Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA)

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 374

 

Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 374 of the 1980 volume:

ft ! ■ ■ ■ • ; .■■■: f A. to HP 3 s y •■ . . - i i i ; j j • . ■-:•■ • ' ■ ■:■■ N , ( " «M 7 l 9 • H. J Mi rvqsn i . ' , • •• , THE 1980 POTPOURRI NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA Robert McKellar, Editor • - V • - •• " 4 " - 7 SV k It f i mi t • fa F V» ■ , ' 1 1 ■ Ur. AflB 1 $ : jfl 7 ,u « ' TABLE OF CONTENTS OPEN ING 1 HONORS 60 ACADEMICS 80 ORGANIZATIONS 156 GREEKS 226 ATHLETICS 268 . : SPi " =4» Oi Northwestern State University: A Campus of History The Northwestern State University campus is one of the richest cam- puses in beauty as well as authentic- ity of the origin of the South. Being located in Natchitoches. Louisiana contributes to this authenticity in that Natchitoches is the oldest perma- nent settlement of the Louisiana Pur- chase. EIGHT Located on the campus are old buildings such as Caldwell Hall, Bullard Hall, Fornet Hall, A. A. Fredericks Fine Arts Center, Russell Hall, and Williamson Hall. Many of these buildings have undergone well over fifty years of use and are still in good condition for further use, also, they add to the interesting history of the campus ' origin. Bullard Hall was originally a mansion used as a religious convent. The Bullard Mansion of yesterday has today emerged into Northwestern State University, a very productive college of which many are proud. NINE Student Life 1 Ronnie Miisap perlorms lor NSU 2 Spectators cheer the Demons on to a Homecoming victory against Northeast 4 Chuck Bennett dances at the SUGB 3 Luau 1 I 2 1. Paul Shelton sings for the NSU Entertainers 2 Spirited Demons at the Homecoming pep rally at the nverbank 3 Papa Joe and Riverboat entertain at the Homecoming riverfront concert • ' ' M ? :j Jc 3ff i ' ' Student Life 1 NSU lies near the beautiful Cane River 2 The cheerleaders are lull of spirit for every occasion 3 Wendy Cox proudly re»gns as Northwestern s 1979 Homecoming Queen 2 3 1. The Demon mascot promotes spirit everywhere 2 Phi Beta Sigmas stomp in the Caddo parking lot 3. The crowd looks on as the Demons defeat Ste- phen F. Austin in the opening game of football sea- son 4. The sun rises over NSU. THIRTEEN SGA Elections 1 Candidates hang posters to wm the support ot the students 2 Mike Barton casts his vote 3 Students discuss their tavonte can- " V i ' » " As the election days March 21 and 28 in the spring, and September 19 and 26 in the tall got closer, the campus became cov- ered with signs and pos- ters Candidates were con- stantly trying to win votes, making promises, gaining support, and losing support until the election days arrived. When candidacy tilings closed, in the spring, it was revealed that tive candi- dates would vie tor the tive executive positions. Elected as executive offi- cers were Terry McCarty — Pres.. James Mitchell — Vice Pres., Kelly Crowell — Sec , Alton Burkhalter — Treas , and Rick Dubois — Commissioner of Elections. Twenty-five students vied for the Senator-at-large positions, and thirty-eight for the Class Senator posi- tions. Pitty Cathy was elected president and was chosen to represent WCC at SGA meetings here on the NSU campus. i , p b n. VL a r@hu %al FOURTEEN 1 After filling out a form, the donor has his blood tested 2 Nurse assists donor in giving blood. SGA Blood Drive The annual Blood Drive was held on October 9 and 1 and was coordinated by Vicki A. Williams, Director of Stu- dent Life. " Kiss me, I ' m a Blood Donor " was the theme for the 1979 blood drive. The drive went smoothly and stu- dent participation was termed excellent. During the two-day period, a total of 292 pints of blood was given. Northwestern upheld its reputation for big turnouts, and among those giving blood were male and female athletes, members of fraterni- ties and sororities, house directors, and the entire third floor of the East wing of Sabine Dormitory. FIFTEEN Book Store 1 Hallmark cards were one ol the many new items offered by the Booh Store During the 1979-80 school year the NSU book store sold an increased variety and quantity of materials A wider selection of Hallmark cards, T-shirts, stuffed animals, and paper- back books made the busi- ness a challenge to area retail stores. Reasons for the increased number of sales by the book store included the fact that it offered more to the students and that the new traffic circle in front of the book store added to the convenience of customers. The book store, just as its name suggested, was the place where the students bought their textbooks at the beginning of the semester. During the first two weeks of a regular semester and during the first week of a summer semester, the students could get a full refund on returned books. The supply of books was usually suffi- cient, but there were times when there just weren ' t enough books to go around. contemporary 49 Bft B FOL SIXTEEN 11 Student workers helped make the service faster tor custom- 2 ers 2 One of the improvements of the Book Store were the — — new hours 3 Abundant supplies of books were available for 3 students ' classes — - 4 i STORE HOURS 1730-530 SEVENTEEN ' Almost Anything Goes ' 1 Ron Thomas tries his luck al the Fns- bee Throwing contest 2 Jim Hoops leads teammates m the inner lube race The nationally-famed game " Almost Anything Goes " invaded the North- western campus during the week of March 19. The annual event was held during Western Week and was spon- sored by the SUGB. Ram the day before the contest added to the excite- ment The Tug of War contest. Tobacco Spitting contest. Fnsbee Throwing contest. Three-legged race. Obstacle course. Egg Throwing Contest, and the Spoon Shaving contest were among the events in which the students partic- ipated EIGHTEEN 1. Julie Parker gives instructions for the obstacle course 2 Gary Lear spits tobacco 3 Ginger Parish signals victory in the inner tube race ' Almost Anything Goes ' NINETEEN Inside View Inside View, a summer orientation program for incoming freshmen, was a first for Northwestern There were many exciting events and many things to do. The participants were always kept busy, and retir- ing at the end of the day was a pleasure Assisting the freshmen were students from NSU called " Insiders. " They included Mairus MacF- arland, Diane Adams, Alicia Haynes, Anita Weaver, Kristy Towry, Ten Shaw, Shen Shaw, Ginger Gates and Steve Mates The Insid- ers, along with the new freshmen, played games such as Oooh ' -Ahh 1 , Peo- ple to People, and Demon Machine, which was the most exciting and vigorous. The main events of each three-day session included a Hawaiian Luau, " Caba- ret, " and a disco. For most of the participating fresh- men, the most important event was early registra- tion. Everyone went home with a feeling of new inde- pendence as each antici- pated his future life as a Northwestern Demon TWENTY 1 -5 " Insiders " teach the freshmen about Northwestern and help them with pre-registra- 5 tion TWENTY-ONE Summer Life 1 -5 Students entoy activities such as ptcnic meals outdoor concerts, and water sports during the 1979 Summer Semester Summer life at NSU was slow and easy Activities were conducted during the sum- mer session as in the tall and spring, but they were fewer in number Serious stu- dents said that the summer session was a good time to earn six or nine extra hours, while others said that it was a good time to form close lasting friendships. During the 1979 summer session, the campus was empty in comparison to the fall and spring semesters with 3520 at NSU It was easy for students to have the run of the campus. Students attended the same classes daily and by the end of the session, the students complained of being tired of attending class every day. Intramural competition was not as fierce TWENTY-TWO Summer Life as the competition during the fall and spring semesters, and there was a different range of activi- ties from which to choose. Tennis, water basketball, softball and swimming relays had the most participation. Other intramurals were canoeing and 3 on 3 basketball. Varnado Dormitory, which was often called the hottest place to live, became a reality. The air conditioning there stayed on the blink the entire summer. Another hot issue developed when word got out that there would be only three home football games. Inside View, an orientation program to aid incoming freshmen, enjoyed success during its first year. Three three-day sessions were held and the results were overwhelming. High School students invaded the NSU campus during cheerleader, football, student council, dance line and band camp. Northwestern also hosted the Superintendent ' s Program for advanced high school students. The session was brought to an end as summer commencement was held on August 3 in Prather Coliseum. Dr. F. Jay Taylor, President of Louisiana Tech University was the featured speaker. TWENTY-THREE Registration 1 -4 Waiting in lines. Idling out lorms. and patience get students through registration Registration was a trouble- some way to begin this semester Students had to struggle with their class schedule, slug it out for class cards, stand in line with no idea of what they were in line for. and then sign their life ' s savings over to the University in hope that an education would be gained It all began with pre-regis- tration under the everwatchful eye of the advisor as students tried to sneak this or that class by The long line-up began as soon as the student arrived to the Coliseum The tension mounted as they entered the den, where few left as the innocent characters they went in as Eventually the scramble for class cards started and the students fought off competi- tors to get cards to meet their requirements Students stood in line to get signatures, to sign papers, and sometimes they stood in line just to find out that they were in the wrong place If that hassle wasn ' t bad enough, the students then had a close encounter with the cashier At this point some students were almost in tears After they had paid all of their money, it was candid camera time There were smiles, not because the pho- tographer said so, but because they had visions of the OUTSIDE ' TWENTY-FOUR TWENTY-FIVE Iranian Students Support Embassy Action (Reprinted From The Natchitoches Times, Sunday, November 18, 1979) When news accounts began trickling in two weeks ago that a mob of angry college students had strong-armed their way into the American Embassy in Tehran and taken its officials hostage. 38 per- sons in Natchitoches watched and waited with special interest They were colleagues of the young militants, from the same generation of Iranians they now saw on television shouting " death to the Shah. " burning the Ameri- can flag along with effigies of Pres- ident Carter, and demanding the return of Mohammad Reza Pahlevi to stand trial And. though on opposite sides of the issue from most Americans, they too. this week were bracing for heightened tensions in the wake of American counterdemons- tration. as well as the official US reaction a cutoff of Iranian oil imports, a freeze of Iranian assets, and one which struck closer to home for NSU ' s 38 Iranian stu- dents, registration with immigration officials and deportation for those with visa violations Reaction in Natchitoches has been thankfully mild compared to that of American urban centers, tho ugh some Iranian students here have reported slashed tires, threat- ening phone calls and hate mail But as the situation drags on. students are reporting what one called " bad looks all the time They are fighting me with their eyes " Another said American students were " happy about " Iran ' s earth- quake Wednesday in which 500 persons were killed and were hold- ing parties to celebrate " In class they have discussions directed at me. ' said Abbassah Asghare. a junior majoring in politi- cal science at NSU " One even said, Let ' s take them (Iranian stu- dents) hostage ' I think people are more rational on this campus than on other cam- puses. ' ' said still another Iranian student, several of whom asked that their identities not be revealed " We ' re quite confident that nothing more than this will happen " Asghan. a transfer student from the University of Southwestern Louisiana who just received an extended visa, says he doesn ' t think it is legitimate Iranian stu- dents who will be found illegally liv- ing in the US. but rather former spies for the Shah, who they say were planted in American universi- ties by the Shah, to monitor Irani- ans abroad before the revolution deposed him They expressed concern over the column " Radical Rag, ' ' which appeared this week in the NSU stu- dent newspaper. " Current Sauce . " The column called on NSU stu- dents to " take action " in the form of a " peaceful protest " of the Ira- nian situation The students don ' t fear deporta- tion, saying they would probably transfer to Japanese or European universities Nor. they say. do they fear military intervention from the U.S., should diplomatic negotia- tions fail to secure the release of the hostages That will never happen. I assure you. ' said one of them " The Shah had the most sophisticated weap- ons in the Middle East and we took over in less than a year We fought with our hands . " " We believe if we ' re killed for the cause of the people, we are mar- tyrs and we go straight to heaven. " he continued. " So if we get our country back, we win If we get killed, we win " Needless to say. they support the action back home They are still bitter about U S support of Pahlevi. even into his last days as Shah, and the military aid he was given — aide which, they say was used by the Shah to purge their people " Everything that they suffered. " said one. " the CIA brought about and engineered " " I left the country when the Shah was in power. " said another Ira- nian who has established perma- nent residency here " I couldn ' t stand it any longer. " Calling him " a murderer, a butcher " who used " tremendously medieval tortures. " they compared Iran under the Shah to Nicaragua and Uganda under Amin, and blame him for everything that was evil — from political persecution to drug trafficking and prostitution And the United States they say. fur- thered the Shah ' s existence there, through military and economic aid. " Even the people who disagree with us. agree that the Shah is a murderer. " said one They accused Carter of " trying to betray the hostages to save the Shah One point in the confrontation which they feel is important, is dis- tinguishing between the American government and the American people We know that the people here are not directly involved with the policies o.f the government. " said one of them " We are their broth- ers and sisters and we believe in • God, also. We just want what is ours. " They take issue to the accusa- tion that holding the hostages is an act of terrorism, saying they are well fed, housed and treated. They reiterated official Iranian claims that the U.S. Embassy in Tehran " was turned into a spying nest. " The Iranians, they say, see the freezing of some $6 billion in Ira- nian assets in the U.S. as salt on the wound, claiming the Shah made off with a fortune in Iranian wealth, including the crown jewels, and discount reports that the Shah is suffering with cancer. " He was playing tennis just weeks before, in Mexico, " said one. " He could have been treated just as well in Mexico. They have the best facilities. " " We feel sorry for the American people because they don ' t have a trustful mass media, " said Asghari. Students said American broad- casts " are all distorted " compared to the reports they monitor on Ira- nian radio and reports from friends and relatives back home. They said on T.V., American reporters have translated mob chants as " death to the American people, " when what they are actually saying is " down with imperialism. " The students also play down the possibility of Iran looking to Russia for support. " It ' s not true that if the U.S. will leave us alone that we will go to the lap of the Soviet Union, " said one. Asgheri said one reason is the incompatibility of the atheistic Communist ideology with what he calls a " religious revolution " in Iran. " My people in the streets say ' down with Russia, down with America, ' " he said. Asgheri said Iran would fall to Communism " never-never ever. There is no chance of that just of being inde- pendent. " He was critical of the Soviets for their support of anti-Khomeni skir- mishes in the Iranian state of Kir- distan. While the Iranian students insist they are not close to the Tehran sit- uation to predict the outcome, given " what-if " scenarios, they do believe they have a cause, and they ' re willing to go the limit. " I know what our people want, " said one of them, " and they ' re not going to compromise. They ' re not going to take any orders from any- body. " And what of the American hos- tages? " Unless it is proven that they ' re innocent, they ' re going to stay there, " said one. " If American peo- ple are good, and they want to prove that, they better do some- thing about it. It ' s better for the American government to take the rational approach — take the mur- derer and send him back to my people. " TWENTY-SEVEN Nursing School 1 Sandy Brashe orders his nursing pin from Leo Sandi- fer 2 Oarlene Strickland looks on as Mrs Noram Plan- chock and Mrs Maxme Johnson show off their school spirit The Northwestern State University College ot Nursing is the outgrowth of long range planning by interested individuals who were aware of the need for improved nursing services and better education opportunities for prospective profes- sional nurses. From 1 949 to 1 958. two programs of study were available to students: the three year diploma program and the four year baccalaureate program The diploma was terminated in 1 958 Due to increasing enrollment, the Department of Nursing began in 1953. Northwestern achieved University status in 1970. and the School of Nursing became a College of Nurs- ing This program was temporarily accredited by the Council of Baccalaureate and Higher Degree Programs of the National League for Nursing in 1952, with full accreditation in 1974 by National League for Nursing, and is currently approved by the Louisiana State Board of Nursing. The Associate Degree of nursing program was implemented in September of 1972 Facilities for classes are maintained at 1427 Kings Highway in Shreveport The Associate Degree of nursing program of NSU was accredited in 1 974 A Master of Science in Nursing Degree Program was approved by the Louisiana State Board of Education in 1972. The first candidates completing the program graduated in August. 1973. During each semester, activities were planned by WCC SGA for student participation. Events during 1979-80 school year included the annual softball tournament and volleyball tournament along with several dances. Also scheduled was a movie " California Suite . " TWENTY-EIGHT 1 —— 1 Spectators watch the nurses ' 2 softball game 2 Students take a break between classes TWENTY-NINE Nurses 1 Gloria Carl and Clay Miller proudly display Iheir shirts on T- Shiri day 2 Students speak with dean at reception tor State Fair Court members 3 Katie Holmes prepares hot dogs lor the players and guests at the soltball tournament 4 Students use some ol the most advanced equipment available THIRTY 1 Students enjoy refreshments at softball tourna- ment 2 Kim Hardeman and Lynn Curtis discuss a lecture just given in class. THIRTY-ONE Pep Rallies THIRTY-TWO It all started on September 13, 1979 when students at Northwestern caught that fever, got hot and just could not be stopped . . . it was the first pep rally of the year. Students wore NSU t-shirts, made ban- ners, purchased cowbells, and did many different things to enhance the spirit that lasted through football season. THIRTY-THREE Student Union Cafeteria 2 Cafeteria workers were required to make record ot all food purchased with the variable meal tickets ■ The Student Union Cafeteria was very popular during the 1 979-80 school year due to the large variety of food to choose from. More students ate in the Student Union Cafeteria as a result of the Variable Meal Plan, a tood plan in which a student purchased a meal ticket which could be used at any campus dining area. This was a first for Northwestern, and it theretore caused conflict because many students misunderstood how the ticket could be used At the end of the month variable plan users found themselves lacking money for their meals while others found that they had more than enough money left over. THIRTY-FOUR - -H 1 . NSU students enjoyed the company of friends while eating in the Student Union Cafeteria. 3 A wide variety of foods were provided by the Student Union Cafeteria. THIRTY-FIVE Football Games THIR- Football games were the main events ot the tall semester. The cheerleaders and the band, not to mention victories over Stephen F. Austin, North- east, and La. Tech kept the Demon tans cheering in the stands throughout the football season. THIRTY-SEVEN The NSU Entertainers MORTHWESTEBK STATE UI1VEBS1TY THIRTY-EIGHT 12 3 1 NSU Entertainer Ronald Gentry sings for the FHA convention 2. Zina Curlee sings " We are Family . " 3. Jim Haacker adds to the excitement. THIRTY-NINE Movies at NSU The Ena The Man With the Golden Gun Live and Let Die Diamonds Are Forever r oi70nly Live Twice i Boh: Deerfield Rlfterba Close Encourjprs ot the Third Km The Good, the Bad and the Ugly |L -per Every Which Way But Loose Damien Omen II Voices : The Pink Panther 20,000 Leagies Under the Sea 1 . Scene from " New York, New York, ' ' a United Artist Release. 2 " Rocky " starring Sylvester Stallone 3 Burt Reynolds stars in " The End " along with Dom De Luise 4 " One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest " starring Jack Nicholson FORTY-ONE NSU Theatre Presents Star Spangled Girl Neil Simon ' s comedy hit " Star Spangled Girl ' ' was NSU ' s tirst stage production of the fall season Charlie Grau. graduate assistant from Shreveport. directed the play and described it as being " hilari- ously funny . " " Star Spangled Girl ' ' had become a classic in modern comedy since its opening in 1966 in New York City The play dealt with two earnest young men who struggled to publish a protest magazine, and the " All American Girl " who moved in next door and managed to create a humorous love tri- angle FORTY-TWO " The Madwoman of Chaillot, " a comedy by Jean Giraudoux, was NSU ' s entry in the 12th annual American Collegiate Theatre Festival at Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge, where it received a superior rating. The play concerned a group of men in Paris who wanted to destroy the city so that they could retrieve the oil underneath it. The " Madwoman " saved Paris by eliminating the men. The play was directed by Ray Schexni- der. The MadWoman of Chaillot FORTY-THREE Romeo and Juliet Romeo and Juliet was a sum- mer play of the NSU theatre It was directed by Ray Schexni- der Romeo was played by Jamie Sanders, and Juliet by Molly Heppler. FORTY-FOUR Fiddler on the Roof opened in the NSU Fine Arts Auditorium on April 4, 1 979. The final Spring produc- tion of the University Theatre was a joint effort of the NSU University Players, the NSU music department, and the Natchitoches-Northwestern Symphony Soci- ety. The symphony was directed by J. Robert Smith, the play was directed by Ray Schexnider, and the choreographer was Debbie Gray Minturn. Fiddler on the Roof FORTY-FIVE Homecoming " A future for some a past for others, ' ' was the theme for NSU ' s 95th anniversary homecom- ing celebration Homecoming activities began Monday of homecoming week with a tomahawk hunt, which lasted until Wednesday, when the tomahawk was found, and the winners received a keg of beer as the prize Friday night a banner parade was held, and a community-wide pep rally and downtown street dance, featuring Papa Joe and the Riverboat Band FOR ' 1 . The Demon Mascot prepares to lead the banner parade. 2. The crowd gath- ers tor the rally on the riverfront 3 Tony Hernandez announces the homecom- ing court 4 The NSU cheerleaders exhibit their skills at the pep rally 5 The 1 979 Homecoming court and their escorts 6 Terry Scott and Diane Adams pin the banner parade 7 Packed stands cause problems for late arnvers to the homecoming game 8 Sadie Scott and Zina Curlee bring up the end of the ban- ner parade FORTY-SEVEN The NSU Jazz Ensemble ■; BD NSU ROCKY THR FRI 7:30 JAZZ CONCERT THR 7:30 I •Wi FORTY- EIGHT Chamber Music was one of NSU ' s one act plays for the fall semester. The play took place in an insane asylum, and concerns eight crazy women and their reactions to outside threats. Chamber Music FORTY-NINE Distinguished Lecture Series Jane Trahey Ben Bradlee Advertising executive and author Jane Tra- hey was the guest lecturer for the Spring in the NSU Distinguished Lecture Series. Begin- ning with a background in business advertis- ing, Ms. Trahey ' s career had moved from Nei- man-Marcus stores in Dallas to her own advertising offices in New York and Chicago. Ms Trahey advocated the theory that " women should work for equal value, not equal pay. " She stated that women were dis- criminated against on the basis of age, skills, money, and sex She also stated that televi- sion gives people distorted views of what an average American female should be. Washington Post executive editor Benjamin C. Bradlee discussed power and the press in his address to the NSU faculty, staff and stu- dents. This lecture opened the series for the fall semester, 1979. Bradlee was a nationally- acclaimed newsman and author of two books on the late John F. Kennedy. He and two Post reporters, Carl Bernstein and Bob Woodward, broke the Watergate affair, which eventually led to the resignation of Richard Nixon. FIFTY Kelly Lange Dr. Joyce Brothers Kelly Lange, a guest host ot the " Tomorrow " show had held numerous NBC television assign- ments, including co-hosting the Tournament ot Roses Parade trom Pasadena, Calitornia. Ms. Lange appeared regularly on the " Today " show, presenting interviews and tilm stories trom the west coast. She appeared as the second lec- turer in the series ot the 1 979 tall semester. Dr. Joyce Brothers, a noted psychologist and well-known columnist, was the last lecturer to speak during the tall semester distinguished lec- ture series. A frequent guest on NBC ' s " Tonight Show " with Johnny Carson, Dr. Brothers had been named by various polls as one of the 10 most influential American women, among the most admired women, and among the 10 women most admired by college students. FIFTY-ONE State Fair State Fair Week, the week before the NSU-La Tech football game was the most exciting of the fall semester Activities were held throughout the week, boosting the spirit in students around cam- pus The 1 979 state fair week was especially excit- ing, ending with a victory over Tech for the first time in 8 years TWO 2 3 1 The band prepares to play at the " Burning of the Bulldog " pep rally. 2. The " Burning of the Bulldog. " 3. The State Fair is fun for all ages 4 Members of the State Fair Court were: Darlene Strickland, Tina Morrell, Karlette Metoyer, Diane McCarty, Denise Warren, Susan Sands, Pitty Cathey, and Trina Patten. 5. The " Burning of the Bull- dog " as seen from Sabine Hall. FIFTY-THREE Christmas in Natchitoches FIFTY-FOUR If 1 The windows of the Student Union were painted with the spirit ot Christmas by campus organizations 2 Christmas booths were all along the riverfront to keep the many spectators refreshed 3. Dave Treen takes part in the Christmas Parade FIFTY-FIVE The NSU Recreation Complex — The Place to Be The NSU Recreation Complex was the place to be for warm weather tun. Paid for by student fees and a federal grant, the complex offered free admission to students upon the presentation of their ID. Cards. The complex offered swimming, tennis, and a clubhouse for social functions. Dur- ing the 1980 school year, plans were being made for the completion of a nine-hole golf course, a driving range, picnic areas, and an outdoor con- cert area. The Recreation Complex was the " Hot Spot " on campus. I ■ ■ • " 1 flPfr? FIFTY-SIX , l 4 5 3 6 1. The clubhouse provides room for many social functions. 2. Bill Hochstetler surveys work on the golf course 3 Stu- dents relax around the Olympic size swimming pool. 4. The front gate welcomes students to the Recreation Complex 5 Three diving boards provide for much entertainment. 6. The NSU Recreation Complex — a dream come true NORTHWESTERN ■ ' STATE UNIVERSITY RECREATION 1 COMPLEX I FIFTY-SEVEN 1 Letgh Wood at Ihe keyboard 2 Jimmy Davis serves as drummer for the Entertainers 3 Julie Hughes sings tor the Demon Connection II 1 2 3 ERS1TY LEIGH WOOD JIMMY DAVIS JULIE HUGHES FIFTY- EIGHT |2|3 1 . Guitarist Paul Shelton. 2. Karen Murphy, vocalist, giving it her all. 3. Bass Guitarist Randy Walker. FIFTY-NINE HONORS Smr S ; T : ■■ LEW SIXTY-ONfc " » Wendy Cox 1979 Homecoming Queen KELLY CROWELL KAREN CARR J SIXTY-THREE SADIE SCOTT ZINACURLEE SIXTY-FOUR LAURIE LINDSEY DIANE ADAMS SIXTY-FIVE BARBIE JENKINS TERRI SCOTT STATE FAIR 1979 SIXTY-SEVEN STATE FAIR . . . STATE FAIR . . . STA -JxLna t aottea Ay J a xtnoLomzthj SIXTY-EIGHT TE FAIR . . . STATE FAIR . . . STATE Hstoy Ei.coxts.al7u El azzn zA [uzf2nu Ezaoxtea by Off £Z SIXTY-NINE FAIR . . . STATE FAIR . . . STATE FAIR -JLna z4Cton JpuxlUiaLtex biCckLana fit ' ■if NTY . STATE FAIR . . . STATE FAIR C oLz U atzicCa y £i.CO J.amz± JbtUaka StVENTY-ONE ZinaCurlee Lady of the Bracelet SEVENTY-TWO 1 2 3 ' 4 1 . The top ten contestants of the Lady of the Bracelet 2 Karen Murphy, 1st runner up 3. Shelly Wiggins, 3rd run- ner up 4 Kay Hedges, 4th runner up. SEVENTY-THREE 1 Kathryn Wooding Miss Congeniality sang Home " from The Wiz ' as net talent m the pageant 2 Dean Bosarge presents the talent award to Zina Curlee 3 Jenni- fer Grappe won the swimsuit award 4 Kathryn Wooding and Zina Curlee i m k SEVENTY-FOUR 1 Front row: Jennifer Grappe — 2nd runner up; Karen Murphy — 1 st runner up Back row: Shelly Wiggins — 3rd runner up; Zma Curlee — Miss Lady of the Bracelet; Kay Hedges — 4th runner up. SEVENTY-FIVE Mr. NSU — Terry McCarty Terry McCarty. Mr NSU served as president of the Student Gov- ernment Association, an organiza- tion tor which he had also been commissioner of elections and a senator-at-large He was a mem- ber of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity, the Northwestern Jaycees, and the Wesley Foundation. Terry was a business administration major from Tullos SEVENTY-SIX Miss NSU — Diane McKellar Diane McKellar was a university cheerleader and was a member of the purple jackets, and the Wesley Foundation. She was a member of Phi Kappa Phi national academic honorary society and Phi Alpha Theta history society. Her honors included being cho- sen as NSU ' s Homecoming and State Fair Queen. SEVENTY-SEVEN Mr. and Miss NSU Terry McCarty Diane McKellar SEVENTY-EIGHT 1 . John McKellar, former SGA president congratulates Terry McCarty on winning the office. 2. Diane McKellar cheering at an NSU basketball game SEVENTY-NINE J |J2 | rT vC H • dC jSlh I • • H 1 ■pp EIGHTY ■ ■ TV ACADEMICS EIGHTY-ONE Rene Bienvenu President — Northwestern State University EIGHTY-TWO 1 . President Bienvenu leads banner parade. 2. President Rene Bienvenu. 3. Being President of NSU involves many pressures and responsibilities. 4. Dr. Bienvenu reviews his second year as president. Dr. Bienvenu was a faculty member at NSU for twenty-seven years before serving a short term as assistant dean of the School of Allied Health at the LSU Medical Center in Shreveport. President Bien- venu served as assistant professor at NSU from 1 950 to 1958, and was associated professor from 1958 to 1962. From 1962 until July of 1977, Dr. Bienvenu was a professor of microbiology. Dr. Bienvenu was then named the dean of Science and Technology and he served the university in that capacity until he accepted the position at LSU Medical School in Shreveport. pes TJ 4 1 ESS? l JBf ■ ' ■ H 1 EIGHTY-THREE Vice-President of Academic Affairs Dr. Tom Paul Southerland Dr Tom Paul Southerland, former Dean of the Graduate School, began serving the university as Vice-President of Academic Affairs on July 1 , 1978 Vice-President Southerland also was responsible for working with academic deans and supervising poli- cies on tenure, leave, and promotion EIGHTY-FOUR Vice-President of University Affairs Dr. Bennie Barron Vice-President of University Affairs Dr. Bennie Bar- ron began serving the university as Vice-President of University Affairs on July 1, 1978. Prior to his appointment as vice president, Dr. Barron was the department head of General Studies. Vice-President Barron was responsible for supervising student ser- vices and activities at NSU. =3 « 4 4 : 4 4 1 EIGHTY-FIVE Louisiana Board of Trustees Board of Regents TRUSTEES Robert Bodet W J Detelice Albert Dent Richard D Aquin E well Eagan Parletta Holmes Thomas James Mrs Claude Kirkpatnck George luftey • R M Prestndge Robert Pugh JoeD Smith. Jr John Thistlewaite REGENTS Eleanor H Brown Dewery H Carrier. Jr Joseph J Davies. Jr F L Eagan Gordon Flory 1 1 Rev Herbert M Gordon Eugene G Gouaux Mrs Dawson Johns J Curtis Joubert Charles M Miller Dr JuneP Moore Enoch T Nix Harvey Peltier. Jr N J Stafford. Jr 1 EIGHTY-SIX Northwestern State University Administration 1 2 3 4 5 1. Dr Otis Cox, Director Institutional Research and Sponsored Programs. 2 Stan Gallien, Central Louisi- ana Representative. 3. Dr. Hoyt Reed, Director ot Con- tinuing Education. 4. Loran D. Lindsey, Director of Physical Plant, Planning and Development. 5. Jerry Pierce. Director ot Informational Services. EIGHTY-SEVEN Administration 1 John Morrison Director of Computer Center 2 Chtet James Lee. Police Supervisor 3 Walter Ledet Director ol Academic Services 4 Donald McKenzie Library Director H M EIGHTY-EIGHT 1 Marion Nesom, Equal Employment Opportu- nity Officer. 2 Jimmye Taylor, Coordinator of Personnel. 3. Danny Seymour, Director of High School Relations. 4. Carl Jones, Coordinator of Financial Affairs 5 Eugene Knecht, Coordinator of Plant Maintenance. Administration l • " 15 . " ■ 3? EIGHTY-NINE Administration 1 Sytvan bley Purchasing Agent 2 Frederick Bosarge. Dean of Student Aflairs 3 Roger Best Dean and Provost. Ft Polk 4 Robert Wilson Director ot Student Activities 1 2 3 I NINETY J 2 3 — 5 4 1 Iberville Cafeteria Staff 2 NSU Computing Center Staff 3. Student Union Cafeteria Staff 4 NSU Housing Direc- tors 5 University Police Supervisors Administration NINETY-ONE Dr. David Towsend Dean of Business Business Faculty Ms Jolene Anders Dr Andrew Bacdayan Ms Judy Boone Mr Henry Breikreutz Dr JohnCucka Mr R Stephen Elliot Dr Andrew Ferguson Dr John Hux Mr F Ivy Ms Elise James Dr Tommy Johnson Mr Kenneth Knotts Ms Carol McCoy Ms P Norman Ms Janell Rue Ms Willie D Sewell Mr H N Towry Dr Adnan Unar Mr Eugene Williams Ms Sarah Williams ■ TWO Forty-seven students trom Northwestern were chosen tor listing in the 1979-80 edition ot Who ' s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges. The students were nominated tor the honor by campus organizations, residence halls and uni- versity academic deans. Selection was based upon academic achievement, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular activi- ties and future potential. rrrrrrr Who ' s Who a.mo. (,siiii)i:msi. American Universities college; Business Students Ackel, John Acu, Shirley Adams, Diane Alex, Kenneth Allen, Lytt Alston, Kim Anderson, Derek Archer, Connie Armstrong, Beverly Augustine, Terry Averill, Brenda Bamburg, Vicki Barrett, Gretchen Barrett, Mischele Barron, Sean Baskin, James Bastedo, Alaine Batten, Becky Bebee, Jacque Beebe, Mitzi Bendo, Carlin Bennett, Robert Blake, Carl Blake, Linda Blanks, Samuel NINETY-THREE A M M T T T WlNIS Willi WH IMiS| III II IM iiiiericaii Universities ollc«»cs onty Chicol lly Crowel Bonnette. Brian Boullian. Robert Bowden. Donald Bowman. Odell Box. Rhonda Brandon. Bobbie Brasher. Beth Breda. Jerry Brewton. Don Bridges. Judy Bridges. Tammy Bnggs. Rene Brown, Cmdy Brown. Dennis Brown. Kim Buckley. Linda Burch, Cathie Burkhalter. Alton Burleigh. Debra Busher, Sharon Byone. Steve Byrne. Donna Calhoun. Phyllis Camell. Reece Carr. Greg Business Students H V NINETY-FOUR Business Students 0 Carr, Karen Carr, Mark Carrasquillo, Vivian Cassidy, Julie Cassidy, Micheal Cates, Patricia Cavanaugh, Tina Chauvin, Blake Chew, Barbara Childers, Brian Clark, Henry Clark, Margaret Clary, Lynn Cobb, Kathy Coburn, Yvette Coleman, Lovie Conde, Elaine Conine, Curt Copeland, Frank Corley, Douglas Cox, Kenny Crawford, Kim Crow, Gma Crowell, Kelly Culbert, Evelyn NINETY-FIVE WIlosWlM) V H i i.M I II II IMS vincncan Universities nlk cs elaney Mydland Sadie Curry, Erskune Curry. Jairot Curlis. Phyllis Daniels Joetta Davis. Bacehsbnt Davis. Ricky Dean. Mary Decker, Beth Deiean. Rhodes Devillier. Gwendolyn Diaz. Sergio Dobson. Gina Durden, Nancy English. Dana Ettefagh, Amir Evans. Alan Evans. Elizabeth Evans. Reginald Farquhar. Becky Fertitta, Sam Flanagan, Rebecca Fleming, Juli Fontenot, Edea Ford. William Francis. Harry Business Students NINETY-SIX 1 1 1 • V ohn Wartelle Business Students Friday, Lanie Fuller, Barbara Gates, Marilyn Gardner, David Gay, Leroy Gibson, Mark Giesey, Jacki Gipson, Sallye Grant, Yvette Hall, Landy Hall, Larry Hall, Maurice Hall. Sheryl Ham, Carla Hamilton, Evelyn Hardy, Janice Harkey, Mary Harrington, Billy Harris, Charles Henslee, Carlene Hill, Mearl Hill, Timothy Hines, Donna Hooper, Carla Hoops, Jim NINETY-SEVEN Business Students Howell. Eve Hughes. Deete Irving. Alysa Isgitt. Mary Jackson. Fred Jackson, Germame Jackson. Robert Jackson. Sherry James. Bonitta Jenkins. Samuel Jones. Linda Jones, Lynette Jones. Stanley Jordan, Denise Joseph, Vivian Johnson, Ermie Johnson. Larry Johnson, Patrick Johnson, Randy Kauffman, Tina Kellum. Malcom Kemp, Dianna Kruse, Kathy Lacour, Melvin Lacour, Sherri NINETY-EIGHT Business Students Lang, Eva Lang, Karen Latin, Kenneth Lattin, Linda Lawrence, Jamie Lee, Brenda Levo, Debbie Levo, Karen Lewis, Cynthia Litton, John Llorence, Virginia Lowe, Gail Lowe, Rosalind Lynche, Jerry McCain, Jack McCarty, Terry McCormick, Debbie McElrath, Beverly McHalftey, Donna Maines, Stewart Marchbanks, Lamon Marshall, Yolanda Martin, Betty Martin, Debra Martin, Raetta NINETY-NINE Business Students Martin. Regma Mastracchio. Joe Mathews. Al Mattson. Sherne Mattox. Terry Mays. Walter Metoyer. Karlette Mitchell, Diane Miller, Eunice Minor. Carlos Misenheimer, Jeff Mitchell. Diana Mitchell. Jane Monette. Cathy Monette, Jennifer Moore. Gary Moses. Joann Mott. Dora Murdock, Allen Mydland. Melaney Napoli. Dean Nicolle, Mary Beth Nolley. Patricia Nyman, Deni O ' Banion, Grover ONE HUNDRED Business Students Ortiz, Iker Oswald, Terry Pace, Theresa Palmer, Marsha Palmore, Melinda Parker, Wilford Parsons, Yvonne Patterson, Bernita Pearrie, Lois Peoples, Sharon Perkins, Betty Perkins, Gail Perry, Sharon Peters, Evelyn Pierce, Nancy Potter, Leon Powell, Bridget Price, Doretha Prince, Christy Pye, Julie Rabalais, Randy Rachal, Stephanie Rhodes, Stanley Riggins, Angel Robinson, Mike ONE HUNDRED ONE Business Students Rosier. Jen Russell. David Rutter, Kuan Sanders. Barbara Schwer. Nancy Scott. Donna Scott. Micheal Scott, Senca Scroggms, Stan Semien. Brenda Shaw, Lisa Sherrill, Angie Sibley, Marian Sibley. Monica Smith, Alan Smith. Karen Smith, Joseph Smith. Myron Smith, Regma Smith. Tern Smith, Terry Spears. Teresa Spencer, Sharon Stmson, Lawanda Stratton. Joyce ONE HUNDRED TWO Business Students Sullivan, Teresa Taylor, Otis Taylor, Stacey Thomas, Chelsea Thomas, Connie Thomas, Dyma Thomas, Karla Thomas, Marie Threatt, Peggy Toussaint, Darrel Towels, Marilyn Trimble, Brent Turner, Hattie Varner, Lula Veuleman, James Waddell, Bob Walker, Tina Walker, Virniel Wallace, Martha Walsh, Patti Webb, James Wells, Ross Wesley, James West, Delores Whitaker, Ginny ONE HUNDRED THREE Business Students White. Cheryl White. Tern Whitley. Mattie Wilkms. Sandra Wilkins. Wyvette Williams. Alice Williams. Janet Williams. Linda Williams. Marilyn Williams. Marilyn Williams. Mary Williams. Reginald Williams. Sherry Wilson. Ralph Wolf. Priscilla Wong, Stephanie Woolndge. Steve Wright. Lisa Wyble. Wendy Young, Karen ONE HUNDRED FOUR m€ Dr. Robert A. Most Dean of Education Education Faculty Ms. Margaret Ackel Mr. Bill Adkins Mr. Ivan Beardon Ms. Ann Black Mr. Alexa Bonnette Ms. Raymond Christensen Dr. Thomas Clinton Dr. Gordon Coker Ms. Clarice Dans Ms. Celia Decker Mr. Derwood Duke Coach Emmins Dr. Donald Gates Mr. Raymond Gilbert Dr. Hurst Hall Mr. Red Hennagen Ms. Ethal Hetrick Mr. Ernest Howell Ms. Sally Hunt Dr. Helene Lancaster Mr. Edward Matis Dr. Michealis Ms. Dorothy Nickey Dr. Robert Palmatier Ms. Vicky Parish ONE HUNDRED FIVE rrrrr t t Who ' s Who l i i,s|||||| |N| mcTicnn [inlvcrsltics i;ollc " cs Mr Keith Runion Dr David Scogins Mr James Simmons Ms C F Thomas Dr Gary Verna Dr Virginia Crosino Dr Yugubien Aaron, Berverly Abels. Evelyn Abrusley, Judi Adrion, Susan Ammons. Peggy Andre. Bailey Bailey. Chnstene Baker, Shalyon Bamburg, Harry Barnes. Karen Education Faculty Education Students ONE HUNDRED SIX laudia Blanchard arolyn Evan Education Students Barrios, Mike Bates, Martha Beckham, Toni Bergerson, Cindy Bienvenu, Millard Boone, Rosetta Bonnette, Jamie Bordelon, Penny Boswell, Becky Boutte, Sujuan Bowden, Julee Brasher, Mel Breedlove, Kathy Brinkley, Roger Briggs, Karen Broadwater, Adnenne Broderick, Dorothy Brown, Brenda Brown, Cassandra Brown, Delaine Bullard, Marie Bumgardner, Suzanne Calhoun, Patty Carroll, Marr Cameron, Charlotte ONE HUNDRED SEVEN o WlnisWlMi WkiM.Mlllll IMS iiri lean Universities ( illei»es aggie Horton ieth Kinle Education Students Chambley. Pam Chatelatn, Cindy Chston. Denise Cloub. Pamela Cochran. Dan Combest. Pam Cook, Sarah Cooper. Vickie Corkran, Cheryl Couvilhon. Evitta Crader, Velma Craig, Natalie Cramer, Babette Crawford. Susanne Culbert, Billy Daroza. Mary Kay Davis. Cammie Dawson, Ruby Dean, David Deans, Muriel Descant. Patricia Dollar. Susan Dowden. Phyllis Dowden, Sheila Duke. Becky ONE HUNDRED EIGHT v ■■-• ' :.■-- ■ ™ Gisele Proby Kathy Scheffe Education Students Htf.i , Dyess, Gerald Ebarb, Virginia Eddy, Carol Edmonson, Cynthia Eiland, Cheryl El-Hage, Wadih English, Lisa Eppler, Melanee Ernst, J anet Evans, Carolyn Evans, Sherrie Fletcher, Carol Fletcher, Gary Flores, Andrea Ford, Sharon Foster, Brenda Foster, Sherry Fredieu, Ella Sue Gardiner, Nancy Gardner, John Gerson, Vicki Gilliard, Sandra Glover, Gail Graham, Bernadette Graham, Paulette ONE HUNDRED NINE Who ' s Vln» WKlM.MtMU IM viiKTlcnu [jnlvcrsltics iUcgcs Greene. Jenny Hahn. Kathy Hal!. Ada Hamilton. Lone Hampton. Jim Hardison, Nelda Harris. Sharon Harrison. Jennifer Harthne. Debra Haynes. Alicia Haynes. Katheryn Hebert. Debra Hebert, Marie Hebert, Theresa Hedges, Kay Herring. Maureen Hickman, Shawn Hicks, Becky Hicks, Patricia Howell, Julia Hubbard, Susan Hughes. Jan Hughes. Susie Hynes. Canna Jenkins, Tern Education Students ONE HUNDRED TEN Rebecca L. Wood Education Students Jett, Kathy Johnson, Loraine Johnson, Russell Jones, Nellie Jones, Phyllis Jordan, Darrel Kimble, Greg King, Brenda King, Marjorie Lacroix, Mandy Lane, Karen Larsen, Gerry Lee, Ellen Lee, Jana Lee, Juliet Lieux, June Lindsey, Mary Little, Lisa Lopez, Juan Luce, Mary Maggio, Kathy Manuel, Lou Marr, Tanya Marshall, Diana Martin, Deborah ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN Education Students Martin. Margaret Mayeaux, Jo Mays. Tony Melancon. Trudy Meziere. Walt Miguez. Linda Miller, Tracy Mitchell. Marilyn Mitchell. Sandy Montague. Cynthia Moore. Jana Moore. Vickie Morgan. Helene Moss. Mitzi Mueller. Cindy Murray. Jeannie McCarty. Mary McClung. Debbie McClung. Philip McCormic. Fehsha McCrory, Deborah McFarland. L eigh McKnight. Anna McLeod. Faye McRae. Beth ONE HUNDRED TW Education Students Nelken, Jeff Newell, James Nix, Denise Oliver, Dwayne Oliver, Jim Oubre, Trudie Owen, Elizabeth Page, Karen Palmer, Anita Pantalion, Susanne Parker, Susan Parkinson, Lisa Patten, Trina Porterfield, Susan Preylow, Jacqueline Proby, Gisele Quarles, Lenita Quattlebaum, Marlene Rachal, Gwen Raleigh, Sherri Ray, Rick Reed, Jacque Reed, Patricia Reeves, Ted Reynolds, Kathy ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN Education Students Reynolds. Roger Richard. Keith Richardson. Belinda Richardson. Sandra Roberson. Cynthia Roberson. Virginia Robertson, Ginger Rock. Olympia Rogers. Janice Rogers. Mary Rolon. Roger Rose. Shannon Royer. Alicia Schmitz. Nancy Scott. Elizabeth Scott. Linda Scott. Tern Sepulvado. Pollie Sevm, Eda Seymore. Berverly Sias. Barry Sikes. Terrie Simmons. Betty Smith. Amihe Smith. Keith ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN Education Students Smith, Monica Smith, Tammy Soileau, Chris Stanford, Terry Stephens, Alan Stephan, Gregory Strange, Pam Stringer, Gloria Stroud, Joy Stuchlik, Connie Sylvest, Belva Talley, Sherri Tarver, Jodi Taylor, Beth Thomas, Jettye Thomas, Micheal Thomas, Phyllis Thompson, Eddie Thompson, Lisa Thrash, David Tinsley, Kathy Toloso, Melinda Toms, Tobin Townsend, Patricia Towry, Kristy ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN Education Students Troutman, Connie Trullenque, Alfredo Ulmer. Beverly Vienna. Carole Walker, Debra Walker. Debra Wallace, Connie Wallace. Linda Washington. Bornita Watson. Linda Westtall, Tammy White. Diane White, Shirley Whitehurst, Felecia Wiegand, Melissa Wiggins, Sandra Wilkins. Julie Williams. Dodie Williams, Linda Wooley, Patti Wright. Linda Young. Margo ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN Dr. Russell Whittington Dean of Graduates Graduate Students 2 1 Akin, Jim Arrington, Kelly Bailey, Elizabeth Bailey, Jan Barber, Betty Barber, R. Barber, Suzanne Barrons, Annette Bateman, Jan Bennerfield, Herbert Berry, Kaye Blansett, Judy Blocker, Howard Bobo, Beverly Bodden, Martha Bolton, Jessie Bowie, James Brassell, Tom Brown, D. Brown, Henrietta Bueton, Betty Butkin, Vicki Bullock, Christy Bumgardner, Ricky Burns, Cecil ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN Graduate Students Burr. Lucy Caldwell. Shyrl Canik. Melissa Cannon, Barbara Cannon. Rebecca Carney. Sue Carter. Sybil Coats. Barbara Copeland. Elaine Crawlord. Gary Crider. Ruth Daiy. Jan Daniel. Billie Davee. Renate Davis. Annell Davis. Dennis Davis, Emma Davis. Karen Davis. Pam Deen, Yvonne Delahoussaye. Cindy Desadier. Janet Dixon, George Dubois, Ricardo Edward. Diane ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN Graduate Students Ellis, Jane Evans, Carolyn Flood, Lona Fontenot, Cathy Ford, Gwen Foster, Ronald Fowler, Don Fowler, Joellen Friday, Linda Fullen, Robert Gahagan, John Gates, Ginger Gatti, Lucille Gilbert, Janet Gilmore, Karen Glass, Renitta Graham, Marsha Grant, Remona Green, Melissa Guidry, Wanda Hall, Julie Hall, William Harris, Linda Harris, Sharon Harrison, Donny ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN Graduate Students Harrison. Maxme Holley. Mary Houston. Geneva Houston. Micheal Horton. Maggie Horton. Walter Honold. Faith Hughes. Tern Hunt. Maria Jackson, Marion Jenkins. Laura Jennings, Bridget Jitendra, Sunil Johnson. Maxme Jones. Fmley Jones. Francis Jones. Theresa Justmn, Richard Kijek, Helen Kilgore. Peggy Kimble. Dennis Kinley. Allen Kleisch. Faye Krasher. Celma Kuplis, Sandy ONE HUNDRED TWENTY Graduate Students Langford, Vinette Lee, Robbie Lee, Willie Lehr, Gary Lewis, Robert Logan, Randy McKay, Catherine Martin, Deborah Martin, Lynne Martin, Melinda Martin, Roxanne Mason, Anne Matthews, Barbara Melone, John Miller, Kathy Minor, Nellie Mitchell, Debra Moaveni, Siamak Mongrain, Lisa Moore, Pam Morell, Tina Murphy, Herbert Noble, Vickie Norton, Hobart Nugent, Janet ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE Graduate Students Outlaw, Bonnie Pender. Rita Perry, James Peterson, Gwen Peterson, Theresa Peterson, Thresa Pfeil, Debra Phillips, Dianne Plancock. Norann Posey. Pam Price. Fred Price, Sherry Proby, Janice Pugh, Sherron Ramsey, Patricia Randall, Eula Randolph, Antonia Reed, Charles Rhone. Denise Rister. Roger Robinson, Brenda Robinson. Mary Robison, W A Roe. Patricia Sanchez. Renay ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO Graduate Students Sanders, Douglas Scarborough, Amanda Scobet, Doris Self, Dan Shaw, Kevin Shillcutt. Bob Shirley, Kevin Simpson, Audrey Smalley, Arthur Smith, Beverly Smith, Gwen Smith, Norman Smith, Orlando Smith, Rebecca Sledge, Valine Soileau, Sandra Squyres, Merlin Stafford, Twila Steinmetz, Karen Steyerman, Christel Steyerman, Edwin Stills, Martha Strikland, Juanita Summers, Maxine Thomas, Fay ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE Graduate Students Thomas. Mark Timmer. Russell Tipton. Melody Traylor. Nancy Tyler. Janet Vaughn. Donna Verzwyvelt, Jean Vesey. Greg Wagner. Karen Waldrup. Crawlord Walker, Barbara Weaver. Sandra Weinstem. Tern Wells. Betty Whatley. Gary Williams. Linda Williams. Vicki Wolfe. Agnes Woodcock. Cheryl Wright. Nancy Zammit. Lisa ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR Jan Daiy MikeGallien Liberal Arts Students Bennett, Sue Berner, Stephanie Bigger, Susan Blakely, Teri Boatman, Kay Bond, David Boudreaux, Saundra Boss, M. Brewer, Thomas Brossett, Angela Brown, Beth Bryant, Emily Bumgardner, Charlene Butts, Dolly Byrd, James Calamari, Micheal Carrillo, Norma Carter, Karen Carter, Keith Celestine, Nathaniel Christophe, Mary Clark, Clay Clary, Lynn Cloutier, Anna Cole, Shannon ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN Who ' s Wlwi h i i. Mill II IN l iikTk;ii) Universities alleges eah Guile ulie Parke Cordell. Nancy Cortes. Tiana Cournoyer, Lori Craft. Sam Cross. Emma Crow, Jewel Curlee. Zma Dean. Jane Dees. Jackie Denmon. Lisa Dennis. Jim Ellis. Diane Ellis. Laurie Epps. Keith Farley. Harriet Ford. Kent Franklin, Joseph Franks, Rowena Freeman, Micheal Garner, Tammi Gibson, Joe Gordon. Ricky Haacker, James Hartt. Linda Helton, Sandra Liberal Arts Students ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHT Roger Rister Cynthia Totte Liberal Arts Students Henderson, Raymond Heyd, Kristi Holland, Cathy Jackson, Cordelia Jeane, Joyce Jefferson, Tessie Jones, Kathy Keller, Robert Kinard, Jerre Larpenter, Mary Leblanc, Roy Ledoux, Cindy Lewing, Diane Little, Alison Littleton, Harriet Llorens, Deborah McClaugherty, Carol McHaney, Debra McKellar, Robert McShane, Susie McWaters, Rene Mayeaux, Ben Meeks, Angela Methvin, Mary Miller, Sabina ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE — rUgMJM ' J J ass rrnrTT Who ' s WImi WH)M. Mill II IM mu k;id Universities (MMlc»cs Walt Walker Nash, Penny Ney. Jenny Nolan, Jeff Parish, Lilly Dawn Patterson. Rosalind Peter. Rebecca Pickett. Roy Pitre. Linda Pittman. Linda Rachal. Alma Ragan. Gary Reason, Brian Reeves. Sherri Reid. James Richardson, Frederick Roberson. Autheta Roberson, Bobena Rodney. Elaine Ryan, Craig Sanders. Pam Savoy. Lil Scott. Laura Scott, Wanda Sears. Bambi Self. Tim Liberal Art Students ONE HUNDRED THIRTY Liberal Arts Students Smith, Dwanda Smith, Melody Sprowl, Melody Smith, Rena Stutes, Chad Taylor, Paula Thibodeaux, Alice Thompson, Leslie Tomlinson, Rebecca Treaudo, Reginald Walker, Kent Walker, Ronnie Walker, Scott Walker, Stephen Walls, Mary Beth Wang, Chaun Washington, Regina Wilhelm, Sheri Williams, Andrea Williams, Darlene Williams, Vincent Wilson, Jan Young, Dorothy Young, John ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE c Ylm Vlm WHiM.MUIH |s| l11CTICtll1 Universities colleges Aertker, Emily Alexander, Sheila Alley, Marsha Angell, Lisa Arender, Marcy Aucom, Gail Bagley, Jen Baldwin. Kelly Ball. Craig Banks. Jacqueline Nursing Faculty Ms Ruth Hurl Mr G Reed Nursing Students Barber. Charlotte Barke, James Barker, Cathy Bartholomew, Karen Basden. Elizabeth ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-TWO 0 N1AT 0H TO WAWlNGfCW CAMPUS SIUXM UNION ROOM 370 nov n M THERE Patricia Cathey Pam Posey : Nursing Students Beauxia, Donna Birdwell, Linda Blake, Renee Blanchard, Jo Bobo, Lisa Bolton, Mary Bowerman, Ellen Boyd, Beverly Bramlett, Judy Breazeale, Julie Brent, Tammy Brown, Kathy Buckhanan, Vickie Bunn, Lynn Bush, Martha Byrne, Janice Candler, Kenneth Carrol, Gwendolyn Carrol, Jacqueline Carter, Lisa Carter, Bonnie Chaney, Cynthia Cheatham, Lora Cheatwood, Anna Clark, Jacqueline ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE Who ' s Who WHIM.MIIIH is l ' universities c i " " c gC8» Clouser, Patricia Cockerham, Mable Collins. Joan Colvin. Mary Craig. Donna Cole. Kim Cox. Wendy Curtis. Lynn Davis. Connie Deapo, Mary Dogens, Angela Dotson, Jayne Dotson, Larry Duplechm, Tammy Early, Janance Edmunds. Cathie Elkms. Janet Ellis. Maria Elter. Alan Escoe, Judy Farrell. Betty Feazel. Pam Feldt. Rhonda Firmin, Katherme Franks, Pamela Nursing Students ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FOUR Nursing Students Frazier, Titia Freeman, Carolyn Freeman, Cathy Gage, Micheal Gallagher, Susan Gardiner, Nancy Gardner, David Garrett, Regina Gaskin, Pam Gates, Julie Gibbs, Dorothy Gilbert, Susan Gillard, Tina Givens, Susie Goines, Patricia Goodrich, Tammy Graham, Zelda Green, Theodora Greggs, Constance Gremillion, Laura Grotzinger, Mary Haddon, Kelly Haindel. Joseph Hall, Caria Hamilton, Zola ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE Hammon. Ted Hayden. Suzan Heflm. Allisa Henderson. Linda Hennmg. Stephanie Nursing Students ■ Hernandez. Cathy Hickenbotam. Cynthia Higginbotham, Kelly Hitt. Kay Hoeting. Brenda Holland, Cynthia Horner. Catherine House. Bonnie Huber. Debbie Huckaby. Diana Humphreys. Patty Jacob, Cynthia Jett. Harold Jett. Jamie Johnson. Donna Johnson, Frances Johnson, Mary Jones, Thresa Jones. Valane Keys. Judy ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX Nursing Students King, Lowana Kincaid, Sandi Kilpatrick, Glenda Kight, Janey Knox, Cynthia Kracman, Becky Kyser, Janet Lackey, Debbie Lacour, Cecile Lacour, Sheila Lacy, Tina Latitte, Emetta Lane, Karen Larose, Leigh Larry, Jacqueline Latin, Thelma Lavalais, Gwendolyn Leblanc, Debra Lee, Kim Leonard, Diane Levine, Mary Linnear, Connie Little, Anita Lewis, Marcella Lotkowski, Catherine ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN Nursing Students Malone. Ruthie Mangham. Pam Manuel. Tracy Mancelli. Yvonne Marshall. Margaret Marshall. Nannette Martin. Charlene Martin, Clemy Melton. Pam Middleton. Lynne Middleton, Toni Miles. Sharon Miller. Anthony Miller, Gma Moore, Nathan Moreau. Rosemary Munn, Debbie McConnell, Stephanie McDermott. Nancy McDonald. Joann McKmney. Donna Nuttall. Becky Osterhof, Laurie Parrish. Tern Payne, Lenise • H m % H m, " rp- WPmm ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHT Nursing Students Perret, Margaret Pierce, Karen Pinkston, Tammie Pitre, Ray Pitty, Cathey Plumb, Eddie Poche, Celeste Posey, Melinda Powell, Penny Price, Debbie Procell, Naomi Quada, Sheri Quienalty, Shari Quinney, Mildred Raisani, Kathleen Redtern, Walter Reed, Janice Reppond, Cheryl Rhodes, Don Richard, Donna Rider, Jean Rigby, Joy Riser, Sarah Roberson, Mickey Roberts, Flo i lk ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE Nursing Students Robinson. Gabnelle Rose. Robin Rosenbaum, Beryl Ryals. Cynthia Samuels. Gwendolyn Sands. Susan Sayage. Gma Schlessman, Jodie Sebren. Donna Self. Jo Shafer. Ramona Shamburger. Kay Shannon. Melinda Sigur, Stephanie Silver. Rosemary Sims, Toni Singleton, Beverly Sisley. Ann Sisson. Wilanne Skidmore. Patricia Slack. Ginger Slade. Jack Small. Birdie Smith, Josetta Smith. Mike p,, MM tiki RV ONE HUNDRED FORTY Nursing Students Soileau, Paula Steen, Diane Stephens, Debbie Stephens, Debbie Stephens, Rhonda Stewart, Shirley Strickland, Darlene Sweeney, Ernestine Tate, Marian Taylor, Ruby Taylor, Sharon Texada, Jacqueline Tharpe, Tammie Thomas, Lynn Thronton, Cecilia Thurmon, Karen Tice, Susan Tietje, Linda Tuminillo, Kay Taylor, Vanessa Thompson, Sheila Thorne, James Thornton, Cynthia Tolliver, Vanessa Underwood, Carolyn ONE HUNDRED FORTY-ONE Vela. Debbie Venson. Irma Venda. Davis Vincent. Karen Wadsworth. Brenda Waldmg. Sandra Walters, Wanda Ward. Pamela Watkins. Karen West. Cloteal Whitley. Peggy Wilkerson, Ruby Williams. Denise Williams. Candy Williams. Gail Williams. Teresa Wise, Judy Wise. Sarah Witherwax. Renee Wood. Becky Wooding. Kathyrn Woodward, Kay Wyatt. Cindy Young, Harrison Zermgue. Anne Nursing Students ' rn j .i ONE HUNDRED FORTY-TWO Dr. Edward Graham Dean of Science and Technology Science and Technology Faculty Dr. Benny Barridge Dr. Ray Baumgardner Dr. Thomas Boone Dr. Burton Buckley Ms. Kathleen Burke Dr. Thomas Burns Mr. Stephen Carter Dr. Stan Chaddick Mr. Raymond Christenson Mr. Tommy Covington Mr. Robert Daspit Mr. Willisam Dennis Mr. D. Dobbins Mr. Thomas Epler Mr. D. C. Gilbert Ms. Gail Goodwin Mr. T. Griffith Colonel Walter Harris Mr. Mc Henry Ms. Cecile Hetzel Dr. Wayne Hyde Dr. Hadya Keller Dr. Dwayne Kruse Mr. Lidbetter Dr. James Lin ONE HUNDRED FORTY-THREE t . Who ' s Who WHIM. Mill M MM mmc;ui Universities (;ollc«cs Dr Ronald Miller Dr Charles Monaghan Mr Larry Morrison Mr Walter Pine Mr Dudley Pitt Science and Technology Faculty Ms Vera Rawsom Dr Donald Ryan Mr M Schock Mr Short Captain Leroy Skinner Dr Dick Stalling Captain Triplett Mr Alexander Wied Dr Kenneth Williams Dr Charles Wommack Science and Technology Students Adcock, Rebecca Akin, Lee Allen, Tanya Anderson, Archie Anthony. Wanda ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR Chuck Bennett and John Connelly Science and Technology Students Arie, Cindy Arthur, Gwen Ates, Max Awwad, Nehad Babin, Barbara Baker, Roland Bamburg, Jeff Barfield, Toni Bartholomew, Kevin Bennett, Charles Bennett, Lee Bickley, Terry Bordelon, Scott Bose, Renee Bowers, Susie Boyd, Candace Bradley, Steven Bradley, Susan Brown, Rickey Calvert, Richard Campp, Laurie Carney, Debbie Carpenter, Greg Charles, Guy Clark, Betty ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FIVE WhusWIin VXHiV.MlllH MM MUlTICtlll Universities (jiHlcgcs Vicki Kitchen Science and Technology Students Clarkston. Dennis Cole. Chip Connell, Jacklyn Connelly, John Cottonham. Bernadme Crowder. Arthur Daniels. Gerald Davis. Leonard Dean. Carolyn Dean. George Delphen. Robert Dossett. Garry Dugal. Robert Ebert, Sue Edwards. R Egans. Billy Elder, Alyson El-Hage. Wadih Evans, Kit Evans. Neil Fabacher, John Fenton, Susan Fillet. Richard Frost, John Fry, Steve ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SIX Science and Technology Students Geter, Gary Ghazizdaeh, Gholam-reza Gordon, Robert Grappe, Dyan Ham, Jay t AWfl Handy, Jarrot Harrison, Donnie Hatcherson, Denise Haymon, Rita Hernandez, Dalia Hinckley, Keith Hix, Kenny Hollier, Jim Hooper, Howard Hubert, Wilkerson Husbands, June Jackson, Krista Jackson, Terral Jamshidi, Habuv Jensen, Mark Johnson, Breelin Jones, Darrell Jones, Steve Kitchin, Vicki Laborde, Elizabeth ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SEVEN Science and Technology Students Lacour, Vera LaMitte, Dean Langley. Peggy Laroux, Linda Lewis. Gloria Lewis. John Lewis. Vicki Long. Shannon Lopez, Perry Louthan. Kelly Lyon, Lisa Mayard, Blayne Metoyer, Louis Miller, Isabelle Monhadam, Dabak Monk, Margaret Morgan. Sarah Moran, Craig Mott, Dora Mumphrey, Quentin Muncy, Steve Murphy, Karen McCloud, Carolyn McClung, Dennis McCormick. Keith ONE HUNDRED FORTY-EIGHT Science and Technology Students McFarland, Maims McKee, Tim McKenney, Danny Newlin, Cathy Nici, Donald Niedert, Dennis Norris, Eddie Ott, Alan Pardue, Penny Parker, Susan Pertier, Mary Phan, Trung Pickett, Nina Poche, Micheal Pope, Terry Porche, Gregory Powell, Jeff Pugh, Huey Pullen, Jeff Rachal, Virginia Reynolds, Donna Rice, Lynda Richey, Cindy Rosenthal, Elizabeth Roque, Tammy ONE HUNDRED FORTY-NINE Science and Technology Students Rougeau. Gregory Ryan. Renee Scroggins. Stephanie Sellers. June Shafer. Paula Sisson. James Sledge. Scott Smart, Pam Spivey. Portia Spruce. Pat Smith. Tamala Stegall. Lis Sweeney. Jill Talley. Monie Tarver. Suzanne Teddlie. Renee Tesche. Charles Thomas, Keith Thomas. Robert Ulmer. David Upshaw. Cordell Vienne. Micheal Wagley. Randy Waguespack, Bruce W;-wuruiitu. Air l m flEBJ ONE HUNDRED FIFTY Science and Technology Students Welch, Jack Whitaker, Jay White, Sheryl White, Troy Williams, Braxton Williams, Jane Williams, Leon Williams, Lori Williams, Russell Williamson, Margaret ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-ONE Dr. Richard Galloway Dean of University College University College Faculty Mr O E Billmgsley Ms Norma Brewer Mr Barbara Gillis University College Students Barret. Gwen Berry. Scott Belgasem. Husein Brooks. Mathew Cook. Colleen Crappel. Jennifer Diaz, Armando Dranguet, Madeline Duncan, Susan Easley. Donna ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO University College Students ■I Emerson, Roland Estes, Becky Fitt, Peggy Foshee, Richard Godoy, Regulo Hall, Shannon Haobison, Steve Hardison, Michael Harris, Jeff Hebert, Donna Hood, Vicki Hooper, Gregory Jackson, Corinne Knippers, Micah Kier, Mark Litton, Renee Lodrege, Paul Lynn, Melissa Maxie, Gerald Melancon, Terra Mitchell, Tim Mutoola, Zadock Neshell, Nelda Pierce, Randy Petrawski, Rick ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-THREE University College Students Rhines. Wilma Rodriguez. Jacqueline Sayer, Keith Saylors. David Schweitzer, Rick Simpson, Keith Soileau, Stacy Taylor, Angie Terrazas, Claudia Thaxton, Gwenda ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FOUR Coming of age and apparent knowledge have turned this world bittersweet: life ' s answers continue to come as the questions remain. ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FIVE ONE HUNDRED FIFTYSIX ORGANIZATIONS ■■HMHBHBHI I HH ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN Photo Lab The Photography Lab supplied pictures to all of the departments and the news bureau, and they aided Potpourri staff members by taking pictures for them Under the direction of Don Sepulvado. a photog- rapher was present at most school functions to take pictures ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-EIGHT The News Bureau provided the Potpourri staff with news releases about the events happening on campus. Also, it supplied the staff with information to aid in writing copy for the yearbook. News Bureau JERRY PIERCE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-NINE Student Government Association mitlee — Rick D . ons. Kelly Crowell — secretary Alton r- y - l Ckt ,mAC ONE HUNDRED SIXTY All regularly enrolled students of Northwestern were members of the Student Government Associ- ation. All executive powers of the SGA were vested in the Executive Committee which was composed of elected officers. SGA as the basic campus organization, was invested with the responsibility of speaking for the entire student body; it super- vised and coordinated student activities and it sought to provide the proper collegiate academic and social medium. Most importantly, it served as a link between the student and the administration. Cabir abmet Members — Julie Par- ker — Director of Student Rights. David Martin — parlia- mentarian, Diane McKellar — Spirit Committee Chairman, Pat Wartelle — Director of Public Relations, Nancy Rob- erts — secretarial assistant. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-ONE at Large — Lot Cr Cote ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-TWO Class Senators — Susan Sands. Joe Stamey, Kevin Bar- tholemew, Wendy Wyble, Tina Morrell. Mark Manuel. Pam Young, Lynn Kees, John Pick- ett. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-THREE Student Union Governing Board ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FOUR The Student Union Governing Board was that the governing body of the NSU union. They spon- sored many cultural, recre ational and social activi- ties throughout the year. The Cinema Focus Committee showed movies such as Rollerball, Close Encounters of the Third Kind, The Pink Panther, and One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest. The Social Activities Committee sponsored the Howdy Dance, the Luau before the Stephen F. Austin football game and the Disco Dance during State Fair week. The Lady of the Bracelet Pageant, the main undertaking of the SUGB, was held in November. Committee Chairman, Ger- maine Jackson — Public Relations and Advertising. Becky Duke — Decora- tions. Archie Anderson — Cinema Focus. Janice Rogers — Lagmappe. Deb- bie Player — Fine Arts Representatives at Large — Front row Maxine Harri- son. Ginger Miller. Pam Young, Julie ThiboO Back i Ma McFarland. Mary Beth Nicole, Rene Hebert. Chane Marchand. Karen Murphy ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FIVE Warrington Campus Council .Voody Woo Barb.! HUNDRED SJX " Front: Pitty Cathey — president. Becky Nuttall — commissioner of elections. Lynn Curtis secretary, Cyndi Stewart — vice president. Back row Clay Miller — treasurer ONE HUNDRED Si TV$t : Current Sauce The Current Sauce was the official newspaper of the students at Northwestern It was established on the campus in 1914 and had been in publication ever since It was published every Tuesday in the fall and spring and once every other week in the summer. land — e Roge- ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-EIGHT Alpha Lambda Delta was an honorary society tor treshman temale students. Students who main- tained a 3.5 grade point average during their fresh- man year were invited to join Alpha Lambda Delta. They remained active until the end of their sopho- more year, when they became collegiate alumnae. Alpha Lambda Delta jnt row: Joyce Jean. Fletter Cox — secretary, Denise Clifton, Sherrie Mattson — treasurer. Nancy Roberts Back row: Mrs. Gillis — spor r. Laura Gremillion, Valeria McDay. Kristy Towry — vice president, Margaret Miller, Cherly Corkran — president. Stephanie Scoggms. Care line Frandson. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-NINE Alpha Angels Alpha Angels was an organization that pro- moted the growth and development of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Members helped the fraternity members with community service activities, and service activities conducted on the NSU campus ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY Alpha Beta Alpha was the national honor frater- nity for students majoring in library science. Stu- dents in this organization were encouraged to fur- ther their professional knowledge, to promote good fellowship, to promote wholesome recrea- tion, and to serve as recruiters for librarianship. Alpha Beta Alpha Members of Alpha Beta Alpha were — Front row Carol McGaughtery — secre Kay Matthews — president, Susan Parker — vice presi- dent, Kathryn McLeod — sec- ond vice president. 2nd Line Lisa English. Marci Obstimk — treasurer, Cindy LeDoux — historian 3rd row Cindy Zulick. Robin Toms, Marlene Quattlebaum. Jana Moore. Back row Bar- bara Helms — parliamenta- rian. Caroline Frandsen, Zhan Couvillion. Betty Bauer. On Parker ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-ONE Alpha Mu Gamma Alpha Mu Gamma was the honorary society designed for the purpose of promoting scholarship in foreign languages To be eligible for member- ship in this society, a student had to take four semesters of foreign language and maintain a 3.0 average in all foreign language courses pursued ' UNDRED SEVENTY TWO The American Chemical Society was the society designed to provide chemistry students the oppor- tunity to become better students while securing intellectual stimulation and developing a profes- sional pride in chemistry. Students received experi- ence in preparing and presenting technical mate- rial, and a protessional spirit was tostered among members. American Chemical Society ■ Members of the American Chemical Society were — Front row: Kenneth Stevens. Carolyn Dean — president. Susie Bowers. Ramonde Honore, Tim Sinor Middle row: Marius McFarland, Portia Spivey — secretary. Suzanne Tarver — vice president, Paul Laughhn. Max Ates, Sheryl White Back row: Wayne Gum — sponsor, Chuck Reed, Stephanee Scoggins, Peggy Jennette, Donald Nicl. Gwen Smith. ■ ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-THREE Anthropology Club The Anthropology Club was a special interest organization for the purpose of promoting inter- est in anthropology Jafnes Matthews work- ing diligently on some ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-FOUR The Associate Degree Organization ot Students was an organization whose purpose was to act as the Stu- dent Government for the students at the NSU Associate Degree Nursing Program in Shreveport. Associate Degree Organization of Students Members of the Associate Degree Organization of Students were — Front row: Darlene Strickland, Marsha Zerchman, Brenda L . " ammy Scales, Christy Bullock, Diann Mitchell. Back row: Jo Ellen Fowler — treasurer, Lea Badeaux, Larry Dotson — Senator at _inda Friday — president, Gloria Neill — vice president, Barbara Walker. ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-FIVE Association for Computing Machinery The Association for Computing Machinery was a special interest organization designed to promote interest in computing machinery. It pro- moted an increased knowledge of the science of the design of computing machinery. ■ ood ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-SIX Tri-Beta was the national honorary society tor biological science majors. The purpose of this society was to promote outstanding scholarship while promoting research. It also served to spread scientific knowledge. Beta Beta Beta Members of Beta Beta Beta were — John Worley. Virginia Roberson, Tammy Gibson, Susan LaBorde. Mizzou — mascot. Angela Wethenngton — secretary, Susan Fenton, Chuck Reed. Grady Cook — president Candace Boyd. Edith Santiago, Tracy Miller — vice president, Dwayne Kruse. ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-SEVEN Beta Gamma Psi Beta Gamma Psi was the national professional honorary society for accounting majors It encour- aged high moral, professional standards, and rec- ognizable scholastic achievement in accounting It also promoted a sense of responsibility, leader- ship, and service among its members S Members ol Beta Gamma Psi were — - sponso in Poimbeaux — se R D Barber M ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-EIGHT Blue Key was a national honorary service frater- nity. On the NSU campus, members of Blue Key were seen serving as program directors, program assistants and ushers at many functions. They aided students during registration and they spon- sor a year round tutoring service. Blue Key Members of Blue Key were — Front row: Randy Mondello, Mike Barton, Jay Breyer 2nd row Mark Rachal. Sadie Scott — SAeethear Randy Rabalais. 3rd row: John Connelly. Leslie Thompson. James Mitchell 4th row: Allen Kinley. Pat Wartelle 5th row Donny Ha John Wartelle. 6th row: Ted Duggin, Billy Culbert 7th row Chuck Reed — president. Back row John Ackel — secretary. Dean Bosarge. Jim Hoops — vice president ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-NINE 1979 Demon Marching Band i Band r». Oeiores ne Williams. Kevin BrouS- ato Metanee Eopter ogers. I Ketta bee- Doug Ma : Mike Will ' g. mmy Hennigan. Paul B- larta JofC th row Mike Houston Don Van Speytxoeck. J D Bar • i Brossef Jan 3rd 8th row Jer rd. Greg Stephen, Knstie Love- e Maiofe- Dec sa -iron Sam- Members ot the Flags and Bob- ■ er Rober- Powell Shelty Wtgg •■ I ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY The 1979 Demon marching band was the larg- est single spirit group on the NSU Campus. Demon band members provided support tor all ot the vari- ous athletic groups. The band devoted many hours ot time to practices. This was done in order to per- fect their routine and performance. The members marched at every home football game and they performed at two away games: NSU vs Louisiana Tech in Shreveport and at the NSU vs McNeese State University in Lake Charles. ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-ONE Cane River Belles Cane River Belles was the precision dance team These girls danced at every home football game, pep rally and they danced at many basket- ball games They performed with the band and they danced to jazz, pop, and disco music ' .ebb. Debt • ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-TWO Cosmopolitan club was a special interest group that promoted the Spanish language. Members studied the Spanish language, culture, and enjoyed fellowship with others interested in the Spanish language. Cosmopolitan Club embers of the Cosmopolitan Club were — Front: Enka Calais — president. 2nd row: Diana Ouintones — vice president. Raquel Solora- - secretary, Zaida Carrion — treasurer. Dr. Ramon Broderman — sponsor ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-THREE Sigma Delta Pi This organization ' s purpose was to honor excel- lence in scholarship in Spanish, to make known His- panic contributions to modern culture and to foster understanding between American and the Spanish. r Members of Sigma Delia Pi were — Front Dr Ramon E Broderman — sponsor Back row Oanna Qmnones — vice presiaV — president. Zaida Carrion — treasi ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-FOUR The Industrial Education Club worked to unite NSU students majoring or minoring in industrial arts. This organization supported the develop- ment ot industrial arts and sought to foster an active interest among members in the industrial life and methods of production and distribution. Industrial Ed Club Members of the Industrial Education Club were — Patterson Young, Tony Doucette, Dr Tom Eppler. David Persons. Scott Relrow. Dennis Tyler — secretary-treasurer, Darryl Jordan. James Thomas Case — president ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-FIVE Institute of Electrical Electronics Engineers This special interest club was a branch of the National Institute of Electrical Engineers. It was organized for the purpose of the professional development of electrical engineering students E ice c e Singleton. Nasser N ■ JNDRED EIGHTY-SIX lota Lambda Sigma was the national honorary society for industrial arts students. To be eligible for membership, students were required to be majoring in industrial education or arts, lota Lambda Sigma promoted industrial education through outstanding scholarship and professional growth. lota Lambda Sigma Members of loia Lambda Sigma were — Froni x. Randy Walker, Tommy Dunagan — president ■ ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-SEVEN Kappa Omicron Phi Kappa Omicron Phi was the national Home Economics honorary society Furthering the best interests ot home economics by recogniz- ing and promoting scholarship, leadership and fellowship were the purposes of this organiza- tion. i Kappa Omi- cron Phi were — Front Pam Davis Or Decker 2nd resson. Debo- rah Manning. Gladys adte Thomas. Margaret Ackel Carlyn Evans Virginia Crossno. Breedlove. Wanda Taylor. Sherry Bohannon, Debt) ' ..• Martin Pledges ot Kappa Omicron Pht were — Marie Lem- Barbara Cox Carol an Verzwyvelt, ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-EIGHT KNWD was the broadcasting link between stu- dents, faculty, and the administration. It served as entertainment to NSU students and Natchitoches residents. In November of 1979 KNWD sponsored a disco dance with TKE fraternity. The proceeds of the dance were given to St. Jude ' s Children ' s Hos- pital in Memphis, Tennessee. KNWD Members of KNWD were — Raymond Christenson — sponsor. Jack Baker. Steve Muncy. Kathryn Swann. Nancy McBermotl. Donnis Voss, Alan Ott, David Goldstein, Will Shingleton — chief engineer, Richard Fillet — business manager, Clifton Bolgiana — general man- ager, Thad Cangelost, John Litton. Craig Ryan. Roger Rolon, Merrill Moncare, Denise Peske, Tina Carloss, John Bennett. Bryan Reason — news director ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-NINE Microbiology Club This club was organized to secure scholastic and social communications between students, faculty, and administration Membership in this club also exposed students to careers, job outlooks and requirements in the fields of microbiology and bio- chemistry ONE HUNDRED NINETY The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People was an organization formed to inform students of problems affecting negroes and other minority groups. It also strove to help com- munity residents through the improvement of con- ditions under which people worked, lived, and obtained an education. National Association for the Advancement of Colored People Members ot the NAACP were — Front row young - - secretary Ba ONE HUNDRED NINETY-ONE National Collegiate Association for Secretaries The National Collegiate Associa tion for Secretaries was formed t establish professional growth amoni young women planning a career 11 the business world It also strove fo personal development of its mem bers ,0 ,%( rov. im Bellot Becky Batton — president, Connte Thomas. Gma Dobson. Nancy Pierce. Sharon Spencer — s« ' Rowzee Gayle Perkins Barbara Sanders. Christy Prince. Linda Leonard. Shern Foster. Tina Cavanam Janelle Rue — advisor. Kim Alston, Melmda McDonald. Elizabeth Bailey Carol McCoy — advise hia L • Durden. Hattie Turner. Laune Lindsey. Jackie Banks. Tammy Bnges. Marsha Graham ONE HUNDRED NINETY TWO This organization promoted the interest ot those students who were majoring in early childhood edu- cation. It promoted the academic achievement of its members and strove to teach members and others how to handle pre-school children. Northwestern Association for Children Under Six •• Members of NACUS were — Front row: Trudy Melancon, Cynthia Admonson — treasurer, Julie Dellucky. Phyllis Dowden — vice presi- dent. Margaret Miller — secretary Middle row: Kathy Schetfer. Linda Shaffer. Delaine Brown — reporter. Valine Sledge — president, Sadie Thomas — sponsor Back row: Kathy Breedlove, Faith Honold, Carolyn Evans, Susanne Pantelion. Patti Wooley ONE HUNDRED NINETY-THREE Reserve Officer Training Corps Reserve Officer Training Corps was an organization of students receiving pre-graduation training in the armed forces ROTC was a branch of the United States Army and upon graduation students were commissioned as a lieutenant with the choice of serving on active duty, in the army reserve or in the National Guard •;s June Sellars. Jay Hamn, Steven ine Murray Middle ro Greg Roug- Huds jiaBehrrv " aniels. James Bennett. Duane Spnggs Back row Roger Rister, Debtee Man Don Jackson Pam Beliot Alex Davis. Ted Duggtn ONE HUNDRED NINETY-FOUR Phi Alpha Theta was the national history society on the campus. This chapter of Phi Alpha Theta was a Pi chapter which made it one of the oldest chapters in the United States. Phi Alpha Theta ONE HUNDRED NINETY FIVE Northwestern Collegiate 4-H This organization promoted the growth of 4-H throughout Natchitoches Parish Members were involved with judging exhibits at local fairs, giving demonstrations to younger 4-H members, and serving the community 4-H strove to develop members into well rounded students •e Collegiate 4-H Club were — Front re Morgan — program chairman Mariene Quaftlebaum - Breedlove — Jana English — se; .ice president. Anita Weaver — president B nmy Thorpe, Deborah M,i n Cloud — tooper Nona Deser • Torn MnJoHeton ■JNDREDNINf " Omega Pearls worked hard to promote Omega Psi Phi Fraternity. Much hard work, dedication, and time was put in by members to support and promote the traternity. Omega Pearls Q«y r s Members of the Omega Pearls were — Kathy Miller. Karen Young. Linda Pitre, Loretta Brown. Diane Murphy, Mattie Whitley. Shern Raleigh, Marsha Graham, Karen Leveo, Kim Brown, Christolyn Turner, Gwen Arthur. Linda Jones. Evelyn Ashly ONE HUNDRED NINETY-SEVEN Periaktoi This special interest organization promoted social work through its members The members of this organization were majors or minors in sociol- ogy, dedicated to the advancement of sociology and social work as a profession. Members of Penaktoi were — Front row Dr Millard Btenvenu Linda Leger — president Angela Brossett — secretary. Linda Piltman — trea- Sabrna Miller. Malcum Bra ud way — sponsor 2nd row Shannon Cole. Rena Smith. Wanda Scott. Sonya Mithcheil. Dolly Bu " Gordan. Monica Bartee. Joan Jennsonne Marti LaCour 4th row Oian Snowden. Patncia Scort. Marilyn Boss Kare irljones Back row Glenn Fk ONE HUNDRED NINETY-EIGHT Phi Eta Sigma was a national honorary society tor men. This organization promoted outstanding scholastic achievement and high standards of learning. Members of this organization were required to maintain a 3.5 overall grade point aver- age. Phi Eta Sigma Members of Phi Eta Sigma were — Front row: Chip Cole — vice president, Donny Harrison — president . Timothy Selt — treasurer Back row. Charles Reed. James Mitchell. Pat Wartelle, Kenny Clark. Randy Rabalais. Grady Cook, John Wartelle ONE HUNDRED NINETY-NINE Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda was organized to develop competent, aggressive leadership in the business world It also acquainted business students with careers in the business field and promoted the intelligent choice of a business career WMW James Wesly — president Gina Dobson — secre ' B president. Flora Claiborne. Pam Bellet — reports •■nan TWO HUNDRED The psychology club was a spe- cial interest club designed to pro- mote the science ot psychology and good scholarship. Through the psy- chology club students participated in worthwhile programs and learned how to communicate better with mankind. Psychology Club ■ront row Christine Bru miey Hurst Hall. Donald Gates. Jim Allen, John Jeanette. David Shade, Larkin Doughty, Maureen McHale Back r. Pam Sanders, Valerie Cook, Tommy Alio, Robert Breckenridge, Craig Newman, John Boyle, Lon Hudson TWO HUNDRED ONE Psi Chi Psi Chi was the national psychol- ogy honorary society The purpose of this society was to promote the science of psychology while encour- aging members to maintain good scholarship Psychology majors and minors who maintained a 3.0 grade point average in all psychology courses pursued were eligible for membership Tommy ront row Deborah Moss. Valane Cook, ion Hudson Polly Haisl Back row Donald Gates. John Jeanette. Maureen McHale. Larkin Doi; omrr a Hall Robert Breckenndge David Shade. John Boyle TWO HUNDRED TWO The Warrington Campus Purple Jackets held the same responsibilities as those on the main cam- pus. They served as the ofticial hostesses ot NSU and they represented the university at many events. To be eligible for membership in Purple Jackets a young lady must have been a second semester sophomore with an overall grade point average of 2.6. Warrington Campus Purple Jackets rv V w V V I m + i r q w , t 9 Li Memt ers of the Warrington Campus Purple Jackets were — Front row: Elizabeth Dyer — vice president, Rammona Grant. Pitty Cathey — publicity chairman. Middle row: Renay Sanchez. Melissa Camik — treasurer. Back row: Julie Breazeale. Pam Vela — president. Pam Posey — secretary. Karen McClure, Mrs. Pat Ritchie — sponsor. TWO HUNDRED THREE Purple Jackets The Purple Jackets was the women ' s honorary service organization on the campus The members ot the organization developed strong character, high ideals and constructive purpose by coopera- tive help in groups. They were also encouraged to complete all responsibilities and assignments given by the administration, faculty and students. " ■ F ' sscrnnnnnF aa nnn jrie l iceRog Mary Roq- assweii — secre ' emoi lie See andra So .v, Diane McKeilar Becky Wood TWO HUNDRED FOUR The Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment was the national honorary society for man- agement students. SAM provided the major bridge between the classroom and the actual business world. The society was open to all business majors and persons with the desire to learn about man- agement. Society for the Advancement of Management Members of the Society for the Advancement of Management were — Front row: Linda Blake, Alan Murdock, Maxine Summers. Back row: John Hix — advisor, Gene Pitts, Mau- rice Hall TWO HUNDRED FIVE Sigma Alpha lota Sigma Alpha lota was the national honorary fraternity for musicians Members were encouraged to uphold high musical standards and to pro- mote music in America and for- eign countries - Rose Scartato. Janice Rogers Kathy Brown. Barbara Jarzabek. Cesser 1e anee Eppier. Det TWO HUNDRED SIX The Louisiana Association of Educators was the professional organization for those students with an education major. Members were encouraged to develop professional attitudes and become acq- uainted with the ethics of the teaching profession. Student Louisiana Association of Educators Members of the Student Louisiana Association of Educators were — Front row: Beth Taylor, Trina Patten — secretary, Judi Abrusley, Nancy Schmitz, Janet Roe, Julie Delucky, Margaret Miller, Dodie Williams, Linda Shaffer, Theresa Demery. Middle row: Valine Sledge — historian. Phyllis Jones, Connie Troutman — parliamentarian, Marie Hebert, Tracy Miller — publicity. Donnis Voss, Jana Moore, Faith Honold, Marie Lemoine — treasurer Back row: Susan Parker. Marlene Quattlebaum — vice president, Cynthia Edmonson, Susan Harris, Kay Matthews, Susanne Pantelion, Pam Strange. William Sliman, Barbara Helms, Deborah McGuffie, Mary Posey, Julie Wilkins. TWO HUNDRED SEVEN Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi was Northwesterns chapter of professional journalists This organization was open to any journalism major in his junior or senior year Promoting journalism as a career was one of the main objectives of Sigma Delta Chi, as was maintaining high standards of journalism TWO HUNDRED EIGHT Student Council tor Exceptional Children was the special interest organization for those students majoring in special education. This organization let students interact with special children through service projects. The club ' s parent organiza- tion was the Council for Exceptional Children. Student Council for Exceptional Children Members of the Student Council tor Exceptional Children were Linda Shatter, Delaine Brown, Susan Adrian TWO HUNDRED NINE Public Relations Students Society of America The Public Relations Society of America encouraged the under- standing of current theories and practices in public relations It pro- vided students of public relations with the opportunity to become acquainted with professional practi- oneers and encouraged students to adhere to the highest possible ide- als ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■ ■■■ ' " ™ ' ' m ■ ■ ■ ■■■■■■■■■»■■ ■■■ J mm . Jolph Davis Franhim I Presson — sponsor. Beth Brown. Walter Walker. Jane Dean TWO HUNDRED TEN The SNA at Warrington aided nursing students who were at clinical. In the tall of 1979 the SNA conducted a blood drive. Any student who was majoring in nursing or related field was eligible for membership in this organization. Warrington Campus Student Nurses Association Members of the Warrington Campus Student Nurses Association were — Front row: Charlette Grady, Cyndi Stewart. Kay Tuminello. Jan- ice Byrne. 2nd row Becky Smith, Stephanie Hening, Mary Lindsey, Gloia Cart, Lora Cheatham, Ruthie Malone 3rd row Jen Bagley. Beth Hayes. Melinda Posey, Diane Edwards, Debbie Lackey, Cloteal West Back row: Vinette Langford. Woody Woodruff. Jodie Schlessman. Cindy Wyatt, Martha Williams, Mary Grotzinger TWO HUNDRED ELEVEN Student Nurses Association The Student Nurses Association aided nursing students in developing protessional attitudes and responsibilities in the field of nursing On the main campus SNA members were given information on their clinical practice at Warrington. Memt • m were — Front re Thompson Sandra Wooo Mabte Co " B D» ensM • ' J ledr -bin. R Hurt. D ' Pe. TineG Iard.1 m Middlek . )RED TWELVE The student chapter of the Louisiana Home Eco- nomics Association was the professional organiza- tion for home economics majors. It served the pur- pose of fostering sociability. Members attended the district LHEA convention in Alexandria in Sep- tember and they hosted a reception for freshman home economics majors in the home management house. Student Chapter American Home Economics Association Members of the American Home Economics Association were — Front row: Tanya Marr — 2nd vice president, Carolyn Evans — presi- dent. Marie Lemoine — 1st vice president, Trudy Melancon — secretary, Pam Davis — parliamentarian. Kathy Breedlove — treasurer. Deborah Martin — reporter, Lynda Williams — historian. Back row: Mrs Margaret Ackel — sponsor, Barbara Venson. Lou Manuel. Connie Stulick. Sharon Ford, Judy Linderman, Maxine Harrison. Karen Barhnes. Mary Acker, Rosetta Boone. Carol Lafitte, Helene Morgan. Cynt- hia Edmonson. Deborah Hartline. Barbara Cox. TWO HUNDRED THIRTEEN ADOS Student Nurses Association The SNA for the Associate Degree Organization of Students prepared nursing majors in the skills they would need in their career ADOS SNA mem- bers received both pre-chnical and clinical guid- ance, while developing professional responsibilities m 1 ADOS Student Nurses Association were — Front row Sammy Scales Darlene Strickland. Brenda i Dotson Back row Diann Mitcne ' ly Milton. Gotona Neil Linda Coob Lea Bou- dre ! TWO HUNDRED FOU ' Swamp Demons was an organization whose purpose was to challenge members, develop pride, contidence, resourcefulness, self determi- nation, and the ability to lead, endure, and suc- ceed regardless of the situation. Swamp Demons Members of the Swamp Demons were — Front row Tim Self. John Chnstolell, Weslie Powell, Louis Metoyer, June Sellars. Back row: Alex Davis, Jay Ham, Owen Wall, Carl Jones, Rusty Cambell, Roger Rister TWO HUNDRED FIFTEEN Split Image Split Image was the photography club at North- western It strove to promote good photography and the joy one can receive through photography. Any student in photography was eligible for mem- bership TWO HUNDRED SIX X-Ray Technicians Members of the X-Ray Technicians were — Front row: Reza Jafari, Pat Wallace, Laurie Carrup Middle row: Mary Vicknair, Diane Phillips. Sherron Pugh, Betty Clark, Bernadine Cottonham. Back row: Sandra Kuplis, Peggy Lazley, Susan Bradley, Twila Stayford TWO HUNDRED SEVENTEEN Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union was the link between Northwestern, its students, and the local Baptist churches During the tall ot 1979 the BSU sponsored an almost anything goes and each Wednesday it sponsored a noon luncheon Members ot the BSU were reminded ot their obligation to Christ and their responsibil- ity as Christian citizens in today ' s world TWO HUNDRED EIGHTEEN Members of the Warrington campus Baptist Stu- dent Union were as busy as those on the main campus. They sponsored weekly luncheons at noon and they held Bible study groups in order to bring a more religious atmosphere to Warrington campus. Warrington Campus Baptist Student Union Members of the Baptist Student Union at Warrington were — Front row: Ruth Crider, Cindy Ryals, Billie Vaughn, Carol Green, Judy Wise, Sandra Weaver. 2nd row: Don Rhodes. Nita Paris, Renee Witherwax — president. Ramonna Grant, Debra Mitchell, Debbie Beedle. 3rd row: Ray Pitre. Clarice Garner, Ken Canlon, Cletes Sipes — director TWO HUNDRED NINETEEN Natchitoches-Northwestern Symphony . iREDTW- Membership in the Natchi- toches-Northwestern Sym- phony was open to anyone with the ability to play an orchestral instrument and the consent of the director. The purpose of the symphony was to promote cul- tural development of the cam- pus, community, and surround- ing areas, to provide laboratory experience for music majors, and to provide wholesome rec- reation for non-music majors. TWO HUNDRED TWENTY ONE Chess Club The Chess Club was a special interest group for those students interested in the game ot chess. Learning how to play better and improving skills in the game were the main objectives of this club. hess Club were — Front row William Stevens. Andrae Douglas. Jullian Lewis Back row Tim Simon Paul loughlm Deborah Raymond II TWO HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO Due to scheduling conflicts many clubs were unable to get together to take group photographs. How- ever, these organizations are an active part of the campus and life here at NSU. It is only fair that we recog- nize those groups and organizations that add so much and do so much for the university. Those groups who were unable to be photographed are listed below. Agriculture Club Kappa Delta Pi Alpha Eta Rho Mu Alpha Theta Associated Men Students Phi Epsilon Kappa Association of Student Artists Phi Kappa Phi Black Nights Drill Team Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Chi Alpha Pi Omega Pi Church of Christ Sigma Theta Tau Esprit de Corps Society of Physics Students Fellowship of Christian Athletes University Players Graduate Student Association Velvet Knights Geological Society Wesley Foundation TWO HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE Organizations in Action 1 SGA members m debate at one ol their weekly meet- __ mgs 2 Maiorettes at State Fair pep rally 3 NSU Orchestra giving a performance I 3 f f - " B I 1 ] r srl S 1 B A ll i J ■ i I I ijLJLy j i TWO HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR 1 Popourn staff members relaxing after a hard day at the 2 office 2. Students enjoying the luau sponsored by the SUGB Organizations in Action TWO HUNDRED TWENTY-FIVE TWO HUNDRED TWENTY-SIX H »»n I ■ :■ M -■••. ' ■ ' ■Was ' Hl Em ■ HIM r., ' - ■ ■ GREEKS ■ H vv 1 1 I I r» ' ■HUM TWO HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN Greek Life All over campus people were seen wearing jer- seys of all colors and sizes with strange letters on them These letters were Greek letters and they stood lor the names of the different fraternities and sororities Greek organizations made up much of the activ- ity on the NSU campus. There was Greek competi- tion in intramurals. in the banner parade, and in the painting of the student union windows for Christmas. ABrAEZH0IKAMNIOnPFTY DXa;Q TWO HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHT The Greeks also supported pep rallies and football games with their lasting spirit. The Greeks really stood out at NSU by showing brotherhood, sister- hood, and togetherness. Although most fraternities and sororities strove for academic perfection, they still had time for social life. ABrAEZH0IKAMNIOnPITY t XiPQ TWO HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE Interfraternity Council 1 Front row Camilla Hawthorne Paul Gritlith Walt Walker Meivm Lacour. Mark Rachal Jim Haacker Robert Jackson Ed Miihgan Jeff Thomas Willie Lee. Steve Walker Back row Bob Wilson James Perry Jr Claude Davis Bill Bankston Tommy Bourgeous Mark Cosand Stanley Rhodes. Anthony Butler. Weslie Powell David Martin Mark Mathews. Herbert Murphy. George Celles. Paul Guillory 2 President ot IFC James Perry Jr . conducts regular meetings 3 Oflicers ot the Intertraternity Council F " TWO HUNDRED THIRTY 1 JoAnn Moses, Christy Prince. Ann Derry, Sheila Thompson, Lenita Quarles, Vanester Taylor 2 Camile Hawthorn, Debra Moss, Lynette Ste- venson, Castine Wilson, Ann Derry. Pan Hellenic Council PAN TWO HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha, a sorority of sisterhood, dedicated its existence to " the service of all man- kind " Their colors, salmon pink and apple green, symbolized high scholastic achievement Founded January 16. 1908, at Howard Univer- sity, Alpha Kappa Alpha became respected nation- ally for services to the Job Corps and other organi- zations, while firmly upholding the standard of God first, people second, myself last. Diane Adams Evelyn Ashley Regena Barnes — Historian Shryl Caldwell Zma Curlee — Songleader Emma Davis Lorram Johnson — Assl Dean ol Pledgees Juliet Lee — Hodegos Cynthia Lewis — Grammateus Karletle Metoyer — Epistoleus Kathy Miller Diane Murray — Parliamentarian Doretha Price Christy Prince Lenita Ouarles — Tamioches Robena Roberson — Anti-Basileus Monica Smith — Dean of Pledgees Maxine Summers Sheila Thompson — Chaplain Gail Williams Linda Faye Wright Dorothy Young — Basileus Bobbie Anderson — Asst Graduate Advisor AKA TWO HUNDRED THIRTY- TWO 1 . Front row: Emma Davis, Maxine Summers, Evelyn Ash- ley, Maria Jones, Kathryn Pierson. Back row: Cynthia Lewis, Diane Adams, Kathy Jones, Beulah Coutee, Kar- lette Metoyer, Sheila Thompson, Monica Smith, Diane Mur- ray, Dorothy Young, Juliete Lee, Bobbie Anderson, Lorrain Johnson, Regena Barnes, Kathy Miller, Christy Prince, Gail Williams, Lenita Ouarles, Shryl Caldwell, Robena Rober- son. 2 AKA jamming in the Spring Greek show 3 A fA and AKA in the homecoming banner parade Alpha Kappa Alpha to . ivii AKA TWO HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE The oldest black fraternity. Alpha Phi Alpha, established itself as a fine element of togetherness. Through the years the fraternity placed emphasis on the Sickle Cell Anemia and Heart Fund Associa- tions The fraternity colors were black and old gold, and reflected the motto " First of all. service to all, we shall transcend all " James Bowie — Treasurer Anthony Butler Larry Butler Billy Culbert George Dixon — Historian Keith Epps Robert Gordon Jarrot Handy Gregory Hooper Dennis Kimble Robert Lewis Herbert Murphy — Secretary James Perry. Jr — Vice-Pres Leon Potter Gary Sanders Leslie Thompson — President Vincent Williams Dr J Trice — Advisor Terry Holmes — Graduate Advisor Karlette Metoyer — Miss Alpha Phi Alpha AOA TWO HUNDRED THIRTYFQUR Bobby Waldrup, Larry Butler, Gregory Hooper, James Bowie, James Perry, Jr., Dennis Kimble, Jarrot Handy. Danny Cage, Vincent Williams, Robert Lewis, Harry Smith, Billy Culbert, Herbert Murphy, Robert Gordon, George W Dixon, Leslie Thompson, 2 Alpha Phi Alpha " takes the show " during the Spring Greek Show 3 James Perry, Jr. stirs up the spirit before the banner parade. A DA TWO HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc was founded in 1913 at Howard University It was a public service sorority emphasizing scholarship and character dedicated to a program of sharing membership interest skills and organization services in the pub- lic interest. Tanya Allen Cassandra Brown Jackie Brown Renee Crosby Angela Cogens Robbie Lee Deborah Moss Denise Rhone Gisele Proby Lynette Stephenson Shirley Stewart Christolyn Turner Judy Williams Vicki Williams Kathryn Wooding AI0 TWO HUNDREDTHS " 2 3 1 . Front row: Lynette Stephenson, Cassandra Brown. Den- ise Rhone, Jackie Brown, Judie Williams, Deborah Moss, Gisele Proby Back row: Christolyn Turner, Kathryn Wood- ing, Renee Crosby, Robbie Lee, Shirly Stewart. Angela Dogens, 2 Pyramids — Front row: Sonya Snowden, Sheri Raleigh, Tammy Bridges, Mary Bobb, Janice Proby Back row: Mattie Whitley, Patricia Jones, Angela Mitchell, Linda Pitre 3. Delta Sigma Theta presents a gift to their Man of the Year at the Spring Greek Show Aie TWO HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN Delta Zeta The Delta Zeta Sorority, Inc. sought to develop all cultural, educational and social aspects of its members ' lives It was the first social sorority on the NSU campus, and the chapter name was Epsi- lon Beta. One of Delta Zeta ' s main goals was to bring people closer together through lasting bonds of friendship Eleanor Armstrong Patncia Ballard La Vaunda Barnett Helen Beasley Julee Bowden Kim Calhoun Sandra Carnahan Pitty Cathey De borah Cosand Pamela Craig Carol Cobb Tiana Codes Karla Oeen Alyson Elder Pamela Franks Jackie Giesey jenny Greene Lmda Hartt Kelly Haddon Kim Haddon Darlene Hay Kathrun Haynes Kay Hedges Ann Herndon Kelly Hitt Claire Hogsett Vicki Hood Julia Howell Knsta Jackson Paula Jardes Barbie Jenkins Denise Jordon Dianna Kemp Susan LaGrone Leigh LaRose Kathenne Lotkowski Melissa Lynn Anne Manson Ehsha Mertens Mehssa Miller Sharon Monk Deni Nyman Melmda Palmore Denise Peske Edith Plumb June Sellers Tern Scott Leslee Stump Lisa Wright Cindy Williams Kenneth Clark ft tt AA?.OQA fia Ofl? TWO HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHT AZ 1. Front row: Kelly Hitt, Leslee Stump, Melinda Palmore, Jenny Greene, Deni Nyman, Elisha Mertens. 2nd row: Susan LaGrone, Vicki Hood, Pamela Franks, Anne Man- son, LaVaunda Barnett. 3rd row: Melissa Miller, Edith Plumb, Cindy Williams, Alyson Elder, Linda Hartt, Melissa Lynn, Jackie Giesey, June Sellers 4th row: Dianna Kemp, Leigh LaRose, Helen Beasley, Lisa Wright, Eleanor Arm- strong, Terri Scott. 5th row: Denise Peske. Kathryn Haynes, Kim Haddon. Darlene Hay. 2 Delta Zeta performs during rush 3 Barbie Jenkins takes her last walk as Miss LOB Delta Zeta m b • " f «.flft 30 ono .. o o 1 4 1 • AZ TWO HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE The Gamma Psi chapter of the Kappa Alpha, Fraternity ot NSU was involved in many activities during the year They held their annual pajama party after the first football game, a Hells Angels parly, a costume party, and a jungle party KA also participated in the pep rallies in high spirits Robert Alexander Derek Anderson — H istorian Bill Bankslon — Doorkeeper lerry Jimmy Berry Tommy Bourgeois — President Robert Bradley — Parliamentarian •iranton — Vice-Pres Charlie Bnttam Butch Brissuer Jesse Calhoun Rick Calvert Bush Carnahan William Carnahan Doug Corley Billy Corry — Secretary Rex Darden Doug Densmore Robert Dugal Marty Duncan Alan Evans Neai Evans Davis Gardener Glen Gerami Bill Jackson Lancy Key Scotl Larrow Mark Lyles Danny Montgomery Gene Moody Charles Perrault Mike Prudomme Bo Roberts Steve Ross David Seal Brian Sullivan Lee Woods Randy Wyatt David Yarbrough — Chaplain Ray Carney — Faculty Advisor Vickie Carbo — KA Rose TWO HUNDRED FORTY 1 . Kappa Alpha ' s pajama party after the first football game 2. KA builds a moat outside J.C. Hall for jungle party. 3. Scenes from the KA costume party. 4. Exciting moment at the pajama party. Kappa Alpha KA TWO HUNDRED FORTY-ONE 1083 R001 P241 L):01-0 )-80 tii.iiio Kappa Alpha Psi In January, 191 1 , Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity was founded on the campus of Indiana University. Bloom- ington, Indiana Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity is a social fraternity, its ritual traditions and paraphernalia manifest its para- mount characteristic for happiness and satisfaction of man ' s souls in the ultimate of creativity Thus, exemplifying its purpose — Achievement for all of its realm of Brotherhood Andre Bailey Kenneth Cox — President Michael Houston Robert Jackson KAOJ TWO HUNDRED FQRTY-TWO 1. Kream of the Krop — Debbra Martin — President; Amanda Adams — Vice-Pres ; Sherry Williams — Secre- tary; Marsh Moore — Treasurer; Debbie Player — Parlia- mentarian; Joetta Daniels, Bonnie Page. 2 Kappa Alpha Psi taps in the Spring Greek Show. 3. Third place for homecoming banners went to Kappa Alpha Psi. KAO» TWO HUNDRED FORTY-THREE Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma was a social fraternity of brother- hood They were very active on the NSU campus, participating in activities such as intermurals, SGA, SUGB committees, and the like Kappa Sigma strives to develop leadership qualities in all its members Man Al Stove Alan Ack«Ptt C Kevin Bartholomew Mehaet Barton MarfcBodO Don Oowden Robe Bou«on SaMneVarie) Jasper Brock o-cnjro B ' Ogems " Michael Brown Mrx Bwtd ' •■ Monty O 0la Harvey Co Dav dCc er MerkContey Steve Crews ■udi [ h r f, iami eai James Candy Jr MarkGrbson . James Haakar B y Harrington ROHarvtfe Antono Hernanoet ' ■•■ ' • Warier Horton Booby Johnson Jerry Jones lyrmKees Bruce Kuru OeanLenr Ottordlopej John Malory V, . ' . ' .,— o.s Terry MattO Mart. Manuel , . Mayan) Jack McCain Terry McCarty Oennrs Mc Dung Danoi McCowen . ■.• - .. H Morns McRae Jr .... . ... ... , Rartoy Monde ) Oavxl Morion m« " m P«rce Oonato Pistons Rat !. RaMM Roger Reynolds JOhnSaylors Scon Stodge BewanS Mu LannySpence Steven Stroud •• ■?•■ . , i tan James Van Jr Edward Wanaea johnWaneie Robert We«ch n Temple Advisor Barb Jenkins — dream g t 9 o a %$ o 90 c § 1 t M r fit 00 9 ' 9 1 9 a 9 .9 3 SM 9 $ ® « o 9 9 o n a e 9 «£a KI TWO HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR 2 | 3 1 Front row: Beth McRae, Barbie Jenkins, Kim Alston, Renee Hebert 2nd row: Mark Conelly, Randy Mondello, Danny McCowen, Monty Chicola, John Mallory, Steve Shroud, Tony Hernandez. David Martin, Roger Reynolds, Dennis McClung, Scott Sledge, Russell Adams, Morris McRae, Ben Mayeaux 3rd row: Jack McCain, Merril Pearce, Don Bowden, Steve Soleau, Jim Haaker, Benny Welch, Billy Harrington, Jace Brock, Bob McKellar, Claude Dance, Lynn Kees, Terry McCarty, Jay Vail, Keith Thomp- son, Terry Maddox, Blayne Mayard 4th row: Mark Boddie, David Saylors, David Pastorious, Steve Allen, Dean Lehr, Joe Stamey, Pam Young. 2. The bartender at the Kappa Sigma Luau. 3. Kappa Sigma full of spirit at a pep rally. Kappa Sigma KZ TWO HUNDRED FORTY-FIVE Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi was a national social fraternity founded in 1904 The fraternity emphasized schol- arship and participation in school and community activities They believed. " There is nothing better than the inspiration of brotherhood, and there is no better place to find it than Pi Kappa Phi fraternity " Kenneth Bird Scot Bird — Vice-Archon Jose Chahm Blake Chauvin Dennis Clarkston Dean Lattitte — Warden Paul Laughim Siamak Moaveni — Archon Tim Parker — Treasurer Joe Roddy Steve Sliger — Secretary Kenneth Steven — Historian Charles Tesche Gary Shatley Jason White Dr Wayne Gum — Advisor Brenda Aventt Kathy Burch Tina Cavanaugh Gwen Devillier Carol Fletcher Vivian Garrasquilla Rita Haymon Brenda Hoeting Connne Jackson Cindy LeDoux Carolyn McCloud Jane Mitchell ♦ i ftfif)B i r 3b A Terry Reeves Belva Sytvest Donnis Voss nKO TWO HUNDRED FORTY-SIX 1 Siamak Moaveni, Walter Fairbanks, John Law, Kenneth Bird, Scot Bird, Jeff Nolan, Mike Bell, Randy Rabalais, Karl Broussard Pi Kappa Phi RMM1IMMHBM nK4 TWO HUNDRED FORTY-SEVEN Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. was a national social fraternity, dedicated to serving the community One of the many projects of this fraternity known throughout the United States was project SAD, Sig- mas Attack Defects. Through this project many organizations were helped NSU had greatly benefited from activities of the Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity and their involvement around campus. ■ William Biagus Denms Brown — Dean of Pledgees Gerald Daniels Claude D avis Reginald Evans Jerry Gnnes Gary Moore Vada Perry Gregory Porche — Secretary Huey Pugh Stanley Rhodes — President Otis Taylor — Vice-Pres OBZ TWO HUNDRED FORTY-EIGHT 2 3 1 . Reginald Evans, Stanley Rhodes, William Biaggs, Denise Brown, Vada Carr, Kelvin Stewart, Jerry Grines, 2. The Sig- mas on stage at the Spring Greek Show 3 Sigma Sweets — Front row: Dwanda Smith, Bernita Patterson, Irma Gates, Demetna Wilkins. 2nd row: Yvette Grant, Vivian Joseph, Germaine Jackson, Vanessa Tolliver, 3rd row: Frennetta Rosendoll, Tina Walker, Verida Davis, Berna- dette Barnes, Back row: Bornita Washington, Cynthia Gates, Zelda Graham, Titia Frazier, Michelle Barrett Phi Beta Sigma (PBI TWO HUNDRED FORTY-NINE PhiMu Phi Mu was recognized as one of the most out- standing sororities on the NSU campus The mem- bers participated in all aspects ot campus lite. Their academic achievement, cultural accomplish- ments, and high moral standards contributed to the quality ot life at NSU Attaining an ideal of noble womanhood was the goal that each Phi Mu strove to achieve In every activity that Phi Mu participated in, their true bond of sisterhood shone through - iv .-. mm Kjm Alston Andrea Baumgardne e nee Bote Amend Boa Karen Boudreeua -■« V ' tv -;;s Keren Car — Praoden! MonAJ Christian Lynn Clary AnnaClouner BrendaCoftns J W»nnCoi AencJy Co» K..mC ' a »o»d Madekne Drenguei Becky Duke — Treasurer GndyDuke Sherr» Evans jukFlemng Andrea F tores Conger Gales jukaGam TmeG ard GrelChenGriftm SusuHardamon JanceHargn MaryHarkey AhciaHaynes Magg« Morton — Secretary JaneyK hl Karen Lang Lrnda Leger Paula Leger Simone Leger i ' . ' i • ;-.! " - Chene Marc hand Meknda McDonald Cheryl MMer Snely KMer — Vee-Pres Ml;. Moss Karen Murphy BuddaOdum TruAeODre I ; ,:.- ' i •••• Li Savoy jaiSegura Sherri Shaw — Perliamentanen TenS ' Tern Sikas Chnsi Srrylh VickiSmrth Sheaa Slewart ' .•■r._| ;. , Beth Taylor i-vi Teefcea Ahce Theodeam Jut Th.oodeau. Peggy Tr«oodeeu» Toots Vandenooom (DM TWO HUNDRED F IF Tr 1 I— — 1. Phi Mu participates in intramural tug-of-war. 2 Phi Mu 3 pledges enjoy their pledge activities. 3. The Phi Mu " Wash- board Band " is known for its entertainment. OM TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-ONE Omega Psi Phi Omega Psi Phi Fraternity. Inc , was founded on November 17, 1911. at Howard University It was based on the belief in four principles Manhood, Scholarship, Perseverance, and Uplift With purple and gold as its colors, these men believed that " Friendship is essential to the soul " The Theta Delta Chapter believed in upholding tradition through com- munity service, school involvement, and the push for achievement Pf Pal Crowder Mark Duper Willie Lee Manus McFarland I Ed Milligan Albert Sibley Dale Sibley Qa»o TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO 1. Front row: Manus McFarland, Windell Bonner, Ed Milli- gan, Mark Duper. Back row: Dale Sibley, Pad Crowder. 2 Omega Pearl Gisele Proby enjoys the luau 3. Omega Psi Phi in the spring Greek Show. QOKD TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-THREE Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Sorority had been in existence for 106 years It aimed for achievement in its highest capacity, and gave its service to the community throughout the year. Rebecca Adcock Lara Anderson Barbara Babm Claudia Blanchard Susan Bigger Lynn Bunn Donelle Dupree Vern Guidroz Angela Guillory Ruth Johnson Mandy Lewis Lou Manuel Trudy Melancon Becky Michel Cathy Newtin AAA Mary Beth Nicolle — Treasurer Terry Pope Jami Prince — Secretary Stephanie Rachal Judith Reeves — Vice-Pres Nancy Schwer Mary Van Speybroeck Barbara Williamson Becky Wood — President Mark Manuel — Man ol Year IK TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-FOUR 1. Front row: Stephanie Rachal, Lana Anderson, Claudia Blanchard, Jami Prince, Nancy Schwer, Trudy Melancon, Cathy Newlin. Middle row: Barbara Williamson, Judi Abrus- ley, Beth Nicolle, Mary Van Speybroeck, Angela Guillory, Barbara Babin, Lynn Bunn. Back row: Mrs. Johnson, advi- sor, Becky Wood, Vern Guidroz, Becky Michel, Terry Pope, Susan Bigger, Becky Adcock. 2. Sigma Kappa ' s prize-winning banner for homecoming. Sigma Kappa IK TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-FIVt Sigma Sigma Sigma The Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority was proud ol its achievements on campus. Through sisterhood and working together they participated in many activities throughout the year. Diane Anderson Debbie Arledge — Vice-Pres Susan Arledge Toni Beckham Becky Boswell i Bracken Allison Breazeale Delame Brown Pam Buxton Donna Byrne Debbie Carney Katie Cason Natalie Craig Cammie Davis PamDeen Gma Dobson — Secretary Theresa Elkins Connie Friday Theresa Girlinghouse Diane Hebert Re nee Hebert Knsti Heyd Kathy Holland Sissy James Michelle Jeanmard Becky Johnson Connie Johnson JoAnn Johnston Tina Kaufman Vicki Kitchms PamKnecht Cecile LaCour Lisa Larnmer Laurie Lmdsey Diane McCarty Beth McRae Ginger Miller Beth Morrow Melaney Mydland — Treasurer Laurie Osterhof Melanie Parker Beverly Procell Shan Ouienalry Alicia Royer Sharon Sampite Susan Sands Sadie Scott — President Cmdy Sheets Angie Sherill Amihe Smith Gwen Smith Paula Soileau Gloria Stringer Jodie Tarver Cheryl Van Dine Debbie Vela Patty Walsh Linda Watson Paula Webb Marty Williamson Benny Welch — Man of Year TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-SIX 1 Front row: Kristi Heyd, Laurie Osterhof, Cammie Davis, Renee Hebert, Becky Boswell 2nd row Cecile Lacour, Gina Dobson, Sadie Scott, Benny Welch, Melaney Myd- land, Jodi Tarver, 3rd row: Katie Cason, Laurie Lmdsey, Teresa Elkins, Beth McRae, Paula Soileau, Donna Byrne, Connie Johnson, Alicia Royer, Connie Friday Back row: Ginger Miller, Delaine Brown, Michelle Jeanmard. Angie Sherrill, Vicki Kitchen, Pam Chambley, Lisa Larnmer, Tina Kauftman, Marti Williamson, Amilie Smith. Diane McCarty, Pam Deen 2 The Tn-Sigma Spring Ball Sigma Sigma Sigma TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN Sigma Tau Gamma Sigma Tau Gamma was a national social frater- nity which endeavored to promote the highest ide- als of manhood, brotherhood and citizenship It sought to promote social, cultural, scholarly, rec- reational and benevolent fraternal accomplish- ments among the members The fraternity has played a major role in boost- ing spirit on campus and were known for their " spirited ' jungle juice parties State fair dances, Mash parties, and Gumbo suppers added to the fun of being a member of Sigma Tau Gamma W Jeffrey Albrecht Gregory Baillio Raymond Beaudoin Leonel Casarez Geroge Celles C John Delphen, Jr. Thomas Hardman Jerry Hale Scott Harville Thomas Hennigan Samuel Huffman Steven Hyde David LaVere Scott Morrow Woody Osborn Charles Parks Joseph Scott S. Dean Smith, Jr Richard Williamson James Webb Walter Walker Neil Cameron — Advisor rrr TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-EIGHT ur TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-NINE Tau Kappa Epsilon Throughout the year, Tau Kappa Epsilon stressed total campus involvement to its members. They participated in activities such as intramurals. Intertraternity Council, campus committees, and other things around campus. Chuch Bennett Kenny Black Rhonda Box John Connelly Pam Craig Greg Edwards Peggy Fm Debbie Hartline Larry Haynes Kelly Hitt Helen Isgitt Tina Lacy Dianne Lewing Danny McKmney Rene McWaters Elisha Mertens Sarah Morgan Pam Moore Steve Muncy Jenny Ney Alan Ott Keith Woolen Tracy Woolen Don Webb Gwenda Thaxton TWO HUNDRED SIXTY 1. Front row: Elisha Meries. Pam Craig Middle row Gtnny Ney. Benents, Gwen Thaxton, Kelly Hitt, Rene McWaters, Rhonda Box, Peggy Fitt, Tina Lacy, Sarah Morgan Back row John Connelly, Kenny Black, Linda Bailey, Gum Simonton, Butch Lee, Chuch Bennett, Jay Whitaker, Keithen Wooten. Steven Walker, Bryan Tnppe, Eric Foster, Danny McKenney, Mary Methuin, Helen I sg it t 2 Tau Kappa Epsilon plays intermural flag football against Phi Beta Sigma Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE TWO HUNDRED SIXTY-ONE Theta Chi Fraternity, founded in 1856, had a very successful life on the NSU campus since 1973, when it was chartered Eta Omicron chapter held the Dean ' s cup for outstanding fraternity of the year Activities of the Eta Omicron chapter included semesterly trips to the Lion ' s League Camp for Crippled Children, The Annual Steak and Beans Dinner, and a new Bi-annual get together with the Natchitoches Area Retarded Citizens Theta Chi continued its success at NSU and throughout the nation w 0X TWO HUNDRED SIXTY-TWO t ' K- 1 . Front row: Bennie Ward, Mike Calamari, Tim Scott, Terry Oswald, Steward Maines, Paul Griffith. Back row: Weslie Powell, Mark Jensen, Mark Cosand, Louis Metoyer, Tim Brossette. 2. Paul Griffith — President; John Young — Vice-Pres ; Weslie Powell — Secretary, Tim Scott — Trea- surer; Bennie Ward — Marshall. 3. Front row: Carla Ham, Julie Delucky, Trudy Melancon, Connie Troutman. Back row: Faith Honold, Billie Daniel, Debbie McCormick. 4. The Theta Chi Flag. 5. The Dean ' s cup proudly stands high upon the Theta Chi mantel. TWO HUNDRED SIXTY-THREE ... Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta Sorority had the colors of royal blue and white, and their flower was the chry- santhemum Members of Zeta united under the motto " Achievement, Scholarship. Sign of woman- hood and sisterly love " This sorority was founded in 1 920 as a social organization which encourages high scholastic standings Roxie Beck Delores Brown — President Anne Derry — Secretary Thelma Latin — Parliamentarian s»vr ■ Nanette Marshall Valeria McDay JoAnn Moses — Dean of Pledgees Sepora Prelow Vanester Taylor Linda Weatherford Castine Wilson — Treasurer ZcDB TWO HUNDRED SIXTY-FOUR 2 I 3 1 Front row Valeria McDay, Delores Brown. Vannester Taylor, Thelma Latin, Nanette Marshall, Sepora Prelow, Veronica Scott, JoAnn Moses, Castine Wilson, Anne Derry 2 Zeta Phi Beta participates in the Spring Greek Show 3 The brothers of Zeta Phi Beta from USL Zeta Phi Beta ZOB TWO HUNDRED SIXT • ir ' rbie Jei KAPPA SIG. TWO HUNORED SXTY-SIX ■■Ztfei:ad:4v «]:H§1 i Beeb APPA EPSIL TWO HUNDRED SIXTY-SEVEN TWO HUNDRED SIXTY-EIGHT ATHLETICS TWO HUNDRED SIXTY-NINE The Coaches Make It Happen Ronnn Assl Footba Barry Copeland Grad Asst Basketball TWO HUMORED SEVENTY TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY-ONE Athletic Staff Moves to Fieldhouse Members of the NSU Athletic Staff moved into the new fieldhouse in June of 1979 The fieldhouse cov- ered 38.000 square feet and was completed at a total cost of approximately $2,500,000 Features of the ultra-modern facility included administrative offices, guest lodging rooms, conference rooms, weight rooms, dressing rooms, and a training room The fieldhouse was only part of what has been called " the finest com- plex in the South " TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY-TWO 12 5 6 3 4 8 7 1 Nan Holmes, NSU athletic Secretary 2 The fieldhouse includes a room for viewing films. 3 The " Ready Room " is used as a meeting area for the Demon football team 4. A. L. Williams, NSU Athletic Director. 5. Eugene Christmas, Athletic Trainer, works in the new training room 6. The fieldhouse boasts an ultra-modern dressing room 7. Larry Garrett, NSU Athletic Business Manager 8. Sybil Walsworth, NSU Director of Fieldhouse Services. TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY-THREE . . . Athletic Staff I TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY-FQUB 1 Dr Carl Goodman, Orthopedist. 2 Pat Nolen, Coordinator of Women ' s Athletics. 3. Dr. Joe Thomas, University Physician 4 Dan McDonald, Sports Information Director 5 Dan McDonald keeps the public informed about NSU athletics Dan McDonald — Sports Information Director Dan McDonald, a 1 975 graduate of NSU, was named sports information director in August of 1 976, and by 1 980 he had won five national awards for athletic brochures and publications. His 1977 spring sports guide won a Col- lege Sports Information Directors of America (CoSIDA) award as " Best in the Nation, " and his football brochure and program along with the spring guide won NAIA national first place honors. His Lady Demon basketball broc- hure was honored as the top women ' s basketball guide in the country two straight years by one national women ' s sports magazine A native of Jonesboro, McDonald served for a year and a half on the sports staff of the Alexandria Town Talk before assuming his post at NSU. McDonald handled play-by-play broadcasting for the NSU baseball team and handled broadcasting duties for local high school athletic events. He served as president of the La Sports Information Directors Association (LaSIDA). McDonald ' s assistance proved invaluable to the POTPOURRI staff TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY-FIVE Football at Northwestern the 1 979 Season A FOOTBALL 1979 Schedule Stephen F Austin September 1 5 Texas-Arlington September 22 Northeast September 29 Southeastern October 1 3 Louisiana Tech October 20 Nicholl ' s October 27 McNeese November 3 Lamar November 10 Central Michigan November 1 7 " MIIIiiPllMMiMjf ■■■■■■! " ! ,:::• T w cfe n ■T. s ..... " life ? M p- i? v 5 JHfrft . ' " ;3 AS£ i5. ' 5 rifr2r8?fli£W Northwestern State University ' s 1979 Fcx»tball Squad — Front row J P Dunbar. Gregg Waddell. Bill Townsend. Tim Poe. Richard Clark. Sonny Louis. Joe Delaney. Kenny Phihbert. Tim Jordan. Walter Mays. Lawrence Kahlden. Carlton Fmister. Spencer Mallett. Fred Galloway. Chris Craighead. Ben Loper. Terry Joe Ramsey Second row Robed Shaw. Brett Knecht. Tommy Rushing. Kenny Jones. Dennis Jones. David Monnetle. Paul Rowletl David Wright. Mike Ford. Darrell Toussamt. David Hennigan. Randy Lee. Mike Camden. Tony Fakess. Mark Leonard. Bert Pireira. Steve Shillings. Stan Powell. Steve Graf Third row Jerry Wheeler. Barry Rubin. Mark Schroeder. Charles Rose. Mark Vicento. Randy Liles. David Grappe. Warren Griffith. Pat Spruce. Rex Henderson. James Lilley. Lanny Spence, James Bennett. Sam Jenkins. John Hannon. Mark Anderson, Allen Kinley. Dale Ouickel Back row Doug Manning Bobby Hebert Mike Vienne. Mike Gmad. Bob McGraw. Mark Hyams, David Bigley. Bruce McCreary. Bud Snodgrass. Mark Mathews. Johnny Skinner. James Stahl, Jody Blackwell. Jimmy Blackwell. Todd Gibbs. Scott Smith. Adhur Pickens. David Evans. Karl Lane. Scotl Ray I, TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY-SIX 1 The 1979 Demon Football Squad. 2 2. Carl Finlster heads out. TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY-SEVEN t Northwestern — 27 Stephen F. Austin — 21 September 15, 1979 Natchitoches, Louisiana 1 Phihbert and Rubin try a handoft 2 Delaney protects Phriibert 3 Manning struggles tor yardage 4 Delaney takes oft NSU SFA First Downs 13 22 Rushing Yardage 125 179 Passing Yardage 101 79 Total Yardage 226 258 Punts — Average 7-47 1 6-40.3 Penalties — Yardage 13-173 7-77 Fumbles — Lost 1-1 5-2 1 2 3 4 F SFA 7 + + 7 + 7 = 21 NSU 6 + 13 + + 8 =27 SCORING SUMMARY NSU — Phihbert 2 run (kick tailed) SFA — Hood 1 run (Loafman kick) NSU — Liles 22 pass trom Phihbert (Quickel kick) NSU — Schroeder 1 4 run (kick failed) SFA — Olle 1 5 run (Loatman kick) NSU — Liles 31 pass from Phihbert (Liles pass from Phihbert) SFA — Olle 1 run (Loafman kick) I S --7 TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY-EIGHT 1 . Louis catches a tough one. 2 Grappe brings down a Maverick 3 Manning hits the turf Texas-Arlington — 37 Northwestern — 1 4 September 22, 1979 Arlington, Texas First Downs Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Total Yardage Punts — Average Penalties — Yardage Fumbles — Lost UTA NSU NSU 13 31 200 231 8-36. 5-50 1-1 1 14 + + UTA 19 403 55 458 5-29. 6-60 7-3 3 + 10 + + + 4 F 7 =37 7=14 SCORING SUMMARY UTA — Dewalt 6 run (Happel kick) UTA — Felder 5 run (Happel kick) NSU — Schroeder 3 run (Quickel kick) UTA — Doyle 1 9 pass from Dewalt (pass failed) UTA — Jessie 1 run (Happel kick) UTA — Happel 39 field goal UTA — Piwonka 1 run (Happel kick) NSU — Delaney 22 pass from Hebert (Quickel kick) TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY-NINE Northwestern — 20 Northeast — 14 September 29, 1979 Natchitoches, Louisiana 1 The Demons sc xe 2 Team Spirit 1 3 Toussamt trails an Indian NSU NLU First Downs 15 11 Rushing Yardage 305 102 Passing Yardage 57 162 Total Yardage 362 264 Punts — Average 4-38 5 6-33 Penalties — Yardage 7-79 2-30 Fumbles — Lost 4-2 301 1 2 3 4 F NLU + + + 14 = 14 NSU 1 7 + + 0+3 = 20 SCORING SUMMARY NSU — Delaney 89 run (Quickel kick) NSU — Quickel 27 field goal NSU — Knecht 6 run (Quickel kick) NSU — Quickel 32 field goal NLU — Johnson 8 run (Toups kick) NLU — Johnson 1 run (Toups kick) » TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY TT 1 Waddell nabs a Lion 2. A hard fall! 3 Demons meet Lions Southeastern — 33 Northwestern — 7 October 13, 1979 Hammond, Louisiana First Downs Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Total Yardage Punts — Average Penalties — Yardage Fumbles — Lost SLU NSU NSU SLU 12 27 11 338 215 51 226 389 4-39.7 7-44. 6-72 4-50 0-0 0-0 2 3 4 F 16 + 1 5 + 2 = 33 + 7+0=7 SCORING SUMMARY SLU — Coates 1 pass from Wells (Londono kick) SLU — Boatner 1 run (kick failed) SLU — London 32 field goal SLU — Boatner 1 run (Jones pass from Hicks) NSU — Liles 55 pass from Philibert (Quickel kick) SLU — Boatner 1 run (Londono kick) SLU — Safety: Henderson tackled in end zone by Chapman TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY-ONE t. State Fair Classic Northwestern — 25 Louisiana Tech — 21 October 20, 1979 NSU TECH First Downs 22 12 Rushing Yardage 143 126 Passing Yardage 174 168 Total Yardage 317 294 Punts — Average 6-39 5 4-45.8 Penalties — Yardage 7-74 5-59 Fumbles — Lost 212 412 1 2 3 4 F TECH + 7 + + 14 + NSU + 12 + 6 + 7 = 25 21 SCORING SUMMARY NSU — Delaney 2 run (pass tailed) NSU — Schroeder 1 6 pass trom Phihbert (kick tailed) TECH — Yates 5 run (Swilley kick) NSU — Rubin 7 pass trom Phihbert (run tailed) TECH — Buchanan 1 run (Swilley kick) TECH — Yates 2 run (Swilley kick) NSU — Liles 4 pass trom Phihbert (Quickel kick) I TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY-TWO 5 2 3 4 6 1 A L Williams accepts congratulations. 2. A Demon and a Bulldog in One-To-One combat. 3 Manning congratulates Rubin tor a beautitul catch 4 Liles waits for the pass that won the game 5. Delaney evades the ' Dogs 6 Knecht hits the ground. " I Couldn ' t Be More Proud of a Group of Kids, Especially the Ones Who Have Been Around Here for Several Years. They ' ve Waited a Long Time for This Moment, and There ' s No Way I Can Describe What They ' re Feeling Right Now. " A. L. Williams ££ . " ' ' • -■ . ' - ' • . T TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY-THREE Nicholls — 27 Northwestern — 24 October 27, 1979 Thibodaux, Louisiana 1 Delaney is m the clear 2 Schroeder struggles through the Nicholls line 3 McGraw pulls back a colonel « NSU Nicholls First Downs 20 15 Rushing Yardage 292 127 Passing Yardage 120 221 Total Yardage 412 348 Punts — Average 5-370 7-39.7 Penalties — Yardage 7-83 7-67 Fumbles — Lost 3-1 6-2 1 2 3 4 F Nicholls 14+ + 3+10 = 27 NSU 0+0 + 14 + 10 = 24 SCORING SUMMARY Nicholls — Walker 86 pass from Baily (Morgan kick) Nicholls — Topey 81 punt return (Morgan kick) NSU — Delaney 49 run (Ouickel kick) NSU — Fmister, recovery of Schroeder fumble in end zone (Quickel kick) Nicholls — Morgan 39 field goal NSU — Quickel 24 field goal Nicholls — Morgan 29 field goal NSU — Delaney 25 run (Quickel kick) Nicholls — Harkless 1 run (Morgan kick) I TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY-FOUR 1 . Finister takes a (all 2 Knecht makes a path 3 Hebert tries a handoff McNeese — 44 Northwestern — 13 November 3, 1979 ■ Lake Charles, Louisiana First Downs Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Total Yardage Punts — Average Penalties — Yardage Fumbles — Lost 1 McNeese NSU 2 14 + 6 + NSU 15 112 165 277 5-39.8 3-25 0-0 16 + 4 7 + + McNeese 22 394 72 466 3-41.3 7-85 0-0 F 7 =44 7 = 13 SCORING SUMMARY NSU — Delaney 73 run (kick blocked) McNeese — McClendon 4 run (Stump kick) McNeese — Price 5 pass trom Millet (Stump kick) McNeese — Millet 37 run (run tailed) McNeese — Price 26 pass trom Millet (Stump kick) McNeese — Stump 29 tield goal McNeese — McClendon 1 run (Stump kick) NSU — Liles 1 pass from Hebert (Quickel kick) McNeese — Poloski 1 run (Stump kick) TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY-FIVE Fall Means Football TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY-SIX 1 . Philibert calls the play. 2. Knecht is in the air. 3. Delaney races downfield as a North- east Indian pursues 4. Delaney holds on. 5. Pam Stevens, Cane River Belle, concen- trates on her half-time performance. 6. N.S.U. Cheerleaders " rock steady " with the " oldtimers " squad 1 EOEIGHTY-SE. EN Lamar — 28 Northwestern — 13 November 10, 1979 Beaumont, Texas 1 Detaney takes the handofl NSU Lamar First Downs 20 23 Rushing Yardage 262 107 Passing Yardage 132 286 Total Yardage 394 393 Punts — Average 7-364 5-33.6 Penalties — Yardage 5-45 2-20 Fumbles — Lost 1-0 5-2 1 2 3 4 F Lamar + 7 + 7 + 14 = 28 NSU + 7 + 0+6 = 13 SCORING SUMMARY NSU — Delaney 1 3 run (Ouickel kick) Lamar — Cavil 1 9 pass trom Haynes (Marlow kick) Lamar — Booker 6 pass from Haynes (Marlow kick) Lamar — Dorsey 22 run (Marlow kick) NSU — Liles 1 7 pass from Philibert (kick failed) Lamar — Robinson 68 pass from Haynes (Marlow kick) I VWO HUNDRED EIGHTY-EIGHT 1 . A Central Michigan Chippewa evades the Demons. 2. Rushing does his job 3. Philibert makes the move Central Michigan — 28 Northwestern — November 17, 1979 Natchitoches, Louisiana NSU CMU First Downs 9 26 Rushing Yardage 10 344 Passing Yardage 140 163 Total Yardage 130 507 Punts — Average 10-35.8 4-29. Penalties — Yardage 3-39 6-79 Fumbles — Lost 2-1 5-4 1 2 3 4 F CMU 7 + 14 + 7 + = 28 NSU + + 0+0 = SCORING SUMMARY CMU — Tucker 3 run (Bojovic kick) CMU — Hogeboom 8 run (Bojovic kick) CMU — Hogeboom 3 run (Bojovic kick) CMU — Him 24 pass from Hogeboom (Bojovic kick) •= sv ■ « m f ' m B I ILfM r k ' - BB[ - " ■ ' — ■■ «■ TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY-NINE Demons Struggle Through Tough Season Northwestern State University ' s 1979-80 Basketball Squad — Front row: Dan Bell (Graduate Assistant Coach). Al Mathews (Manager). Mike Brey. Jerry Lynch, Harry Francis, Andre Bailey, Chris Hill, Mike Greene. Donnie Goodson. Huey Pugh (Manager), Barry Copeland (Graduate Assistant Coach) Back row Derwood Duke (Assistant Coach), Bill Boehme. Rick Goleman, Guy Charles, Frederick Piper, Gary Moore, Earnest Reliford, Jim Hoops, and Tynes Hildebrand (Head Coach) TWO HUNDRED NINETY 1 . The 1979-80 Demon Basketball Squad 2. Jim Hoops struggles against the Indians DEMONS 1 979-80 Basketball Results NSU Opponents 76 University of Texas 83 75 Southwestern 98 52 McNeese 69 61 LA College 72 41 LA Tech 51 54 Bowling Green 64 46 Ohio State 71 55 LA Tech 68 57 Centenary 62 64 East Texas Baptist 63 46 McNeese 59 61 Southern Miss. 74 69 Northeast 63 68 Grambling 63 61 Southeastern 49 TWO HUNDRED NINETY-ONE Ik . fu 4 i .- - " - ¥■ ft J V - ■ TWO HUNDRED NINETY-TWO 2 4 5 3 6 1 7 1 Jerry Lynch scrambles around a " Gent " 2. Jarry Francis fights for possession 3. Jim Hoops and Andre Bailey go up against Centenary 4 Jim Hoops springs for the pass 5 Mike Brey passes over the heads of opponents 6. Tynes Hildebrand discusses strategy. 7 Jerry Lynch gets protection from Guy Charles TWO HUNDRED NINETY-FOUR 1 . Jim Hoops evades the opposition 2 Donnie Goodson makes the shot 3. Guy Charles takes a low ball 4 Andre Bailey makes it tough for an opponent TWO HUNDRED NINETY-FIVE 2 H rwOHUND 2 4 5 3 7 6 1 Derwood Duke shows concentration 2 Andre Bailey |umps for the ball 3 Mike Brey dodges the Lions 4 Earnest Reliford makes a steal 5 TynesHildebrand shows his concern 6 Jim Hoops fires for two. 7 Guy Charles makes it look easy TWO HUNDRED NINETY-SEVEN rwOHUNDREl Jim Hoops hits the bucket Frederick Piper on the run Tynes Hildebrand keeps a calm watch on the game. Andre Bailey takes aim. Guy Charles won ' t let go. 6 Guy Charles takes a leap 7. Andre Bailey watches the score 8 Time Out 1 TWO HUNDRED NINETY-NINE I Lady Demons Improve After Slow Start LADY DEMONS 1979-80 Basketball Results NSU Opponent 74 Xavier Texas Wesleyan 69 Tournament 2nd Jaycee Christmas Classic 3rd 59 Southwestern 67 60 Toulane 63 76 Xavier 83 70 Nicholls 75 63 LA Tech 111 67 Southeastern 80 47 LA Tech 93 56 Southwestern 66 11 Southeastern 60 70 Toulane 58 55 Northeast 44 77 Southeastern 60 McNeese 77 59 Texas-Arlington 62 66 Southern Methodist 63 82 Gramblmg 76 1 . Theresa Long fires one over an opponent. 2. Joan Darbonne passes downcourt to Stephanie Washington. 3. Joan Darbonne lands a tree shot. 4. The 1 979-80 Lady Demons. Northwestern State University ' s 1 979-80 Lady Demon Basketball Squad — Front row: Linda Jones, Joan Darbonne. Sec- ond row: Helen LeFerire, Sherri Brooks, Sheila Dowden, Erica Dupree, Stephanie Washington, Lisa Thompson. Third row: Theresa Williams (Manager), Sharon Brown, Tracy Willis, Carlin Bends, Shawn Hickman, Pat Nolen (Coach), Mary Hum- phrey, Marilyn Gates, Theresa Long, Karla Thomas, Betty Perkins (Manager). THREE HUNDRED ONE HUNDRED TWO 1 2 4 3 5 1 . Marilyn Gates fights for a jump ball. 2 Joan Darbonne goes for a layup. 3. Joan Darbonne and Linda Jones guard a Lady Cajun. 4. Joan Darbonne flies over opponents. 5. Linda Jones plays " keep-away. " 6. Theresa Long makes the shot. ■ . t ' v 1 — : .j THREE HUNDRED THREE l " THREE HUNDRED FOUR 4 1 Thelayup — Linda Jones style 2 Marilyn Gates fires over USL. 3 Joan Darbonne shows her skill 4. Theresa Long tries for two. I Jtf THREE HUNDRED FIVE THREE HUNDRED SX 1 ' -vtfV: I 1 . Linda Jones looks for help. 2. Stephanie Washington and Joan Darbonne struggle to keep the ball. 3 Linda Jones is in trouble. 4. Theresa Long reaches tor the rebound. 5. Joan Darbonne takes aim. 77 r-- • w i ■H v. ., .- »; » WW ■ •-.■ ' ■■ ' . i v r V ■■■ ' :•. ' ■••• THREE HUNDRED SEVEN THREE HUNDRED EIGHT 2 4 5 3 F L 1 . Joan Darbonne gets the rebound. 2. The sideline shows worry. 3. Linda Jones struggles against a McNeese opponent. 4. Marilyn Gates takes the ball. 5. Linda Jones plays under pressure. 6. Joan Darbonne out-jumps a Lady Cajun. 7. Collision on the court! THREE HUNDRED NINE NSU Tennis — Another Winning Season V DEMONS 1979 Tennis Results Univ. of Tulsa Ark-Little Rock Ouachita Baptist Southern Arkansas Jeese Wichi Nicholls McNeese LA Tech Northeast Ouachita Baptist LA Tech Gustavus Adolphus Nicholls Southeastern Centenary Centoi ?ast Opponent 2 7 3 2 1 1 6 7 7 2 4 5 4 5 2 7 2 5 THREE HUNDRED TEN I 15 6 1 . Ricardo Acufta does what he ' s best at. 2-1 0. Members of the 1 980 Demon Tennis Team. ager 1 1 THREE HUNDRED ELEVEN 1 m- I- V - fmw . ■ ■ 1 : H " At H ■ v 4 THREE HUNDRED TWELVE ■ H 1 Ricardo Acuna takes a break 2 Alfredo Trullenque hits a low one 3 Ricardo Acufla concentrates on the game 4 Ricardo Acufia takes a dive ■TV,- : fcsJnL r H -If H I WMSSMpfc A ' .- ' I ■ • J7 »V I JE The Lady Demon Tennis Team — Intensive Competition 1979 Tennis Results w m LA College i Southwestern nSderbilt Purdue LSU LA Tech Memphis State Stephen F Austin Southeastern Southwestern LA Tech McNeese Gustavus Adolphus Southeastern South Alabama Tulane Centenary. Northeast Centenary Opponent 1 6 5 9 3 1 1 1 1 5 6 1 9 2 NDHtDfOURTHN 1 Babette Cramer demonstrates her backhand 2-8 Members of the 1 980 Lady Demon Tennis Team ■HnSffifi ' MErw m$ Sallr SE 9! IR9vSEw$f I K I 1 - a EksHH HBt3slfi£ f$£vyi - . - - THREE HUNDRED FIFTEEN ■ THREE HUNDRED SIXTEEN HM H IP , 1 Lainey McNabb shows her serve 2 Babetle Cramer returns the ball with her backhand 3 Nannette Beasley reaches for a tough one 4 Mane-Jean Huyben goes for an ace 5 Babette Cramer tries a drop shot 6 Nannette Beasley makes a break for the ball THREE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN . NSU 3-6 8-4 3-4 4-5 6-1 4-4 3-3 4-3 9-6 17-5 0-5 M nmm Houston Houston y m rbktq LA Tech LACo ege Central Missouri Central Missouri Grambting Can-oil CoNege ISU Southwestern DEMONS 1 979 Baseball Results ponanl NSU 4-6 4-6 Rocktord 4-6 2-5 LACoftege 11-1 0-0 Northeast 10-7 2-4 Lamar 7-25 2-2 Southwestern 9-15 1 Northeast 2-5 Little Rock 1-0 2 LA College 7-1 3 Centenary 3-2 0-0 Lamar 5-5 1-3 MCNOWP0 0-5 6-3 LA Tech 3-5 9-4 Centenary 3-5 ppontnl 3i 3-0 1-5 3-3 3-1 2 2 1 4 3-7 5-4 10-5 1-5 Randy Ball Stacey Bryce Frank Cicero Curtis Dorsey Steve Fry Steve Graf Doug Guelde David Holloway Steve Holloway Kerry Keowen Gerry Larsen NDRED EIGHTEEN 15 1£ 22|23|24l25 14 IL 27 1 -27. Members of the 1 980 Demon Baseball Team. Jay Lavespere Chris Marshall Jeff Misenhimer Dean Napoli Jim Oliver Dean Rievere Keith Russell David Saylors Chris Soileau Scoff Stagner Kenny Stelly David Thrash Darrell Toussaint Brenf Trimble Terry Whatley THREE HUNDRED NINETEEN •,DREDTV. 1 . Steve Halloway swings through. 2. Ted Reeves waits tor a close one. 3. Doug Guelde accepts congratulations. THREE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE 1 THREE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO 1 . The team slays prepared for possible injuries 2. Danny Goode goes low for the ball. 3. Steve Halloway makes a strike. 4 Chris Soileau winds up. THREE HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE Northwestern State University 1979 Track and Field Schedule LA Slate Indoor Championships April 6-7 is Relays h 10 Northwestern Invitational April 1 2 NSU. Abilene Christian ch8-l0 NCAA Indoor Championships Ap ' Northwestern Relays Demon Booster Club Re Apnl 27-28 Drake Relays NSU SFA. Delta State May 5 NSU. LSU Memphis. Wisconsin NSU LA Tech Minnesota May t9 Louisiana Tech Ou.i NSU McNeese North - May 31 -June 2 NCAA Outdoor Championships Af McNeese All-Corn. June 7-9 AAU Outdoor Championships The Northwestern State University 1980 Track Team — Front row Jarrot Handy Second row Tommy Swacker Jerardo Richardson Billy Green Windell Bonner David Fuller Third row Vic Bradtord. Victor Oatis Deller Washington. Charles Tucker Fourth row Rick Schweitzer. Carlos Minor Crawtord Williams Derrick Morgan Fitth row Nick Choate. Sam Scruggs Kelvin Fee. Burt Gilson Sixth row Vmce Williams Randy Robinson Keith Epps Frank Copeland Back row Keith Carter Mark Duper Doug Burch. Kenneth Alex fOUR 3 8 4 5 6 7 9 10 11 12 1 3 14 15 1 . Derrick Morgan shows concentration. 2. The 1 980 Demon Track Team. 3-12. Members of the 1 980 Demon Track Team 1 3. Victor Oatis speeds by. 14. Jarott Handy high-steps. 1 5. Kenneth Alex takes off. THREE HUNDRED TWENTY-FIVE David Fuller Burl Gilson Billy Green Jarrol Handy Carlos Minor Derrick Morgan Victor Oalis Jerardo Richardson Randy Robinson Jeff Schweitzer Sammy Scruggs Tommy Swacker Charles Tucker Delter Washington Crawlord Williams Vince Williams L THREE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIX _ 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 1 7 1 -1 6. Members of the 1 980 Demon Track Team 1 7. Kelvin Fee throws the javelin 1 8 John Barrier clears the bar Demon Track and Field 1 979 Final Best Performances 1 00 Meter Dash 10.49 David Fuller 200 Meter Dash 21.26 David Fuller 400 Meter Dash 47.32 Keith Carter 800 Meter Run 1:52.5 Keith Shepard 1500 Meter Run 3:49.5 Billy Green 3000 Meter fl Steeplechase pi 9:34.2 Kelvin Stewart 5000 Meter Run 15:34.5 Billy Green 110 Meter Hurdles 14.3 Tim Magee 400 Meter Hurdles 52.38 Vince Williams 400 Meter Relay 40.87 Fuller Oatis Carter Duper 1 600 Meter Relay 3:11.38 Carter Williams Epps Shepard Sprintjvledley Relay 3:22.65 Fuller " L mrtA Carter Williams Shepard 4 X 800 Meter Relay 7:42.65 Bradford Green Robinson Shepard Distance Medley Relay 1 0:21 .56 Bradford Green Long Jump Epps Stewart 25-2 Vi Jarrott Handy Triple Jump 50-1 1 1 2 Jarrott Handy Pole Vault I6-8V2 John Barrier Javelin Throw 223-3 John Barrier Discus Throw 163-9V2 Jeff Kent Shot Put 50-8 Jeff Kent High Jump 6-10 John Barrier THREE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN Cross Country Team Hosts Invitational Meet The NSU Cross Country squad hosted the second annual NSU Invitational Cross Country Meet on October 12. 1979. A total of three teams, Northwest- ern, Northeast, and Southwestern, participated in the event, which was held at the Fish Hatchery course in Natchitoches. Northeast won the meet by a narrow margin of 1 point, 43 points to Northwestern s 42. NSU ' s Billy Green placed second in the six-mile event behind Gerry Papion of Southwestern CROSS COUNTRY 1979 Schedule NSU-LA Tech Sept 7 Guaranty Bank RUG Run Sept 8 Fimsn Line Sports Run Sept 22 LA Tech invitational Sept 29 Red River Revel Run Oct 6 NSU invitational Oct 12 NSU. NIU. Centenary Oct 26 District Championships Nov 10 National Championships Nov 19 " W s. THREE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHT 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 . Cross country runner finishes the race. 2-7 Members ot the cross country team include Windell Bonner, Vic Bradford, Doug Burch, Burl Gilson, Billy Green and Randy Robinson THREE HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE LADY DEMONS 1979 Softball Results NSU Opponent NSU 9 McNeese 8 2 Texas A M 14 McNeese 10 3 McNeese Texas A M 3 2 LSU 1 Texas A M 12 3 New Orleans 4 LSU-Alexandna 1 15 LSU-Alexandna 14 LSU-Alexandna 9 16 LSU-Alexandna 3 Stephen F Austin 2 7 McNeese 1 LSU 7 6 McNeese LSU 3 2 McNeese Sam Houston 10 3 New Orleans 3 Tarkio College 9 3 LSU Kansas Univ 8 McNeese Opponei 7 4 14 5 The 1980 Lady Demon Softball Team — Front row Tern Jenkins. Liz McColhster. Kathy Binning. Teresa Redanauer. Katnna Myers. Jackie Calandro. Renetta Judice. Karen Briggs Back row Debra Pfeil (Coach), Tammy Doucet (Manager). Linda Hughes (Student Assistant), Emily Bryant (Statistician), Tammy Curry, Cindy Wigley, Helen LeFeure, Sandy Mitchell, Helen Dennis. Lynne Martin, and Mary Sonnier ' . ' 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1 13 14 15 16 17 2 18 19 20 1 . The 1 980 Lady Demon Softball Team. 2. The Lady Demons make plans 3-20 Members of the 1 980 Lady Demon Softball Team Tefri Jenkins CirtffWigley Tammy ■oucet Manager THREE HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE Golf at NSU DEMONS 1 979 Golt Results Score-Place Tournament SFA Invitational 673 — 6th of 1 1 ACU Invitational 316 — 4th ot 5 LA Intercollegiate 921 — 10th of 12 Moe O ' Brien Invitational 639 — 7th of 9 College-Am 617 — 14th of 20 LA Tech Invitational 639 — 1 1 th of 1 1 I The Northwestern State University 1980 Golf Team — Kenny Parr, Derek Andersen, David Goldstein, Greg Vesey. Paul Day, Chris Roper. Doyle Andersen, Charles Ingalls ' .OREO THIRTY-TWO 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 2 ! 3 1 3 1 . The 1 980 Demon Golf Team. 2. Greg Vesey concentrates on the shot. 3. Paul Day starts the swing. 4-11. Members ot the 1 980 Demon Golf Team. 1 2. David Goldstein watches the shot. THREE HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE Badminton Team Faces Tough Schedule BADMINTON SCHEDULE I960 NSUOpen Odobef 13 Houston Open November 3 University of Texas Open November 1 7 Southern Arkansas Tournament January 5 Baylor University Open January 1 9 Memphis State Open February 2 Southern Methodist University February 1 6 Southern Championships March 1 t S THREE HUNDRED THIRTY FOUR Bffi 1 . Badminton team coach Donald Ryan practices daily with the team. 2. Gwen Holt, Coach Don Ryan, and Vicki Lewis are team members. Not shown are Mona Martin, Jana Bickley, and Vicki Hopper. 3. Gwen Holt concentrates on the match. 4. Vicki Lewis makes a difficult shot. ■ THREE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE Students Support Intramurals During the spring of 1979, NSU students voted tor an intramural activity fee The fee. which was to be paid by all full-time students, made possible more events, awards, and equipment Under the leadership of Ginger Parrish, NSU students participated in such events as pool, tennis, flag foot- ball, and the always popular Tug- O-War Students participated in Intramurals as both officials and competitors Intramurals did indeed offer something for every- one ■ SCHEDULE OF ACTIVITIES Fall Semester 1979 Tug-O-War September 4 Co-ed Softball September 5- 1 1 Punt. Pass and Kick September 12- 13 Horseshoes September 1 7 Flag Football September 18-October 31 Swim Meet September 24 Co-ed Basketball September 25-28 Tennis (Singles) October 1-19 Pool October 10-11 Goit October 17-18 Tennis (Doubles) October 22 November 1 1 Volleyball November 5-December 6 All-Niter November 16-17 Turkey Trot November 1 3 Turkey Shoot November 14-15 Miller One-On-One November 26-29 THREE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX 1 Intramural golfer watches the shot. 2 Students struggle through the arm-wrestling event 3. Ginger Parnsh directs all intramural activities SCHEDULE OF ACTIVITIES Spring Semester 1 980 Table Tennis January 16-17 Bowling January 21 -24 Basketball Hot Shot January 28-29 Basketball January 30-March 13 Racquetball (Singles) February 4-29 Monopoly February 11 -12 Frisbee Contest March 12 Softball Tournament March 15-16 Softball March 1 7-April 24 Co-ed Volleyball March 17-20 Tennis (Mixed Doubles) March 24-April 1 1 Slam Dunk Contest March 26 Basketball H-O-R-S-E April 9 Badminton April 14-17 Track Meet April 16 Canoe Race April 23 THREE HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN All-Niter Proves Successful The first Intramural All-Niter was held Friday and Saturday. November 16 and 17 at the PE Majors Building Most students stayed at the event until approximately 4:30 a.m. . when the crowd began to thin out Students participated in such events as bubble gum blowing, tobacco spitting, joke telling, pepper eating, and disco dancing Many students had embarrassing moments as roommates revealed secrets in the roommate game Students left the All-Niter tired but looking forward to the second All-Niter 1 2 6 — I 5 3 4 8 7 1 . A student responds to a question in the roommate game 2 Crazy relay participants make slow progress. 3. Jan Wilson adds relaxing entertainment to the fun 4. Mairus McFarland serenades NSU students. 5. The bubble gum blowing contest leaves its results. 6. Balancing a bat is one of many events in the crazy relays 7. A student performs a tedious duty. 8. A participant concentrates on the football throw. THREE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE «■ Intramurals Are for Everyone 1 A swimmer practices before the swim meet. 2 Students prepare for the turkey shoot 3. Softball player gets ready for the swing 4 The intramural pool tournament calls for concentration 5 The VIP ' s, Tug-O-War champions, show off their trophy 6. A student acts as a flag football official 7 A coke " chugger " tries for the trophy 8 Football players wait for the play mUk sm THREE HUNDRED FORTY-ONE The Cheerleaders and the Demon Traditions of Spirit ' 1 The 1978-80 Demon Cheerleadmg Squad — Front row: Diane McKellar, Susan Sands. Leon Potter, Laurie Lindsey. Tina Morell, Regma Young Back row: Wendy Wyble, Lisa Larnmer. Diane Adams, Tony Hernandez ■ HUNDRED FORTY-TWO 1 The 1 979-80 Demon Cheerleading Squad. 2 Sherri Reeves relaxes with the Demon. 3. The Cheerleaders get ready for a stunt. 4 The Demon cheers at a Football game THREE HUNDRED FORTY-THREE Spirit . . . Spirit . . . Spirit . . . Spirit . . •OUR 2 5 1 Cheerleaders perform at a basketball game 2. Susan Sands and Lisa Larrimer lead Demon tans in cheers. 3. Cheerleaders show spirit at a pep rally g 4 The Demon takes a break. 5 Cheerleaders do their balancing act. 1 6 7 3 4 6 Leon Potter yells for the Demons. 7 Tina Morell gets excited 8 Regma Young leads a chant THREE HUNDRED FORTVFIVE t lb ¥i% ail ■ V_l PI 1 k i L fl 1970 1972 1974 Kent State University Riot Palestinian terrorists Richard Nixon resigned Joe Frazierwon the at the Munich Olympics Patricia Hearst is heavyweight Burglary at the Kidnapped championship Watergate Building Hank Aaron broke Post Office became an Presidential candidate Babe independent operation George Wallace is shot Ruth ' s homerun record The Census Bureau The Dow Jones average Evel Knievel attempted counted 207,976,452 hit a record of 1 ,000 to jump Snake River Americans Canyon 1971 1973 Henry Kissinger Watergate Trial visits China U.S. involvement in 18 year olds are given Vietnamese war the right to vote is ended Amtrack took over the Spiro Agnew resigned operation of passenger 18 day war in Egypt trains The New York Times published the Pentagon Papers • EE HUNC RED FORTY-SIX Looking back at the 70 ' s, the years followed one another with astounding differences in frame and nature. The disagreement and pain over Vietnam was followed by the shock of an American president plot- ting in his own mistakes and cover-ups. Many Americans lost the deep trust that they had held in their government, but with America ' s 200th birthday approaching a glimmer of confidence was returned. A new president was elected and America was promised a much needed change. The idea of peace in the Middle East blossomed as Anwar Sadat took the initiative, and amazingly the United States had not been involved in any war. All this good news did not do much to end the huge, unsolved problems, like inflation and energy, ones that would carry over into the 80 ' s. Soon the 70 ' s will be only a memory and will only exist in books and records such as this copy of the Potpourri. The following pages attempt to ' bring out the highlights of the 70 ' s and bring the memories closer to home. 1975 U.S. troops pulled out of Vietnam Elizabeth Seton was canonized in Rome Jimmy Hoffa disappeared Two attempts to assassinate President Ford were made 1977 Peace was achieved between Egypt and Israel Gerald Ford pardoned Tokyo Rose New York City blacked out for 24 hours Leonid Brezhnev became head of Russian State 1979 The Pittsburg Steelers won their 3rd Super Bowl Margaret Thatcher became Britain ' s Prime Minister Pope John Paul II visited the U.S. Ayatollah Khomeini regained control of Iran 1976 The United States celebrated its 200th birthday Jimmy Carter elected president Wayne Hayes resigned under fire U.S. Viking robots detected no life on Mars 1978 91 4 followers of Jim Jones died in Guyana Lesley Brown gave birth to test tube baby First trans atlantic balloon crossing Californianscut property taxes by approving proposition 13 THREE HUNDRED FORTY-SEVEN ENTERTAINMENT Favorite Movie Favorite Actor Actress it 1970 Midnight Cowboy John Wayne - Goldie Hawn 1971 Patton George C. Scott — Glenda Jackson 1972 The French Connection Gene Hackman — Jane Fonda r 1973 The Godfather Marlon Brando — Liza Minelli 1974 The Sting Jack Lemmon — Glenda Jackson 1975 The Godfather II Art Carney — Ellen Burnstyn ' 1976 One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest Jack Nicholson — Louise Fletcher 1977 Rocky Peter Finch — Faye Dunaway 1978 Annie Hall Richard Dreyfuss — Diane Keeton t 1979 Deerhunter Jon Voight — Jane Fonda Favorite T.V. Show 1 1 Song of the Year Marcus Wei by M.D. Aquarius Let the Sun Shine 1970 The Bold Ones Bridge Over Troubled Waters 1971 Brian ' s Song Tapestry 1972 ! The Walton ' s First Time Ever 1 Saw Your Face 1973 The Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman Killing Me Softly With His Song 1974 U pstai rs-Downstai rs 1 Honestly Love You 1975 Police Story Love Will Keep Us Together 1976 Upstairs-Downstairs 1 Write the Songs 1977 The Rockford Files Evergreen You Light Up My Life 1978 Laverne and Shirley Do You Think I ' m Sexy 1979 THREE HUNDRED FORTY-NINE FADS AND FASHIONS Fashions Tailored suits Slitted skirts Feminine dresses The " Annie Hall " look String bikinis Designer named clothes Straight legged jeans Mini skirts Mid-calt length skirts Accessories Gold chains Pierced earrings Snake belts Scarves Wide belts Anklets Ankle socks Seamed panty hose Charm necklaces Initialed eyeglasses Hats Suspenders Disco clothes Jogging suits Elephant legged pants T-shirts Wool coats Down vests Leisure suits Wide ties Cowl neck sweaters Shoes Clogs Cork wedges Espadrilles Spiked heels Boots Hurraches Running Shoes Cowboy boots Candies • E HUNDRED FIFTY Fads Pop rocks Jogging Food processors Accupuncture C.B. Radios Disco music Green slime Video cassettes Pocket calculators Nail charms Pet rocks One-step cameras Frozen yogurt Punk rock Digital watches Bottled water Double pierced ears Roller skate shoes Houseplants MIA bracelets Nostalgia Interest Was Revived in: The Mickey Mouse club Howdy Doody The Fabulous 50 ' s Star Trek THREE HUNDRED INFLATION I A Foods Item 1970 1980 candy bar 10 .30 can of coke .15 40 dozen eggs .37 75 loaf of bread .25 .83 quart of milk .47 59 quart of mayonnaise .44 99 ground beef (1 lb.) 79 1.59 fryers .25 .59 carton of coke (6) .29 1.95 apples (1 lb.) .19 .49 bacon (1 lb.) .59 1.09 bologna .49 1.49 cake mix 3 for . 79 double bag of chips .49 .79 Paper plates (1 00 ct.) .49 1 00 6 pack beer .99 2.50 sugar .25 1.30 coffee 462 4.62 candy bars 1.00 5.00 (5-6 bar pkgs.) pork chops .59 1 59 MISSES ' HOOT SLEEVE Clothing Item Blue jeans Men ' s slacks Men ' s blazer Women ' s blouse Men ' s suit Pair of shoes Wool coats Women ' s Dress 1970 1980 13.95 2500 10 00 35.00 45.00 70.00 7.00 2500 60 00 160.00 19.95 2300 50 00 97 00 14.00 35 00 M ■ I s c e I a n e o u s Inflation was one of the major problems faced by Americans during the seventies. Nothing could have taken a bigger toll on the American pocket. Clothes, food, gasoline, even McDonald ' s hamburgers rose in price as the cost of living soared higher and higher. During the seventies the American standard of living rose and as Americans continuously looked for items of better quality or those with designer names, they paid for them.. In 1970, $30 would buy a basket full of groceries, but will not buy two bags now. The cost of a college education also rose tremendously. In 1970 the average cost of a four year state college was five thousand dollars. Now, in 1980 it is anywhere between ten and fifteen thousand and by 1 989 it is expected to cost thirty-seven thousand. The close of the seventies and the mark inflation left in our lives is only a mere sign of things to come, but it will serve as a lasting impression of the way things were. Item 1970 1980 record album 4.99 8.99 45 rpm record .39 .99 hamburger .25 .55 movie ticket 1.50 4.50 pizza 1.19 2.25 ice cream cone .15 .45 women ' s panty hose 1 .66 2.49 double cheese burger 3 for 1.00 1.05 300 shts. notebook .28 .99 paper steak dinner 1.09 2.79 hamburger basket .59 1 .45 (Cotton Patch) % carat diamond 719.00 2400.00 gasoline .32 1.10 pay [DOUBLE. hVll AMOU4T :r ' 9 GALLONS ' f , $ , !! i Gilb rco IRWUK. 5 £, xf x PRICE. PUMPS PRICC P£» G»UOK »u tills INCluOtO E OL PLEADED THREE HUNDRED FIFTY-THREI RESPECTS NDRED FIFTY-FOUR In Memory . . . of Those Who Died in the 70 ' s Louis Armstrong Jack Benny Edgar Bergen Pearl Buck Charlie Chaplin Agatha Christy Joan Crawford Bing Crosby Duke Ellington Charles de Gaulle Betty Grable Susan Haywood J. Edgar Hoover Hubert Humphrey Lyndon Johnson Janis Joplin Gypsy Rose Lee Charles Lindberg Vince Lombardi Guy Lombardo Groucho Marx Margaret Mead Thurman Munson Aristotle Onasis J. C. Penney Pablo Picasso Mary Pickford Freddie Prinze Elvis Presley Minnie Ripperton Jackie Robinson Nelson Rockefellar Norman Rockwell Ed Sullivan Harry Truman Amy Vanderbuilt John Wayne THREE HUNDRED FIFTY-FIVE r K « • To laugh often and love much; to win the respect of intelligent persons and the affection of children; to earn the approbation of honest critics and endure the betrayal of false friends; to find the best in others; to give of one ' s self; to leave the world a bit better, whether by a healthy child, a garden patch, or a redeemed social condition; to have played and laughed with enthusiasm and sung with exultation; to know even one life has breathed easier because you have lived — this is to have succeeded. " Unknown As we travel down the long roads of life, THREE HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN THREE HUNDRED f • . . a warm smile . . . THREE HUNDRED FIFTY-NINE . a gentle touch . . . 1 Fin iiH P H MDRED r or a loving kiss from a friend. % .. % sn . THREE HUNDRED SIXTY-ONE For without friends, life would be nothing. " mckeQJM NDRED9XTYTW0 r IwftofftfKt State- toersitu v ;Natrhiturhcs Louisiana Sr it hnaUin that Mnnvut l saer hatting anrrrasfitlln rampletro tiff rnrrirnlnm pr srrtfarb brr the Jarnltn ana % ISaara tf (irnatwa far j tafr CCallrgrs ana llmnrrsittrs anS Ijanina, ramplieh toitlj all a%r reqnirrmenfs af the IHntarrsttn is fjman granfrh % Degree of master of §rtf ttre ana is entifleo fa all % rights ana prinilegea appertaining tljereta. Jntrattmattn tofymaf,% Haarh of arustrrsfor § tate (CallrgM anb Unttorrstttrs.an rrrammrnbatian af tip Jfantlfy Ijaa granteb tljta Tl|jtjrt ltt i bearing % sfa a % ? n prs H- Jone on tl|i» fourteenth bay, of December, one tljonsanb nine Ijunbreb anb senenin-mne. Ct t -• Pjfeut . UtA-n ' ■ RRSff tortfb THREE HUNDRED SIXTY-THREE THREE HUNDRED 9XTY-F0UR Kristy Towry — Managing Editor Karlette Metoyer — Greek Editor Sherri Reeves — Academic Editor Debbie Munn — Shreveport Representative THREE HUNDRED SIXTY-FIVE Helene Morgan — Organization Editor Saundra Boudreaux — Photographer Sabina Miller — Apprentice Mischelle Barrett — Apprentice THREE HUNOREDSJXTY-SIX Seiny editor ovex the halt y eax hai been an exfiexience that LI wibl nevex foxget, ana one that L would nevex want to exhexi- ence again. ( When you have to woxh in the lame office day aftex day with the lame heohle, comfiLete harmony between thoie fieo- hle ii a necenitu. rfad LI realized thil when £1 wai ahhointed editor Lait arch, the I ?£o LHotbouxxi would have been hub- Liihed more imoothty. ddecauie LJ did not know thil, LJ cannot deny the fact that thil booh hai been one h eadac he after another, drowevex, LJ am ylad that LI went throuyh with it became it hai tauaht me many Leiioni about Life that L woubd have found out more hainfuLLu Later on. LJ would lihe to thanh J axLette netoyex for all of her faithfuL luhhoxt throughout thil year. ( Without her dedication and witty lenie of humor, the Lf-otfiourri itaff would have f alien ahaxt and thil booh would not be in your handi right now. cdt ihecial thanhi ii alio due to d hexxi cd eevei, d aun- dra JSoudxeaux, d)abina {ilier, tOilichelle doarrett, and -Jyiiity -Jocmy fox theix many houxi of hard work beyond the calL of duty. -dheix contribution! to the booh are irrehlaceable. £1 would Lihe to thanh cyv r. £zxa cdrdami, d-otbouxxi adviiex, fox all the hxofenional and fathexLu advice he hai qiven to me thil yeax. ' Without hii exhexience and hnow-how, the i qSo LPotbouxxi would have nevex been oxganized ai well ai it ii. Cxedit ii alio due to my family who encouxaged me to tachle luch a huge challenge. -Jhey nevex failed to yive me theix love tnxouyh all the rough timei and they alwayi ihaxed my joy with me duxing the many yood timei. djut moit of all, LJ would lihe to yive a ihecial thanhi to cdreLene itoxgan. -Jhxoughout the yeax, fox bettex ox fox woxie, dfelene ituck by my lide and gave me all the moral luhhoxt and confidence that LI needed. With- out hex fxiendihih, L) woubd have nevex made it. LJ hohe that uou, the heaxt and loul of vorthweitexn d tate linivexiity, axe ai hxoud of the I QSo J- othouxxi ai dl am. dl{ay fod bleu and be with you alwayi. diincerelu, c obexl d?. tdltcUCeClar £ditox, ig£o {Potpourri Robert McKellar — Editor THREE HUNDRED SIXTY-SEVEN 1 We Would Like to Thank the Following 1 for Their Assistance in the 1 980 Potpourri: Lorie Boley Jim McKellar Current Sauce Candace Boyd Mr. and Mrs. John Don Sepulvado m Joyce Deason McKellar SGA Reginald Evans Dorothy Meadows SUGB Mike Gallien Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Thomas Gretchen Giering Granvel Metoyer The Natchitoches Doug Ireland Tony Metoyer Times Vicki Lewis Mr. and Mrs. Falcon Sheila Thompson Dan McDonald Morgan Pat Todd Diana McKellar Susan Porterf ield Tracy Towry Julie Pye Buddy Wood Stanley Rhodes Roger Rolon The 1980 Potpourri Staff Ezra Adams — Adviser Bob McKellar — Editor Kristy Towry — Managing Editor, Sports Karlette Metoyer — Greeks, Events, Honors Helen Morgan — Organiztions, Seventies Sherri Reeves — Academics, Photography Saundra Boudreaux — Photography Sabina Miller — Apprentice Michelle Barrett — Apprentice Debbie Munn — Shreveport •JNOREDSIXT Representative d£MM- Mo. ,y


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