezell, Mildred 126 Fulkerson, Stacy 25 7 Fuller, Ann 264 Fuller, John 134 Fulps, Robin 143 Fahrendorf, Judith 134, 276 Fairchild, Steven 268, 281, 295 Faist, Lori 126 Faith, Media 134 Falkenstein, Matthew 197 Falter, Kelly 126 Fancher, James 271 Farley, David I10, 226, 236, 271 Farme r, Kevin 142 Farris, Elizabeth 259, 288 Farris, Kyle 213 Farris, Lori 293 Farris, Rebecca 254, 268 Farris, Terri 110 Faughn, Gail 293 Faught, Paula 258 Fayette, Michael 261, 272, 280 Fazenbacker, Jennin 110 Fears, Michael 268, 292 Featherstone, Jill 284 Fell-ter, Steven 272 Fell, Victoria 230, 254 Feltner, Timothy 282, 294 Fenger, Karla 254 Ferguson, Deborah126 Fern, Martha 56, 57 Fey, Gina 142 Fielder, David 235 Fields, James 110 Fields, Leeann 134 Filbeck, Michael 110, 267, 277 281, 288, 294, 295, 296, 297 Finley, Paul 265 Fischer, Geraldine 111, 282 Fischer, Ross 284 Fisk, Steven 111, 268 Fisk, Suzanne 258 Fister, Valerie 169, 255 Fitts, Lisa 237 Fitzgerald, Jason 111, 205 Fitzgerald, Mary 93, 126 Flamm, Richard 269 Fleischaker, Stuart 169 Fleischmann, Kevin 111 Fleming, Daniel 142 Fleming, David 142 Fleming, Sheryl 27, 285 Fletcher, Todd 177 Flood, Brian 134, 272 Flotemersch, Joseph 265 Flynn, Ann 255, 288 Followell, Robyn 10, 256 Folz, Thomas 134, 264 Fondaw, Diane 111, 203 Fondaw, Kris 111 Fooks, Charles 134 Ford, Donna 126, 290 Ford, Gregory 126 Ford, Keith 281, 295, 296 Ford, Leslie 142, 259, 192-195 Forest, Marshall 204 Fort, David 134 Fortson, Tracy 286 Foster, Michelle 258, 272, 278, 279 Foster, Tammy 134 Foulks, Howard 142 Fowler, Jean 142, 264 Fox, Clarizza 42, 43, 111 Fox, Rhonda 142, 258 France, Diana 66, 67, 126, 284 Francisco, Teresa 11 1 Franke, Christopher 30, 111 Frazer, Norma 111, 175, 274, 288 Frazer, Ted 111 Frazier, Carol 111 Fredricksen, Fred 126 Freeland, Deborah 104 Freels, Anne 270, 279, 293, 297 Fuqua, Cindy 126, 286 Furlong, John 134 Futrell, Christian 239, 292 Futrell, David 295 Futrell, Jeffery 143 Gabbard, Deborah 143 Gaddis, Scott 143, 239 Gaddis, Tammy 134 Gaines, Timothy 264, 276 Gatiher, Christine 134 Gallaga, Edmund 143 Galloway, Alicia 134 Galloway, Cindy 281 Galloway, Jennifer 10, 256 Galloway, Nancy 134, 254 Galusha, Karmel 264 Gaylen, Andrea 143, 277 Gamblin, Darin 134 Games, Scott 143 Gardner, Lise 143 Gardone, Bradford 268 Gargiulo, Michael 214, 217 Gargus, Ruth 126, 254, 281, 295, 296, 297 Garibay, William 49, 270 Garland, Danny 111 Garner, Kerry 134, 268 Garner, Richard 215 Garrard, Beth 126 Garrard, Julie 134, 247, 279, 288 Garrastazu, Jorge 295 Garrison, Guy 126 Garrott, Jeffery 240 Gary, Samantha 143, 288 Gastenveld, Marily 241 Goodson, Jeff 135 Goodwin, Vonda 143, 257 Gordon, Glen 228 Gordon, Melody 272 Gore, William 279 Goree, Candace 111 Gosnell, Douglas 268 Gossum. Johnny 111 Gower, Brian 135, 285. 296 Grace, Linda 284 Grace, Stephen 135 Grady, David 143 Grady, Raymond 135 Graff, Steven 269 Graham, Debra 135, 258 Graham, Michelle 102, 143, 258 Granstaff, Lisa 143 Grant, Clyde 282 Grant, Lesroy 111, 274 Grau, Warren 10 Hannigan, Nancy 226, 276 Hardcastle, James 112, 272 Hardesty, Cindy 111 Hardin, Andrea 281 Hardin, Michael 40, 41, 228, 289 Harding, lngrid 271 Harding, Marian 15, 112, 236 Hardgraves, Charles 112 Harmon, Joseph 112 Harned, Jon 126 Harover, Timothy 112 Harp, William 287, 290 Harper, Cheryl 258 Harper, Janet 203 Harper, Kimberly 126 Harrington, Kelly 255, 267 Harris, Darall 205 Harris, Jodone 143 Herndon, 1 1 Kenneth 274 Herndon, Leslie 292, 294, 295 1 Herndon, Melissa 288 Herndon, Orville 127, 290 Herndon, Steven 274 Herndon, Timothy 14, 15, 1771 Herrmann, Donna 113 1 Hester, Angela 257, 288 Hester, Karen 248 1 Hester, Sandra 144 1 Heussner, Lisa 20, 21, 255, 261 Hewitt, Michael 113 1 Hickert, Paul 177, 170 Hickman, Keith 144, 170 1 Graves, Darrell 217 Graves, Gina 126 Graves, Janet 288, 297 Graves, Keith 126, 261, 269 Graves, Kimberly 20, 21, 254, 260, 269, 288 Graves, Melissa 135, 255, 268 Gray, Joy 272 Gray, Martha 111 Grazier, Brenda 143 Green. Green, Bernard 177 Krystal 267, 279 Green, Lisa 126 Greenwell, Gary 126 Greer, Angela 297 Greer, Betty 277 Geeer, Sherita 277 Gregor, William 143, 197 Gregory, Clifford 135 Gregory, Martin 177 Grider, Rebecca 126 Griffin, Dawn 143, 241, 307 Griffin, James 70 Griffin, Melanie 111 Griffin, Griffo, Griggs, Grimes Grimes Michael 20, 268 David 81, 270 Lachele 143 , Kimberly 278 , Sherry 285 Groehn, Mike 217 Grogan, Leslee 242, 270, 277, 278, 279 Grogan, Sharon 135 Groppe Grose, Grugin, Guarigl l, Carol 293 l.J, 104 Nancy 88, 89, 255 ia, Pat 263 Gude, Herman 143, 197 Karla 104, 284 Harris, Karen 267 Harris, Richard 276 Harris, Rufus 135, 285 Harrison, Cynthia 143 Harrison, Dan 12, 42, 43, 50, 51, 288, 296 Harrison, Elizabeth 127 Harrison, James 39 Harrison, Julie 135, 281 Harrison, Harrison, 296, 297 Lea 112, 278, 279 Melanie 127, 254, 288 Harrison, Ronald 127 Harrison, Skip 261, 267 Harrison, Valerie 143, 254 Hart, Belinda 143, 297 Harter, Anne 254 Hartfelder, Kathryn 212 Hartis, Michael 81, 270, 282 Harwood, Jill 143 Harwood, Robert 112 Harwood, Teresa 269 Hasserbr ock, Scott 135 Haste, Mary 203 Hastie, Kimberly 112 Hastings, Jennifer 254 Hatfield, Timothy 143 Hatz, Michael 127, 213, 273 Haverkamp, Michael 112 Hawes, Tracey 112 Hawkins, Allan 230 Hawkins, Bradford 135, 264 Hawks, John 297 Hawks, Velva 143 Hawthorne, Mildred 104 Haxton, Alison 112 Haxton, Corry 84, 85 Hayden, Christy 143 Hayden, Gregory 284 Hayden, Lynette 192-195 Hayden, Mellanie 259 Gatlin, Alan 267, 277 Gaul, Erin 143, 207 Gaul, Maria 143 Geiger, Michael 204, 205 Geiser, Pamela 126 Gentry, Carl 281 Gentry, Susan 257 George, Derek 176, 197 George, Gwendolyn 143 Gero, Lindsey 143 Ghazi, Gholso Gibbs. Gibbs. Gibson Gibson Gibson Gibson Gifford David 143 n, Andrea 143 Alan 217 Margie 267 . Amy 257 , Kenneth 143 , Sandra 111 , Veronica 276 ,Dawn 134, 254, 291, 296 Gilbert, Anita 134, 286 Gilbert, Savona 277 Gilbow , Jonathan 143 Gilkey, Bradley 274 Gilkey, Cheryl 134 Gilkey, Chris 111 Guhy, Christopher 269 Guier, Janet 244, 256, 260 Guier, Janice 61, 256 Hackel, Mark 271 Hackett, Kimberley 276 Hadley, Chris 143 Hafeli, Scott 205 Hagler, Pamela 126 Hahn, Susan 126, 257, 277, 280 296 Hahn, Suzette 126, 276 Halle, Deandra 143 Haire, Kathy 112 Hale, Angela 256 Hale, Cynthia 88, 89, 256 Hale, Jeannette 112, 118, 119 Hale, Jeffery 215, 217, 268 Hale, Todd 215,217 Haley, Bradley 143 Hayes, Melissa 255 Haynes, Jason 276 Haynes Joseph 112, 289 Hays, Melissa 144 Hazel, Angela 135, 290 Hazen, Christopher 273 Hearne, Angela 258 Heath, Nancy 112 Heath, Penny 112 Heathcott, David 264, 274 Heckel, Daniel 287, 290 Hedges, Paula 257 Hedrick, Robert 144 Heidorn, Scott 135, 217 Hein, Kathleen 135, 200, 203 239 Heine, Susan 272 Heinrich, Alan 104, 175, 275 Heinz, Arthur 135 Helm, Karen 135 Helms, Douglas 281, 295, 296 Helms, Sheri 144, 258 Helton, Donna 113, 285 Henderson, Cathy 127, 277 Henderson, Kvin 113, 175, 274 Girdlestone, Lynn 126, 203 Givens, Crystal 134 Glass, Chuch 192-196 Glass, Lisa 142 Glassco, Melissa 259, 288, 297 Glendening, Rebecca 143 Glover, Debra 11 Glover, Stuart 273 Goatley, Glenn 143 Gobbard, Debbie 276 Godec, Susan 270 Goder, Gregory 282 Goebel, Alan 111, 272 Goins, William 66, 67 Golden, Lance 197 Golmont, Van 214 Gooch, Belinda 66, 67, 67, 111 292 Goodman, Karen 143 Hall, David 273 Hall, Eric 55, 56, 57, 93 Hall, Jeffery 143 Hall, Leish 143 Hall, M atthew 112, 287 Hall, Paula 135, 295 Hall, Ronnie 282 Hall, Stacy 112, 254 Hall, Thelma 280 Hall, Theresa 255 Hall, Thomas 265 Halliman, Martha 135, 257, 288 Ham, Hami Tracy 143 lton, Carol 279 Hancock, Barry 10 Hancock, Charles 286 Hancock, Katherine 143 Hannah, Rhonda 258 Hannan, Rosemary 257, 272 275 Henderson, Reida 278 Hendrick Hendrick Hendrix, son, Angel 144 son, Kelly 295 Steven 135 Henry, David 113, 282 Hendy, Douglas 280 Henneman, Harriet 144 Henry, Kathy 144 Hickrod, Todd 113, 272, 288 1 Hicks, Jesse 135 1 Hisbee, Terry 144 1 Higdon, Craig 113 1 Higdon, Kristi 113 1 Higgins, Stacia 255 1 Higgs, David 113 l Higgs, Judy 285 1 Hin, Bradley 127, 205, 269, 281 Hill, Christopher 268 1 Hill, Jennifer 135, 283 1 Hill, Pamela 136 1 Hill, Robert 113,279 3 Hill, Todd 286 l Hinds, Camiela 205 l Hines, Sheri 42, 43 1 Hinkleman, Alisa 127 Hinkle, Ella 113 l Hinton, Julie 239 V Hinton, Michelle me, 288, 295: Hirsch, Gregory 217 1 Hise, Terri 113, 284, 297 ' Hise, Yvonne 135 Hitch, William 81, 135, 270 Hite, David 279 Hite, Douglas 144 Hixon, Alison 127 Hixon, Karen 113 Hobbs, Monica 144, 269, 27 297 Hodges, Charles 177 . Hodges, Manion 95, 97 , Hodges, Susanna 113, 258, 281 297, 307 , Hodges, Tamara 113, 282, 296, Hodges, William 205, 268 Hoffman, William 169 Hoffman, Peggy 241, 257 Hogue, Brian 144 Hoke, Dana 145 Holbrook, Christopher 127 Holdman, Rebecca 275 Holland, Jennifer 135, 255, 29: 296 I Holland, Lisa 113 Holland, Willie 192-196 Hollander, Tammy 259, 289 I Hollenbeck, Douglas 271 Hollerich, Phyllis 118, 199 Hollmann, Pamela 135 Holloway, Mark 113 Hoist, Jeffery 114 1 Holt, Kay 203 I Holt, Kimberly 257, 268 ' Holt, Linda 127 ' Honeycutt, Carla 145 I Hood, Thomas 114 9 Hooks, Kendra 114, 238 ' Hooks, Lisa 114 l Hooper, Jere 248 Hooper, Scott 135 I Hoover, Beth 145, 291 ' Hope, Melissa 254, 292 Hopkins, Charles 127 I Hopkins, Paula 114, 175, 27 1 275, 276, 296 3 Hopkins, Rebecca 145 I Hopp, Roger 282 P Horn, Gail 135 I Horning, Brenda 114 E Horsey, Andrew 145 I Horton, Debra 196, 197, 218 1 Horton, Nick 70 I Hoskins, Cynthia 114 I Hoskins, Randy 127, 277 F- Hosman, Tracey 135 Hourigan, Pamela 88, 114, 29714 House, Bonnie 112, 175, 274, 271. 11 Henry, Robert 36, 37, 291 Hensley, Ronnie 205 Henson, Cynthia 104, 277 Henson, James 152, 153, 166, 169, 288, 289 Henson, Toni 236 Herndon, Amelia 113 Herndon, Georgia 113 Herndon, Herndon, Gregory 113 Jay 281 Houston, Howard Paula 265 ll Bryan 127, 269 1' Howard, John 227 1' Howard, Howard, Kimberley 80, 81, 2851 Lisa 127 li Howard, Scott 127, 281 f Howard, Scott 268, 296 1 Howard, Stanley 177 1 Howerton, Jane 254 1 Howlett, Jacky 59, 92, 93, 12 268, 286 I Mays, Kecia 255, 268 Laatsch, Ann 258 Jbard, Eric 172, 174 rbard, Patrick 145, 177, 197 herson, Howard 197 bner, Craig 135, 270 ston, Byron 177 fman, Deborah 135, 251 fman, Roger 276 lhes, Angela 135, 285 lhes, Beverly 145 lhes, Cheryl 154 ihes, Dennis 114 ihes, James 145, 274 ihes, Jeffery 135, 168, 169 ihes, Mark 268, 284, 289 hes, Patrick 114 hes, William 272, 279 wdles, Jana 114 ies, Douglas 273 wphrey, Cyndi 292 wphrey, Lisa 135, 295 iphreys, Rebecca 145, 293 , Charlotte 145 , Christina 114, 201, 203 , James 135, 281 , Lisa 145, 285 , Michael 135 , Susan 114 ey, Crystal 258, 282 tedde, Charlotte 135 hens, Bonnie 146 hinson, Kathryn 127 hinson, Eron 275 1, Robert 17, 2, 23, 82, 271, 288 on, Lee 217 , Joyce 135 Elizabeth 281 an, Nesha 127 an, Raymond 127 3, Gina 146 Jim 114, 285 1, Carmen 114, 254, 269 Jennifer 276, 284, 292 iowicz, Philip 235 son, Charles 272 son, Dena 135 son, Jennifer 40-41 son, Lisa 146, 288, 297 son, Malena 127 son, Melinda 264 son, Tanya 114, 283 es, Bill 268 s, Davidl27 owski, Sharon 85-87, 114 272 ' wiak, Julie 135, 277 ll, Charles 135 tt, Lisa 127 Paula 146 ey, Ron 192-196 ins, Darren 114 ins, Kathy 112 ins, Kent 90-91 ings, Mary 279 ings, Pamela 114 ings, Sharon 46, 269 r, Katrina 276 ls, Pamela 127, 283 e, Kimberly 127, 283 in, Caroline 146 on, Francisco 295, 297 s, Brian 262, 270 ison, Angela 146 son, Christopher 241 son, Crystal 256 ison, Darrell 88-89 son, David 114 son, Dennison 127, 205 son, Diana 135, 286 son, Elizabeth 114 son, Geraldine 293 son, Kim 276 son, Kurt 146 son, Ladonna 114 son, Lavertia 127 son, Mae 40-41 son, Marcia 114, 278 son, Melissa 114 son, Michael 270 son, Remo 205 Johnson, Samuel 135 Johnson, Shari 95-97, 286 Johnson, Johnson, Terry 127 Thomas 135 Johnston, Nancy 127 Joiner, Allyson 270 Joiner, Michael 114, 282, 296 Joines, Kellie 127, 277 Jones, Candy 207 Jones, Carol 135 Jones, Dana 146 Jones, Dana 264 Jones, Darrell 114, 264, 274 Jones, David 146, 268, 281 Jones, David 114, 282 Jones, Dean 146 King, Laurel 136 King, Neel 148 King, Reymond 170, 177 King, Teri 296 Kinsey, Douglas 115 Kinsey, Michael 115 Kirby, Ronald l 15 Kirchdorfer, Deborah 255 Kirchdorfer, Greg 148 Kirk, Charlotte 292 Kirk, Renzie 272, 278 Kirk, Rhonda 59, 254, 288 Kirkpatrick, Jeanne 127 Klausrneier, Kevin 269 Klobe, Patrice 23 Kloke, Robert 238, 285 Lewis. Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Cunthia 128 Jacqueline 254, 264, 278 Mitzi 255 Mitzi 88-89 Thomas 269 Liqon, Laura 278-279 Lilly, Jeffrey 136, 277 Lindauer, Derek 192196, 217 Lindley, Chuck 6, 269 Lingle. David 148 Linn, Elizabeth 118, 119, 128 Linn, Mary 136, 277 Linzy, Vicky 115 Lupe, Laura 24, 254 Litchfield, Angela 148 Litchfield, John 98-99, 267, 297 98. Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones. Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones. Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones. Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Herbert 170, 177 Jeffrey 114, 267 Jill 146, 259 Karen 257 Karen 114 Kelly 114 Lorilee 166 Michael 285 Michael 127 Patricia 284 Patti 228 Philip 282 Phoebe 147 Samuel 177 Sharon 72 Steven 127 Tami 277, 279 Tamra 2, 70 Tonya 88, 123, 258, 277 Vivian 114, 260, 282 Kadel, Lynn 255 Kaelin, Cheryl 127, 254, 288 Kaelin, Colleen 136 Kaler, Benny 147, 281 Kaler, Christine 136 Kaler, Mary 114, 296 Kalfas, John 114 Kamhoot, Heidi 258, 260 Kane, Michael 105 Karrigan, Nancy 247, 282 Kasinger, Andrea 281 Kassel, Kathy 115 Kays, Robert 115 Kazlauskas, Johnna 285 Keane, Deborah 279 Kearney, Karen 147 Keathley, David 276 Keel, Douglas 147, 274 Keeling, David 147 Keene, Wesley 177 Keil, Rebecca 127 Keller. Camile 127 Keller. Deborah 115, 239 Keller, Tammie 147 Kelley, Clinton 267, 288 Kelley, Kimberly 203 Kellu, Stephanie 147 Kelly, James 199 Kelly, Robin 295 Kelsey, Steven 104, 285 Kelso, Mark 127, 295 Kemp, Benita 280 Kemp, Elston 177 Kemp, James 147 Kenda Kenda Kendr Kenna ll, Judith 115 ll, Kristen 115, 290 ick, Deborah 127 dy, waiter 115, 248 Kennedy, Clayton 115, 293 Kennedy, Joseph 56-57 Kennedy, Sam 239 Kennedy, Susan 119 Kennett, Warren 269 Keown, April 271 Keown, William 271 Kerley, Danny 115 Klueppel, Robert 115, 175, 264, 274 Klump, James 267 Kniepkamp, Beth 247, 296 Knight, Gregg 42, 277, 279, 288 Knight, Jennifer 148, 277 Knight, Mary 148 Knoer, Katherine 276 Knowles, Michele 136, 254 Koch, Jay 272 Koehler, Kevin 115, 294, 296 Koerner, Randal 282 Kohring, Hegde 192-195 Kokes, Constance 115 Kolb, Keith 268 Kondratko, Robert 148 Kortz, Karen 127 Kortz, Sharon 127 Kozak, Karen 232 Kramer, John 255 Kratt, Richard 148 Krause, Gerald 127 Kries, Sallie 115 Kriesky, Janet 148, 254 Kropke, Kathleen 136, 203, 280 Laffoon, Virginia 115, 148, 293 Lafoon, Vicki 277, 279 Lafser, Michael 115 Lahm, John 103-105, 192-196, 281, 295, 296 Laile, Leslie 192-195 Laird, Jill 127, 254, 260, 269 Laird, Lisa 127 Lamb, Charles 101 Lamb, Danny 279 Lamb, Mark 148, 291 Lambert, David 177 Lambert, James 217 Lambert, Linda 49 Lamm, Christopher 115 Lamton, Laura 136 Lancaster, Brenda 136 Lancaster, Mitch 285 Langston, Shelia 136 Lankton, Mariann 136, 296 Litchfield Litchfield. 277, 293 . Laura 115 Lisa 128, 255, 268. Littame, Adele 247 Little, Ann 236, 285, 287, 296. 307 Littlepase, Nan 258, 264 Littrell, Bruce 279 Littrell, Randall 276 Littrell, Rebecca 254, 279 Lively, Peggy 115 Llloyd, Angela 115 Lockman, Lisa 128 Logan, Mark 148, 284, 297 Logan, Valarie 136 Logan, William 115, 268, 284. 294, 297 Loseman, John 148 Logsdon. Logsdon. Logsdon. Connie 136, 192-196 Kimberly 136 Melinda 128 Mather, Allrinln 177 Mathis, Amy 255 Mathis, Rhona 157 Mathis, Trevor 148 Matibas, Kimberly 231 Matthews, Mary 265 Mattingl Mattingl Mattingl Mattingl y, Alan 249, 286 y, Connie 148 y, Rebecca 137,268,279 y, Susan 148 Maxey, Rhonda 148 May, Ty Mayberr nette 137 y, Robert 281 Mayfield, Randall 270 Mayo, S heron 1 16 Mays, Kenneth 148 McAlbie, Jeff 262 McAlister, McAlister. Lynn 148, 278 Rhonda 148, 259 February Beach, CA. identified an anti- body they said combats the AlDs virus in laboratory experi- lT1ef1lS. 2 - Most of Kentucky and the surrounding states were cov- ered by over a foot of snow dur- ing one ofthe state's worst win- ter storms in years. 3 - Reagan submitted his S974 billion budget to Congress. 8 - The National Executive Board of the Boy Scouts of America officially selected Murray State as the site of a national Boy Scout Museum. Lohstroh, Michael 278 Loiselle, Carol 115 Long, Lori 259, 269, 288, 289 Long, Michael 115, 281, 295, 297 Longshore, Randall 148 Lott, John 128, 262, 270 Loudy, Daniel 32-33, 137 Lough, Patricia 56-57 Love, Mark 116, 280 Lovelace, Sherry 137 Loverkamp, Rhonda 128, 259. 269 Lovett, Dawn 137 Lovett, Rhonda 148 Lovett, Trent 137, 204-205 Lovett, Troy 116 Lowe, Raina 116, 255, 268, 283, 296 Lynn, Laura 192-195 Mackin, Christina 116, 283 Macklin, Zedric 192-196 Maddox, Maddox, Madison, Candy 115 Lori 148 Paula 104 Mahfoud, Samar 50-51, 116 McA1pin, Melody 148 McBride, Thomas 24 25, 128 McCase, Amy 148 McCammon, Tonya 257 McCarthy, Jeffrey 278 McCarty, Donna 116, 293 McCarty, Helen 265 McClain,Marie 236 McClanahan, Teresa 128 McClard, Dwain 291 McClennan, Gregory 128 McClure, Mary 203 McClure, Shelia 148 McClure, Thomas 137 McCoart, Kimberly 270 McCollum, Glenda 116, 280 McConnell, Becky 285 McConnell, Tera 259 McCord, JOhn 14-15 McCormick, Andrea 137, 254, 270, 292, 296 McCormick, Dana 116 McCormick, Jenifer 116, 279, 296 McCormick, Lee 170, 272, 279 McCoy, Michael 128 McCoy, Terry 148 McCraw, Carol 116, 296 KcCuiston, Lisa 148 McCullar, Kimberly 148, 256 McCulloch, Stephan 129 McDavid, Pamela 86-87 McDonald, Christi 116 McFadden, William 264 McGary, Lawinna 148 McGary, William 267, 277 McGee, Elizabeth 137, 169 McGibney, William 55, 56-57, 148 McGinnis, Elizabeth 148, 255 McGregory, Michael 177 McGuire, Deborah 148 McJoynt, Sally 129 McKenzie, Deborah 148 Mieure, Susan 254 Mrkulcik, David 117, 175, 275 Miles, Michael 137, 267 277 Miller, Erir, 117, 278 Miller. Joni 129, 255 268 Miller, Kimberly 129 Miller, Kristi-n 267 Miller, Mary 117 Miller, Mirhaf-I 149 Miller, Randall 269 Miller, Ricky 96-97 Miller, Scarlett 259 Miller, Susan 256, 293 Miller, Theresa 137 Miller, Timothy 137, 272 Mills, Kimberly 264 Mills, Michael 138, 169 McKenzie, Kelly 116, 255 McKeown . Alison 259 McKinney, Laurie 259 McKinney, Tracy 66, 67 McKinney, Valerie 137 Lantz, Jeffrey 136, 264 Larmee, Gerald 166, 169 Larson, Kimberly 148 Lagater, Lana 128, 279 Lassila, Barbara 268 Lassiter, David 265 Laudermilk, Tina 256 Lawrence, Danita 115, 257, 277 Lawrence, Elizabeth 148 Lawrence, Rhonda 148 Laws, Jennifer 115, 278 Lawson, Dick 148 Lawson, Gary 128, 264, 276 Lee, April 258, 259, 268 Lee, Karen 115, 282 Lee, Kathy 61, 64, 136 Lee, Lisa 264, 282 Lee, John 272 Lee, Rosalind 115 Lee, Sherry 148 Mahler, Kurt 265 Mahoney, Joseph 291 Mahoney, Laura 116, 279, 293 Major, Jeffrey 264 Malinad, Joanne 128 Malley, Laura 267 Mammoser, Michael 269 Mangrum, Paula 149, 254 Manion, David 268 Manley, Andrea 128 Mann, James 265 Manning, James 271 Manwaring, Lyle 286 Manyon, Marci 116 Marlow, Kelly 254, 296 Marraccini, Gina 116 Marret, William 279 Marshall, Alison 12, 95-97, 254 270 Marshall, James 268, 282 Key, Brian 147 Key, Deanna 127 Key, John 264 Key, Terry 197 Kieper, Robbie 147 Kim, Hong 147 Kimmball, Mary 280 Kimbro, Patsy 115, 283, 288, 296 Kimbro, William 282, 296 Kimmel, Kimberly 147, 276 Kincheloe, Karen 115, 257 King, Jeffrey 115, 281, 295, 296 King, Judith 279 King, Kara 148 King, Kelly 257 Lee, Steven 104 Leggs, Karen 6 Lemoignan, Valerie 201-203 Lemon, Dana 259 1 Lents, Jennifer 255, 268, 288 Leonard, Rick 199 Lerch, Gwen 136, 236, 294 Leroy, Curtis 269 Lester, Alan 120 Lester, Keith 177 Lester, Kerry 280 Leveronne, Michael 204 Lewandowski, Jill 209, 296 Lewellyn, Jeffery 115, 199, 268 Lewis, Anna 148 Marshall, Kurt 172, 177 Marshall, Victor 269 Martin, Benita 116, 290 Martin, Diane 148, 241 Martin, Kathleen 255 Martin, Mary 292 Martin, Suzanne 148 Martin, Valerie 116, 249, 297, 309 Martin, Veda 192-196 Marvin, Laurie 256, 269 Massie, Dabra 148 Massie, Eugene 128, 281 Masters, Kimberly 148, 276 Masterson, Kim 116 McLean, Stephan 148 McLean, Stephanie 241, 280, 285 McLemore, Rhonda 269 McManamay, Paula 116, 258 McNair, Cheryl 116 McNelly, Deidra 148 McNeill, Joe 149 McNicho1s, Virnora 149 McPherson, Connie 116,290,296 McQueary, Gregory 149 McTernan, Roblyn 52, 296 McWherter, Thomas 116 Medley, Dawn 149 Medlock, Vincent 137 Meehan, Teresa 116 Melton, Janice 116 Meneese, Gayla 277 Menser, David 116, 281, 294 Mentz, Linda 129, 153, 257 Mercer, John 116, 289 Mercer, William 137, 269 Meredith, Tracie 149 Merimee, Cheryl 129, 257 Merrick, Rhonda 129, 285 Merritt, Alicia 116, 258, 284 Messick, Shyre 276 Metcalf, Kimberly 149, 285 Meyer, Annette 129, 175, 274 Meyer, Barbara 117, 287, 289 Meyer, Kathleen 117, 203, 207 Meyer, Robert 271 Middleton Bob 117, 274, 276 Middleton, Kimberly 117 Midkeff, Jennifer 117, 289, 292 Mimms, Lee 228, 239 Mimms, Karen 228 Mingarelli, Shannon 149, 209 Munch, Cynthia 117,267 Minuth, Terry 117,277 Miserendino, Anna 117 Mitchell . Brian 117, 296 Mitchell, Jesse 117 Mitchell, Michael 49, 270 Mitchell, Steve 24-25 Mitchell, Valerie 129 Mitchell, Virginia 117, 285 Mize, Phillip 149 Mobley, Moeller, Roy 290, 307 Trey 149, 177,297,281 Monroe, Sherry 129 Montes, Luis 204, 205, 280 Montgomery, Cynthia 117 Montgomery, Robbin 270 281 296 Montgomery, Robert 265 Montgomery, Thomas 117 Moodie, Natalie 129, 258, 289 Moody, Sandra 117, 283 Moore, Anthony 138, 172, 177 Moore, Benjamin 29, 138, 291 Moore, Denette 149 Moore, Jana 117, 287 Moore, Janet 129, 288, 296 Moore, Michael 286 Moore, Stephanie 32. 33, 149 Moore, Synthia 138 Moore, Walter 117 Morehead, Carol 117 Morehead, Teresa 129 Morelan d, Vickie 149 Morgan, Bruce 274 Morgan, Darrilyn 129, 259 269, 283, 288 Morgan, David 129 Morgan, Jennifer 138, 255 Morgan, John 271 Morgan, Linda 294 Morgan, Rhonda 149 Morrill, Michael 251, 273, 284 Morris, George 6 Morris, Joseph 149, 274 Morris. Meri 117 Morris, Tammy 254, 279 Moss, Marcus 177 Motton, Gloria 285 Moyer, Kelly 257 Mozeleski, Eric 92-93, 117, 286 Mucker, Charlotte 285 Mullama, Nancy 104 Mullen, Tina 117 Mullican, Gregory 117, 138 Mullican, Melanie 149 Mullican, William 268 Mullinax, Donna 192-195 Mullins. Thomas 269 Mundy, Timothy 199 Murdock, Vonda 149, 288 Murphey, Amanda 259 Index 30 1 Rlcheson, Angela 267 Sanders, Stephanie 238. 239 Slsk. Kevin 37, 170. 172. 175, Regelin. Desa 150 290 -.45i1.LL..s,sJLL?-'3U'!'.Y-?ZL.H1LEE! . 302 '-tnrplii-y, Gt-orgltl 117 258 Owen. Rf-br-cca 118 Prater. Kimberly 258. 272 Mlirpliy. David 117 261, 277 mil? '-lllrphx ,larril-s 177 197 Vlurphy Laura 255 260 268 'ilurphx Mic havl 267, 277 Murphy Russell 117 Murplli. Sheri 117 Murphy Tracy 117 Murray Billy 282 Milrray Marc 149, 177 Vlurray, Thomas 1-19 Owen. Robert 130 Owens. Karen 276 Owens. Sandra 118 Ozment. Michael 149 Paar, Guy 272. 280 Prather. Dannle 307 Prather. Karla 149 Presley. Michael 138. 268. 289 Plesson. Michael 130, 265 Prete, Allison 138 Price, Carl 254 Price. Karen 119. 192195 Price. Ronnie 149 Price. Sheila 130. 268 Price. Tammy 149 Mutt Anthony 270 Must' Karen 117 Musser. Laura 117 Myatl, William 117, 26-3, 295 297 "Mets, Kenneth 117 27" NM -'fr s Robert 177 Nagy, Stephen 149 Nance Rodney 268 Nasserl, Bahram 267 Naughton. Charles 138 Naughton. Danny 217 'Seatus Richard 129 281 Neal Jody 138 Neer Dannls 117. 286 Nelson. Nancy 138 Yeufelder, Donald 118 217 Neullng. Katherine 241, 255 Newby, Mark 197 Neytcom Ann 118, 129 Newcom, Perry 274 Nlblock, Michael 130 Nickel. 138 Nlckum Deidre 130,281 295 Vickum. Don 118 Nilsen. Stacie 271 NlEUWEY'11WUlI5 Patricia 138 'Noel Laura 118 Noftslnger Rebecca 130 Norman, Gregory 59, 130 Northcutt Kent 118 'Northlngton Diane 251 Norwood. Karol 274 Novsland. Clark 265 Nuckols, Kellex 254 Nunn Tammy 258 Nussmeler. Steve 205 Nutt Lisa 258 O'D8DlE1, David 138, 281 O Donnell. Brenda 118 175, 276 Odum Robert 149 Oetllnger Ruth 138 280 Ogg, Charles 118. 175. 274 275. 288 Ogger, Byron 170 177 Oglesby Jan 138 Oldaker. Linda 279 Oldham Roser 261, 264, 274 Oles Klmber1y256 307 Oliver, Julie 149 Oliver Ronald 7879 118, 286. 297 Oliver Teri 87. 259 270 Ollvey Jennifer 130 Olson Erik 118 270, 282 O Neal, John 205 Pace. James 264. 27-1 Pace Jennlfer 257 Pace, Kimberly 138 Pace Robert 261 264. 274 Pahl, Daren 205 Panago s George 291 Paris. John 149 Paris Mark 264 Parish. Carla 118 Parish, Sherry 149 Parker. David 118 Parker Jeffrey 286 Parker Teresa 259 Parkinson Susan 258 Parks, David 297 Parrent. Suzette 118 Parrish, Monty 118 Parrott, Robbie 289 Partoll. Joseph 138, 282 Paschall. Stanley 118. 282. 296 Pascahll, Star 118 Paschall, Timothy 118, 294 Patterson. James 118. 278, 290 Patterson, Stacy 247 259. 282 Patterson Terri 283 Paul Christian 269 Paul. Mary 283 Pavelonls. Kyle 130, 205 Pavlatos. Christina 276 Payne, Angela 202. 203 Payne, Cecelia 119, 264 Payne, Lsllsha 119 Payne, Rodney 177 Payne, Thomas 130. 270, 280 Payne. Tina 192-195 Pearson. Linda 130. 278 Peck. Charley 261. 263. 265 Peck. Peck. Peck. Deborah 119 James 275 Kathy 130. 164 Peek. Cynthia 149 Pender. Dale 149 Pendleton. Rebecca 283 Pennington. John 284 Penrod, Caroline 257 Perdue. Kevin 130 Perez. Perkin 292 Perkin Perry. Perry Kelly 149 s Alan 130, 281, 295. 296 s. Scott 149 Ginger 259 Susan 78-79, 286 Peters. Pamela 149. 207 Petersen. Kimberly 138 Peterson, Ricky 119 Pettit, Jeannie 277 Peyton. Michael 281 Pfeffer Debora 119 Pfeffer. Lawrence 130 Pharrls, Garry 119 Phelps. Gall 149 Phelps. Kimberly 149 277 Phillips. Billy 279 Phillips. Laurie 264 Phillips. Mark 281 Phillips Michael 269 Pickens, Kenneth 177 Plckerrell. Susan 149 Pierce, Bo 149 Price. Timothy 177 Priest, Steven 297 Prince. Kimberly 138 Pritchard. David 149 Pritchard. Peggy 294 Proctor. Pamela 138. 258 Proffitt. Charles 119. 286 Prosser. Christopher 1-19 Puckett. Angela 137 Puckett, Deborah 27. 52. 75. 289 Puckett. Marty 149 Puckett. Nancy 291 Puckett. Tlmothy 56-57 Pugh, Jeffrey 265 Pugh. Roger 81. 130. 261. 270 Pullen, Jamie 149 Purcell. Kathy 270 Pursley, Robin 119. 237 Quinn. Susan 93 Qulre. Tina 259 Rabenstein. Michael 109 Racster. Krystal 50, 51 Rader. Diane 119 Rafferty. Laura 150. 258 Ragan. Marla 130 Ralls Scott 213. 272 Ramase. Brian 287. 307 Rambo, David 265 Ramey. Glen 66. 67. 150 Ramey. Sherry 150 Ramesy. Michael 150. 239 Ranes. Kevin 130 Rankine. Maureen 119 Rann. Charles 119 Ratterree. Tina 119 Ray. Sandra 150 Rayman. Kristina 12. 150 Read. Mark 119 Read. Mary 288 Ready. Joyce 119. 270 Rearden. Mary 12. 150 Reaves. Helen 119 Record. Barbara 292. 297 Redden. Michael 150 Redding. Brooke 177 Reed, Kimberley 119, 272 Reed. Lisa 130 Reed. Robert 200. 266 Reese. David 265 Reese. Suzanne 152 Reeves, Brian 150 Reeves. Jeffrey 119 288 119 263. Reeves. Randy 119. 130, 227 ON-aal Rolanda 138 O Neal, Kenneth 271 O Neill O Pool Or' Catherine 258 Billy 77 Audra 149 272 Orr Leslie 138. 268, 288 'Vllchael 255 Orr, Phillip 288 Osborne Joyce 138 Oswalt. Kimberly 10 256 Osualt Lisa 283 Orr, Otex Cynthia 130 Obs David 205 Ottlnger, Melody 192195 Outland, Melissa 149 Outland Sherri 277 Overall, Patrick 285 Overbex Robyn 287 Ovenon. Ronald 118 Overturf Janet 256 Owen David 118. 282 Owen, Elizabeth 118 lrldex Pierce. Kimberly 288 Plerceall, Joseph 149 Pinkston. James 240 Piper, Stephanie 259 Pitman. Jeffery 267, 277 Pitman. Martha 119. 297 Plant. Jacqueline 37. 257. 260. 269 Pollock. Denise 149 Ponds. Cedric 177. 179 Pool, Allen 119.211 Pool. Gary 267 Poole. Kevin 271 Poore. Laura 119 Porta. Michael 149 Porter. Kerry 149 Porterfleld. Jan 119 Potts. Anthony 281 Powell. Carol 119 Powell, Gregory 130 Powell. Margaret 119 Pranoer. Bruce 138, 268 Reid. Reid. Nina 150 Randal 282 Reinhardt. Laura 181 Renaud. Shawn 150 Renn. Kathy 138 Rettke. Mark 266 Reuter. Corinne 10. 138 Revre, Joan 22 Reynolds, Angela 82 Reynolds. Gregory 280 Reynolds. Pamela 80. 81. 294. 307 Rhlnes. Kirby 120. 265 Rlals. Laiohna 130 Rice. Catherine 258. 267 Rice. Jennifer 150 Rice, Joanne 120 Rice. Stacy 267. 276. 297 Richardson. David 120 Richardson. Jerome 281 130. Rlcheson. Billy 29. 267 Rlcheson. Robert 267 Richey. Jayne 138. 255. 296 Riddle. Christopher 120 Ridenour. Derek 284 Rldenour. Jacquelyn 150 Ridgeway, Lori 285 Ridley. Renee 120 Rlney. Rebecca 258 RIDQETIHQ, Patricia 20. 251 Ripley. Daniel 150 Sanderson. James 217 Sandman. John 120 Santiago. Reinaldo 270. 280 Satterfield. Sharon 120 Satterfield. Tiffany 259. 268 Sauter. Rebecca 258. 281 Sawyer, Patrick 138 Saxon. Matthew 130. 282 Sayle, Nada 279 Scaglione. Gray 78-79. 286 Scarbrough. Kelly 130 176. 177. 256 Sissel. Jenelle 244. 256 Sizemore, David 121. 262. 266 Skaggs. George 150, 276 Skaggs. 296 Skelton. Sherri 290 Skinner, Annette 130 Skinner, Steven 130. 297 Slaton. 288 Patricia 121, 281. 295. Nathan 130. 268, 274, Rippy. Terry 150, 281 Rlster, Paula 130, 254 Rltchart. John 205 Ritchie. Dina 150 Robbins. Clary 258. 268 Roberts. Douglas 54. 55. 95. 97 120. 249. 286 Roberts. Judy 150 Roberts. Kathryn 24. 130. 251. 254. 267. 287 Roberts. Maranlta 14. 15. 203. 254, 297 Roberts, Robin 150. 241 Roblnette, Timothy 264 Robinson. Gloria 256 Robinson. John 101. 105. 295 Robinson. Ralph 170, 174. Robinson, Rex 213 Robinson. Rodney 179 Roby. Janet 257. 265 Rogers. Amy 150 Rogers, Eric 120 177 150 138 281 Rogers. Laura 66. 67, 130, 255 Rogers. Leanna 120 Rogers. Shelly 130. 270 Rohmiller. Randall 150 Rohmiller. Stephanie 49, 138 257. 288 Romans. Margaret 272. 284 Ronk. Margaret 257. 268 Roof. Brenda 138. 254. 297 Rooney. Darlene 57, 138. 207 280 Rooney. Karen 101, 105. 281 295 Roos. Melanie 138. 281 Roper. Daveeda 256 Rose. Joseph 280 Rosentreter, Jeffrey 150 Ross, Amy 150 Ross. Dawna 20. 120. 207 Ross. Kimberly 150 Roushdi. Joseph 269 Rowe. Carroll 277 Rowe. Marty 138. 277 Rowland. Gina 138 Rowland. Johnny 120, 279 Rowton, David 130 Rowton. Nathan 150 Rubley, Mark 120 Rubsam. Rosemarie 150 Ruccio. William 268 Rucker Katherine 150, 257 Rudd. Kris 276 Ruf. Jennifer 120. 251 Runge. Laura 120 Rushing. Buddy 293 Rushing. Lee 150. 256 Russell. Craig 238. 239 Russell. Judy 44. 86, 87. 259 Russell. Kimberly 130, 297 Russell. Lisa 130, 285. 288. 289 296. 297 Russell. Stephen 177 Russell. Susan 120. 293 Russo, Karen 284 Rust, David 120. 270. 282 Rutherford, Denise 105 Scearce. Barry 130, 270 Schaefer, Janice 246-247, 259 Schaffer. Maureen 270 Scheetz. Teresa 130. 268. 278. 279 Scheuer. Lee 138. 265 Scheynost. Sandra 120. 255. 268 Schneller. Stephan 130. 281. 295 Schreckengost. Colby 170. 172. 177 Schuchardt. Cheryl 120 Schuerenberg. Liza 87. 120. 289 Schultz. Alison 209 Schumer. Linda 207. 271 Schusterman. Richard 271 Scoggins. Barry 267 Slaton. Tracy 270 Slaughenhoupt. Kurt 286 Slayden, Audrey 121 Slayden. Gary 121 Sloan, Jeffery 205 Slocombe. Michael 205 Small. Dave 205 Small. Don 205 Small. Eric 177 Small. Michael 150 Smalley, Madge 192-196 Smith. Angela 87. 121. 168, 267 Smith. David 150 Smith. Dean 286 Smith, Erin 150 Smith. Gina 257. 260 Smith, Helen 281. 295-296 Scott. Kerri 150 Scott. Robert 150, 281 Scott. Shirley 138 Scott, Susan 138 Scott. Torn 192-196 Scrivner. Vicki 278. 279 Seale, Chelsea 130. 284 Sears. Mary 258. 264. 282 Seay. Marion 120. 276 Seay. Roger 240-241 Seay. William 278, 292 Seeley, Ellen 120 Self. Kevin 217 Sessoms. Gregory 285 Sexton. Gregory 271 Shaffer. Susan 138 Shanklin, Jessica 249 Shannon. William 268 Shaughnessy, Jenni 286 Shaw. Hannah 256 Shea. Catherine 271 Sheeley. Angela 257, 266 Shehan. Teresa 130 Shelby. Glenn 130. 281. 295 Shellhammer. Pamela 120, 226- 227. 255 Shelton. Bryan 120. 286 Shelton. Thomas 120. 279 Shelton. William 295 Shemwell. Jay 267. 282 Sheridan, Lorena 150. 259 Shields. Dana 120 Shields. Jerry 297 Shields. Russell 268 Shipley. Gina 232. 283 Shive, Carolyn 120 Shockey. Charles 205 Sholar, Christopher 150 Short. Donald 268 Shoulders. Laurie 272 Shoulta. Russell 270 Shrader. Lisa 120, 203 Shroat. Jaqueline 88, 258. 268. 288 Shults, Anthony 130 Shumpert. Shenell 285 Shutt, Sherry 150 Sickling, Mark 120, 285 Sickling, Matthew 120. 285 Siegel. Lou 84. 85, 120. 257. 287 Siegmund. Stephanie 72 Sierra. Olga 138 Sills. Marshall 177. 197 Smith, Jeffrey 138, 292, 297 Smith. Joe 150. 265 Smith. Kimberly 121 Smith. Kimberly 138 Smith. Lisa 271 Smith. Lori 271 Smith, Maria 139 Smith. Patricia 131 Smith, Philip 269 Smith. Robert 151 Smith. Shawna 192-195 Smith, Sheri 121 Smith, Steven 281 Smith. Sue 151 Smith. Tanya 121. 278 Smith. Todd 280. 281 Smith. Traci 139 Smith. Tracy 255. 268 Smith, William 131. 268, 297 Smoot. Troy 281 Smothers. Celeste 288. 297 Snack, Joseph 105 Solomon. Beth 238, 239. 259. 260. 268. 288 Sons. Sharon 131. 259. 277, 288 Sosh. Nelson 121, 268 Sognowski, Laura 151 South, Paula 113 Spears. Johnny 272 Speight, Edward 177 Spence, Mary 151 Spencer, Katrina 151 Spore. Valerie 131 Spracklen. Martha 257. 272 Spresser, Joseph 139 Springer, Kevin 269 Spurgin. Pat 3. 209. 310, 311 Stacey. Judith 131, 203. 283. 288, 292. 297 Stacy. Donald 131 Stafford, Douglas 276 Stairs, Deborah 121 Stallings. Kim 267 Stamper. Dawn 153. 271 Stamper. Stephen 269 Stamps, Deborah 12. 292 Stanton. Linda 121 Staples. Michael 269 Stark. Cresia 278 Starks. Jeffrey 261, 271 Starnes. Albert 205 Staten, Jacqueline 139 Rutledge. Naydean 150. 245 Ryan. Erin 150 Rye.Ro obert 85. 264. 274 Rytgaard. Kirsten 120, 266. 287. Silver. Michelle 138 Simmons. Charles 150 Simmons. Deborah 5657 Simmons. Gloria 256 Richardson. Shannon 12. 13, 150 Richerson. Melissa 150. 288 Rzucldlo. Gary 23. 24. 263 Sugan. Thomas 130 Sagui. Charles 138 Sailor. John 177 Saladiri. Brock 272 Saltsman. Earl 280. 309 Sample. Robert 199 Samuelson. Julieann 105 Sandefur. Brenda 254 Sanders, Phillip 150 Sanders, Ruth 130, 258 Simmons Simmons Simmons. .Jay 150 Michele 256, 307 William 264 Simon. Gloria 120 Simons. Karen 130 Simpson. Jennifer 130. 267 Simpson. Naomi 121, 203, 267 288 Simpson. Terry 296 Sims, Carol 121 Sims. Jeannie 150 Sims, Lori 258 Sims, Theda 121, 290, 307 Sinn. Susan 22 Sinnott. Anthony 37, 121, 213. 267 Sirles, Brian 150 Sirls, Delores 121, 292 Statton. Christopher 139 Steaman. Jama 281 Steele, Mary 121 Steele, Tracy 121, 265. 282 Steele. William 151 Steely, Leland 151 Stembridge. Sonya 151 Stephens, Dale 286 Stephens. Gary 208-209 Stephens, George 151 Stephens, Melanie 131, 258. 259 Stepter. Byron 177 Stevens. Jeffrey 121 Stevenson, Donna 151 Stevenson, Kelly 217 Stevenson, Kevin 70. 131 Stewart, James 199 Stewart. Kathy 151. 277 Stewart, Kimberley 121. 284 Stigall. Michelle 121 Stilley, Tina 139 Stitt. David 205, 276 s, Paula 151 Jay 213 i, James 29, 121, 287 , Gina 151 ll, Christopher 37, 94-97, 269 11, David 151 er, Kevin 197 rmeyer, Julie 121, 279 on, Eugene 17, 32-33, 121 e, Cynthia 22, 151 ,Carol 121, 267, 277, 293. E97 , Rosemary 203 ng, Charles 286 lin, James 175, 274 1. Brett 265 , Jeffery 270 er, Lynn 284 D. Dean 177, 196-197. 239 r, Jeffrey 266. 280 5, Tonya 151, 283 Thurston, William 267 Tichenor, Melanie 255 Tilenius, Heidi 131, 259, 295 Tinoco, Carla 105 Tipps, James 199, 269 Titsworth. Elizabeth 151, 259 Todd, Gina 255 Todd, Mina 192-195 Tolle, Annell 120 Tolley, Linda 264 Tomb, Robert 122 Tooke, Parrish 131, 284 Toon. Jeffrey 122, 267 Toon, Mark 122 Toth, Michael 266 Totton. Andrea 226, 227, 278 Towery, Debra 151 Towery, Derek 122 Townsend, Laura 257 Townsley, Jay 139, 285 Townsley, John 269 Wade, Charles 122 Wade, Karen 151 Wade. Penny I0 Wadlington, Robert 131, 264 Waggener, Pauline 292 Wagner, Channa 257, 272 Wagner, James 268, 282 Wagner, Karen 122, 203 265. Wilson. Waters. Allyson 203 , Debra 121 , Teresa 131. 283, 296 an, Gina 261, 294 an, Rhonda 139, 292 an, Robert 121 an, Shana 254. 268 'iers. Stephanie 121. 287 -s, Kimberly 131, 259, 288 ri, Donna 121, 203 Nick 279. 288. 294, 297 ., Kimberly 151 ., Madonna 121, 203 ., Richard 197 ster, Laurie 265 ,Robin 131, 279 ot, Daniel 139 ', Coy 121. 282, 296 's, Nona 121 Trantina, Gayle 257, 266 Treas, Anita 122 Treas, John 265 Trimble, Dranda 122 Trimble, Logan 122 True, K Tubervi Tucker. Tucker. Tucker. Tucker, Tuggle. Turbevi ristopher 197 Ile. Shawn 139 Chad 264 Deborah 151 Julie 151, 245 Stanley 177 Ralph 248, 249. 286 Ile, Lori 151 Turnase, Patricia 227 Turner. Turner. Turner. Brian 261, 267 Lora 297 Shannon 276 r, Cind r. Natalie 139 r, Shelia 122 r, Jam it, Laura 179. 180, 181 y, Craig 192-196 y. Gregory 270 ersley. Teresa 267. 277. 288 y 120 es 269 , Tina 151 r, Teresa 120 ir, Brian 120, 279 lf, Christopher 177. 197 ir. Dale 281 ir, Darrell 151 ir, Dawn 151 ar, Dianne 270 ir, Fairley 151. 284 ir. Gary 122. 274 ir. Jacqueline 259. 269 88. 26 Welch. Kimberly 277 o, Laurie 75. 297 ir, Lisa 1-39 ir. Maria 256 ir, Stacey 4041 xr. Timothy 261. 266 ar. Whitney 242. 256. 268. enbrock. Kimberly 139. 258. Craig 78, 79. 122. 286 Dleman, Randall 264 aleton. Todd 122. 274 ant. Kim 131 1. Brien 122, 264. 276 I. Ken 131. 292. 294 Turner, Tracey 122, 294 Turnley, Calvin 240, 241 Tutt, Lisa 151 Twesten, Dale 139 Tyner, Michael 269. 289 Uhls, Kevin 281 Ulbert. Lawrence 151 Ulmer, Jeffrey 170. 177 Umstead, Eric 122 Underhill, Kerry 151 Underhill. Margie Underwood. Krista 122. 179 Upshaw. Larry 139 Usher. Dale 151 Utley. Gregg 272 Utz, Mark 268. 277 Vaeth. Rose 122. 282. 296 Vagner. Susan 151 Vala. Stacey 22 Valentine. Patricia 292 Valentine. Thomas 131. 296 Vancil, Roy 56, 92. 93, 122 Vandiver. Rhonda 272. 151 Vandyke. Candis 122 Vanwaeg, Steve 139. 196. 197. Wagner, Richard 228 Wagoner, Richard 286 Waide, Forrest 37, 122, 269 Waldrop, Mark 122. 264, 284 Walker. Ann 255, 268. 296 Walker. Bradley 279 Walker, Brett 131 Walker. Dennis 267 Walker, Jodi 151 Walker, Mary 259 Walker, Rebecca 151 Walker, Stephen 80, 81, 131,270 Walker, Tracy 10, 279 Wallace. Lavonna 151 Wallace. Marianne, 209 Walston, Mary 151 Walter, Michael 131 Walters. James 277 Wannemuehler, Timothy 20, 21. 123. 268 Ward, Barry 269 Ward, Brian 152 Ward, Bud 199 Ward. David 50, 51, 270 Ward, Paul 177 Warden. Kelle 123, 282 Warford. Carlos 177 Warner, Bryan 54. 55. 282 Warren. Bradley 263 Warren, Daniel 272 Warren, Elizabeth 269 Warren. Franklin 20. 21. 95, 97. 123, 279. 286 Warren, Mary 123, 293. 294 Warren. Warren. Michael 271 Theodore 269. 271 Washer, Bart 39, 52. 139, 292 Washer. Erika 139 Waters, Lisa 66. 67 Watkins, Anna 139 Watkins. Belinda 152 Watkins, John 136, 137. 152 Watkins. Laura 258. 270. 288 Watkins, Sonya 139 Watson. Anita 12, 152 Watson. Donald 152 Watson. Frank 177 Watson, Kathy 123 Watson. Stephen 152 Watters, Lisa 131. 264, 275 White, Thomas 123, 281 Whittield. Melissa 139 Whitfield, Yvette 276 Whitis, Mark 123 Whitlock, Michael 152,281 Whitmer, Carla 105, 257 Whitt. Lori 61. 257, 269 Whitt, Michelle 152 Whittaker, Daniel 123, 268, 282 288. 295 Whitten, Kimberly 123 Widick, Marilea 152, 281, 297 Wiggins. Jacqueline 131, 279 Wilbanks. David 270. 282 Wilder, Andrea 254 Wilder, Samantha 139 Wiles, Charles 172, 177 Wilford, Edmond 139, 268, 289 Wilham, David 131 Wilham, Fred 266 Wilkerson. Belva 139 Wilkerson. Marlon 297 Yoder. Yokel, Yonts, Suzanne 123 Mary 293, 297 Susan 153, 277 vom, k-any 123 Young. Jane 66, 67, 139 Young, Mirtiar-1 166, 169, 266 Young, Rhonda 153 Young. Terrie 131, 265 Wilkens, Luanne 123. 266 Wilkins, Angela 139. 285 Wilkins, Earl 284 Wilkins, Michelle 139, 285 Wilkins, Shari 123 Williams, Bill 54, 55, 78, 79, 131 286 Williams, Charlie 152 Williams, Dana 123, 258 Williams. David 139. 177, 268 Williams, Glenn 131 Williams. Jennifer 276 Williams. Lisa 153. 272 Williams, Rachel 153 Williams. Randall 282 Williams. Rodney 139 Williamson. Lisa 153 Willinger. David 139, 266 Willis, Michelle 283 Wilson, Deidre 131. 254 Wilson. Dile 270 Wilson, Karen 259 Wilson, Lisa 281 Wilson, Michael 272 Randall 123. 296 Wimberley, Loretta 153,240,241 Winder. David 131, 217 Winders. Lance 139, 204. 205 Windham. David 75 Winn. Michael 123, 274 Winn, Renae 153 Winters, Melissa 255 Wiseman, Sandi 246 Witt. Ronnie 123 Wolaver. Phillip 276 Wood. Cynthia 131. 258, 264. 277. 288 Watts. Robert 152. 270 Way. Christine 257. 268 Weasel. Shawna 152 Weatherbee. Timothy 152 Weatherspoon. Betty 121, 277, 285 Weatherspoon. Dorothy 152. 285 Weaver. Lori 22 Wood. Kathy 123, 294 Wood. Randall 281 Woodall, Kadonna 153 Woodie Woods. . Tony 177 Benetta 139 Kenneth 93. 139, 285 Woods. Woods. Rebecca 153 Woods. Teresa 139 Youngblood, David 217 Zach, Julie 118. 119, 131 Zaleski, Lorraine 139 Zimmerman, Louis 123, 289 Zinobile, Mary 131, 169, 256. 268 Zotto. Bill 270 General Index ABC Publishing 146 Academics 218 Academic Appeals Board 73 Accounting Society 276, 277 Adams, Bill 162 Adams, Eddie 154 Adams, John 154 Adelman. Frank 154 Advisers 232 Administrative changes 224 Against the law 147 Agriculture Club 274 Agronomy Club 274 Aiming For Success 208 Albritten, Rose 154 Albritten, William 162 Album 102 Album-Oriented Rock 147 Alcohol Awareness Week 16, 17. 289 Alcohol Issue 17 All-Campus Sing 95 Allen, Lowry 145 All My Children 239 Alpha Delta Mu 292 Alpha Delta Pi 24. 49, 94, 95. 97. 254 Alpha Delta Pi 500. 268 Alpha Epsilon Rho 287 Alpha Gamma Delta 20. 49, 80. 88. 89, 96. 97. 225. 255 Alpha Gamma Rho 85. 264 Alpha Kappa Alpha 256 lif1ll"l l'aii4ri fb ty-1 Z1 ljaririuri ll'-riry 15-1 Baptist Student Union 285 liarlfr-r Brill 17 Bali'-it lr-riy 5431 Barron Amy 154 Bartnilf lirirla 154 Barton P11 154 Baseball. .fl-1 Basketball - Men 186 'Ui Basketball - Women 101' 195 Bari-s. Kay 154 Bans, A.nai,i 154 Bausi, Joe 154 Bazzf-ll Charley 71 294 Beamer, Frank 171, 175 196 197 Bean:-. Alan 154 Beahan, Charlmre 154 Beasley, Bill 223 Beasley, Wayne 154 Beasley, William 222 Beatty, Durwood 154 175 Beating the Odds 34 Begley, Thomas 154 Behind the Lines 210 Belt. Patty 101 Bennett, Donald 154, 294 Berkman, William Mai Gen 68 Best Best Beta Beta Beta of Both Worlds 228 Race in Town. The 24 Alpha Psi 279 Beta Beta 284 Gamma Sigma 293 Better Times Are Coming 192 195 Better Way. A 146 Beyer. Louis 154 217 Vanzant. Beverly 151 Varner. Gregory 131 Vaughan. Roberta 139 Vaughn. David 131. 264 . 273. pe. Johnathan 177 en. Laura 275. 131 nas. Colleen 122 nas. Dannelle 122. 257. 281 nas. John 280 nas. Lea 292 nas, Matthew 270 nas. Sandra 78, 78. 286 nas. Susan 105. 131. 255 296. 297 nas. Tim 151. 226. 227 npson, Alicia 122 npson. Angela 120 npson, Annie 151 'npson, Carolyn 22 npson, Janice 139. 266 npson, John 122. 286 ripson. Samuel 279 npson, Toni 151. 283 'n. James 281 igmorton. Lori 52. 271. 292 276. 284. 296. 297 Vaughn, Herbert 271 Vaught. Kevin 139 Vavak, Thomas 151 Vena. Michele 78. 79. 131, 258, 286 Vermillion. James 269 Veth. Julie 151 Vickery. Brenda 151 Villanueva. Alexander 122 Vincent. Nancy 271 Violante. Michael 122 Vittitow. Christine 151. 297 Vollman. Alice 151 Vonstempa. Ruth 151 Webb. Daniel 123. 177 Webb. Webb. Webb. Webb. Webbe Dennis 237 James 123 Jonathan2 68. 279 Lori 169. 288. 297 r. Phyllis 203 Wedding. Christy 152 Weiler. Dean 123. 271 Weig. Cheryl 105 Weisenburger. Dia 276 Welker. Richard 271 Wells. Andrea 123, 283 Woodward, Karrie 153 Wooldridge. Chris 281 Wooten. Susan 123. 203 Wooters. Amy 245. 247. 264 Wooton. Jeanne 153 Workman. Tamara 268. 281 295, 296 Workman. Treasa 131. 255. 282 296 Workman. Vicki 153 Woznichak. Michael 170, 174 Alpha Kappa Psi 242. 278 Alpha Lambda Delta 292 Alpha Omicron Pi 37. 80. 81. 144. 256. 257 Alpha Phi 85. 272 Alpha Phi Alpha 24. 25. 273 Alpha Phi Sigma 292 Alpha Sigma Alpha 81. 88. 89, 94. 95. 258 Alpha Tau Omega 24. 25. 49. 85. 5 Big Apple 65 Biggs, Jim 154, 245 Bishop Steve 154 Black Awareness Week 40. 41 Black, Frank 154 Black History Month 40, 41 Black. Ruby 154, 296 Blackwood. Cheryl Prewitt 36 371 Blass, Bill 145 Blood Drive 144 Blue Whale Party 262 Board of Regents 68. 145, 147 221, 222 Board of Directors of the Murray Calloway County Cham ber of Commerce 221 Bogges, Gary 12. 13, 154 Boltz, Connie 263 Boone. Ben 70 Booth. James 162 Boring Lectures 240241 Bossing. Louis 154 Bourne. Steve 251 Boyd, Karen 154, 230 Boy Scout Museum 221 Britt, Nick 294 Brown. Steven 154 Brown. Sue 154 Bryan, Phil 12, 13, 162 Bryant. James 154 Buckley. Christopher 154 Buffalo Bills 146 Bumphis. Denise 66. 67 Burkeen, Oleta 154 Burnley, Bill 154 Burgess. Roger 154 Burton, Robert 42. 146 Bush. George 51 175. 176. 177 Wretlund. Tony 181 Wright. Cathy 57. 131 Wright. Cindy 266 Wright. Jennifer 153 Wells. Christopher 66, 67. 123. 307 Wells. Donald 131 Wells. Jacqueline 52. 105. 131. 290 Wells. Kathy 123 Wells. Mary 131 Wersch ky. Amy 56. 57. 123 West. Deborah 276 West. James 139. 146. 281 West. Kimberly 259 West. Lavega 139. 205 West. Steven 265 Wharton. Patricia 123. 276 Wheeler, Joy 123. 277 Wheeler. Lucv 39 Whelan. Janet 123. 203 Whetsell. Jana 259 Whitaker. Larry 123 White, Barbara 152 White. Beverly 123. 258 White. Jamie 152. 258 White. Kelly 139. 297 Wright. John 270 Wuest. Karl 105 Wyatt. Jill 139, 254 Wyatt. Melissa 257. 260 Wyatt. Stephanie 131 Wyman. Kenneth 131. 273. 284 Wysons. Kathleen 139 Yaeger. Christopher 153 Yancy. Alling 153. 284 Yancy. Nathan 131. 278 Yarbrough. James 131. ITT Yates, Gregory 123 Yates. Janet 131 Yaun. William 197 Alpha Zeta 274, 275 Alumni Association 283 American Diabetes Association 254 American Heart Association 272 American Society of Interior De- sign 282 American Society of Safety En- gineers 282 Anderson. Buford 154 Anderson. Thayle 154 Association of Childhood Educa- tion lnternational 283 Austin. Faye 154 Baggett. Wallace 154. 292 Bailey. Ernie 154 Bailey, Gene 154. 244, 245 Ballard County Wildlife Refuge 281 Bustin Loose 21 Butler. Eddie 154 Control Diet Pills 152 Cooke Jim 223 Cooper. Bernie 155 Cooper Geneva 155 Cotton Club. The 65 Cotton Gene 75 Country Living 146 Courtne6 Arlene 155 Crafton. Arvin 155 Creative Listening 241 Crescents 268 Crouch Co. 144 Culbert. Kathy 155 Culpepper Jetta 155 Curris Constantine 65 221 Curris Center 102, 236 239 ,..... 303 304 Ciltfhln Field 52 lfilli-lllalday, fhiirl vll. 155 lhlrils, Iiurhilril 281 R'-46 lyiltls. Idwartl 1115 lmvis Jilin:-s 155 lliltlw lr-rry' 49 llilyls Marisa 57 Days of Our Lives 216 111-.lvl-1, Phil 16.7 DFCA Club 2713, 277 Delta Pi Epsilon 291 Delta Sigma Phi 85 Delta Sigma Theta 211, 80 Dennison-Hunt 182, 185 Derby Week 81 1,11-vine-, John 155 Dexatrim 152 Diet and excercise 152 Different Drummer 249 Dillon, John 155 Disabilities Unlimited 113 Distinguished Alumnus Award 1-16 Doing it for Our Health 182185 Doin' it Right 82 Dormitories 32, 33 Do You Take Checks Here? 59 Dow Chemical Company 274 Down to Business 221 Drisklll, Dewavne 275 lrlulord, Sally 155 Duncan, Don 155, 295 Dungeon. The 63 Dunker 64, 166, 167, 168 Dunrnan, Susan 155 Dyer, Joe 73, 162 Earnest, David 155 Easley, Sid 144 Eherle, Jane 155 Edwards, Cody 155 Edwards, Frank 155 E.G. Schmidt Award 146 Eldridge, David 155 Elder, Harvey 155, 294 Elections. presidential 51 Elizabethan Madrigal Dinner 57 Elkins, Ray 56, 57 Elwell, Frank 155 Epcott Center 52 Epsilon Pi Tau 282 Erwin, Martha 155 Etherton, Robert 155 Euclidean Math Club 281 Eversmeyer, Harold 101, 155 Face Lifts 144 Faculty benefits 68 Faculty Senate 73 Faculty Senate's Executive Committee 221 Facu1ty7Senate Staff Affairs Committee 223 Fannin, Talmadge 73, 113, 162 Farrell, Richard 65 Farris, W, Dan 155 Fauqh, John 155 Fazi, Frank 73, 162 Fencing Club 242 Ferguson, John 155 Ferrarro, Geraldine 51 Few More Steps. A 196 Flchtner, Marqarla 145 Fielder, David 235 First dates 105 First Encounters of the Awkward Kind 105 Flanagan, Jay 155, 201205 Food services 73 Football 170 Flora, Faye Nell 162 Ford, Gerald 77 Foreman, Terry 156 Forensics Team 291 Founder's Day 27, 62 Index Franri- Nancey 296 Fraternity Rush 265 Freaker's Ball 12, 49 65 Freshman Week 284 Frog Hop 88 Frost Robert 118 Fiymllf- RH hard ,123 Filrhmann, lor' 156 Furchvs, llarry 156 Flirt-lhlsrlrl, W W 156 Future Farmers of America 274 Cialloway Rex 156 Games End. The 29 Gamma Beta Phi 296 Gamma Theta 293 Gamma Theta Upsilon 293 Gantt, Vernon 156 Garfield, Gene 156, 274 Garfield, Roberta 73 Garqen, David 77 Giles, Howard 156 Glnzberg, Alexander 77 Glenn, John 51 Glenn Miller Orchestra 53 Go for the Gold 5 Golden Homecoming A 43 Golf 198 Gondoliers. The 55, 309 Good Housekeeping 146 Gordon, Joyce 68 Gore, Bailey 156 Graduation 101 Gray, Tom 156 Green, Elvis 34, 156, 209 Green, Joe 62, 73, 147, 162 Greene, Ron 186, 191, 197 Greer, Marlin 156 Gregory, Diane 156 Griffin, John 156, 275 Groppel, Stan 156 Gurer, Martha 162 Guin, Larry 156 Halnsworth, Jerome 156 Hall. Council 242, 243 Hall, Jane 156 Hammack, Jim 156 Ham, Steve 57 Haney, Reid 80 Haney, Roger 156 Hangins of the Green 57, 65 Hang Ups 14 Harcourt, Jules 156, 293 Harman, Coy 73, 156 Harrell, Ken 113, 156 Harrington, Tracy 156 Harrison, GF 156 Harrison, Dannle 156 Hart, Gary 51 Hart Hall Deli 73 Harvey, Dana 61 Hassell, MD, 156 Hatton, Roy 150 Hazler, Richard 156 Head, Robert 156 Head Start 260 Healthy Proposal A 68 Heart Fund 272 Heathcott, Eldon 156, 274, 276 Helm, Keith 156 Hejkal, Thomas 156 Helge, Doris 156 Helton, Roy 156, 289 Hendon, Gail 293 Hendon, Robert 156 Hendon, Glen 156 Henley, Melvin 156, 223 Herbalife 152 Herndon, Donna 42, 65, 162 Hewitt, Buddy 199 High Cost of Living The 147 His House 70 Hogancamp, Thomas 162, 224 Holcomb, Thomas 156 Homecoming 43 Homecoming Alumni Tennis Tournament 44 Home Box Office 239 Home Economics Club 283 Homra, Charles 156, 161 . .z-L531.l.1'1.h-f- ' '-' Honchul, Quava 156 Honey, Wendy 156 Hooks, Janice 2902 Horsemen's Club 276 Horticulture Club 274, 275 Horwood, Stephen 157 liosford, Patty 101 Hough, A L 157 Housing Office 57 Huddleston, Walter rDf-el 5, 51 Hughes, Vlckl 157 Hulrck, Chuck 14, 15, 162 Hull, Oren 162 Hunt, Margaret 157 Humane Society 257 Humanics Student Association 280 Hut, The 63 l Ain't Fraida No Ghost 14 Iceberg, Michael 52 lnterfraternity Council 260-261. 263 International Rotary Foundation Board 129 In The Dark 244 Intramurals 182-185 Introduction to Historical Stud- ies 235 ITS Phone System 73 It's Greek to Me 263 It's Offered When? 246 Jachowicz, Phil 157, 235, 280 Jacks, Lloyd 157 Jackson, Dennis 40-41 Jackson, Diane 157 Jackson, Jesse 51 Jackson, Joe 157 James, George 157 Jefferson Starship 39 John, Michael 75 Johnson, Barry 162 Johnson, Paul 157 Johnson, Willis 157 Jones, Bernadette 40-41 Jones, Donald 161, 225 Juanita's Florist 66-67 Julian, Frank 65, 162, 223 Junior Panhellenic 242 Just Like Mom and Dad 232 Just This Once 236 Juvenile Diabetes Foundation 255 Kappa Alpha 85, 262, 266 KA Little Sisters 266 Kappa Delta Pi 292 Karloff, Boris 227 Kappa Delta 80 Kappa Delta Pi 292 Kappa Omicron Pi 293 Kappa Omicron Phi 293 Keasling, Connie 179 Keeping Spirits High 166 Keeslar, Suzasnne 57, 129, 157 Kelly, Don 162 Kelly, Ladd 251 Kenlake State Park 254 Kenney, Janet 157 Kent, Paulette 296 Kentucky Academy of Sciences 235 The Kentucky Association of Nursing 283 KANS 283 Kentucky Department of Correc- tions 161 Kentucky Home Economics Workshop 283 Kentucky Journalism Hall of Fame 146 Kerber, Kerry 162 Key, Stan 162 Killing Time 238 Kind, Thomas 157 King, Joe 157 King, Martin Luther Jr 77 Klnglns, Hal 73, 163 Kiwanis Club 274 Knight-Rider 145 Koch, Moses 157 Kodman, Frank 157 Kratzer, Dave 57, 85, 163 Krlzan, Buddy 157 Kuger, John 157 Kupchella, Charles 157 Ladies Home Journal 146 Lady Racers 192196, 260 LaFollette, AC 222 LaFolIette, Irma 222, 223 Lake, Merritt 282 Lambda Alpha Epsilon 278 Lambda Chi Alpha 8, 20, 49, 85, 94, 95, 97, 268 Lancaster, Pete 163 Lanning, Adam 157 Lane, Norman 163 Laundry 22 Lawson, Anita 157 Lawson, Hughie 157, 235 Learning How Not to Study 248 Lectures 77 Legvold, Robert 77 Lehman, Joe 271 Leslie, Aileen 73 Let's Go On Meeting Like This 242 Lewellyn, Debbie 101 Life's Blood 144 Little Sisters of the Laurel 267 Little Sisters of the Golden Heart 272 Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross 265 Little Sisters of the Shield and Diamond 269 Living With the Masses 32-33 Loberger, Gordon 157 Lone Star 30-31 Long, James 157 Louisville Cardinals 164 Lovett, Joe 292 Loving, Gene 157 Loving, Julie 157, 292 Lyle, William 157 Lynch, Wendell 223 Lyons, Paul 163 Macha, Roger 157, 275 Maddox, Wllllam 157 Mahfoud, Wadi 157 Making the Grade 235 Making Tracks 200-205 Milinauskas, Mark 29, 31, 157 Malueg, Tim 101 Mangold, Glynn 157 Marketing Club 278 Matarazzo, Sal 157 Mathis, Ann 157 Matter of Priority 70 Mathis, Gilbert 157 Matthai, Hazel 157 Maupin, Joan 157 Mayes, Jerry 157 McAlister, Laura 66-67 McCain, Eula 157 McCall's 146 McCoglin, Leslie 158 McConnell, Mitch 5, 51 McCuiston,ere 223 McDonald, John 163 McDougal, Johnny 163 McFadden, Marilyn 158 McGaughey, Robert 65, 146, 158 McGregor, John 158 Mclntosh, Dwain 65, 163 McLaren, John 158 McVay, Constance 293 Meaning of the Season. The 57 Meloan, Ross 85, 163 Memo Boards 46 Memories 66-67 Meyers, Patti 101 Mikulak, John 158, 274 Miller Memorial Golf Course 198- 199 Mlller, Norma 72 Miller, Thomas 158 Miller, Viola 158 Mills, Marvin 158, 294 Mlnner, Sam 158 Miss America 87 Miss MSU 87, 289 Miss USA 87 Mississippi State University 225 Mixed Emotions 101 Mofield, Ray 158 Momentum and Confidence 170- 177 Mondale, Walter 5, 51 Moor, Charles 158 Moore, Martha 158 Moore, Ray 158 More Than Just a Game 214 Morey, Sean 52, 75 Morgan, Jeanie 52 Morris, Eddie 182-185 Morris, Kathy 158 Mosley, Owen 158 Moving Experience. A 10 Moving in 10 Mr. MSU 37, 269 MSU TV-ll 249 MSU Credit Union 73 Mullen, Brian 158, 295 Murray-Calloway County Fire Department 57 Murray Christian Fellowship 70 Murray, John L. 62 Murray Ledger and Times. The 73. 146 Murray State News 72-73, 146, 290 Muscular Dystrophy Association 266 Music Majors 249 Music Television 239 Myatt, Sharon 158 My Fair Lady 90 Mylrole, John 158 Duster, Nancy 63, 167 Narney, Gayne 158 National Association of College and University Residence Halls 32 NCAA Baseball Rules Commit- tee 215 National Football League 146 National Invitational Tourna- ment ftennisj 179 National Museum of the Boy Scouts of America 144 National Student Exchange 118 Nangle, Burl 158 Need Line 272 Newman Club 71 New Talent at its Best 75 Newton-John. Olivia 182-185 New Year 61 Nichols, Frank 222, 223 Nichols, George 158, 282 Nichols, Patsy 158, 293 Niffenegger, Phil 158 Night Classes 244 Nixon, Richard 77 Nofsinger, Hugh 158 Nothing Beats a Great Pair of Legs 88 Not Just Another Pretty Face 57 Nuclear Furniture 39 Nunn, Louis 222 O'Brien, Diane 152, 153 Ohio Valley Conference First Team 146 Old Gray Mare 65 Olympiad. XXIII 34 Olympics 5, 34 Omicron Delta Kappa 294 Open for Business 224 O'Pool Billy 77 Order of Omega 261 Organizations 252 An Oscar is just Around the Cor- ner 31 Outland, Charles 163 Outstanding School of the Year 32 1 Outstanding Senior Man 101 1 Outstanding Senior Woman IC' Overby, James 163 1 Owen, cavid 158 1 Owens, Teri 101 1 1 l 1 I l Paducah Flood 213 1 Page, Mel 158, 294 I PagIiai's 75 1 Pan American Games 34 Panhellinic 260, 263 1 Parent's Weekend 52 I Parisians 145 1 Parker, Max 5, 17 f Parks, Tom 75 1 Parsons, Blll 158 17 Pat Spurgin Rifle Scholarshi 288 5 Payne, Bill 163 5 Pedestrian Mall 144 1 Peeler, William 158 1 Percy, Miriam 158 1 Perrin, David 162 1 Perry, Al 186, 191 1 Pershing Rifles 280 7 Petrie, Garth 158 1 Purcell, Bennie 179 I Phelan, Peggy 113, 163 I Phi Alpha Theta 242, 243, 291 Phi Beta Lambda 276, 277 1 Phi Kappa Tau 37, 49, 96, 91 267 Phi Mu Alpha 57, 64, 78, 2861 Physics Activity Club 281 I Pi Delta Phi 294 Pi Kappa Alpha 25, 37, 95, E1 97, 144, 269 1 Pilot Doss 136 1 Pi Mu Epsilon 294 Pinkston, William 68, 158 I Pirates of Penzance The 55, S Pirateitis 93 Pi Sigma Slpha 295 Pi Tau 283 ' Pitman, W J. 158 Plummer, Deborah 158 Place in History A 51 1 Pogue, Dr. Forrest 26, 27 Poplin, Dennis 158 Popular Majors 145 Powell, Betty 158 Pre-Med Club 284 E 1 1 I I 1 1 Presidential Scholars 297 Price, William 158 'I Prince 147 Printing Service 72 Psi Chi 295 Public Safety Department 73 Published Professionals 146 Purple Rain 147 Purcell, Ken 158 Pygmalion 231 Question of Residence A 98' Quinlan. Kieran 77 Racer Band 166-168 Racer Spirit 166 Reaccreditation 224-225 Readmore Book-n-Card 6667 Read, William 158 Reagan, Caroline 64 Reagan, Johnny 163, 211, 2 217 Reagan, Ronald 5, 51, 77, 141 Reconstruction 144 Red Cross Blood Drive 260. Referees 210 Registration 12 Reichmuth. Roger 158 Reorganizing the Organizat 225 Research classes 235 Residence Hall Association 65, 312 :e Halls 32 Ilaire 295 t and Understanding 40- Alan 75 ates 265 , Lynn 163, 251 am 208 ein, Herb 158 d Shine 227 , Kenneth 159 in, Franklin 159 Thon for Juvenile Diabe- Thon for Sickle Cell Ane- Zlub 276 Carl 55, 93 Lillian 159 ind board costs 145 oseph 159 linfield 159 k, Stephen 57, 159 ean 70 Club 57 Club International 129, 144, 226, 227 tangers 280 1, Helen 159 'i, Robert 159 i, Holly 159 r, James 85, 276, 296 212 Type. The 212 1 Around 263 e, Dwight 57 eldt, Roger 293 s Catholic Church 71 :ChiIdren's Hospital 273 y Classes 245 Ie Diet 152 icher, Eugene 159 inghout, Thomas The J-101 p, James 90, 159 ch, John 159 eldt, Roger 159 , Ed 159 Research Association ichard 159 Jilliam 159 -an 75 Self Im Senate Settini, provement 61 289 Tim 75 Seymour, Tom 293 Shahan , Paul 159 Shelley, Diane 163 Shelton Shelton , Bill 147 . R 274 Shelton, V.R. 159 Shield. Shoe T Sholar, Shown, The 146 ree 65 Thomas 159 Vernon 159 Siebold, Bert 159 Sigma Alpha Iota 63, 78, 95, 97. 286 Sigma Chi 25, 81, 255, 262, 270 Sigma Chi Sigma 270 Sigma Delta Chi 287 Sigma Delta Pi 295 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 296 Sigma Phi Epsilon 257, 272 Sigma Pi 85, 271 Sigma Pi Little Sisters 271 Sigma Pi Sigma 295 Sigma Sigma Sigma 49, 81, 85, 87, 94, 95, 99 Sigma Theta Tau 296 Simmons, Emily 285 Simmons, Jimmy 285 Simmons, Margaret 159, 201, 203 Simmons, Murdena 285 Simmons, Tom 159 Sisson. Kevin 159 641 Club, The 62-65 Skaggs, Ricky 52 Skeeks, Wayne 159, 161 Skin Deep 87 Skipping Classes 236-237 Slade, Cynthia 159 Slayden, Susan 292 Slick, Grace 38-39 Slimfast 152 Slimmer, Virginia 159 Smaller than Kroger. Bigger than a Vending Machine 15 The Smell of the Grease Paint the Roar of the Crowd 90 Smith, Charles 159, 284 Smith, Kenneth 159 Smith, Smith, Smith, Rubie E Dr, 27 Wayne 159 William 159 Snaderbeck, Beth 159 Snell, Sue 159 Sobering Effects 17 Some Things Never Change 62 Something to Shout About 39 Sorority Rush 263 uuann-mm-. 4 .1.,it.,,.,-rt, .... ...A SOS Band 83 Southern Association of Col- leges and Schools 221, 224, 225, 31 1 Southern Illinois University 49 Something for Everyone 52 Sparks, Harry Dr 100101 Special Olympics 256, 258, 269, 271 Sports 164 Spurgln, Pat 34, 310 A Stable Foundation 222 Stables. The 73 Stadler, Betty 159 Staff Congress 221 Staff Senate 73 Stage 11 31 Starkey, Don 163 State Penitentiary fKentuckyl 161 Steele, Barry 159 Stewart, Chad 159 Stockton, George 68, 163 Story, Don 159 A Streetcar Named Desire 231 Strieter, Terry 159 Strohecker, Edwin 222 Strohecker, Virginia 222, 223 Stroup, Kala 12, 13, 27, 57, 221, 225, 309, 310 Student Alumni Association 38, 288 Student Ambassadors 253, 284, 288 Student's Choice 146 Student Development Office 118 Student Government Associ- ation 17, 55, 73, 98, 144, 289 Student Health Services 73 Studying 246-247 Sugar Cube, The 73 Swann, Randall 159 Swan, Wallace 159 Tau Kappa Epsilon 85, 273 Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sisters 66-67 Tae Kwon Do 182-185 Tate, Danny 75 Taylor, Marie 159 Taylor, William 160 Team Effort 55 Tee Time 198 Teeter for Tots 258 Tennis 179 Terhunr-, Marqarr-t 160 Thomas., Mrrk 38 39 Thompson, .James 160 Thompson, John 160, 232 Thoroughbred Room 73 Thurman, lanette 160 Tubbs, Philip 160 Time Between Classes 238 239 Timmons, Thomas 160 Timmons, Kathy 160 Top ol the Charter 147 Track and Cross Country 200 Traditions 62 Travelers 68 Tuition costs 147 Turley, Jeff 30 UCB 52, 242, 289 Umar, Farouk 85, 160, 295 United Parcel Service 66, 67 Universal Cheerleading Associ- ation 166 University Academic Council 73 University Academic Council 73 University Appeals Board 73 University Chamber Singers 57 University Choir 57 University Day Care Center 63 University of Buenos Aires 129 University Post Office 72, 73 University Christian Student Center 70 Usher, Dick 223 Usher, Richard 68 Unusual Classes 230, 231 Valentine, Robert 160 Valentine's Day 66, 67 Vanarsdel, Tom 160 Vandergrift, Vaughn 160 Vincent 18 Violet Cactus 167 Vixen. 75 Voices of Praise 285 Voices in Unison 95 Voter Registration Drive 284 waking Up 226 227 Walk-Up Athletes 196 Wallac e, Baqqr-tt 295 Wallace, Village 81, 270 Wall, Celia 160 Ward, Joe 14, 73, 163 The Washroom Blues 22 Watermelon Bust 21 Watkins, Yancey 160 Wattier, Dehhu- 61, 160, 252 Wattier, Mark 160, 235 Weatherly, James 160 Weber, Neil 160 Weight Watchers 152 Weller, Melody 160 Weis, Cheryl 105 Welker, Dr Gerald 45, 90 Wells, David 167 Wesley Foundation 71, 252 West, Gail 160 Western Kentucky 65 West Ky. Expo Center 56 West, Steven 160 Whaley, Peter 160, 296 Whayne, Harry 163 Wheeler, Sheila 160 When Doves Cry 147 When the Creatures Come Out To Play 49 When the Steel Doors Close 161 Whitaker, William 160 Whitfield, Truman 160 Who's Who 297 Wilburn, Leslie 160 Willaim Adams Construction Co. 144 Williams, Lilly 160 Williams, Richard 160 Willis, James 160 Wilson Hall 144 Wilson, Jack 160 Wini-Mini 15, 73 Winning Outlook 179 Winslow Cafeteria 73 Winters, Ken 160 WKMS-FM 147 Wolf, Ken 160 Wolverton, Robert 225 Woodson, Carter 40-41 Word of Mouth 77 World Championships in East Germany 34 World Rifle Championships 34 WPHD 147 WP'SD-TV6 20 Wrather West Ky. Museum 62 Vvrirglit lzfrri 1'-fi Writing On Tha- Wall, Thr- -111 Wnrlli, 114111211 Wuthering Heights ,141 Wylvlrvr 111-lb:-rl 1611 Yoo, Yushlri 160 Zarhmeyer, Marvin 280 ER WONDERLAND its learn that in the winter -llas are not only for rain a snowstorm hits Murray in Eebruary. Da vid Tuck 305 306 PEEK-A-BOO Peeking from behind her desk calendar, editor-in-chief Susanna Hodges checks important dates for the yearbook. PONDERING A PROBLEM Organizations editor Ann Little is in deep thought over a problem she is faced with in her section. gs: Robin C Ono ver ALL SMILES Long hours in the darkroom go with the job of photographer. Robin Conover, photography editor, gladly takes a break to smile for photographer Roy Mobley. . K X" I Roy Mobley v ,rvl ii., g. y 3 l S i 2 - s it ki rr . if X I f J-lift z 4 r fs' XQNW -'L in ...-'3'-at .L M . ,Q W'- ef fl tg? 'l .qi 5 ii 'sus , Roy Mobley Your Tools QA K3 hoever said things are better the second time around sure was right. Some said l was crazy to serve as editor-in-chief for two years in a row. They were wrong. l would have been crazy not to have tak- en the chance. lt was the best year. They were the best staff. Pam was always there with ideas and support. Her dedication to the produc- tion of the book was evident in every- thing she did, but her greatest contribu- tion was her never failing friendship. l wish her luck with the book next year. With her bright smile Robin warmed the office. Her willingness to learn and to do her job well made her very valu- able to the photography staff and to me. l hope she finds a prosperous ca- reer in photojournalism. After she learned the Greek alpha- bet, Ann did a fantastic job keeping the X . nun uvnowl ill ' "' 'T' AIUUYAN' 'wo' M- ware? , . " N " Roy Mobley ENDLESS PAPERWORK With dedication unending, assistant editor Pam Reynolds worked to complete the campus life section. organizations organized. She always had her copy written so I never had to worry. I didn't have to worry about the aca- demics section either because of Brian's hard work and dedication. He always took care of the details. Drew kept me on my toes with his constant thirst for answers to his many questions. But he did get the album completed on time with some special help from his mom and dad. Although he kept my nerves on edge and my stomach in knots, Chris did meet the deadlines Qby the skin of his teeth sometimesj. l'll miss his warped sense of humor. Even if l sometimes wondered if they would have their stories in on time, the writers did a great job. They were over- worked and underpaid, but they re- mained devoted. BODY LANGUAGE To display her displeasure at having her picture taken, staff writer Dannie Prather sticks her tongue out at photographer Robin Energy radiated from Darla so one couldn't help but be energetic when around her. l'll miss talking about wed- dings with her. Dannie made the five hour trip home seem like five minutes when she rode with me. She always kept me laughing and her dedication was unending. Michele and Kimberly were promis- ing writers who kept us smiling with their friendship and their antics. Al- though photographers came and went, Roy stuck it out. His intense devotion to the art of photography made his work essential to the quality of the book. And his sense of humor kept us wondering. Dawn and Sandra were wonderfully dedicated staff assistants. The entire staff owes them many thanks. In my four years on the SHIELD staff Doc and Mr. Fazi have given me lots of K Robin C onoveq Conover. Staff writer Kimberly t Oles looks on with surprise, but staff writer Michele Simmons U remains engrossed in her work. , advice. Those words of wisdom ri only helped better the SHIELD, but all helped me grow in many ways. I holi that when l go out into the big, tx world that there will be a Doc or I. Fazi there to guide me as they hav My mom and dad had to have ei less patience to suffer through anotl year of the "yearbook stress sf drome" experienced by their daught Special thanks to Jeff who help me find the strength and confidence make it through a second year. Of course the year had its ups a downs, but we made the deadlines a even managed to have some gc times. l will take with me pleas: li memories of the 1985 SHIELD staf Each page has a story behind it well as a story printed upon it. I i. ll l ri l uiramwrrrwliitwiiiirilrwfvii iwrriawiwtt, V .M .- Editor'in-Chief Susanna Hodges Assistant Editor Pamela Reynolds Business Managers Campus Life Pamela Reynolds Dawn Griffin Dana Williams Section Editors Album Organizations Editor Drew Buhler Dannie Prather Photography Editor Robin Conover Roy Mobley David Manion Contributing Writers Laurie Taylor L.L. Russell Jackie Wells Dan Dipiazzo Barb Meyer Susanna Hodges Pamela Reynolds Chris Wells Drew Buhler Sandra Hester Maria Gaul Sandra Hester Kris Rayman Michele Babb Ann Little Features Copy Editor Darla Baxter Staff Writers Kimberly Oles Cheryl Kaelin Photography Photographers Theda Sims Ingrid Harding Mark Kennady Staff Assistants Amy Alverez Sherry Monroe Academics Editor Brian Ramage Sports Editor Chris Wells Michele Simmons I Graduate Assistants Robin Conover Young Kim Mahmoud Mahmoud David Tuck Anthony Luton Dean Cossiboom Q gm Contributing Photographers ip, Barry Johnson Lonnie Harp Steve St. Aubin Robert McGaughey W v- J Tracy Tarter --, L Geri Fischer Anthony Sinnott in Dannie Prather 5 Dan Dipiazzo Susanna Hodges nfs' pq' jf-'lit TRYING FOR A BUGS EYE VIEW To get a good photograph, photographer Roy Mobley will take any position. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS There were many problems to be solved with each section. Drew Buhler, album editor discusses his section with editorin-chief Susanna Hodges. .5-41 Maria Gaul , 'S' . 0, Stephanie McClean ,, 'T T ' Sharon Long f L -A Q- Qs-5, ' """Yl 1 l l IIELD Staff FRONT ROW' Theda 'ns, photographer, Pamela Reynolds, sistant editorg Kimberly Oles, writerf chele Simmons, writer. SECOND PM Drew Buhler, album editorg Ann Little, organizations editor: Dawn Susanna Hodges, editor-in-chief Robin Griffin, business mgrg Darla Baxter, Conover, photography editorg Brian copy editorg Dannie Prather, writerg Ramage, academics editorg Roy Chris Wells, sports editor. BACK ROW: Mobley, photographer. WJ, 1, 'SS . ' '15, ,........ . .. --.Y xlib' Roy Mobley 3 MILES OF FILES 1. ,Q Robin Conover Organization was the key to bringing a section together. Academics editor Brian Ramage reviews the materials for a spread in the academics section. SHIELD Staff 7 Closing W1 ,A 1' L 1 is A --.., 1 1-....4......-M... s..m,.,,,.,.L.... -......,...W,.,.,.q....,,...a...A.........l........L....W e ..,,. L., X. January brought a new semester and the sky showered the campus with 10.4 inches of snow. The extreme temperatures that ac- companied the inclement weather forced President Kala Stroup to cancel classes for the Hrst time in seven years. The classes were canceled because heating the en tire campus would ha ve put too much strain on the heating system. Sorority open rush was canceled the next Sunday because a surprise snow storm made driving, and even walking, hazardous. EFORE THE CURTAIN RISES ,ake-up is a painstaking process for usan 'Blake as she prepares for a 'ess rehearsal of Gilbert and Jllivan's "The Gondoliersf' Photos by Roy Mobley -- -- -W -----..f 31 3 1 0 MIRRORED SPIRIT The Spirit Line is reflected in the helmets of these Racer Banc members as they wait for the football team to leave the locker room THE WOMEN OF THE YEAF During a public address at the Curris Center, President Kala M Stroup, the first woman president of Kentucky university presents Olympic Gold Medalist Pai Spurgin with University honors Reaccreditation was granted to Murray by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. The reaccreditation was for the fol- lowing 10 years. Residents of Hart Hall continued to adapt to the new Cordash lock and key system. The system was installed to eliminate theft and poor key control. Y M bf Y Roy Mobley A SPORT FOR SPECTATORS During a rugby game the wife MAOfATh ghbd311 312 SPIDERWEB OF SUNSHINE The- suns rays through the Skylights I sharp shadows on the ceiling of the Curris Center. C IUSIIMI Dorm residents rejoiced as hall visitation was extended one hour on weeknights. The change came after reccomendations were made by the Residence Hall Association. Seniors felt graduation quickly approaching and started their job searches for careers that would show the world they had the mark of a thoroughbred. Robin Co MW aww EWS ,W I 1 1 KW! f Q ,M OJWJYM MW fwoffwv MMV Q Q-7 CMA C590-1'-Jw XX " Q 7' 3 959555 MM gow www QW DMM QZQM - L ww Qfn L' , 1 Q 1 at X ZW QM rs' ' .H Volume 61 of the Murray State University SHIELD was printed by Josten's American Yearbook Company in Clarksville, Tenn. Printing was done by the offset lithographic process. Paper stock was 80 lb. glossy enamel 191. Endsheet stock is 65 lb. Stainless Steel 289 with photos, art and copy in percentages of black. The cover was Josten's True Life printed on Litho 470 paper stock. The airbrush design was done by Joyce Townsend. The cover was printed at the Josten's plant in Topeka, Kan. Most black and white photographs was processed in the SHlELDf Murray State News darkroom. All color reproduction was from actual size color prints processed at Curtis Color Laboratory in Paducah. Portraits and group pictures were done by Yearbook Associates in Miller Falls, Mass. Body type was set in 10-pt. Korinna and caption copy in 8-pt. Korinna. Page numbers were set in 24-pt. Korinna Bolt ltalic and folio tabs in 8-pt. Korinna ltalic. The index was set in 6-pt. Korinna and the group identifications in 7-pt. Korinna. Headline styles were chosen from Josten's selection of type styles. Letraset press type letters in styles of Pendry Script and Handtooled Goudy were used for artwork. Border tape ordered from Line'O-Tape was hand laid on Josten's MTSC board. The 1985 SHIELD had a press run of 3,500. They were sold for S15 each as an option on the tuition fee slip in the fall. Distribution began in April 1985. Mant' aj zz livlfvuyhblfed mvivwwhu.m10x6.w:u4,m1:..nmrm'mwmnuxmwm.rxw.w,1wfu,

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

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


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


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


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


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Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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