Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) - Class of 1985 Page 1 of 312
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Show Hide text for 1985 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1985 volume: “ 5Wj r bration Of A Century ■ HMB 1 i h K X m ' POTPOURRI Northwestern State University Natchitoches, Louisiana Symbolic of the early history of Northwestern are the four (now three) white columns which stood at the front of Bullard Mansion. Bullard Mansion was also the home of NSU ' s famous ghost, Isabella. The remaining three columns have become a symbol of the tradi- tions of Northwestern for the past 100 years. " Celebration of a Century m Centennial Compiled Edited by Carla Erickson In 1714, St. Denis built a fort on the present grounds of North- western State. This fort was the first established settlement in the Loui- siana Purchase. It took its name from a local tribe of Indians, the Natchitoches. As the town became a thriving community, the quest for education grew. The Society of Sacred Heart then came to establish a school. In 1856, they bought Bullard Mansion, owned by Charles A. Bullard, at a cost of $42,000. Included in the pur- chase were the mansion and 107 acres of land. For several years the convent flourished by attaining an enrollment of 300 boarders. However, with the onset of the Civil War, the school was abandoned in 1875. After the Civil War better educa- tion became the key to earning a good living. The Louisiana General Assembly passed a bill on October 6, 1884, establishing the Louisiana State Normal School to train persons of either sex who desired to teach in the state ' s public schools. Then the question arose as to where the school would be erected. State Repre- sentative, Captain Caspari, helped Natchitoches to be selected over such places as Homer, Shreveport, Alexandria, and New Orleans. In December of 1884, Dr. Edward Sheib was named president of the school where he faced " the almost in- surmountable problems of creating a school out of a wilderness. " He later wrote that the Normal School opened in November of 1885, in a " half-ruined building surrounded by a wilderness of thorns and trees . . . without desks, without benches, without books and blackboards, with rain pouring through the broken roof, and the wind sweeping through halls that could not be closed. " For the first term sixty students were enrolled in the two year program, and the school was able to secure three faculty members, who helped develop the curriculum. After three years, President Sheib resigned, yet because of his unceas- ing labors, the school had a foundation. In 1888, Thomas D. Boyd picked up where President Sheib left off by becoming Normal ' s second presi- 1mm? dent. He was able to continue the ex- cellent work that had been started. During his term, he extended the course study to four years. He also tried to add industrial courses to the curriculum, a project which was un- successful. His reason for this endeavor was to prevent the establishment of an industrial in- stitute at Ruston (Louisiana Tech) which he felt would be a " perpetual menace " to the Normal. In July of 1896, Boyd left the Normal to become the president of Louisiana State University. D uring the 1890s, the Normal of- fered many benefits to the students. Tuition was free for students who promised to teach at least one year in Louisiana schools. And the State Normal offered boarding facilities for young ladies at the cost of $12 to $15 a month which included room, board, and laundry. If there was not enough space available, ladies and all men lived in approved boarding houses in town. For these students, studies were important, yet they did have a social life. Literary societies helped to pro- vide some entertainment. The two that formed during President Boyd ' s term were Seekers After Knowledge and Eclectric Literary Society. These groups grew in importance and later provided the school colors — purple and white. From 1896 to 1908, Beverly C. Caldwell served as president. Presi- dent Caldwell instituted school pro- grams, intensified the expansion of the facilities, im proved student housing, and modified the cur- riculum. Four new buildings were built. Main Hall (Caldwell Hall) was the first brick structure on campus. Normal ' s heating and lighting systems were improved by the in- troduction of steam heat and electric lights which replaced the old, open fireplaces, wood burning stoves and oil lamps. President Caldwell also in- troduced an elective system, new courses, and a summer term. Upon President Caldwell ' s resignation, James B. Aswell was elected. During his three year tenure, he instituted a quarter system and raised graduation re- quirements. Also, additional literary societies were established, the POTPOURRI was first published in 1909, religious organizations came into being, and a Normal band was organized in 1911. Sports also began to play an important part in student life. Normal ' s enrollment had in- creased to 1,863 when President Aswell resigned in 1911 to run for governor. Ill " Celebration of a Century " 1884-1920 Bullard Mansion was erected overlooking cane river. -1832 Normal ' s dormitories did not have bathtubs, showers, or electricity. — 1885 The first library was completed with 1500 volumes. 1886 The Science and Art of Teaching and the Practice School were the only departments at the Normal School. — 1890 Bullard Mansion and Caldwell Hall appeared together in a rare photograph. The Normal Camera Club prepared to take pictures. The next president was Victor L. Roy, who served the Normal for eighteen years. In 1918, the school began granting Bachelor degrees, and in 1921, the school changed its name to Louisiana State Normal Col- lege. The College also gained regional and national recognition as being the South ' s leading teacher training institute. In 1926 the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools accredited the Normal because it possessed strong educational qualities. Some of these qualities were brought about during Presi- dent Roy ' s tenure. For example, he i began correspondence courses and (an extension division, inaugurated a point system, and raised the stan- dards for the faculty. Three hundred acres and several new buildings were added under his guidance. Despite his outstanding achievements, President Roy is best known for his strict discipline and opposition to the new social mores of the 1920s. Feeling that he must counteract " the loose tendencies of these reckless, post-bellum days, " President Roy tried to prevent the girls from bobbing their hair by threatening to dismiss them. He also was opposed to the use of cosmetics. Even Coca Cola was forbidden on the campus until 1925. In reference to relationships with the opposite sex, students had many restrictions. Students could not m ingle at literary society ' s meetings, lyceum entertainments, Friday night movies, and walks to and from church services. President Roy sometimes would even flip on the lights during a movie to check for improper behavior. He also checked the length of girls ' hemlines before they left for town. Yet through all these regulations the students had fun. The CUR- RENT SAUCE began publication, and fraternities and sororities ap- peared during the late twenties. In addition, an honor system and a stu- dent government association were developed. Despite the wonderful growth of the school, President Roy was forced to resign because ol pressure from the newly elected governor, Huev P. Long " Celebration of a Century N State Normal School President Roy was fortunate in one respect, in that he did not have to see the Normal during the Great Depression, for his resignation came four months before the Stockmarket Crash of 1929. Yet the Normal en- dured with the help of William W. Tison and Albert A. Fredericks. President Tison directed the col- lege from 1929-1934. During his term only one building was erected — the men ' s gymnasium. Curricula also were modified and strength- ened, new departments and pro- grams were installed, and the first national honor society was introduc- ed on campus. Though the ad- ministration was good, Governor Long replaced President Tison with Albert Fredericks, a man who had served Louisiana State Normal for a number of years as a faculty member. President Fredericks had the rare distinction in that he served as state senator from the twenty-fourth district while being president of LSNC. Because of his political con- nections, he was able to secure funding from state and federal pro- grams. Some thirty-nine buildings were either improved or built. In the area of academics, curricula were ex- panded with the addition of a liberal arts program. The semester system was also established under his administration. Together with these benefits and improvements came some restric- tions. For example, students had to sign in and out of dormitories, and women were given certain number of date nights each week. Another policy for women dealt with their riding in automobiles. Certain after- noon hours were set for that pur- pose. Hours were also set for danc- ing. At that time the Field House was opened (in 1934) for the students ' entertainment. Because of his political involve- ment, President Fredericks was replaced in 1941 when the Long regime was disbanded. Joe Farrar took Fredericks ' place as president of the Normal. World War II also came to the Normal at this time, yet under the supervision of President Farrar, the School came through it well. The enrollment dropped tremendously as men and women went to serve their country. Yet the Normal con- tinued and served her country well in her own way. The college provid- ed instructors for a unit of the Civilian War Training Service. And two naval aviation training schools were located on campus at different times. This relationship with the military probably influenced Presi- dent Farrar when he tried to secure a naval ROTC unit on campus after the war. In administration, President Farrar reorganized the various instructional programs. Three new schools were established: Applied Arts and Sciences, Arts and Sciences, and Education. This reorganization led to the school ' s name change on March 6, 1944, to Northwestern State College. Captain Caspari i l fl « « «s f .• A group of Normal girls took a break in between classes. T " Celebration of a Century " 1884-1920 alir JFiral Annual Jfmithall arain In Win a (EhamptottBhiy The tough Normal football team that won the 1912 Championship. T t T T Then in 1945, the school became a member of the Association of American Colleges. During his last few months in office, President Far- rar was ill. Augustus Maddox, head of the department of Mathematics, was acting president. On July 1, 1947, Dr. Joseph Gibson took office and served as president until September 1949. During his short administration, the state made new capital-outlay appropriations for the college. With this aid, needed buildings were constructed. The Col- umns also were in need of repair; he had these rebuilt. Another of his policies was securing higher salaries for the faculty. Because of these endeavors to preserve the college, his resignation came as a shock to the students. Yet no ill feelings were held against him when he went to work at Tulane. " Seekers After Knowledge " was the first organization at Normal. — 1890 The first President ' s home was a two room cottage. -1894 The Alumni Association was organized by Miss Bessie Russell. — 1894 The Klu Klux Klan, Witches, and Yum Yums were some of the early organizations. - 1902-1911 Caldwell Hall was completed at a cost of $85,000. 1906 The Modern Culture Club was organized. 1902 Old Bullard Mansion was demolished. 1913 Registration fees were two dollars. 1913 The first four-year class graduated m the summer. 1920 High School graduation became a requirement for college entrance. 1918 Band members, of the year 1919, modeled their uniforms _ Celebration of a Century ff N State Normal College The next man to take over the presidency was Dr. William McGin- ty. Although he was a temporary president, he served NSC well. A couple of buildings were con- structed, and several buildings were renovated. On April 3, 1950, a ROTC Anti-Aircraft Artillery Unit was ac- cepted for the campus. Yet the greatest of his accomplishments was the establishment of the nursing department. In order to serve as head of the Social Science Department at Ruston, President McGinty resigned as president of Northwestern in September of 1950. The next to assume the position of president was " Coach " H. Lee Prather, a man who had served NSC for thirty-seven years. He was well acquainted with the school by hav- ing served as coach, athl etic director, dean of men, dean of students, and professor of government at different times in his life. Many new benefits for students came about under President Prather ' s administration. Veterans from World War II went to school with assistance from the Veterans Administration. Students worked hard, but they also knew how to en- joy life. Dances and parties were held regularly. The Northwestern State College calendar was filled with traditional celebrations such as homecoming, State Fair, the POT- POURRI Ball, etc. Yet strict rules were still enforced. All freshmen and sophomores were to be in their dormitories by 8:00; therefore, dances during the week were over by 7:45. Also during Prather ' s term, more buildings were restored and three new structures were completed. In 1953, the Department of Nursing became the School of Nursing with its own dean. This program also grew to the point that the Nursing School had divisions in Shreveport, Alexandria, and Baton Rouge. After giving much of his life to North- western, President Prather retired in 1954. The Ten Commandments of the State Normal College J am the covenant, which brought thee out of the primary grades, out of grammar grades, out of high schools, into the most noted Normal College. Thou shalt have no other creeds before me. Thou shalt not chew gum in classes, or any likeness thereof obtainable in the " Y.W. Shop " above, or Sam ' s below, or Charley ' s below Sam ' s. Thou shalt not take the name of thy teacher in vain; for the teacher will not hold him " Flunkless " that taketh his name in vain. Remember Blue Monday is to keep wholly. Five days shalt thou labor and do all thy work, but the sixth and seventh shall be spent in dire fear of the forthcoming Monday. Honor thy President, Dean, and teachers that thy days may not be prolonged in the college in which they reign. Thou shalt not be late to breakfast. Thou shalt not commit thyself to having feasts at midnight. Thou shalt not swipe thy neighbor ' s property. Thou shalt not bear false tales against thy fellow students. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor ' s big mirror. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor ' s Latin pony, nor his ice cream, nor his English themes, nor his umbrella, nor his lesson plans, nor his ability to cut class, nor anything that is thy neighbor ' s. (Submitted with all due respect and reverence to the Ten Commandments.) J.B.C. Ill " Celebration of a Century " 1921-1943 t T t fit T The POTPOURRI Staff endeavored to report the yearly activities. ft i fl The Alby L. Smith Loan Fund was established which allotted $50-$75 for needy students. — 1921 While walking to town, girls were not permitted to accept a ride from a single man. However, it was correct and proper to accept a ride from a married man. — 1921 The BSU was organized by Miss Louise Foreman, a Southern Baptist Traveling Secretary. — 1923 Harry " Rags " Turpin, captain of the football team, graduated with many honors. — 1925 The fire brigade ' s general equipment, valued at $3000, consisted of four hose carts, a life net and other necessities for fighting fires. — 1926 Panhellenic was organized with Miriam Berry (President of Delta Sigma Epsilon) serving as president. — 1928 The Agriculture Department consisted of six enterprises: a dairy, creamery, garden, poultry, and hogs and the farm proper. — 1929 The price for a POTPOURRI was $4.00. 1929 In May of 1954, Dr. John Kyser became our next president. While in office, he inaugurated a graduate school for the areas of Education, Arts and Sciences. He also secured 20 million dollars for the construction of seven new dormitories and two new dining halls. He also got the ac- creditation of the School of Nursing by the National Association of Schools of Nursing. He was also able to get one million dollars for the pur- chase of land and construction of a nursing facility in Shreveport. Presi- dent Kyser accomplished this and more in his 13 years at Northwestern. Basketball was just one of the many sports at Normal. " Celebration of a Century mi State Normal College The sixties brought both good and bad times to Northwestern. Although the Vietnam Conflict began during this time, the students at NSC were not strongly affected. Festivals, sororities, fraternities, and organizations kept the " spirit " of Northwestern going. Students watched the changing life styles and the progressing war. During this time of change, Arnold Kilpatrick took over as president. Several buildings began construc- tion and new programs came into ef- fect, such as the doctorial and associate degree programs. Two new campuses were established at Fort Polk and England Air Force Base. The administration saw the necessity of the college to be converted into a university. In 1970, the college of- ficially changed its name to North- western State University of Louisiana. The auditorium where students attended lectures and special events. id r t t The cafeteria received its vegetables from the ten acre garden and its milk from the campus dairy. — 1929 During the Great Depression, gasoline was 18 (, movies were 10 t to 25 t and hamburgers were 5 t . 1930 Composed of varsity athletes, the " N " Club was formed with the purpose of promoting campus athletics and the Normal Spirit. — 1931 The football team, coached by Prather, crushed Louisiana Tech in a 33 to battle. — 1932 The Fine Arts building was completed at a cost of —$594,000. — 1940 Who ' s Who nominees were selected by a committee of five faculty and administrators. — 1941 4,232 marines, sailors, and coast guardsmen were trained on the campus during World War II. — 1942 The Dean ' s List was first established. - 1942 CURRENT i : ■ !■ I I I .. I ■■ . ■ ■ I ; . I I) Wi Mil H " Celebration of a Century " The CURRENT SAUCE kept students informed of the latest news. 1921-1943 CRYSTAL ICE BOTTLING CO. Authorized Bolllers NATCHI rCX HES LOt LSI W s?z TWOS COAVPANX " arA whenever trvereis- corc paj y ••LeliciOMx . r 6 Refrc j-K i r a • • is rvre io please n»» « »fc.«. v; Coca Cola was a popular drink in the 1900s. m 1931 Normal Dictionary Alarm Clocks — a thing to be seen and not heard; reminders of trouble Boys — forbidden fruit Called to the Office — meeting the Demon in his den " F " - flunked flat Girls Dormitories — insane asylums Hall — an overground passage between chambers of torture Joke — the faculty ' s last resort Test — horror of the hill Weekend — visit to the world Yells — cries of the Imps on the Hill The four columns stood proudly in front of Caldwell Hall. The seventies opened the door to many new activities and dropped many old restrictions. Intramurals became increasingly popular when co-ed activities were permitted. For years men and women could not compete together in intramural ac- tivities. The completion of Turpin Stadium in 1977 offered a new dimension to football. The five minute time limit of talking on the phone, the signing in and out of dorms, and other restrictions were dropped because of the changing at- titudes of the 70s. By the 1980s almost total freedom was allowed Students could go and come from the dormitories any time they wished. Organizations became varied in categories such as, honors, and music. Greek hill buz .ed with excite- ment and activities. The 70s and 80s brought many new opportunities and freedoms to NSU. " Celebration of a Century Northwestern State College Dr. Rene Bienvenu became presi- dent on February 1, 1978. During his four-year term, he secured 25 million dollars for construction. The Fine Arts building was expanded making it one of the best facilities in the state. Funding for a new nursing facility was obtained. So new pro- grams such as the NSU Press, Loui- siana Folklife Center, Lignite Research and Development came in- to existence, and with his help, the Normal Hill was placed on the Na- tional Register for Historic Places. These accomplishments assisted in the growth of the university; therefore, when he anno unced his retirement the school felt a tremen- dous loss. The military played a large part in Northwestern ' s history. ' £T TKABBCAt tR£ umaiiBKl? T t T T A 1969 ROTC float depicted the Vietnam crisis. The Demonaires were organized as the official college dance band. — 1945 The baseball team came back!!! — 1947 The purple-and-white flag appeared at NSC. - 1948 The Demonettes, an all-girl pep squad, was formed. -1948 The Northwestern State Symphony made its first appearance, and was composed of 40 members from Natchitoches and NSC. — 1948 The US Government established an ROTC Unit on campus. — 1950 " Celebration of a Century " A campaign booth for Nixon was sponsored by the Young Republicans. 10 1944-1969 t t f f Football coach, Harry " Rags " Turpin was selected " Coach of the Year " in the Gulf States Conference. - 1953 Demon basketball and football tied for the Gulf States Conference Title. — 1953 Demon Track and Field team zvas the Gulf States Conference Champions. 1953 The POTPOURRI Pageant was presented over the KNOE-television station. -- 1954 NSC Gymnastic team won the Gulf AAU Championship, the Southwest AAU title, the MidSouth Intercollegiate, all for the second straight year, and captured its sixth consecutive Southern AAU Crown. 1955 The Student Council initiated Northwest em ' s election of Mr. and Miss NSC (now NSU). — 1957 Impersonator, Hal Holbrook, came to NSC as part of the Artist Series. 1957 Two NSC students enjoyed themselves at a Northwestern football game. For many years, " Wreck Tech, " has been the motto for tho State Fair Classic. " 1 have coached at this college m their undergraduate days, tin- Chief Justice of the Louisiana State Supreme court, the It. Governor the Dean of the College of Education at Louisiana State University, and the secretary for tlie student work o) the Southern Baptist Convention. " President Prather 1953 Students made clothes for dolls which were later donated to needy children. " Celebration of a Century a in ii Northwestern State College Dr. Joseph Orze filled the office of presidency competently on November 5, 1982. Some needed changes were brought about during President Orze ' s administration. The colleges were reorganized as follows: College of Arts and Sciences, College of Basic Studies and Associate Pro- grams, College of Business and Ap- plied Sciences, College of Education and Behavioral Sciences and College of Nursing. The administration also went through reorganization. In ad- dition, President Orze secured funds for the rebuilding of Caldwell Hall which burned in 1982. Also, with the opening of the completed Fine Arts Building, Orze developed long range plans for the Fine Arts Department. Freshman football team members, " Dogs, " were initiated with a stylish haircut. Even in the sixties, moving into the dorm was a difficult chore. fThe women ' s gymnastic team was organized. — 1960 T T Commanded by Cadet Lt. Col. Robert Risor, the Black Knights Drill team captured fifth place in the National Drill Team Competition which was held in Washington, D.C. — 1959 NSC Demon Basketball won the Gulf State Classic Title with a 23-5 record. — 1960 Demon Baseball captured second place in the Gulf State Classic. — 1960 The Blue Key National Honor Fraternity was organized. — 1959 The " N " water tower was another symbol of Northwestern ' s past. 12 " Celebration of a Century " 1944-1969 t t T Alpha Lambda Delta, a freshman National Honorary Sorority, was established. — 1966 NSC Demons won the Gulf States Conference football championship. — 1962 Phi Eta Sigma was established at NSC, as a National Honorary Society for freshman men. — 1961 NSC Roughriders were the Rodeo Club at Northwestern. — 1961 The Demon Mascot of Northwestern State College The Neptune Club performed in their annual water show. During President Orze ' s term, NSU and the city of Natchitoches were selected for the location of the Louisiana School for Math, Science and the Arts. Northwestern donated two dorms and Natchitoches donated the old high school building. The latter donation was a repetition in history. State Repre- sentative, Jimmy Long, offered the House the proposal that Natchitoches would donate the high school building if they were chosen as the location for the school. One hundred years ago this situation oc- curred with the establishment of the Louisiana State Normal School. These two schools were reorganized on October 4, 1984 when one was born and the other celebrated its 100th birthday. The KAs carried on the southern tradition with a new twist. " Celebration of a Century 13 Northwestern State University The college of Basic Studies was developed. — 1970 T t T T The Teacher Education Center was completed at a cost of two million dollars. — 1970 For the first time, the Current Sauce was printed on a full size sheet rather than on a tabloid. — 1970 The Demon basketball team went to the National NAIA Play-offs. — 1974 The Geological Society sponsored a nine-day field trip to Texas. — 1977 The Cane River Belles were formed. — 1977 Dr. Joyce Brothers was a guest of the Distinguished Lectures Series. — 1979 The first Intramural All-Nighter was held. — 1979 The new NSU Fieldhouse was completed. — 1979 Governor Edwin Edwards per- formed the ribbon cutting for the Louisiana School for Math, Science and the Arts, plus he unveiled the commemorative plaque of North- western ' s Centennial. During Gover- nor Edwards ' speech, he made reference to Northwestern ' s future — " as it lives and grows older, it will not lose its vibrance and its purpose. " Stevie Wonder performed at NSU in 1970. tit Happy 100th Birthday NSU Editor ' s Note: The information in the Centennial Section was compiled from old issues of POT- POURRIS, CURRENT SAUCEs, Catalogues, Natchitoches Times, Alumni Columns, and NSU Press reports. Leisure life in the dorm has drastically changed over the years. 14 T " Celebration of a Century " 1970-1984 Former Governor Dave Treen participated in the 1980 Christmas parade. The Entertainers were active at NSU in 1976. Car wrapping was a common sight around campus. Northwestern s Literary magazine, ARGUS, was first published. — 1977 The " N " was placed on top of Turpm Stadium and can be seen all over Natchitoches. 1981 Aerobic courses were started at NSU. 1981 To raise money for KNWD, two staff member sal on top of the columns tor two days 1982 The Demon mascot was always a crowd pleaser. " Celebration of a Century 15 — Northwestern State University « Christopher Cross and Hall and Oates performed at NSU. — 1982 Caldwell Hall was destroyed in a late night fire. — 1982 Isabella, Northwestern ' s ghost, was moved from the ruins of Caldwell Hall into the oldest building on campus, the Women ' s Gym on Halloween night at midnight. — 1982 The Fine Arts building opened its doors for NSU students. — 1983 The Louisiana School of Math, Science and the Arts was opened for gifted high school students. — 1983 The university began reorganization under Dr. Orze ' s administration. — 1983 Northwestern ' s first Medieval-Renaissance Festival was held. — 1984 The Demon Mascsot was named " Vic, " short for Victory, and he also was selected as the best college mascot by the National Cheerleader Association. — 1984 Art Linkletter, famous radio and television personality, spoke to NSU students as part of the Distinguished Lectures Series. — 1984 Northwestern ' s Phi Alpha Theta, an international Student Honor Society in History, won the national Best Chapter Award. — 1984 The Columns The stately columns on the Hill In brooding moonlight gleam like pearl; In winter they are chaste and still; In summer round them vines unfurl. In times of old, I ' ve heard it said, These columns graced a home so fair; And, later, sacred duty had to beautify a convent there. Their tryst they kept, e ' en as the nuns; And Time, their father, them rewards, For still not one its duty shuns, But oft some smiling thought records. And man, by vines for beauty trained, Has helped fulfill the columns ' choice Of giving forth whate ' er they ' ve gained And whispering, through the leaves, their voice. The columns stand upon the Hill A group of four, where birdies nest; In winter they are chaste and still; But wake in spring, in ivy drest. — Sybil Moore. 16 Firemen saved the Columns as Caldwell Hall burned to the background. " Celebration of a Century " " Table of Contents CENTENNIAL l III HONORS 19 t Edited by Carla Erickson EVENTS 39 Edited by Kristine Leone STUDENT LIFE 66 Edited by Lucy LeBlanc GREEKS 81 jfil Edited by Wilfred " Skip " Waters ORGANIZATIONS 125 »- Edited by Jan Chatelain ATHLETICS 179 f Edited by Anita Reed ADMINISTRATION 227 t Edited by Shirley LeDuff and Lucy LeBlanc PEOPLE 263 M Edited by Carla Erickson " Celebration of a Century " III OUR LADY OF THE BRACELET by Terri D. Griffin B eauty pageants have always been a part of student life especially here at Northwestern. Since the early 1920 ' s, girls in some way have been honored for their talent, beauty, and poise. And one of these ways was through selecting a group of girls to be Potpourri beauties. The Potpourri dedicated a section of the book to these beauties. The judging, however, varied from year to year. Sometimes the Potpourri would send in the girls ' photos to a well-known producer such as Billy Rose for his judgment. Or a student and faculty committee chose the winners. Or the panel of judges consisted of photographers, professional models, and television personalities. They con- tinued using these procedures for several years. But through these methods each girl chosen possessed charm and beauty. And these qualities were found in the first " Lady of the Bracelet, " Miss Kahne Dipoala. In 1958, she was chosen from twenty other contestants. The Potpourri staff created this title especially for their Potpourri beauties. And a solid gold bracelet was purchased for " Our Lady of the Bracelet " to wear when she represented the school in public. That bracelet passed each year to the new queen. The 1959 Potpourri editor John Rabb presented Kahne Dipoala, a senior nursing major, at the AWS Masquerade dance held on October 31, 1958. SHW along with the twenty other contestants had been presented to the students, faculty, and judges early in the evening. The judges were Webb Overlander and Jim Barker, makeup men for Sam Goldwin productions, and Benoni Crouch, a model from John Robert Powers Studios. They judged the girls on poise, facial beauty, figure, and charm. The group was then narrowed down to twelve then eight. These eight were then asked a question concerned with Northwestern or their careers. The other girls chosen were as follows: Virginia Atkinson, freshman secretarial major; Janice Lightfoot, freshman elementary education major; Ann Monkhouse, freshman pre-medicine; Bobbie Sue Craft, senior nursing major; Barbara Law, freshman business education major; Karen Stone, junior nursing major; and Marilyn DeFatta, freshman secretarial science major. For several years following this initial event, few changes were made in the pageant. But in 1971, the Potpourri relinquished it to the Student Union Governing Board, where changes were made. Robert Wilson Jr., director of the Student Union, was able to buy the franchise for the Miss Louisiana Pageant. The LOB Pageant became an exciting event for the young women entering for they knew that whoever won would get to repre- sent Northwestern at the Miss Louisiana Pageant and maybe the Miss America Pageant. But no matter how Miss LOB did, she knew that she would get to represent her school throughout the state. And she would have the privilege to wear the bracelet, which had many new charms added. And she also knew that a new charm was placed on the bracelet for her along with the honor of having a picture of herself placed in the Queens ' Room of the Student Union. The bracelet was at one time kept by the Dean of Women, but the SUGB took responsibility of it so future " Ladies of the Bracelet " could have the honor of wearing it. Editor ' s note: The information above was compiled from issues of Current Sauce and Potpourri and from interviews with Camille Hawthorne and Lucile Hendricks. Our First Lady of the Bracelet, Kahne Dipoala posed for the 1959 POTPOURRI. t Ill 14 MR. NSU Mr. Russcl Bienvenu, a business administration major from Natchitoches, was chosen to be Mr. NSU, one of Northwestern ' s highest honors. He was a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity, SGA Student Supreme Court, Student Ambassadors, Young Democrats, Publications Media Board, Spirit Committee, and Current Sauce. Mr. Bienvenu ' s honors included: Who ' s Who, Blue Key National Honor Fraternity, Outstanding Young Men of America 1984, National Kappa Sigma Scholarship Leadership Award, T. H. Harris Scholarship, and Sigma Sigma Sigma Man of the Year. When asked who was his favorite teacher at NSU, Mr. Bienvenu replied, " Dr. Eugene Williams, because he comes across so well to his students and he is always happy to help you when you need it. " Mr. Bienvenu felt very strongly about NSU and thought it was a fine institution. Mr. Bienvenu added that NSU has given him " the opportunity to meet many new and interesting people. " His favorite memory at NSU was " finding out I had won Mr. NSU. " After Graduation in May, Mr. Bienvenu planned to " go to graduate school, maybe law school. " Mr. Russel Bienvenu 20 t Russel Bienvenu prepared the circulation report for the Current Sauce. MISS NSU Darlene Brown took time out with " Vic. Miss Darlern Brown Chosen as Miss NSU was Miss Darlene Brown, a home economics education major from Oakdale. Miss Brown was a member of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority and the Home Economics Club. She was also an NSU Cheerleader, an Insider for Inside View, and a member of the 1982 Homecoming Court. Miss Brown believed, " J SU has made me a strong person. " " Most of all Northwestern, has given me a future J look forward to. " Miss Brown also stated, " I love NSU and have done everything in my power to uplift the name to the highest. " When asked who was her favorite teacher at Northwestern, Miss Brown replied, " Ms. Kathy Cochran, because she has been there when I needed her to answer questions or just to talk. " " She ' s inspired my career. " Miss Brown ' s favorite memory was cheering the Demons onto victory as an NSU Cheerleader. Miss Brown planned to work with the home extension service after graduation in May. t :i LADY OF THE BRACELET Eh cia Graham of Memphis, Tenn., was crowned Miss Northwestern-Lady of the Bracelet on February 17, 1984, in the Fine Arts Auditorium. The 21-year-old junior majoring in business, was also the pageant ' s preliminary swimsuit winner. At NSU, Miss Graham was a Kappa Alpha Southern Belle and an active member in Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority. She served as a member of North- western ' s State Fair Court. Miss Graham is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David C. Graham of Memphis. The 1st runner-up and talent winner in the Miss Northwestern-Lady of the Bracelet Pageant was Molly Thornton, a 19-year-old sophomore. Miss Thornton ' s winning talent presentation was the song " With One More Look At You. " Second runner-up honors went to Sherri Bice, an 18-year-old freshman. Third runner-up was Kim Scoggins, a 19-year-old sophomore. The pageant ' s fourth runner-up was Lori Plunkett, a 19-year-old junior. Yevette Jordan was the con- testants ' selection for the Miss Congeniality award, and the au- dience chose Susan Combest for the People ' s Choice award for talent. The SUGB ' s 15th annual beauty pageant was directed by Harlan Harvey and featured Elizabeth Ward, Miss America 1982, as the mistress of ceremonies. Elycia Graham prepares for her reign as the 1984 L.O.B. Queen. 22 t Lori Plunkett, 4th Runner-up; Kim Scoggins, 3rd Runner-up; Elycia Graham, Queen; Sherri Bice, 2nd Runner-up; Molly Thorton, 1st Runner-up. People ' s Choice Award Winner, Susan Combest, flashes her dazzling smile to conclude her performance. Elycia Graham, the winner of the swimsuit competition, models for the judges. 23 Homecoming Court Miss Susan Arthur, a broadcast journalism major from Natchitoches, was elected as Northwestern ' s 1984 Homecom- ing Queen. Miss Arthur was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray- mond Arthur and a 1982 graduate of Natchitoches Cen- tral High School. She is a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority, NSU Entertainers, Kappa Sigma Fraternity " Starduster " and a batgirl for the Demon baseball team. Miss Ar- thur reigned as queen of NSU ' s Centennial celebration and 100th anniversary Homecoming. Members of the Homecoming Court were Susan Combest, Natchitoches; Amy Whit ford, Natchitoches; Cindy Ernst, Campti; Theresa Guillory, New Orleans; Carmel Preyan, New Orleans; Eileen Haynes, Saline; Melissa Hightower, Kingwood, TX; and Yevette Jordan, Florien. Miss Susan Arthur 24 t Melissa Hightower, Yevette Jordan, Eileen Haynes, Theresa Guillory, Queen Susan Arthur, Cindy Ernst, Carmel ' reyan, Amy Whitford, Susan Combest. r 4 " resident Orze, Mr. Raymond Arthur and Queen Susan Arthur faced ie cheering homecoming crowd. t STATE FAIR COURT Marsha Kay McLamore, a fashion merchandising major from Natchitoches, was elected as Northwestern State Univer- sity ' s 1984 State Fair Queen. Miss McLamore was the daughter of Mr. J. R. McLamore and a 1983 graduate of Natch- itoches Central High School. As the NSU queen, she reigned over a full week of activities on campus which led to the 49th annual State Fair Classic and the 72nd football game between Northwestern and Louisiana Tech. At NSU, Miss McLamore performed with the Cane River Belles dance line and was a member of Phi Mu Fraternity and the Kappa Alpha Fraternity Rose Court. This fall, she served on the SGA ' s Centennial Homecoming Committee. Members of the NSU State Fair Court were Brunctta An- thony, Natchitoches; Rita Davis, Shreveport; Christi Dickey, Natchitoches; Lejoyce Gaulden, Arcadia; Kecia Guillory, Benton; Carla Roberts, Saline; Michaela Sampite, Natchitoches; and Sharon Sampite, Natchitoches. Miss Marsha Kay McLamore 26 t Row 1: Sharon Sampite, Christi Dickey, Queen Marsha McLamore, Carla Roberts, Rita Davis. Row 2: Kecia Guillory, Lejoyce Gaulden. Row 3: Michaela Sampite, Brunetta Anthony. ' Vic " posed with the 1984 State Fair Court. t Who ' s Who Mr. Lawson Adams History Leesville, Louisiana Mr. Perry D. Anderson Physical Education and Elementary Education Ashland, Louisiana Mr. Russel J. Bienvenu Business Administration Natchitoches, Louisiana Ms. Lola R. Boone Home Economics Hanna, Louisiana 28 t Mr. James B. Bryant I Mass Communications Leesville, Louisiana Ms. Patty S. Byone Business Administration Cloutierville, Louisiana Ms. Susan E. Combest Kindergarten and Primary Education Natchitoches, Louisiana Ms. Shannon K. Conner Mathematics Education Leesville, Louisiana t 29 WHO ' S WHO « Ms. Angela E. Corley A rt Education Jena, Louisiana Ms. Sarah M. Cote Computer Science and Spanish Natchitoches, Louisiana Ms. Rita Davis Broadcast Journalism Shreveport, Louisiana Ms. Cindy L. Ernst Zoology Chemistry (Minor) Campti, Louisiana Ms. Carta Flores-Gomez Sociology Tegucigalpa, Honduras 30 t Ms. Susan C. Fortenberry Computer Science and Business Administration Shreveport, Louisiana Ms. Sharla N. Vosh.ee Elementary Education Jena, Louisiana Ms. Brenda K. Foster Early Childhood Education Castor, Louisiana Mr. Kenneth A. Foster Accounting Castor, Louisiana Ms. Brenda A. Fowler Business Administration Natchitoches, Louisiana t I] WHO ' S WHO Ms. Lejoyce Gaulden Business Admi n is trat io n Marketing Arcadia, Louisiana Ms. LeAnn Gray Elementary Education and Special Education Keatchie, Louisiana Ms. Laurie H. Hardin Business Administration Carthage, Texas Mr. James C. Hartline Accounting and Computer Science Youngsville, Louisiana 32 t Ms. Frances E. Haynes Public Relations Saline, Louisiana Ms. AnnaM. Hill Zoology Natchitoches, Louisiana Ms. Jamie A. Husak Nursing Haughton, Louisiana Ms. Janet McBridc Irwin Nursing Grand Prairie, Texas t 33 WHO ' S WHO Ms. Kathryn F. Jenriey Journalism and Public Relations Edison, New Jersey Ms. June A. Johnson Business Administration and Marketing Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas Ms. Donna Jo Kelly Public Relations Anacoco, Louisiana Mr. Tod Klotzbach Business Administration Shreveport, Louisiana Mr. Michael W. Miguez Chemistry and Pre- Med Ragley, Louisiana 34 t Mr. Jon C. Mouser Industrial Management Bossier City, Louisiana Ms. Heideith V. Myles Business Administration and Pre-Law Shreveport, Louisiana Mr. Jon S. Robbins Accounting and Pre-Law History (Minor) Boston, Massachusetts Ms. Carta S. Roberts Mr. John F. Sacker Pre-Law Nursing Saline, Louisiana Kinder, Louisiana t 35 WHO ' S WHO Ms. Sharon E. Sampite Computer Science and Business Administration Natchitoches, Louisiana Ms. Stephanie R. Samuels Broadcast Journalism and History Shreveport, Louisiana Ms. Jo E. Tatum Physical Education New Braunfels, Texas Mr. Duke L. Terrell Music Pineville, Louisiana 36 t Ms. Lea L. V inning Nursing Lafayette, Louisiana Ms. Melisa K. Williams Business Administration Calvin, Louisiana NOT PICTURED Mr. Raymond C. Cain Ms. Pamela K. Caldwell Mr. Paul Crnkovic Mr. Duane A. Mauser Mr. Charles E. Muggins Ms. Stacie L. Lafitte Ms. Martha C. Lane Mr. Brian A. Mays Ms. Annette P. Nelson Ms. Jacqueline S. Nochese t NATCHITOCHES — THE CITY OF LIGHTS by Terri D. Griffin T he past of Northwestern held its own aura and beauty. But that charm could not have survived without the influence of the historic city of Natchitoches. Natchitoches ' qualities of old southern charm combined with natural beauty enhanced the school ' s reputation. Natchitoches had always given support to the campus from the time that it donated Bullard Mansion for the first school building until it helped NSU celebrate the centennial. The citizens, for instance in the early years of the 1900 ' s, offered their homes for student housing. And businesses always employed the students with a variety of odd jobs. . . . a time to forget classes for a weekend and enjoy life. Northwestern, however, benefited its home by bringing in new people and new jobs. The townspeople never lacked in entertainment. The city and the college walked hand in hand together never failing to meet the needs of the other. One project which these two communities striv- ed diligently to undertake each year was the Christmas Festival. The event first instituted in 1927 was the dream of one man — Max Burgdorf. For a small Christmas display he secured some 10 watt Christmas tree bulbs, which were then com- ing on the market. The first design using these lights was an eight foot Star of the East. Later the designers extended it to 21 feet. As the lights attracted more people, the local in- habitants began participating in the event. In 1936, Alan Cox and Sam West suggested that a fireworks show be added to the river lighting. Hence the businesses and residents put forth the support for a $300.00 display. Yet the cost of that display skyrocketed to $12,000.00 in 1984. New ligting scenes were added on different occasions. In 1982, Charles Solomon and Charles Maggio redesigned the latest scenes. The city continually added features to the Christmas lighting. Hence the festival was born through a slow process of years. The festival ' s development was due to the in- volvement of many types of people and year- round promotional activities. The Chamber of Commerce, the Festival Committee, the Town Council, the Tourist Commission, and North- western all put forth their time and resources to make each festival a success. And each Christmas Festival proved to be a suc- cess. Thousands of people from all over the U.S. and many parts of the world came to share in the festivities. Each year new attractions were added to meet the demand for entertainment. In 1956, the Festival committee began selecting a young lady to be Miss Merry Christmas. In 1958, the pro- moters decided to give the festival an annual theme. The entrtainment and memorabilia centered on that theme, giving each festival its own identity. Every year Northwestern students played a part in the festivities. Organizations promoted con- certs and involved themselves in the river bank entertainment. And some groups helped to keep order among the massive crowds that thronged to the city. But to NSU students, Christmas Festival meant a time to forget classes for a weekend and enjoy life. What once was a small, insignificant Christmas lighting grew to an annual festival of entertain- ment centered on the colorful display of Christmas scenes to celebrate our Savior ' s birthday. Editors Note: Information for the Events article was compiled from the Chamber of Commerce. Northwestern played Christmas festival. an active role in the 38 EVENTS III 39 HOMECOMING Monday, October 1 Chip Franklin, Union Station Tuesday, October 2 Scavenger Hunt, Student Body Thursday, October 4 Stadium Blast Entertainers Friday, October 5 Attitude Adjustment Pep Rally Street Dance Saturday, October 6 Parade Luncheon Game Centennial Ball Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s homecoming float. Melissa Hightower rode in the parade. Ill H fit •it r r fv ; Sigma Kappa participated in the parade. j NSU ' s cheerleaders cheered on the homecoming parade. my Whitford enjoyed riding in the parade. Ill STATE FAIR Monday Bed Races Air Band Contest Roommate Tattletales Tuesday Demon Scavenger Hunt State Fair Downs Wednesday State Fair Tailgate Party State Fair Repelling Contest NSU vs. Tech SGA Football Game Thursday T-shirt Day State Fair Supper NSU Entertainers Bulldog Roast Pep Rally and Bonfire Saturday Rally in the Alley NSU vs. LA Tech The Demon mascot helped start the bonfire. Cane River Belles performed at State Fair pep rally. Students participated in State Fair Downs. CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL The 58th annual Natchitoches Christmas Festival featured ap- pearances by the famous Budweiser Clydesdales, country music star Louise Mandrell, U.S. Sen. Russell Long and the " 1964 as the Beatles. " It was set to entertain over 100,000 visitors November 30-December 2. The Budweiser Clydesdales, a world famous eight-horse hitch which still evoked a special mystical charm to millions of people, made their first ap- pearance here. The eight tons of " Gentle Giants " could be viewed at the Northwestern State University Equine Center before the parade. Louise Mandrell, a recording star for RCA, brought her two- hour country music show to NSU. Miss Mandrell ' s 1984 album released is entitled " I ' m Not Through Loving You Yet, " a recording that has yielded to hit singles, " Goodbye Heart Ache " and the top 10 title song. U.S. Sen. Russell Long had been selected to serve as the Grand Marshal for the main parade. Long was the Ranking Minority Member of both Finance Com- mittee and the Surface Transpor- tation Subcommittee. Kayla Murphy, Miss Natchitoches, waved to the Christmas Festival crowd. Many clowns entertained during the parades. Dale Quickel talked to arrowhead during festival. Making their first appearance in Natchitoches was a group known as " 1964 as the Beatles ' four lads from Cleveland, Ohio were recreating the famous Beatles Concert. The festival offered free enter- tainment from 9:45 to 6:30 p.m. on the downtown riverbank stage, a children ' s parade and the main parade, and the breath-taking fireworks, fol- lowed immediately by the lighting of thousands of colorful bulbs throughout the city ' s historic district and along the banks of Cane River. Performers on the riverbank included the St. Mary ' s Dance Line, Natchitoches Central High School Maroon Line, the Vickie Fulgham Dance Group of Shreveport, Miss Natchitoches Kayla Murphy, the Belaire High School Show Choir of Baton Rouge, the NSU country Dancers and the NSU entertainers. Kay Lane, was selected to reign over the 1984 Christmas Festival. Closing the Natchitoches Christmas Festival was an air show featuring Marin Cole and his Aerobatic Team at the Natchitoches Parish Airport and the Christmas Choral Festival at the NSU Fine Arts Auditorium. Lesa Hatley rode in the parade. GRADUATION Linda Stuchlik of Deville head- ed the honor list of 100 seniors as 435 graduates received degrees at Northwestern State University ' s centennial year spring commencement exercises. Miss Stuchlik, who received a bachelor of arts degree in English education, maintained a perfect 4.0 academic average during her university career. Ann Marie Bubier of Natch- itoches, who received a bachelor of arts degree in primary elementary education, was the second-ranking graduate on the honor roll with a 3.97 average. NSU ' s third-ranking graduate with a 3.94 was Lillian J. Friday of Coushatta who was awarded a bachelor of science degree in Psychology. Sidney Eubanks of Natch- itoches, who earned a bachelor of science degree in computer science and business administra- tion, was the fourth-ranking graduate with a 3.94 average. Ranked fifth among the spring graduates was Shelly Ragan of Natchitoches who received a bachelor of Science degree in microbiology with a 3.93 average. Lillian J. Friday, Dr. Joseph Orze, Sidney Eubanks, Shelly Ragan. Ann Marie Bubier, Dr. Joseph Orze, Linda Stuchlik. Martha L. Clark, Patty S. Byone, Dr. Joseph Orze, Sherry L. Maderia, and Stephanie B. Walz. Martha Lane Clark of Melrose headed the honor list of 102 seniors as 434 summer and fall graduates received degrees at SJorthwestern State University ' s nid-year commencement ?xercises. Ms. Clark, who received a bachelor of science degree in lursing, maintained a perfect .0 academic average during her university career at vlorthwestern. Patty Sue Byone of Cloutier- ' ille, who was awarded the achelor of science degree in usiness administration, was the econd-ranking graduate on the Honor roll with a 3.97 average. ! JSU ' s third-ranking graduate vith a 3.96 average was Sherry Litterer Maderia of Leesville, who received a bachelor of science degree in business administration. Graduating fourth was Nina Monique Pickett of Many, who earned the bachelor of science degree in science education with a 3.92 academic average. Ranked fifth with a 3.90 average was Stefanie B. Walz of Leesville, who was awarded the bachelor of science degree in business ad- ministration. The sixth-ranked graduate was Annette C. Kinehen of Leesville, who received the bachelor of science degree in ac- counting with a 3.87 average. Clark, Byone, and Maderia graduated summa cum laude. Among the highlights of the mid-year commencement exer- cises was the presentation of five specialist second education degrees and an honorary doc- torate of humane letters to the late Arthur Chopin Watson oi Natchitoches. The keynote speaker for Northwestern ' s mid-year com- mencement exerciser was U.S. Rep. Lindy Boggs of Louisiana ' s Second Congressional District. Dr. Joseph . Orze, Northwestern president, confer- red degrees during the ceremonies on 2 5 5 undergraduates, 120 Graduate School students and 59 graduates receiving two-year associate degrees LECTURES Scott Carpenter, the former astronaut who flew Mercury 7 on the fourth U.S. manned space flight, spoke Monday, March 12, 1984,atNSU. Carpenter, a pioneer of modern exploration and one of the original seven U.S. astronauts selected in April of 1959, flew the second American manned orbital flight in 1962. The 48-year-old astronaut whose experiences in the space program have recently been re- counted in the film, " The Right Stuff " — piloted his Aurora 7 spacecraft through three revolu- tions of the earth. Carpenter resigned from NASA in 1967; the same year he began a two-year assignment with the U.S. Navy ' s SEALAB program. He had the unique distinction of being the only human to penetrate both outer and inner space, thereby acquir- ing the dual title, astronaut- aquanaut. Northwestern ' s distinguished lecturer participated in the Navy ' s Man-in-the-Sea Program as an aquanaut in the SEALAB II experiment off the coast of California where he spent 30 days living and working on the ocean floor. Scott Carpenter, astronaut-aquanaut. : LECTURES ' elevision and radio star, Art Linkletter. Art Linkletter was the guest peaker for NSU ' s Centennial on vocation at 10 a.m. Friday )ctober 5, 1984, in the Fine Arts Vuditorium of the A. A. redericks Creative and Per- orming Arts Center. A television and radio star for [lore than 45 years, Art Linklet- ?r has performed in two of the ngest-running shows in roadcasting history. House Party, on daytime CBS televi- sion and radio, ran 5 days a week, 52 weeks a year, for 25 years, won an Emmy Award for best davtime show on television, and four Emmy nominations. People Are Funny, on night- time NBC television and radio, ran weekly for 52 weeks a year, for 19 years, was in the top ten rating list most of those years, and won 3 Emmv nominations. Ten honorary doctorate degrees from colleges and universities have been awarded Art for his humanitarian work and his interest in youth. He has been named Speaker of the Year in 1969 by the International Platform Associated, Salesman of the Year, Grandfather of the Year, and his national charity work has rewarded him with citations as Chairman of Na- tional Easter Seal Week, Na- tional Heart Week, National Cancer Week, National Arthritis Foundation, Foster Parents plan, Goodwill Industries, and YMCA and Boy Scout leaderships. Art has served on the Presi- dent ' s National Advisory Coun- cil for Drug Abuse Prevention, and on the presidential Com- mission to Improve Reading in the U.S. and also was President of the National Coordinating Council on Drug Abuse Educa- tion and Information, Inc., head- quartered in Washington, D.C. His chief interest was to work in the crusade against drug abuse. He wrote, spoke, and broadcasted from coast to coast in the fight against the drug epidemic threatening out- nation. UNION EVENTS Roadside Revue entertained at the Student Union. . . . Roadside Revue entertained Northwestern students with their Texas Folk Music . . . Student Union displayed their entertainment for the year i 430Tuf oa-vi A display of the many Union Events that appeared at Northwestern. Robert Nelson as The Butterfly Man. June Johnson posed for a picture. NSU alumni participated in State Fair parade. UNION EVENTS Vic (Demon mascot) entertained at Hurry Party. A sticker display for State Fair. NSU students played disc jockey for Hurry Party. UNION EVENTS Christi Dickey and President Orze cut the ribbon while students watch. The grand opening and for- mal dedication of the Union Sta- tion was in the Student Union Building Monday, October 1, 1984. Union Station was a lounge designed by NSU ' s Student Ac- tivities Board, which presented a variety of entertainment for students and the public. Special entertainment for the Union Station ' s grand opening and ribbon-cutting ceremonies was provided by Chip Franklin, an award-winning songwriter who has performed with such acts as Jackson Browne and Dan Fogelberg. The grand opening of the Union Station began a week- long series of activities involv- ing hundreds of Northwestern students in NSU ' s, " Celebration of a Century " marking the university ' s 100th anniversary. Participating in the ribbon- cutting ceremonies were Mayor Joe Sampite, President Orze, Dr. Bosarge, Bob Wilson, Camille Hawthorne, and Stephanie Samuels. Chip Franklin provided entertainment. UNION EVENTS Doogie McNulty and Lynn Nicolle posed for " River City Photography. " » J Angela Lasyone and Tony Hernadez had fun at Tailgate Party. Thomas Hardy helped youngster learn to play football. Caricatures Unlimited gave NSU students a new look. FOLK FESTIVAL This year ' s Folk Festival was highlighted by exhibits depict- ing the early days of education in Louisiana. Children shooting marbles and jumping rope were a few of the scenes found at the festival. Other scenes included children eating lunches from tin boxes and learning from the McGuffey Reader and Blue Back Speller in a typical classroom setting of the early 1900 ' s. These exhibits and the theme of this year ' s festival were developed by Mrs. Maxim Southerland, curator of the Center for the History of Louisiana Education at NSU. Other activities at the festival included music, foods, crafts, dances, stories, and daily life depictions of the common peo- ple of Louisiana. The fifth an- niversary of the Natchitoches Folk Festival in Prather Col- iseum was celebrated by thousands of visitors from Florida, Virginia, Arkansas, Texas and other states. Festival Director Dr. Donald Hatley did a tremendous job coordinating the July 13-15 event which focused on the cultural influences North Loui- siana characterized. Frank Morris and Tod Klozbach enjoyed samples of the many types of food. Two young girls demonstrated the art of quilting. A festival worker demonstrated the making of fish nets. The showcase events of the festival were the nighttime music shows. Appearing on the Friday Night Music Show were the Central Louisiana Dixieland jazz band, former Louisiana Gov. Jimmie Davis and his trio, and Beausoliel, one of the state ' s best-known Cajun dance bands. Stars of the Saturday Night Vlusic Show were the East Texas String Ensemble, the Carter amily of Nashville, and Cajun iddler Hadley Castille and his Zajun Grass Band. Varieties of rtusic found throughout the hree-day event included Cajun, white and black gospel, country, back-porch bluegrass, country blues, Irish, zydeco, folk and country, and family reunion. The Saturday and Sunday daytime programs also featured some 14 booths serving many different food items char- acteristic of this region. In addi- tion visitors could go by to see the many craft displays and workshops. These also reflected the varied cultures of North Louisiana. The festival even pro- vided entertainment for the children. New this year were work- shops in which the public could participate. Scheduled were pro- grams on duck call making and duck calling by J. L. Melancon. John Miller demonstrated the art of making primitive pottery, while Myrna Wilson displayed her talent in making straw baskets. Decorative decoy mak- ing by Larry Leggett was also one of the many crafts found at the festival. The Louisiana Folklife Center sponsored and produced the yearly event. ARTIST SERIES The National Players, a theatrical touring company from Washington, D.C., presented ' William Shake- speare ' s ' classic comedy " A Mid- summer Night ' s Dream " Wednesday, February 8, 1984; at Northwestern State. This was the National Players ' 35th anniversary tour produc- tion of " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, ' which was Shakespeare ' s first masterpiece. The production was a lyrical extravaganza of fun and beauty. It became widely-recognized as a blend of romance and fantasy, comedy and buffoonery, and love and misunderstandings. Director of " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " was William H. Graham, chairman of the Depart- ment of Drama at The Catholic University of America and the Vice President of University Players, the parent organization which operated the National Players Touring Company and Olney Summer Theatre. The National Players was the longest-running touring theatrical repertory company in the United States and was the most prominent touring attrac- tion in the field. In a mixup between two pair of lovers, Demetrius and Lysander tried restraining the raving Hermia as the tearful Helena looked on aghast. A Scene from " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream. ' Left: Two members of the National Players Com- pany performed in their 35th anniversary tour production of Shakespeare ' s first masterpiece, A Midsummer Night ' s Dream. Below: After Puck places a charm on the eyelids of Titania, she awakens and immediately falls in love with Bottom, a weaver, whose head was changed into that of an ass by the mischievous sprite. CONCERTS The student Activities Board presented country music star, Louise Mandrell in the Christmas Festival Concert. The concert was the climax of the Natchitoches ' annual light celebration. Mandrell began her musical career before she could read. In junior high she joined older sister, Barbara ' s group playing bass guitar. Before she was sixteen she had played every major city in the United States and Canada and had made appearances in Europe. Mandrell brought to the stage of the coliseum a live performance that had been described as, " The very best ex- ample of a female vocalist captur- ing and using the ' Nashville Sound ' to its best advantage. " The multi-talented entertainer played a slew of instruments that included the saxophone, country bass and the fiddle. World famous juggler and comedian, Robert York was the opening act of the concert. He was a former resident of Nat- chitoches and a rising star in college entertainment. Louise entertained the audience with her fiddle. Louise Mandrell Louise chatted with a young fan. Louise Mandrell highlighted the 1984 Christmas Festival. cSCQOOGE tejflfcLJ , «» v : t •I V?- ' " S» J e ilfe i i ik .rvJWi ik -.,;wi iK;r J.i :;: fl ,:; : u :i; ft ; ?2 j- J2f j V - y £5%Sj ' y $iP -w Jx? n m Willi s ■SSIicS , ' :?.•■ (isws .Will ' -.:;; u yis:: V ' j.- " ,:: Ss i,k-.::? i,k :w;.IiS? !m; 6(S5US»(.KlS ss;nR? ' • " " Vr; yi Spc: " S Vc_ " Nr: -• ■- ' -•••. hK.r ,.-•«. IlKTv g s. ' -L ' - z- % ' ! -i£ sK. ' r zm: gfrftg - ! ; -M X . _ " ' y. fis ; ( 2i : " V " l Vc: Si fi Northwestern State Universi- ty, Department of Theatre and Media Arts and the School of Creative and Performing Arts presented Scrooge by Leslie Bricusse, December 7 and 8 at 7:30 p.m. in the NSU Fine Arts Auditorium. Scrooge was directed by Keith Woods, Assistant Director was Melanie Lea, and the Choreographer was Rebecca Maxey. The cast includ- ed: Scrooge (Ryan Horton), Bob Cratchit (Dale Higginbotham), Ethel Cratchit (Elizabeth Corley), Tiny Tim (John Hatley), Ghost of Christmas Past (Elaina Verett), Ghost of Christmas Present (Robert Gin ), Ghost of Christmas Future (Scott Cooley). UNIVERSITY PLAYS Huck Jim — on the Mississippi Huck Jim: On the Mississippi was based on Mark Twain ' s The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn. It was produced and directed by Joshua Logan. The cast included Chris Gray, Steve Thomas as Huck, and Vince Williams as Jim. Jim Ford played the part of the King, Lillian Taylor was The Widow Douglas, Britt Solano was Pap, Dale Hig- ginbotham as The Duke, Molly Thorton as Mary Jane and Elizabeth Corley as Susan. Joshua Logan was a Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright and a world-renowned director and producer. Among his many hit productions were Paint Your Wagon, South Pacific, Picnic, Camelot, and Mr. Roberts. Though his work and fame had taken him far away from Mansfield, he retained a deep af- fection for North Louisiana and had written at length about his Southern childhood in his autobiography, Josh. Vince Williams, Chris Gray, Jim Ford and Dale Higginbotham performed in Huck and Jim. Joshua Logan, Producer and Director of Huck and Jim. TWELFTH NIGHT £i Twefftft Nighty Stephanie Ryals, Betsy Corley, and Chris Louisell performed in Program cover used in Twelfth Night. Twelfth Night. Northwestern State Universi- ty, Department of Theatre Arts and The School of Creative and Performing Arts presented Twelfth Night April 9-13. Twelfth Night was directed by E. Robert Black and it was designed by Michael Atkins and Stephanie Ryals. Viola (Molly Thornton) and her brother had been ship- wrecked off the coast of Illyria and each believed the other to be drowned. Viola through the assistance of a sea captain disguised herself as a boy, took the name of Cesario and entered the service of the Duke Orsino (Harrison Barce). The Duke sent Cesario to woo the lady Olivia (Elizabeth Corley) on his behalf, but Olivia fell in love with Cesario. Sebastian (Merrill Laurant) was saved by the sea captain, Antonio (Levern McLemore), and arrived in Illyria. Malvolio (Chris Louisell) was the steward of Olivia ' s household. He disapproved of Sir Tobv Belch (Michael Maness) her kinsmen, Sir Andrew Aguecheck (Keith Woods) his friend, and Feste (Vince Williams), her jester. Together with her waiting-woman, Maria (Stephanie Ryals), they plotted Malvolio ' s downfall. Olivia met Sebastian and mistook him for Cesario, and they were secret lv married. Orsino was enraged at the apparent falseness of his page. True identities were revealed, and Orsino recognized his affection for Viola. UNIVERSITY PLAYS I ' M GETTING MY ACT TOGETHER AND TAKING IT ON THE ROAD Vince Williams, Leigh Woods, Betsy Corley and Robin Gunter performed in I ' m Getting My Act Together and Taking It on the Road. The Department of Theatre Arts and the School of Perform- ing Arts of Northwestern State University presented, " I ' m Get- ting My Act Together and Taking It on the Road, " February 27- March 3. The play was directed by Ray Schexnider and Dr. William Hunt was musical director. I ' m Getting My Act Together and Taking It on the Road was a delightful consideration of life and love from the point of view of a woman taking her first steps along the rocky road of in- dependence. It was a musical play that was a clever, uplifting look at life in the " age of liberation. " The cast included Heather (Leigh Wood), Joe (Vince Williams), and Cheryl (Betsy Corley). ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO ' S NEST Britt Solano, Levern McLemore, Treavor Dean, Tony Smith in One Flew Over The Cuckoo ' s Nest. One Flew Over The Cuckoo ' s Nest was presented by Northwestern ' s Department of Theatre and Media Arts in conjunction with the Louisiana High School of Creative and Performing Arts on October 12- 16, 1984. The production was directed oy Ray Schexnider, who was assisted by Cyndi Dutton who Uso stage-managed the produc- ion. Creating an atmosphere of i mental ward was the respon- ibility of Michael Atkins. ftephanie Ryals was responsible or the wonderful lighting ef- ects and lyan Maldonado must e applauded for the original nusic that he composed and performed. The light board perator — Becky Maxcy and the ound board operator — Shelly leynolds were kept on their toes with the complex action of the play. Robert Guy coordinated costumes and properties were run by Merrill Laurent. Merrill also stepped in with the old theatre motto " the show must go on! " to play the part of Billy Bib- bitt when the actor Trevor Dean became ill for the Monday night performance. This drama deals with a group of men that are no longer ac- cepted in the mainstream of society. The audience watched the show through the eyes of Chief Bromdon (Robert Guy). Chief Bromdon is the oldest pa- tient at the hospital. He is an In- dian who has lost his heritage through the modernizing of America and now has chosen to be a deaf-mute, so that people will leave him alone. He along with the other patients are controlled with an iron fist by Nurse Ratched (Gail Robinson). She truly believes her methods of ridicule and embarrassment work — the patients bend to her every command with the help of her two aides Warren (Johnny Cox) and Williams (Jerome Cox) until a new patient is admitted into the ward, Randle P. McMurphy (Britt Solano.) He brings new life to all the patients on the ward and begins to decrease Nurse Ratched ' s rul- ing hand, until the friction becomes unbearable for the pa- tients, especially for the young Billy Bibbitt (Treavor Dean) who takes his life rather than face the persecution of his mother. A confrontation comes center stage between Nurse Ratched as McMurphy tries to strangle Rat- ched. She narrowly escapes death and for punishment to McMurphy she orders him lobotomized. Even though the McMurphy that entered the ward is now dead and there is only a shell of a man left it gives Chief Bromdon the push he needs to escape from the Hospital and return to the out- side world. STUDENT LIFE " . . . one engaged in a course of study . . . one devoted to study . . . an energetic force — full of vitality The above description, a combination of definitions, ma) be a silly way to look at " Stu- N-Side View ' s introduction to the pool at the Rec. Complex. What is college life like? " College life is like layers of im- pressions all blended together . . . knowing that it will all come to an end but wanting to be here forever . . . terminal lack of sleep . . . smiles on a cold afternoon . . . volumes of class notes ... " Susan Fortenberry Senior 6 N dent Life, " yet it seems most ap- propriate. " College life " was varied — it pertained to school and studies, professors and students, sleeping and eating, playing and partying, with many things in between. Ashton Langlinais and his friend, ftggs- Win or lose, healthy competition was always worth a smile. " People are really friendly. I ' m making new friends every day. Most of the courses are fun -- like English 102H. NSU ' s campus is pretty, although there ' s plenty of walking to do. " Debbie Knapp Freshman " It is very different, especially since I ' m away from home. I ' m learning what life is all about. " Carmen Roberts Freshman ■ No matter how you looked at it, though, the most important aspect of Student Life was peo- ple . . . . . . getting together with friends on a Thursday night at the Student Body on Hwy. 1 N ... a smile from a stranger on Monday morning on your way to a big test ... an hour on Chaplin ' s Lake, watching the ducks ... a game of flag football at the Intramural field . . . quiet prayertime with friends before retiring for the night ... in- teresting comments about the food at Iberville cafeteria . . . Trivial Pursuit games in the lob- by... People of all shapes and origins were special. Sharing NSU with special people was what Student Life was all about. Friends Kelly Farley, Brad Bates, and Elaina Verret gathered for a friendly hug. A student checked through books at the University Bookstore. " It ' s like opening doors, not know- ing what ' s behind them. It ' s new experiences every day. " Barrett McClinton junior " The parties are great, but the course work isn ' t as hard as I thought it would be. " Kathy Fryer Freshman " I think college life is great. It ' s keeping me out of trouble, and it ' s a very enjoyable experience. 1 like the atmosphere, everyone is nice and friendly. I feel comfortable m college knowing that this is my first time leaving home. " Wanda D, Spencer Freshman N WHAT MORE COULD YOU ASK FOR? II Northwestern ' s campus of- fered versatility to anyone in- terested. From lakes to com- puters, from cow pastures to golf courses, from a Fine Arts Auditorium to an Astro-turfed football stadium — nothing was overlooked. A wide variety of classes, degrees, and people made our campus quite popular. Sandy Fortenberry at work in the computer center. Bubba Soileau was entertained at the Recreation Comple mm Some people studied wherever they could Radio was one of many training alternatives at NSU. m The Recreation Complex was alwa) s good for a game of golf. J Knnbcrly Hebcrt and Pat Divietro before class. N REGISTRATION FRUSTRATIONS Registration was the begin- ning process — a very crucial aspect to the " student " part of Student Life. The hassles of Northwestern ' s registration were the envy of almost every college in the state — until this year. Pre-registration was available for the Spring semester, but not for the fall semester. Due to NSU ' s new computer system, the usual 30 minute registration time jumped to the three hour mark. People desperately clamored for class cards, and many altered schedules more than once. Those lucky enough to breeze through the first part with no major difficulties were stopped in their tracks (literally) to wait in line for financial aid. Smiling for the cameras ended this year ' s frustrating ordeal — which might ex- plain the funny pictures and comical complaints about I.D. pictures. r Students filled out computer forms after collecting class cards Victory " Vic " the Demon received his annual at Registration. 70 What are your college years worth to you? " My college years have been im- portant to me. I realize this more and more as 1 approach graduation. Making lasting friendships, sorori- ty, and many varied experiences have made my stay at North- western a very enjoyable and rewarding experience. " Shannon Kathleen Conner Senior Tully Thornton rested outside Prather Coliseum, Fall 1984 ' s place of registration. Registration workers helped to keep things moving. " I guess that since I ' m a freshman, I don ' t really realize the full impact college will have on my life. But, I do know that I ' m gonna get more than my money ' s worth out of it. It has so much to offer in the line of friends, organizations, and activities! " Rachel Heuier Freshman " College years are worth an educa- tion and (seriously) what you pay for it. " Joel Pearce Sophomore " About $32,000 a year with pay raises. " Angillar Noble Sophomore " My college years are worth a lot to me. I have met many new friends the first year I was here, and hope to meet many more. " Debbie Dunigan Sophomore " 1 really couldn ' t put a value on them, but I appreciate the time I ' ve had to learn about myself, especial- ly without being dependent on my family members. I found in me some values I didn ' t know I had, and that there are more to be achieved. " Evelyn D. Robinson Junior ' $35,000 " Warren Clarke " My college years are worth a lot to me because these years will benefit me later in my career and help me to succeed in life. " Patty Renson Sophomore " The memories of a lifetime " Cathey Smith Junior N 71 Student studying in her room 1 DEMON DYNAMITE — T.N.T. Northwestern ' s Current Sauce editor John Ramsey defined Demon Dynamite in the September 25, 1984 issue for the student body — " a promotion designed to keep students on cam- pus during home football weekends and to hype Demon athletics. " Just as the name implies, Demon Dynamite hit the campus with a bang. TNT, which stood for Tailgatin ' ' n Turpin, was a highlight for many, with food, Sharon Sampite and Elycia Graham. Cheerleader Melissa Hightower discussed T-shirts with Leah Mills and Helen Hornung. drinks, and live entertainment for all. The enthusiasm of the entire promotion certainly did its duty. The Demon football team lost its first two games, both out-of- town. The first home game, however, threw them into a wonderfully unexpected win- ning streak. This group enjoyed TNT ' s live band. Dane Broussard and Tod Klolzbach m% c Kh AMHBM — a few warmly welcomed days away from the hectic school routine. It was a favorite part of the year. Most students packed their bags and " got away from it all " by traveling. For those who were ready for summer, Florida always " had it good ' and many went to see for themselves. Grandmothers, the nation ' s Buns in the sun at Ft. Lauderdale. Cookie Monster enjoyed the heck out of Mardi Gras in New Orleans — and caught lots, too. HIS TEMPLE i SAVED THL DRY Of ABRAi- E D FOREVER President Lincoln — a familiar sight to those who visited Washington, D.C. H Enjoying the sun at the hotel. 74 K capital, and mountains were all sights to see. Another Spring vacation gave students a chance to see Mardi Gras in the fun loving city of New Orleans. Elaina Verret, SPRING BREAK however, took the opportunity and went skiing in Colorado. " Spring break in Florida was just about the best time I ' ve had in my college years. Thousands of college students going to a paradise to do one thing — have fun — and we did. We spent four days in Ft. Lauderdale. The times we had were memorable and unique. " Tim Bates Senior A picture-perfect stormy day. 75 f " The music hall (is my favorite spot on campus) because in there you seem to be able to hear the sound of music still resounding through time. " Wayne Bridges Senior I £ WORTH WESTERN! The bus of the Demons I Northwestern ' s front entrance. NSU — THE ABSTRACT High contrast picture of road sign and bird. L 76 " What made (college relationships) different for me was that 1 had to grow to like the friends I made. 1 came from a small town and all mi close friends were kids I had known all my life. I know them and their ways. Here, I had to make friends, then I had to adapt to their ways. Sometimes it ' s funny how two peo- ple can be so different, but the closest of friends. " Evelyn D. Robinson junior " It takes a lot of work, rehearsal time and patience, but it ' s all worth it when you enjoy it. " Suzie Nevels Freshman Drum major Mike Gibson led the band at rehearsal. Dane BroumarJ and Jeff Eversull, united in brotherhood through Kappa Alpha. The canoeing class enjoyed an outing. The LSMSA ' s American flag. kiW ' i 78 I • Susie Moloney and Michelle Hofcr puffed through their puckers for sounds of music Mark Self, poised for the performance. Cnidy McAbee, feature twirler from Ohio, posed during a stadium rehearsal. Confederates, Rebels and friends prepared to have their picture taken. Members of the danceline were ready for a pep rally performance. IT TAKES TIME Shawn Falgoust and Samantha Touchstone flashed stylishly, even in the heat of the afternoon. " Prayer, sweat ami patience help me to prepare for performances, and Bandercise keeps me in shape. " Karen Kinberger Sophomore N 79 GREEK BEGINNINGS by Terri D. Griffin G reeks in some form or another have existed on the Northwestern campus since the early 1900s. They have always had the support of students and faculty except for a small lapse in time when Greek organizations were disbanded and forbidden to organize. This situation took place in 1911, when a man small in stature yet forceful in character became president of the Normal school. That man was Victor L. Roy. He felt that the groups would hinder learning. Though the policy was strict, it was unquestioned. The groups which he abolished included the Klu Klux Klan, the Witches, the Yum Yums, Les Chats Noirs de Ville, Mephistra and Alpha Zeta. A page in the 1911 issue of the POTPOURRI was especially dedicated to the " death " of these organizations. Though some students eventually did voice their discontent, President Roy continued this restriction for many years. About 1921, however, a group of six young men secretly formed a fraternity which they named Sigma Delta Tau. It had to meet privately in town so President Roy would not find out. Yet it was able to get officially recognized as a social fraternity by him in 1925. These young men, which had grown in number, held a banquet and invited President Roy. When he attended the dinner, he was unable to say anything against the group because sitting among the members were teachers, principals, and administrators. These men had returned to the Normal to earn their Bachelor ' s degree because when they first attended, the school had only provided a two year program. Mr. Roy was well acquainted with each of these prominent men. Therefore, he had to give in because of their influence. Roy ' s acceptance of Sigma Delta Tau brought about the installment of a sorority, Delta Sigma Epsilon. On March 26, 1926, this organization took its place as the campus ' first national sorority. From its beginnings, the new chapter Phi grew rapidly in number and popularity. The first rush week started on October 2, 1926, with a " picture show party. " The following night the girls had a dance and surprisingly the third activity took place at President Roy ' s home, where Mrs. Roy served as the hostess of a bridge party. At the end of the week, the chosen pledges were initiated. As the social life of Normal became less restric- tive, more sororities and fraternities came. For in- stance, in January of 1929, the first national frater- nity, Sigma Tau Gamma, took up residence by in- corporating the members of Sigma Delta Tau into their newly formed chapter of Nu. This establish- ment benefited the school because Sigma Tau Gam- ma was " distinguished by being the oldest fraternity " for educators in the nation. Its main purpose was " to establish a more intimate relationship and brotherhood among its members and serve in every way as an uplifting factor in their lives. " Supporting this belief, Sigma Tau Gamma continued to be the most influential fraternity on campus for many years. Delta Sigma Epsilon also held its high standards of excellence even when the organization decided to join with another national sorority in 1956. At the National Conclave held in New Orleans on August 19-20, a representative from each chapter agreed to merge with Delta Zeta. The local members were then initiated into this body on Oc- tober 7 in Shreveport. The new name of their chapter was Epsilon Beta. Though these changes were made, the chapter continued to serve the community. In 1984, it continued striving in ser- vice and accomplishments. These two, Sigma Tau Gamma and Delta Zeta, were but a couple who started Greeks on campus. Editor ' s Note: Information for the Greek article was compiled from issues of CURRENT SAUCES and POTPOURRIS and an interview with Dr. ]olly Harper. Right: Greeks participate in " Wreck Tech " week. 80 Ill 81 Greek History! Northwestern has had the honor of chartering many Greek organizations during her past. The first was Sigma Delta Tau, a fraternity for men, while the first sorority was Delta Sigma Epsilon. After their establish- ment in the early twenties, these organizations have since been an ongoing tradition of NSU. From the 1930 ' s to the mid 1950 ' s, there existed five sororities and three fraternities. Then, changes occurred after- wards including name changes and the formation of new organizations through the late fifties and sixties. The 1970 ' s brought new organizations due to increased campus enrollment. The following is a list of all social Greek organizations that have ever existed at Northwestern. Inter-Fraternity Council Founded: 1909 Installed: 1938 Presently Active Sigma Delta Tau -- 2 AT Local Founded: 1921 Installed: 1921 Closed: 1929 (re-opened as 2TT) Lambda Zeta — AZ Local Founded: 1924 Installed: 1924 Closed: 1957 (re-opened as TKE) Phi Kappa Nu - I KN Local Founded: 1929 A Installed: 1929 if Closed: 1956 (re-opened as II K ) Fraternities Sigma Tau Gamma Nu chapter Founded: 1920 Installed: 1929 Presently Active - rrr Pi Kappa Phi - IIK i Beta Omicron chapter Founded: 1904 Installed: 1956 Closed: 1982 Tau Kappa Epsilon - TKE Epsilon Upsilon chapter Founded: 1899 Installed: 1957 Presently Active Kuklos Adelphi - KA Local Founded: 1959 Installed: 1959 Closed: 1963 (re-opened as KAO) Kappa Alpha Order - KAO Gamma Psi chapter Founded: 1865 Installed: 1963 Presently Active Delta Chi Delta - AXA Local Founded: 1965 Installed: 1965 Closed: 1966 (re-opened as K2) Lamda Zeta pledges showed their pride in 1949. 82 im Kappa Sigma — K2 Theta Mu chapter Founded: 1869 Installed: 1966 Presently Active Tri Delta Sigma - TAI Local Founded: 1968 Installed: 1968 Closed: 1969 (re-opened as 9X) Theta Chi - @X Eta Omicron chapter Founded: 1856 Installed: 1969 Presently Active Acacia Colony Founded: 1904 Installed: 1971 Closed: 1973 Omega Psi Phi - fi Theta Delta chapter Founded: 1914 Installed: 1972 Presently Active Phi Beta Sigma - J B2 Zeta Iota chapter Founded: 1914 Mfe 1 Installed: 1973 ™ Presently Active Alpha Phi Alpha — A A Theta-Chi chapter Founded: 1906 Installed: 1974 MWk Presently Active Kappa Alpha Psi - KA Theta Lambda chapter Founded: 1911 Installed: 1974 Presently Active Sororities Panhellenic Council Founded: 1902 Installed: 1928 Presently Active . •■ Pan-Hellenic Council Founded: 1937 Installed: 1977 Presently Active B » ' Delta Sigma Epsilon - A2E Phi chapter Founded: 1914 Installed: 1926 Closed: 1957 (re-opened as AZ) Kappa Chi - KX Local Founded: 1926 Installed: 1926 Closed: 1928 (re-opened as IIK2) Sigma Sigma Sigma — 222 Alpha Zeta chapter Founded: 1898 Installed: 1928 Presently Active Beta Phi Zeta -B$Z Local Founded: 1928 Installed: 1928 Closed: 1928 (re-opened as 02 T) Pi Kappa Sigma - IIK2 Alpha Delta chapter Founded: 1894 Installed: 1928 Closed: 1959 (re-opened as 2K) Theta Sigma Upsilon - @2T Kappa chapter Founded: 1907 Installed: 1928 Closed: 1959 ' re-opened as ATA) Sigma Alpha — 2A Local . . . Founded: 1928 3 Installed: 1928 V Closed: 1930 r X (re-opened as A 2 A) Alpha Sigma Alpha — A2A Psi Psi chapter Founded: 1901 Installed: 1930 Closed: 1972 Phi Kappa - 4 K Local Founded: 1930 Installed: 1930 Closed: 1931 Delta Zeta - AZ Epsilon Beta chapter Founded: 1902 Installed: 1957 Presently Active Alpha Gamma Delta - ArA Sigma Kappa chapter Founded: 1904 Installed: 1959 Closed: 1964 Sigma Kappa - 2K Delta Mu chapter Founded: 1874 Installed: 1959 Presently Active Phi Mu - $M Kappa Iota chapter Founded: 1852 Installed: 1967 Presently Active Delta Sigma Theta - A2® Iota Mu chapter Founded: 1913 Installed: 1972 Presently Active Alpha Kappa Alpha — AKA Eta Chi chapter Founded: 1908 Installed: 1973 Presently Active Zeta Phi Beta - Z$B Zi Epsilon chapiter Founded: 1920 Installed: 1974 [mi Presently Active Sigma Gamma Rho — 2TP Delta Lamda chapter Founded: 1922 a Installed: 1977 3l0pB Closed: 1979 (re-opened as ATA) jm 83 May I Help You? • . . Greeks Serve Their Fellowman. Fraternities and Sororities had projects to raise money for their philanthropies. Philanthropies were persons or organizations to which Greeks donated time and money. They were in need of services which were provided by Greeks. Philanthropies were either local or national projects that were undertaken by the greek organizations when a need arose. Greeks showed concern for others and through philan- thropies helped their communi- ty and world better. Many Greeks started major fund-raising events to benefit their philanthropies. Two ex- amples of these events were the Charity Bowl football game which was held annually by Kappa Sigma fraternity and the annual Kappa Alpha Boxing Tournament to benefit Muscular Dystrophy. Alpha Kappa Alpha and Delta Sigma Theta sororities held fashion shows and Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity held car washes to benefit NAACP and other organizations. Vast mounts of money were raised by these dedicated Greeks. Delta Zeta, Tau Kappa Ep- silon, Omega Psi Phi, and Sigma Tau Gamma donated money to causes such as Sickle Cell Anemia, Special Olympics, Gallaudet College, and St. Jude ' s Children ' s Hospital. Theta Chi served the Central Louisiana community through holding work weekends every month at Louisiana Lions Camp, an area summer place for crippled children. Theta Chi ' s also sponsored a Halloween par- ty for retarded citizens. Zeta Phi Beta helped children at the local daycare center. Other frater- nities and sororities also spon- sored drives to raise money for children with birth defects and needy. Greeks worked together in the hope that needy people would be adequately cared for. Delta Sigma Theta gave a beauty workshop for NSU students. 84 rut Kappa Sig ' s sold seat cushions for the Natchitoches Christmas Festival. Theta Chi ' s helped clean up Lion ' s childrens camp. Kappa Alpha ' s sponsored a boxing tournament to raise money for Muscular Dystrophy. J3tt 85 ifc INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternity Council was the governing body of the fraternities at Northwestern. I.F.C. was the medium through which member fraternities could express themselves for the betterment of the Greek system. Services coordinated by the I.F.C. were: all-star games, Greek week, Rush, workshops on various subjects, and service projects. The I.F.C. strived to promote the same goals that its members retained: character building, developing leadership abilities, promoting participation in social and service activities, scholarship, and brotherhood. In addition, the I.F.C. promoted Greek life, coordinated fraterni- ty activities, mediated inter- chapter disputes, and developed a positive relationship with faculty, administration, and the community. I.F.C. recently joined the Southeastern Interfraternity Conference, whose members were located throughout the southern United States. This new membership enabled the I.F.C. to participate in regional conferences. Through attending regional conferences, the Inter- fraternity Council hoped to learn and use its knowledge to better Greek life at Northwestern. f tt President, Jon Robbins, chaired IFC meetings every Wednesday. % tit IFC IFC IFC IFC IFC IFC IFC IFC IFC IFC IFC IFC BASE PRESENTED BY 1984 INTER.FRATER.NITY COUNCIL The Caldwell Bricks used for the NSU Centennial Monument was cleaned and treated by IFC. Lawson Adams Pat Boudreaux David Caldwell Roland Carr Ron Cook Darrell Delphen Britton Eaves Danny Edwards Jeff Fonda David Fuller Kevin Greenhouse Donald Hall Jeff Hartline Reginald Horton Henry Maggio Jon Mouser Greg Powell William Taylor Wilfred Waters li ' rrv Williams Samuel Smith, ii isoi IFC sponsored MADD — Mothers Against Drunk Drivers, for the students of NSU. un TRIBUTE In Memory Of TRIBUT ROBERT TRIPLETT Robert Triplett came to Northwestern after having been voted, " Most Likely to Succeed " in his graduating class at Horn- beck High School. Robert joined Tau Kappa Epsilon social frater- nity in the Fall of his freshman year and was initiated into ac- tive status in the following January. He was very active in NSU student life as well as in TKE. Robert served as a Senator- at-Large in the SGA and was on several committees for the SAB. Robert was one of the leaders of the chapter of Tau Kappa Ep- silon as he served as the Fund Raiser, Social Alumni chairman during his three and half year stay with TKE at NSU. He also served in the capacity of Secretary for one year. We all miss and loved him very much. Robert passed away following an automobile accident on January 4, 1985. He was 22 years old. REST IN PEACE FRATER The Brothers of EY chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon We, the Greeks, of North- western appreciated the hard work Robert Triplett did in pro- moting the Greek system. NSU Greeks Robert Triplett 88 fit ]A$A A$A A$A A$A ALPHA PHI ALPHA A$A Alpha Phi Alpha was founded December 4, 1906 and made a home at Northwestern November 13, 1973. Their colors were black and gold. Their open motto was " First of all service to all. We shall transcend all. " Alpha Phi Alpha strove to serve his fellowman. In the past year the brothers served the community by visiting old folks ' homes in the area. They raised money through Greek Shows and Car Washes for their Alpha Phi Alpha philanthropy, NAACP. There are several Alpha Phi Alphas that deserve recognition. Ron Cook was 1st runner up for Mr. NSU. Arthur " Tank " Berry was an all-American tackle and has been scouted by the Pitts- burg Steelers and the Buffalo Bills. Vincent Williams attended Theatrical school in Sarasota, Florida. Alpha Phi Alpha had four men on line during the fall semester and all were initiated. • L 219 9 U Eric Armstead Ron Cook Danny Edwards David Fuller Kevin Greenhouse Frederick Prothro I Til Willis JUL 89 ca ka KAPPA ALPHA ka ka ka ka ka i The Gamma Psi chapter of Kappa Alpha Order was found- ed on December 21, 1865 at Washington and Lee University in Richmond, Virginia. Its of- ficial charter was formed at Northwestern on March 15, 1963. Since its inception at Northwestern, over 1000 men have been initiated into this " Southern Tradition. " The Gamma Psi chapter had received many various awards and had improved its public service record over the past 3 years. The chapter was honored with such national awards as " Most Improved Chapter, " the " National Publications Award, " and " The Mayor ' s Award for Beautification. " Kappa Alphas were very proud of their annual boxing tournament for muscular dystrophy. The chapter was a leader in the nation for dona- tions to this cause for the past 15 years. The group was very in- volved in many service projects for the city of Natchitoches under the guidance of Mayor Joe Sampite. Another highlight of the year for KA was the annual Old South Ball. Academic achievement, serv- ice and good times were the main goals of Kappa Alpha Order. The southern tradition of Kappa Alpha Order would last forever. Kappa Alpha Order Kendall Acosta John Bacon David Bennett Ricky Briley Kevin Burley John Davis Briton Evaes 90 jffi KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Darrel Miley, Chris Maggio, SECOND ROW: Ricky Brinkly, Dane Broussard, Henry Maggio, Kendall Acosta. ROSE COURT: Reatha Cole, Christi Dickey, Marsha McLamore, Eileen Haynes. NOT PICTURED: Cammie Statler, Elycia Graham. Gene Flores Daryl Harville Trey Hill DeWayne LaCaze Joe Lusk Eric Madson Hernt Maggio Mark Miles Tommy Moore Craig Poleman Louis Robinett John Shaw William Taylor Robert Wagley Eileen Haynes, Rose Ginget Disante and Tommy Allien- posed at Old South. fITt 91 ka KAPPA ALPHA PSI ka ka ka Kappa Alpha Psi was founded on January 5, 1911. It was chartered and incorporated April 15, 1911 on the campus of Indiana University at Bloomington. Kappa Alpha Psi, Theta Lambda chapter at North- western was organized by beloved brothers John Simmon, John Winston and advisor Melvin Johnson in 1974 with the same vision shared by our founders in 1911. The fundamental objective of this chapter was to unite college men of culture, partriotism and honor in a bond of Fraternity. Kappa Alpha Psi also encouraged spiritual and social growth of chapter members. Some of the service activities held by Kappa Alpha Psi in the 1984 year were: Halloween par- ties for area religious organiza- tions, the Kappa Alpha Psi an- nual Benefit Fashion Show, and Campus Beautification, which was a service project to clean NSU ' s campus. Thycossio Brown Freddie Coleman Royal Fontenot Reginald Horton Robert Jackson Ernell Jones Kenneth Mosley Michael Richardson Kappa Alpha Psi 92 rot GREEK FACES mt 93 KS KAPPA SIGMA K2 KS K2 K2 K2 Kl For the fifth consecutive year, the Kappa Sig flag football team won the fraternity division and met the independent champions in the Intramural Super Bowl. This year, Kappa Sig won the all-campus title by downing the Jocks, 19-12. The Fraternity ' s GPA topped that of all fraternities in 1984, and Kappa Sigs could be found leading many campus organiza- tions, including SGA, band, Current Sauce, cheerleaders, Potpourri, and many others. Kappa Sigma also won its share of honors. Russel Bienvenu was selected by the student body as Mr. NSU, while the chapter received numerous awards, both from the Universi- ty and from the National Fraternity. Socially, the Kappa Sigs were again very active as they hosted more sorority exchanges than did any other fraternity. The Founders Day Banquet, Black and White Formal, and Luau week highlighted the year. Kappa Sigma was involved in several service projects, in- cluding service projects and fundraisers for the Riverside Guest Home, the Christmas Festival, and the 1984 Kappa Sigma Charity Bowl, where Kappa Sigma and Tau Kappa Epsilon went head-on in a full- pads football game. The Kappa Sigs won 20-0. The national Fraternity was founded in 1869 at the Universi- ty of Virginia in Charlottesville and currently is one of the largest with approximately 200 chapters across North America and Canada. Kappa Sigma Tommy Abruslcy Russel Bienvenu Mike Brown Jimmy Chilton Guy Cloutier Richard deVargas Phillip Ebarb 94 UK K2 K2 K2 K2 K2 K2 K2 K2 K2 K2 K2 K2 K2 i Jl$J Todd Eppler Indiana Gammage Fred Howell Greg Jolly Richard Johnson " Drinking Suspension ' Figgs " Social Probation ' Langlinais Edd Lee Dennis McClung Dane McLamore James Maxey Dan Medlin Greg Powell Scott Repp Stacy Scroggins Tommy Settle Sig Dog Gregory Shoalmire Tim Sprowl Kenneth Stephens Ricky Walmslev Wilfred Waters Billy Idle Shawn Wyble Cindy Ernst, Dream Girl STARDUSTERS: Rhonda Leydecker, Leah Sherman, Susan Authur, Cindy Ernst, Connie Leger, Rosemary Fiorentino. NOT PICTURED: Stacy Brown, Angela Lasyone, Amy Whitford. rm 95 Q $ OMEGA PSI PHI Q $ $ Q Omega Psi Phi was founded on Friday evening, November 17, 1911, on the campus of Howard University. Howard ' s chapter had four founders: Honorable Earnest E. Just, Honorable Frank A. Coleman, Honorable Oscar J. Cooper, and Honorable Edgar Love. Omega Psi Phi was strengthened by its four cardinal principles of manhood, scholarship, preserva- tion, and uplifting. These prin- ciples proved that the goals that one set for himself were merely limitations placed on the mind Northwestern ' s Theta Delta chapter was founded May 20, 1972, by Advisor George Stanley Lewis. Annual projects of the chapter included raising money for sickle cell anemia, beautify- ing the city of Natchitoches, and visiting prisons and nursing homes. Notable alumni of the chapter were Mark Duper of Miami Dolphins and Sidney Thorton of the Pittsburgh Steelers. Two events held during the 1984 year were a Memorial Day Program and Founder ' s Week. James Frazier Robert Moore Edgar Washington Walter Young Omega Psi Phi entered the Stu- dent Union Christmas Window contest and won second place. 96 fit i bs $bs $bs $bs $bs i B2 PHI BETA SIGMA B2 Phi Beta Sigma, a national social fraternity, has been active on Northwestern ' s campus since 1973. Phi Beta Sigma was originally established on the campus of Howard University, stressing " culture for service and service for humanity. " Along with brotherhood, the members encouraged the closeness of flesh and blood. Phi Beta Sigma has always been an asset to Northwestern as well as the Natchitoches area. They are involved in service projects called SAD, Sigmas Against Defects, in which the brothers would raise money for the fight against birth defects in the Natchitoches area. Dwt) ne l_.ith.in Raymond abors lerrv Williams 47 2Tr SIGMA TAU GAMMA 2Tr ztt zti The Nu chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma was founded on January 19, 1929. Since the chapter ' s inception at NSU, some of its alumni have served in prominent positions such as Lieutenant Governor of Loui- siana, Superintendent of Educa- tion, president of Louisiana Tech University, and also in various military positions. Members of the chapter held various scholastic honors. Four of the chapter members and the White Rose were voted into Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities. In the fall of 1984, Sigma Tau Gamma enjoyed one of the largest pledge classes since its inception. The pledges held many activities, for both the ac- tives and the residents of Natchitoches. The highlights of the 1984 year were the ground-breaking for a new house to be built on Greek Hill, the re-activation of the Rose Court, and the regional meeting which was hosted by the chapter. Sigma Tau Gamma Jerry Ackerman Eddie Alamilla Donald Bihm Don Brewer M. Shawn Briggs David Caldwell Bryon Carpenter 98 fit $TT 2TT 2TT 2TT 2TT 2TT 21T 2TT 2TT 2Tr OFFICERS: Chris Doucet, Byron Carpenter, Darell Delphen, Bill Doane. LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Lola Boone, Melissa Hightower. SECOND ROW: Carla Roberts, Janice Duggan, Kathy Jenney. Richard Constance Joe Cook Darren Delphen Robert Delphen Michael Deramee William Kelly Doane Chris Doucet James Elder Felix Roge Jeff Fonda John Frost Benjamin Gillis Craig Hoosier Keith Humphries Paul Jones Brian Marshall Douglas McBride Carl Morgan Charles Moore Eugene Pridgen Jay Ratcliff Scotl Sibille It ' ll Thompson [anicc Duggan, White Ki sr M tke TAU KAPPA EPSILON tke tki Tau Kappa Epsilon dedicated their year of achievement to the memory of frater, Robert Triplet!. The Epsilon-Upsilon chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon at North- western was honored to be recognized as the most im- proved chapter in the nation for the 1983-1984 school year. We appreciated the support from Northwestern ' s students and faculty. TKE pooled together many talents to achieve this award. We were the 1983-84 school year campus wide intramural cham- pions. In Blue Key, we had the president as well as more members than any other organization. Also, we were honored by other fraternities with the president of the Inter- Fraternity Council. We had members from all walks of life, from the varsity athletics such as football, basketball, and track, to strict programs such as ROTC and scholastic. From the country to the city, TKE drew together men to con- tinue in its tradition of ex- cellence, in not only college life, but also community and charity organizations as well. TKE - A Excellence! Tradition of Tau Kappa Epsilon Philip Anousakes Ken Foster Donald Geier Steve Hardy Jeff Hartline Mike Hodgkins 100 tit |rKE TKE TKE TKE TKE TKE TKE TKE TKE OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Greg Deshotels, Dennis Jaffares, Michael Miguez. SECOND ROW: Grady Norton, John Lever, Frank Sisson, Rusty Jackson. Damon Land John Lever Kent Mastainich Jon Maynard Michael Miguez Rov Roach Jon Robbins Frank Sisson Tully Thornton Robert Triplett Phil Vaughn Mike White Ward Yates LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Lisa Seeger, Lori Landry, Terri LeDoux, Shelly Jackson. SECOND ROW: Tracy Fisher, Kathy Jackson, Pam Perkins, Lesseley Deshotel, Lisa Bordelon, Susu Williamson. TKEfNSU : a. TKE ' S showed their spirit by entering a banner in the 1984 Homecoming Parade mt 101 ®x THETA CHI @x 0X 0X 0X ® x ® x Theta Chi was founded on April 10, 1856, at Norwich University, in Norwich Ver- mont. We are one of the top ten largest national fraternities, have over 100,000 living members and consist of more than 180 chapters in America. Eta Omicron chapter was recognized at Northwestern as a fraternity on October 13, 1973 after serving as a colony of Theta Chi since 1969. This year our members are involved in 16 campus organizations and 3 of our members have been selected for Who ' s Who on American College and University cam- puses for the 1985 year. We are also proud of our 13 Daughters and Little Sisters of the chapter. These Ladies are chosen by how much interest and participation they show in our fraternity events. Theta Chi stands for " Helping Hand. " We strive to live up to this meaningful cause by pro- viding services to the communi- ty and to those who need help. Every semester, we extend our services to the Lion ' s Crippled Children ' s Camp in Leesville by completing whatever work they need to be done. Also, each Halloween we threw a party for the Natchitoches Association for Retarded Citizens. In addition, we have provided maintenance and repair work for the Vernon Parish Council on Aging Home in Rose Pine along with several other projects. Theta Chi believes that family and school are of top priority. We emphasize the importance of scholastics. We are here to benefit from school, to benefit our school, and to benefit our fraternity. " Alma Mater first, and Theta Chi for Alma Mater. " Theta Chi Lawson Adams Marl in Basco Kenneth Baxter Pat Boudreaux Russell Campbell Jerry Clifton Jr. Scott Ford 102 £ @X ©X ©X ©X ©X ©X ©X ©X ©X ©X ©X ©X ©X @ OFFICERS: Lawson Adams, Pat Boudreaux, Duke Terrell, Jon Mouser, Russell Campbell. Jx Mark Griffith Dan Kratz Levern McLemore Jon Mouser David Nardim Kelly Oates David Silver Brian Smith Duke Terrell Hassan Wehbe Alison Bartee, Sweetheart •: WTY i Scott Ford ' s Theta Chi Sigma Kappa Punk Party shirt. Vt| t J Qsu ' - ' " Ivc -. 1 UrJch NgiNg Vr Theta Chi entered a banner in the 1 84 Homecoming Parade i im 103 WE ARE FAMILY . . . Some needed acceptance. Some needed a place to go. Some needed people to study, or hang around with. From far away or Natchitoches, Greek members became brothers and sisters — a family to help one another in the midst of life ' s trials and tribulations. Greeks partied at Kappa Jam. ■ ■ On i ■ - 1 ii ii ' r B? — jri f mw 4 re k ' 5- ■ ' £r I Phi Mu loved to pose for pictures. Delta Sigma Theta ' s posed for a quickie. | Kappa Alpha ' s threw a Halloween Party. Sigma Kappa ' s Air Band! 104 rm Phi Beta Sigma and Zeta Phi Beta relaxed after rushing. What a Party! Who was that masked man? Kappa Sigma and friends chartered a bus to the NSU vs NLU footbal Tri Sigma took a dip at the 1 1 84 Bid Party. fit PANHELLENIC PANHELLENIC National Panhellenic was a conference body, composed of member women ' s fraternities each of which was autonomous as a social, Greek-letter society of college women, undergraduate and alumni. National Panhellenic was an organization established to foster interfraternity relation- ships, to assist collegiate chapters of the NPC member groups, and to cooperate with colleges and universities in maintaining the highest scholastic and social standards. Actual legislative powers of the NPC were limited to enactment of laws for its own government. It was enpowered to make recommendations becoming laws only after ratifications by the member groups. Through such recommendations had come the seven unanimous agreements of the Conference. These were: the Panhellenic Creed, Panhellenic Compact, Standards of Ethical Conduct, Agreement on Questionaires and Constitutions, College Panhellenic Agreement, Jurisdiction of a College Panhellenic Council, and NPC Declaration for Freedom. " We, the sorority women of America, stand for service through the development of character in- spired by the close contact and deep friendship of individual sorority and Panhellenic life. " OFFICERS: Leah Sherman, Monica Aucoin, Renee Cote Monica Aucoin Debbie Cable Mandy Hebert Leah Sherman Beth Hendrix, Advisor Camille Hawthorne, Sponsor 106 mr az az az az az az DELTA ZETA az a Delta Zeta was the oldest sorority on Northwestern ' s cam- pus. The Epsilon Beta chapter was the first to build a lodge on Greek Hill. Delta Zeta ' s colors were rose and green. The flower of the chapter was the pink killarney rose. The jewel of this sorority was the diamond, which could be found on the active pin. Service was a quality that members strived for. The chapter ' s philanthropy was aid to the hearing impaired, especially Gallaudet College, which was the first college in the United States exclusively for the deaf. The members held car washes and other such events to raise money for their philanthropy. The message that Delta Zeta sorority stressed was that each member was a unique in- dividual with dreams of success in life. All of the members shared sorority life and combined to form a very strong bond of sisterhood. Delta Zeta helped blast NSU in to a new century. Linda Bogolin Debbie Cable Denise Chance Susie Detiveaux Kim Hatten Veronica Moore Rachelle Richards Susan s t o gins Amanda Smith Delia Wiley Angela H om.u k OFFICERS: FROM THE TOP: Denise Chance, Susie Detiveaux, Debbie Cable. £t 107 $M PHI MU M M M M M M M I Phi Mu originated in Macon Georgia, at Wesleyan College in 1852 through the inspiration of three women: Mary Myrick Daniels, Mary Dupont Lynes, and Martha Haddaway Red- ding. It is now the second largest women ' s organization. Our chapter name is Kappa Iota and was established in the 1960 ' s. Symbols are Lions, Ladybugs, and Balloons. Over the past year, Phi Mu has grown strong. The Kappa Iota chapter takes pride in her achievements. Phi Mu won the 1984 Homecoming Float contest, received two national awards and reigned victorious in flag football — becoming the NSU Campus Champions. Our social calendar begins in the fall with Rush and Grub Dance and closes with HOPE Week. We hold a formal and Mother-Daughter Banquet in the spring. i fc«. «N sA - PhiMu Kiristin Allred Stacy Baumgardner Shannon Bennett Melanie Bice Lauren Bienvenu Liz Borrero Donna Box Stacy Brown Jackie Carroll Sheila Cole Judith Covington Angelia Cross Shahn Dempsey Valerie Doiron 108 tit $M $M $M $M M $M M $M $M SM $M M $f OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: LeAnn Gray, Cindy Ernst, Kristine Leone. SECOND ROW: Leah Sherman, Stacy Brown, Cam- mie Salter. Mel Bice and Etnilyn Matthews shared a pose with " Boo Kitty. " Phi Mu ' s letters were a symbol of spirit dur- ing Demon football games. Molly Dranguet Cathy Ernst Cindy Ernst Rosemary Fiorentino LeAnn Gray Angle Griffith Dina Haynes Jerri Korenek Lisa Lawson Angela Lasyone Connie Leger Kristine Leone Rhonda Leydecker Cammy McClary Marsha McLamore Doogie McNulty Emilyn Matthews Julie Messina Trudi Mills Kelli Moore Lynn Nicolle Joel Odom Susan Rea Sonya Roark Sally Russell Cammie Salter Leah Sherman Carole Smith Stacy Thurmon Susan Trussell Donna Vercher Hillory Venetl Julie Wendl Lisa Williams rrej Hill Man ol the Year HH 109 2K SIGMA KAPPA 2K 2K 2K SK 2K 2 Founded at Colby College in Waterville, Maine on November 9, 1874, Sigma Kappa was the first Greek letter sorority to be established in New England. Lavender and maroon were ac- cepted as sorority colors in 1891 and the violet was chosen as the flower in 1892. The pearl was adopted as the official jewel in 1915. In 1904, Sigma Kappa took its first step toward national recognition by admission into the National Panhellenic Con- ference. The name Sigma Kappa and Pi Kappa Sigma Sororities in 1959, NSU ' s Delta Mu Chapter was chartered. Sigma Kappa ' s involvement on Northwestern ' s campus has not been limited to one area. Member ' s participation in most activities has resulted in the titles of Intramural Champions for 1982-84, Greek Week Overall Champions, and Greek Week Spirit Champions. In addition, Sigma Kappa has won Panhellenic awards, Outstand- ing Sorority Woman two years in a row and Scholarship awards four years in a row. Also recognized by their na- tional headquarters, Delta Mu has won awards for Continuous Open Bidding, Panhellenic, Sisterhood, Scholarship and Doubling Chapter Size. Sigma Kappa ' s philanthropies include the Maine Sea Coast Mission (adopted in 1918), the American Farm School in Salonica, Greece (adopted in 1946), and Gerontology (adopted in 1954). In the spring semester of 1983, Delta Mu began its annual Teacher Appreciation Party, as a way of thanking the instructors for their help and dedication. The fall semester of 1984 involv- ed the introduction of Sigma Kappa ' s Dream Man Party, when each member got to invite the " man of her dreams. " Other annual activities include an Alumni Reunion on Homecom- ing Weekend and a Family Day Cookout on Parents ' Weekend. 110 tit Sigma Kappa |SK 2K 2K 2K 2K 2K 2K 2K 2K 2K 2K 2K 2K OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Carla Roberts, Jodi Werfal, Paula Simmons. SECOND ROW: Beth Sandiford, Laura Vincent, Monica Aucoin, Judi Humphrey, Melissa Hightower. Greg Shoalmire was the " Dream Man " at Sigma Kappa ' s Dream Man Party. Monica Aucoin Jodi Baudean Lola Boone Lisa Bordelon Shannon Conner Brenda Foster Cindy Foster Frances Hanks Kecia Guillory Robin Gunter DeeAnn Hargis Rachel Heider Melissa Hightower Wanda Huhner Julia Humphrey Karen Hutchins Kathy Jenney June Johnson Tonita Lamb Michele Lavergne Leah Mills Terri LeDoux Anita Lodridge Terri McCann Marjoree Mike Karen NichoN Ann Ramke Carla Roberts Suzette Sand Beth Sandiford Nancs Seiple I r.nu me sibille KimberU Slaton Man 1 urner I .uir.i incenl [Odi Wert.il Abb) White li nmi Moore Man . ' I the e.ir jm in 222 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority was founded on April 20, 1898 at Farmerville, Virginia. North- western ' s Alpha Zeta chapter was founded at Northwestern on February 17, 1928. The chapter ' s national philan- throphy was the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. Through this memorial fund, three children ' s hospitals were established in Dallas, St. Louis, and in North Carolina. Another service proj- ect was " Sigma Sigma Sigma Serves Children " which was a week dedicated to helping needy children. The 1984-85 year was filled with events which included in- tramurals, the annual fall Harvest Dance, a Thanksgiving dinner, a Christmas party and dance, a spring formal, Founder ' s Day Banquet, and social exchanges with other Greek organizations. Susan Arthur Chrissey Bailey Lisa Jan Bryant Reatha Cole Lisa Cote Mignona Cote Melissa Cox Melanie Dodd Lisa Elkins Marti Elkins Tracy Fisher Pam Gardner Carla Flores-Gomez Theresa Guillory Sigma Sigma Sigma 112 fit 222 222 222 222 222 222 222 222 222 222 222 222 222 222 222 BftOQft$ Eileen Haynes Mandy Hebert Cathy Jackson Donna Jo Kelly Stacie Lafitte Paula Loe Colleen Lynch Cindy McAbee Beth McMillan Christi Moore Kristin Peeples Susan Phillips Lori Rachal Michaela Sampite Sharon Sampite Lisa Seeger Patti Smiley Connie Thiels Teressa Thomas Amv Whitford Gena Kay Williams Susu Williamson Rhonda Wilson Paula Woodall Charlotte Zumwalt Russell Bienvenu, Man of the Year DeWayne LaCaze, Beau Bob Morgan, Beau tit 113 ■ We Have Spirit Spirit was the middle name Parade proved to be a big sue- partied at the Tailgate-n-Turpin for greek organizations in 1984. cess for Phi Mu sorority as they in anticipation of winning the Participation in activities varied won first place in the float con- big game that night, from pep rallies and football test. Greeks fired up at pep games, to homecoming floats rallies on Fri- and T-N-T. The 1984 Homecoming days. On Satur- days, they Connie Thais and Mandy Hebert enjoyed relaxing at TNT. Kappa Sigs dropped their tailgate and partied. 114 Omega Psi Phi demonstrated stomping during a pep rally. titt Phi Mu escorted their prize winning homecoming float. Delta Zeta ' s banner for the homecoming parade. Tri-Sigma was still " Roarin in the 80 ' s " during th homecoming parade. Tim Sproivl played the fight song on his Greeks have had the honor of sitting in the tront sections tor Demon tootball kazoo. games. Jamie Husak and Jon Robbins cheered on the ,, ., . ■ . lL u c w r i. u JL- mo t Kappa Alpha members enjoyed the Homecoming tootball game Demons at Homecoming 1984. rr r i . e o : Phi Mu pledges supported the Demons during pep rallies. Michael Richardson and Arthui Berry celebrated another Demon victory at Bayou fa k» jm 1 15 PAN-HELLENIC pan-hellenic Pan-Hellenic consisted of three sororities: Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, and Zeta Phi Beta. These sororities were national organizations with many diverse goals. The most common goals were to maintain sorority life and inter- fraternal relationships. Another important function was to serve as a standard setting and im- plementary body for affiliate organizations in the areas of rushing, pledging, and initiating. Pan-Hellenic assisted college and university administrators by making recommendations to the members for legislation. The organization acted as a catalyst of others on matters of interest to the college world. Brunetta Anthony Darlene Brown Jennifer Brown Mary Bishop Lejoyce Caaulden Susan Combest Rita Davis Myrtis Douglas Brenda Fowler Barbara Franklin Len Jeter Di-Onetta Jones Tami Lilly OFFICERS: Heideith Myles, Jennifer Brown, Brenda Washington, Marva Moxey Verdis Mack Marva Moxey Heideith Myles Dwanda Smith Brenda Washington Phillippa Williams ? _Q 116 fflt ucaaka ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA aka Alpha Kappa Alpha was a Greek sorority which was founded in 1908 at Howard University in Washington, D.C. Its purpose was to make college experiences meaningful and valuable to members in order that they gain self-confidence. Northwestern ' s chapter of this organization was formed in November of 1973. Through the years since its in- ception, A.K.A. had maintained °S? i Alpha Kappa Alpha the theme of " Service to All Mankind. " The chapter carried out the theme through scholastic achievement and friendship among members. Annual service projects of Alpha Kappa Alpha were: a Greek Extravaganza, a Fashion Show for the AKA Scholarship Fund, and a spring fashion show which aided members of the Natchitoches In- terdenominational Choir. The PINK LADIES showed how to line up. Mary Bishop Jennifer Brown Rita Davis Barbara Franklin Len Jeter Di-Onietta Jones fit 11- A 2® DELTA SIGMA THETA Delta Sigma Theta is a na- tional Greek letter society with chapters reaching across the United States, West Germany, and the Republics of Haiti and Liberia. Approximately 100,000 members have been initiated in- to Delta Sigma Theta. Delta pro- vides a means for a member to maintain a close affiliation with her profession, encourages her interests and achievements. Delta Sigma Theta was founded in February 18, 1913, and incor- porated in 1930. Delta Sigma Theta ' s purpose is " to establish and maintain a high standard of morality and scholarship among women, " also stress is placed on scholastic achievement rather than mutual enjoyment of cultural and social activities. Brunetta Anthony Darlene Brown Susan Combest Brenda Fowler Marva Moxey Heideith Myles Deatrice Newton 118 ntt Delta Sigma Theta OFFICERS: Heidieth Myles, Brunet- ta Anthony, Marva Moxey, Brenda Fowler, Susan Combest, Darlene Brown. % £■, ; V • Delta Sigma Theta demonstrated how to step the Delta way. 5$B Z$B Z$B Z$B Z$B Z$B ZETA PHI BETA Z$B Z$B Zeta Phi Beta Sorority was founded January 16, 1920, at Howard University in Washington, D.C. It was the idea of the founders that the sorority would reach college women in all parts of the coun- try who were sorority-minded and desired to follow the ideals and objectives of finer womanhood, scholarship, serv- ice and sisterly love. The Xi Epsilon Chapter was founded on the NSU campus in 1974. Since then many women have joined Zeta Phi Beta, mak- ing outstanding achievements and carrying its share of com- munity relief work. Also, we participated in voluntary ser- vices, in contributing to organiz- ed Charity, as well as in gran- ting scholarships and fellowships to deserving women students. Zeta Phi Beta par- ticipated in programs at the First Baptist Church, Natchitoches Day Care Center, Muscular Dystrophy Drive, Greek Ex- travaganzas, and talent shows with their Phi Beta Sigma brothers. Dwanda Smith and Lejoyce Gaulden shook for sisterhood. Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Betas were Stomp Queens. £2223 9 Vickey Harm-tie I ejoyce Gaulden Myrtis Douglas Tami Lilly Ann Smith Dwanda smith Jacqueline Zeno mt 119 We Party! " Party " was a major word in the Greek vocabulary — an op- portunity to meet and make friends, to " pass a good time. " Greek organizations grew with Rush. Combining through exchanges and dances helped to keep the social life alive. Theme parties were sponsored at night clubs, giving the public a chance to join in the fun. Formals highlighted the Spring. Phi Mu ' s enjoyed Kappa Sigma Phi Mu Pajama party. 120 James Maxey and Russel Bienvenu asked " Where ' s the Beef? " TKE ' s enjoyed barbeque during Tailgate-n-Turpin. Graham, Beth McMillan, and Sharon Sampite, posed at the Kappa Alpha Sigma Sigma Sigma exchange Donald Bihm and Richard Constance jammed at the Theta Chi Sigma Tau Gamma joint party. London Mathis and Jeff Eversull showed their spirit during the Kappa Alpha Sigma Sigma Sigma exchange. judi Humphrey called for " Ghostbusters " during the Sigma Kappa Halloween party .it the Student Bodj C lub fit 121 Home Sweet Home . . . the Next Best Thing to Being There! More than just a place to call their own, most of Northwestern ' s Greeks looked at their house as the next best thing to home. While eight Greek organiza- tions owned houses, only two were located off campus, on Second Street, providing the unique opportunity for members to reside there while attending school. The other houses, or Lodges, were located on " Greek Hill " which was donated by the University to the Greek organizations in the late 1950 ' s. The houses served several purposes. They provided a setting for weekly meetings, study sessions, and work pro- jects for the group ' s chapter. As Rush took over the cam- pus, the sorority houses became " Racetracks, " " Casino ' s, " or a scene from the " Roaring 20 ' s, " while the fraternities threw par- ties never to be forgotten. For its members, the house GREEK became a main social hang-out. Visiting with friends or just watching TV gave the members something to do, keeping them away from boredom. At Homec6ming, alumni were welcomed and found the houses a great place to visit. The Phi Mu house. The Kappa Alpha house. The Kappa Sigma house. The Tau Kappa Epsilon house. The Sigma Kappa house. 122 At The two houses off-campus were owned by Kappa Alpha and Kappa Sigma. Greek Hill lodge inhabitants included Tau Kappa Epsilon, Theta Chi, Delta Zeta, Phi Mu, Sigma Sigma Sigma, and Sigma Kappa. A house for Sigma Tau Gamma on Greek Hill was still in the plan- ning stages. _ A » Phi Kappa Nu pledges dressed to kill in 1950. The Sigma Sigma Sigma house. The Theta Chi house. The Delta Zeta house. We Are Greek A learned educator was once asked to define the role of a fraternity. He wrote: " We know we are not all alike we do not think alike - - for our fraternity is made up of individuals differing from one another in thought, motive, and reaction. Because of this feeling, no one must interfere or dicatate another ' s way of thinking. The home must cor- rect; the church preach; the school advise; the court rule; the press in- form; the law enforce; but the fraternity teach. " " The human spirit is different in each of us, but we all have the same divine background. It is this that makes us true brothers, for we can all be changed, especially when we have passed through the ceremony of initiation. " £t 123 NORTHWESTERN ' S OFFICIAL HOSTESSES by Terri D. Griffin A true part of Northwestern ' s history was Purple Jackets, the oldest surviving honorary organization on campus. It came into existence in the Fall of 1926 through the joint effort of President V. L. Roy and Miss Catherine Winters, associate professor of history. To be a member of Purple Jackets was a great honor for a girl attending Normal. Those selected needed to possess leadership qualities, and they needed to MY PURPLE J A CKET GIR L College Pal, I ' m lonely, dreaming only, Of days when we were pals so true. When the world seemed dreary, You would cheer me Dearest Girl I ' ll always long for you. Just drifting along when skies were so blue, Your smile like the sun shone through, Memories returning, My heart ' s yearning, My Purple Jacket Girl, " I love You. " - By Ross Maggio be hard working individuals. Hence selecting the girls was usually a challenge, especially in the beginning. The spring of 1927 saw the initiation of the first members. Each club and society had to choose three representatives of which President Roy chose a committee to elect fifteen girls. Of these girls, Eva Firestone was appointed tem- porary chairman. At the first meeting she recom- mended the next meeting be dedicated to electing officers. Jackets in the shade of purple were then ordered. The first officers were designated as leader, assistant leader and reporter. Mable Callendar became the leader, which she held for several years. Doris Henry assumed the position of assis- tant leader. And Frances Griffin undertook the job of reporter. The group then had to elect commit- tees which decided upon an organization code and found worthwhile service projects. One of the first projects that the new members faced was helping " freshies " become oriented with the school. They also began working at gradua- tions, recitals, and other such gatherings. In a short period, their service became a great asset to the college, thereby creating their title of " official hostesses. " Miss Winters continued her sponsorship of this worthwhile organization until the 1950 ' s when she relinquished it to such women as Eve Mouton. It then fell into the hands of the Dean of Women. When Mrs. Lucile Hendricks became dean, she ap- pointed dedicated sponsors. The club passed to different sponsors until three years ago when Mrs. Mickie Townsend took on the responsibility. And in the past year, she had co-sponsored Purple Jackets with Miss Mary Smith. Under their guidance, Purple Jackets sustained their excellent reputation in service. According to the guidelines of 1984, a girl had to belong to two organizations and to serve as an officer in at least one. She also had to maintain a 2.6 or above grade point average. These guidelines preserved the qualities of excellence envisioned by President Roy and Miss Winters for those first Purple Jacket girls. Editors Note: Information for the Purple Jacket article was compiled from issues of Current Sauces, Potpourris, and interviews with Mrs. Lucile Hendricks and Mickie Townsend. The Purple Jacket girls pictured in the 1928 Potpourri. 124 HI L25 BLACK KNIGHTS The Black Knights Drill Team was formed at Northwestern State University in 1956. A parade at Colfax led the Black Knights to win their first drill meet in 1957. Following in I960, with Jim Plum as commander, the Black Knights won their first trophy. In December of 1975, the James A. Noe Drill Meet was the first to be sponsored at Northwestern State University by the Black Knights. In honor of that beginning, there was a drill meet which was held an- nually named after the late Governor James A. Noe. Because of their dedication, the Black Knights received numerous victories. In 1983, the group attended the Louisiana Pecan Festival and was awarded first place honors overall. As 1984 approached, the Black Knights became one of the most distinguished and aggressive marching units in the state of Louisiana. The team captured first place honors in the Krewe of Poseidon Parade over the past several years. In events held at Texas A M University, the Black Knights won second place honors as well as an award for being the best overall team. Northwestern ' s Black Knights have always had pride in their hard work and have traveled to the National Conference Drill Team Competition in Washington D.C. for most of the years since their inception at Northwestern. The members of the Black Knights Drill Team for the 1984-85 year were: Coach Stanley Zeigler, Eric Sweeney, Tedris Smith, Ronnie Blake, Lemuel Mar- shall, Bill Keller, Isaac Turner, Patrick Walker, David Hancock, Kevin Castle, Jerry Clifton, Jr., Melvin Manuel, Tyrone Nixon, and Barrett McClinton. During the past year, the Black Knights attended meets in New Orleans, Zwolle, the Loui- siana Pecan Festival, Texas A M, the Natchitoches Christmas Festival, and the Winn Parish Parade. Black Knights posed with their sweetheart, Suzette Ybos. Four members of the Black Knights and their sweetheart. 126 v - Two members of the Ranger Platoon engaged in a hand-to- hand demonstration. 1984-85 Ranger Platoon RANGERS The Rangers were a group of students who were enrolled in the Army ROTC program at Northwestern. Requirements for membership were: passing the Army Ranger Physical Fitness test and a Combat Water Survival Test as well as profi- ciency tests in patrolling, first- aid, communication, water and boat skills, land navigation, mountaineering, rope skills and survival. Members of the Ranger Pla- toon developed many skills in addition to making friends and gaining self-confidence. Members of the Ranger Pla- toon for 1984-85 were: Steve Moore, Jeff Maury, Darrel Lee, Robert Jones, Greg Jolley, Kevin Plunkett, Jimmy Thompson, Johnny Thompson, Richard Dyess, Don Forrest, Tim Crain, and Paul Norris. 127 i ORIENTEERING TEAM Members of the Orienteering team exercised during physical training. For the past four years, the Northwestern Orienteering team, or Pathfinders, has com- peted in both national and area competition. The 1984-85 team was Northwestern ' s largest and their competition in meets was more far-reaching. Orienteering was slowly growing in popularity in this country. The sport involved cross country navigation over a set course using a compass and map skills. Orienteering ap- pealed to many people, young and old, with one big interest — a love for the outdoors. Every competitor ran against others in his or her experience, skill and age level. 1984-84 Orienteering team The Pathfinders went to meets in Pineville, LA; Huntsville, TX; Shreveport, LA; Hunstsville, AL; and St. Louis, MO. The team also sponsored their second annual meet in con- junction with Natchitoches Cen- tral High School in the spring. This event welcomed more than 300 area participants. The members of North- western ' s Pathfinders for the 1984-84 season were: Captain Gerry Snelson, Advisor: Joe Keating, Fran Hanks, Brian Marshall, Billy Nichols, Diana Gratten, John Edboizg, Gerald Spenser, Lazvson Adams, David Silver, Ann Police, Richard Fenoli, and Greg Jolley. 128 v CORPS OF CADETS KUTC Students stand at attention. The Army Reserve Officers ' Training Corps prepared college students across the country for the challenges of military service. ROTC programs sup- plied approximately seventy- five percent of the new officers to both the active Army and Reserve components. Northwestern ' s ROTC pro- gram provided its cadets with valuable leadership experience ind training in various military skills. This year saw the most zhallenging activities scheduled o date. The Corps of Cadets conducted a field training course for 350 high school Junior ROTC students in order to expose them to military life in a field en- vironment. Other activities were: bringing the game football to the State Fair game and rais- ing money for the Shriner ' s Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Shreveport. Also, the group planned and attended the Military Ball. The ROTC Program at Northwestern continued to grow and was well respected on campus. Two ROTC Students during the State Fair Run. v 129 NSU ENTERTAINERS The Entertainers of Northwestern State Univer- sity have delighted au- diences for the past ten years, and the 1984-85 group was especially im- pressive because of the talent, professionalism and enthusiasm of its members. The twelve vocalists and instrumentalists who per- formed in The Entertainers were selected from scores of applicants for the musical group. They were chosen not only because of their obvious talents but also their abilities to relate to a wide range of audiences, and their versatility as musicians, performers, and representatives of Northwestern. Through the years, re- quests for performances by The Entertainers had con- tinually increased as the IB Two members of the NSU Entertainers work to get the audience involved. group ' s reputation for ex- cellent entertainment became more far-reaching. This year ' s group perfor- mance highlights included the Louisiana World ' s Fair Exposition, the Super Der- by V, various festivals throughout the state, as well as scores of high school and club assemblies. We at Northwestern were confident that you found performances by The Entertainers both fun and rewarding and that you were impressed by the talent of the group. We hope you were uplifted and inspired by the talent, en- thusiasm, energy, positive attitudes, and rapport the group had with each other and their audiences. Have you enjoyed The Entertainers??? The group displays their musical talent. 130 v Music 1984-85 NSU ENTERTAINERS Susan Arthur Patircia Frank Jerry Davis Lisa Elkins Dru Laborde Melinda Moore Rick Pierce Lesh Brown Mrs. Leigh W. Jonson Lori Plunkett Denny Shoup Bill Welch 131 Natchitoches Northwestern The Natchitoches Northwestern Symphony and the Natchitoches Northwestern Chorale. The Natchitoches Northwest- ern Symphony had its begin- ning in the spring of 1966 when Dr. Joseph Carlucci met with representatives of the communi- ty to determine whether there would be civic support for an or- chestra. A symphony society was founded to sponsor an or- chestra that would combine the talent of university faculty members, students, local citizens, and musicians from neighboring communities. The Natchitoches Northwest- ern Chorale sponsored two recitals during the fall semester of 1984. Their first major perfor- mance was at the annual fall choral concert which featured overtures written by Mozart, Brahms, Foss, and Hovland. On November 30, the group per- formed with the Natchitoches Northwestern Symphony at the Christmas Festival Concert. 132 Ml Symphony and Chorale Music NATCHITOCHES NORTHWESTERN SYMPHONY VIOLIN I Robert Price Karen Townsend Lois Owsley Jeannine Dobbins Bradford Hair Ed Kelly Jerald Zamost David Kerr Charles Di Giulian Johnette Parker HARP Shirley Jennings BASS George Thompson Myron Turner Eugene Steinquest Marje Stricklin PIANO Ellene Owens TUBA Jeffrey Zeringue VIOLIN II Angela Row Michael Smith William Davis John Schuette Colleen Di Giulian Farris Hand Robin Baggerly Marilyn Stoffels OBOE Tony Smith Brian Bolt Scott Clinton TROMBONE Richard Stalling Bryon Guillory Kathryn Guillory CLARINET Melissa Pickett Chandra Blackston VIOLA Jo Hix Nancy Price Tanya McNamara Roger Di Giulian Jan Christman HORN Ted Beagley Kristine Cored Kathy Bonin Devin Detillier Rabon Vercher Michelle Reber PERCUSSION Douglas Dement Guy Gautreaux, II Bob Upton Shelley Harville BASSOON Stephen Drye Tom Moore CELLO Richard Rose Archie Jones Mark McCleery Ed Steiner Joanna Deck Jan Shore TRUMPET Michael Packard Steven Lozano Tommy Moore Robby Robinette Ronald Johnnie FLUTE Susan Collum Meade Thomas Amanda Slay Zoe Dyle BASS CLARINET Bruce Bullock NATCHITOCHES NORTHWESTERN CHORALE SOPRANO Linda Anderson Stacy Bridges Martha Cagle Debbie Carasso Monie Carasso Vanessa Carasso Jackie Carroll Karen England Robin Gunter Linda Higginbotham Leisa Kennedy Denise Kruse Lisa Lachney Bonnie McNeill Sally Moody Stephanie Reynolds Gay Scott Sharon Trahan Gena Williams Mary Wilson ALTO Deah Barker Jodi Baudean Debbie Braud Reva Campbell Carmen Carter Denise Chance Shannon Conner Terri Etheredge Lesa Hatley Andrea Martin Beth McMillan Teresa Normand Sandra Owen Ellene Owens Shavon Sullivan TENOR Brian Basco Brad Bates Wayne Bridges Herman Brown Howard Burkett Ben Carter Jerry Davis Stephen Drye Dale Higginbotham Levern McLemore Dexter Moham Samuel Okere Mark Self Richard Stalling John Strange BASS Danny Buck Scott Clinton Scott Davis Jack Doivdell Craig Forque Calvin Jordan Mike Maness Frank Morris Jon Mouser Mike Packard Duke Terrell George Thorn 133 134 ■ ■ V f The 1984 Demon Marching Band DEMON BAND . . . Mike Gibson directed the Demon Band. " Practice makes perfect, " was the motto of the Demon Band. TUBAS FLUTES FLAGS TWIRLERS Dennis Crawford Tina Baccigalopi Cathy Smith, Capt. Janet McClaughtery, Capt. Andre Dehon Cynthia Beitharpt Karen Kinberger, Capt. Cindy McAbee, Feature Danny Edwards Sonja Brown Francis Beasley Cindy Bordelon Tommy Hufford Scott Clinton Jill Blake Vickie Gant Terrell Spears Susan Collum Molly Frith Renee Guffey Don Ward Denise Coolman Ann Gibson Lucy LeBlanc Clay Williams Denise Matychowiak Nita Green Donna Vercher Jeff Zeringue Angillar Noble Shelly Harville Amanda Slay Gretchen lies DRUM MAJORS PERCUSSION Paula Lessen Mike Gibson Jack Beddell CLARINETS Sandra McCarty Steve Lozano, Grad. Asst. Howard Burkett Chandra Blackstone Suzie Nevels Joe Collier Kayla Brewer Stacey Peterson TRUMPETS Shawn Falgoust Phillip Bryn Lori Rachal Tim Bates James Gentry Mark Griffith Pam Ratcliffe Jeannie Broussard Jerome Howard Michelle Hofer Devonne Reese Paul Butler Jon Maynard Martha Howard Martha Shows Twyla Coyle Dale Meade Susan Maloney Robin Younger Rodney Durr Frank Morris Missy Pickett Andrew Ellerd Churchill Onvewuchi Toni Poole TROMBONES Cedric Esters Don Pearce Denise Roberts Kenneth Campbell Ronald Johnnie Carolyn Pratt Kim Stewart Kenneth Crocker Barbie McClusskey Scott Repp Becky Wallace Jerry Davis Tommy Moore Mark Self Neva Williams Tracey Fisher Michael Packard Brian Smith Bryan Guillor Gerald Poole Chris Smith HORNS Sharon Johnson Robby Robinette George Thorn Ted Beagley Levern McLemore Kelly Rodrigue Tully Thorton Kathy Bonin Tim Mithcell Paul Romine Samantha Touchstone Julie Chatelain Richard Stalling Vincent Vogel Kristine Coreil Kenneth Sttephens DIRECTORS Verdis Walker Tammy Henley In-chul Sohn Bill Brent ; James Youngblood Laurie McLaren Guy Gautreaux Rabon Vercher SAXOPHONES EUPHONIUMS Tony Alvis Marlin Basco Pat Divietro Terry Flippo Stephen Drye Anne Teeter J Teresa Normand Marie Orea Rob Phillips Nancy Simmons David Williams 9 . . . Marches On! 135 Cane River Belles Northwestern ' s Cane River Belles are a precision danceline which was formed in 1977 by Vicki Parrish. Instead of being featured performers as they had been in the past, the girls per- formed the entire halftime show with the band at football games. The danceline also traveled with the band to Monroe, Shreveport, and to area marching festivals. Members of the Cane River Belles were selected by auditions which were held at the end of the spring semester. Each girl had to maintain at least a 2.0 average. The danceline met with Ms. Parrish, who taught them precision jazz and pop novelty routines for a total of twelve or more hours each week, which included practice before the football game on Saturdays. Because of their talent, hard work and dedication, the Cane River Belles were cheered on by many spectators. Cane River Belles — Front Row: Chrissey Bailey, Marsha Kay McLemore, Susan Combest, Yevette Jourdan, Linda Kane, Hillory Verret. Middle Row: Liz Borrero, Mary Ann Bishop, Janice Wheat, Kecia Guillory. Back Row: Amy Whitford, Co-Captain; Brenda Goleman, Captain. 136 dance I J7 PURPLE JACKETS Purple Jackets was an Honorary Service Organization at Northwestern which was composed of thirty-five women of junior or senior status. These members showed leadership abilities by belonging to at least two campus organizations and holding an officership in at least one campus organization. Members must also maintain a high grade point average. Five of the members were selected as officers for the 1984- 85 year. June Johnson served as president. Other officers were: Janice Duggan, Vice-President; Lisa Williams, Secretary; Judi Humphrey , Treasurer; and Kathy Jenney, Public Relations. The club served as hostesses for the university at receptions, registrations, and community events. Because of qualities such as scholarship, good character, and loyalty to the university, Purple Jackets continued to serve Northwestern in the same manner as the group did when founded by President V. L. Roy in 1927. Purple Jackets — Row 1: Beth Sandiford, Jeanne Snelson, Stacy Baumgardner, Wanda Huhner, Anita Lodridge, Natasha Dutton, Lola Boone. Row 2: June Johnson, President; Janice Duggan, Vice-President; Lisa Williams, Secretary; Judi Humphrey, Treasurer; Kathy Jenney, Public Relations; Tim Jacobs, Beau. Row 3: Brenda Fowler, Marva Moxey, Stephanie Samuels, Stacie Lafitte, Belinda Slaughter, Mignona Cote, Carla Erickson, Jodi Werfal, Judith Covington, Brenda Foster, Rita Ravarre, Cindy Ernst. ■■» J ' j Va Warrington Campus Purple Jackets — Row 1: Aimee Spicer, Kim Kimball, Stephanie Norred, Kristi Lightfoot, Row 2: Robin Price, Mark Parker, Felicia Beavers, Louis Teems, Vicki Ramsey, John Sacker. 138 I BLUE KEY Blue Key National Honor Fraternity — Front Row: Don Brewer, Duke Terrell, Michael Roderick, Raymond Nabors, Chris Maggio. Second Row: Cindy Ernst, Sweetheart; Scott Burt, Vice-President; Michael Miguez, President; Tim Jacobs, Secretary; Russel Bienvenu. Back row: Jonathan Scott Robbins, Robert Breitkreutz, Michael Van Damia, Perry Anderson, Lawson Adams, Gregory C. Shoalmire, Jon Mouser, Stephen Brandow, Tim Sprowl, David Hough, Ken Foster. Northwestern ' s Blue Key Na- tional Honor Fraternity was founded in 1959 by Leonard O. Nichols. Blue Key promoted ser- vice to the university through projects such as sponsoring a chili supper, assisting at registration, and tutoring students. Requirements for member- ship were a junior or senior status, membership in at least two campus organizations, a 2.6 grade point average, and conformation of memberhsip by ninety percent of the chapter members. v 139 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Alpha Lambda Delta was a national honor society which recognized high scholastic achievement during the first year of college. The group ' s main purpose was to promote intelligent living and a con- tinued standard of high learn- ing, to encourage superior scholastic achievement among students in their first year at col- lege, and to assist men and women in recognizing and developing meaningful goals for their roles in society. Members of Alpha Lambda Delta had to maintain a 3.5 grade point average and had to be registered as full-time students. The group planned several ac- tivities for the 1984-85 year which included preparation for the honors banquet, a Christmas party, a pizza party, and a Valentine Sweetheart Party. Alpha Lambda Delta - - Row 1: Patricia SanMiguel, Wanda Huhner, Penny Bishop, President; Doris Niette, Carolina Dharmaid. Row 2: Terri Etheridge, Susan Fortenberry, Carla Erickson, Sharla Foshee, Angela Bradford, Jennifer Delano. PHI KAPPA PHI Phi Kappa Phi was the na- tional honor society for second semester juniors, seniors, and graduate students who main- tained a 3.5 grade point average or better. The group planned two major activities for the 1984-85 year, the initiation banquet in the spring and the honors banquet. Phi Kappa Phi — First Row: Tom Whitehead, Publicity; Marion Nesom, Edward Matis, President; Doris Niette, Carolina Dharmadai. Second Row: Beth Wright, Sharla Foshee, Susan Fortenberry, Scott Burt, David Hough, Jerry Vroegh, Dhanni Sukhai, Michael Miguez. 140 v BETA GAMMA PSI Beta Gamma Psi was an organization for accounting ma- jors. In order to become a member of this honorary socie- ty, a student must have had at least twelve hours of ac- counting. Members needed to maintain a 3.0 grade point average, both in their account- ing courses and overall. Beta Gamma Psi — Front Row: Ken Foster, President; James Hartline, Vice-President; Willia Sewell, Advisor. Back Row: Carolyn Benjamin, Lynn Smith, Thomas Goss, Robin Jones, Karen Richardson. BETA BETA BETA Beta Beta Beta was North- western ' s national honor societv for biological sciences. Members of this organization used research to aid their studies. Beta Beta Beta — Front Row: Karen Murphy, Secretary; Martin Ma lev. President; Theresa Stewart, Vice-President. Back Row: Michael Miguez, David Hough, Skip Waters, Scott Burt. v 11 Alpha Eta Rho Alpha Eta Rho was organized by Ray Carney and Curtis Weber. The group was founded for the purpose of promoting aviation to the general public. • . v N - y . . A • s . . a v m Ml V ' w . . . J . A»23 . .1 Alpha Eta Rho — Front Row: Dhanni Sukhai, President; Sandy Magee, Vice- President; Terri Cox, Secretary; Timothy Steil, Treasurer. Back Row: Richard Dupree, Victor Chambert, Alfred Johnson, Jr., Sergeant-at-Arms; John Quave, Pledge Master. Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota was founded in 1903 at The Univer- sity of Michigan. North- western ' s chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota helped to make students and the community more aware of music by spon- soring a series of recitals and other events. Sigma Alpha lota — Seated: Bonnie McNeill, Gay Scott, Leisa Kennedy, Editor; | Angela Row, Chaplain. 142 Alpha Mu Gamma Alpha Mu Gamma — Front Row: Doris Niette, Marian Jones, President; Leisa Kennedy, Secretary. Back Row: Jutta Green, Duke Terrell, Ivan Bearden, Dr. H. Schroeder. Alpha Mu Gamma was established in 1971 at Nor- thwestern. This organization wished to promote interest in foreign languages. In order to be eligible for membership, students must have completed four semesters of foreign language with a grade point average of 3.5 or better. Iota Lambda Sigma Ml lota Lambda Sigma — Front Row: Walter Robinson, Jimmy Chilton, President; Raymond Christensen, Sponsor. Back Row: Lloyd Ponder, Aaron Bruning, Fred Rushing, Luis Vasquez, Richard Faccone. Pi chapter of Iota Lambda Sigma was organized in 1949 at Northwestern. In order to become a member of Iota Lamb- da Sigma, a student must be a type of vocational education ma- jor with a 2.5 overall average and must have previously received an invitation. 143 Sigma Delta Chi The Society of Professional Jour- nalist, Sigma Delta Chi, is the largest, oldest and most representative organization serving the field of journalism. It is a not-for-profit, voluntary association with a worldwide membership of men and women engaged in every field of journalism. The Society is dedicated to the highest ideals of journalism. Through a broad range of programs, it seeks constantly to raise the stan- dards of competence of its members, to recognize outstanding achievements by journalists, to recruit and hold able young talent for journalism, to advance the cause of freedom of information, and to elevate the prestige of journalism. These members helped in behind the scenes activities to promote a high school journalism day on our campus. Sigma Delta Chi — Front Row: Kathy Jenney, President; Jeff Thompson, Vice- President; Theresa Manry, Secretary Treasurer; Craig Scott. Not Pictured: Peter Minder, Adviser. Psi Chi Psi Chi was Northwestern ' s honorary society for psychology. In order to be eligi- ble for membership in Psi Chi, a student must have been a psychology major or minor with at least a 3.0 grade point average in all psychology courses. Psi Chi — Front Row: Patricia Horton, Regina Perkins, Jo Anne Baez, DuAnn Beck, Jerrie Davis, Laurie-Ann O ' Connor, Penny Woods, Marguerite McNeely. Second Row: Roslyn Reddis, Kathi Bailey, David Nardini, Vice-President; Ran- dolph Mason, President; Stephen Madonna, Treasurer; Donald Gates, Advisor;; Cindy Bowman. Back Row: Keith Sockrider, Roberto Prontera, Mark Cates, Ricky McPhail, Frank Notheis, Jr., Michael Dodd, Michael Maness, Chris Bon ney, Martin Engeran, Robert Breckenridge, Advisor. 144 Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma — Front Row: Tom Whitehead, Advisor; Craig Scott, President; Gregory C. Shoalmire, Coy Gammage, Secretary Treasurer; Sylvester Roque. Back Row: Scott Burt, Senior Advisor; Chris Maggio, David Hough, Michael Miguez, Marvin Lewis, James Trammel. Not Pictured: Britt Eaves, Treasurer. Phi Eta Sigma was a National Honor Society for freshman men and women. North- western ' s chapter, however, in- cluded only freshman men. In order to be eligible for member- ship in this organization, a stu- dent needed to maintain a 3.5 grade point average or better. Phi Eta Sigma had no formal activities, but assisted at univer- sity activities throughout the year. Delta Psi Kappa Delta Psi Kappa — Front Row: Annette Manuel, Secretary Treasurer; Anita Lodridge, Vice-President; Mary Sue Antilley, President; Stacey Maddox Johnson, Chaplain Sergeant-at-Arms; Susan Molstead, Advisor. Back Row: Debbie Darbonne, Donna Lafitte, Ginger Craig, Wanda Verrette, Beverly San- difer, Margaret Gremillion, Tracy Foshee, Abby White, Donna Box, fenny Johnson. Delta Psi Kappa was a profes- sional organization for women majoring in physical education and related fields. Members maintained a high grade point average in their major classes. Delta Psi Kappa served as a means of promoting friendship and worthwhile achievement. Kappa Omicron Phi Kappa Omicron Phi was a na- tional Home Economics Honorary Society which recognized the abilities of students who majored in Home Economics and related fields. Members were given the oppor- tunity to meet professional peo- ple who worked in the field of home economics. Through working with others, this group helped its members gain knowledge and self-confidence. Kappa Omicron Phi — Seated: Celia Decker, Advisor; Carolina Dharmadi, President; Penny Bishop, Renee Faccone, Treasurer; Dr. Virginia Crossno. Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta was created to recognize excellence in historical studies. Northwestern ' s chapter of this organization was founded in 1934. Since that time, the chapter received several awards for outstanding achievement. Full-time students who main- tained at least a 3.0 grade point average were eligible for membership. Phi Alpha Theta — Seated: Maxine Taylor, Department Head of History; Stephen Brandow, President; Charlton Matovsky, Vice-President. 146 D.P.M.A Data Processing Management Associaton — Front Row: Dennis McClung, Mignona Cote, Vice-President; Michael Moore, Advisor; Rene Alejandro, Secretary; Marsha McManus. Back Row: Craig Coleman, Ann Ramke, Susan Fortenberry, Sandy Fortenberry, John Flanagan, Adi Waworuntu. Northwestern ' s Data Proces- sing Management Association was formed in 1982. The objec- tive of this organization was to provide students majoring in fields related to information pro- cessing the opportunity to meet professional people and gain a better knowledge of this career field. Baptist Student Union Baptist Student Union — Front Row: Brad Bates, Host; Susan Vining, Vespers Chairman; Lee Ann Shackelford, Missions Chairman; Karen Sanders, Missions Chairman; Terri Etheridge, Vice-President; Craig Forque, President. Middle Row: Ann Fleming, International Chairman; Shavon Sullivan, Music Chair- man; Lori Forque, Publicity Chairman; Larry Southerland, Bible Study Chair- man; Susan Fortenberry, Bible Study Chairman; Joyce Roberts, Fellowship Chairman; John Gingles, Athletic Director. Back Row: Timmy Mitchell, An- drew Ellerd, Beverly Green, Duke Terrell, Inner-Peace Chairman; David Hough, Margaret Roberts, Walter Litton, Scott Davis, Brent Bernard, Elaina Ver- ret, Warren Tape, Jackye Cavanaugh, Karen Kinberger, Karen England. The beginning of North- western ' s centennial year marked the 58th year of the Bap- tist Student Union at NSU. The BSU served as a link which con- nected the school and the church. Through the years, this organization had occupied several different buildings, both on and off campus. Activities for the 1984-85 year were: vespers on Monday and Wednesdav, Bi- ble studies, and special pro- grams on Thursday nights. Other programs were held after football games and over weekends. u; Wesley Foundation Northwestern ' s Wesley Foun- dation was organized in 1977. Although the organization was sponsored by United Methodist Church, membership in the Wesley Foundation was open to any student. Some of the activities which the group held during the 1984- 85 year were the Thursday Noon Alternative, an activity which featured a meal and special guest speakers, a Sunday evening fellowship and worship service, and a Monday afternoon Bible study group. Wesley Foundation — Front Row: Jacquetta Navarre, President; Robert Gage, Vice-President; Jane Napier, Secretary; Marvin Thomas, Treasurer; Marvin Lewis, Recreation Director. Back Row: Deborah House, Laura Hill, Beverly San- difer, Russell Kellenberger, Kaye Stevens, Staff Secretary; Churchill Oneywuchi. Not Pictured: Rev. Barbara Duke, Director. Pentecostal Fellowship Pentecostal Student Fellowship International was a religious organization estab- lished in the Spring of 1982 at NSU. Since its beginnings, the group strived to provide Bible discussions with good fellowship. Students involved themselves in these lively discussions every Monday. They also showed films and for the first time sponsored a Christmas singing. For the future, the organization desired campus in- volvement to grow, and service-oriented activities to develop. They wished to meet the needs of students in a larger capacity. Pentecostal Fellowship — Front Row: Terri Griffin, President; Delia Dykes, Vice- President; Celena Strickland, Secretary; Wanda Walton, Treasurer. Back Row: Nelda Webb, Evelyn Robinson, Lisa Jowers, Carolyn O ' Neal. 148 S.N.A. Student Nurses Association (Natchitoches Campus) — Front Row: Theresa Stewart, President; Carolyn Cockerham, Vice-President; Suzette Ybos, Secretary; Margaret Roberts, Treasurer; Kristin Allred, Publicity; Dana Shumabre, Reporter. Back Row: Vera Lee, Imogeannie Davis, Carmen Roberts, Wilma Woodward. Not Pictured: Beth Hayes, Faculty Advisor. Student Nurses Association (Warrington Campus) — Front Row: Lea Vining, Jamie Husak, Kim Kimball, Aimee Spicer, Stephanie Norred. Middle Row: Janet LeBlanc, Betty Mitchell, Ann Haywood, Lori Spartz, Tina Miguez, Carmel Preyan, Vicki Ramsey. Back Row: Peggy Scogin, Beverly Stewart, Sandra Timm, Jay Burroff, Marcellus Pearce, Louis Teems, Sandra Dye. The Student Nurses Associa- tion was the pre-professional organization for all student nurses. This association provid- ed the basis for growth into the professional organizations that direct professional nursing. The SNA sponsored orientation for new students and Career Day for career placement oppor- tunities. Service projects includ- ed participation in blood pressure screening, blood drives and the Health Fair. SNA spon- sored meetings with program topics such as Ethics in Nursing, Stress-Adaptations and Current Events in Nursing. 1 u i Micro-Biochem Club Northwestern ' s Micro- biology Biochemistry Club was organized for the purpose of promoting an interest in the areas of microbiology and chemistry. Requirements for member- ship in the club were that one must be enrolled in or previous- ly taken a Microbiology or Biochemistry class. Micro-biochemistry Club — hront Kow: bcott burt, Karen Murphy, Martin Maley. Back Row: Jerry Allen, Advisor; Allen Pearce, Michael Miguez. «V »3« The Northwestern chapter of the American Chemical Society was founded on March 8, 1967. This group was composed of students who were majoring in chemistry or other related fields. Students gained experience in current issues through listening to guest speakers. One major topic presented was " Coal-to-Gas Conversion: The Fuel of the Fu- ture. " During the 1984-85 year, ACS sponsored and aided the Chemquest program. The group also built a mobile lab for the schools who lacked proper facilities. American Chemical Society — Front Row: Michael Miguez, David Hough, Jill Blake, President; Renee White, Secretary; Martin Maley, Treasurer. Back Row: Karen Murphy, Coy Gammage, Scott Burt, Melissa Lynn, Andy Toothman. Not Pictured: Darrin Blom, Vice-President; Dr. Tom Griffith, Advisor. 150 Geological Society Geological Society — Front Row: David Dobbins, Advisor; Inda Espinoza, Secretary; John Smith, Vice-President. Back Row: Michael Roderick, Maxie Smith, Troy Kyson, R. L. Smith, David Caldwell, Richardo Arango. Not Pic- tured: Leonard Powell, Sally Paschall, Tom Rehmann, Benjamin Gills, Jim Col- lins, Eric Louy, Felix Serrano. F.W.C.C. Forestry and Wildlife Conservation Club — Front Row: lorry Bolton, President; Johnny Cross, Vice-President; John Brouillette, Ellen Dollar. Public Relations; Dr. Arthur Allen, Advisor. Back Row: Anthony Mazeroll, Gary Crawford, Douglas Rhodes. Northwestern ' s Geological Society was designed to promote geology as a career. Each spring semester, the members of the club went to a different state to tour and examine the various cultures. The Forestry and Wildlife Conservation Club was founded at NSU in the fall of 1980. Its main objective was to promote conservation of forests and animals that were becoming ex- tinct. The club was open to any students who were interested in the protection of these resources. 151 Northwestern ' s chapter of the Institute of Electrical Electronic Engineers was founded by Ray- mond L. Christensen in 1968. The group held monthly meetings to discuss the career fields related to electronics. Dur- ing the year, a few guest speakers met with the club. A« I_j« Elf L Institute of Electrical Electronic Engineers — Row 1: Raymond Christensen, Spon- sor; Frederick Rushing, President; Dhanni Sukhai, Vice-President; Gustavo Vera. Row 2: Cesar Mogollen, Kevin Berry, Allen Harlan, Russell Holts, Luis Vasquez. Not Pictured: Clark Hyams, Treasurer; jerry Davis, Miquel Diaz, Daniel Ryals, Jerry White. N.A.I.T. The National Association of Industrial Technology changed its name from the Industrial Education Club in the spring of 1983 when NSU ' s IET depart- ment gained national accredia- tion from N.A.I.T. North- western had the only chapter in Louisiana and there had been only 28 educational institutions in the United States that were eligible to have an N.A.I.T. chapter. NSU ' s chapter provided IET majors and minors a chance to learn more about industry, to serve in positions of leadership, and to foster new friendships. Each semester, members trav- eled to an industrial city and toured various businesses to gain first-hand insight into management, job opportunities, and to view the work in pro- gress at technical work sights. National Association of Industrial Technology — Front Row: Sami Wehbe, Lyn Hennigan, Wayne Francis, Advisor; Jon Mouser, President; Allen Harlan, Secretary; Dalia Gibson, Sweetheart; Jerome Cox, Treasurer; Bill Shaw, Gordon Doolittle, Justin Normand. Back Row: Jerry Clifton, Eugene Pridgen, Jonathan Guess, Tim Towers, Scott Ford, John Salard, Carl Soileau, Johnny Cox, Frederick Rushing, Dhanni Sukhai, Kevin Berry, Robert Delphin, Anthony Brown. 152 A NSU Images NSU Images — Front Row: Renee Richard, Secretary; Mark Griffith, Treasurer; Renee Hughes, President; Dwight Bordelon, Vice-President; Don Pearce, Public Relations. NSU Images was the photography club at North- western. Any student who had an interest in photography was eligible to become a member of NSU Images. PRSSA Public Relations Student Society of America — Front Row: Jeff Thompson, Presi- dent; Kathy Jenney, Vice-President; Craig Scott, Secretary Treasurer; Franklin Presson, Advisor. Back Row: Theresa Manry, Penny Brandt. The Northwestern chapter of the Public Relations Student Society of America, or PRSSA, was created to give students an opportunity to meet potential employers through an intern- ship program. Members met with professional people who worked in the field of Public Relations. Most of the organiza- tion ' s members were public rela- tions majors, but some of the members were from other fields. The members of the group at- tended conferences in Shreveport and held workshops in Natchitoches. Members were encouraged to attend the na- tional convention. This year, the president oi PRSSA was sent to the national conference in Denver, Colorado. ' Sl ' s PRSSA appealed to enthusiastic people who wanted a jump on the difficult competition in the job market. N.A.C.U.S. Northwestern ' s Association for Children Under Six, or N.A.C.U.S., was an organization composed of kindergarten, early childhood, and elementary education majors. This year, N.A.C.U.S. had expanded to in- clude members who would be teaching first through fourth grades. Members held several ac- tivities throughout the spring and fall semesters. Some of these programs were workshops with Mrs. Adkins and Mrs. Christensen which dealt with how to teach children music and reading. A fund-raising activity was held in the fall. Members sold goody sacks to NSU students. N.A.C.U.S. members also started compiling files for use when they became teachers. Northwestern Association for Children Under Six — Seated: Laura Chandler, Jan Chatelain, Historian; Renee Faccone. Standing: Susan Johnson, President; Dianna Hollenbeck, Vice-President. Laura Chandler Jan Chatelain Renee Faccone Gert Milligan CLUB MEMBERS Dianna Hollenbeck Susan Johnson Melissa McClintock Rachelle Richards Julie Speer Mary Thomas Miss Judy Dance 154 N.C.A.S. The National Collegiate Association of Secretaries, or NCAS, was established at Northwestern in 1965. It was the largest organization in the col- lege of Business. Every month, the members of NCAS had meetings. They also held a reception during the fall semester. In order to become a member of the group, a student must be majoring in secretarial administration or business education and must maintain a 2.0 grade point average. National Collegiate Association of Secretaries — Front Row: Karen Lapeyrousse, President; Loretta Mason, Vice-President; Eva Miller, Secretary; Melanie Richardson, Treasurer; Arletha Eckles, Historian; Tonita Lamb, Publicity. Back Row: Ronda Lachney, Advisor; June St.Romain, Patricia Lynn Carroll, Jody Schmitz, Walter Creighton, Advisor. Home Economics Club North western ' s Home Economics Club was organized to promote the home economics profession and provide its members with social activities. The club held monthly meetings and went to district and local conventions. Home Economics Club — Front Row: Penny Bishop, Vice-President; Belinda Slaughter, President; Judi Humphrey, Secretary Treasurer. Back Row: Tina Williams, Patricia SanMiguel, Susan Monk, Nancy Delahoussaye. Not Pictured: Dee Ann Hargis, Parliamentarian. 155 Alpha Kappa Delta Eta chapter of Alpha Kappa Delta, the international sociology honor society was ad- vised by Dr. Roland Pippin. The organization was a democratic society of scholars dedicated to the ideal, " To investigate humani- ty for the purpose of service. " Promoting an interest in the study of sociology and research- ing social problems were the club ' s objectives. Alpha Kappa Delta inducted eight new members and at- tended several state and local conferences. The group also sponsored a speaker for the distinguished lecture series. Alpha Kappa Delta — Row 1: Dean Johnson, Marian Jones, Treasurer; Tricia Guidroz, Secretary; Renee Barton, Vice-President; Randy Hoffpauir, President. Not Pictured: Dr. Roland Pippin, Advisor; Lisa Bordelon. Periaktoi Periaktoi was a club which was open to Northwestern ' s sociology, social work, and law enforcement majors. Each year, the club planned activities designed to acquaint students with these three curriculums at NSU. Periaktoi — Row 1: Dean Johnson, Renee Barton, President; Dexter Anderson, Vice-President; Reginald Horton, Secretary Treasurer; Doris Niette, Sergeant- at-Arms; Charles Keenan, Advisor. Row 2: Marian Jones, Beth Wright, Reginald Fields, Randy Hoffpauir, Theresa Manry, Tricia Guidroz. 156 A N.A.S.A. The Northwestern Agricul- tural Student Association was founded in the fall of 1984. The club was formed to merge the Equine Science Club, the Agriculture Club, and the Rodeo Team. Delegates from those three clubs were appointed to preside over the meetings and these people worked diligently to merge the three groups into one successful club. The newly formed N.A.S.A., took part in and sponsored many throughout its first year. club, rodeos events Northwestern Agricultural Student Association — Front Row: Carol Phillips, Darla Vincent, Brian Carroll, Greg Truex. Row 2: Duncan Crain, Delegate; Stuart Gardner, Delegate; Kim Scoggins, Secretary Delegate; Pam Duplechian, Delegate; Mike Van Damia, Delegate. Row 3: Jody Monts de Oca, Jennifer Douglas, Lee Ann Shackelford, Debbie Collins, Lynn Hataway, Joey Hoare, Todd McNeely, Jeff Campbell, Joey Roberts, Keith Hataway, Ronnie Walters. Psychology Club rfoir. o iT NSU ' s Psychology Club served as a place for students majoring in Psychology to learn more about the field oi Psychology. A few distin- guished guests came to the meetings to talk to the club members. Psychology Club — Front Row: Martin F.ngeran, Ricky McPhail, Roberto Pro- itera, Michael Maness, Mascot; Frank Notheis, Jr., Randolph Mason. Mark lates. Row 2: Kathi Bailey, Donald Gates, Advisor, Michael Dodd, Secretary Treasurer; Stephen Madonna, President; Jo Ann Bae . Vice- President; Penny Woods, Roslyn Reddix. Row 3: Robert Breckenridge, Advisor Ceith Sockrider, Regina Perkins, DuAnn Beck, ferrie Davis, Patricia Hotron .aurie-Ann O ' Connor, Cindy Bowman, Marguerite McX ' eelv, Chris Bonne )avid Nardini. 157 Le Cercle Francais Le Cercle Francais, North- western ' s French Club, was established in 1984 to provide students with the opportunity to interact with others who were also interested in the French language and culture. The organization was in- volved in numerous fund- raisers, the Renaissance Fair, in- tramurals, parades, French breakfasts, parties, study ses- sions, and frequent meetings. Le Cercle Francais — Row 1: Jon Mouser, President; Wanda Huhner, Vice- President; Paula Rubin, Secretary; Linda Rusli, Treasurer; Elizabeth Rubino, Advisor. Row 2: Julie Rusli, Elaina Verret, Sami Wehbe, Activities Coordinator; Hanna El-Jor, Public Relations Spokesman; Zaki Shabib, Celia Blandon, Teresa Rubino, Mascot. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was established at Northwestern in 1942. The organization ' s main objective was to learn more about the education, research, and performance of music throughout the world. The group also helped others learn about music by sponsoring a series of recitals, which featured performances by NSU students and area residents. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia also tutored students who were having dif- ficulty with music classes. y S flil B s s Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia — Front Row: Jack Dowdell, President; Bryan Guillory, Vice-President; Michael Packard, Treasurer; Brett Baudin, Warden. Second row: Dale Meade, Howard Burkett, Terrell Spears, Vincent Vogel. Not Pictured: Tony Smith, Advisor; Duke Terrell, Secretary; Richard Stalling, Levern McLemore, Danny Edwards, Ed Corley, Wayne Bridges, Steve Lozano. I 158 Roses of Sigma Tau Gamma The Roses of Sigma Tau Gam- ma were women who attended Northwestern and were chosen by the member of the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. The Roses helped and supported the frater- nity with a number of projects throughout the year. Roses of Sigma Tau Gamma — Front Row: Janice Duggan, White Rose. Second Row: Lola Boone, Karen Jones, Melissa Hightower, Kathy Jenney, Amanda Smith. Not Pictured: Carla Roberts. Student Dietetics Association Northwestern ' s Student Dietetics Association was com- posed of members who were in- terested in becoming dieticians. Members learned more about this field through various courses which were offered at Northwestern. Student Dietetic Association — Front Row: Peggy Berry, Secretary, Carolina Dharmadi, President; Dr. Virginia Crossno, Faculty Advisor ,59 Young Democrats Northwestern ' s Young Democrats was an organization comprised of students interested in learning about government on the local, state, and national levels. Through working with the campaign efforts of political candidates, members were able to obtain a working knowledge of all aspects of government in action. Young Democrats - Seated: Susan Gregory, Treasurer; Gregory C. Shoalmire, President; Skip Waters, Vice-President; Sharon Sampite, Secretary. Standing: Emilyn Matthews, Cathy Ernst, Russel Bienvenu, Jim Smith, Melissa Cox, Shan- non Bennett, Rhonda Leydecker. University of Yang Northwestern ' s University of Yang was organized in 1978 by David Stamey. Since that time, the University of Yang has been generally accepted as the men ' s independent Intramural champion. University of Yang - Seated: Mike Musgrove, First Vice-President; Robert Delrie, President; Perry Anderson, Grand Yang; David Pedroza, Bobby Askew, Second Vice-President. Standing: Van Craig, Joe Bienvenu, Ron Askew, David Lambert, Kip Terrell, Luke LeGrande, Jason Deer, Martin Maley, Adi Waworuntu. 160 v S.A.M. Society for the Advancement of Management — Front Row: Lewis Milem, Jr., Presi- dent; Robert Helton, Executive Vice-President; Mark Birch, Vice-President of Programs; Thomas Goss, Vice-President of Membership; Karen Richardson, Treasurer. Back Row: Dr. Marie Burkhead, Advisor; Melanie Richardson, Kuong Hu Ling, Larry Southerland, Gregory C. Shoalmire, Jon Mouser, Robin Jones, Julie Chatelain, Dr. Stephen Elliott, Advisor. Northwestern ' s Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment, or S.A.M. , was founded in 1967. The reason that this organization was founded was so that students could learn pro- fessional ideas and concepts about management. One of the highlights of the 1984-85 year for NSU ' s SAM was sponsoring a lecture by Natchitoches mayor, Joe Sampite. S.P.A. Student Personnel Association — Front Row: Julie Browning, Lynn Lary, Mary Bane, Vicki Williams. Back Row: Eddie Hamilton, Archie Anderson, President, Kevin Bastian, B. A. Hendrix, Ken Baxter, Vice-President. Not Pictured: Dr. Eric Vogel, Advisor. Northwestern ' s Student Per- sonnel Association was organ- ized in 1981. The main purpose of SPA was to promote the growth of students majoring in Student Personnel Services. One of the major activities the SPA held this year was a banquet for its members. 1M 3« JL« «£Zi« The Student Louisiana Association of Educators was organized in 1978 after the Louisiana Teachers Convention. The idea behind this organization was to acquaint educations majors with the ethics of the teaching profession as well as to get the members more involved in education. Students majoring in other fields related to education were also eligible to become members. Officers of S.L.A.E. were elected in the spring. Even though the club was unusually small, the of- ficers stimulated the group and managed to ac- complish many tasks. One major project was assisting at the Future of Education Conference which was held at Northwestern in the fall. The club also held raffles and other such activities. S.L.A.E. - Front Row: Penny Bishop, Treasurer; Rhonda Taylor, Secretary, Stephen Brandow, Vice-President; Sylvester Roque, President. Back row: Jan Chatelain, David Hough, Perry Anderson, Fern Christensen, Ad- visor. NOT PICTURED: Vicki Cleveland, Historian. Student Ambassadors Student Ambassadors was a newly chartered organization at Northwestern. Founded in 1983 by the Office of High School Relations, this group was designed to acquaint state high schools with Northwestern. The members of Student Am- bassadors were students who attended NSU. The group sent correspondence to interested high school students and toured area schools to inform students about Northwestern. Student Ambassadors — Front Row: Gregory C. Shoalmire, Cathy Ernst, Perry Anderson, Mignona Cote, Tony Her- nandez, Advisor. Back Row: Liz Borrero, Angelia Cross, Skip Waters, Ron Askew, Russel Bienvenu, Donna Jo Kel- ly, Cammy McClary. 162 v w.c.c. Warrington Campus Council — Front Row: Lea Vining, jay Burroff, John Sacker, Roxy Leslie, Jamie Husak. Middle Row: Amy Viator, Mindy Holman, Patti Carstensen, Annette Drummer, Sherri Dye, Tina Miguez, Vicki Ramsey, Julie Benefield, Robin Price, Janet LeBlanc, Tina Nici, Carmel Prevan. Back Row: Louis Teems, Patti Stone, Mark Parker. The Warrington Campus Council was a branch of the Natchitoches Campus Student Government Association. It was an organization for the students composed of the students. It consisted of three represent- atives from each of the five semester nursing classes, one representative from the graduate program and four senators-at-large. WCC served as the governing body on the War- rington Campus and as a liaison between the Natchitoches Cam- pus and the Warrington Campus. A.D.O.S. Associate Degree Organization of Students — Seated: Dale Butterbaugh, Joretta Leach, Lori Peterson, Stacey Dick. Standing: Debra Shelton, Faculty Advisor. Karen Adams, Sharon Burford, Pat Krai, Stephanie Cullick, Karen Carpenter, Angie Bergeron. The Associate Degree Organization of Students, or ADOS, served as the governing body for nurses in the Associate Degree Nursing Program in Shreveport. 163 S.G.A. SERVES STUDENTS Executive Council — Seated: Emilvn Matthews. Standing: Tod Klotzbach, Shawn Wyble, Jon Robbins. The principle function of Northwestern ' s Student Government, or S.G.A., was to protect the rights and interests of the university ' s students. In an effort to fulfill this respon- sibility, the S.G.A. sponsored a variety of programs and ac- tivities such as the Student Body Loan Fund, Legal Aid for Students, the Distinguished Lec- ture Series, and an annual blood drive. During State Fair and Homecoming weeks, the Stu- dent Government Association sponsored elections to choose students to represent the univer- sity. NSU ' s S.G.A. also provided a forum for voicing opinions on matters which affected the students. This was accomplished through the introduction and passage of bills and resolutions as well as through the many university committees which had student representatives. Cabinet Members — Front Row: Sharon Sampite, Mignona Cote ' . Row 2: Tod Klotzbach, Jon Robbins, Shawn Wyble. 164 t Governmental f resident Orze and S.G.A. President Klotzbach dedicated the official Centennial seal. Each year, eight class senators were chosen to represent the students at meetings which were held by the Student Government Association. Class senators for the 1984-85 years were: Dave Decuir and Charlotte Zumwalt, Freshman Class senators; johnny Cox and Jeff Eversull, Sophomore class senators; Tommy Moore and Paula Simmons, Junior class senators; and Brunetta Anthony and Donna Jo Kelly, Senior Class senators. S.G.A. Senators at Large — Row 1: Beth McMillan, Eileen Haynes, fodi Werfal, Carla Roberts Row 2: Chris Maggio, Jon Mouser, Dan Krat 165 S.U.G.D. Changes Name to S. Al.u. In April of 1984, North- western ' s Student Union Governm ent Board, or S.U.G.B., voted to change its name to the Student Activities Board. By unanimous decision, the vote was approved. The reason for the name change was because " Students were confus- ing us with the Student Government Association, " ac- cording to Charlene Elvers, 1983-84 President. The Student Activities Board held elections in the spring. Stephanie Samuels, who was elected President, served as a liaison between the Student Ac- tivities Board and the universi- ty. Rita Ravarre, first Vice- Rita Ravarre, First Vice-President Lafitte was selected as Parliamentarian. She served as a Sergeant-At-Arms during all Student Activities Board Meetings. Lisa Williams, Program Director, served as a Historian. She kept a scrapbook of all events that were held by the S.A.B. This scrapbook was used to record the events for future reference. These new of- ficers composed the Executive Council of the Student Ac- tivities Board. President, coordinated cooperative buying at all regional and state conferences and was also responsible for all of the programs held by the S.A.B. over the school year; all of the committee chairmen were responsible to her. Jimmy Hartline was selected as second Vice-President. His duties were to be in charge of the concert committee and manager of the sound equipment; all of the Representatives-at-Large were responsible to him. June Johnson was the Secretary for the 1984-85 year. She answered all corre- spondence and recorded the minutes of every meeting. Stacie Stephanie Samuels, President Lisa Williams, Program Director 166 Governmental Stacie Lafitte, Parliamentarian June Johnson, Secretary - " . - • . ' ■ ■■ ■- ■ ■ Jimmy Hartline, Second Vice-President 167 S.A.B. Committees IT 1984-85 Committee Chairmen: David Silver, Wanda Huhner, Theresa Stewart, Elaina Verret, Judi Humphrey, Levern McLemore. NSU ' s Student Activities Board had several committees which students may join. The only requirement for member- ship was that a student must be enrolled in 12 hours of course work and maintain at least a 2.0 grade point average. The S.A.B. committees were: Hospitality Decorations, which was chaired by Wanda Huhner; Lagniappe, which was headed by Judi Humphrey; Fine Arts, whose chairman was Elaina Ver- ret; the Lady of the Bracelet Pageant committee, which was chaired by Levern McLemore; the Cinema Focus Committee, which was chaired by Theresa Stewart; and the Public Relations Committee, which was headed by David Silver. The Hospitality Decorations Committee decorated the stu- dent union building for several functions. At Christmas time, this committee sponsored a win- dow decorating contest and held a trim-a-tree party. The Lagniappe Committee invited performers to Union Station and also sponsored a photographer who specialized in taking old- fashioned novelty portraits. The Fine Arts Committee helped with the Natchitoches Folk Festival in the summer and sponsored acts such as classical pianists. The L.O.B. Pageant Commit- tee produced the annual Lady of the Bracelet Pageant. Before the pageant, the committee chose entertainment for the event and gave an acceptance tea for the contestants. After a week of rehearsals, the committee would conduct the pageant and hold a reception for the contestants and their parents. The Cinema Focus Committee sponsored movies and videos for the spring and fall semesters. The Public Relations Committee had the responsibility of making posters and doing other such duties to publicize union events. The committees of the student Activities Board helped students become more involved in stu- dent life at Northwestern. 168 NSU Country Dancers The NSU Country Dancers were directed by Colleen Lan- caster and sponsored by the dance division of the theater arts department. The group was founded in the fall of 1982 for the purpose of performing Country Western Ballroom Dances at benefits, for the local nursing homes, and for other events where a " Western Theme " was used. The NSU Country Dancers have performed each year for the Fall Tour of Homes in Natchitoches and the annual Christmas Festival Riverbank Show. NSU Country Dancers: Jan Bryant, Col- leen Lancaster, Rene Faccone, Jim Sim- mons, Dhanni Sukhai, and Butch Collins. 1984-85 NSU Country Dancers. Cane Country Swingers 84-85 Cane Country Swingers The Cane Country Swingers was a performing group which was established at Northwestern in 1982. Before its inception at NSU, the group consisted of the townspeople from Natchitoches and surrounding towns. Classes in square dancing were held each semester; students who completed the lessons were eligible to join the performing group. The Cane Country swingers sponsored a dance each month and visited other area groups during each month. Shreveport, Alexandria, Lees- ville, DeRidder, and Lufkin, Texas, were some of the cities that the group danced in on Saturday nights. Cane Country Swingers: David Jones, Johnnie Jones, Bill Ehert, Lor- raine Ehert, Rene Faccone, Patsy Langlaio, Thad Langlaio, Betty Hug- gins, Charles Huggins, Bud Free, Melba Free, Dot Wilkerson, Vester Wilkerson. Not Shown: Wayne Otwell, Catharine Otwell and Duane Kruze. 169 ARGUS 1984-85 ARGUS STAFF Leslie Ann Gregory James Webb Ellen Dollar Patricia Quayhagen Stephanie Ryals Rhonda Byers Katie Cranndall Susan Burkett Chris Ingram Jane Canaday Mary Ingram Terry Flippo Gary Fields Renee Hughes Warren Tape Neil Cameron, Advisor Members of the Argus staff had fun in Natchitoches nightlife. Argus, North western ' s literary magazine, was published by the students of NSU as an outlet for their creative works, both literary and artistic. In addition to holding a Fall and Spring contest through which student works were judged and selected for publica- tion in the magazine, Argus also acted as a way these works could be further recognized for their merits. The magazine entered several regional and national contests, including Louisiana College Writer ' s Society and the Southern Literary Festival. The 1983 issue of Argus received the honor of being awarded first place at the Southern Literary Festival. Several pieces from both the 1983 and 1984 issues placed in the Louisiana College Writer ' s Competition as well as gaining recognition and publica- tion in The Rectangle, the official publication of Sigma Tau Delta National English Honor Society. Argus literary competitions were judged by the NSU English department faculty and the con- tests culminated in an awards presentation in conjunction with the prize winning pieces which were read by the Loft Readers, an NSU readers theatre group. The creativity of Argus was that of the students of Northwestern. They were the driving force behind the magazine and without their in- put and care, Argus would not have existed. 170 K.N.W.D. z= Members of the K.N.W.D. staff pose for the camera. 1984-85 K.N.W.D. General Managers. K.N.W.D. was Northwestern ' s radio station. It was operated by the students. The unique aspect about K.N.W.D. was that it played a variety of music, but kept away from playing top ten music. Because of this factor and because it was commercial free, K.N.W.D. managed to remain a favorite radio station among NSU students. 1984 K.N.W.D. STAFF Randall Adcock Woody Hood Scot Jenkins Margaret Weaver Lori Mitchell Jim Webb Jolyn Teer Joel Pearce Shawn Falgoust Lisa Bordelon Carol Baker Warren Tape Paul Rino Leslie Anne Gregory Ferrell Sonnier Andy Tooth man 1-1 Current Sauce Northwestern ' s Current Sauce, the official student newspaper, saw many changes in its 73rd year of publication. More photographs, a larger sports s ec- tion, cartoons, classified ads, and more features were just some of the many changes in the paper. An effort was made by the Cur- rent Sauce to compete with other established state newspapers. Editorial Board members for the 1984-85 year were: John Ramsey, editor; Lisa Williams, managing editor; Lucy LeBlanc, advertising manager; Stacy Scroggins, business manager; Bryan Williams, layout; Robin Gunter, news editor; Kim Nolde, sports editor; Russel Bienvenu, circulation manager; and Warren Tape and Kevin Hopkins, photographers. Peter Minder was the adviser for Current Sauce. John Ramsey, 1984-85 Current Sauce Editor. Robin Gunter, News Editor. 172 Media Lisa Williams, Managing Editor. Peter Minder, Adviser. ucy I eBlanc, Advertising $tacy Scroggins, Business Manager. 173 POTPOURRI The enthusiasm and dedica- tion of the 1984 staff helped in meeting deadlines while trying to recover from the lateness of the 1983 book. Switching to computers was a major goal. Meetings were held every other Wednesday at 3:30 in the Potpourri office, located on the second floor of Kyser Hall. Staff members were in- strumental in the distribution of 1983 books at fall registration. But it wasn ' t all work and no play. Parties, including a pizza bash at Halloween helped to keep minds sane. Staff members included: Carla Erickson, Editor; Kristine Leone, Events Editor; Lucy LeBlanc, Student Life Editor; Jan Chatelain, Organizations Editor; Wilfred (Skippy) Waters, HI, Greek Editor; Anita Reed, Sports Editor; Dwight Bordelon, Photography Editor; Charles Tesche, Photographer; Susan Fortenberry, Photographer; and Warren Tape, Photographer. Ap- prentices: Jerri Griffin, Robert Guy, Billie Sloop, Celena Strickland, Patricia Williams. Peter Minder, Adviser; Shirley LeDuff, Graduate Adviser. Section Editors (from top of staircase to bottom): Carla Erickson, Wilfred ' Skippy " Waters, Kristine Leone, Anita Reed, Jan Chatelain, Lucy LeBlanc. Apprentices Seated: Robert Guy, Billie Sloop, Celena Strickland. Standing: Patricia Williams, Terri Griffin. 174 media ' 985 POTPOURRI STAFF Photographers Rene Hughes, Charles Tesche, Susan Fortenberry, Dwight Bordelon, Not SHOWN; Warren Tape. Vdviser, Peter Minder helped Events editor, Pristine Leone with a page from the yearbook. 175 Reflection Each time I see the Upside-Down Man Standing in the water, I look at him and start to laugh, Although maybe I shouldn ' t oughtter. For maybe in another world Another time Another town, Maybe He is right side up And I am upside down. Shel Silverstein s 176 Clubs Not Pictured Alpha Angels Alpha Beta Alpha Anthropology Club Association of Student Artists College Republicans Federation Fellowship of Christian Athletes Fellowship of Christian Students Holy Cross Catholic Church Home Economics Education Association Jazz Ensemble N.S.U. Concert Choir Phi Delta Kappa Pi Omega Pi Radiological Technologists Rho Lambda Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Theta Tau Student Council for Exceptional Children University Players HOW THE DEMON RECEIVED ITS NAME. by Terri D. Griffin A .s the ball was passed and the play completed, the cheering crowd yelled " Go Demons. " That name to many freshmen, who have entered Northwestern over the past few decades, seemed unique and even peculiar. They posed many questions about it such as " Why a demon? " , " Who created it?, " and " When was it created? " The year for the creation of the mascot was 1923. The football team, which had been at the school for many years, had never had a real team name. It had been occasionally called " our faithful warriors " in many newspaper articles, but no definite name had ever been given. Therefore, President Victor L. Roy and Coach H. L. Prather felt that the team needed a mascot and that the students should chose it. Hence President Roy declared a contest. The students were to submit their choices for the name by noon on October 25, 1923. These entries were then examined by a com- mittee of three — President Roy, Dr. Jesse Haz- zard, and Mr. John Guardia. The winner was sup- posed to be announced the next day at the assembly; the committee, however, could not decide between " Braves " or " Demons. " The final choice was left to the students and they chose " Demons. " Two students had submitted this entry. They were Miss Eileen Ritter, an English Social Science major from Abberville, and Mr. Truett Scar- borough, an English Social Science major from Natchitoches. They won the prize which was a cash amount of $10.00. The true reasons for this particular choice will probably never be known, yet some ironies exist which may have affected the decision. First, the mere amount awarded to the winners seemed small in comparison to the money made from the Demon songs and slogans. Organizational names were derived from the Demon, such as The Demonaires, and the Demonettes. Editorials for the Current Sauce such as " Satan ' s Satire " and " Demon Screams " came from the name. The team ' s name has truly left a mark on the school ' s history. Another irony occurred when the mascot selec- tion was being made. During the contest, a fic- tional article called " Satan " was being run in " The Natchitoches Times. " Whether it had any influence on the choice, who can say? That question may never be answered. But judging from the follow- ing list of entries, the Demons appeared to be the most unusual. Other entries included: Spartans, Lions, Fighters, Warriors, Chiefs, Eagles, Falcons, Boosters, Sharks, Gridiron, Knights, Bearcats, Daredevils, Emperors, Cannons, Deers, Bucks, Musketeers, Invincibles, Big Chiefs, Panthers, In- dians, Giants, Wolves, Serpents, Pelicans, Prather ' s Ground Hogs, Royalists, Victors, Cyclops, Dragons, Bloodhounds, Terriers, Cubs, Professors, Cannonballs, Cavaliers, Leopards, Redskins, Pioneers, Wasps, and Rattlesnakes. The school could have had the distinction of be- ing one of these, but the faculty and students preferred the Demon. And in 1984, the Demon was named " Vic, " short for Victory, by Ray Carney, director of external affairs. The name " Vic " was chosen over some 300 other entries. Also in 1984, the Demon received the honor of being chosen as the best college mascot by the Na- tional Cheerleader Association. This honor was due to the amusing character which has so closely been associated with the Demon since its beginnings. Editors Note: Information for the Demon article was com- piled from issues of Current Sauces and Potpourri ' s. " Vic " the Demon stood Northwestern columns. with the famous 178 III ATHLETICS III 179 Demon Shift! Shift! Let ' s start this play over! Pst! Watch me do this. Snapshots! 180 f Please don ' t break! Beginning . . . Hi mom, I ' m going for a ride Here, take this! t 181 McNeese — 17 N.S.U. —14 Northwestern State continued to run the ball well, picking up where it left off last year, despite dropping a 17-14 decision to McNeese State in Lake Charles. Demon ball carriers chewed up 163 yards in 45 carries. Sophomore tailback Elliott Dawson, led nine Demon rushers with 45 yards on 12 car- ries. Chris Chenier tallied 39 yards on just seven attempts. Two other NSU players, freshman fullback John Stephens and sophomore receiver Odessa Turner, both scored a touchdown and gained 26 yards rushing apiece. Turner scored on a six-yard run the first time he touched the ball. On the defense, Pre-season All American Michael " Red " Richardson totaled nine tackles from his safety position and recovered the fumble that led to the first Demon touchdown of the season. Demon sophomore, Earnest Crittendon, a 6-2, 200- pounder from Haynesville, par- ticipated in 20 tackles. Fellow sophomore James Hall anchored the defensive line from his end position and recorded 11 tackles before leaving the game with a hamstring injury. James Hall anticipated a tackle. STATISTICS Linebackers Larry Robinson and Earnest Crittendon grasped a Cowboy. NSU MSU First Downs 11 11 Rushing Yardages Passing Yardage Total Yardage Punts — Average Fumbles — Lost 45-163 71 233 10-35.5 1-0 49-136 97 233 9-39.2 3-2 Penalties — Average 5-35 5-55 Demon struggled for first down. 182 - V Wayne Van guided the offense Frank Graham created an opening for Teammate. Mike Crow tried for extra yardage. Angelo State — 10 N.S.U. The Northwestern State foot- ball team fell to 0-2 on the season with a 10-7 loss at Angelo State. " I thought the best team got beat, " stated Goodwin. " Our defense really pilaycd well except for one drive, but our offense was consistent. " The services of star- ting quarterback Wayne Van were lost in the third period with a slight shoulder separa- tion. The Angelo State defense took advantage of four pass in- terceptions in the final period, often using a strong rush to force bad passes. The Demon defense allowed Angelo State just 50 yards rushing and just 208 total yards on the night. Robert Moore, Freddy Smith, and Larry Robinson all had big plays, while Earnest Crittenden had a very consistent performance. With just 33 seconds left in the game, the Demons took over at their own 47 and Fabrizio hit Roy Fontenot for a 13 yard gain on first down. From there two in- terceptions and the final in- terception of the night sealed the Angelo State win. STATISTICS NSU ASU First Downs 13 13 Rushing Yardage 48-132 41-49 Passing Yardage 113 158 Total Yardage 245 20S Punts — Average 7-38.4 12-35.3 Fumbles — Lost 1-0 2-0 Penalties — Yardage 2-19 8-77 183 Abilene Christian NSU — 26 Elliott Dawson faked ' em out. Northwestern State Coach Sam Goodwin enjoyed the feel- ing as his Demon football team defeated Abilene Chris- tian by a 26-7 margin for its first win in three games. Goodwin was able to relax because his defense had turned in another outstanding performance and his offense had rushed for more yards than a Demon offense had gained since the 1980 season. The Demon defense, im- proved again, holding the po- tent Abilene Christian attack to just 149 total yards, in- cluding 35 rushing and 114 yards passing. The Wildcats managed just 25 yards in the final two periods. " Our defense really got after them, " noted Goodwin. " We were able to put more pressure on the quarterback in the second half. Tank Berry got a sack early in the third period and from then on we did better with the rush. The Wildcats completed only 12 of 26 passes and cornerback Charles Fulton also had an in- terception. While the defense was strong again, the offense rolled up 427 yards for the night, including 354 yards on the ground. Elliott Dawson led the way with 111 yards while Chris Chenier added 98, John Stephens 77 and quarterback Rob Fabrizio 61 yards and two scores. " STATISTICS NSU ACU First Downs 22 11 Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Total Yardage Punts — Average Fumbles — Lost 66-354 73 427 4-39.0 2-2 25-35 114 149 8-39.0 2-1 Penalties — Yardage 8-70 6-34 Todd Squires tried to shake ACU linebacker. Mike Walker tried to escape a Wildcat defender. 184 Northeast NSU — 27 10 Elliott Dawson faked an Indian defender. Demon showed his reverse form. STATISTICS NSU NLU First Downs 14 24 Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Total Offense 39-118 231 349 44-110 263 373 Punts — Average Fumbles — Lost 6-41.3 0-0 33-46.7 7-3 Penalties — Average 6-45 8-85 It was the big plays and the turnovers that were the dif- ference as the Demons took a 27-10 win over the fifth ranked Northeast Indians. The Demons used a fake punt for the first time this season on their second drive of the night. The 32-yard pass-play from punter Mike Crow to Anthony Gibson, with a 15-yard penalty added on, led to the opening field goal of the night for NSU ' s Benny Brouilette. During the second half, quarter- back Wayne Van read an upcom- ing blitz and hit Odessa Turner for a 71-yard scoring strike. The Demons recovered three Indian fumbles on the night and in- tercepted three passes. On the other hand, Northeast had just two plays of over 25 yards, one on a fake punt for 32 yards and another a pass for 26 yards. Says Coach Sam Goodwin, " Not having a single fumble was the big key to the win. " The win left the Demons with a 23-10 series ad- vantage over the Indians. . rv ft Wayne Van guided the offensive line. f 185 Southwest Texas — 7 NSU — 28 t . Wayne Van started the play. In the Demons ' 28-7 romp over Southwest Texas, Northwestern runner Chris Chenier carried 15 times for 85 yards, including the Demons longest run from scrimmag e, a 20-yarder. Fellow tailback, Elliott Dawson had his best output of the season, gaining 95 yards and scoring his first two touchdowns of the 1984 campaign. The pass- ing game tallied 175 yards, all on the arm of Wayne Van. Van sprayed the ball around to five different targets, with fullback John Stephens being the favorite. The 6-2, 202-pound freshman gathered in six catches for a season high 96 yards. The game ' s longest play came right before halftime when Van dumped a screen pass to Stephens, who then preceded down the left sideline, picking up a key block by center Ricky Ainsworth in route to a 51 -yard touchdown reception. Wide receiver David Groman hauled in two passes for 39 yards as Van completed 12 of 20 throws. Kicker Benny Brouillette re- mained tied with Van for season scoring honors after he suc- cessfully converted all four e xtra points. Brouillette was 12 of 13 on extra point attempts and two of five in the field goal department. Roy Fontenot went up for the ball. STATISTICS NSU SWT First Downs 19 13 Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Total Offense 51-214 175 389 38-181 90 271 Punts — Average Fumbles — Lost 5-37.0 2-1 5-39.2 2-1 Penalties — Yards 6-66 4-30 fames Hall reacted quickly on defense. 186 t Charles Fulton recovered a fumble. Benny Brouillette put his foot into it. First Downs Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Total Offense Punts — Average Fumbles — Lost Penalties — Yards NSU 15 52-227 32 259 6-43.3 2-0 6-39 Nich. 13 35-104 114 218 7-36.4 22 9-51 Nicholls St. NSU — 19 Northwestern State won its fourth straight game and its second straight in Gulf Star Con- ference action with the Thurs- day night 19-0 shutout of Nicholls State. The Demons were ahead early 6-0 after a school record 52-yard field goal by senior Benny Brouilette. In the second period, Quarterback Wayne Van completed one of his two completions for the night, hitting Odessa Turner, who turned the short pass over the middle into a 30-yard score. After that the Colonels drove to the Demon 20-yard line. A hard hit by Safety Micheal Richardson caused a fumble that was recovered by Demon cornerback Charles Fulton and the Demons led 13-0 at halftime. In the second half after a 60-yard punt by Mike Crow, Northwestern defensive end Cat Banks recovered a Nicholls fumble at the Nicholls 10. After a penalty John Stephens scored from the five and the scoring was com- plete for the night. " Against Nicholls State we played about as well as I have seen us play in all phases of the game, " added Goodwin. " We haven ' t been mak- ing mistakes and our opponents have had to earn their poiiits the hard way. f 187 La. Tech — 5 NSU — Northwestern State had its four-game winning streak snapped in a 5-0 loss to Loui- siana Tech in the annual State Fair Classic Game. " We just didn ' t play well offensively, " said the Demon coach about the con- test that was played in the rain and mud. " We made mental mistakes on offense and we had some penalties that put us in the hole, giving us long yardage situa- tions. " The Demons had one ear- ly scoring chance fail as a fourth and one attempt gained no yar- dage in the first quarter and in the second period the Demons came up empty after a first down at the Tech 14-yard line. On the fourth down attempt Goodwin said a field goal attempt crossed his mind, but only brief- ly. " We had less than a yard and we had been getting two or three yards a carry, " noted Goodwin. " Plus with the conditions we felt it was best to go for it. " Fullback John Stephens was stopped for no gain and Tech took over. Later, in the second period, a 19-yard pass from Quarterback Wayne Van to Roy Fontenot put the Demons in good field position at the Tech 14. But two straight procedure penalties and a sack ended that threat. " Those penalties sort of rattled us for the rest of the half, " added Goodwin. ' Then in the second half we thought we might be out of the hole but we had a cou- ple of penalties that put us in long yardage situations and the conditions weren ' t good for that. " The Demons used two quarterbacks in the contest as Rob Fabrizio at times spelled Van. Northwestern came up with four interceptions and two fum- ble recoveries against the Bulldogs, one of those intercep- tions going to All-American safety Michael Richardson. Other Demons with interceptions were linebackers Freddy Smith and Anthony Jackson and corner- back Robert Moore. Smith and Anthony Gibson had the fumble recoveries. STATE FAIR CLASSIC Hal Harlan and James Boyd made room for a Demon runner. - 188 t Wayne Van was in the grasp of a Bulldog. Roy Fontenot outleaped Bulldog defenders. STATISTICS Nsu Tech First Downs 8 9 Rushing Yardage 44-53 42-114 Passing Yardage 77 54 Totals Offense 68-130 56-68 Punts — Average 9-36.4 7-38.9 Fumbles — Lost 5-1 4-2 Penalties — Yards 7-0 4-25 Waytic Van anticipated tht t 189 Sam Houston NSU — 38 Northwestern State ' s offense returned to mid-season form as the Demons ran over Sam Houston by a score of 38-7. Of- fensively, NSU quarterback Wayne Van had his best game of the year, passing for 194 yards and running for an additional 53 for a combined yardage figure of 247. The junior signal-caller also ran for one score a two-yarder, and passed for his second longest touchdown of the 1984 campaign, a 44 yard strike to DeShon Jenkins. John Stephens got the Demons ' first touchdown on a one-yard drive and later in the first quarter dragged much of the Sam Houston defense with him on a nine-yard TD. He end- ed the night as the Demons ' leading rusher on the season with 438 yards to date, carried only four times but got the most out of his efforts with 47 yards. Elliott Dawson rushed for 35 yards and a touchdown. The four touchdowns on the ground marked a Demon high for the season. Odessa Turner returned two kicks for 69 yards, coming close to breaking both of those for touchdowns. Benny Brouillette had a good night, as the placekicker tallied eight points to give him 33 for the season. NSU now has sur- rendered just 7.9 points per con- test, including a total of 19 over the last four contests. Frank Graham threw some muscle into BearKat defender. BearKats swarmed Demon offensive lineman. Statistics NSU SHSU First Downs 19 12 Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Total Offense 44-07 194 401 31-34 170 204 Punts — Average Fumbles — Lost 4-38.5 1-0 8-39.5 3-2 Penalties — Yards 6-50 6-50 190 t Roy Fontenot lost two Bearkats. Hal Harlan provided protection for Chris Chenier Northwestern State overcame many mistakes to post a 22-0 win over the Golden Eagles of Southern Mississippi. " I said last week that we had to win or forget the playoffs, " said Goodwin. " And we won in convincing fashion over a good football team. I think we are better than people give us credit for. Our defense has been great and in recent weeks the offense has been putting points on the board. " The Demons allowed only seven points per game. Southern Southern Mississippi — NSU — 22 Mississipppi was held to just 128 yards in total offense, including just six net yards in the second half. The offense rolled up 319 yards, including 156 rushing and 163 passing. Quarterback Wayne Van had two touchdown passes and ran for the final Demon score of the night. Chris Chenier had emerged as the premier back in the Demon backfield, with season totals at 5-7 yards and 5.3 yards a carry at this point. Chris Chenier was premier back for the Demons. Statistics NSU USM First Downs 17 9 Rushing Yardage 51-156 45-87 Passing Yardage 163 41 Total Offense 319 128 Punts — Average 8-37.6 10-41.1 Fumbles — Lost 2-1 4-1 Penalties — Yards 8-80 -24 atties Hall and Wilson Brown attempted to block a field goa 191 Southeastern — 14 NSU — 34 Northwestern State ' s 34-14 win at Southeastern Louisiana clinched at least a share of the Gulf Star Conference title for the Demons. The Demons jumped to a 14-0 advantage at halftime, but after leading 21-0 saw Southeastern LA rally for two quick scores to get back in the game. From there the Demon of- fense put together two long scoring drives and the defense reverted to its usual form as the Demons won for the seventh time in eight games. The Demons ground out 286 yards Center Ricky Ainsworth worked hard. on the ground, including a career high 121 yards on 12 car- ries by freshman John Stephens. Running from the tailback spot, Stephens set up the third Demon touchdown with a 71-yard run in the third period. The Demons also got 89 yards on 15 carries from tailback Elliott Dawson. Southeastern gained just 74 yards rushing on the night. " We had too many penalties on offense that kept us in long yardage situa- tions, " said Demon Coach Sam Goodwin. " Mentally we weren ' t as sharp as we have to be. " Fullback Orlando Thrash carried the ball. Statistics First Downs Rush ing Yardage Passing Yardage Total Offense Punts — Average Fumbles — Lost Penalties — Yards 192 » NSU 17 55-286 116 402 7-36.7 1-1 11-85 SLU 14 34-74 253 327 8-40.3 5-2 12-65 Anthony Jackson battled a Lion. Stephen F. Austin — 22 NSU — 18 Giving up the big play on defense and failing to convert scoring opportunities on offense were the reasons given by Northwestern State football coach Sam Goodwin after he viewed films of the Demons ' 22-18 loss at Stephen F. Austin. That on the part of the Demons and the fact that Stephen F. Austin played a solid game with few mistakes. The Demons, in the contest for the first time this season, gave up three touchdowns, all coming on, or being set up by, the big play. The first Lumberjack score came on a 67-yard run with a recovered fumble. A 47-yard field goal attempt was just missed to the right, another field goal try was never kicked after a high snap and a long touchdown was called back on a holding call. Plus the Demons did not score after reaching the SFA seven yard line in the final seconds. The season for the Demons ended at 7-4 and with a Gulf Star Conference title share with Nicholls State, a team the Demons defeated with a 19-0 margin. Wayne Van handled the ball well STATISTICS NSU SFA First Downs 19 12 Rushing Yardage 189 274 Passing Yardage 242 84 Total Yardage 431 358 Punts-Average 9-38.5 10-38.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 5-1 Penalties- Yardage 4-35 6-50 Fullback Frank Graham went head-on with defender 193 ssrS» Demon Basketball . . . With his youngest squad and toughest schedule in five years, Northwestern State basketball coach Wayne Yates knew the 1984-85 season would be a challenge for his Demons. The Demons would go up against the likes of Texas, Southern Methodist, Louisiana Tech and Oklahoma. " While we realize our hardship of youth, " noted Yates, " we look forward to the challenge of the season. " Three starters, Jerry Harris, Sylvester Smith and Donald Mays served as the backbone that Yates looked to for experience to combine with the enthusiasm of the 11 freshman players. George Jones made it look so easy. 194 t Center Donald Mays intimidated the Bulldogs. Hulon Pearre dominated the board. . . . the rising stars! The 1984-85 Demon Basketball Team, Front Row: Jerry Harris, Hulon Pearre, Marl Gray, Roy Roach, Clifton Brown. Mike Hodgkins, Craig Calcotte, William Young and Rhon Johnson. Back Row: Graduate Asst. Mark Mendez, Asst. Coach Melvin Russell, Leotis King, Kevans Nears, Drew Herrick, Donald Mays, Darren Melan- con, George Jones, Dwight Moody, Troy Turner, Sylvester Smith, Coach Wayne Yates and Asst. Coach Wayne Waggoner. ?at. f 195 ■i ■ i lL ' " , . ■« 7 Lady Demon Basketball . . . Northwestern State returned three starters and eight letter- winners from a year ago as the Lady Demons competed for the first women ' s basketball cham- pionship in Gulf Star Con- ference. " We ' re excited about com- peting for a conference champion- ship and I think it will give our program a big boost, " said Lady Demon Coach Pat Pierson. The Lady Demon basketball fans didn ' t have to worry about get- ting their money ' s worth as they saw the Lady Demons combine both skill and grace to create fast paced action. 5 ' 4 Teresa Thomas guarded a McNeese Player. Linda Grayson guided her shot to the goal. Annie Harris went for two. 196 t . . . going for The 1984-85 Lady Demon Basketball Team, Front Row: Lonnie Banks, Monica Lee, Gingt-r Craig, Teresa Thomas, Janette Ryan, Kristy Harris. Back Row: Annie Harris, Val Williams, Linda Grayson, Gussie Leonard, Missy Landreneau and Sandy Pugh. t I " ' Demon Track and Field . . . Leon Johnson, Head Coach Willie Paz, Graduate Assistant . . . Exhibit Awesome Performances! Kevin Barber showed impeccable skill and style. 198 M The Ail-American form of Marrio Johnson shone. £22 Bailey, Major Banks, Cal Barber, Kevin Barrett, Bruce Barrios, Brian Briggs, Greg Brigham, Chuck Brown, Ray Brown, Wilson Bursey, James Carr, Leon Charles, Aaron Chilton, Jimmy Duty, Russell Evans, Cedric Francis, Paul Fuller, Ricky Hall, James NSU ' s Brian Barrios concentrated on the hurdles. Henry, Girard Hill, Dennis Johnson, Dean Johnson, Kevin Johnson, Marrio Maggio, Chris Malone, Dennis McGlory, Percy Mosley, Kenny Nelson, Andy Payton, Felton Schweitzer, Rick Sprowl, Tim Toussaint, Donald Trotter, Joe Vienne, Chris Washington, Edgar Willis, Eric Demon Cross Country 1984 SCHEDULE Northwestern State Cross Country coach Leon Johnson welcomed back three letter- winners from last year ' s squad as the Demons tracked their footprints towards a possible Gulf Star conference champion- ship. Junior Chris Maggio and sophomores Russell Duty and Dean Johnson are the only returning lettermen as one player sat out the season. " Right now our team is composed of a lot of middle distance runners. We ' ll be good in the short three and four mile races, but the longer distances will give us trouble, " said Coach Leon Johnson. Super Derby Invitational — 8th McNeese State Inv. — No Score La. Tech Invitational — 11th Stephen F. Austin — 2nd NSU Invitational — 4th Southeastern LA Inv. — 6th GSC Conference Meet — 4th 1984 Team Me mbers: Philpi Anoosakes Russell Duty Dean Johnson Chris Maggio Rafael Ramirez Ronald Wilkens Leon Johnson, Head Coach 984 Cross Country Team Members 199 ' Virginia Benninghoff competed in the barrel racing contest. Jeffrey Campbell brought them. Demon Rodeo . . Maxi Smith was aided by two outrageous clowns. . . . A Roping Success! Benninghoff, Virginia Campbell, Jeff Campbell, Pam Carrall, Brian Coopre, Wade Crane, Duncarr Darbonne, Kent de Oca, Jody Monte Douglas, Jennifer Fairchild, Darrel Gardner, Stuart Hataway, Keith Hataway, Lynn Hoare, John Lewis, Donna McKeely, Todd Manzanares, Juan Parker, Troy Truex, Greg Roberts, Joey Walters, Ronnie West, Ben Yancey, Don Yancey, Mike 200 Demon Rifle Team Chris Escott checked his scores. Northwestern State University captured its first-ever Trans America Conference Championship as the Demon rifle team outscored seven other conference schools at the Mardi Gras Invitational hosted by Nicholls State. NSU placed four shooters on the 10-member all-conference team in shooting to a total score of 2,139 out of a possible 2,400 points. A total of 45 teams from 13 states competed in the overall competition, with Northwestern placing sixth out of the 32 schools. Top shooter for the Demons was Ray Harbison, Kim Merten placed 3rd, Scott Ford placed 4th, and Chri Escott finished 6th. The rifle team is the first Demon team to capture a league title. t 201 Demon Baseball . . . Herbie Smith, Head Coach Donnie McLaughlin, Assistant Coach r No. Name 4 Scott Huscroft 9 Jay Lavespere 15 Trey McCollum 18 Kevin Warner 19 John Kowalski 21 Carl Soileau 23 Wayne Lupo 27 Joe Jackson CI. Pos. Sr. 3B Sr. P Sr. P Sr. P Sr. P Sr. P Sr. IB-C Sr. P David Bailey faced Cowboy at second base. ■ 1, „« , v Y „ V a 1 ■ My fnr +Jm ' Demon pitcher threw a strike. 202 . . . A Pitching Success! Demon runner raced into home plate. Scott Huscroft was strong at third base. The 1984 NSU DEMONS: Front row: Managers John Fleckensteitl and Gary Friess Second row: Gil Terndon, Greg Patterson, Carl Soileau, Randy Roe, Brian McPherson, Hal Harlan. Third row Doyle Potts, ' Kufmo Suarez, Wayne Lupo, Brian Bettis, David Bailey, Thomas Hardee, Trey McCullom, Robert Askew. fourth row: Clifton Walker, David Reynolds, Joe Jackson, Scott Huscroft. Kevin Warner, Jay Lavespers, Gil yearcy, Ronald Mulberry. Fifth row: Steve Hardy, Jerry McCullough, Gary Rogers, Eric Vogeding, John Kowalski, Jim Smedley, Mike Antonim, Billy Stevenson. Standing: Head Coach Herbie Smith; Assistant Zoach Donnie McLaughlin. triKe 203 Lady Demon Softball . . . James Smith, Head Coach Mary Sonnier, Graduate Assistant No. Name CI. Pos. 2 Cissy Palmer Jr. OF 3 Robyn Justin Fr. C-P 7 Janet Guerrini Sr. OF 8 Wendy Zucconi Fr. C 9 Julie Robinson Sr. OF 10 Sherri Broocks Sr. IB 12 Debbie Darbonne Fr. SS 14 Annette Manuel Jr. 3B 16 Renee Richard Jr. 2B 18 Sydney Forrester Jr. P 22 Cindy Berry Jr. OF Robyn Justin and Sherri Broocks watched Renee Richard make the play. Debbie Darbonne fielded the catch. 204 I 1 . . . Always Strong! Annette Manuel carefully eyed the signals. Renee Richard sensed an attempted steal. The 1984 Lady Demon softball team, from left: Debbie Datbonne, Julie Robinson, Robyn Justin, Cindy Berry, Wendy Zucconi, Janet Guerrini, Renee Richard, Sydney Forrester, Cissy Palmer, Sherri Broocks and Annette Manuel. 205 Demon Tennis . . . Francisco Acuna Morris Brown Johnnie Emmons, Head Coach Willie Paz, Graduate Assistant Sergio deAlmeida Hugo Molina Northwestern State ' s men ' s tennis squad displayed an im- pressive season by winning its first dual four matches of the season, all on the road. The squad continued to be com- petitive, placing ninth in the National Invitational Tennis Tournament. Oriol Vega and Coach Johnnie Emmons were honored as TAAC Player and Coach of the Year. " You improve by playing the best competition. We have played very well and have gotten the breaks when we needed them, " added Emmons in explain- ing the success of his team. Juan Carlos Molina Pierre Genevier Jorge Salvo Oriol Veg. 206 . . . Experience at Its Best! Jorge Sal vo stretched to make the play. Juan Molina prepared his backhand lob. . " The two new freshmen players should add depth to the team and help us to have another winning season. " - Morris Brown Oriol Vega created an ace. " 1 think that we will be good because of the new players coming in. " - Francisco Acuna -■ 207 Lady Demon Tennis . . . Johnnie Emmons, Head Coach Willie Paz, Graduate Assistant Northwestern State ' s women ' s tennis team continued its winning ways by defeating the Lady Gents from Centenary as well as other competitive teams. The squad also advanced to the semi-finals and placed fourth in the Northeast Loui- siana Invitational Tennis Tour- nament at Monroe. " We should be stronger and hopefully we will improve as the season goes along. Without any seniors, we can establish ourselves and make im- provements for the future, " com- mented Coach Johnnie Emmons. Joy Arnett Julea Bradley Ana Maria deFelippo Monica Isaza Julie Messina Angela Peterson Mi -j» 208 . . . Strong at the Net! Tory Plunkett Carmen Sirera Kim Tollett Karla Tubbs Ana Maria deFelippo worked hard. " think that we will be more of a complete and stronger team with the new players. " Liliana Isaza Liliana Isaza showed why she is ranked No. 1. " 1 feel that I have accomplished something by being on a college tennis team. I not only compete for myself, but for the school and my teammates. " Tory Plunkett 209 Lady Demon ■ , Volleyball Daphne Morgan kept the ball in play. Wendy Zucconi watched and planned her strategy. Linda Jones, Head Coach Janet Guerrini, Graduate Assistant 210 t The 1984-85 Volleyball Team, Front Row: Jaime Link, Wendy Zucconi, Jo Tatum, and Lonnie Banks. Back Row: Robin Justin, Daphne Morgan, Gussie Leonard, Coach Linda Jones, Janet Guerrini, Graduate Assistant; and Donna Jo Laffitte, Manager. Demon Rugby Team - FOOTB ' L. y % The 1984-85 Rugby Football Club observed the anniversary of its founding. The club was founded on September 13, 1983 by Micheal Maness and Kenneth Lucas. The 84-85 season consisted of the recruitment of more team members, the hosting as well as the participation in various meets, and the development of a better understanding for the game and its objectives. NSU students welcomed the chance to observe this new form of recreation on campus. Team members celebrated the centennial j The 1984-85 Rugby Team f 1 1 Demon Golf PLAYER ROUNDS STROKES AVERAGE Eddie McDugle 12 917 76.4 Sam Carpenter 12 986 82.2 Van Craig 12 990 82.5 Joe Bienvenu 12 999 83.3 Mark Chamberlain 3 254 84.7 Kendall Acosta 9 767 85.2 Northwestern State Gulf coach David Thigpen doesn ' t pull any punches when talking about his 1984 players. " What we ' re trying to do this season is build for a competitive base. We don ' t have a lot of experience but what we ' re aiming at is to be strong in all areas as the conference tour- nament rolls around, " he commented. Only four let- termen are back on a list that in- cluded 11 members. Thigpen looked to senior and team cap- tain Eddie McDugle for leader- ship. Other players that were strong were Sam Carpenter and Joe Bienvenu. McDugle had a good season, while Kendall Acosxa finished second on the team. The squad saw action in six tournaments during the spring season. 1 ft 1984 Golf Team: Front Row: Joey Brown, Eddie McDugle. Back Rozv: Van Craig, Sam Carpenter, Mark Chamberlain, John Zeidler and Joe Bienvenu. 212 Demon Ski Team The 1984-85 Demon Ski Team School Records Jump Hayes Worley, 108 feet Slalom Jeff Powell, 2 buoys, 28 mph .it 22 off Trick Mark Thompson, 2500 points The 1984-85 Demon Ski Team consisted of a group of NSU students who shared a common bond. This bond between the in- dividuals was the love of the rushing water underneath their feet, the feel of the gleaming sun on their backs and the excite- ment that came with adventure. Together these students formed the Demon Ski Team. They en- joyed competition, skillful ex- hibition and growing friendships. These students saw action in different meets in many dif- ferent cities. In these meets they met new faces that also shared this love of skiing. They had the opportunity to show-off their best skills in hopes of winning a trophy or of simply enjoying the fun. In every sense of the word, this group of young students created many waves of their own. . . . creating waves! 2 1 Demon Intramurals . . . The NSU Intramural Program offered recreational activities for all students, faculty, and staff, and involved a wide variety of activities. The main objective of intramurals was not competi- tion, but the enjoyment of participation. Intramural events ranged from flag football to horseshoes and canoe races, the program also offered play in softball, darts, bowling and basketball. Intramural Champions were awarded trophies for their outstanding performances. NSU students pulled hard in the tug-o-war. ■rip Miller Ball participants, Kappa Sig vs Tau Kappa Epsilon. 214 . . . Outstanding Kingpins continued as Men ' s Independent Champions. Tootie Cary, Charlene Elvers, and Wanda Verrette kept score. mow rut Sat . 6 »M M A S 1 ICJ i MOH FBI - Sat 1 MWf 0 ' . : . TT «- ' SAT Intramural participants fought for the ball 215 . . . Competitive ff iak ' Tl WW SJCT Theta Chi went in for the plunge! Lonnie Banks entertained at the I-M Awards Nite. WOMEN ' S OVERALL FLAG FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS: PHI MU Front Row: Rosemary Fiorentino, Donna Box, Julie Messina. Back Row: Angela Lasyone, Sheila Cole, Dina Haynes, Stacy Brown, Anna Hill, Babette Bourgeois, and Shahn Dempsey. 216 . . . Fun! [Renee Richard por trayed Boy George. I-M Canoe Racers competed on Chaplan ' s Lake. MEN ' S OVERALL FLAG FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS: KAPPA SIUMA Front Row: Scott Repp, Shawn Wyhle, Stan Scroggins, Steve Allen, Ash ton I anglanis Back Row Randy Bon nettc, Mike Brown, Russell Bienvenu, John Cunningham, Dane McLamore. 217 Demon Cheerleaders . . . The Northwestern State University Cheerleading Squad consisted of a group of 10 young and spirited college students and the Demon Mascot, Vic. This group led the university in expressing its support for the Demons. They performed stunts, sung chants, and held pep rallies before each Demon football game. It is with their help that Demon Dynamite was successfully introduced. 211 • ••V, Cheerleaders showed their spirit at a pep rally. The 1984-85 Cheerleaders, Clockwise, Demon Mascot, Vic, Theresa Guillory, Albertha Jones, Scott Repp, Julie Browder, Mark Colomb, Stacy Thurman, Sonya Roark, Laurie Weaver, Melissa Hightower, and Jimmy Chilton. Julie Browder; Alexandria Jimmy Chilton; Gretna Mark Colomb; Lafayette Theresa Guillory; New Orleans Melissa Hightower; Houston, TX Albertha Jones; LafayetU Scott Repp; Gretna Sonya Roark; Dallas, TX Stacy Thurman, Jennings . . . Dynamite! Laurie Weaver; Vivian Vic — Demon Masi ol f 219 Demon Athletic Staff Brian Barrios Rhenda Cedars Eugene Christmas Donnie Cox Karen Dodd Mike Doherty Mark Douglas Johnnie Emmons John Fleckenstein Mary Gallop Sam Goodwin Jutta Green Janet Guerrini Tynes Hildebrand Nan Holmes Bill Johnson Leon Johnson Linda Jones Art Kaufman James Meadors 220 Mark Mendez Peggy Middleton Jerry Pierce Pat Pierson Terry Quast Steve Roe Melvin Russell Msg. Ron Sanford Brad Scott Don Sepulvado Herbie Smith James Smith John Thompson Wayne Waggoner Tom Wancho Wavne Yates NOT PICTURED: Carlos Blanco Dan Carr Tim Dousay Glen Krupica Rob Seitz 221 1 Demon Basketball Demon Football NSU OPP. 52 University of Texas 87 5? Southern Methodist 89 NSU OPP. t% Northeast LA f? 72 62 69 Centenary j-y 14 McNeese State 17 82 Southeastern, LA 92 7 Angelo State 10 78 Drexel 90 26 Abilene Christian 7 27 Northeast LA 10 50 Chicago State 78 76 79 28 Southwest Texas 7 cp Louisiana Tech , fi 19 Nicholls State 67 Southern University £8 Louisiana Tech 5 63 Arkansas -Little Rock 92 38 Sam Houston State 7 Centenary College 88 22 Southern Mississippi 34 Southeastern LA 14 62 ..._,, 98 Louisiana Tech 56 59 18 Stephen F. Austin 22 65 Northeast LA j-y 66 Oklahoma 73 Stephen F. Austin 72 69 Northeast LA 75 79 112 c , Arkansas -Little Rock _, 3D 76 t 1 Sam T-fniiQtnn s af nj l il 1 1 1 1 II UINIU1 JldLC H4 57 Southeastern LA 55 70 Southern 80 I .ady Demon Softball Southwest Texas State ' aj Nicholls State 7 q J 81 Southeastern 89 NSU OPP. 7 Aicciccmni l , a , «i X 1V113 1331 ppi Oldltr J 1 Lamar 3 3 Lamar 4 2 Nicholls State 7 1 Nicholls State 3 8 Grambling State 5 9 Grambling State 6 Lady Demon 5 Northeast LA 14 r 2 Sam Houston 9 Northeast LA 5 Sam Houston 9 Tennis I 2 Northeast LA 12 4 McNeese State 3 3 Quincy College NSU OPP- McNeese State 8 MeNeese State 2 11 Miss. Univ. for Women 7 5 Nicholls State 4 2 Miss. Univ. for Women 7 3 Tulane 6 2 Northeast LA 1 4 Southwestern LA 5 Northeast LA 10 3 Arkansas-Little Rock 6 1 Nicholls State 3 8 Arkansas State 1 5 Nicholls State 15 5 Memphis State 4 6 Lamar 1 Northeast LA 8 9 Lamar 4 3 Arkansas-Little Rock 6 10 Grambling State 6 West Texas State 3 4 Grambling State 1 8 Nicholls State 1 Stephen F. Austin 3 5 Southwestern LA 4 Stephen F. Austin 4 5 Louisiana Tech 4 Northeast LA 1 5 Centenary 4 1 Northeast LA 2 5 McNeese State 4 Southwestern LA 8 4 Stephen F. Austin 5 Southwestern LA 7 2 Louisiana State 1 McNeese State 2 4 Tulane 5 5 McNeese State 4 Stephen F. Austin 2 4 McNeese State 5 5 La. Tech 4 — NLU Invitational 222 • ▼ Demon Baseball Lady Demon Basketball NSU Opp. 6 McNeese 12 NSU OPP. 4 McNeese 5 1 McNeese 8 98 Southwestern LA 81 2 Lamar 1 87 . Southern Miss. 77 1 Lamar 6 86 McNeese State 74 3 Lamar 7 99 Alcorn State 101 3 Lamar 5 95 Lamar 80 Southwestern 6 89 Northeast LA 108 Southwestern 11 86 Nevado -Reno Lady Pack Classic 84 5 Central Missouri 2 97 U.S. International 85 2 Central Missouri 1 80 McNeese State 66 2 Sam Houston 8 72 Southwestern LA 64 3 Sam Houston 5 72 Northeast LA 106 1 Louisiana State 6 84 Nicholls State 74 2 Louisiana State 7 77 Southeastern LA 71 2 Arkansas-Little Rock 3 97 Grambling State 71 2 Arkansas-Little Rock 4 97 Sam Houston State 56 3 Arkansas-Little Rock 109 Southeast Texas 61 0 Nicholls State 7 95 Alcorn State 65 1 Nicholls State 9 83 Grambling State 84 3 Nicholls State 10 87 Delta State 91 2 Wise-Stevens Point 4 90 Nicholls State 20 9 Wise-Stevens Point 8 65 Southeastern LA 59 11 Wise-Stevens Point 87 Delta State 100 4 Hardin-Simmons 3 73 Sam Houston State 57 1 Hardin-Simmons 2 80 Southwest Texas 67 2 Hardin-Simmons 1 95 Stephen F. Austin 79 4 LA Tech 5 5 LA Tech 11 3 2 5 Northeast LA Northeast LA Centenary 2 12 2 6 4 1 Centenary Centenary Houston 5 8 7 Demon Tennis Houston 6 3 Hardin-Simmons 4 5 Hardin-Simmons 6 0 Hardin-Simmons 13 NSU OPP Southwestern LA 3 Southwestern LA 10 5 West Texas State 4 3 Centenary 2 6 Centenary 3 7 Centenary 2 7 Lamar 2 6 Centenary 7 8 La. Tech 1 Tulane 5 7 McNeese State 2 Tulane 3 4 Ark -little Rock 5 3 Arkansas-Little Rock 10 2 Stephen F. Austin 7 4 UALR 5 8 Nicholls State 1 2 Arkansas-Little Rock 10 8 Centenary 1 2 New O rleans 9 7 Southeastern : 6 Tulane 3 8 Lamar i 1 Northeast LA 9 8 Tulane i 6 Grambling State 7 6 Stephen F. Austin 3 5 Grambling State 2 Southu estern I 7 8 Northeast LA 1 5 McNeese State 4 3 Northeast LA 4 5 I .i I e» h 4 4 Louisiana Tech 2 •0 Kentuckj 6 3 Sam Houston 4 5 k.ins.is 1 3 Sam Houston State 5 5 I resno State 4 3 1 Nicholls State Nicholls State 16 2 •o Nicholls State 9 • — National Invitational tennis Tournamenl » TAAC Game • - NLU Eastern Tournament m f . . . and End! Be careful, I ' m right on target! Come on legs, don ' t fail me now! ■ 3J .( m S« Watch this one, everybody! 224 t You ' re not going anywhere! Demon Snapshots We ' ll take that! I can handle anything! Come on, give it to me! Hey, I ' ve got it! t J_- DEDICATED BUILDINGS OF NORTHWESTERN By Terri D. Griffin O ne of the first things that a student learned when he entered NSU was where each building was located. Somehow if that was accomplished and no buildings disappeared in the process, a person could have begun to get to class on time within the first two weeks or four years whatever the case may be. But those two weeks took time and patience because some buildings had several official and unofficial names. Kyser Hall, for example, was sometimes called the Arts and Science Building. Or some referred to the A. A. Fredericks Building as the music building. Most people, however, probably never considered why these buildings had several names and for whom they were named. Well each were dedicated at some time or the other after its construction for an exceptional individual who influenced NSU ' s past. For example, many of the buildings were named for past school presidents. But over the years former faculty and administrators have been remembered with dedications. Little or nothing was known about this latter group. The following lists by the year of 1984 the buildings named for individuals. Roy Hall was dedicated to President Victor Leandor Roy. He served the school for eighteen years (1911-1929). The A. A. Fredericks Buildings for the Creative and Performing Arts came to be named after Albert A. Fredericks, professor of agriculture for fifteen years and president for seven years. Upon the completion of the Coliseum, the school honored " Coach " H. Lee Prather in dedication of it to him. He served as coach, athletic director, dean of men, dean of students, professor of political science, and college president for forty one years of residence at Normal. The Arts and Science Building came to be named after Dr. John S. Kyser. His work as professor of geography and college president left its impression upon the students he influenced. Miss Scharlie Russell, remembered for her long years of service as head librarian (1910-1940), had the old library named for her on November 18, 1940. Prof. George Williamson had the old biology building named for him in 1958. He served the school from about 1898 to 1936 as biology department head and museum currator. The old Science Building took on the name of Prof. Francis Gary Fournet in respect for his years spent in teaching physics and heading the physical science department. Turpin Stadium took its name from Harry " Rags " Turpin. He graduated from Louisiana State Normal in 1926 and served as physical education teacher and athletic director for NSC. The Eugene P. Watson Memorial Library was also named for a former graduate and faculty member. Dr. Watson served as head of the library science department until the mid 1960 ' s. These last individuals did not directly affect the school but will be long remembered. They were Supt. Warren Easton and Capt. Caspari. Warren Easton was dedicated in 1928 for this former state superintendent. And in 1958, Caspari Hall was dedicated to the friend and former state representative for Natchitoches and Northwestern State University. Editor ' s note: The information above was compiled from The History of Northwestern State College of Louisiana by Ottis Crew and issues of Potpourri. Faculty enjoyed a little entertainment in their free time. 226 Ill OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT 1984, the Centennial year, was an exciting year to be president of Northwestern, as Dr. Orze discovered. Dr. Joseph Orze, whose educa- tion includes a BFA-magna cum laude and a MS from Syracuse University, received his Doc- torate in Education from George Peabody College. Plans for his office included following through with the zero base audit of the university and working to implement the priorities that the audit helps to establish. Orze felt that learning was an ongoing process, and that the best education was that which helped you to understand your full potential by preparing you to be a self-motivated, self-educator. Orze ' s advice to students — " Become all you are capable of be- ing. Reach your potential. " 228 II LOUISIANA BOARD OF TRUSTEES LOUISIANA BOARD OF REGENTS William Arceneaux E.E. Barham Robert Bodel Donald Bollinger Marie Carter Richard D ' Aquin Parlelta Holme Thomas fames Edilh Kirkkpactnck Frank Pruill Robert PuRh Donald adeck |ohn Thi-tlethnailr |o« smith 22o ADMINISTRATION Jerry Pierce Assistant to the President on External Affairs Appointed to the office of Assistant to the President on External Affairs in the fall of 1982, Jerry Pierce ' s position entails various duties. The purpose of this office was to project the image of Northwestern to the public and outside agencies. Pierce ' s responsibilities included acting as liaison between the public and President Orze, and raising money for scholar- ships and soliciting financial support from other areas. Pierce was also responsible for the development of NSU ' s alumni, athletics for var- sity men and women, and information services. irnest J. Triche Vice President of Fiscal Affairs Ernest ]. Triche, Vice President of Fiscal Affairs, was responsible for all fiscal matters concerning Northwestern State University. Triche ' s office also coordinated all ac- tivities of the offices of the Con- troller, Personnel, Purchasing, Physical Plant, and University Prin- ting. Duties of the Vice-President of Fiscal Affairs included preparing budgets and following up on the ac- tual performance of adhering to those budgets. Assisting Triche in ex- ecuting the duties of his office was his secretary, Mrs. Judy Leslie. 230 4 Dr. Ray Baumgardner Registrar Dr. Ray Baumgardner became the Registrar in the Fall of 1983 for Northwestern State University. His primary responsibilities included maintaining the academic records of each student and coordinating registration procedures each semester. The Registrar ' s office was I also responsible for seeing that can- didates for graduation met cur- riculum requirements and evalu- ating transcripts of transferring students. ADMINISTRATION George Stokes Vice President of University f Affairs When asked about future departmental plans, Dr. Stokes stated: " The principal business of the university is to teach. Universi- ty Affairs works to support that function, and to develop and maintain an environment for learning and teaching that is safe, clean, and attractive. We always seek to do this more effi- ciently and economically. We hope soon to renovate and modernize several classroom buildings, improve campus lighting, acquire a modern telephone system, and complete an in- ternal reorganization and reallocation of our resources and responsibilities. " Dr. Stokes firmly believed that education should be a life-long pursuit for everyone. He felt that his most valued ac- complishments during his lifetime includ- ed whatever success he has achieved teaching classes at NSU. His advice to students was " Try to acquire the habit of reading. " Mildred Bailey Dean of Graduate School Dr. Mildred Bailey succeeded Dr. Donald Rawson as dean of the Graduate School during the summer of 1984. As part of the Northwestern faculty for 21 years, Dr. Bailey was well aware of the needs and problems that students face daily. A noted educator, Dr. Bailey has published several items including her own reading basal series. Since assuming the duties of dean of the Graduate School, Dr. Bailey has sought to upgrade the standard of graduate work by enforcing regulations and advocating the appropriate academic standards that exemplify graduate studies. She has been instrumental in upgrading reading instruction in the state of Loui- siana as well as numerous other accomplishments. Tom Pau Southerland Vice President of Academic Affairs The major purpose of the Vice Presi- dent of Academic Affairs was to work toward achievement of academic pro- grams of excellence with integrity I complish this, the office w.is responsible for planning, developing, recommen- ding, and implementing the instruc- tional programs of the unive r Thonu hcrlami kept the President informed on all matters pertaining to the operation of the instructional organiza- tion and referred all matters of p development or change to him tor I approval dinated and coop w ith all ministrators ol i siona oi i! mce neral obi prior to the appointment ol hi ion Dean Gies Frederick Gies supported a move toward a " preeminent satus in teacher education " by a faculty that was " ready, willing, and able. " When asked for advice, Gies said, " Life is a process of becoming the most and best that we can be. Each life has three interdependent dimensions that need to be nur- tured — mind, body, and spirit. Ig- nore any one and that life will be incomplete and eventually unfulfilled. " DEAN OF EDUCATION DEAN OF NURSING P e 88} • Ledbetter, whose education included a B.S. and M.S. in Nursing, as well as a Doctorate in Education from the University of Alabama, served as the Dean of the College of Nursing. Dr. Ledbetter expected her col- lege to provide the best educa- tion for individuals choosing a nursing major. She valued her participation in perpetuating an institution of tradition and heritage. Dr. Ledbetter ' s advice? — " Maintain a relationship with God transcending merely existing — and be. " Dean Ledbetter 232 DEAN OF BUSINESS AND APPLIED SCIENCES Head of the College of Business and Applied Sciences was Dean Smiley. This college offered degree programs in areas such as accounting, computer and informational services, pre-veterinary medicine, aviational science, and home economics. Dean Smiley DEAN OF STUDENTS As Dean of Students, Frederick Bosarge ' s duties in- cluded making sure that out-of-classroom activities and learning situations were available. He focused on nonacademic services available to students, to insure that they were the best that Northwestern resources offered. Dean Bosarge DEAN OF GRADUATE STUDIES Mildred Bailey was Dean of the College of Graduate Studies, which maintained the philosophy that graduate study was much more than a mere continuation of undergraduate work. It was considered by those who had already demonstrated high intellectual achievements and the capability o independent thought. Dean Bailey t DEAN OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Dean Edward Graham headed the College of Arts and Sciences, which offered degrees in such areas as theatre, advertising design, biology, mass com- munications, history, mathe- matics, music, and social sciences. The two main buildings for this college includ- ed the Rene J. Bienvenu Hall, which housed biological sciences and psychology, and the new Center for Creative and Performing Arts complex. DEAN OF BASIC STUDIES Ben Barron ' s office was located in the renovated Old Trade School building, where Orienta- tion and tutoring took place. He was the Dean of Basic Studies, which offered associate degree programs as well as a bachelor degree program in General Studies (which helped in cases of undecided majors). All freshmen were enrolled in this college until thirty semester hours were completed. Dean Graham !»■ Dean Barron 234 t RADIOLOGICAL TECHNOLOGY 1= The School of Radiography, through the College of Science and Technology, began in 1970. It was then that a curriculum leading to the degree, Bachelor of Science in Radiologic Technology, was initiated. Through its affiliation with Schumpert Medical Center in Shreveport, and St. Francis Cabrini in Alexandria, NSU pro- vided opportunities for superior education in Radiologic Technology. Radiologic Technologists were assistants to the physicians who specialized in the use of X-rays and other forms of ionizing radiation to diagnose and treat disease and injury. Students not pictured: Pamela Jane Purser, Junior; Nana) Dallas, Senior; Sherry D. Barker, Senior. Monica Lewis, Senior Debbie Ray, Senior Raymond Metoyer, Junior Michelle Hebert, Junior f Monica Lewis and Debbie Ray practiced in simulated circumstances. The NSU Center at Fort Polk occupied 64 acres of land deeded to the University by the U.S. Ar- my. The Center was located on Louisiana State Highway 467 between Leesville and the main entrance of Fort Polk. It served a broadening area which included Allen, Beauregard, Sabine, and Vernon parishes. The Center offered associate degrees in accounting, auto mechanics, business administra- tion, computer science, dental assisting, general studies, per- sonnel management, and welding. Also available were many of the courses required for bachelor ' s degrees in ac- counting, business administra- tion, computer science, general studies, psychology, social sciences, and sociology. NORTHWESTERN — FORT POLK Dean Roger Best of Fort Polk. 236 ■ A group picture in front of the familiar Northwestern gates. A diligent student at Fort Polk. A NSU sticker showed pride in its location. Dr. Coley of Fort Polk. Military men pursued higher education at Fort Polk. 237 According to the January 29 issue of the Current Sauce, the new Nursing Education Center in Shreveport, located at 1800 Line Avenue, neared comple- tion at the beginning of 1985. The project, at the cost of $8 million, involved the construc- tion of a new academic- administrative building and the renovation and restoration of the old Line Avenue School. NORTHWESTERN — WARRINGTON Both buildings were located next to the Schumpert Medical Center. The Line Avenue School was entered in the National Register of Historic Places in June of 1981. The new center gave the Col- lege of Nursing nearly 88,000 square feet of additional ad- ministrative and classroom space, and allowed the three nursing degree programs to be located on the same campus for the first time. This convenience added positive changes in class scheduling flexibility, instruc- tional capabilities for faculty, assisted and self-learning resource use by students, and communication within the Col- lege of Nursing and with the University. I Construction at Warrington campus in Shreveport. 238 Emergency drills by Warrington campus students. Emergency procedures were practiced at Warrington. NSU at England Air Force Base in Alexandria was run by Stan Gallien with help from two graduate assistants and three student workers. His job involved " the coordination of all University activities in the central LA area. " The branch served approx- imately 500 undergraduates per semester and 575 graduate students taking courses in the Alexandria Pineville area. Classrooms for EAFB students. NORTHWESTERN ENGLAND AIR FORCE BASE EAFB offered three degrees — the associate and bachelor degree in Basic Studies, as well as the bachelors in Business Administration. Semesters were divided into two eight week terms, with 25 courses offered each term. Most courses were offered at night. The Air Force supplied the physical facilities to use for the programs that they requested the University have there. Stan Gallien, Director of England Air Force Base. km f war v J h Wj w fc evs The " Home of the Flying Tigers " was also home to NSU programs. F 240 Students in an EAFB computer class. I Christopher Perry, military man and student. Staff members at EAFB. Fremiti Kelly, secretary and Student worker at EAFB. 241 ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT HEADS Maxine F. Taylor History, Social Science James R. Bartholonmu Language Arts 242 « Earl G. Thames Accounting and Computer Systems Gordon E. Coker Health, Physical Ed. and Recreation Hurst Moreland Hall Special Education Eugene Williams Business ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT HEADS Billy Joe Bryant Art Donald O. Gates Psychology, Hduc.ition.il Psy ho and Counseling Austin L. Temple, jr. Mathematics B 7 1 Shaw liulustn.il Education rechnolog) and Aviation Scienc e Thomas Alfred Burns Biology, Microbiology .did Allied Health ' Fern B. Christensen Associate Professor Gail M. Cheramie Assistant Professor 244 Dennis G. Joseph Assistant Professor Tressa Crook Assistant Professor Robert Lumpkins Professor Maureen Ann McHale Assistant Professor Raymond M. Gilbert Professor ! College of Education Behavioral Sciences Edward E. Matis Professor I Roy B. Gentry, Jr. Professor Susan Mary Molstad Assistant Professor Johnnie C. Emmons Associate Professor James H. Simmons Associate Professor Debbie Lynch Assistant Professor B|l H m W Betty Ann Pickett Assistant Professor The primary purpose of the College of Education and Behavioral Sciences was to prepare well-qualified teachers for the elementary and secondary schools of Louisiana, and to offer services to school systems in a continuous effort to improve the total educational program. The College of Education and Behavioral Sciences included the departments of Psychology, Education, Health, Physical Education and Recreation, , nd Special Education. 45 College of Arts and Sciences Robert Price Associate Professor Charles W. Harrington Assistant Professor ■ Sgt. Stanley Zeigler R.O.T.C. Barnard Fraser Showden Associate Professor 246 John M. Price Associate Professor ■ ■ Thomas E. Covington Associate Professor I I ■ Capt. Lorraine Painter R.O.T.C. 1 I : ■ James Clifton Thorn Associate Professor I Mary Carolyn Roberts Professor ■ I Kathryn Ann Neill Black Assistant Professor iorn .sor WM Dean Frazier Johnson Associate Professor ■ Major Richard Randall K.O.T.C J mm: [oon Chang Lee Professor I " Major William M. Brandt R.O.T.C. foey L. Dillard Professor foseph Wertelai I ■ College of Arts and Sciences ■ Joseph A. Johnson, Jr Associate Professor Walter Clint Pine Professor Bertrand O. Boyd Associate Professor Sara Burroughs Professor ■l Edward Benoit Anders Professor ■ Grady Murrell Harper Professor Peter Minder Assistant Professor Burton Roy Buckley Professor 248 College of Arts and Sciences J ■ Captain Gerrv Snelson R.O.T.C. ■ James Fred Price Assistant Professor Br v m ■ vL T jfti i Neill Douglas Cameron Associate Professor Thomas Norwood Whitehead Associate Professor ■ Charles E. Viers, Jr. Associate Professor ■ Master gt Ronald Sandford R.O.T. Franklin [. Presson Associate Professor Dwayne Nathaniel Kruse Professor Robert Andrew Daspit Professor 249 College of Arts and Sciences 250 College of Arts and Sciences Sgt. Major Juan Pablo R.O.T.C. Lucille Williams Ingram Assistant Professor ■ Arthur S. Allen Professor William C. Robert Professor Deann O. McCorkle Associate Professor The College of Arts and Sciences is the largest and most diverse of the University and provides both a wide range of major programs and academic support lor the ' programs of the other colleges. The college consists of the following departments and school: Biology and Microbiologv, History, Social Sciences and Social Work, Language Arts, Mathematics, Military Science, Chemistry, Physics and Geology, The School of the Creative and Performing Arts, Art, Theater . no Media Arts. , nd Musk Modern facilities on the NSU campus supplemented instruction in this college. 25] COLLEGE OF NURSING Carol G. Allen Assistant Professor Joan G. Tilghman Instructor ■ ■ ■ Billie Bitowski Assistant Professor ■ Jacquelyn O ' Neill Assistant Professor Louvenia Carter Instructor Shirley Cashio Associate Professor Arlene J. Futcher Instructor ■ Jane Cheek Assistant Professor Katherine Crawford Instructor Mona Fletcher Assistant Professor Patricia Lewis Assistant Professor I I Maxine Johnson Associate Professor Beth Hayes ssistant Professor Sheila Holman ssistant Professor Bobbye D. Stephens Instructor Norann Planchock ssistant Professor 252 I Janice Girdley Assistant Professor ■ ■ Teresa Kevil Assistant Professor I Pauline Johnson Assistant Professor I Dr. M. A. Himayo Associate Professor I Susan Fletcher Instructor Dorcas McCormick Librarian ■ I . Clara Gates Associate Prof«.-»M r ■ Betty Perkins Instructor Phyllis Graves Department Head — B.S. The College of Nursing offered two year and four year programs leading to the Associate and the Bachelor of Science Degrees respectively. The bac- calaureate nursing curriculum provided students with a broad-based background in the humanities and sciences, the practical nursing skills ro for quality patient care, and emphasized nursing theory. The Associate Degree Program students completed all requirements on the Kings Highway campus. College Business and Applied Sciences John Michael Cucka Assistant Professor Judy W. Boone Assistant Professor Thomas Hartley Instructor Raymond Christenson Associate Professor Henry Breitkreutz Associate Professor Gary R. Boucher Instructor Wayne E. Francis Assistant Professor Thomas B. Boone, Jr. Professor R. S. Elliott Assistant Professor Betty Martin Instructor Michael J. Moore Instructor John E. Stagg Instructor Terry W. Jackson Assistant Professor Melanie Younger Assistant Professor Thomas L. Eppler Professor William Dennis Professor 254 College of Business and Applied Sciences Walter Creighton Professor Judith Ann Dance Instructor Celia Decker Professor Sally North Hunt Assistant Professor George W. Younger Veterinarian Virginia Crossno Professor Jerry L. Vroegh Instructor Margaret Ackel Associate Professor Sam Misuraca Associate Professor The College of Business and Applied Sciences aligns other study areas whose goal is the preparation of skilled professionals for various areas of business and industry. The college contains the following departments: Business Education — Distributive Education and Of- fice Administration; Industrial Education and Technology; Home Economics; and Agriculture and Animal Sciences. Such courses offered under the auspices of the college in- clude: accounting, economics, marketing, aviation science, and home economics. The Com- puter and Information Systems is located in the department of Business Administi i tion Management which is also under the College of Business and Applied Sciences University Services John M. Price Director of NSU Press Terry Faust Director Financial Aid i William C. Buchanan Director of University Library Otis Cox Director of Institutional Research Dan Seymour Director Career Planning and Placement Millard J. Bienvenu Director Counseling Center t Pictured above (left to right): Carolyn M. Wells, Head Library Archives Division; A. Sandel, Human Services; C. Roscoe, Literary Rally; and Phillip Morgan, Library. Barney Lewis Kyzar, Sr. Director Personnel I EED 256 Bookstore Back: 1 to r; Phyllis Gardner, Darlene Rachal Front: 1 to r; Mary Hawthorne, Luvenia Friday, Amarvlis Cedars University Press Agatha Newitt, John M. Price, Angela Sibley Library Staff University Services ■» Jo Hargis, Infirmary Nurse Housing HOUSING: Kevin Bastian, Mickie Town- send, Thelma Chaffin, Elizabeth Baker, Patsy Mason, Hazel Evans, Julie Brown- ing, Vicki Williams, Eddie Hamilton PFM: Daisy Rachal, Irma Odom, Annie Ellex, Billie Johnson, Edward Jackson, Daisy Jackson, Clothilde Rains, Ronald Adams, Linda Nichols PFM, Student Union Informational Services ROW 1: Jim Johnson, Susan Norman, Jerry Pierce. ROW 2: Don Sepulvado, Rhenda Cedars, Delcie Levasseur, Steve Roe. 5 Dr. Thomas, Infirmary 258 1 Left Side, Back Row: 1 to r; Donald Rachal, David Foshee and David Dale. Front Row, 1 to r; James K. Lee, Lloyd Allen, David Guilliams, and Robert Corley. Right Side, Back Row: 1 to r; Walter Askew, Crawford Ficklin, Mildred Joseph, and Sid Williams. Front Row: Frankie Cutright, Bob Miller, and Sandra Moreau. University Police T.V. Center, Tom Whitehead and Melvin Moreau Computer Center Compuer Center Top: Sandy Martin, Anna Airhart. fohn fackson Brian Childers, and Bill Ford Bottom Donnie Harrison, Sookie l ee Warren Massia, Stanley Hippler, Herbert Williams 2S4 Back Row: 1 to r; Robbie Roderick, Cleola Ammons, Betty Rachel, Carolyn Brown, Shirley Jennings, Betty Matthews, Vi Williams, Anna Nugent Front: Dr. Ray Baumgardner L to R: Leigh Jonson, Ray Carney, Gracie Hicks, Elise James Purchasing Back: 1 to r; Donna Luneau, Debbie Delrie Front: Sylvan R. Sibley 260 Posi Lto L to R: Dr. Barney L. Kyzar, Julie Longino, Oneda Morgan, Cathy Zick, Eugene Ainsworth Post Office L to R: Bernice Collins, Betty Gilcrease, David Christophe Financial Aid L to R Back: Joyce Burton, Doro thj Upper- man, foe Harvey, Elizabeth Cox l rent [erry Faust 261 NORTHWESTERN ' S FIRST ALUMNI by Terri D. Griffin I ,n the spring of 1886, three young women embarked upon their teaching careers after securing the knowledge necessary for such a task. These women, however, were different than most at that time in that they were the first graduates of Louisiana State Normal School. They possessed a wider knowledge of their profession than did many of the teachers already serving in Louisiana, because L.S.N.S. was especially designed to prepare men and women for teaching. These first graduates were Miss Mary Washington, Miss Sallie Phillips, and Miss Emma Oswalt. Their education careers helped to establish a precedent for future graduates. For Mary Washington, such educational goals had always been a part of her life. She came from Mansfield to Natchitoches, seeking a position of employment preferably as a tutor. Her first job was in the home of Judge David Pearson. When the Normal opened in 1885, she promptly entered. After her graduation in April of 1886, she remained at L.S.N.S. as a geography and calisthenics teacher until the end of President Sheib ' s term. Her new endeavor was getting a bachelor ' s degree in New York. With that ac- complished, she was able to get a faculty position at the University of Arkansas. But after six years, her heart called her back to Mansfield where she married Mr. Joe R. Brown on March 31, 1898. Mrs. Brown resided there until her death. Yet during that time she never forgot her old school because she visited it on a few occasions. Sallie Phillips, on the other hand, lived much of her life away from Louisiana. She, originally from Bienville parish, left after graduation with her new husband, Rev. James Hamilton. He was a Presbyterian minister called to the mission field. They left for South America where Mrs. Hamilton devoted her teaching skills to the church schools. After completing their service, they returned to the U.S. The Hamiltons then lived in Dallas until their deaths. Emma Oswalt took another route with her education. She came to Normal from Lauderdale, Mississippi after graduating valedictorian of her senior class in 1877. Then with the new teaching degree from the Normal School, she decided to teach there until 1890 as a teacher of arithmetic and civil government. Then she undertook a teaching position in Monroe. There her skills were used to educate elementary school children. She also continued to improve her education by spending a few summers at the University of Colorado. These three women left their indelible mark, which many of the other graduates have also done. These women influenced the world through education. Other graduates in education have also succeeded by becoming exceptional teachers, principals, and administrators, while others have succeeded in law, politics, medicine, art, music, athletics, and business. This institute of higher learning has produced lawyers, dentists and other such professionals. It has been represented in the sports world as well. A former lieutenant governor, a bank president, and a former Natchitoches district attorney are representatives of the important people who have graduated from Northwestern. These are but a few of the many students who graduated and pur- sued higher degrees of learning and influential careers. Editors Note: Information for the People article was compiled from issues of Current Sauce, Potpourri, and the Potpourri Collection in the Louisiana Room. In 1978, students enjoyed the excitement of " college life. " 262 Ill Anderson, Archie; Ashland Bane, Mary; Blytheville, AR Baxter, Kenneth; Montrase, AR Beck, DuAnn; Natchitoches Bourgeois, Babette; Morgan City Bowman, Cindy; Russellville, AR Budd, Dianne; Greenwood Bergeron, Angie; Shreveport Crittle, Damita; Natchitoches Davis, Jerrie; Rapid City, SD Ebarb, Nannette; Noble Frost, Robin; DeRidder Futrell, Nancy; Ball Gafford, Helen; ElDorado, AR GRADUATES Green, Jutta; Natchitoches Hamilton, James; Winder Hendriy, Beth Ann; Dallas, TX Horton, Patricia; Spencer, WV Keasberry, Robert; Brunei Lawson, Bonnie; Natchitoches Manness, Michael; Bountiful, UT Mason, Randolph; Canada McPhail, Ricky; Jackson, MS Murphy, Karen; Natchitoches Nardini, David; Scottsdale, AZ Peterson, Gwendolyn; Brewton ' s Mill Beddix, Boslyn; New Orleans Scott, Brad; Natchitoches Smith, Dwanda; Houma Strange, John-Micheal; Shreveport Williams, Vickie; Shreveport 264 M President Orze ad- dresses the students during the opening of the Union Station. Tensions in some corners, Spiritual Guidance in others, Prosperity nearby, WORLD IN NEWS REVIEW The UNITED STATES MARINES arrived in Beirut in 1982. Lebanon was torn by civil war and foreign invasion. In 1984 when the Marines left, more than 260 Marines were dead, Lebanon was still at war with most of its territory occupied by foreign troops and its government tottering. The price of President Reagan ' s commitment was too high and the Marines left Beirut. POPE JOHN PAUL II was traveling pope in 1984. In May he went to South Korea, Thailand, Papua New Guinea and the Solomon Islands; in June he went to Switzerland; in September to Canada and in October to Spain, Dominican Republic and Puerto Rico. The photo shows the Pope in Mt. Hage, Papua New Guinea where he met some of the 200,000 natives that turned out to welcome him in the highland jungle country. PRINCESS DIANA gave birth to Prince Harry in late 1984. The photo shows Prince Charles and his other son, two-year old Prince William. A.P. W.W.P. P.M. Acevedo, Williams; Venezuela Adams, Debbie; Leesville Adams, Lawson; Leesville Ainsworth, Rickey; Tallulah Alejandro, Rene; Lecompte Al-Shamali; Ranzi; Kuwait Anderson, Diana; Sulphur Anderson, Dawn; Many Anderson, Dexter; Winnfield Anderson, Pamela; Shreveport Anderson, Perry; Ashland Anderson, Sydney; Shreveport Anderson, Terri; Ebarb Anthony, Brunetta; Natchitoches SENIORS Arterberry, Katheryn; Shreveport Askew, Robert; Abilene, TX Austin, Cynthia; Minden Aymond, Sharon; Alexandria Baker, Carolyn; Denham Spring Ball, Rosie; Shreveport Bartley, Debbie; Atlanta Basco, Tracey; Many Basinger, Neva; Saline Bates, Bradford; Jena Beaird, Donyea; Shreveport Beale, Leontene; Shreveport Beavers, Felecia; Baton Rouge Beeson, Desiree; Elizabeth Benefield, Julia; Natchitoches Berry, Scott; Bossier City Birdwell, Marsha; Marthaville Boiler, Donna; Haughton Booker, Jerold; Cotton Valley Boone, Lola; Hanna Bordelon, Dwight; Sinunesport Bordelon, Lisa; Baton Rouge Boyd, Alicia; Provencal Boyd, James; Conroe, TX Brandow, Stephen; Alexandria Brandt, Penny; Natchitoches Brewster, Michael; Shreveport Brossett, Cynthia; Natchitoches Brouillette, Benny; Marksville Brown, Jennifer; Mansura Brown, Joseph; Vivian Bruning, Alfred; Clarence Burleigh, Sherri; Shreveport Burroff, Joseph; Bossier City Burt, Eric; Natchitoches Bustin, Tammy; Sikes Butler, Sharon; Natchitoches Butler, Tana; Shreveport Byone, Patty; Cloulierville Byram, Robin; Haynesville Camp, Barbara; Minden Campbell, Amy; Marksville ' K I 266 H Carey, Pamela; Gallipolis, OH Carnline, Linda; Naskom, TX Carpenter, Byron; Sulphur Chapman, Lisa; Lcesville Chilton, Jimmy; Gretna Church, Frances; Natchitoches Cleveland, Mary; Pickering Combest, Susan; Natchitoches Conner, Shannon; Leesvilte Cook, Myra; Shreveport Corley, Angela; lata Cotton, Edith; Wichita, KS Counts, Glenda; Shreveport Courtney, Margaret; Shreveport Covington, Judith; Natchitoches Cox, Mason; Natchitoches Cox, Terri; Rosepine Crawford, Gary; Shreveport Cross, Johnny; Deville Crowell, Gave; Minden Crumpton, Cindy; Provencal Cullick, Stephanie; Shreveport Culpepper, Laura; Alexandria Dalme, Anita; Natl bit Dark, Sherri; Many Davis, Jerry; DeRidder Davis, Lisa; Marthaville Davis, Renita; eesville Davis, Rita; S in i port Deans, Betty; Campti Dennis, Dana; Pmeville Densmore, Douglas; 0 7 Citu Deramee, Michael; Piano. TX Dharmadi, Carolina; ! :,: Dick, Stacey; Shrevt : Dupree, Charles; Oil City Durr, Kerry; Pleasant Hill Dyson, Deana; Montgomery Eaton, Gloria; H aught on Elliott, Tina; Shrevi Emerson, Tracie; Hosier Citu Erickson, Carla; Ernst, Cynthia; Campti Evans, Melonie; Bossiei City Ferguson, Sandra; Many Flanagan, John ' mery Fleet, Romona. IX Flores-Gome , Carla; Honduras Floyd, lar Ford, Kenneth; Minden I ormbj Kila; I ort bh cyott Fortenborrv. Sandra Fortenberr) . Susan I oshee Shai la Jena l ostei Brendi Foatei Kenneth to» Ui Brenda I rt ' ii. h kim Gaulden I -l , ■ (..i dull- .inn i ieorge Phj Ilia Gibson Michael M Gesey, William; Natchitoches Gilbert, Brenda; Minden Graves, Beverly; Pleasant Hill Gray, LeAnn; Keatchie Gray, Mechele; Trout Graftan, Tina; Alexandria Gray, Paula; Shreveport Greer, Jan; Pelican Gremillion, Margaret; Alexandria Guidroz, Tricia; Opelousas Harbich, Gabriele; Lake Charles Harbison, Darren; DeRidder Hardin, Laurie; Carthage, TX Hammers, Clark; St. Martmville Hawthorne, Twyla; Shreveport Haynes, Eileen; Saline Hearn, Debbie; Monroe Heil, John; Natchitoches Helaire, Janet; Natchitoches Henry, Evalyn; Shreveport Highland, Terri; L. Meton, CO Hill, Tammy; Castor Hollenbeck, DeDe; Leesville Holloway, Sandra; Stonewall Holts, Russell; Bunkie Hoosier, Timothy; Alexandria Hopewell, Mellanie; Leesville Horn, Dana; Ft. Polk Hough, David; Saline House, Deborah; Zivolle Huckabee, Jane; Shreveport Hughes, Renee; Jena Humphrey, Ronnie; Saline Husak, Jamie; Haughton Ibiam, Vincent; Nigeria Jacobs, Teresa; Wmnfield Jacobs, Timothy; Pleasant Hill Jenney, Kathy; Edison, NJ Johnson, June; Ft. Leavenworth, KS Johnson, Mario; Timpson, TX Johnson, Pamela; Bossier City Johnson, Susan; Tullos Jones, Alicia; Shreveport Jones, Cynthia; Mansfield Jones, Marian; Clarence Jones, Rhonda; Minden Jordan, Katherine; Pleasant Hill Kees, Regina; Anacoco Kelly, Donna Jo; Anacoco Kennedy, Leisa; Pmeville Kennedy, Pamela; Leesville Keppinger, Vivian; Alexandria Kimble, Kimberly; Boyce Klocko, Michelle; Bossier City Klotzbach, Tod; Shreveport Krai, Patricia; Shreveport Lafitte, Stacie; Shreveport LeBlanc, Janet; Lake Charles Lee, Chris; Natchitoches Lee, Pearl; Florien Lee, Shiow-Fen; Taiwan Lightfoot, Linda; Shreveport Lilly, Tami, Dtf as, TX ■ I 268 H Ling, Kuong Hu; Perak Lof tin, Lisa; Mmden Longphre, Teresa; Shreveport Losey, Kendria; Campti Lott, Kim; Xatchitoches Lupo, Travis Shreveport Lynn, Meliss.., Lena Maderia, Sherry; Pleasantville, N] Maiorana, Frank; Venezuela Malone, Sue; Bossier City Manry, Theresa; Shreveport Manuel, Annette; Mamou Martin, Geneva; Leesville Martin, Rhonda; Marshall, TX Martinez, Jose; Venezuela Marval, Fernando; Venezuela Masalum, Adel; Jordan Mayeux, Monica; Natchitoches McCary, Deborah; Xatchitoches McCormick, Aleta; Haughton McCrary, Donna; Shreveport McDugle, Eddie; Memphis, TN McFerren, Lisa; Marthaville McGaskey, Lamarr; Provencal Mclnnis, Cleta; Anacoco McMillian, Beth; Xatchitoches McNabb, Faith; Shreveport McNeill, Bonnie; Alexandria Metoyer, Debra; Xatchitoches Metoyer, John; Xatchitoches Midkiff, Leanne; Knight Miguez, Michael; Ragley Mike, Marjoree; Marthaville Miller, Eva; Coushatta Mills, Stacey; DeKalb, TX Mitchell, Betty; Ruston Mogollon, Cesar; Venezuela Moran, Jacqueline; Shreveport Morris, Sue; Xatchitoches Mouser, Jon; Bossier City Muse, Mona; Logansport Musgrove, Michael; DeQu Napier, Jane; Zwolle Napolitano, Maria; Panama Navarre, Jacquetta; ■ Neel, Carla; M Neese, Leteena; Pleasant Hill Nichols, Rebecca; Bossier City Nichols, Susan; B Nici, Tina; Niette, Doris, Robtlint Nmawokwe, Nicholas; N Norred, Stephanie; Hall Summit Overstreet, kim City Palmer, kathv Parker, Mark: S Parker, Regina Parker, Sandra; Patrick l race) Peterson 1 ori Philiberl I i-a P oille PIHe, Joj Polemui |amei M New Orleans Chosen Site of World ' s Fair A Magical Combination That Happens Only Once . . . The World ' s Fair and New Orleans. It was a celebration unlike none before. Fabulous food, music, performers and ex- hibitions from all over the world were just a few of the things visitors to the fair enjoyed. The World ' s Fair exhibits represented the variety of mankind ' s cultural, scientific and economic breakthroughs. Fairgoers were able to sense firsthand the wonders of Japan, Australia, the Peoples Republic of China, United Kingdom, Greece and others. Perhaps the most popular attractions were the Vatican, the Canadian Pavillion, and of course the Louisiana Journey. Over 50,000 hours of live music, dance, and drama were provided during the six months of the fair ' s stay in La. Interna- tional stars including Bob Hope, Air Supply, and Willie Nelson were on hand to welcome those attending. The World ' s Fair operated for 184 days opening on May 12 and continuing until November 11. Despite many financial prob- lems, the extravaganza was en- joyed by visitors from all over the world including Louisi- anians and yes, even North- western students. Most students who went had varying opinions as to their favorite attractions. Some en- joyed the Aquacade, a lavish, beautifully synchronized aquatic extravaganza. Others boasted of the spectacular view from the gondola cars that car- ried many 36 stories high above the mighty Mississippi River. And still there were others who weren ' t too impressed by the fair ' s attractions, but who en- joyed just being down in the magical city of New Orleans. Delicious foods cannot be left out as part of the World ' s Fair experience. From gumbos, fresh crawfish, and red beans and rice to delicious international delicacies, cuisine was not left out of the festivities. Held alongside the Mississip- pi River in downtown New Orleans, the theme of this world-class event was " The World of Rivers . . . Fresh Water as a Source of Life. " The 1984 World ' s Fair was indeed a great celebration. THE 1984 LOUISIANA WORLD ' S FAIP 1AY12-NOV 111984 270 M The gondola carried visitors 36 stories high above the mighty Mississippi. Above: An aerial view of part of the fairgrounds. In the background is the downtown view of historic New Orleans. Left: The World ' s Largest Ferris Wheel " was one of the main ride attractions of the fair. Below: Inside the Conven- tion Center on the fairgrounds passed the Monorail. M 271 Powell, Greg; Natchitoches Preya n, Carmel; New Orleans Price, Robin; Shreveport Rachal, Cynthia; Cloutierville Raggio, Celeste; Cypress Ramirez, Jorge; Venezuela Ramsey, V icki; Shreveport Ray, Brenda; Shreveport Reeves, Sharon; Montgomery Reynolds, Judy; Shreveport Richard, Renee; Sulphur Richardson, Karen: Colfax Rino, Paul; Alexandria Robbins, Jon; Sezv Orleans Roberts, Carla; Saline Roe, Billie; Montgomery Roeseh, Loraine; Gibson City, IL Rushing, Fredrick; Many Sampite, Sharon; Natchitoches Samuels, Stephanie; Shreveport Sandel, Mona; Flonen Scaccia, Melissa; New Orleans Scoggins, Susan; Leesville Scogin, Peggy; Hall Summit Serrano, Felix; Colombia Sevier, Lori; Georgetown Shackelford, Lee; Titusville, FL Shields, Sharon; Natchitoches Simmons, Faith; Bossier City Slaughter, I eland; Hornbeck Smith, Carol; Alexandria Smith, R. L.; Slagle Snelson, Jeanne; Oklahoma City, OK Soileau, Creighton; Opelousas Solis, Carlos; Panama Southerland, Larry; Natchitoches Spears, Terrell; Bossier City Spicer, Amy; Jena Sprowl, Lucky; Natchitoches Sprowl, Timothy; Natchitoches Stalling, Richard; Natchitoches Stark, Tod; Merryville Starr, Kathy; Shreveport Steil, Timothy; Picayune, MS Stein, Sandra; Shreveport Stephens, Phyliss; Rosepme Stephenson, Shelia; Shreveport Stewart, Beverly; Waskom Stewart, Rebecca; Leesville Stewart, Teresa; Natchitoches St. Romain, June; Marksville Stroud, Janice; Atlanta Stutz, Mary; Bossier City Sukhai, Dhanni; Guyana Surdel, Richard; Alexandria Sylvester, James; Natchitoches Teran, Janet; Venezuela Terrell, Duke; Pmeville Terrell, Kip; Pleasant Hill Tesche, Charles; France Thaxton, Beverly; Flonen Thomas, Lynn; Shreveport Thompson, Jeffrey; Twga I I 272 M Towers, Tim; Rayville Turner, Teresa; Gary, IN Tutunji, Issam; Jordan Van Wert, Sybil; Bossier City Varela, Emmanuel; Panama Vasquez, Luis; Venezuela Verrette, Wanda; Mamou Villemarette, Liz; Leesville Vincent, Darla; Cameron Vinning, Lea; Lafayette Wagnon, Debra; DeRidder Walters, Sherri; Vivian Walton, Gwendolyn; Shreveport Ward, Janice; Sprmghill Ward, Leslie; Shreveport Warmack, Pamela; Zwolle Warren, Peggi; Yorktown, ID Waterfallen, Deborah; Shreveport Waters, IsLoe; Sibley Watson, Evelyn; Delhi Wells, Peter; Natchitoches Whittington, Robyn; Bossier City Williams, Larry; Leesville Williams, Melisa; Calvin Williams, Neva; Leesville Williams, Newana; Shreveport Williams, Phillippa; Shreveport Williams, Sherry; Natchitoches Willis, Kathryn; Bossier City Wilson, Judy; Ashland Winslow, Darlene; Zwolle Wright, Beth; Bossier City Yanes, Alejandro; Venezuela Yarbrough, Robin; Jonesuillc Young, Diana; Natchitoches Young, Wendy; Dry Prong Youngblood, Zella; Shreveport Zeringue, Jeffrey; Lulmg Mr. Thomas ]. Teague, President of the Louisiana Association oi Independent Colleges and Univer- sities addresses the FUTURE OF EDUCATION CONFERENCE. « :- Art Entertainment NFWS IN " REVIEW MICHAEL JACKSON conducted his so- called Victory Tour to more than a dozen cities. The original ticket policy, which re- quired fans to mail in a $120 postal money order for four tickets with no guarantee that they could receive tickets, was shelved after much criticism. ROBERT DUVALL received an Oscar for his role as a washed-up country singer who overcame alcoholism in the film " Tender Mercies. " SHIRLEY MacLAINE won for best actress and JACK NICH0L0S0N won best supporting actor as an eccentric pot- bellied ex-astronaut in " Terms of Endear- ment, " which also won the best picture award. The best supporting actress Oscar went to LINDA HUNT for her role in " The Year of Living Dangerously. " The STATUE OF LIBERTY celebrated her 98th birthday in 1984 and she began to show her age. The statue was worn from constant pummeling by windy, salt air and acid rain. The iron ribbing supporting the copper covering was badly corroded. A two-year restoration began in July 1984. It includes a new gold-plated torch. Chicago Bears ' WALTER PAYTON carries the ball on his way to setting the record for rushing. He broke the record of 12,312 yards held previously byjim Brown. The World Series in 1984 saw the DETROIT TIGERS beat the San Diego Padres four games to one. Kirk Gibson of Detroit jumps for joy after scoring in game five. A.P. U X p I ' M 274 A P W W.P. P.M. Ahmed, Ashraf; Natchitoches Allen, Doris; Alexandria Anders, Pam; Natchitoches Anderson, Leigh; Plain Dealing Arterberry, Ronny; Natchitoches Arthur, Susan; Natchitoches Aucoin, Monica; Baton Rouge Augustine, Stanely; Moreauvdle Baker, Sharon; Atlanta, GA Barber, Debra; Homer Baumgardner, Stacy; Natchitoches Beasley, Sandra; Provencal Beck, Margaret; Campti Benjamin, Eva; Natchitoches JUNIORS Berry, Pamela; Noble Blandon, Celia; Leesville Bordelon, Cindy; Marksville Brasfield, Melanie; Shreveport Brown, Anthony; Goldonna Bryant, Lisa; Natchitoches Burke, Paula; Cottonport Carballo, Ernesto; El Salvador Cavanto, Jorge; Colombia Chatelain, Julie; Mansura Chance, Denise; Leesville Chance, Sharon; Florien Cockerham, Carolyn; Castor Cockerham, Yvonne; Wmnfield Constance, Richard; Pmeville Cooley, Connie; Singer Cote, Sharah; Natchitoches Coutee, Delbra; Natchitoches Craig, Kimberly; Pleasant Hill Crittle, Ca ' Sandra; Natchitoches Cummings, Deborah; Wmnfield Dalsgaard, Carolyn; Wmnfield Dazy, Sharon; Lake Odessa, MI Dangeleisen, Karmon; Natchitoches Davis, Ava; Mmden Davis, Imogeannie; Shreveport Delano, Jennifer; Church Point Denys, Carmen; £ Salvador Detillier, Kevin; Paradis Doane, William; Virginia Beach, VA Doughty, Jeannie; Benton Drummer, Annette; Simmesport Dutton, Natasha; Simpson Dye, Sherri; Ringgold Dykes, Delia; Benton Ebarb, Suzanne; Many Efianayi, Friday; Nigeria El-Hamed, Magid; Jerusalem El-Zatma, Yaser; Palestine Escott, Christopher; Zwolle Etheredge, Terri; Joaquin, TX Evans, Angela; Dubach wmwkv i m m 276 M Evans, Deanne; Mena, AR Fleming, Ann; New Orleans Forque, Craig; Leesville Frank, Pamela; Mamou Frantom, Roy; S ' atchitoches Garner, Addie; Florien Gauthier, Janie; Cottonport Graher, Alvin; Pleasant Hill Grappe, Monica; Campti Gratten, Diana; DeRidder Green, Nancy; Alexandria Green, Kimberly; Many Gregory, Susan; Pleasant Hill Griffin, Terri; Satchitoches Guess, Johnathan; atchitoches Gunter, Robin; Forst Hill Hanks, Frances; Harahan Hansley, Wendy; Colfax Haywood, Anne; Shreveport Henley, Tammy; Pmeville Horton, Reginald; Mansfield Huhner, Wanda; Gretna Humphrey, Judi; Gonzales Husein, Isam; Jordan Ibn-Mohammed, Bukar; Nigeria Johnson, Janet; Alexandria Jones, Angela; Marksville Jones, Laura; Denham Springs Jowers, Lisa; Alexandria Keys, Shelia; Bunkie Lacoursiere, Carol; Winnfield Lasswell, Nonie; Anacoco Lavoie, Donald; New Llano Lee, Cherie; Provencal Lewis, Marvin; Converse Lodridge, Anita; Powhattan Lok, Kwok; Hong Kong Manning, Eric; Haughton Martin, Solomon; Satchitoches McCann, Terri; Fordyce, AR McClintock, Melissa; Converse McClinton, Barrett; Natchitoches McManus, Marsha; Montgomery McCamic, Mary; AIj ' jv Merritt, Karen; .Ujni Miguez, Tina; Re Montano, Beth; Moore, Mary; Pleasant Hill Moore, Terry; s Moreno, Edgar; Venezuela Morley, Melzinj Moxey, Marva; Nabors, Raymond; I I Nerren, Jana; A! Oatev Rand ; .. -. I O ' kere, Samuel; (j Qkoroafor, Nkem, N I ' jikard Michael ' Perkins, Darleru ' :. ' fJ Perrj . Ph His Peterson. 1 Inaclaire Pi ice Brian ' ■ Price Noble M 277 CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVER- SITY ' S CENTENNIAL celebration during 1984 focused attention on both the institu- tion ' s rich and cherished heritage and the progressive, innovative programs and superior facilities and resources that have made the university a leader in higher education for Louisiana, the region and the nation. Since the first graduating class of three students in 1886, Northwestern has graduated over 25,000 and has an alumni list of 65,000 former students. Its graduates have become leaders in every field of endeavor, enhancing the prestige and impact of the university. From its modest beginnings in the con- vent facilities, Northwestern has grown to a modern 1,000 acre main campus in Nat- chitoches with branches in Shreveport, Fort Polk and an education center in Alexandria. Northwestern houses a folklife center, museums, the NSU Press, Southern Studies Institute, Center for the History of Louisiana Education, Louisiana Sports Hall of Fame, Louisiana archives and numerous other auxiliary instructional and supporting agencies, resources and facilities. Northwestern has left a positive, indeli- ble mark on Louisiana, the region and the United States in its first century of service. The university continues to provide con- tinuity with the past while facing the future with the strong and unswerving values, principles, ideals, enthusiasm and sense of commitment that have undergirded the institution for 100 years. The Presidents of Northwestern State University Edward E. Sheib 1885-1888 Thomas D. Boyd 1888-1896 Beverly C. Caldwell 1896-1908 James B. Aswell 1908-1911 Victory L. Roy 1911-1929 278 n William W. Tison 1929-1934 Albert A. Fredericks 1934-1941 Joe Farrar 1941-1947 Joseph E. Gibson 1947-1949 G. W. McGinty 1949-1950 H. Lee Prather 1950-1954 John S. Kyser 1954-1966 Arnold R. Kilpatrick 1966-1978 Rene J. Bienvenu 1978-1982 Joseph J. Orze 1982- Ravare, Rita; Marksville Reed, Anita; Cheneyville Rees, Patrick; Natchitoches Repp, Scott; Gretna Richardson, Melanie; Colfax Ritterbeck, Jonna; DeRidder Roach, William; Monterey Roberts, Margaret; Springhill Robinett, Louis; Carthage, TX Robinson, Evelyn; Benton Robinson, Theresa; Shreveport Roderick, Michael; Ashland Rogers, Detris; Campti Ross, Susan; Robeline Rusli, Linda; Indonesia Sanders, Karen; Sulphur Sandifer, Beverly; Castor Schexnayder, Courtney; Baton Rouge Self, Mark; Ringgold Shabib, Zaki; Jordan Shafer, Paula; DeRidder Shoalmire, Gregory; Natchitoches Silver, David; Bakersfield, CA Simmons, Paula; Pollock Singleton, Matilda; Mittie Sirera, Carmen; Spain Slaughter, Belinda; Natchitoches Smith, Mary; Jena Smith, Pamela; Coushatta Spartz, Lori; Haughton Spillers, Sharon; Shreveport Stalling, Marcia; Natchitoches Stoffel, Jeanne; Shreveport Stone, Patricia; Haughton Thomas, Teressa; Ida Thompson, Anthony; Natchitoches Timm, Sandra; New Orleans Tompkins, Brenda; Magnolia, AR Turner, Velma; Campti Vandersypen, Mary; Boyce Villamizar, Fernando; Colombia Villamizar, Sergio; Colombia Vining, Susan; A nacoco Waguespack, Laura; New Iberia Walker, Kimberly; Montgomery Waites, Marianne; Benton Washington, Brenda; Cottonport Washington, Keith; Houston, TX Waters, Wilfred; Gretna Welch, Rene; Anacoco Williams, Carol; Natchez Williams, Cindi; Natchitoches Wintamute, Lynn; Haughton Witt, Tom; Leesville Wolf, Joella; Alexandria Wyatt, Peggy; Pitkin Young, Gloria; Shreveport Zeno, Jacqueline; Natchitoches 280 ft MEDIEVAL RENAISSANCE FESTIVAL . . . Vince Williams, the Lord of Misrule, got a from Leslie Gregory. face-painting In the Spring, the NSU campus was transformed back in time to an age of chivalry and romance, of knights brave and damsels fair, of regal splendor and riotous fun. Camelot was on campus, and we held our North- west Louisiana Medieval- Renaissance Festival. There were movies, panel discussions, art exhibits, plays, colloquies, concerts, a week filled with ac- tivities culminating in the Renaissance Fair. President Orze proclaimed it Medieval-Renaissance Festival week and a Lord of Misrule, a different stu- dent each day was named and licensed to dismiss classes, to play pranks on the pompous and the powerful, and to jest and clown and add to the general merriment and carnival spirit. a Wanda Huhner, in an Elizabethan pose, participated in the fair. Monk Clay Williams learned of helmets. M 281 ... A Week of Knights, Ladies, Jesters, and " • ' if- xy . Two knights displayed their skill with swords for the audience. 282 ff Patterned after actual historical fairs, this one also had knights and ladies, troubadours and minstrels, rogues and bawds, magi- cians and goliards, sorcerers and swordsmen, ale-sellers and ale-drinkers. There were tugs-of-war, fencing matches, witch-dunkings, stone throws, damsel chases, booths selling garlands, face-paintings, trinkets, boughs, letterings, food and drinks. There were demonstrations of horsemanship and jousting, and exhibits of furniture and paintings. President Orze, Lord of the Realm, met with Sir Gary Fields, Master of the Revels, on a field of honor. Tina Bacctgalopi and Patricia Coffey were ladies-in-waiting. - - - - Ellen Dollar, one of the Lords of Misrule, was accompanied by two clerics. Rowdy Low-Lifes! Medieval weapons and armor were displayed at the fair. One of the musicians paused between songs. Visiting members of the Society for Creative Anachronisms put on mock tournaments, Ivanhoe- style, and exhibited such medieval crafts as armor making and herb mixing, while local musicians played Renaissance music and energetic couples danc- ed and frolicked and welcomed the Spring. At the closing of the Fair, knighthoods and ladyships were bestowed on those whose participation had earned them the honor. The flags and banners were taken down, the heraldic crests removed, the music stilled, the swords sheath- ed, the revels ended. The campus returned to the mundane, modern world. Members o( the Society from Creative Arta hronisms led Renaissaru e da M Adderley, Mitzi; Bahamas Alawoya, Folashade; Nigeria Arkiste, Anne; Baton Rouge Armstrong, Betty; Zwolle Baccigalopi, Tina; Grand Chenier Bagley, Theresa; Pitkin Bank. LaDonna Barnette, Vickey; Shreveport Bates, Teresa; Natchitoches Baudean, Jodi; New Orleans Beard, Detris; Natchitoches Besant, Jacqueline; Natchitoches Bice, Melanie; Bossier City Bishop, Penny; Winnfield SOPHOMORES Blake, Mavis; Natchitoches Bolton, Sachincko; DeRidder Bossier, Denise; Converse Breaux, Martha; Ragley Broussard, Jeaniene; Lake Charles Brown, Steven; Leesville Burton, Carolyn; Mansfield Bush, Vernon; Natchitoches Cable, Debbie; Leesville Calloway, Barbara; Marshall, TX Campbell, Bridal; Greensburg Campos, Rafael; Venezuela Carley, Andrea; Alexandria Carpenter, Karen; Shreveport Carroll, Patricia; Mansfield Carr, Michelle; Bossier City Carr, Rossio; Aidcn Bridge Carstensen, Patti; Shreveport Castle, Kevin; Hourna Chandler, Larua; Winnfield Chan, Ivy; Hong Kong Chatelain, Jan; Mansura Chong, Yee; Malaysia Cole, Reatha; Coushatta Colley, Marie; Coushatta Coolman, Denise; Montgomery Cote, Lisa; Natchitoches Covington, Celeste; Lake Charles Cox, Jerome; Coushatta Cox, Johnny; Coushatta Cross, Edwin; Many Dangeleisen, Russell; Natchitoches Darbonne, Debbie; Sulphur Detiveaux, Mary;Chauvin Dodd, Melanie; Natchitoches Doolittle, Gordon; Fernday Dumas, Debra; Many Dunigan, Deborah; Calvin Dupuy, Marc; Natt hitoches Dyson, Donna; Winnfield Kckles, Arletha; Mansfield Edwards, Connie; Natchitoches 284 M A JLELa i ff Eichhorn, Colette; Homer Elkins, Marti; S ' atchitoches Ellis, Lance; Hornbeck Farmer, Bernardine; Cowerse Fields, Reginald; Pineville Forque, Loretta; Leesville Francis, John; Sibley Franklin, Barbara; Mansfield Gage, Robert; Leesville Gammage, Coy; S ' atchitoches Garrett, Yvette; S ' atchitoches Gates, Mary; Sew Iberia Gingles, John; Stanley Gooden, Patti; Satchitoches Goodwill, Karen; Shreveport Gorum, Tonja; Wmnfield Green, Cornelia; Alexandria Green, Jennifer; Alexandria Green, Sharon; Hornbeck Griffith, Mark; Baton Rouge Griffitts, Sonya; Hornbeck Guy, Robert; Anacoco Hagerty, Pamela; Anacoco Hamm, Patty; Ruston Hargis, Dee Ann; Colfax Harlan, Allen; Montgomery Harrington, Janie; Shreveport Harris, Annie; Clarence Hearns, Suzanne; Columbia Hebert, Kimberly; Alexandria Henderson, Rhonda; Zwolle Hennigan, Lynthus; Baton Rouge Hicks, Wayne; Siitchitoches Hightower, Melissa; Lafayette Hill, Tina; Moreauville Hippler, Wendell; Many Hogan, Chris; Shreveport Hunter, Debra; Natchitoches Hyams, Clark; Satchitoches Jacobs, Thelma; Moreauville Jefferson, Joyce; Lena Jones, Deborah; Alexandria Jones, Dionetta; DeRiddet Johnson, Monte; DeRiddet Jordan, Yevette; Florien Juchniewicz, Robyn; afayettt Kerry, Gilmore; eesville Kinberger, Karen; Alexandria Kitts, Lee; eesville Klein, Susan; - Kurisaka, Koshiro; Lancon, Catherine; Landry, Lon Lawrence, Augustent- Lawson, I is.i Lea, Metallic Leach, }oretta l eBlacu , Luc) ' i eDoiu ii-rn ■ I harles l ee, Richard; ' ■ • Lee, Vera i ealie, Belindj lt-vsis Ijmnn M 285 The FUTURE OF EDUCATION CONFERENCE brought a distinguished panel of speakers, thought provoking discussions, and an interested audience to the campus. They explored issues of K-12 schooling and higher education, lifelong learning and independent scholarship, the humanities in education, the computer revolution and learning, educational reform on the state and national levels, the role of minorities in education, and other challenges and changes on the educational horizon as envisioned by prominent national and state scholars and policy makers in education. In addition to the distinguished lectures, special highlights of the conference included a computer fair featuring a wide variety of hardware, educational software, and demonstrations; book exhibits; a pictorial history of early Louisiana Schools, and a display of early textbooks, featuring the McGuf fey readers. The conference was open to the general public free of charge. Conference proceedings were published and will be available in 286 Future of Education Conference Friday and Saturday, November 9 10, 1984 Northwestern State University • Natchitoches, Louisiana CLOCKWISE: Dr. Jewel L. Prestage presents " The Future of Minorities in Higher Education. " Dr. John Goodlad, Dean of the Graduate School of Education at UCLA presents, " A Place Called School: Prospects for the Future. " Dr. Maxine Taylor moderates a panel discussion by Dr. William Georgiades, Dean and Pro- fessor of Education, College of Education, University of Houston; Mr. Thomas J. Teague, President, Louisiana Association of Independent Colleges and Univer- sities; Dr. William Arceneaux, Louisiana Commissioner of Higher Education; Dr. Henry Steele Commager, Simpson Lecturer at Amherst College; and Mr. John Cade, Chairman, LSU Board of Supervisors. eynote Speaker A Place Called School Pros- the Fui Leydecker, Rhonda; Metalrie Li, Wing; japan Liu, Man Llorence, Gregory; Natchitoches Magee, Charles; Shreveport Maricle, Delores; Elizabeth Maricle, Doris; Elizabeth McCoid, Shary; Logansport McLaren, Laurie; Wmnfield McManus, Terry; Montgomery McNulty, Doogie; Franklin Megason, Scott; Robeline Miller, Candice; Florien Mills, Joan; H aught on Mills, Leah; Houma Mitchell, April; Natchitoches Mitchell, Rosa; Shreveport Moore, Vivian; Natchitoches Moses, Lori; Wmnfield Murwadi, Charlis; Indonesia Mustafa, Muawia; Kuwait Myers, Lemonica; Ringgold Nelms, Elwin; Hornbeck Nichols, Brian; Cloutierville Noble, Angillar; Bossier City Noblin, Tereasa; Natchitoches O ' Bannon, Mary; Marshall, TX O ' Neal, Carolyn, Shreveport Parker, Troy; Mansfield Patton, Robin; Shreveport Payton, Janet; Chicago, IL Peacock, Brenda; Pelican Pearce, Deanna; Zwolle Perkins, Pearlie; Marshall, TX Pilcher, Janet; Shreveport Plummer, Douglas; Anacoco Powell, Winnie; Wmnfield Rachal, Jeanette; Derry Rachal, Lori; Olla Raguio, Orville; Natchez Reese, Devonne; Eunice Reynolds, Stephanie; Shreveport Riffel, Renee; Shreveport Ritter, Stephanie; Haughton Roark, Pam; Many Roberts, Joyce; Pollock Roberts, Gregg; Shreveport Rubin, Paula; Opelousas Rutledge, Deborah; Wmnfield SanMiguel, Patricia; Lincoln, NB Sepulvado, Vicki; Zwolle Shafer, Kathryn; Rosepine Shelton, Sheila; Montgomery Shows, Martha; Wmnfield Sibille, Scott; Sunset Simmons, Mary; Coushatta Simmons, Nancy; Vcrda Smith, Amanda; Clayton Smith, Yvonne; Natchitoches Sparks, Karen; Bossier City Stewart, Karen; Tioga Stinebrickner, Rubey; Many Strickland, Celena; Shreveport 288 M Stroud, Michael; Montgomery Taylor, Pamala; Alexandria Taylor, Rhonda; Hicks Thomas, Deborah; W ' innfield Thompson, Cheryl; Philadelphia, PA Tuff, Del; Marshall, TX Vailes, Sheldon; Benton Verret, Elaina; New Iberia Veuleman, Sheila; Pleasant Hill Vigil, Judy; Mansfield Vincent, Laura; Houma Wagoner, Sondra; W ' innfield Walker, Patrick; ]ena Wallace, Sherri; Ashland Walraver, Frances; Zwolle Warren, Terri; Ashland Watkins, Vonda; Colfax White, Abby; Cottonport White, Renee; Sandosky OH Whittington, Jannese; Florien Wiggins, Vernell; Manstu-ld Williams, Bryan; Florien Williams, Lisa; Pelican Willis, Eric; DeRidder Womack, Alicia; Benton Woodard, Gayle; S ' atchitoches Woods, Zenovia; Alexandria Evans, Andrew; Logansport THE LADY BEHIND THE PRESIDENT Seldom seen nor heard but definitely there is Ms. Bebe Adkins, Pres. Orze ' s secretary. A Natchitoches native, Ms Adkws earned her bachelor ' s degree from NSU. Secretary to Dr. Rene Bienvenu when he was dean of the College of Science and Technology, Ms. Adkins moved to the president ' s office when Dr. Bienvenu was named president of NSU in 1979. When asked about working for Dr. Or e. Ms Adkins replied: " He ' s so relaxed. There ' s never any pressure. He ' s a pleasure indeed he is. " Describing her job as " doing whatever needs to be i Ms. Adkins says that her work is not all secretarial. She has several other duties and is sometimes asked to attend meetings. Time away from the office includes a four-mile w every day with Ms. Adkins ' s cocker spaniel Hie president ' s secretary also loves to read as well as gard Throughout her years at Northwestern become a familiar face to administratoi students M Adams, Karen; Rayville Adkins, Carolyn; Mansfield Alamilla, Edward; Miami, FL Allred, Kristin; Mansfield Anselmo, Frances; Natchitoches Antee, Kimberly; Ingelwood, CA Antee, Mary; Natchitoches Anthony, Carletta; Natchez Antwine, Jacqueline; Shreveport Ardoin, Karen; Mmden Artley, Pamela; Alexandria Askew, Ronald; DeRidder Baillio, Ann; Shreveport Baker, Sheila; Shreveport QMM. FRESHMEN Barras, Faith; New Orleans Barrow, Brian; Leesville Benjamin, Stacey; Bordelonville Beasley, Michelle; Alexandria Bdewi, Ahmad; Syria Boudreaux, Therese; Alexandria Bordelon, Lisa; Bordelonville Brewer, Kayla; Natchitoches Brinson, Connie; Dodson Britt, Rebecca; Pleasant Hill Broadway, Eddy; Rohelme Broadway, Tami; Natchitoches Brossett, Doris; Clout lerville Brown, Denise; Mansfield Buchanan, Belinda; Winnfield Burford, Sharon; Keithville Burns, Kathy; Chopin Calcote, Craig; Jackson Campbell, Frankie; Shreveport Cannon, Angela; Natchitoches Carter, Deloris; Many Cassel, Karen; Leesville Cavanaugh, Jacqueline; Hornbeck Chambers, Joseph; Natchitoches Charles, Aaron; Opelousas Cheung, Keith; Hong Kong Ciurej, Patricia; Shreveport Claiborne, Jennifer; LeCompte Cleveland, Vickie; Pickering Clifton, Jerry; Creswell Cockerham, Carlos; Castor Coco, Joell; Moreaville Collins, Deborah; Bentley Collins, Jim; Marthuville Collum, Susan; Longview Conley, Arementa; LeCompte Conston, Cassaundra; Alexandria Cotton, Al; Alexandria Cottrell, Deborah; Shreveport Coyle, Twyla; Albuquerque, NM Crnkovic, Cheryl; Ebarb Crochet, Darla; Jennings AO -2 29 0 M ] Lk J UE Ja l Crow, Candi; Natchitoches Czech, Inez; Sibley Davis, Charles; Marthaville Davis, Chris; Shreveport Davis, Kim; DeQuincy Davis, Ronald; Leesville Davis; Scott; Coushatta Davenport, Kathy; Robeline DeFaro, Adriana; Rio De Janeiro, Brazil Delahoussaye, Nancy; New Iberia Deshotels, Lesseley; Opelousas Devi, Laksmi; Indonesia Diaville, Sharon; Plaucheville Dillard, Rebecca; Natchitoches Divietro, Pat; Bossier City Douglas, Anneha; Shreveport Drain, Maxine; Mansfield Dukes, Sonia; DeRidder Durr, Debra; Pleasanthill Dyes, Sondra; Belmont Earls, Gretchian; Shreveport Edarb, Catherine; Many Elkins, Thomas; Natchitoches Estes, Lynn; Natchiti Estopinal, Glen; Marrero Faccone, Steven; Natchitoches Fair, Dillard; Ana Fletcher, Brenda; Leesvile Foster, Cindy; ( Frank, Patricia; Marksville Franklin, Bridgette; . Mil-. Frazier, Kathleen; Pli asant Hill Frazier, T ' VVanda; Alexandria Freeman, Alkico; Shreveport Gant, Vicki; Shreveport Garner, Carla; Many Garner, Linda; Horien Gillyard, Constance; Mai Gilson, Katrina; DeRidder Gipson, Angela; tesville Gordon, Hazel; Leesville Grappe, Beverly; ( ampti Green, Beverly; Hornbeck Green, Darlene; Chicago II Greogrv, Ellen; 1. • Hall, Angie; • ' Hanson. 1 eah; Harris, Jacqueline Harris, 1 ela; Harris mki Ha 1 i-sh.i ih ' ifin. Barbara Henderson, fan ice Hershe) Sandra Holland Sandra Holmes k.u.i Hoovei Doroth) Hostetlei ( harles Howard lacquelinc Hudson Debra lluist k.ithv Hi ' s Grel hen lackson Kim M 291 The Spirit of America NEWS IN REVIEW VANESSA WILLIAMS was forced to sur- render her title as Miss America at the re- quest of pageant officials because she had posed nude for sexually explicit photos. She became the first of 57 Miss Americas to be forced to resign. The United States did ery well in the Sum- mer Olympics, w inning 83 gold medals, 6l silver and 30 bronze. MARY LOU RETTON won the all-round gold medal and led the gymnastic team to a silver medal; she also won bronze medals for the floor exercise and the uneven parallel bars and took a silver medal for the vault. Mission specialist BRCCE McCANDLESS takes a walk in space in early 1984. In the photo he is seen using the manned maneuvering unit as he moved away from the Shuttle Challenger during the eight-day spate mission. PRESIDENT REAGAN won re-election with the biggest electoral vote in the nation ' s history. He won 49 states with 49 percent of the total vote. Th photo shows President and Mrs. Reagan at the victory celebration on election night, November 6, 1984. Democratic presidential candidate U -. ILTER MONDALE made history when he chose a woman, GERALDINE FERRARO as his vice presidential running mace. Mon- dale and Ferraro were nominated on the Democratic ticket at the party convention in San Francisco in July. He announced early in his campaign that to lower the federal deficit increased taxes would be necessary. CARL LEWIS won four gold medals-the LOO meters, the 200 meters, the four x 100 meter relay and the long jump. The Soviet Union and other Communist countries boycotted the Summer Olympics. l l III CHARLES, the first runner-up be ame the 58th Miss America. She crown- el IRLENE WELLS, Miss Utah, at the Atlantic City Pageant in September. I « P P M A P. W.W.P. P.M. Jackson, Mario; Mansfield Jackson, Shelia; Natchitoches Jett, Bennie; Shreveport Johnson, Candace; Shreveport Johnson, Jennifer; Shreveport Johnson, Orlandiea; Ponchgtoula Jolley, Greg; Natchitoches Kane, Linda; Natchitoches Kaufman, Paula; Natchitoches Kelly, Sharon; Shreveport Keller, Steve; San Antonio, TX Kennedy, Coslyn; Alexandria Kennon, Victoria; San Diego, CA Kinard, Camilla; Shreveport Knapp, Deborah; Pineville Korenek, Jerri; Opelousas Kyzar, Suzanne; Atlanta LaGrone, Brenda; Karnack, TX Lane, Richard; Many Lavergne, Michele; Opelousas Lee, Tessia; Alexandria Leeper, Elizabeth; Houma Lewis, Kevin; New Orleans Lofton, Ola; Natchitoches Lowery, Monica; Lake Charles Martin, Patti; Goldonna Martin, Rick; New Orleans Martin, Vonda; Wmnfield Mathews, Kevin; New Orleans Matthews, Emilyn; Natchitoches Maxie, Birtha; Florien McAbee, Cindy; Ft. Recover] , OH McBride, Douglas; Fort Polk McCary, Lisa; Natchitoches McClaughterty, Janet; Leesville McClinton, Cathy; Natchitoches McConathy, Marianne; Bossier Melancon, Darren; Natchitoches Meshell, Judy; Zwolle Metoyer, Deidre; Melrose Miller, Lisa; Coushatta Monette, Julia; Cloutierville Monk, Susan; Gardner Montgomery, Debra; Haughton Moore, Staci; Natchitoches Moses, Linda; Natchitoches Musgrove, Donna; Shreveport Nelken, Sarah; Shreveport Nichols, Karen; Natchitoches Noel, Charlie; Many Nora, Anedra; Natchitoches O ' Bannon, William; Natchitoches Odom, Wanda; Natchitoches O ' Neah, Barbara; Montgomery Ontmongkol, Catherine; Bossier Onyewuchi, Churchill; Nigeria Paddie, Brenda; Marthaville Paddie, Donna; Zwolle Page, Cynthia; Natchitoches Parent, Sherri; Shreveport Peace, Joann; Natchitoches Pembric, Judy; Alexandria Perkins, Pamela; Paradise H S2BH8EA 3 4S Phillips, Kathy; Shreveport Piece, Dorothy; Natchitoches Player, Catherine; Shrex eport Police, Zona; Shreveport Poace, James, Natchitoches Poole, Toni; Natchitoches Porter, Susan; Cankton Pouncy, Patti; Shreveport Prewitt, Kevin; Anacoco Price, Clarence; Mansfield Pridgen, Harold; Natchitoches Quick, June; Ashland Rachal, Marcia; Natchitoches Rambo, Greogry, Ringgold Raney, Michael; Shreveport Ray, Paula; Natchitoches Reed, Patricia; Alexandra Repp, Richard; Gretna Richards, Rachelle; Calvin Richardson, Lisa; Shreveport Roan, Wesley; Shreveport Robbins, Taryn; Ball Roberts, Carmen; Lake Charles Roberts, Denise; Pmeville Robertson, Carol; Bossier Robinson, Jennifer; Shreveport Robinson, Lori; Shreveport Rosenthal, Toni; Boyce Russell, Suzanne; Shreveport Sand, Suzette; Mansura Sanders, Eraka; Leesville Seiple, Nancy; Waskom, TX Sepulvado, Mia; Ebarb Sepulvado, Tammi; Zwolle Sevdder, Robert; Greenwood Seymour, Sharla; Fernday Sibille, Sophia; Sunset Singletary, Kathy; Many Slaton, Kimberly; Rodessa Slaughtor, Clois; Florien Slay, Amanda; Fisher Sloop, Billie; Leesville Smiley, Patti, Pelham, AL Smith, Carole; Baton Rouge Smith, Eunice; Natchitoches Spencer, Wanda; Mansfield Stark, Mikki; Merryville Sterling, Todd; Baton Rouge Stewart, Kimberly; Keithville Sullivan, Amy; Castor Tang, Mei-Ling; Brunei Taylor, Darryl; Mansfield Teer, Jolyn; Shreveport Thomas, Zelda; Pleasant Hill Thompson, Kay; Natchitoches Toney, Cheryl; Shreveport Toothman, Andy; Germany Touchstone, Samantha; Haughton Tyler, Katina; Ringgold Vercher, Donna; Nah hitot h« Wade, Wy vetta; Columbia Walker, Dezera; Alexandria Walker, Vernell; Shreveport H 295 Webb, Marion; Natchitoches Williams, Brad; Florien Williams, Debra; Mansfield Williams, Lisa; Natchitoches Williams, Patricia; LeCompte Williams, Sonya; Shreveport Williams, Tara; Shreveport Williams, Tracey; Shreveport Willis, Terri; Wmnfield Wilson, John; Bossier Wise, Ronnie; Coushatta Woodall, Paula; Ringgold Woodward, Wilma; West Monroe Wright, Delilah; Alexandria Ybos, Suzette; Sltdell Youngblood, Sindey; Shreveport Young, Shana; Winters, TX Zuniga, Sarah; Shreveport Top left and above: Northwestern students in home economics put to use those things learned throughout the semester. Left: Renee Hughes prepares for her scuba diving class. 296 It Domino ' s To The Rescue! ' Domino ' s. May I help you? ' A worker writing labels to place on pizza boxes. " Abstract words designate in- tangible qualities, concepts, ideas ... " " 1 don ' t think that I can make it through much more of this: English doesn ' t fascinate me when 1 have an empty stomach. " " Words like loyalty, existen- tialism, ... " " Dang-it, I ' m hungry!!! " Many college students had conversations such as this with themselves on nights when ' burning the midnight oil. ' The answer to their prayers was onlv a phone call away. Domino ' s Pizza was there to remedy their hunger pains with pepperoni pizzas and cokes. Domino ' s also participated in student activities, such as state fair week, bv giving away free T-shirts and painter hats to callers. Domino ' s major role in stu- dent life was delivering food to hungry students. Two workers checked daily data sheets M 2 7 Editor-in-Chief — Photographers Carla Erickson Section Editors Kristine Leone Jan Chatelain Anita Reed Lucy LeBlanc Wilfred Waters Advisers Peter Minder Franklin Presson Shirley LeDuff Dwight Bordelon Charles Teshe Warren Tape Susan Fortenberry Renee ' Hughes Apprentices Terri Griffin Patricia Williams Billie Sloop Robert Guy Celena Strickland Acknowledgements Current Sauce Camille Hawthorne Robert Wilson Jim Johnson Steve Roe John Ramsey Lisa Williams Sliarla Foshee Angela Corley Anita Lodridge June Johnson Don Sepalvado News Bureau Lorran Lindsey Robert Horneman Leigh Johnson Tod Klotzbach Tommy Johnson Marietta Lebreton Karen Kinberger Mike Gibson Scott Ford Renee ' Richard Jon Robbins S.A.B. S.C.A. Tootie Cary Mickie Townsend Jolly Harper Lucile Hendricks Louisiana Room Staff Ray Schexnider Tony Smith Joseph Johnson Mary Smith David Silver ROTC Department For the use of the Fleur de Lis House, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Froeba Carla Erickson, Editor-in-Chief Quad-Pak ' s!! Copy Fitting forms!! Pictures!! DEADLINES !! Whew — I am glad all the pages are sent off to Taylor ' s! Somehow, in a messy office where red pens were always missing and long hours from 8:00 p.m. to 4:00 a.m. were spent, we managed to produce the 1985 POT- POURRI. There were many times I was not sure we were going to meet our deadlines, yet with a lot of hard work and dedication, we made it. In the 1985 POTPOURRI, we tried to present not only events from the past year, but also some of Northwestern ' s glorious past 100 vears. The staff worked very hard and overcame many obstacles throughout the year. I would like to thank the best staff an editor could ever have. I ' ll start with the one who saw me the most, my roommate — Terri. You encouraged me to keep going and were always there to listen to my problems. I could not have done all the research and Centennial articles without you. Thanks. Jan — I knew you could do it! If you ever feel you cannot do something, think of this past year, because if anyone can survive yearbook — they can do anything. Anita — You did a terrific job and gave sports a real turn around. You are the answer to a yearbook editor ' s prayer. Kristine — We ' ve came a long way since Ed ' s book. Thanks for your help and good luck with future books. Skippy — You did a great job with greeks. I am sure they were proud of their section. Good luck and keep an eye on those trains! Dwight — I could not have made it without you. I know you felt used and abused, but we did appreciate your dedication and hard work. Thanks for all the jokes and funny pictures — it kept us going. Susan, Charles and Warren — Thanks for all of your late night hours of hard work. All three of you did a great job. Celena, Billie, Robert, and Patricia — Thanks for running errands and doing the crazy things we asked. You guys helped us a lot. Mr. Minder, Shirley and Mr. Presson — The staff could not have made it without your helpful ad- vice and suggestions. Thank you for being around to listen and help us with our problems. To all my friends, Jeanne, Sharla, Angela, Anita, Carolina, Nona, to my fiancee, Ronald, and to my Mother — Thanks for being there when I needed to get all of the yearbook talk out of my system. Thanks for all of the confidence you had in me. Finally, I would like to thank all of the faculty members, students, and employees of NSU for their support and help. The POTPOURRI was compiled not only by the staff, but also by many other people associated with NSU. It takes a great deal of planning, organizing and hard work to produce a yearbook. As members of NSU, you should stop to think of the time and the effort everyone has given to bring you a yearbook that captures some of the great events and memories of the year. I would like to thank NSU for the experience and memories it has brought me. I am very proud to have been a part of the POTPOURRI and Northwestern State University. ( y III P OTPOURRI INDEX Abrusley. Tommy 94 Acevado, Williams 266 Ackel, Margaret 255 Ackerman, Jerry 98 Acosta, Kendall 212, 91, 90 Acuna, Francisco 207 Adams, Debbie 266 Adams, Karen 290, 163 Adams, Lawson 102, 103, 28, 266, 139, 128, 87 Adcock, Randall 171 Adderley, Mitzi 284 Adkins, Bede 289 Adkins, Carolyn 290 Adkins, Margaret 154 Ahmed, Ashraf 276 Ainsworth, Ricky 186, 266 Alamilla, Edward 290, 98 Alawoya, Folashade 284 Alejandro, Rene 266, 147 Allen, Arthur 151, 251 Allen, Carol 252 Allen, Doris 276 Allen, Steve 214, 217 Allred, Kristin 290, 108, 149 Al-Shamali, Ramzi 266 Alvis, Tony 135 Anders, Pam 276 Anderson, Archie 161, 264 Anderson, Dawn 266 Anderson, Dexter 266, 156 Anderson, Diana 266 Anderson, Leigh 276 Anderson, Linda 133 Anderson, Pamela 266 Anderson, Perry 28, 266, 139 Anderson, Sydney 266 Anderson, Terri 266 Anovsakes, Philip 199, 100 Anselmo, Frances 290 Antee, Kimberly 290 Antee, Mary 290 Anth ony, Brunetta 118, 26,27,266,165,116 Anthony, Carletta 290 Antilley, Mary 145 Antonini, Mike 203 Antwine, Jacqueline 290 Arango, Richardo 151 Ardoin, Karen 290 Arkiste, Anne 284 Armstead, Eric 89 Armstrong, Betty 284 Arterberry, Katheryn 266 Arterberry, Ronny 276 Arthur, Susan 112, 113,24, 25,276, 131,95 Artley, Pamela 290 Askew, Robert 203, 266 Askew, Ronald 290 Atkins, Micheal 61,65 Aucoin, Monica 111, 106, 276 Augustine, Stanely 276 Austin, Cynthia 266 Aymond, Sharon 266 B Baccigalopi, Tina 135, 282, 284 Bacon, John 90 Bae .,JoAnn 144, 157 Baggerly, Robin 133 Bagley, Theresa 284 Bailey, Chrissey 112,136 Bailey, David 202, 203 Bailey, Kathi 144, 157 Bailey, Mildred 231, 233 Baillio, Ann 290 Baker, Carolyn 171,266 Baker, Sharon 276 Baker, Sheila 290 Ball, Rosie 266 Bane, Mary 161,264 01 Bank, LaDonna 284 Banks, Cal 187, 198 Banks, Lonnie 197, 210, 216 Barber, Debra 276 Barber, Kevin 198 Barce, Harrison 61 Barker, Deah 133 Barker, Kevin 198 Barker, Sherry 235 Barnette, Vickey 1 19, 284 Barras, Faith 290 Barrett, Bruce 198 Barridge, Benny 250 Barrios, Brian 198, 220 Barron, Benny 234 Barrow, Brian 290 Bartee, Alison 103 Bartholomew, James 242 Bartley, Debbie 266 Barton, Renee 156 Basco, Brian 133 Basco, Marlin 102, 135 Basco, Tracey 266 Basinger, Neva 266 Bastian, Kevin 161 Bates, Brad 67, 133, 147, 266 Bates, Teresa 284 Bates, Tim 135 Baudean, Jodi 111,133, 284 Baumgardner, Ray 230 Baumgardner, Stacy 109, 276 Baudin, Brett 158 Baxter, Kenneth 102, 161, 264 Bdewi, Ahmad 290 Beagley, Ted 133, 135 Beaird, Donyea 266 Beale, Leontene 266 Beard, Detris 284 Bearden, Ivan 143 Beasley, Francis 135 Beasley, Michelle 290 Beasley, Sandra 276 Beavers, Felecia 138, 266 Beck, DuAnn 144, 157, 264 Beck, Margaret 276 Beddell, Jack 135 Beeson, Desiree 266 Beitharpt, Cynthia 135 Benefield, Julia 163 Benjamin, Carolyn 141 Benjamin, Eva 276 Benjamin, Stacy 290 Bennett, David 90 Bennett, Shannon 109 Benninghoff, Virginia 200 Bergeron, Angie 163, 264 Bernard, Brent 147 Berry, Cindy 204, 205 Berry, Kevin 152 Berry, Pamela 276 Berry, Peggy 159 Berry, Scott 266 Berry, Tank 89, 184 Besant, Jacqueline 284 Best, Roger 236, 237 Bettis, Brian 203 Bice, Melanie 108, 109,284 Bice, Sherri 22, 23 Bienvenu, Joe 212 Bienvenu, Lauren 108 Bienvenu, Millard 256 Bienvenu, Rene 23, 45 Bienvenu, Russel 20, 28, 113, 120,139,172,217 Bihm, Donald 98, 121 Birch, Mark 161 Birdwell, Marsha 266 Bishop, Mary Ann 117, 136 Bishop, Penny 140, 146, 155,284 Bitowski,Billie252 Black, Kathryn 247 Black, Robert 61,246 Blackstone, Chandra 133, 135 Blake, Jill 135, 150 Blake, Mavis 284 Blake, Ronnie 126 Blanco, Charles 221 Blandon, Celia 158,276 Blandon, Cindy 276 Blom, Darrin 150 Boggs, Lindy 47 Bogolin, Linda 107 Boiler, Donna 266 Bolt, Brian 133 Bolton, Jerry 151 Bonin, Kathy 133, 135 Bonnette, Randy 217 Bonney, Chris 144, 157 Booker, Jerold 266 Boone, Judy 254 Boone, Lola 28, 99, 111, 138,159,266 Boone, Thomas 254 Bordelon, Cindy 135, 276 Bordelon, Dwight 153, 175, 266, 298, 299 Bordleon, Lisa 101, 111, 171,156,266,290 Borrero, Liz 108, 136 Bosarge, Fred 53, 233 Bossier, Denise 284 Botton, Sachincko 284 Boucher, Gary 254 Boudreaux, Pat 102, 103, 87 Boudreaux, Therese 290 Bougeois, Babette 216, 264 Bowman, Cindy 144, 157, 264 Box, Donna 109, 145,216 Boyd, Aliciia 266 Boyd, Bertrand 248 Boyd, James 188,266 Bradford, Angela 140 Brandow, Stephen 139, 146, 266 Brandt, Penny 153,266 Brandt, William 247 Brasfield, Melanie 276 Breaux, Martha 284 Braud, Debbie 133 Breckenridge, Robert 144, 157 Breitkreutz, Henry 254 Breitkreutz, Robert 139 Brent, Bill 135 Brewer, Don 98, 139 Brewer, Kay la 135, 290 Brewster, Michael 266 Bridges, Stacy 133 Bridges, Wayne 133, 158 Briggs, Greg 198 Brigham, Chuck 198 Briggs, Shawn 98 Briley, Ricky 90 Brinkley, Ricky 91 Brinson, Connie 290 Broadway, Eddy 290 Broadway, Tami 290 Broocks, Sherri 204, 205 Brosett, Cynthia 266 Brosett, Doris 290 Brouillette, Benny 185, 186, 187,266 Brouillette, John 151 Broussard, Dane 73, 78, 79, 91 Broussard, Jeanene 135, 284 Browder, Julie 218, 219 Brown, Anthony 152, 276 Brown, Clifton 195 Brown, Darlene21, 118, 116 Brown, Denise 290 Brown, Herman 133 Brown, Jennifer 1 17, 266, 116 Brown, Joseph 266 Brown, Lesh 131 Brown, Mike 94, 217 Brown, Morris 207 Brown, Ray 198 Brown, Sonja 135 Brown, Stacy 108, 109, 126,95 Brown, Steven 284 Brown, Thycossio 92 Brown, Wilson 198 Browning, Jukie 161 Bruning, Aaron 143 Bruning, Alfred 266 Bryant, Bill 243 Bryant, James 29 Bryant, Jan 169 Bryant, Lisa Jan 112, 113, 276 Bryn, Phillip 135 Bubier, Ann 46 Buchanan, Belinda 290 Buchanan, William 256 Buck, Danny 133 Buckley, Burton 248 Budd, Diane 264 Bullock, Bruce 133 Burford, Sharon 163, 290 Burke, Paula 276 Burkett, Howard 133, 158 Burkett, Susan 170 Burkhead, Marie 161 Burleigh, Sherri 266 Burley, Kevin 90 Burns, Kathy 290 Burns, Thomas 243 Burroff, Joseph 149, 163, 266 Burroughs, Sara 248 Bursey, James 198 Burt, Eric 266 Burt, Scott 139, 140, 141, 145,150 Burton, Carolyn 284 Bush, Vernon 284 Bustin, Tammy 266 Butler, Paul 135 Butler, Sharon 266 Butler, Tana 266 Butterbaugh, Dale 163 Byers, Rhonda 170 Byone, Patty 29, 47, 266 Byram, Robin 266 Cable, Debbie 284, 106, 107 Cagle, Martha 133 Cain, Raymond 37 Calcote, Craig 290, 195 Caldwell, David 151,9 8, 87 Caldwell, Pamela 37 Calloway, Barbara 284 Cameron, Neill 249, 170 Camp, Barbara 266 Campbell, Amy 266 Campbell, Bridal 284 Campbell, Frankie 290, 97 Campbell, Jeffrey 200 Campbell, Kenneth 135 Campbell, Pam 200 Campbell, Reva 133 Campbell, Russell 102, 103 Campos, Rafael 284 Canady, Jane 170 Cannon, Angela 290 Carasso, Debbie 133 Carasso, Monie 133 Carasso, Vanessa 133 Carballo, Ernesto 276 Carey, Pamela 267 Carley, Andrea 284 Carnline, Linda 267 Carpenter, Byron 267, 99, 98 Carpenter, Karen 284, 163 Carpenter, Sam 212 Carpenter, Scott 48 Carr, Dan 221 Carr, Leon 198 Carr, Roland 97, 87 Carr, Rossi 284 Carr, Vada 97 Carroll, Brian 157,200 Carroll, Jackie 108,133 Carroll, Patricia 284, 155 Carstenson, Patti 284, 163 Carter, Ben 133 Carter, Carmen 133 Carter, Delories 290 Carter, Louvenia 252 Cary, Tootie215, 298 Cashio, Shirley 252 Cassel, Karen 290 Castle, Kevin 284, 1 26 Cates, Mark 157, 144 Cavanaugh, Jackye 149 Cavanaugh, Jacqueline 290 Cavanto, Jorge 276 Cedars, Rhonda 220 Chamberlain, Mark 212 Chambert, Victor 142 Chan, Ivy 284 Chance, Denise 276, 133, 107 Chance, Sharon, 276 Chandler, Laura 284, 154 Chapman, Lisa 267 Charles, Aaron 198, 290 Chatelain, Jan 284, 174, 298,154,299,17 Chatelain, Julie 276, 135, 161 Cheek, Jane 252 Chenier, Chris 184, 182, 186 Cheramie, Gail 244 Cheung, Keith 290 Chilton, Jimmy 198,218, 219, 94, 267, 143 Chong, Yec 284 Christensen, Fern 244, 154 Christensen, Raymond 143,152,254 Christman, Jan 133 Christmas, Eugene 220 Church, Frances 267 Ciurej, Patricia 290 Claiborne, Jennifer 290 Clane, Duncan 200 Clark, Martha L. 47 Clarke, Warren 71 Cleveland, Mary 267 Cleveland, Vickie 290 Clifton, Jerry 102,290, 126, 152 Clinton, Scott 135, 133 Cloutier, Guy 94 Cochran, Kathy 21 Cockerham, Carlos 290 Cockerham, Carolyn 276, 149 Cockerham, Yvonne 276 Coco, Joell 290 Coffey, Patricia 282 Coker, Gordon 242 Cole, Retha 112,284,91 Cole, Shelia 216, 108 Coleman, Craig 147 Coleman, Freddie 92 Colley, Marie 284 Collier, Joe 135 Collins, Butch 169 Collins, Deborah 157,290 Collins, Jim 151,290 Collum, Susan 135,290, 133 Colomb, Mark 218, 219 Combest, Susan 118, 22, 23, 29, 24, 25, 267, 136, 116 Conley, Arementa 290 Conner, Shannon 71, 111, 29, 267, 133 Constance, Richard 121, 276, 99 Conston, Cassaundra 290 Cook, Joe 99 Cook, Myra 267 Cook, Ron 89, 87 Cooley, Connie 276 Cooley, Scott 61 Coolman, Denise 284, 135 Cooper, Wade 200 Coreil, Kristine 135, 133 Corley, Angela 30, 267, 299 Corley, Edward 158 Corley, Elizabeh 62, 61 Cote, Lisa 112,284 Cote, Mignona 112, 30, 276, 147, 164, 138 Cote, Renee 106 Cotton, Al 290 Cotton, Edith 267 Cottrell, Deborah 290 Counts, Glenda 267 Courtney, Margaret 267 Couttee, Delbra 276 Covington, Celeste 284 Covington, Judith 267, 108, 138 Covington, Thomas 246 Cox, Donnie 220 Cox, Jerome 152,65,284 Cox, Johnny 65, 284, 165, 152 Cox, Mason 267 Cox, Melissa 112 Cox, Terri 267, 142 Coyle,Twilal35, 290 Craig, Ginger 145, 197 Craig, Kimberly 276 Craig, Van 212 Crain, Duncan 157 Crain, Tim 127 Crawford, Dennis 135 Crawford, Gary 267, 151 Crawford, Katherine 252 Creighton, Walter 155, 255 Crittenden, Ernest 183, 182 Crittle, Ca ' Sandra 97, 276 Crittle, Danita 264 Crnkovic, Cheryl 290 Crnkovic, Paul 37 Crochet, Darla 290 Crocker, Kenneth 135 Crook, Tressa 244 Cross, Angelia 108 Cross, Edwin 284 Cross, Johnny 267, 151 Crossno, Virginia 159, 255, 146 Crow, Candi 291 Crow, Mike 183, 187, 185 Crowell, Gaye 267 Crumton, Cindy 267 Cucka, John 254 Cullick, Stephanie 163, 267 Culpepp er, Laura 267 Cummings, Deborah 276 Cunningham, John 217 Czech, Inez 291 D Dallas, Nancy 235 Dalme, Anita 267 Dalsgaard, Carolyn 276 Damia, Mike 157, 139 Dance, Judy 255, 154 Dangeleisen, Karmon 276 Dangeleisen, Russell 284 Darbonne, Debbie 205, 204,284,145 Darbonne, Kent 200 Dark, Sherri 267 Daspit, Robert 249 Davis, Ava 276 Davis, Charles 291 Davis, Chris 291 Davis, Imogeannie 276 Davis, Jerrie 157, 144,264 Davis, Jerry 267, 135, 131, 152, 133 Davis, John 90 Davis, Kim 291 Davis, Lisa 267 Davis, Renita 267 Davis, Rita 30, 26, 27, 267, 117,116 Davis, Ronald 291 Davis, Scott 147, 291, 133 Davis, William 133 Davenport, Kathy 291 Dawson, Elliott 184, 182, 186, 185 Dazy, Sharon 276 Dean, Treavor 65 Deans, Betty 261 Deck, Joanna 133 Decker, Celia 255, 146 Decuir, Davie 165 DeFaro, Adriana 291 deFelippo, Ana Maria 209 Dehon, Andre 135 Deiano, Jennifer 276 Delahoussaye, Lesseley 291 Delano, Jennifer 140 Delphen, Darren 99, 87 Delphen, Robert 152,99 Dement, Douglas 133 Dempsey, Sahn 108, 116 Dennis, Dana 267 Dennis, Sandra 253 Dennis, William 254 Densmore, Douglas 267 Denys, Carmen 276 Deramee, Michael 267, 99 Deshotel, Lessley 101 Deshotel, Greg 101 Detillier, Kevin 276, 133 Detiveaux, Mary 284 Detiveaux, Susie 107 deVargas, Richard 94, 95 Devi, Laksmi 291 Dharmadi, Carolina 140, 267, 159, 146,299 DeGiulian, Charles 133 Di Giulian, Colleen 133 Di Giulian, Roger 133 Diaville, Sharon 291 Diaz, Miquel 152 Dick, Stacey 267, 163 Dickey, Christi 53, 26, 27, 91 Dillard, Rebecca 291 Dillard, Joey 247 Disante, Ginger 91 Divietro, Pat 69, 291, 135 Doane, William 276, 99 Dobbins, David 151, 250 Dobbins, Jeannine 133 Dodd, Karen 220 Dodd, Melanie 112,284 Dodd, Michael 157, 144 Doherry, Mike 220 Doiron, Valerie 108 Dollar, Ellen 170,151,282 Doolittle, Gordon 284, 152 Doucet, Chris 99 Doughty, Jeannie 276 Douglas, Daphne 97 Douglas, Jennifer 200, 157 Douglas, Mark 220 Douglas, Myrtis 116 Dousay, Tim 221 Dowdell, Jack 158, 133 Drain, Maxine 291 Dranguet, Molly 109 Drummer, Annette 276, 163 Drye, Stephen 135, 133 Duggan, Janice 159, 138, 99 Duke, Barbara 148 Dukes, Sonia 291 Dumas, Debra 284 Dunigan, Debbie 71, 284 Duper, Mark 96 Duplechia, Pam 157 Dupree, Charles 267 Dupree, Richard 142 Dupuy, Marc 284 Durr, Debra 291 Durr, Kerry 267 Durr, Rodney 135 Dutton, Cyndi 65 Dutton, Natacha 276, 138 Duty, Russell 198,199 Duty, Russell 198, 199 Dye, Sandra 149 Dye, Sherri 276, 163 Dyes, Sondra 291 Dyess, Richard 127 Dykes, Delia 276, 148 Dyle.Zoe 133 Dyson, Deana 267 Dyson, Donna 284 Earls, Gretchian 291 Eaton, Gloria 267 Eaves, Britt 145,87 Ebarb, Nannette 264 Ebarb, Phillip 94 Ebarb, Suzanne 276 Eckels, Arletha 284, 155 Edarb, Catherine 291 Edboizg, John 128 Edwards, Connie 284 Edwards, Danny 89, 135, 158,87 Edwards, Edwin 279, 229 Efianayi, Friday 276 Ehert, Bill 169 Eichhorn, Colette 285 El-Hamed, Majid 276 El-Jor, Hanna 158 El-Zatma, Yaser 276 Elkins, James 99 Elkins, Lisa 112, 131 Elkins, Marti 112,285 Elkins, Thomas 291 Ellerd, Andrew, 135, 147 Elliott, Stephen 161,254 Elliott, Tina 267 Ellis, Lance 285 Elvers, Charlene 215, 166 Emerson, Tracie 267 Emmons, Johnnie 208, 206,198,220,245 Engeran, Martin 157, 144 England, Karen 147, 133 Eppler, Thomas 254 Eppler, Todd 95 Erickson, Carla 138, 267, 140, 174,298,2, 17 Ernst, Cathy 109 Ernst, Cindy 109,30,24, 25,267, 138,139,95 Escott, Chris 201, 276 Espinoza, Inda 151 Esters, Cedric 135 Estes, Lynn 291 Estopinial, Glen 291 Etheridge, Terri 276, 147, 140, 133 Evaes, Britton 90 Evans, Andrew 289 Evans, Angela 276 Evans, Cedric 198 Evans, Deanne 277 Evans, Melonie 267 Evers, Charlene 166 Eversull,Jeff78, 121, 165 Eubanks, Sidney 46 Fabrizio, Rob 184, 183, 188 Faccone, Renee 169, 146, 154 Faccone, Richard 143 Faccone, Steven 291 Fair, Dillard 291 Fairchild, Darrel 200 Falgoust, Shawn 79, 135, 171 Farley, Kelly 67 Farmer, Bernardine 285 Faust, Terry 256 Fenoli, Richard 128 Ferguson, Sandra 268 Fields, Gary 170 Fields, Reginald 285, 156 Fiorentino, Rosemary 216, 109,95 Fisher, Tracy 112, 135 Flanagan, John 268, 147 Fleckenstein, John 220, 203 Fleet, Romona 268 Fleming, Ann 277, 147 Fletcher, Brenda 291 Fletcher, Mona 252 Fletcher, Susan 253 Flippo, Terry 135, 170 Flores, Gene 91 Flores-Gomez, Carl 112, 30, 267 Floyd, Mary 268 Fonda, Jeff 99, 87 Fontenot, Roy 188, 186, 92 Ford, Jim 62 Ford, Kenneth 268 Ford, Scott 102,103, 152, 298 Formby, Rita 268 Forque, Craig 277, 147, 133 Forque, Loretta 285, 147 Forrest, Don 127 Forrester, Sydney 205, 204 Fort, Abby 268 Fortenberry, Sandy 68, 267, 147 Fortenberry, Susan 66, 31, 267,147, 140,175,298, 299 Foknot, Roy 189 Foshee, Sharla 3 1,267, 140,298,299 Foshee, Tracy 145 Foster, Brenda 111,267, 138 Foster, Cindy 291, 111 Foster, Kenneth 31, 267, 141, 100, 139 Fowler, Brenda 118,31, 267, 138, 116 Francis, John 285 Francis, Paul 198 Francis, Wayne 152, 254 Frandsen, Jay 79 Frank, Pamela 277 Frank, Patricia 131,291 Franklin, Barbara 285, 117, 116 Franklin, Bridgette 291 Franklin, Chip 53 Frantom, Roy 277 Frazier, James 96 Frazier, Kathleen 291 Frazier, T ' Wanda 291 Free, Bud 169 Free, Melba 169 Freeman, Alkico 291 French, Kim 267 Friday, Lillian 46 Friess, Gary 203 Frith, Molly 135 Froeba, Mary Ann 298 Frost, John 99 Frost, Robin 264 Fryer, Kathy 67 Fuller, David 89, 87 Fuller, Ricky 198 Fulton, Charles 184, 187 Futcher, Arlene 252 Futrell, Nancy 264 Gafford, Helen 264 Gage, Robert 285, 148 Gallien, Stan 240 Gallop, Mary 220 Gammage, Coy 150, 95, 145, 285 Gant, Vicki291, 135 Gardner, Pam 112 Gardner, Stuart 200, 157 Garner, Addie 277 Garner, Carla 291 Garner, Linda 291 Garrett, Yvette 285 Gates, Clara 253 Gates, Donald 144,157, 243 Gates, Mary 285 Gaulden, Lejoyce 119, 32, 26,27,267, 116 Gauthier, Janie 277 Gautreaux, Guy 135, 133 Gay, Guleann 268 Geier, Donald 100 Gentry, James 135 Gentry, Roy 245 George, Phyllis 268 Gesye, William 268 Gibson, Ann 135 Gibson, Anthony 188, 185 Gibson, Dalia 152 Gibson, Mike 134, 135, 298, 268, 78 Gies, Fredrick 232 Gilbert, Brenda 268 Gilbert, Raymond 244 Gillis, Benjamin 151,99 Gillyard, Constance 291 Gilson, Katrina 291 Gingles, John 285, 147 Gipson, Angela 291 Girdey, Janice 253 Golman, Brenda 136 Gooden, Patti 285 Goodwill, Karen 285 Goodwin, Sam 184, 183, 193,220,188,185 Gordon, Hazel 291 Gorum, Tonja 285 Goss, Thomas 161, 141 Graftan, Tina 268 Graham, Edward 234 Graham, Elycia 22, 23, 79, 73,120,91 Graham, Frank 193 Graham, William 58 Graher, Alvin 277 Grandall, Katie 170 Grappe, Beverly 291 Grappe, Monica 277 Gratten, Diana 277, 128 Graves, Beverly 268 Graves, Phyllis 253 Gray, Chris 62 Gray, Li-Ann 109,32,268 Gray, Mark 195 Gray, Mechele 268 Gray, Tina 268 Grayson, Linda 197, 196 Green, Beverly 291, 147 Green, Cornelia 285 Green, Darlene 291 Green, Jennifer 285 Green, Jutta 220, 143, 264 Green, Nancy 277 Green, Nita 135 Greenhouse, Kevin 89, 87 Greer, Jan 268 Greer, Kimberly 277 Gregory, Ellen 291 Gregory, Leslie 170 Gregory, Susan 277 Gremillion, Margaret 268, 145 Griffin, Terri 277, 148, 174,298,299,18,228, 38, 124, 262 Griffith, Angle 109 Griffith, Mark 103, 285, 135,153 Griffith, Sonya 285 Griffith, Tom 150,248 Guess, Johnathan 277, 152 Guerrini, Janet 205, 204, 220, 210 Guffey, Renee 135 Guidroz, Tricia 265, 156 Guillory, Bryan 135, 158, 133 Guillory, Kathryn 133 Guillory, Keci 111,26,27, 136 Guillory, Theresa 218, 219, 112,24,25 Gunter, Robin 111,277, 172, 133 Guy, Robert 65, 285, 174, 298, 61, 299 H Hagerty, Pamela 285 Hair, Bradford 133 Hall, Angie 291 Hall, Donald 97, 87 Hall, Hurst 242 Hall, James 198, 182, 186 Hamilton, Eddie 161 Hamilton, James 264 Hamm, Patty 285 Hammers, Clark 268 Hancock, David 126 Hand, Farris 133 Hanks, Francis 111,277, 128 Hansley, Wendy 277 Hanson, Leah 291 Harbich, Gabriele 268 Harbinson, Ray 201 Harbinson, Darren 268 Hardee, Thomas 203 Hardin, Laurie 268 Harding, Laurie 32 Hardy, Steve 100,203 Hardy, Thomas 55 Hargis, Dee Ann 111,285, 155 Hargis, Jo 258 H arlan, Allen 285, 152 Harlan, Hal 188,203 Harper, Grady 248 Harper, Jolly 298 Harrigton, Charles 246 Harrington, Janie 285 Harris, Annie 285, 197, 196 Harris, Jacqueline 291 Harris, Jerry 194, 195 Harris, Kristy 197 Harris, Lela 291 Harris, Viciki 97, 291 Hartley, Thomas 254 Hartline.Jeff 100, 87 Hartline, Jimmy 167, 166, 32, 141 Harvey, Harlan 22 Harvifle. Darvl 91 Harville.Shellv 135, 133 Hataway, Keith 200. 57 Hataway, Lynn 200 Hatlev, John M Hatley, Lesa 45, 133 (fatten, Kim 107 Hauser, Duane 37 Hawthorne, Camille 53, 106,298, 18 Hawthorne. Twyla 268 III 301 Hay, Lesha 291 Hayes, Beth 149, 252 Haynes, Dina 109, 216 Haynes, Eileen 113, 32, 24, 25, 268, 165, 91 Haywood, Anne 277, 149 Hearn, Debbie 268 Hearns, Suzanne 285 Hebert, Kim 69, 285 Hebert, Mandy 113 Hebert, Michelle 106, 235 Heider, Rachel 111,71 Heifin, Barbara 291 Heil, John 268 Helaire, Janet 268 Helton, Robert 161 Henderson, Janice 291 Henderson, Rhonda 285 Hendricks, Lucile 298, 124, 18 Hendrix, B. A. 161,264, 106 Henley, Tammy 277, 135 Hennigan, Lynthus 152, 285 Henry, Evalyn 268 Henry, Girard 198 Hernadez, Tony 54 Herndon, Gil 203 Herrick, Drew 195 Hershey, Sandra 291 Hicks, Wayne 285 Higginbotham, Dale 133, 61 Higginbotham, Linda 133 Highland, Terri 268 Hightower, Melissa 73, 79, 218,219,40, 111,25,24, 285,99, 159 Hildebrand, Tynes 220 Hill, Anna 216, 33 Hill, Dennis 198 Hill, Laura 148 Hill, Tammy 268 Hill Tina 285 Hill, Trey 109,91 Himayo, M. A. 253 Hippler, Wendell 285 Hix,Jol33 Hoave, John 200 Hodgkins, Mike 195, 100 Hofer, Michelle 78, 135 Hoffpauir, Randy 156 Hogan, Chris 285 Hohs, Russell 268 Hollenbeck, DeDe 286, 154 Holloway, Sandra 268 Holman, Mindy 163 Holman, Sheila 252 Holmes, Kara 291 Holmes, Nan 220 Holts, Russell 152 Hood, Woody 171 Hoosier, Craig 99, 261 Hoover, Dorothy 291 Hopewell, Mellanie 268 Hopkins, Kevin 172 Horn, Dana 268 Horneman, Robert 298 Hornung, Helen 79, 73 Horton, Patricia 157, 144, 264 Horton, Reginald 277, 156,92,87 Horton, Ryan 61 Hostetler, Charles 291 Hough, David 268, 147, 141, 150, 145, 140, 139 House, Ben 250 House, Deborah 148 Howard, Jacqueline 291 Howard, Jerome 135 Howard, Martha 135 Howell, Fred 95 Hoyt, Lydia 79, 72 Huckabee, Jane 268 Hudson, Debra 291 Hufford, Tommy 135 Huggins, Betty 169 Huggins, Charles 37, 169 Hughes, Renee 268, 153, 276, 175, 298, 170 Huhner, Wanda 111,281, 277, 158,138,140, 168 Humphrey, Judi 121, 111, 277, 155, 138, 168 Humphrey, Ronnie 268 Humphries, Keith 99, 87 Hunt, Sally 255 Hunter, Debra 285 Hurst, Kathy 291 Husak, Jamie 33, 149, 163, 268 Huscin, Isam 277 Huscroft, Scot 202, 203 Hutchins, Karen 111 Hyams, Clark 285, 152 Hyde, Harold 243 Jordan, Freddie 251 Jordan, Katherine 268 Jordan, Yevette 22, 24, 25, 79, 136, 285 Joseph, Dennis 244 Jowers, Lisa 148,277 Justin, Robyn 204, 205, 210,285 K I Ibiam, Vincent 268 Iben-Mohammed, Buakr 277 Idle, Billy 95 lies, Gretchen 135,291 Ingram, Chris 170 Ingram, Lucille 251 Ingram, Mary 170 Irwin, Janet 33 Isazu, Liliana 209 J III Jaber, Neal 253 Jackson, Anthony 188 Jackson, Cathy 101, 113 Jackson, Joe 202, 203 Jackson, Kim 291 Jackson, Mario 294 Jackson, Robert 92 Jackson, Rusty 101 Jackson, Shelia 294 Jackson, Shelly 101 Jackson, Terry 254 Jacobs, Teresa 268 Jacobs, Thelma 285 Jacobs, Timothy 138, 139, 268 Jaffaes, Dennis 101 Jefferson, Joyce 285 Jenkins, Scot 171 Jenney, Kathy 34,99, 111, 138,144,153,159,268 Jennings, Shirley 133 Jeter, Len 117,116 Jett, Bennie 294 Johnnie, Ronald 133, 135 Johnson, Alfred 142 Johnson, Bill 220 Johnson, Candace 294 Johnson, Dean 156, 198, 199,247 Johnson, Janet 277 Johnson, Jennifer 294 Johnson, Jenny 145 Johnson, Jim 298 Johnson, Joseph 248, 298 Johnson, June 34, 51, 111, 138,166, 167,268,298 Johnson, Kevin 198 Johnson, Leon 199, 220 Johnson, Marrio 198, 268 Johnson, Maxine 252 Johnson, Monte 285 Johnson, Orlandiea 294 Johnson, Pamela 268 Johnson, Pauline 253 Johnson, Richard 95 Johnson, Rhon 195 Johnson, Sharon 135 Johnson, Stacey 145 Johnson, Susan 154, 268 Johnson, Tommy 298 Jolley, Greg 95, 127, 128, 294 Jones, Albertha 218, 219 Jones, Alicia 268 Jones, Angela 277 Jones, Archie 133 Jones, Cynthia 268 Jones, David 169 Jones, Deborah 285 Jones, Dionetta 117, 285, 116 Jones, Ernell 92 Jones, Linda 210,220 Jones, Marian 143, 156, 268 Jones, Rhonda 268 Jones, Robert 127 Jones, Paul 99 Jones, Robin 141, 161 Jonson, Leigh 131,298 Jordan, Calvin 133 Kane, Linda 136, 294 Kaufman, Art 220 Kaufman, Paula 294 Keasberry, Robert 264 Keating, Joe 128 Keenan, Charles 156 Kees, Regina 268 Kellenberger, Russell 148 Keller, Bill 126 Keller, Nadya 250 Keller, Steve 294 Kelly, Brenda 241 Kelly, Donna Jo 34, 113, 165,268 Kelly, Ed 133 Kelly, Sharon 97, 294 Kennedy, Coslyn 294 Kennedy, Leisa 133, 142, 143, 268 Kennedy, Pamela 268 Kennon, Victoria 294 Keppinger, Vivian 268 Kerr, David 133 Kerry, Gilmore 285 Kerry, Gilmore 285 Kevil, Teresa 253 Keys, Sheila 277 Kimball, Kim 138, 149 Kimble, Kimberly 268 Kimberger, Karen 79 Kinard, Camilla 294 Kinberger, Karen 135, 147, 285, 298 King, Leotis 195 Kingpins 215 Kitts, Lee 285 Klein, Susan 285 Klocko, Michelle 268 Klotzbach, Tod 34, 73, 79, 164, 165, 268, 298 Knapp, Debbie 66, 294 Korenek, Jerri 109,294 Kowalski, John 203, 204 Krai, Patricia 163, 268 Kratz, Dan 103, 165 Kruica, Glen 221 Kruse Denise 133 Kruse, Dwayne 169, 249 Kurisaka, Koshiro 285 Kyson, Troy 151 Kysar, Suzanne 294 Laborde, Dru 131 LaCaze, Dewayne 113, 91 Lachney, Lisa 133 Lachney, Rhonda 155 Lacoursiere, Carol 277 Laffitte, Donna 210, 145 Lafitte, Stacie 166, 167, 113,37,268,138 LaGrone, Brenda 294 Lamb, Tina 155 LambTonita 111 Lancaster, Colleen 251, 169 Lancon, Catherine 284 Land, Damon 101 Landreneau, Missy 197 Landry, Lori 285, 101 Lane, Kay 45 Lane, Martha 37 Lane, Richard 294 Langlaio, Patsy 169 Langlaio, Thad 169 Langlinais, Ashton 2, 7, 66,95 Lapeyrousse, Karen 155 Lary, Lynn 161 Lasswell, Nonie 277 Lasyone, Angela 216, 54, 109, 95 Lathan, Dwayne 97 Laurent, Merrill 65 Lavergne, Michele 111, 294 Lavespero, Jay 202, 203 Lavoie, Donald 277 Lawson, Bonnie 264 Lawson, Lisa 109,285 Lea, Melanie285, 61 Leach, Joretta 163,285 LeBlanc, Janet 268, 163, 149 LeBlanc, Lucy 135, 172, 173,174,285,298 Lebreton, Marietta 298 LeCercle, Francais 158 Ledbetter, Peggy 232 LeDouf, Terri 285 LeDoux, Terri 11 1,101 LeDuff, Shirley 174, 298, 293, 17 Lee, Cherie 277 Lee, Chris 268 Lee, Darrel 127 Lee, Ed 95 Lee, Jaon 247 Lee, Pearl 268 Lee, Richard 285 Lee, Shio-Fen 268 Lee, Tessia 294 Lee, Vera 285, 149 Leeper, Elizabeth 294 Leger, Connie 109, 95 Leonard, Gussie 197, 210 Leone, Kristine 109, 175, 174,17,298,299 Leslie, Belinda 285 Leslie, Roxy 163 Lesson, Paula 135 Lever, John 101 Lewis, Donna 200 Lewis, Kevin 294 Lewis, Marvin 145, 148, 277 Lewis, Monica 235 Lewis, Patricia 252 Lewis, Tammy 285 Leydecker, Rhonda 109, 288, 95 Li, Wing 288 Library Staff 251 Lightfoot, Linda 268 Lightfoot, Krisi 138 Lilly, Tami 119,268,116 Lindsey, Lorran 298 Ling, KuongHu 161,269 Link, Jamie 210 Linkletter, Art 49 Litton, Walter 147 Liu, Man 288 Llorence, Greogry 288 Lodridge, Anita 111, 138, 145, 277, 298, 299 Lodridge, Nona 299 Loe, Paula 113 Loftin, Lisa 269 Lofton, Ola 294 Logan, Joshua 62 Lok, Kwok 277 Long, Russell 44 Longphre, Teresa 269 Losey, Kendria 269 Lott, Kim 269 Louy, Eric 151 Lowery, Monica 294 Lozano, Steve 133, 135, 158 Lucas, Kenneth 211 Lumpkins, Robert 244 Lupo, Wayne 202, 203, 269 Lusk, Joe 91 Lynch, Colleen 113 Lynch, Debbie 245 Lynn, Melissa 269, 150 M Mack, Verdis 117, 116 Maderia, Sherry 47, 269 Madison, Eric 91 Madonna, Stephen 144, 157 Magee, Charles 288 Magee, Sandy 142 Maggio, Chris 139,91, 198, 199, 145, 165 Maggio, Henry 91,87 Maiorana, Frank 269 Maldonado, Ivan 65 Ma ' ey, Martin 141, 150 Malone, Dennis 198 Malone, Sue 269 Maloney, Susan 78, 135 Mandrell, Louise 44, 60 Maness, Micheal 157, 144, 133,264,211 Manning, Eric 277 Manry. Jeff 127 Manrv, Theresa 144, 153, 269, 156 Manuel, Annette 205, 204, 269, 145 Manuel, Melvin 126 Maricle, Doris 288 Marshall, Brian 128, 99 Marshall, Lemuel 126 Martin, Andrea 133 Martin, Betty 254 Martin, Geneva 269 Martin, Patti 294 Martin, Rhonda 269 Martin, Rick 294 Martin, Solomon 277 Martin, Vonda 294 Martinez, Jose 269 Marval, Fernando 269 Masalum, Adel 269 Mason, Loretta 155 Mason, Randolph 157, 144,264 Mastaninich, Kent 101 Mathewas, Kevin 294 Mathis, Landon 121 Matis, Edward 140, 245 Matovsky, Charlton 146 Matthews, Emilyn 164, 109, 294 Matychowiak, Denise 135 Maxey, Becky 65, 61 Maxey, James 95, 120 Maxie, Birtha 294 Mayeaux, Ben 95 Mayeaux, Monica 269 Maynard, Jon 101, 135 Mays, Brian 37 Mays, Donald 194, 195 Mazeroll, Anthony 151 McAbee, Cindy 79, 113, 135,294 McBride, Douglas 99, 294 McCamic, Mary 277 McCann, Terri 111,277 McCarty, Sandra 135 McCary, Deborah 269 McCary, Lisa 294 McClary, Cammy 109 McClaugherty, Janet 135, 294 McCleery, Mark 133 McClintock, Melissa 154, 277 McClinton, Barrett 67, 126,277 McClinton, Cathy 294 McClung, Dennis 147, 95 McClusskey, Barbie 135 McCoid, Shary 288 McCollough, Jerry 203 McConthy, Marianne 294 McCorkle, Deann 251 McCormick, Aleta 269 McCormick, Dorcas 253 McCrary, Donna 269 McCullan, Trey 202, 203 McDugle, Eddie 212, 269 McFerren, Lisa 269 McGaskey, Lamarr 269 McGlory, Percy 198 McHale, Maureen 244 Mclnnis, Cleta 269 McLamore, Dane 217, 95 McLamore, LeVern 61, 65, 103, 135, 158, 133, 168 McLamore, Marsha 79, 26, 27, 136,91, 109 McLaren, Lauri 135, 288 McLaughlin, Donnie 202, 203 McManus, Marsha 147, 277 McManus, Terry 288 McMillan, Beth 113, 120, 133,269,165 McNabb, Faith 269 McNamara, Tanya 133 McNeely, Marguerite 144, 157 McNeely, Todd 200, 157 McNeill, Bonnie 133, 142, 269 McNulty, Doogie 54, 109, 288 McPhail, Richy 144, 157, 264 McPherson, Brian 203 Meade, Dale 135, 158 Meadors, James 220 Medlin, Dan 95 Megason, Scott 288 Melancon, Darren 294 Melder, Ellis 250 Mendez, Mark 195,221 Merritt, Karen 277 Merten, Kim 201 Meshell, Judy 294 Messina, Julie 109,216 Metoyer, Debra 269 Metoyer, Deidra 294 Metoyer, John 269 Metoyer, Raymond 235 Middleton, Peggy 221 Midkiff, Leanne 269 Miguez, Michael 34, 269, 141,163,150,140,145, 139, 101 Miguez, Tina 149,277 Mike, Marjoree 111, 269 Milem, Lewis 161 Miles, Mark 91 Miley, David 91 Miller, Candice 288 Miller, Eva 155,269 Miller, Lisa 294 Milligan,Gert 154 Mills, Joan 288 Mills, Leah 73, 79, 111,288 Mills, Stacey 269 Mills, Trudi 109 Minder, Peter 172. 173, 144,248,175,174,298, 299 Misuraca, Sam 255 Mitchell, April 288 Mitchell, Betty 149, 269 Mitchell, Lou 171 Mitchell, Rosa 288 Mitchell, Timmy 135, 147 Mogollon, Cesar 152, 269 Moham, Dexter 133 Molina, Juan 207 Molstead, Susan 145, 245 Monette, Julia 294 Monk, Susan 155,294 Montano, Beth 277 Montgomery, Debra 294 Monts de Oca, Jody 157, 200 Moody, Dwight 195 Moody, Sally 133 Moore, Charles 99 Moore, Christi 113 Moore, Kelli 109 Moore, Mary 277 Moore, Melinda 131 Moore, Michael 147, 254 Moore, Robert 183, 188, 96,87 Moore, Staci 294 Moore, Steve 127 Moore, Terry 277 Moore, Tommy 111, 135, 165,91, 133 Moore, Veronica 107 Moore, Vivian 288 Moran, Jacqueline 269 Moreno, Edgar 277 Morgan, Bob 1 13 Morgan, Carl 99 Morgan, Daphne 210 Morgan, Phillip 256 Morley, Melzina 277 Morris, Frank 135, 133, 56 Morris, Sue 269 Mosely, Kenny 198,92 Moses, Linda 294 Moses, Lori 288 Mouser, Jon 103,35,269, 161,158, 165,139,152, 133,87 Moxey, Marva 277, 138, 116 ' Mulberry, Ronald 203 Murphy Karen 141, 150, 264 Murphy, Kayla 44 Murwadi, Charts 288 Muse, Mona 269 Musgrove, Donna 294 Musgrove, Michael 269 Mustafa, Muawia 288 Myers, Lemonica 288 MylesHeideith 35, 118, ' 116 Napier, Jane 148, 269 Napolitano, Maria 269 Nardini, David 103,157, 144, 264 Navarre, Jacquetta 269, 148 Nears, Kevans 195 Neel, Carla 269 Neese, Leteena 269 Nelken, Sarah 294 Nelms, Elwin 288 Nelson, Andy 198 Nelson, Annette 37 Nerren, Jana 277 Nesom, Marion 140, 262 Nevels, Suzie 78, 135 Newton, Deatrice 1 18 Nichols, Billy 128 Nichols, Brian 288 Nichols, Karen 111,294 Nichols, Rebecca 269 Nichols, Susan 269 Nici, Tina 269, 163 Nici,Tina 163,269 Nicolle, Lynn 54, 109 Niette, Doris 140, 143, 156, 269 Nixon, Tyrone 126 Nmawokwe, Nicholas 269 Noble, Angillar 71, 288, 135 Noblin, Tereasa 288 Nochese, Jacqueline 37 Noel, Charlie 294 Nolde, Kim 172 Nora, Anedra 295 Normand, Justin 152 Normand, Teresa 133, 135 Norred, Stephanie 149, 138, 269 Norris, Paul 127 Norton, Grady 101 Notheis, Frank 144, 157 O N Nabors, Raymond 97, 277, 139 Oates, Kelly 103 Oates, Randy 277 O ' Bannon, Mary 288 O ' Bannon, William 294 O ' Connor, Laurie-Ann 144, 157 Odom,Joel 109 Odam, Wanda 294 O ' Kere, Samuel 133,277 Okorafor, Nkem 277 O ' Neah, Barbara 294 O ' Neal, Carolyn 288, 148 O ' Neill, Jacquelyn 252 Oneyowuchi, Churchill 148,135,294 Onrmongkol, Catherine 294 Orea, Marie 135 Orze, Joseph 5, 53, 46, 228, 12, 13,16,25,278,282, 281, 165,289,264,47 Otwell, Catharine 169 Otwell, Wayne 169 Overstreet, Kim 269 Owens, Sandra 133 Ownes, Ellene 133 Owsley, Lois 133 Pablo, Juan 251 Packard, Michael 133, 135, 158,277 Paddie, Brenda 294 Paddie, Donna 294 Page, Cynthia 294 Painter, Lorraine 246 Palmer, Cissy 204, 205 Palmer, Kathv 269 Parent, Sherr ' i 294 Parker, Johnette 133 Parker, Mark 138, 163,269 Parker, Regina 269 Parker, Sandra 269 Parker, Troy 200, 288 Parnsh, Vicki 136,250 Paschall, Sally 15] Patrick, Tracev 269 Patterson, Greg 203 Patton, Robin 288 Pavton, Felton 198 Payton, Janet 288 Paz, Willie 198,206,208 Peace, Joann 294 Peacock, Brenda 288 Pearce, Allen 150 Pearce, Deanna 288 Pearce, Don 135, 153 Pearce, Joel 71, 79, 171 Pearce, Marcellus 149 Pearre, Hulon 194,195 Peeples, Kristin 113 Pembric, Judy 294 Perkins, Betty 253 Perkins, Darlene 277 Perkins, Pamela 101,294 Perkins, Pearlie 288 Perkins, Regina 144, 157 Perry, Christopher 241 Perry, Phyllis 277 Peterson, Gwendolyn 264 Peterson, Linaclaire 277 Peterson, Lori 163 Peterson, Stacey 135 Philibert, Lisa 269 Phillips, Carol 157 Phillips, Kathv 295 Phillips, Rob 135 Phillips, Susan 113 Pickering-Ford, Christine 250 Pickett, Betty 245 Pickett, Melissa 133, 135 Piece, Dorothy 295 Pierce, Jerry 221,230, 279 Pierce, Rick 131 Pierson, Pat 196,221 Pilcher, Janet 288 Pile, Joy 113, 269 Pine, Walter 248 Pippin, Roland 156 Pitts, Doyle 203 Planchock, Norann 252 Plartz, Lori 149 Player, Catherine 295 Plummer, Douglas 288 Plunkett, Kevin 127 Plunkett, Lori 22, 23, 131 Plunkett, Tory 209 Poach, James 295 Poleman, Craig 91 Poleman, James 269 Police, Ann 128 Police, Zona 295 Ponder, Lloyd 143 Poole, Gerald 135 Poole, Toni 295 Porter, Susan 295 Pouncv, Patti 295 Powell, Greg 95, 272, 87 Powell, Jeff 213 Powell, Leonard 151 Powell, Winnie 285 Pratt, Carolyn 135 Presson, Franklin 153, 249, 298, 2 99 Prewitt, Kevin 295 Preyan, Carmel 24, 25, 149,163,272 Price, Clarence 295 Price, James 249 Price, John 246, 256 Price, Nancy 133 Price, Noble 277 Price, Robert 133,246 Price, Robin 138, 163,272 Pridgen, Eugene 99, 152 Pridgen, Harold 295 Prontera, Michael 157 Prontera, Roberto 144 Prothro, Frederick 89 Pugh, Sandy 197 Purser, Pamela 235 Quast, Terry 221 Quave, John 142 Quayhagen, Patricia 170 Quick, June 295 Ouickel, Dale 45 R Rachal, Cynthia 272 Rachal, Je ' anette 288 Rachal, Lori 113, 135,288 Rachal, Marcia 295 Ragan, Shelly 46 R.iggio, Celeste 272 Rafuio, Orville288 Rambo, Gregory 295 Ramirez, Jorge 272 Ramirez, Rafael 199 Ramke, Ann 111 Ramsey, John 79, 73, 172, 298 Ramsey, Vicki 138,149, 163, 272 Randall, Richard 247 Raney, Michael 295 Ratcl ' iff, Jay 99 Ratcliffe, Pam 135 Ravarre, Rita 166, 280, 138 Ray, Brenda 272 Ray, Debbie 235 Ray, Paula 295 Rea, Susan 109 Reber, Michelle 133 Reddix, Roslyn 144,157, 264 Reed, Anita 174,298,299, 17 Reed, Patricia 295 Rees, Patrick 280 Reese, Devonne 135, 288 Reeves, Sharon 272 Rehmann, Tom 151 Renson, Patty 71 Repp, Richard 295 Repp, Scott 217, 218, 219, 280, 135,95 Reynolds, Dajudy 272 Reynolds, Shelly 65 Reynolds, Stephanie 133, 288 Richard, Renee 205, 204, 217,272, 153,298 Richards, Rachelle 107, 154,295 Richardson, Karen 141, 161,272 Richardson, Lisa 295 Richardson, Melanie 161, 155,280 Richardson, Michael 92, 187, 188, 182 Riffel, Renee 288 Rino, Paul 171,272 Ritter, Stephanie 288 Ritterbeck, Jonna 280 Roach, Roy 195, 101 Roach, William 280 Roan, Wesley 295 Roark, Pam 288 Roark,Sonva218, 219, 109 Robbins, Jon 79, 72, 35, 272, 101,298,139, 164, 86,87 Robbins, Tarvn 295 Robert, William 251 Roberts, Carla 111,35,26, 27,272, 159,99 Roberts, Carmen 66, 295, 149 Roberts, Denise 135,295 Roberts, Gregg 288 Roberts, Joey 200, 157 Roberts, Joyce 288, 147 Roberts, Margaret 147, 149,280 Roberts, Mary 247 Robertson, Carol 295 Robinette, Robby91, 133, 135 Robinson, Evelyn 71, 78, 280, 148 Robinson, Gail 65 Robinson, Jennifer 295 Robinson, Julie 205, 204 Robinson, Larry 183, 182 Robinson, Lori 295 Robinson, Theresa 280 Robinson, Walter 143 Roderick, Michael 280, 151,139 Rodnque, Kelly 135 Roe, Billie 272 Roe, Randv 203 Roe, Steve 221, 298 Roesen, Loraine 272 Rogers, Detries 280 Rogers, Gary 203 Romme. Paul 135 Roque, David, 1 4 Roscoe, c 256 Rose. Richard 133 Rosenthal toni 295 Ross Mis.m 280 Row Angela 133, 142 Rubm Paula 288 i 58 Rubino, Elizabeth 158 Rubino, Teresa 158 Runion, Keith 244 Rushing, Fred 143, 152, 272 Rush, Julie 158 Rusli, Linda 280, 158 Russell, Melvin 221, 195 Russell, Sally 109 Russell, Suzanne 295 Rutledge, Deborah 288 Ryals, Daniel 152 Ryals, Stephanie 61, 65, 170 Ryan, Janette 197 Rye, Karen 253 Sacker,John35, 138, 163 Salard, John 152 Salro, Jorge 207 Salter, Cammie 91, 109 Sampite,Joe53, 90, 161 Sampite, Michaela 26, 27, 113 Sampite, Sharon 26, 27, 36, 79, 113, 120, 164,272 Samuels, Stephanie 36, 138,166,272 SanMiguel, Patricia 140, 155,288 Sand, Suzette 111,295 Sandel, Mona 272 Sanders, Eraka 295 Sanders, Karen 79, 147, 280 Sandford, Ronald 249 Sandifer, Beverly 145, 148, 280 Sandiford, Beth 111, 138 Schexnayder, Courtney 280 Schexnider, Ray 65, 298 Schmitz, Jody 155 Schroeder, H. 143 Schuetet, John 133 Schweitzer, Rick 198 Scoccia, Melissa 272 Scoggins, Kim 22, 23, 157 Scoggins, Susan 107 Scogin, Peggy 149, 272 Scott, Brad 22 1, 264 Scott, Craig 144,145, 153 Scott, Gay 133, 142 Scroggins, Stacy 95, 172, 173,217 Searcy, Gil 203 Seege ' r, Lisa 101, 113 Seiple, Nancy 111,295 Seitz, Rob 221 Self, Mark 78, 133, 135, 280 Sepulvado, Don 221, 279, 298 Sepulvado, Mia 295 Sepulvado, Vicki 288 Serrano, Felix 151, 272 Settle, Tommy 95 Sevader, Robert 295 Sevier, Lori 272 Sewell, Willia 141 Sexton, Randall 253 Seymour, Dan 256 Seymour, Sharla 295 Shabib, Zaki 158,280 Shackelford, Lee Ann 147, 157,272 Shafer. Kathrvn 288 Shafer, Paula ' 280 Shaw, Bill 152,243 Shaw, John 1 Shelton, Debra 163, 253 shelton, Shelia288 Sherman I eah lOr. 109, 95 Shore, Jan 133 Shoup, Denny 131 shows Martha L35 288 Shields Shannon 272 Shoalmire Gregory C. 95, 111. 139 145. [61, 280 Shumabre Dana 149 Sibille I rant ine 1 1 1 Sibille Scott 99,288 Sibille Sophia siiv.-r. David 103 128 168 280 298 III 303 Simmons, Faith 272 Simmons, James 245 Simmons, Jim 169 Simmons, Man ' 280 Simmons, Nancy 135, 288 Simmons, Paula 111, 165, 280 Singletary, Kathy 295 Singleton, Matilda 280 Sireia, Carmen 280 Sison, Frank 101 Slaton, Kimberly 111,295 Slaughter, Belinda 138, 155,280 Slaughter, Clois 295 Slaughter, Leland 272 Slay, Amanda 133, 135, 295 Sloop, Billie 174, 295, 298, 299 Smedley, Jim 203 Smilev, Barrv 233 Smiley, Patti 113, 295 Smith, Amanda 107,159, 288 Smith, Brian 103, 135 Smith, Carol 109,272,295 Smith, Cathey 71, 135 Smith, Chris 135 Smith, Dwanda 119,264, 116 Smith, Eunice 295 Smith, Freddv 183,188 Smith, Herbie 202, 203, 221 Smith, James 204, 221 Smith, John 151 Smith, Lynn 141 Smith, Mary 124, 298 Smith, Maxie 151,200 Smith, Merry 280 Smith, Michael 133 Smith, Pamela 280 Smith, R.L. 151,272 Smith, Samuel 87 Smith, Sylvester 194, 195 Smith, Tedris 126 Smith, Tony 65, 133, 158, 298 Smith, Yvonne 288 Snelson, Gerry 128, 249 Senlson, Jeanne 138, 272, 299 Snowden, Bernard 246 Sockrider, Keith 144, 157 Sohn, In-chul 135 Soileau, Bubba 68 Soileau, Carl 152,202,203 Soileau, Creighton 272 Solano, Brett 62, 65 Slois, Carlos 272 Sonnier, Ferrell 171 Sonnier, Mary 204 Southerland, Larry 79, 147,161,272 Southerland, Maxine 279 Southerland, Thomas 231 Sparks, Karen 288 Spartz, Lori 280 Spears, Terrell 135,158, 272 Speer, Juli 154 Spencer, Wanda 67, 295 Spenser, Gerald 128 Spicer, Aimee 138, 149, 272 Spillers, Sharon 280 Sprowl, Lucy 272 Sprowl,Tim95, 139,198, 272 Squires, Todd 185 Stagg, John 254 Stark, Mikki 295 Stark, Tod 272 Stalling, Marcia 280 Stalling, Richard 272, 135, 158,133 Starr, Kathy 272 Steil, Timothy 142,272 Stein, Sandra 272 Steiner, Ed 133 Steinquest, Eugene 133 Stephens, Bobbye 252 Stephens, John 182, 184, 186,187, 188 Stephens, Kaye 148 Stephens, Kenneth 95, 135 III Stephens, Phyliss 272 Stephenson, Sheila 272 Sterling, Todd 295 Stevenson, Billy 203 Stewart, Beverly 149, 272 Stewart, Karen 288 Stewart, Kimberly 135, 295 Stewart, Rebecca 272 Stewart, Theresa 141, 149, 168,272 Stienbrickner, Ruby 288 Stoffel, Jeanne 280 Stoffels, Marilyn 133 Stokes, George 231 Stone, Patricia 163,280 Strane, John 133,264 Strickland, Celena 148, 174, 288, 298, 299 Stricklin, Marje 133 St. Romain, June 155, 272 Stroud, Janice 272 Stroud, Michael 289 Stuchlik, Linda 46 Stutz, Mary 272 Suarez, Rufino 203 Sukhai, Dhanni 140, 142, 152,169,272 Sullivan, Amy 295 Sullivan, Sharon 133, 147 Surdel, Richard 272 Sweeney, Eric 126 Sylvester, James 272 Tang, Mei-Ling 295 Tape, Warren 172, 171, 147,298,170,174,175, 299, 298 Tatum, Jo 210, 36 Taylor, Darryl 295 Taylor, Lillian 62 Taylor, Maxine 242, 146 Taylor, Pamela 289 Taylor, Rhonda 289 Taylor, William 91, 87 Teague, Thomas 273 Teems, Louis 163, 149, 138 Teer, Jolyn 171,295 Teeter, Anne 135 Temple, Austin 243 Teran, Janet 272 Terrell, Duke 103, 36, 272, 143, 147, 158, 139, 133 Terrell, Kip 272 Tesche, Charles 272, 299, 298, 174, 175 Thames, Earl 242 Thaxton, Beverly Thiels, Connie 113 Thigpen, David 212 Thomas, Deborah 289 Thomas, Joe 258 Thomas, Lynn 272 Thomas, Marvin 148 Thomas, Mary 154 Thomas, Meade 133 Thomas, Steve 62 Thomas, Teresa 113, 280, 196, 197 Thomas, Zelda 295 Thompson, Anthony 280 Thompson, Cheryl 289 Thompson, George 133 Thompson, Jeffrey 272, 144,153,99 Thompson, Jimmy 127 Thompson, John 221 Thompson, Johnny 127 Thompson, Kay 295 Thompson, Mark 213 Thorn, George 133, 135 Thorn, James 247 Thornton, Tully 71, 135, 101 Thorton, Molly 22, 23, 62, 61 Thorton, Sidney 96 Thurman, Stacy 218, 219, 109 Tilghman, Joan 252 Timm, Sandra 280, 149 Tompkins, Brenda 280 Toney, Cheryl 295 Toothman, Andy 295, 150, 171 Touchstone, Samantha 79, 135,295 Toussaint, Donald 198 Towers, Tim 152 Townsend, Karen 133 Townsend, Mickie 298, 257, 124 Trahan, Sharon 133 Trammel, James 145 Triche, Ernest 230 Triplett, Robert 100, 101, 88 Trotter, Joe 198 Truex, Greg 200, 157 Trussell, Susan 109 Tuff, Del 289 Turner, Issac 126 Turner, Mary 111 Turner, Myron 133 Turner, Odessa 182, 187, 185 Turner, Troy 195 Turner, Velma 280 Tyler, Katina 295 U Upton, Bob 133 V Vailes, Sheldon 289 Van, Wayne 183, 193, 189, 188, 187, 185 Vandersypen, Mary 280 Vasquez, Luis 152, 143 Vaughn, Phil 101 Vega, Oriol 206, 207 Vera, Gustavo 152 Vercher, Donna 109,295, 135 Vercher, Rabon 133, 135 Verret, Elaina 158,167,75, 289,147, 168,61 Verrett, Hillory 109, 136 Verrette, Wanda 215, 145 Veuleman, Sheila 289 Viator, Amy 163 Victor the Demon 52, 70, 218,219,13, 15,178,27, 21,42 Vienne, Chris 198 Viers, Charles 249 Vigil, Judy 289 Villamizar, Fernando 280 Villamizer, Sergio 280 Vincent, Darla 157 Vincent, Laura 111, 289 Vining, Susan 280, 147 Vining, Lea 37, 163, 149 Vogeding, Eric 203 Vogel, Eric 161 Vogel, Vincent 135, 158 Vroegh, Jerry 140,255 W Wade, Wyvetta 295 Waggoner, Wayne 195, 221 Wagley, Robert 91 Wagoner, Sondra 289 Waguespack, Laura 280 Waites, Marianne 280 Walder, Patrick 289 Walker, Clifton 203 Walker, Dezera 295 Walker, Kimberly 280 Walker, Mike 185 Walker, Patrick 126 Walker, Verdis 135 Walker, Vernell 295 Wallace, Sherri 289 Walmsley, Ricky 95 Walraver, Francis 289 Walsh, Edward 250 Walters, Ronnie 157,200 Walton, Wanda 148 Walz, Stephanie 47 Wancho, Tom 221 Ward, Don 135 Warner, Kevin 202, 203 Warren, Terri 289 Washington, Brenda 117, 280, 116 Washington, Edgar 198, 96 Washington, Keith 280 Waters, Wilfred " Skip " 17, 87,95, 141, 174,280, 298, 299 Watkins, Vonda 97, 289 Waworuntu, Adi 147 Weaver, Laurie 218, 219 Weaver, Margaret 171 Webb, David 214 Webb, James 170, 171 Webb, Marion 296 Webb, Nelda 148 Webhe, Sami 152, 158 Weeks, George 250 Welch, Bill 131 Welch, Rene 280 Wells, Carolyn 256 Wendt, Julie 109 WerfaLJodi 111,138,165 Wertelaers, Joseph 242 West, Ben 200 Wheat, Janice 136 White, Abby 111,289 White, Jerry 152 White, Mike 101 White, Renee 150, 289 Whitehead, Tom 140, 145, 249 Whitford, Amy 24, 25, 41, 113,136,95 Whittington, Janice 289 Wiggins, Vernell 289 Wiley, Delia 107 Wilkens 199 Wilkwerson, Vester 167 Williams, Brad 296 Williams, Bryan 172,289 Williams, Carol 280 Williams, Cindi 280 Williams, Clay 135,281 Williams, David 135 Williams, Debra 296 Williams, Eugene 20, 242 Williams, Gena Kay 113, 133 Williams, Jerry 97, 87 Williams, Lisa 296 Williams, Lisa 166, 109, 37, 172,173,138,298,289 Wiliams, Nancy 155 Williams, Neva 135 Williams, Patricia 174, 296, 298, 299 Williams, Phillippa 117, 116 Williams, Sonya 296 Williams, Tara 296 Williams, Tracey 296 Williams, Val 197 Williams, Vicki 161,264 Williams, Vince 61, 62, 89, 281 Williamson, Susu 101, 113 Willis, Eric 89, 198, 289 Willis, Terri 296 Wilson, Robert 53, 298 Wilson, John 296 Wilson, Mary 133 Wilson, Rhonda 113 Wintamute, Lynn 280 Wise, Ronnie 296 Witt, Tom 280 Wolf, Joella 280 Womack, Alicia 289 Womack, Angela 107 Woodall, Paula 113,296 Woodard, Wilma 149, 296 Woods, Keith 61 Woods, Penny 144, 157 Woods, Zenovia 289 Woodward, Gail 289 Worley, Hayes 213 Wright, Beth 140, 156 Wright, Deliah 296 Wyatt, Peggy 280 Wyble, Shawn 95, 164,217 Yancey, Don 200 Yancey, Mike 200 Yates, Ward 101 Yates, Wayne 221, 194, 195 Ybos, Suzette 296, 126, 149 Young, Gloria 280 Young, Shana 296 Young, Walter 96 Young, William 195,87 Youngblood, James 135 Youngblood, Sindey 296 Younger, George 255 Younger, Melanie 254 Younger, Robin 135 Zamost, Jerald 133 Zeidler, John 212 Zeigler, Stanely 126, 246 Zeno, Jacqueline 119, 280 Zeringue, Jeff 133, 135 Zucconi, Wendy 210, 204, 205 Zumwalt, Charlotte 113, 165 Zuniga, Sarah 296 H ■ i ■ B •4. I ■ «1 I ”
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