Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX)

 - Class of 1983

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1983 volume:

The 1983 Stone Fort Volume 58 Stephen F. Austin State University Nacogdoches, Texas 75962 IYIV k ll I NACOGDOCHES Bob Leonard Table of Contents Student Life ... 20 Organizations 74 Greeks 166 Sports 212 Academics 282 Honors 340 Classes 358 Melissa Lane-Editor Sherri Powdrill-Associate Editor Lisa Reeves-Copy Editor Laurie Robinson-Academics Editor Cecilia Rodriguez-Greek Editor Robin Wooldridge-Sports Editor Pam McLane-Organizations Editor Laura LarsenClasses Editor Kerrie Wyrick-Staff Karen Ouzts-Staff Danny Fields-Staff Photographers Ron Hardy Kevin Geil Bob Leonard Jim Stotts Mitch Aiken 4-SFA Nacogdoches was proclaimed as one of the 10 best places to live in the United States by the U.S. News and World Report in their July 12, 1982 issue. Correspondents interviewed people across America, in an effort to determine if any outstanding towns remained in the United States. Nacogdoches came out a winner, exhibiting many characteristics that made it an attractive place to live. Probably the greatest factor in the success of Nacogdoches was Stephen F. Austin State University. " The school is what makes the town Pam McLane dynamic, " Alan Hubbard, local resident said. The school brought a continuous flow of money into the community. The large student population of Nacogdoches helped the town to thrive. Mike Adams, owner of a local Exxon station, said that students supplied 35 percent of his business. In the summer, not only was he affected by a smaller population at SFA, but even his supplier in Beaumont experienced a business drop. Summer months obviously brought about a decline in the economy of Nacogdoches. McDonald ' s and 7-Eleven both felt the crunch of fewer students, causing them to cut back on employees ' hours. " If SFA was to go, one-half of these places (local merchants) would close for lack of business, " Adams said. Most people in Nacogdoches looked forward to the regular school semester at SFA. " Business picks up considerably when school starts, " said Novella Rowen of Lumberjack Liquor. Stephen F. Austin definitely played an integral part in the rapid growth of Nacogdoches. — Melissa Lane 6-Community One outstanding characteristic of Nacogdoches was the beauty of the residential areas of the community. " I love to go walking through the neighborhoods close to school — all the houses are so neat and ' homey ' looking, " said Jennifer Koble, Marshall senior at SFA. An obvious community pride was evident by the tree-shaded, well-kept neighborhoods. People were seen walking through the streets of the community for execrise, relaxation or transportation. " I always feel safe when walking, even at night, " a local resident said. There were many churches located within walking distance of the residential areas, providing a convenience to local residents who did not drive. In addition, there were many good schools located in the community. Nacogdoches High School, completed in 1980, was an attractive addition to the north side of the city. The neighborhoods were indeed of high quality, giving residents something in which to take pride. — Melissa Lane Photos by Bob Leonard Community-7 8-People Nacogdoches boasted a population of both young and old. This diverse mix was a result of college graduates who chose to stay and of families who have chosen to stay in Nacogdoches all their lives. One of the nicest aspects of Nacogdoches life was the friendliness of its people. It was noticed everywhere — on the SFA campus, the streets of downtown and the sidewalks of the residential areas. Liz Hensarling, Nacogdoches resident, moved to the area three years ago and decided to stay because of the people. She said, " The people of Nacogdoches are very friendly and easygoing " The citizens were not only friendly, but they were also helpful. For example, one student was parking her car downtown on a Saturday afternoon when she discovered that she had no money for the parking meter. A passerby told the girl not to worry because parking was free on Saturdays. This was just one example of the helpfulness and old-fashioned values found among the people of Nacogdoches. — Lisa Reeves and Laurie Robinson Photos by Mitch Aiken People-9 10-Downtown An admirable characteristic of Nacogdoches was the old-fashioned downtown area. Red brick streets and a town square were part of the uniqueness. Another unusual sight was Colony Mall, which was as quaint as the name sounded. The mall, located on Main Street, was a remodelled building that housed antique, craft and novelty shops. Lucy Litton, resident of Nacogdoches since 1969, said, " People like the mall because of the old atmosphere. It has lots of unique items you can ' t find in other places. " Another fascinating place of business was the Old Time String Shop, located on the south side of the square. The building was once an old cafe, which was evident from the stools still bolted to the floor near the bar. In the middle of the floor stood an old wood-burning stove and piles of wood. On a cold wintery day, students often stopped in to listen to area residents sitting around picking their guitars. Instruments old and new were found in the store. In additon, it was a place to take guitar lessons. The atmosphere of the shop gave one a sense of kinship with the past. Old-timers liked to tell that Bonnie Parker waitressed at the old cafe and Clyde stopped in to see her. The story, however, was not documented by historians. Tom Cornett, string shop employee, said he enjoyed working in downtown Nacogdoches. " I get a kick out of standing in the front door and looking out and thinking ' this is as downtown as it gets. ' " — Pam McLane and Melissa Lane Downtown- 1 1 12-lndustrial An energetic business community was another factor that made Nacogdoches a great place to live. Workers generally felt a high degree of satisfaction with local employment opportunities, wages and fringe benefits. Unemployment rates for Nacogdoches averaged about four percent, as opposed to 10.1 percent for the nation. Nacogdoches could not expand fast enough to accommodate the hoards of people who wanted to move here. John Malone, of Crawford Building Materials Company, moved to this area because he was " tired of the hustle and bustle of the city. " He enjoyed the different atmosphere he found in East Texas. Another reason for industries locating in Nacogdoches was its ' prime location between Houston and Dallas. Progressiveness was a key characteristic of Nacogdoches. As Warren Hunter, advertising manager for Lone Star Feed Company, said, " Industry is the way of life here. " • — Melissa Lane Industrial- 13 14-History Colorful local history was another characteristic that made Nacogdoches an outstanding city. Making the claim of being the oldest city in Texas, Nacogdoches traced of its roots back to the Caddo Indians who once inhabited East Texas. The beginnings of Nacogdoches were explained by a curious legend. An old Caddo Indian chief had two sons — Natchitoches and Nacogdoches. Natchitoches had sleek dark hair and a dark complexion. Nacogdoches was just the opposite, with blue eyes, fair skin and a pale complexion. When the old chief neared his final days, he called his two sons together to give them some final instructions. At his father ' s death, Natchitoches was to immediately gather his family and march towards the rising sun for three days. Then he was to build a home and rear a tribe. Nacogdoches ' orders were to take his wife and children and then travel for three days in the direction of the setting sun. Once reaching his destination, he was to set up his camp likewise. This was how the twin tribes of Nacogdoches, Texas and Natchitoches, Louisiana came to be founded some 100 miles apart. — Melissa Lane History- 15 16-Countryside A final factor that added to the greatness of Nacogdoches was the comely countryside. Majestic pine trees, sparking lakes and picturesque wild life were in abundance. The peaceful atmosphere made Nacogdoches an excellent place in which to relax or recreate. Nacogdoches was a mixture of both old and new, having a strong heritage and a strong future ahead. Extraordinary residential areas, a charming downtown, friendly people and a relaxing atmosphere - all these aspects were what made Nacogdoches one of the 10 best communities in which to live. — Melissa Lane Sherri Powdrill Pam McLane Countryside- 17 18-Student Life Student Life Why is Nacogdoches considered an exceptional place to live? " The town is so pretty and the neighborhoods are nice, " said Eyvonne Herod, long time Nacogdoches resident and physical therapy aide at the Nacogdoches Treatment Center. She enjoys the university being located here as it gives local residents an excellent opportunity to further their education. Debbie DiStefano, owner of Calico Hill Day Care Center and an SFA graduate, commented, " I enjoy driving around and looking at the lovely old houses. We have the nicest neighborhoods. " Student Life-19 College life involves more than studying Going to college was time spent devoted to learning, studying and growing intellectually . . . right? Well, not always. College lifestyles provided a unique blend of learning and playing, responsibility and freedom. With full class schedules, most students were required to study at least a few hours per week. Serious students often spent extra time in the library while others chose to study in groups or more informal settings. For some SFA students, however, studying was secondary to more diversified activities. Extracurricular activities provided a major part of college life for many students. Intramural sports and Greek organizations were popular on the SFA campus and they provided students with a much-needed break from routine classwork. Another major part of college life was dorm living. Dorms provided students with a transition from dependence on parents to a more independent adult lifestyle. Students were able to set their own hours and make their own rules, with only a few restrictions. Dorm recreation included late-night gossip sessions, popcorn feasts, panty raids and hall football games. Other dorm residents busied themselves with such pursuits as pennying doors, short-sheeting beds and shooting firecrackers. Cafeteria food was one aspect of dorm life that was not generally considered pleasant. Students dined on such delicacies as Malochi steak, shrimp shapes and old orange cake. Occasional steak dinners and the salad bar were among the more popular offerings while beef tips, Chinese food and stuffed flounder were items to be avoided. Many other typical college activities flourished at SFA. Impromptu games of Frisbee golf and touch football were frequent. Students also jogged and walked around campus to exercise and relieve school-related tensions. During warmer months (and even not so warm ones), many students flocked to Griffith Beach and the Ag Pond to soak up some sun. Nightlife in Nacogdoches provided yet another diversion from studying. The three major clubs, BJ ' s and Crossroads, held drink specials to draw in weeknight crowds as well as regular Friday and Saturday night groups. The GC ran current movies for one dollar and local theaters offered matinee prices on Tuesday nights. Fraternities and campus organizations held parties on most weekends and some weeknights for another inexpensive means of entertainment. College lifestyles were different from any other time in life. Most students were able to participate in numerous activities to break the monotony of studying, but the emphasis of college still remained on learning and academic pursuits. — Sherri Powdrill 1. Amber Leake, Piano freshman, and Julie Hobkirk, Houston freshman, roller skate around campus for exercise and enjoyment. Record number of students move into dorms in August 1. Two students study in a hotel room where they were housed due to an overbooking of campus dorms. Dorms officially opened on August 25 with a record number of students. This year, 3400 students requested university housing; however, about 500 students were turned down. According to Pete Smith, director of housing, students were notified in mid August that they did not receive housing. For some this meant returning home or looking for another place to live. Others were assigned to the three local hotels including the Holiday Inn, Fredonia Inn and Continental Inn. " When I was notified that I didn ' t receive housing, there was no space left in hotels. I wasn ' t able to find any vacant apartments either, " said Veronica Valles, Dallas sophomore. As of October 7, there were still 65 students living in hotels. Living in hotels was much like living in the dorm since students had roommates, RAs and meal plans. However, there were inconveniences in hotel living. Students had to ride buses to school or the cafeteria and they had to carry their laundry back to the dorm to be washed. " Hotel living had its disadvantages. You could not get involved in extracurricular activities and it was inconvenient to get to school if you didn ' t have a car, " one student said. In the future, university housing will continue to overbook students to allow for cancellations. 1. Jim Stotts 22-Moving In 4. Bob Leonard 1 . Frances Main and Abby Chandler find an inventive way to move their refrigerator. 2. Debbie Jankowski, Houston sophomore, moves books into her room in Steen Hall. 3. A university bus waits to take students to campus. 4. A student gets help moving into Griffith Hall. Moving ln-23 1 Sue Perkins Are apartments an improvement over dorms? The question of housing was a major concern of many SFA students. Freshmen and sophomores were required to live on campus, but upperclassmen were forced to decide between dorm living and apartments. For students living in dorms, housing meant learning to share a 10 x 12 room with a total stranger. Students living in apartments had the added responsibility of paying rent, telephone and electric bills. Whatever type of housing students chose, however, provided lots of fun, frustration and surprises. " Dorm living is a great way to meet friends and get involved, " Laurie Robinson, Dallas sophomore, said. Surrounded by hundreds of other people, there was always someone to talk to. " It ' s never lonely, " Laurie said. In the dorm there was always someone to study with, borrow from and depend on. " Everyone kind of takes care of each other. " Living in such close quarters was not always desirable, though. Privacy was sometimes impossible and peace and quiet seemed unheard of. There were also such inconveniences as " the fire alarm going off in the middle of the night and the fact that you can ' t control the temperature, " Laurie noted. For these reasons many students chose to live in apartments. " Apartments make it a lot easier to study because friends aren ' t always running in and out, " one student remarked. " Sometimes it gets lonely though. " Aside from being quieter, apartments were much larger and thus more expensive. " I didn ' t realize how much it would cost, " Kerrie Wyrick, Lancaster junior, said. " My rent, food and utilities run close to $400 per month. " Apartment residents were also responsible for cooking their own meals, a new phenomenon for many students. According to Melissa Lane, Marshall senior, " the first week we threw out more food than we ate. " One other major advantage of apartment living was that there was no curfew and no sign-in policy. Another type of housing also became available to SFA students beginning in the fall. The scarcity of apartments and dormitory housing caused a wave of condominium and townhouse development throughout Nacogdoches. This type of housing provided almost the same advantages and disadvantages as apartment living except " they are brand new and kept up beautifully, " according to Cindy Cunningham, Piano junior. " In an apartment complex there are too many units- it ' s too crowded. I think it ' s much better in the condo, " Cindy said. Cindy also felt that private ownership of condominiums was a distinct advantage. — Sherri Powdrill 1. Billy Carlson, Lone Star senior, relaxes in his apartment. 24-Dorms Vs. Apartments 1 Photos by Bob Leonard 1. Community bathrooms force dorm residents to race down the hall in unusual attire. 2. Apartment residents ride a university bus to the coliseum parking lot. 3. Free use of washers and dryers as one advantage of residence hall living. 3 Dorm Vs. Apartments-25 Students sign up for classes In the spring of 1982, students were given the opportunity to preregister for fall classes. Seven thousand and twelve students took advantage of preregistration from April 12 through 30. Four thousand nine hundred and eighty four students chose to register at regular or late registration. For the Spring Semester, preregistration dates were from Oct. 28 through Nov. 17. Preregistration reduced the number of students at regular registration from 11,406 to 4,404. Preregistration, which was introduced in the fall of 1981 had many advantages over regular registration. The first advantage of preregistration was that it helped the university ' s management gain information. They were able to project whether to drop or add sections in departments. Preregistration also gave students a better idea of what to expect in the upcoming semester. In January 1983, a new preregistration policy was proposed. The Dean ' s Council voted on going to ballroom scheduling. This new policy would eliminate schedule requests and instead use labels. An advantage of ballroom scheduling would be that students would know their schedule exactly when they left preregistration. A disadvantage of the policy would be that labeling is a step back from computer class scheduling; however, the new policy would probably work out better in the long run. 1. Over 4,000 students went through regular registration for the Spring Semester. 2. Students wait in line at (JPD to register their vehicles and receive parking permits. Kevin Geil 2. 26-Registration Cheap Trick performs Cheap Trick performed in the SFA coliseum Oct. 23 before a crowd of 4,400 enthusiastic fans. During the hour and fifteen minute show the group performed such hits as " Rock and Roll Saturday Might, " " I Want You to Want Me, " " Dream Police " and " I Can ' t Stop the Music. " Cheap Trick returned for one encore consisting of their hits " Surrender " and " Ain ' t That A Shame. " Opening the show for Cheap Trick was Uriah Heap, a rock and roll band from Austin. W : ., ' } v A 5g 1 Photos by Jim Slotts 1. Cheap Trick lead singer Robin Zander combines vocals with another member of the group. 2. Cheap Trick performs before 4.400 fans in the coliseum. 3. A member of Cheap Trick sings one of their hits. 28-Cheap Trick Alabama sells out Coliseum Country music group Alabama performed before a sellout crowd Dec. 4 in the SFA Coliseum. The group opened their set with " Words at Twenty Paces " and continued with songs from their three best selling albums. Popular hits included " Feels So Right, " " Love in the First Degree, " " Old Flame " and " My Home ' s in Alabama. " The group sang for 90 minutes and returned for three encores. Members of Alabama were Randy Owen, lead vocals and rhythm guitar; Teddy Gentry, vocals and bass; Jeff Cook, vocals, lead guitar, keyboards and fiddle; and Mark Herndon, drums, Owen, Gentry and Cook were cousins who grew up in Fort Payne, AL, and began playing together in 1969. Herndon joined the group in 1979. The group ' s first success came in 1979 with their hit single " I Wanna Come Over. " Since that time every single release moved to the number one slot on the charts. Janie Frickie, Country Music Association ' s female vocalist of the year, opened the show for Alabama with a variety of country and rock ' n roll numbers. Ms. Frickie ' s hits included " Do Me With Love, " " Down to My Last Broken Heart " and " It Ain ' t Easy Being Easy. " 1 . Lead singer Randy Owen entertains the crowd with an energetic performance. 2. Cousins Randy Owen and Jeff Cook harmonize on one of their hits. 1 Photos by Mitch Aiken c 30-Alabama Alabama-31 1 Photos courtesy of Columbia Records 1. Willie Nelson played before a crowd of 6,600 in the SFA Coliseum. 32-Willie Nelson Country legend Willie Nelson performs Country music superstar Willie Nelson performed Feb. 24 in the SFA Coliseum. His concert included such hits as " Whiskey River, " " Blue Eyes Crying in the Rain, " " Mamas Don ' t Let Your Babies Grow Up to Be Cowboys, " and his latest hit, " Always on My Mind. " Nelson was the winner of two 1982 American Music Awards, including Best Pop Album of the Year and Best Country Album of the Year. Nelson began hi s career in Fort Worth in the early 1950 ' s and has grown into " one of the most popular performers on the music circuit. " 1. Willie Nelson has captured awards in country and popular music categories. 2. Nelson is billed as " one of the most popular performers " in music and his songs " are heard by millions. " Willie Nelson-33 Students seek economical entertainment After a day of study and classes, students wanted to be entertained. However, because of the high prices of entertainment, many students no longer enjoyed a typical evening out. Before the " economy crunch, " students often began an evening by eating dinner at such places as Rossini ' s, Casa Thomas or Annie ' s Kitchen. This was usually followed by a movie at the Twin Cinema or dancing at BJ ' s or Cotton-Eyed Joe ' s. An evening such as this would have costed about $15 or $20 depending on the places you went. One student commented, " I can ' t afford to spend $20 in one night anymore. Now, I usually go to McDonald ' s or Taco (JSA for dinner and may be BJ ' s happy hour or the GC movie afterwards. " Most students looked for entertainment that costed them $5 or less. What were some economical ways to have fun? There were many things to do in Nacogdoches that required students to spend very little money. These activities included such things as going to Lake Nacogdoches or Pecan Park for a picnic, attending an SFA football game, getting together with friends for a party or going to happy hours at Crossroads or BJ ' s. " I go to a lot of free parties, " Laurie Robinson, Dallas sophomore said " I don ' t want to ever spend over $4 on a night because I don ' t have that kind of money to blow. " Along with cutting back on some forms of entertainment, students learned to plan their activities in advance. Students no longer " jumped in the car " and took off for Dallas, Austin or Houston. With gasoline so expensive, they could not afford to act on impulse, rather students planned their road trips several weeks in advance. There were still other, less popular and more inexpensive forms of entertainment. " I like to sit around with some close friends and enjoy a quiet evening playing the guitar and having a quality time, " said Bill Hunt, Frost senior. Other entertainment included reading, talking to friends or playing cards. High prices also helped people get in better shape. Many students rode their bicycles to class not only because they enjoyed it, but also to save on gas money. Other students got together with friends and played intramural sports such as football, basketball or volleyball. Other activities that entertained students as well as helped them to save money were playing tennis, skating, jogging and aerobics. Having a good time was more costly than it used to be. However, students found ways to cope with the price of having fun. They cut back on entertainment, learned to plan activities and enjoyed less expensive fun. — Lisa Reeves 1. A student cuts the cost of eating out by going to the Little Italy lunch buffet. Ron Hardy 34-Entertainment 2. Bob Leonard 1. BJ ' s held weeknight drink specials to draw weeknight crowds. 2. Tina Taylor. Irving Senior, and Mark Pence, Euless Senior, spend a day at the lake without spending money. 3. Many students save money by attending matinee movies at local theaters. 4. Greg Wilemon, Dallas senior, plays tennis for an inexpensive afternoon. 4. Sue Perkins Entertainment-35 1 Bob Leonard 3 Bob Leonard 1. Crossroads held drink specials to draw student crowds. 2. Alan Henseler, Dallas sophomore, keeps a supply of Coors in his dorm room refrigerator. 3. Greg Conaway, Richardson freshman; Alan Henseler, Dallas sophomore; Rachelle St. Romain, Dallas freshman; Lynn Pieri, Houston freshman; and Rick Calabrese, Dallas sophomore, enjoy a beer with their pizza. 36-Drinking Photos by Kevin Geil 1. The Electric Cowboy draws the country and western crowd that once patronized Snoopy ' s. 2. BJ ' s is a popular spot for fraternity, sorority members because of Greek Night specials. Drinking part of college life Alcoholic beverages are one of nature ' s gifts to college life. For many SFA students, drinking was the source of much nausea, slurred speech, headaches and failed exams. Drinking seemed to be an intregal part of fraternity parties, dorm get- togethers and weekend activities. Area clubs such as BJ ' s and Crossroads held nightly drink specials to make alcoholic beverages more affordable to students on a tight budget. A recent study reported that drinking on college campuses has rapidly increased from a few years ago. Although SFA was considered a reasonably conservative college, students here were no less affected by the trend. 2 Drinking-37 38-Studying Study habits differ among students There was a time for everything, it was said — a time to sow, a time to reap, a time to play and a time to study., Study habits at SFA varied from student to student, but it seemed safe to say that at any time or place you chose, someone was hitting the books. For a place to escape the noise and activity of the dorms, many students chose Steen Library. The library contained over 300,000 books and other reference materials, along with a quiet atmosphere and isolated study areas. Many of the dorms designated quiet hours, but it was often still a difficult place to study. " There ' s always something going on and people are constantly in and out of your room, " a resident complained. A popular place for late-night study among many SFA students was The Hot Biscuit Restaurant on North Street. " It ' s pretty quiet there, plus you can order coffee and cokes while you study, " one student said. Also, during the weeks of warm weather, many students liked to go outdoors to study. Aside from different choices of location, there were also many approaches to study among SFA students. Some students chose to study in group sessions while others learned more effectively by intense individual study. Some students also chose to study a little each day while others put off the task until the last minute. Whatever their study habits, most SFA students could not afford to ignore the academic side of college life. — Sherri Powdrill 1 Bob Leonard Studying-39 1, Photos by Bob Leonard Groups sponsor special events for students and community SFA sponsored a number of special events for students and members of the Nacogdoches community during the 1982-1983 school year. The events covered a wide range of interests, including music, theater and guest lectures. (JC Programs brought several speakers to campus to discuss a wide variety of topics. Richard Blalack, special effects director of " Star Wars, " " Airplane " and " Blues Brothers, " spoke on special effects in movies. In October feminist Gloria Steinem spoke to a standing-room- only crowd in the Grand Ballroom, UC. In January, mentalist and comedian Tom Deluca demonstrated hypnosis and a comic look at the imagination. (JC Programs also sponsored a number of small concerts, including Stevie Ray Vaughn and Pat Maheny. The School of Fine Arts ' Guest Artist Series brought a host of talent to the SFA campus. The Houston Symphony Orchestra performed on Sept. 23 with guest conductor Sir Alexander Gibson. Opera star Roberta Peters sang to a full house on Oct. 18. On Nov. 10, a dinner and dance was held featuring Harry James and His Big Band. Jazz enthusiasts were treated to a performance of the Billy Taylor Trio on Jan. 28. Dramatic offerings included " A Christmas Carol " on Dec. 8 and the Dallas Theatre Center ' s productions of " Oz, Land of Magic " and " Jane Eyre " in mid-April. The American Ballet Theatre II performed March 4 and 5. 1. Houston ' s Bellaire High School band performs as part of the Jazz Festival which featured the Billy Taylor Trio. 2. Richard Blalack speaks on special effects in movies. 40-Special Effects 2. Bob Leonard Special Events-41 Stephen £ Austin 42-Homcoming Court Homecoming royalty Jreskmm Jeff Wise Darla Asnby Sophomores king Sloan Cori koop juniors Jon Zraylor Zina Zaylor Dukes and Duchesses Homecoming Court-43 Homecoming activities involve students, alumni Photos by Mitch Aiken SFA ' s 54th annual Homecoming took place Oct. 29 and 30 with a variety of activities for students and alumni. Highlights of the first day ' s celebration included Lumberjack Day activities, a torchlight parade, pep rally and the distinguished alumni banquet. The ninth annual golf tournament was also held at the Woodland Hills Golf Club. The Early Bird Breakfast and the Lumberjack Lettermen ' s Breakfast kicked off the second day of Homecoming activities. A mini-marathon sponsored by the Alumni Association and radio station KEEE was a new event added to the traditional celebration. The 10 kilometer run began at Thomas J. Rusk Middle School. The Homecoming parade followed its traditional route through downtown Nacogdoches with area bands, floats and drill teams taking part. Following the parade was the Alumni Barbecue that benefitted the SFA baseball team. The highlight of the two-day Homecoming celebration was the football game against Abilene Christian University. Gov. William Clements made a special halftime appearance to crown Queen Denise Dryer, Houston senior. Immediately following the game a reception was held honoring the 25th anniversary of the Class of 1957. Homecoming activities culminated with a reception for all SFA alumni at Fredonia Inn. 1. Students enjoy the football game against Abilene Christian University. 2. The Association of Baptist Students ' float is exhibited at the Homecoming parade. Homecoming-45 46-Fashions Diversity marks fashion trend Classics, fads, individuality, change- it ' s all a part of fashion. This year students at SFA combined each of these elements to create a diverse style of dress. Ma ny students hung on to the classic look of oxford shirts, wool skirts, blazers and topsiders. Another popular look this year was the athletic look, held over from the " Let ' s Get Physical " craze of early 1982. Warm-up suits, Mikes and bandanas were accepted attire for the gym or the classroom. Another hold-over style that was evident but obviously losing popularity was country and western. Because of SFA ' s East Texas setting, western shirts, jeans, denim skirts, boots and hats were still a part of campus fashion. A new look this season was the mini-skirt, a 1960 ' s style which gained renewed popularity among women. Mini-skirts were worn with tennis shoes for a casual look or dressed up with colored tights, leg warmers and flats. Not to be neglected was the most noticable style, university and Greek T-shirts and tennis shoes. Comfort was the main concern of students who spend hours working, studying and playing. No one style characterized this year ' s fashion. Rather it was a blending of classics, trends and individual tastes. -Sherri Powdrill Iff m 1 i ?T 1 Er-U 1 Photos by Bob Leonard I. The classic look is still popular among many SFA students. 2. Lisa Eaton, Richardson sophomore, is dressed in a prairie skirt and blouse. Fashions-47 Budget cuts effect students " Because of federal budget cuts, it will be harder for people to go to school- ' especially the ones that pay their own way. " •Dana Shellhorn, Dallas Sophomore For many SFA students, college was made possible only by federal grants and loans or federally sponsored scholarships. In 1982-83, however, the Reagan Administration proposed budget cuts of almost half in student aid programs. The major programs effected by the cuts were the guaranteed student-loan program, the Pell Grant program, Supplemental Opportunity Grants and college work-study programs. President Reagan also proposed cutting Social Security money for students of deceased, retired or disabled parents. The administration claimed that budget cuts were necessary to prevent students from receiving money when they didn ' t really need it. Reagan wanted to shift the responsibility to parents for the education of their children. A direct effect of Reagan ' s act would be increased costs of tuition, room and board. Combined with the cuts in loan and grant money, these increased costs made it difficult or impossible for many students to receive a college education. This year many students began to feel the first effects of presidential budget cuts. " It was a lot easier for my older brothers and sisters to receive financial help than it was for me, " one student remarked. According to others, Social Security cutbacks also made it hard to pay for college expenses. Freshmen received full Social Security benefits and then funds were lowered 25 percent each year until graduation. Students received no benefits during the summer or after they graduated. The cuts in federal support also resulted in a shift in enrollment to less expensive state-supported and community colleges. SFA ' s enrollment reached a record high this year of 11,986. Budget cuts helped contribute to the tighter job market in Nacogdoches. Many students effected by cuts in grants and work-study programs were forced to find parttime jobs to help finance their education. Increased enrollment at SFA and more needy students made jobs hard to come by. Dana Shellhorn, Dallas sophomore, was one SFA student effected by the scarcity of jobs. After looking for a job for weeks she finally took three jobs- as a desk worker in Kerr Hall, an attendant at the Stone Fort Museum and a caterer for University Center banquets. Each job paid only minimum wage for a couple of hours a week, so Dana had to arrange her class schedule and jobs around each other. " It ' s hard to work your way through school when it ' s so hard to find a job, " Dana said. Because of federal budget cuts, it was harder for people to go to college, " especially the ones that pay their own way, " she said. -Sherri Powdrill 48-Budget Cuts Budget Cuts-49 Road trips provide diversion Highways 259, 59 and 7 were flooded each Friday with SFA students on their way out of town. Weekend road trips provided many students with an alternative to homework, BJ ' s or boredom. Because of its small town setting, SFA has long been known as a " suitcase co ' lege. " Many students chose to trade the peace and quiet of Nacogdoches for two days in the more exciting surroundings of Houston, Dallas or San Antonio. " SFA is a great place to study and learn but there aren ' t many things to do on the weekends, " one student said. " If you want to go to different clubs or see major concerts, you have to go to Houston or Dallas. " Many SFA students travelled to other universities for a change in atmosphere. The University of Texas and Texas A M were both popular weekend destinations. Students were able to get a taste of large university lifestyles and choose from a variety of entertainment spots, such as restaurants and nightclubs. Over Christmas and spring break many students planned economical ski trips to Colorado or New Mexico with friends or campus organizations. During the warmer months, the beaches of Padre Island and Galveston attracted many students. For a nominal fee, a group of students could rent oceanfront condominiums or motel rooms, or even camp on the beach. Road trips were a way of life for some students and only an occasional diversion for others. For everyone they served as a change of pace from an other-wise quiet college town. ■Sherri Powdrill 1 . Sheri Scott is packed for a weekend roadtrip. 2. Nancy Clark, Ennis sophomore, packs her car to leave town. Road Trips-51 1982-1983 World News National News Palestinians massacred Gunmen from Israel ' s Christian allies killed over 700 Palestinians in Lebanon in the violent Mideast conflict between Israel and the Arab nations. Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin disclaimed Israel ' s responsibility in the massacre, but demonstrations developed in Tel Aviv demanding the resignation of Begin and Defense Minister Ariel Sharon. Sharon was forced to resign in February by the Israeli cabinet. Britain claims Falklands Unemployment rises Unemployment reached a high of 10.8 percent with nearly 12 million American workers out of jobs. However, inflation slowed and the prime lending rate dropped significantly. The stock market started a steady rise near the end of 1982, and on February 24, 1983 hit a new high of 1121.81. Social Security falters Great Britain and Argentina fought a 74-day land, sea and air battle for possession of the Falkland Islands before Argentine President Leopoldo Galtieri surrendered. Brezhnev dies The Social Security system suffered severe cutbacks as it slid near bankruptcy, borrowing from the federal government for the first time in history. Tax increases and deferred cost-of-living raises were approved to tide the system over its immediate crisis but long term solutions were still sought. Lenoid Brezhnev, head of the Communist party of Russia, died in November ending an 18 year rule of relative peace. He was succeeded by the former KGB chief Yuri Andropov. The change of power was only the fourth in Russia ' s 65 year history. Princess Grace killed Princess Grace of Monaco was killed on Sept. 13 as she suffered an apparent stroke while driving in France. Her daughter, Princess Stephanie, 17, was injured when the car went out of control and plunged off a mountin road. Oil prices drop OPEC lowered oil prices of North Sea crude by $2 to $3 a barrel in early 1983 and prices of Middle East oil droppe as a competition for export leader developed. The cost of gasoline dipped to under a dollar across of the nation and lower oil prices were expected to aid in American economi recovery but hurt Texas ' coffers. Tylenol poisoned Economy declines The economic situations of many nations suffered severe depression during 1982. Countries hardest hit included Mexico, Argentina, Bolivia, France and Great Britain. Seven Chicago-area residents died from cyanide-laced Extra-Strength Tylenol capsules. First thought to be contaminated at a manufacturing plant, it was later learned that the capsules had been tampered with on store shelves. Almost immediately copycat poisonings sprang up around the nation. 52-News Clements defeated Governor William Clements was defeated in his bid for a sec ond term, losing to Democrat Mark White by a slim margin. White was inaugurated into office Jan. 19. Capitol burns The State Capitol building in Austin sustained approximately $500,000 worth of damage in February and one visitor died as a result of a fire that broke out in the Lieutenant Governor ' s suite. The cause of the blaze was not determined. State News Brooks executed Charlie Brooks Jr. became the first Texas inmate to be executed by injection at Huntsville State Prison. Brooks was convicted of the 1976 murder of a used car mechanic. Test-tube baby born Texas ' first test-tube baby was born Feb. 16 at the University of Texas Medical School at Houston. The 5- pound, 6-ounce boy was the first child of the 32-year-old mother who refused to be identified. Campus News 1 1,986 enroll A record number of students enrolled at SFA during the Fall Semester. The new record of 11,986 exceeds the record set in 1975 by 693 students. Construction begins Gramm resigns Congressman Phil Gramm from Bryan withdrew from the Democratic party and resigned his congressional seat when he was taken off the House Budget Committee for supporting Reagan ' s economic package. Gramm regained his post as a Republican in a special election. Reform sought Texas lobbyists sought reform of the Public Utilities Commission after skyrocketing utility rate hikes during the year. Two commissioners resigned in the wake of the controversy. Sports NFL strikes The player ' s union of the National Football League went on strike against the team owners and management to demand 55 percent of the NFL ' s gross profits over the next five years. The 58 day strike was resolved with a compromise of player pay increases and playoff bonus increases. edskins win Extensive construction and renovation was evident on the SFA campus throughout the year. Construction began on a new science, math and nursing building in August 1982 and was projected to be completed in August 1983. The old Chemistry Building was remodeled and facilities were updated to accommodate safety standards. Jacks win LSC The Lumberjack basketball team took their second consecutive Lone Star Conference championship with the final victory over Howard Payne University. The Washington Redskins defeated the Miami Dolphins by a score of 27-17 to claim the championship in Super Bowl XVII. The win marked the Redskin ' s first NFL title in 40 years. Bryant dies Legendary college football coach Paul " Bear " Bryant c of a heart attack soon after Alabama ' s final game in the Liberty Bowl. Bryant, the winningest coach in college football history, had announced his retirement at the enc News-53 54- " H.M.S. Pinafore " Musical opens Theater Series The Theater Music Series debuted October 14 with a production of Gilbert and Sullivan ' s classic musical, " H.M.S. Pinafore. " The play ran October 14-16 and October 21-23 in the William M. Turner Auditorium. The leading role in the production was played by guest artist Michael Young. The cast of " H.M.S. Pinafore " also include Belinda Bronaugh, Lufkin senior; Beth Clayton, Nacogdoches graduate; and Bobby Faucette, La Porte sophomore. Also, Leigh Cornelius-Ileson, Jefferson senior; Roderick Kelley, Corsicana sophomore; James Peters, Dallas senior; Samuel Pitts, Fayetteville, AR, graduate; and Jessie Wilson, Athens junior. " H.M.S. Pinafore was produced by Dr. Thomas K. Heino and directed by Dr. W. Kenneth Waters Jr. 1 Photo by Ellen Huber 1. Michael Young, as Ralph, laments his love to a group of sailors. ' H.M.S. Pinaforc " -55 presents " The Visit " The second production of the Theater Music Series this season was " The Visit " by Friedrich Durrenmatt. The play, set in the postwar devistation following World War II, told the story of a wealthy woman who returned to her economically depressed hometown to buy the death of a man who betrayed her years earlier. The play was presented Dec. 2 through 4 and Dec. 9 through 11 in the Little Theater, Griffith Building. Cast for the production included Tommy Bolls, Longview junior; Michael Scott Jones, La Porte sophomore; Derrick Meyer, Houston sophomore; Jeffery Schwalk, Perryton senior; Wendy Trussell, Freindswood junior; and Chele Ware, Galveston graduate, in the leading roles. Other productions of the 1982 Theater Music Series were " Arthur and Melvin " Feb. 25 and 26, " The Elixter of Love " March 25 and 26 and Peter Shaffer ' s " Equus " April 28 through 30 and May 5 through 7. 1 Photos by Bob Leonard 1. Tommy Bolls, Longview junior, as Anton Schill carries on a conversation with Scott Jones, La Porte sophomore. RHA sponsors Parent ' s Day The Residence Hall Association sponsored Parent ' s Day Oct. 16 for the families of SFA students. The day began with introductions to the administration, including various deans and the president of the university. Parents were then invited to attend mini-lectures given by professors in their student ' s major field. During the afternoon parents were given a choice between a free showing of " On Golden Pond, " a lecture on " Life After College " or use of the HPE facilities. At 5 p.m. a barbecue was held for all students and their parents at the Ag Pond, followed by the football game between SFA and Texas A I University. Parent ' s day concluded at 10:30 p.m. with a dance at Steen Hall. A spokesman for RHA said that over 2,000 parents took advantage of the opportunity to tour SFA and meet the administration. " The turn-out was a lot bigger than we expected, " she said. 1. Students and parents eat and visit at the Parent ' s Day barbecue. 2. Parents are served barbecue before the football game against Texas A I in Lumberjack stadium. 1 . Photos by Ron Hardy 58-Parent ' s Day Homework replaces housework After 10 years of marriage, two children and a number of secretarial jobs, Phillis Nelson decided to go to college. Phillis graduated from high school in 1962 and went to work as a secretary for the City of College Station. She married and had two children, Max, now 20, and Thad, 12. She stayed home with her children until Thad turned 1. " I ' d always been active, " she said, " and 1 got tired of staying home. 1 realized that I was capable of being more than a mom. " In August 1971, Phillis began attending classes at Texas ASM, where her husband was assistant coach of the men ' s track team. In 1981 she decided that it was time to find a program to suit her needs. She transferred to SFA the day after her oldest son graduated from high school to major in business and public relations. " I didn ' t know what I wanted to do when I started college, " Phillis said. She now plans to open her own public relations firm. " I ' ll start sidelining my business as soon as I graduate. I would like to open my firm in College Station if the market will bear it. " About returning to college, Phillis said her family was very understanding and helpful. " My husband has been very, very supportive. He gives me a lot of space to do what I need to do and he loves me a great deal. " Her youngest son Thad is more independent and self-reliant since she left for college, Phillis said. " He ' s learned to do laundry, cook and handle a lot of situations he wouldn ' t normally have had a chance to, " she said. Max, the oldest, is a student at Blinn Junior College and he gets a " kick out of the fact that his mom goes to college. " " We have a lot in common now. We talk a lot about classes and goals and things, " she said. Phillis felt that going away to college made her family relationships stronger. " My marriage is stronger now. We don ' t have much time together, but we found that the quality of time is the most important thing. We also have a different respect for each other now. " College also effected the way Phillis felt about herself. " It ' s my first time to live alone, " she said " It ' s made me more sure of myself, more relaxed and more able to cope with things. I also like myself better — I feel worthwhile. " Asked whether she felt an advantage over other SFA students, Phillis said, " I may have some advantage in that I ' ve done some of the things they talk about in the business classes, but in general 1 don ' t feel as well prepared as students just out of high school. I didn ' t study for 10 years and 1 forgot a lot of things. " She also felt that she was lucky in that she had a lot of time to study, didn ' t have to work and had a lot of family support. Phillis planned to receive her degree in May. " I ' m going through the graduation ceremony and I ' m going to invite everyone I know! " she said. After she graduates Phillis plans to help support SFA. " It ' s a good school and it ' s only going to get better. Alumni should consider it a part of their responsibility to help the school financially. " Phillis said that she is anxious to get out of college and use her new skills. " Going back home is definitely going to be an interesting adjustment, " she said. •Sherri Powdrill Returning Students-61 1. Photos by Bob Leonard Activities inv For many SFA students, college years consisted of more than busy class schedules, homework and exams. Extra curricular activities provided many students with an opportunity to get involved in athletics, special interest groups and professional and social organizations. Among the most popular activities on campus were intramural sports, University Programs and Greek organizations. Many students also participated in university sponsored athletic programs, cheerleading and band. Special interest organizations were formed for those interested in virtually any subject, from physical fitness to politics. Religious groups such as the BSC] and Chi Alpha had active memberships on the SFA campus. ve students Some extracurricular activities provided students with a chance to learn in a more casual setting. Etcetera classes were non-credit courses offered to students who wanted to learn arts and crafts, aerobics and auto mechanics. Student publications and the university television and radio stations enabled students to get practical experience by working on " The Pine Log, The Stone Fort " and KSACl. " Extracurricular activities gave us a good break from the books and exposed us to things that we wouldn ' t ordinarily get in the classroom, " according to Mike Lasater, Galveston senior. " You get to meet a lot of other people with your same interests. " — Sherri Powdrill 2. 1. Delta Zeta competes against Steen Fifth Ward intramural football. 2. David Jennings, Houston freshman, spends time at a Lambda Chi Alpha toga party. 62-Extracurricular Activities 1. Cheerleaders promote spirit at home football games. 2. Band members practice every afternoon to prepare for Saturday night football games. 3. Members of the Independent Social Organization raise money with a carwash. 3 Bob Leonard Extracurricular Activities-63 1. David Stone, Temple junior, and Jennifer Wilson are able to maintain their relationship by talking when they are together. 2. Jodi Stiff, Houston sophomore, makes the most of the little time she has with her boyfriend. 3. Stacey Chandler, Houston freshman, shares a special moment with her boyfriend. 1. Robin Wooldridge I 3 Robin Wooldridge 64-Weekend Romances Long distance dating takes dedication When a high school graduate goes away to college he often leaves many things behind- family, friends and sometimes love. Relationships beginning in high school often end when one or the other of the couples decides to attend college in another town. Some students, however, chose to accept exorbitant phone and gas bills, frequent loneliness and lots of weekend travel and continue their relationship long distance. Sandy Klocke, Dallas freshman, had dated her boyfriend a little over a year before they left for different colleges. Her boyfriend attended the University of Texas and Sandy said that they saw each other " about every three weeks. " Sandy and her boyfriend decided to date other people while they were in college " to see if they were right for each other. " Sandy expected their relationship to last even though they were not together. " It ' s different, " she said, " but its not as hard as I thought it would be. " Jodi Stiff, Houston sophomore, felt that being apart made her three-and- one half year relationship with her boyfriend stronger. " It was real hard at first because we were used to being around each other all the time and then it just stopped. It got better after we go t used to it and began to trust each other, " she said. Jodi saw her boyfriend " about twice a month " and they called each other once or twice a week. They used their time apart to " grow into their own persons without being dependent on each other, " she said. She felt that their long distance relationship would make it better for them when they got married because they would have both had a chance to live separate, independent lives. Jill Kahrl, Arlington freshman, tried long distance dating for one semester before her boyfriend transferred to SFA from Texas A M. " You have to fit getting to know each other into the little amount of time you spend together, " she said. " It ' s a matter of a few hours a week, instead of a few hours a day like it would be on campus. " " There ' s also the issue of money, " Jill said. " It costs money every time you see each other, with gas and everything. You have to really want to have a relationship with a person to make it work, " she said. Sometimes, however, distance came between even the most determined couples. Being apart often caused loneliness, uncertainty, mistrust and infidelity. Couples sometimes found that they had less in common or they had grown into different people with different values and goals. According to Kerrie Wyrick, Lancaster junior, long distance dating could last only if both people agree that their relationship could handle the distance. " If not, they have to find some other solution. " — Sherri Powdrill Weekend Romances-65 Spring fever strikes early After three long, cold months of dreary winter weather, the first signs of spring are eagerly anticipated by SFA students. Bulky sweaters and jeans were shed in favor of bright colored shorts and swimsuits. Frisbees and softballs found their way out of the closet as students migrated to Griffith Beach and the Ag Pond. Many SFA professors also began to notice a drastic decline in attendance as afternoon classes were exchanged for a few hours in the sun. 1. Mitch Aiken 1. A student pauses between classes to enjoy the springtime weather. 2. Lake Nacogdoches is a popular place to relax and soak up some sun. 66-Spring Fever 3 Bob Leonard 2. Jim Stotts 1. Wade Simon, Houston sophomore, Gary Pugh, Carrollton freshman, and Dee Dee DiTucci, Farmer ' s Branch freshman, take a break from studying at Lake Nacogdoches. 2. Many SFA students take advantage of the spring weather to study or picnic ou tdoors. 3. Afternoons and weekends are often devoted to sunning at the lake. Spring Fever-67 68-Organizations Organizations " The university definitely makes the town, " said Angie Gaa, Marshall sophomore. Laurie Hurst, an SFA graduate, feels that Nacogdoches " is a good place to raise a family because of the many opportunities the town offers for the children. The university is always having events which benefit the people of Nacogdoches. " She especially enjoys the Fine Arts programs that SFA offers to the community. " The college life adds spirit to the environment, " expressed Ted Sonnier, Houston senior. " It represents life in the town and potential for future development through the college students. " Angels build confidence The Austin Angels were a group of young women who enjoyed a variety of outdoor activities. The main objective of this organization was to build self-confidence while learning basic survival skills. The Angels had four camp-outs and an orientation. They also held an initiation ceremony. They met at the Military Science Building every Thursday. The Angels held a blood drive as their service project. 1 . Marsha Ewing, treasurer; Carol Morgan, president. 2. Row One: Cpt. Maria Rebalcaba, Marsha Ewing, Carol Morgan. Row Two: Anita Fielder, Suzanne Reedy, Susan Alexander, Bertha Marcias. 1. Photos by Ron Hardy 70-Special Interest 1 Photos by Ron Hardy Raiders work on survival techniques The Austin Raiders stressed small unit tactics and improvement of physical conditions. They also stressed a strong espiritle-corps and the ability to operate and survive under adverse conditions. They hoped their members would develop skills in patrolling, land navigation, weaponry and leadership. The Raiders spent time teaching rapeling and survival classes to the jr. high school. They taught grade school students how to raise and lower the flag. They also worked for the Muscular Dystrophy Association telethon. 1. Chris Lancaster and Jim Dillon demonstrate a Cross Hoc Takedown. 2. Row One: Richard Van Winkle, Will Williams, Nail Bogart, Jim Dillon, Kevin Singleton, Joe Finegan, Jeff Smith. Row Two: Cpt. Rod Weiss, Randy O ' Brien, Barry Coggan, Chuck Melton, Chris Lancaster, Bryan Cole. Back Row: Mike Morrison, Dennis Tuel, Andy Philbrook, Mike Reed, Bobby Simmons, Troy Wood. Special lnterest-71 Military Science sponsors groups The Military Science Department sponsored several organizations. Three of these are the Austin Guard, SFA Pacers and the Wargamers. The Austin Guard was made of the Military Precision Drill Team and Color Guard. As Color Guard, they participated in all pre-game football activities, some basketball games and the Homecoming Parade. They also participated in nearby communities when a color guard was requested to support an activity. The SFA Pacers taught the sport of orienteering. This was a cross country race where participants utilized maps and compasses to find the finishing point. They competed on intercollegiate levels across the United States. The Wargamers were taught war strategies. These were learned by dividing into teams and acting out their strategies. 1. Members of the SFA Pacers. 2. The Wargamers stand by their mapping table. 3. Austin Guard. Front Row: John Thilman, Troy Wod, Joe Finegan, Berry Madden, Jim Dillon. Back Row: Capt. William Crow, Corrin Freeman, Lias Larson, Lynn Little, Baryy Coggean, Bobby Simmons, Donnie Steele, Mike Morrison. •J . .„ m .■ -. 2. Photos by Mitch Aiken and Bob Leonard 72-Special Interest. 1 Photos by Kevin Geil Gun Club promotes safety The Gun Club promoted organized rifle and pistol shooting for students and faculty. They focused on safe handling and proper care of firearms as well as improved marksmanship. The club formed a rifle and pistol shooting team. These teams had matches with orher schools which included Texas A M and Texas Tech. 1. Officers: Mark Bordelon, vice president; Doug Horak, competition director; Qwen Fell, president; Darell Halstead, reporter; Matt Varhaug, executive officer. 2. The members of the Gun Club pose with Remington 40X .22 calibers. 3. Darrell Halstead takes aim at target practice. Special lnterest-73 Agronomy Club studies crops The Agronomy Club was founded for the study of crops and soils. They were also involved with the purchase and sale of Ag. caps. The club went to the Texas chapter of American Society of Agronomy in the spring. The theme for the meeting was " Challenges Facing Agriculture. " Topics such as financing and conservation were discussed. About six members attended to the meeting. . Susan Gilbert tabulates information in Agronomy Lab. 2. John Walter, advisor; Mike Josephs, Kathy Maass; Randy Miller; Ward Slaton, vice president; Jim Rogers, president; Kyra Johnson, secretary; Terry Hodgson, Ag Council representative. 1. Photos by Bob Leonard and Mitch Aiken 2 Block and Bridle goes to Kentucky The Block and Bridle Club was inducted into the national convention this year after being on campus for only two years. Eleven members of Block and Bridle represented SFA at the convention in Louisville, Kentucky in November. The trip to Kentucky also included going to the Grand Ole Opry, horse and livestock tours and races at the Churchhill Downs as well as seminars about agriculture. Photo by Liz Lawless The club sent judging teams to state and national contests for livestock and dairy. This was founded by members working in area horse shows. Block and Bridle sponsored a judging contest for the area high school 4-H and FFA. The high school students judged as well as entered the contest. The Block and Bridle emblem symbolizes the principles which form the foundations of the club. High Morals, excellent character and a sincere concern for others were expected. 1. First Row: Dr. Mike Watkins, Dwanye Thompson, Floyd Brown, Mark Clark, Dr. Joe Qotti. Second Row: Chuck Evans, Barry Tiedt, Ed Trietsch, Clay Smith, Larry Carter, Chris Lena, Bob Wuchwr, David Zahn. Back Row: Susan Gilberth, Laura Webb, Dana McClure, Joe Punch, Linda Lehmkhul, Christine D ' Anna, Amy Humphries. Special Preprofessionals foster health The Preprofessional Club was formed to foster interest in health professions. The club also supplied information concerning health careers and sponsored programs to broaden student awareness of such professions. The members of the club took trips to such places as the Southwestern Medical School in Dallas and medical technology schools. They also brought professionals and officials from out of town to speak at their meetings. The East Texas Blood Center was aided once each semester as they planned a blood drive with the Preprofessional Club. The club also had an ice cream party, Christmas party and one party to end the year. 1. Mitch Aiken 1. Members of the Preprofessional Club. 76-Special Interest Club promotes fitness The Fitness Club, formally the Weight Lifting Club, was organized to promote better physical fitness. This was accomplished by providing information on general fitness, body building, toning and proper weight lifting techniques. Over 50 members met once a month, but they were free to use the weight room in the HPE building at all times. Club dues were spent on additional equipment. Future plans of the club were to add a power lifting division so that members would be able to participate in power lifting competitions with other universities. Dr. Ray Worsham was sponsor of the Fitness Club. Supervisor was Bert Gutierrez. Serving as assistants were Jerry Williamson, LeeAnn Bishop and Sandy Parham. 1. Members of the 1983 Fitness Club. Social -77 Secretaries encourage exchange The [National Collegiate Association for Secretaries wished to encourage an exchange of ideas and experiences among students planning secretarial careers as well as promote a spirit of fellowship among those students. They also wished to provide opportunities for contacts between students and professional business men and women. The MCAS met twice a month. They also had special programs which included a fashion show and a make-up galleria. The INCAS held a banquet at the end of each semester in December and May. Each spring they did a special service project. The NCAS awarded two $100.00 scholarships to graduating seniors each year. The [National Collegiate Association for Secretaries was sponsored by Carolyn Price and Jean Rudisill, both instructors in administrative services at SFA. Connie Taylor was the club president. There were 30 active members. 1 . Officers are (seated) Wanda Moore, historian and Chrysanthie Yianitsas, publicity and social chairman. Standing are Cindy Blanchard, Connie Taylor, Kay Colvin and Lou Ann Richardson. 2. Row one: Amy Gallenbach, Donna Cates, Beth Moore, Angie Biggerstaff, Lou Ann Richardson, Elaine Linnenberg, Marva Rausaw, Jackie Brown, Shanna Lauderdale. Back Row: Kay Colvin, Jean Rudisill, Cindy Blanchard, Connie Taylor, Sueann Carlton, Ann Morrill, Shelly Stubblefield, Lesa Collins, Wanda Moore, Kathy Cunningham, Jenni Hudnell, Linda Waddell, Carolyn Price, Lisa Heitzman, Chrysanthie Yianitsas Photos by Jim Stotts 78-Special Interest Fashion encourages career The Fashion Merchandising Club wished to help its members gain knowledge about a career in the fashion industry and to promote a career in fashion. The club participated in various activities which included Career Day, and Apparrel Mart tour, guest speakers and field trips to local merchandisers. The club was a university recognized organization and they met the second Wednesday of every month. The club held a special awards banquet in the spring. Sponsoring the Fashion Club were Linda Grieman, instructor in home economics at SFA, and Becky Greer. Janet Keenon was the club president and there were 50 active members. Special lnterest-79 RHA gets involved The Residence Hall Association was very involved state, regionally and nationally. At the Southwest Regional Convention, RHA won an award for Best Delegation and was voted the most spirited group at the conference. " Few students realize how involved we are state, regionally and nationally and they don ' t realize how involvement in RHA can help them, " Susan Steele, president said. RHA sponsored many activities such as Parents Day, Record Breaking Weekend, College Bowl and a Casino Night, which seems to be growing in popularity among students. RHA dealt with cafeteria problems, hall improvements and discipline problems. All of these areas had a committee trying to improve them with student ' s help. RHA sold cowbells to raise money and to build school spirit. The purpose of RHA was to improve the general quality of life in the residence halls through legislation and programming. 1. Row one: Susan Steele, President; Beth Masters, vice-president. Back Row: Jill Joe Harrington, Secretary; Majorie Yang, Treasurer; Bonita Jacobs, advisor, Debbie Owensby, advisor. 2. Members of the Residence Hall Assocation. 2 80-Special Interest 1 Photos by Bob Leonard STRAPS provides experience 1 . Photos by Kevin Geil Students Texas Recreation and Parks Society, better known as STRAPS, was formed at SFA to promote and provide jobs for students in the area of parks and recreation management. This enabled students to learn more about this profession. The group worked on the planning and development of a nature trail at Lake Nacogdoches-West Park. It was to be completed this year. They worked in conjunction with the Nacogdoches City Parks and Recreation Department. Other activities the group sponsored were guest speakers from Federal, State and local agencies who worked with Parks and Recreation. They took trips to various recreation areas near Nacogdoches to see current recreation practices. This also allowed them to talk to park personnel. STRAPS was open to all majors interested in the Parks and Recreation profession. 1. Row one: Cathy Mask, Publicity; Tamara Grahm, Publicity; Cheri Vialle, Secretary. Back Row: Paul Mueller, President; Joanne Lenahan, Vice President; Wanda Hockenbrocht, Treasurer. 2. Row One: Cary Coker, Wanda Hockenbrocht, Tamara Grahm, Cheri Viaille, Cathy Plume, Paul Mueller. Back Row: Frances Main, Steve Lenox, Ricky Maxey, Hohanne Lenahan, Cathy Mask, Kay Ogletree, Sandy Lundee. Special lnterest-81 Club acquires facilities 1. Rodeo team members are (row one) Wayne Marmon, Buddy Lewis, and (back row) Mark Clark, Mary Strong, and Mark Stewart. Jamis Reeves is not pictured. 2. Rodeo Club officers are (row one) Janet Gregg, secretary; Joe Puntch, first vice president; Shelly Stubblefield, historian. On Row Two are Lori Miller, treasurer; Buddy Lewis, second vice president; Mary Strong, team captain; Mark Clark, President and Dana Gehring, historian. 3. Members of the 1982-83 Rodeo Club. The SFA Rodeo Club wished to promote rodeo on the college level and all other rodeo related activities. The club had their 25th anniversary in 1982. In June they leased their own arena with adjacent acreage and stables. They started having monthly playdays open to the public. For Homecoming the club had a float and horseback entries. November 12-13 they participated in the NIRA rodeo. This event included a parade and other special activities. Team members competed in various rodeos. 1 Photos by Kevin Geil 82-Special Interest Special lnterest-83 Sylvans promote forestry The Sylvans Forestry Club was known throughout the area for their tree services and lumberjack exhibitions. The club participated in San Augustine Forestry Day in September, Lumberjack Day held during Homecoming, Forestry Parents Day and the ASFC Conclave which was held in Florida during the spring. The purpose of the Sylvans Club was to promote forestry through the community and the bring brotherhood and fellowship among forestry students. The Sylvans Club was sponsored by Dr. James Howard and Dr. Micheal Fountain. The president was Mary Haecker. I Interest Foresters attend SAF convention This year the Society of American Foresters attended the SAF national convention in Cincinnati, OH on September 19-23 and the Texas SAF annual meeting in Lufkin on November 11-12. The club also held a benefit dance for the Mrs. Wilson Forestry Summer Camp Scholarship Fund in the fall. Other activities included the student faculty picnic on September 15 and tree planting services. The purpose of the Society of American Foresters was to provide professionalism and promote fellowship amoung foresters. The chairman of the Society was Wanda Hockenbrocht and Hershel Reeves sponsored the organization. 1. Row one: Joyce Gass, Cheri Vialle, Gail Denkhous, Pat Gilbert, Sophia Sanchez, Tracy Kremer, Steve Baker, Wanda Hockenbrocht. Row Two: Paul Mueller, Mark Lawton, Martin Shupe, Jeff Quinters, Gary Goker, Bruce Moore, Jeff Tweed, Cathy Mask. Row Three: Hershel Reeves, Mark Holl, Destry Greenway, Nick Harrison, Roy Mask. 2. Wanda Hockenbrocht, chairman; Tracy Kremer, secretary-treasurer; Dr. Reeves, adviser; Pat Gilbert, publicity; Joyce Gass, vice chairman. 2. Special lnterest-85 SFA Rugby considered one of best 1. Row One: Mike Mazeralle, Dennis Englade, Scott Sullivan, David Rourke, Bobby Killion, Vince McCall. Row Two: Steve Hallister, Chris Baucher, Tom Lenz, Charlie Powell, Neil Lewis, Jerry Melgosa, Derreck Fowler, Ty Welch, Mike Weaver. Row Three: Doug Cook, Kevin Flemer, Paul Innis, Mark Brandon, Vance Collins, Bob Fleet, Robert Wright. Todd Grove, Dan Woolcock. Back Row: David Reed, Rob Vantil, Sam Houston, Steve riutche, Carl Fulton, Mike Lee, Mike Shaw. Not pictured: David Norman, Wayne Coston. The SFA Rugby Club competed with many well known Texas rugby teams and various out-of-state rugby teams, while representing SFA. The club was considered one of the best rugby college teams in the state. The club wished to promote the advancement of rugby football, and provide a team for those wishing to participate. The club was sponsored by Dr. Robert R. Fleet. Club president was David E. Rourke. Other officers included: Chris Boucher, match secretary; David Norman, treasurer and Wayne Conston and Mike Weaver, player representatives. Tournaments included: The Ozark Tournament, the Austin Tournament, and the Holiday Inn Dixie Tournament in Shreveport. 1 Bob Leonard 86-Special Interest 1. Our gang from Dallas shake hands with SFA players after SFA wins a hard game. 2. SFA " B " side wins scrum down as Mike » ' ■ sL " •= » Weaver, scrumhalf, waits to play the ball. 1. Photos by Bob Leonard 2 Special lnterest-87 1 Photo by Kevin Geil Students prepare to teach The International Reading Association ' s (IRA), main goal was to prepare students to teach reading skills to children. Many workshops were held for the students. Some of the objectives that were accomplished at these workshops were learning about different teaching methods, the sequence of reading skills, language arts and children ' s books. Activities for IRA members included a Halloween party, Christmas party and a games exchange. IRA also had a newspaper workshop that printed a newsletter geared to inform teachers of new teaching methods, new games for children and IRA national news. IRA raised money in an unusual and helpful way. The organization raised money for their club by cleaning professors homes and apartments. Sharon Schwing, president, said IRA had better prepared her to teach reading. 1. These are members of the International Reading Association. 88-Special Interest 1. Student Supreme Court: Row Dr. Donald Gregory, advisor; Greg Pilgreen, Chief Justice; Mannette Davis, Court Clerk; Dane McLamore, Associate Justice; Row 2Lynnette Pierce, Associate Justice, Chris Sonnier, Associate Justice; Bambi Cutcomb, Associate Justice; Greg Richards, Associate Justice. Not Pictured Kirk Smith, First Associate Justice. 2 SGA Senate members. 3. Executive Officers: Rowl- Leah Poston, vice president Academic Affairs; Kim Krausse, executive secretary; Jessica Webb, vice president External Affairs; Denise Dryer, vice president Student Services Row 2- Len Dingier, speaker; Ross Crowe, president; Sreve Hall, treasurer; Dale Morton, vice president Rules Regulations. Not pictured: Ray Barr, vice president Finance. 1 . Photos By Kevin Geil a q @ SGA represent students The Student Government Association was the only campus-wide organization representing the entire student body at SFA. Serving as a mediator between students and the administration, SGA was a powerful influence affecting campus life. Some of SGA ' s services were sponsoring discout booklets for students, providing bulletin boards as advertising space for use by the student community, assembling an off-campus housing guide and sponsoring the Homecoming Committee. One branch of SGA was the Student Senate, composed of approximately 40 elected representatives. The Senate was subdivided into seven standing committees-Academic Affairs, External Affairs, Finance, Rules Regulations, Student Service, Student Organization Review Board, and Internal Affairs. Their job was to research and follow through with bills and resolutions which became University policy if approved. Another branch of SGA was the student supreme court, which worked to defend the constitution of the student community. Ross Crowe served as student body president. Service-89 TSEA represented at LPC conference The Texas Student Education Association (TSEA) was the college or university affiliate of the National Education and the Texas State Teachers Association. Their primary purpose was to provide college and university students who were in teacher training with professional organizations at the local state and national levels. Last year the SFA chapter of TSEA was represented at the LPC conference in Austin, the District LPC office in Houston, the District III conference at ASM and the TSEA State Convention in Fort Worth. TSEA honored student teachers each semester. They also wanted to try to get the Nacogdoches High School Future Teachers of America organization involved in TSEA in order to help prepare them for college and for teaching. The education association hoped to build the SFA chapter to its fullest and to win the state TSEA chapter of the year award. They wanted future educators to know that there was an organization on campus that was there to help them. Two members of TSEA also served on a district committee. Laura Cox was vice-president of District III and served over 17 colleges. She is also on a District Committee 9 (Local Assistance Committee) and was a SNEA delegate. SNEA is Student National Education Association. Another member, Herbert Standifer, also served on a district committee (Legislative Affairs) and is the Committee chairperson. Sponsoring the organization was Harold G. Hill, professor of secondary education at SFA. Laura Cox was club president and there were 90 active members. 1. Row one: Debra Taylor, treasurer; Laura Cox, president; Marilyn Houston, executive vice- president; Row two: Marion Touchston, historina; Barbara Freeman, secretary; Herbert Stanifer, member-at-large; Lexie Britt, second vice president; Jayna Mueller, first vice president; 2. Club members Laura Cox and Herbert Stanifer. 2. 90-Special Interest Special lnterest-91 Republicans represent political interests The SFA Young Republicans was a special interest group that encouraged all students of SFA to take a civic interest in their local, state and national governments and to instruct voters on the advantages and benefits of the Republican Party and it ' s principles. The club periodically invited guest speakers to talk about candidates and political issues. The club also held a campaign for candidates and had a voter registration table set up during the elections. Sponsoring the club was Norman Cox, assistant professor of marketing at SFA. Frank Teague was club president and there were 30 active members. 1. Members of the Young Republicans meet in front of the Austin Building for their group picture. 1 Photo by Bob Leonard 92-Special Interest Talking Hands show love Photos by Ron Hardy The Talking Hands Club provided a place and a group for sign language students to interact socially to improve their services and socialization to the deaf community of Nacogdoches. The club visited a school for the deaf, organized social activities, service projects and field trips. They also participated in Deaf Awareness week. Members of the club learned new skills and new signs. They also worked on acts and mimes for performances. Talking Hands was founded on SFA campus in 1982 and encouraged students and people in the community to come and join them. June Tenberg, instructor in counseling and special educational programs at SFA, was the sponsor of the club, John Kingsley was the club president and there were 25 active members. 1. The Talking Hands Club shows the sign of friendship which is their club sign, and " I love you, " a universal sign. Row One: John Kingsley, Sandie Whaley, Vicki Perkey, Michelle Downs, Susie Dillard, David Van Meter. Row Two: Drea Walker, Susan Santiago, Tommy Ross, Teresa Watkins, Todd Bagwell, Christy Durst, June Tenberg, Diane Chandler, Marcia Modier, Vicki Hand. Not Pictured: Karen Locke, David Wiley. 2. John Kingsley, president; Vicki Perkey, treasurer; Susan Santiago, vice president; Michelle Downs, secretary. Special lnterest-93 Hunting interests league 1. Row One: Ken Meill, Jimmy Jones; Row Two: Craig Accord, Matson Pearce, Jeff McLain, Barry Thomas, Joe Brashear, Philip Tannery. 1. Photos by Kevin Geil The Bush League was founded on the SFA campus in 1978. However, 1982-83 was the first year they were recognized as a University organization. It was founded to bring together students interested in serious hunting. The Brothers United for the Society of Hunters is a social organization which had an annual fall and spring barbeque for its members. Also the Bush League had a fall hunter expedition and a spring hunting trip in the East Texas area. Philip Tannery, president, said the Bush League provided students who were also serious hunters with a group with which to identify and socialize. The Bush League votes on one award — the Hunter of the Year. 94-Special Interest 1 Photos by Mitch Aiken. Girl Scouts provide many activities The oldest campus Girl Scout group in Texas was at SFA. Campus scouts at SFA provided fellowship and leadership through service activities within Girl Scouting and the college community. The Scouts held camping trips throughout the school year. A trip to the Texas Renaissance Festival and a trip to Kentucky for the National Campus Scout Convention were the main attractions in the Fall Semester. A workshop was planned for younger scouts in the area and a council wide leadership assistance program for scouts ages 6- 18 years old was held in April. 1. Row One: Pat Bittner, Jenny Singer, Denise Martin. Row Two: Linda Hanson, Dorothy Johnson, Janice Bittner. Row Three: Gwen Smith, Cindy Mittank, Anita Maynard. Back Row: Dianna Myers, Jennifer Wolf. 2. Pat Bittner and Gwen Smith talk about paying dues. Special lnterest-95 Soccer Club competes The Women ' s Soccer Club competed against other schools in the Texas Womens Collegiate Soccer League during their three month season. The women played teams such as Texas ASM, Trinity, Rice, Baylor, and Southwest Texas State. The club also participated in a tournament at the University of Texas at Austin which was the main tournament of the season. The soccer team was partially supported by the school as was most other club on campus, and partially supported through the dues of club members. In order to prepare for games against other women ' s soccer clubs, the SFA club practiced every day during their season. I , Kon Hardy Row One: Elaine Spittler, coach; Beth Richardson, Elizabeth Healy, Amy Brown, Lynda Seely, Susan Amend, Sharon Williams. Row Two: Lyn Schutt, Lisa Castano, Karen Archambault, Karen Burrow, Patty Miller. Row Three: Karen Riddle, Eve Ponder, Claudine Jones, Kim Parker, Patty Murphy, Pat Brown. 96-Special Interest Special lnterest-97 Foresters maintain standards Xi Sigma Pi was formed for forestry majors to help secure and maintain a high standard of scholarship in forestry resource management education. They also worked to improve resource management while promoting a fellowship for those engaged in forestry activities. Their social project was making a display honoring the foreign students in the forestry department. The display included pictures of the students and named the country they were from. 1. First Row: Sam Shupe, vice president; Melanie Vanlandingham, secretary. Back Row: Dr. Ricardo Clemente, adviser; Tony Brigham, president; Mike Bomberger, Ranger. 2 98-Special Interest Beta Gamma Sigma honors students Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma was an honorary organization that is the National Honor Society in Business Administration. There were three founding chapters of Beta Gamma Sigma in 1913. In order to start a Beta Gamma Sigma chapter on campus th e school must be accredited by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. The SFA School of Business was accredited in the spring semester of 1975 and a chapter was started in the spring of 1976. In the spring semester, Beta Gamma Sigma inducted graduates, but in the past they have only had the accreditation to induct undergraduates. The purpose of the society was to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment among students of business and administration and promote advancement of business operation. Beta Gamma Sigma selected the outstanding teacher in the School of Business and as a social event held a banquet at the end of the spring semester which featured an outstanding speaker. 1. Members of Beta Gamma Sigma, 2. Dr. Bobby Bizzell, adviser; Colleen Bemenderfer, president; Victor Clark, vice president, and Dr. John Lewis, adviser. Honor-99 Fraternity promotes business Alpha Kappa Psi was a professional business fraternity which was founded on SFA campus in 1966. They furthered the individual welfare of its members and fostered scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting and finance. They also promoted and advanced in institutions of college rank courses leading to degrees in business administration. The fraternity raised money for the Heart Association by holding a Bowl- A-Thon. They also held a Blood Drive. The fraternity toured Lufkin Industries and attended a college relations seminar with alumni. A Homecoming reception and a faculty luncheon were also held. The fraternity offered the Honorary Membership Award and the Brotherhood Award. Alpha Kappa Psi was sponsored by James M. Bowman, instructor in administrative services at SFA. The president of the fraternity was David Hayward and there were 25 active members. 1. Actives-Front-Row: Anita Eckert, Joyce Poindexter, Soja Herard. Second Row: Tami Thomas, Paige Swain, Curtis Eastberg, Misty Lipp. Third Row: Qerri Goodman, Donna Jones, Diane Hinkley. Fourth Row: David Hayward, Helen Dettling, Daniel Deaver, Lance Fauber. Fifth Row: Mark Poindexter, John Stewart, Janette Hultquist. Sixth Row: Susan Hutchins, Steve Reavis, Ed Houston, Cathy Taylor, Carla Cox and Tom Mack. 2. Pledges: Front Row: Mary Futrell, Denise Mastin, Jennifer Wolf, Lourie Holt, Qeri Fabien. Back Row: Randy O ' Brien, Ron Isbell, Ben Chastain, Randy Longman, Dana Daughtery and Kirk Butler. 100 Honor Students learn from trips Pi Sigma Alpha was an honorary organization with the purpose of stimulating interest in political science at SFA. This year Pi Sigma Alpha went to Washington D.C. during spring break to observe the political process at the national level. The club also traveled to Austin to meet with state senators and representatives. Pi Sigma Alpha financed these trips by showing movies on campus. They also sponsored lectures, voter registration drives and community service projects. President of Pi Sigma Alpha was Gregg Pilgreen and Mary Cams sponsored the organization. 1. Greg Pilgreen, president; Mary Cams, adviser; Susan Shindler, vice president. 2. Row one: Kris Rhodes, Greg Pilgreen, Susan Shindler, Mark Cams, Row two: Debbie Griggs, Dana Sneed, Tim Messonier. Back Row: Susan Miller, Bryan Easum, Lea Postin, Greg Garlisch. 102-Honor 1. Photos by Jim Stotts 2. 1. Row one: Kim Milligan, Maria McDaniel, Donna Taylor, Cindy Downs, Susan Miller, Mary Futrell, Tina Michalsky, Nancy Morgan, Sue Griffith, Alison Garrett, Weena Berel, Linda Abel, Lyn Paup, Paula Pickering, Bee Johnson. Back Row: Gloria Jackson, Lisa Cole, Cathy Kinsella, Cheryl Keehner, Gina Good man, Karen Carbonari, Debbie Anderson, Betty Carleton, Bands women rate one in 10 This year Tau Beta Sigma took many trips. These trips included a precinct convention at the University of Texas, the SFA football game in San Angelo and a three day East Texas area tour in February. Other activities were a hayride and a Homecoming dance in October, a spring banquet in April and money making projects. Tau Beta Sigma was the national honorary service sorority for collegiate bands-women. The purpose of TBE was to develop leadership and close relationships within the band and to promote good performance and selection of music. The Beta Zeta chapter of SFA was one of the top 10 chapters in the country. TBE members were required to work in the band office for 30 minutes per week, to serve water at marching rehearsals, to provide band rosters for all band members, to sponsor social activities for the band and to recruit prospective members for TBE. President of Tau Beta Sigma was Susan Liles. Sponsors were Mel Montgomery and Alice Howard. Joyce Wright, Susan Liles, Lynette Ellis, Lela Wilson, Lisa Thompson, Donna Churchman. 2. Lynette Ellis, Parliamentatian; Weena Berel, Treasurer; Linda Abel, Corresponding Secretary; Nancy Morgan, Recording Secretary; Cindy Downs, 2nd Vice President; Susan Miller, 1st Vice President; Susan Liles, President. Service- 103 Club for accounting Beta Alpha Psi was an accounting organization to encourage scholastic and professional excellence. The club provided entertainment for its members by having a swimming party in September, a wine and cheese party a Christmas party and a picnic to end the year. The club also did many things to further their academic knowledge and to meet its goals as a club. These activities included field trips, special speakers, seminars and tax clinics. The club worked to promote the study and practice of accounting and the provision of opportunities for self development through all their activities. 1. First Row: Carol Moody, secretary; Terry Murray, vice president; Liz Ramsay, secretary; Sherry Spurlock, treasurer. Back Row: Bill Hanna, vice president; Sharon Graves, Faculty vice president; Karen Ouzts, publicity; Colleen Bemenderfer, alumni affairs; Greg Wileman, president. 2. Members of Beta Alpha Psi. Photos by Bob Leonard. 104-Honor Honor-105 Biology sponsors two clubs Beta Beta Beta and the Biology Club were two organization sponsored by the Biology Department. Tri Beta was an honorary biology club at SFA which required a 3.0 GPA in biology as a prerequi site for membership. The club was established on the SFA campus in 1961 to promote scholarly and social activities among biology students. The club helped raise funds for the " Annual J.H. Burr Jr. Distinguished Lecture in Biology. " The Biology Club was open to anyone who had an interest in Biology. 1. The members of Beta Beta Beta meet in the lab to hold their monthly meeting. 2. These are the members of the Biology Club. 2. Photos by Mitch Aiken 106-Honor Photo by Ron Hardy Kappa Kappa Psi backs the band Kappa Kappa Psi society was formed to meet the needs of the band in the areas of rehearsals, performances, props and equipment. Some of their social events for the Fall included a trip to San Angelo, a Halloween hayride, Homecoming dance and a Spring formal. Service projects for Kappa Kappa Psi were to help with the East Texas Body Building Championship and other contests. They also worked concessions at solo and ensemble contests. Members Of Kappa Kappa Psi Fraternity. Honor- 107 Club tours sites Phi Alpha Theta, the honorary history fraternity sponsored numerous field trips for their members. Students on the trip to San Antonio toured the missions. Also £A0, and the History Club toured historic homes and battlefields in Vicksburg, MS. Lectures sponsored by $A0 and History club involved the faculty and these lectures were open to the public. (Jsually the faculty spoke on topics that they were researching at that time. I A0 awarded a scholarship key to the senior with the highest grades in history and also awarded an outstanding student award to the history student who contributed the most time and effort to i A0. 1. Photos by Kevin Geil 1 . Row One: Kay Mauritzen, Vice President; Debbie Griggs, Secretary; Carolyn Kimling, Historian; Back Row: Clark Sherman, President; Dana Sneed, Treasurer. 2. Members of Phi Alpha Theta and the History Club. 3. History Club Officers: Brad Bartlett, Karen Gray, Dianne Pace 108-Honor Phi Chi Theta fosters high ideals for women Phi Chi Theta was an honorary business and economics fraternity. They promoted the cause of higher business education and training for all women. They also fostered high ideals for women in business careers and encouraged fraternity cooperation among women preparing for such careers. A speaker from Houston Women ' s Forum spoke to the fraternity during the year. Various social events were planned for their members and they also ho sted the 1982 South Central District Convention. Phi Chi Theta participated in " Jump Rope for Heart " and sponsored holiday parties at Head Start. The fraternity won first place at a national convention in July , 1982 for the top efficiency rating program in the South Central District. Sponsoring the fraternity was Gene Wind, instructor in accounting at SFA. Beverly Boone was the fraternity president. There were 35 active members. 1. Liz Ramsey, Laural Furtado, Terri Murry, April Green, Elaine Fuller. 2. Members of Phi Chi Tehta. 1. Photos by Mitch Aiken Honor- 109 Club holds Founder ' s Day 1. Row one: Richard Chambers, Greg Rainwater. Row two: Paul Pleasant, Clifford Mills, Leon Lloyd, Danny Gallant, Howard Lewis. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was an honorary music society which was founded in 1964 at SFA to promote the highest standards of creativity, performance, education and research in music in America. The society held Founder ' s Day and Chapter Day recitals. One recital performed was music composed exclusively by American composers. They also held an annual Spring Banquet. The society sponsored the Annual Jazz Festival at SFA and served as ushers at various musical events. The society offered the Richard Lloyd Shipley Memorial Scholarship and the Membership Development Award. Darrell G. Holt, an assistant professor of music at SFA, was commissioned by the society to compose a jazz chart in the spring of 1982. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was sponsored by Dr. Thomas M. Houston. The Society president was Paul Pleasant and there were 16 active members. 1 Photo by Bob Leonard Initiation begins new year Photos by Mitch Aiken. Phi Gpsilon Omicron, national home economics honor society, started off the year by installing new members in October. A home economics counselor for Fayetteville, Arkansas visited to make the initiation special. The society strived to recognize and encourage academic excellence, professional service and leadership, and good character, as well as to make a commitment to advance the profession of home economics. In February, Phi Gpsilon Omicron celebrated its Founders ' Day with a special reception for the society ' s alumni. The group also awarded several scholarships during the year. The club was sponsored by Dr. Patsy Hallman, Dr. Margaret Rucker and Ms. Marge Nauman. Chapter president was Kathy Horndt. Other officers included Cindy Sebrun, 1st vice president; Cathy Clark, 2nd vice president; Amy Gleason, 3rd vice president; Lori Damskov, treasurer; and Karla Moore, historian, reporter and secretary. Row One: Bethel Cunningham, district VIII counselor; Dr. Margaret Rucker, professional pr ojects advisor; Kathy Horndt, president; Cindy Sebum, 1st vice president. Back Row: Amy Gleason, 3rd vice president; Cathy Clark, vice president for professional projects; Darla Moore, historian, reporter, secretary; Dr. Patsy Hallman, chapter advisor; Marge Nauman, financial advisor. Not Shown: Lori Damskov, treasurer Society plans fund raiser Scabbard and Blade was a national Military Honor Society that hoped to raise the standards of military education, to promote the military traditions of public service, leadership and cooperation. The society planned several fund raising projects so that they could donate the money toward the improvement of their facilities for the 1. Members of the Scabbard and Blade National handicapped at SFA. They also held Military Honor Society. an annual Make-Tracks 6.2 mile fun run. The society was open only to contract students in advance military science who were working toward a commission in the Gnited States Army. Scabbard and Blade was sponsored by Captain Richard Riggs of the Gnited States Army. Beverly Chester was the club president, captain and commander. There were 16 active members. 1 Bob Leonard Club encourages service The Accounting Club featured guest speakers, took field trips, held a party at the Coors plant and to end the year held a Spring Banquet. The Accounting Club encouraged and fostered the ideal of service as the basis of the accounting profession. As a medium between professionals and students the club helped to develop high moral, scholastic and professional attainments and helped club members and practicing accountants to meet. Sponsors were Jesse D. Mixon and Fred G. Dial and Anita Moser was the club president. 1. Row One: Cherrie Jones, Anita Moser, Deb Gilson, Renee Surrat, Debbie Dillon, Beth Gross, Julie Hunger, Margaret Finley, Kris Johnston. Row Two: Sandra Craig, Melissa VanMarel, Monica Gill, Susanne Cockrell, Melissa Jimerson, Suzanne Schwarz, Jackie Lucey, Row Three: Fred Dial, Lisa Stover, Linda Vontrager, Mary Pollard, Cindy Welckle, Diana McQueen. Back Row: William Hann, Sidney Wans, Alvin LeGardye, Jessie Mixon, Kenny McKay. 2. Row One: Anita Moser, president; Sandra Craig, secretary; Row two: Kenny McKay, vice president; Debbie Gilson, treasurer. 1 Photos by Jim Stotts Academic-1 13 Club benefits from growth The Geology Club had its largest membership this year. Scott Pate, president of the Geology Club said, that there had been a great growth in the geology department recently. This increased interest in geology has boosted student and faculty involvement in the club. Fund raising activities included a raffle for gift certificates to various geology supply houses. Also money was raised from two parties that were held during the year. The money raised was used to purchase audio- visual equipment and a slide and tape series for the geology department. The Geology Club attended a field trip in central Texas that was sponsored by Texas schools. Other activities included speakers from area industrial firms and professors on campus. The Geology Club also provided students and faculty with a newsletter that was printed twice during the year. 1. Row One: Keith Belk, Ken Hitchcock, Marilyn Allison, Laurie Scott. Row Two: Jeff Smith, Beth Smith, John Preston, Scott Pate, Valreie Leidy, Carolyn Jones, Jerline Aldis, Ralph Aldis, Dr. Austin Sartin. Back Row: Eddie Standard, Wayne Turney, Roger Kaestner, Russ Alexander, Russell Callender, Bill Russell, Karen Wise, Ken Mohn, Dr. Vilkner Gobel. 2. Row One: Scott Pate, president; Ken Mohn. 3. Bob Leonard vice president; Row Two: Karen Wise, treasurer; Carolyn Jones, secretary; Jerline Aldis, programs chairman. 3. Quest speaker, Joe Loftis, owner and president of Strata Explorational. 1 14-Academic ASID fosters excellence 1 Photos by Kevin Qeil The American Society of Interior Design was an academic organization that promoted interest and excellence in the field of interior design. Activities sponsored by the club were fund raising projects, guest speakers and field trips which were planned during their monthly meeting. The president of the club also attended the national conference. 1. Front Row: Sandy Hale, programs director; Dianne Ruoff, publicity; Katherine Moore, vice president; Back Row: Darla Moore, secretary; Tania Laird, president; Laura Smith, treasurer; Cindy Seburn, social chairman; 2. Front Row: Mack Ramsey, Cherri Etchelecu, Angi Lipsey, Eileen Odell, Amanda Penton, Sharon Mueller, Roxanne Sagen, Cerethia Journey, Mrs. Sally Ann Hegland. Second Row: Donna Taylor, Kathy Smith, Darla Moore, Sandy Hale, Laura Smith, Tania Laird, Cindy Seburn, Katherine Moore, Diane Ruoff, Lala Dedrileson, Leisha Moore. Back Row: Valerie Warner, Susanne Boatman, Amy Gleason, Kim Klein, Penni Qrossenbacher, Nancy Anderson, Debbie McKain, Helen Qlaser, Kimberly Entorf, Vicki Fischer, Jenny Hughes, Janet Bradford, Sharon Guttenberger, Leah Stovall, Sharon Jongeward, Mitzi Perritt. Academic- 1 15 Marketing learns from field trips The purpose of the marketing club was to expose students to various opportunities in marketing. Highlights of the marketing club included: a Dallas field trip to the World Trade Center and a Houston field trip to Lippman, Wingfield, Dannebaum, Goodman advertising agency. Many professionals spoke to the marketing club which included: T.J. Randolph, the regional sales manager for Brystol Labs. The marketing club also had a Christmas party for its members at the close of the Fall Semester. 1. Marketing Club officers: Lisa Hardy, Publicity; Clint Beard, Secretary; DeAnne Mason, President; Greg Masters, Vice President; Sara Newell, Treasurer. 2. Members of the American Marketing Club. 1 Photos by Jim Stotts 2. 116-Academlc . Photos by Jim Stotts Horticulture learns to grow plants The Horticulture clubs purpose was to give students the chance to work with and gain some practical working knowledge of plants. Some of the annual projects were plant sales and lectures. One must have a desire to learn and want to work with plants in order to become a member of the club. 1. Jamie Powers, treasurer; Terrianne Heap, secretary; Rufus Cravens, vice president; Gaylyn Bennet; president. 2. Members of the Horticulture Club. Club mixes parties, learning The Computer Science Club was founded to promote interest in the field of computer science and to provide increased knowledge of the science. They also wanted to provide a clearer means of communication between persons having an interest in computers. The club participated in various activities which included field trips, guest speakers and a programming contest. They also held a Christmas party and a Spring party. The club was sponsored by Dr. C. A. Wood, chairman of the department of computer science. C. J. Fitzgerald was the club President and there were 57 active members. 1. Officers are C. J. Fitzgerald, president; Debbie Allen, treasurer; and Stacy Rains, secretary. Not pictured: tee Hines, vice president. 2. Row One. C. J. Fitzgerald, Jim Sharel, Tina Kutcher. Row Two: Danny Thompson, MelissaTremmel, Brian McCabe, Vicky Rowland, Lee Hathaway, Janet Harris, James Shiflett. Row Three: Stacy Pickett, Stephanie Grey, Beverly Zdanski, Laurie Holt, Shanda King, Kim Berlson, Carolyn LaBara. Row Four: Chris Torhune, Stuart Gouvdrnante, Richard Wrench, Gordon Vaughn, Barry Maser, Edward Davis. Back Row: Debbie Allen, Stacy Rains, Windy Hinckel, Lori Wiliams, Travis Buster, Percilla Kastella. 1 18-Academic 1. Photo by Ron Hardy 2. Fraternity fosters high standards Delta Psi Kappa was an organization formed to encourage high standards of scholarship and professional preparation in health, physical education and recreation. The members furthered their interests in the profession of physical education and related fields while recognizing worthwhile achievements in these areas. The club also provided fellowship for people in this profession. Activities of Delta Psi Kappa were a Founders Day Tea sponsored by Dallas alumni, a Homecoming luncheon, Christmas party and a mini- convention for the Southwest providence. Their service project was a jump-a-thon for the American Heart Association. I. Delta Psi Kappa officers; Katie Black, vice president; Gayla Carnahan, Secretary; Marilyn Simmons, co-treasurer; Sharon English, historian; Amy Clabaugh, president. 1 Photos by Ron Hardy Academic-1 19 ASPA encourages business ethics The American Society for Personnel Administration (ASPA) was a national organization sponsored by the Houston Personnel Administration. They were founded on SFA campus in May, 1979. The organization wished to acquaint students with the field of personnel administration, its interrelationships with business management and to develop managers and personnel administrators for the future who had been given up-to-date information about the field of personnel administration. They also wished to promote participation in the ASPA chapter in professional personnel activities and to encourage professional business ethics. On the second Wednesday of every month, the society attended the Houston Personnel Association meeting. At these meetings the society had dinner with approximately 500 personnel directors and listened to various speakers. Two of the speakers were Randy Lochart, graduate of SFA and management trainee for J.C. Penney and Virginia Rousseau, assistant vice president and professional recruiter for the Republic Bank in Houston. In September, an ASPA party was held. In October, they held a wine and cheese social for alumni and in December there was a Christmas party. The society established an alumni association within the ASPA. They contacted all past members and began to organize them. Donations helped establish this alumni association. Photos by Bob Leonard 1. First row: Tanya Wood, President. Second row: Janet Peltier, treasurer; Debbie Scarborough, secretary; JoLynn Donnelly, vice president. 120-Academic Club strives for understanding The Spanish Club at SFA strived to obtain a better understanding of the Spanish language, its people and its culture. The club planned to take a trip to Cozamel around Christmas. They also held a praline sale in the University Center and participated in the Fall Fair. The club was also involved in public service activities which included singing Christmas songs at a nursing home. Sponsoring the club was Dr. Ann Doyle, assistant professor of modern languages at SFA. Allison Clendenen was the club president and there were approximately 25 active members. 1. First Row: Nelda Mancha, Liz Oglesby, Rosa Martin, Julie Achott, Allison Clendenen. Back Row: Terry Copland, Paula Jacobson, Christina Mennella, Tom Weidmer. Academic-121 Karate seen as an art and a sport The SFA Karate Club was a recognized club at SFA and participated in both karate demonstrations and tournaments. The club wished to stimulate interest in and knowledge of karate as a sport and as an art. The club helped its members to develop self confidence, concentration and respect for one ' s self and surroundings. The club ' s classes were taught by an instructor and by advanced students. The students were taught stretching exercises, basic hand and foot techniques, proper breathing, kumite, kata, weapons and self- defense. The SFA Karate Club was sponsored by Dr. Bruce Bailey, associate professor of psychology at SFA. Andy Dougharty was the club president. 1. The SFA Karate Club. 2. The officers of the Karate Club. 3. A demonstration is given in class. 122-Academic Club encourages interest in physics The Society of Physics wished to, encourage interest in physics. They also stressed academic and fellowship encouragement for its members. The society met at 8 p.m. every Wednesday in the Miller Science Building. The society participated in many activities during the year. They held public observational viewing sessions, a zone 10 convention and a physics and engineering night. They also held science tours and a SPS Banquet. The club was sponsored by Dr. Harry D. Downing, an assistant professor of physics at SFA. 1 . Row One: Kevin Dodds, Thomas Whipple, Dr. Harry Downing. Row Two: Robin Haines, Jeff Turner, Jim Miller, Row Three: Clay Cacas, John MacPeak. Row Four: David DeBesk, Tom Young, Darlene Reynolds. Row Five: Mark Wong, Laura Kahrl. Back Row: Joyce Wright, Terri LeCorix, Kay McKaygue, John Hladky. 1 Kevin Geil Academic- 123 Geolog ists host convention 1. Row One: Lauren Cole, Secretary; Carolyn Jones, Vice-President. Back Row: Kris Howe, Treasurer; Beth Smith, President. 2. Row One: Micheal Cranford, Lauren Cole, Kristi Howe, Glenn Jully, Scott Plate. Row Two: Andy McElvany, Laurie Scott, Chrissy Starbuck, Carloyn Jones, Valerie Leidy, Mary Whalstrom. Row Three: Julie Paul, Jim Winter, Kenneth Mohn, Kevin Jones, Jim Fowler. Row Four: Dr. Austin Sartin, Faculty avisor, Gregory Clay, Howard King, Bryan Riggs, Wayne Tueney, Ron Smith, Beth Smith. Back Row: Kelly Overton, Scott Mills, Glenda Gross, Russell Cason, Mark McBride. The American Association of Petroleum Geologists was an organization devoted to promoting the highest standards of business ethics, personal honor and professional conduct. During the year the association received various petroleum geologists visiting the SFA campus. In the spring, they conducted a field trip in the East Texas area. The group also hosted the geology section of the Texas Academy of Science convention in the spring. Several members also attended the annual convention of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists in Dallas. 2 1. Photos by Bob Leonard 1. Photos by Bob Leonard Art for fun 1. Row one: Gayle Hazen, Kim Davis. Row two: James Snyder, Melanie Nichols, Anell Alexander, Missy McBride, Tena Pullen, Shanda Baker. Row Three: Robert West, Mary Phillips, Kim Boykin, Bill Arscott, Sylvia Porter. 2. Anell Alexander, president; Sylvia Porter, programs vice president; James Snyder, sponsor; Kim Boykin, treasurer; Melanie Nichols, secretary; Gayle Hazen, membership vice president. Kappa Pi, the international art fraternity, started off the year with a weekend trip to the Renaissance Festival in Magnolia immediately after inducting their new members. Also in the fall semester, the fraternity sponsored informal lectures by art professors and night drawing sessions for students. An undergraduate art show was produced by the club during the spring semester. Kappa Pi also presented scholarships to outstanding art students in the spring. During the entire year, Kappa Pi members participated in gallery openings and service projects with the Lufkin State School. The purpose of Kappa Pi was to reward conscientious artistic efforts, and to raise the standards of artistic works among college students. Academic- 125 Pi Kappa Delta ranked 39th 1 . Row One: Rene Richardson. Row Two: Nan- nette Davis, Judy Carr, David Greer, Ray Barr. Back Row: Doug Meyers, Julie Ball, Hyden Knott, Janlyn Hesbit, Jim Ray. In 1982 Pi Kappa Delta, SFA ' s debate team, was ranked 39th among all U.S. college debate teams. Pi Kappa Delta s ponsored public debates which aroused curiosity and excitement in the student body. The first topic debate was " Should the Greek Social System on SFA Campus be Abolished? " . These public debates raised money to send Pi Kappa Delta to the National Debate Tournament in Estes Park, CO. Pi Kappa Delta attended many inter-collegeiate speech tournaments in Arkansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma and Texas. Also, Pi Kappa Delta hosted a high school tournament and an area college tournament. The purpose of the debate fraternity was to promote forensics- debate and individual speeches such as persuasive, informative, extemporaneous, prose, poetry and duo-dramatic. 1 Photo by Bob Leonard Sigma Gamma Epsilon excels in science Sigma Gamma Epsilon was a national society for students who excelled in the earth sciences. The club provided a tutor service for undergraduate gelogy majors. The society attended the 29 national convention of the Society of Sigma Gamma Epsilon at Tulane University in New Orleans, LA in October. Other activities for the year included sponsoring guest speakers for the geology department and the annual Signa Gamma Epsilon banquet in April. At the banquet, the society honored outstanding students in the geology field with awards. The Tarr Award was presented to the one geology student who excelled the most during the year. 1. Bill Russell, president; Jerline Aldis, corresponding secretary. 2. Row one: Carolyn Jones, Ralph Aldis, Valarie Leidy, Julie Paul, Marilyn Allison, Pat Sharp, Faculty Advisor, Carey Crocker. Row Two: Darrell Eubanks, Jerline Aldis, Bill Russell, Terry Dempsey, Michael Cranford, Dan Zelios, Greg, Rainwater, Glenda Gross. 1. Photos by Kevin Geil 2. Academic-127 Pre-Law observes legislature Attorneys, law school students, judges and law school admission authorities spoke to SFA ' s Pre-Law Club this year in an effort to familiarize students with legal institutions and to convey information about law school admission and exams. The club visited Baylor Law School in the fall and attended an actual law school lecture. In the spring, students visited the University of Texas Law School and observed the State Legislature in session. The Pre-Law Club also attended the Prelaw society of Texas Convention. The club ' s sponsor was Dr. Donald Gregory, and officers were; Lynette Pierce, president; Mary McCord, vice- president; Shannon Rankin, secretary; and Allison Garrett, treasurer. Promoting and encouraging high moral and ethical standards in the study of law was the club ' s main purpose. 1 . Court reporter for the District Court Jerry Poole speaks to the Pre-Law Club. 2. Jerry Poole shows the club around the court room. 2. 1 . Row One: Mary McCord, Vice President; Lynette Pierce, President; Back Row; Shannon Rankin, Secretary; Allison Barrett, Treasurer. 2. Row One: Joey Fults, Alan Curry, Patti Mitchell, Lana Tarr, Tammy Bogdany, Troy Wood, Nelson Nash, Carol Adams, Julie Schott. Back Row: Lisa Higginbotham, Sandy Ramsey, Diana Whitescarvers, Terry Weldon, Jon Wallace, Tim Jones, Vicki Mbanaso, Mary McCord, Lynette Pierce, Dr. Donald Gregory, Shannon Rankin, Kirby Smith, Tommy Tucker, Dana Heath, Elizabeth Healy, Gregg Mathis. Mot Pictured: Douglas Maddux, Joi Ross, James Stromen, Allison Garrett, Don Jones, Nanette Davis, Robert Jones, Riscus Long, Carol Adams Debborah Boatman, Gregg Pilgreen, David decker, Ellen Smith, David Miller. 1 Photos by Mitch Aiken 2. Academic-129 The Pine Log staffs gain experience 1. Photos by Mitch Aiken " The Pine Log " was SFA ' s bi- weekly student newspaper. The paper had a staff for reporting and for producing ads. Staffs changed with each semester. The Fall staff editor was Billy Hunt, Frost senior, who described his staff as " a close knit group. " He said that the people who staff " The Pine Log " " aren ' t looking for grades, they are looking for experience. " The paper was published every Tuesday and Friday. This meant that the staff came to work during the preceding afternoon and stayed until the paper was ready to be taken to the printer which was usually the early morning before the paper was distributed. Carl Furry, Spring staff editor from Houston, had worked on " The Pine Log " for three years. He said, " It ' s difficult to stay up until four or five in the morning and then the next morning find out some of the errors you ' ve made. " The ad staff also worked long hours. This staff of four people was responsible for getting the ads from local businesses into the paper. 1. Fall ad staff: Jodi Stiff, Donna Eaton Essler. Kim Boykin. Billy Carlson. 2. Fall Staff: Front Row: Gary Ferraris, Jeff Pownall, Doug Myers, Susan Gilkerson. Back Row: Kim Keyes, Steve Anthony, Bill Hunt, Carl Furry, Elisa Bizzell, Dara Vandervoort, Joyce Cotter. Not Pictured: Liz Lawless. 130-Academic Pine Log-131 1 . Kevin Geil Sigma Delta Chi promotes goals 1. Row one: Kim Keys, Joi Ross, Bill Hunt, Donna Essler. Back row: Liz Lawless, Kim Garrett, Steve Tatum, Cindy Fisher, Pam Richards. Society of Professional Journalists, Sigma Delta Chi, was the largest journalistic fraternity in America. The group promoted two main goals: 1, to foster fellowship between professionals and student journalists and 2, to keep up the fight for freedom of information. Sigma Delta Chi members voted on two outstanding journalism students, Billy Hunt and Liz Lawless, to represent the SFASG chapter at the national Sigma Delta Chi convention held in November in Milwaukee, Wl. A book and bake sale was held in October to help Hunt and Lawless defray expenses of their trip. In addition, the Communication Professor of the Year was chosen by Sigma Delta Chi members. Officers for this year were Billy Hunt, president; Joi Ross, vice president; Kim Keyes, secretary treasurer; and Donna Eaton Essler, social chairman. David Whillock was sponsor. 132-Professional Club honors individuals The Vocational Teachers Association of Texas student section was founded on SFA campus in 1979. They wished to promote the interests of future teachers of vocational home economics. They also wanted to honor individuals for outstanding contributions in this field and to allow members an opportunity to learn more about vocational home economics and teaching. The Association participated in a progressive dinner and the Home Economics Christmas party. They also had guest speakers and held an election of new officers in December. The association gave annual awards for outstanding upperclassmen, lowerclassmen and member. The Vocational Homemaking Teachers Association of Texas student section was sponsored by Dr. Patsy Hallman, associate professor of home economics at SFA. Jeannie Sowell was the club President and there were 30 active members. 1. Group picture of the Vocational Teachers Association. Photo by Kevin Geil Academki-133 Nurses travel to conventions The Student Nurses ' Association sent delegates to the national nurses convention in Baltimore and to the state nurses ' convention in Fort Worth. In the Fall, the Nursing Association held a candy drive and a clothing drive. Both drives were a big success. They also helped with the Special Olympics and held BP drives. The Student Nurses ' Association at SFA was developed to promote professionalism in nursing. Sponsoring the club was James Robertson. Susan Woolfe was president of the Nurses ' Association and there were 30 active members. 1. Photos by Jim Stotts 1. Carol Phillips, Sam Springer, Vanessa White, Wendy Branch, Elizabeth Dement, Francis Rodriguez, Suzanne Wolf. Second Row: Paula Long, Terri Sanders, Carol Morris, Laura Jackson, Lynne Robinson, Debbie Wheeler. Back Row: B.J. McKinney, Brenola Adams, Joy Gseary, Karen Montoya, Mary Love, Beverly Bramlett, Annette Revoir. 2. Officers. Front Row: Paula Long, vice president, Suzanne Wolfe, president; Carol Morris, treasurer; Vanessa White, historian; Carol Phillips, adviser. Group promotes worship Chi Alpha was a religious organization at SFA that promoted wholeness through worship, fellowship, discipleship and witness. The group held various concerts which included Terry Talbot and Mickey Gates, and they showed movies such as The Music Box and Assignment Life. They also participated in a Homecoming Banquet. Dr. Wayne Boring sponsored Chi Alpha Assembly. Kathleen Pedigo was the acting president and there were 30 active members. 1. Officers: Phil Gates, campus minister; Kathleen Pedigo. president; Cheryl Pyle, student leader; Pattie Grigsby. treasurer. 2. First Row: Lee Ann Nichols, Kathleen Pedigo, Cecilia Rodriguez, Carolyn Crabtree, Cheryl Pyle, Karen Edmondson, Scooter Jentsch. Second Row: Phil Gates, Cindy and Heather Gates, Kim Karnes, Dawn Weary. Back Row: Gary Willmon, Curtis Reider, John Woodman, Pattie Grigsby, Curtis Butler, Dennis Glazener, Mark Mills, Griffin Mauser, Debbie Curtis, EH. Hewitt. Religious-135 Canterbury keeps schedule Canterbury was a fellowship of joy and openness, of love and acceptance. It was a spiritual fellowship in a college setting where a balance between the intellectual, emotional and spiritual areas of life were encouraged. The Canterbury Association had many weekly activities. On Sundays, the students met for dinner after which they stayed for a program or special speakers. Topics for these meetings ranged from women priests to abortion to the draft. Tuesday nights brought discussion groups that talked about truth, purpose and meaning of life as a faithful follower of Jesus Christ. On Wednesday night communion was observed. The Canterbury Association had two retreats in October, a convention in February and the Diocesan Canterbury Retreat in March. 1. Assistant to the chaplin Kathleen Geiger and the Reverend Mike Falls. 2. Members of the Canterbuty Association. 136-Religious ISO keeps busy with variety of events The Independent Social Organization brought together students that were interested in involvement in social events and service projects. ISO ' s service projects for the fall semester included curb painting, a canned goods drive for needy people at Thanksgiving and a blood drive at the close of the fall semester. A Halloween party was the highlight of the social events for fall. A beautifying effort to clean up the Blue Hole was a service project for spring. Also, included in the spring semester were a woodsy and a fund raiser. 1. Row One: Suzanne McGettigan, Secretary; Tran Hargrove, Social Chairman; Ronni Hannei. Treasurer. 2. Row Two: Diedre Goetz. Phillip Sizer, Gwen Fell, Jon Kvelto, Vicki Ferguson, Marianne Cross, Tran Hargrove, Ada Garcia, Todd Shaw. Row Three: Ann Gorrselig, Terry Wagoner, Molly Wilcox, Alicia Strom, Tammy Carter, Suzanne McGettigan, Becki Soundergaard, Galen Bennett, Dave Creech- Advisor. Back Row: Trent Cobbern, Richard Payton, Roy Welch, Jakie Smith, Dick Smith, Richard Liverett, Ronni Hanner, Keith Miller, Mark McBride, Cindy Kaplita. 1 Photos by Jim Stotts 2. Service- 137 Baptists celebrate life This year the Association of Baptist Students provided several opportunities each week for Christian fellowship. A " Celebrate Life " service was held each Tuesday night with films, guest speakers and lecturers. On Thursday nights, the group conducted a Book of James Bible Study and each Friday morning, they held a prayer breakfast. Other highlights of the year were the National Association of Baptist students retreats in October and February and the annual mission trip in the summer. The ABS student center at 119 E. College St. was open to everyone from 8 a.m. to 12 midnight daily. The group ' s purpose was to be a spiritual training center for Christians and a gospel witness to those without Christ. The association had 35 active members. The group ' s sponsor was Bob Bryant and its director was Kirk Shelton. ' Photos by Ron Hardy 1. The Association of Baptist Students ' house. 2. Row One: Judy Rohlin, Shu-Fen Sheng, Carta Ashley, Cathy Scarbrough, Karen Burford, Teresa Pollard, Regina Compton, Leigh Ann Dixon, Mica McMillan, Tina Barron. Row two: Robert Rohlin, Terri McRae, Connie Maddox, Stuart Overstreet, Vicki Shoemaker, Don Morris, Jeff Kelley, Kirk Shelton, Row three: Deena Adams, Kenneth Crager, Matt Parker, Toby Drake. Back Row: Valerie Clark, Farrel Pollard, Tim Steadman, Joe Harbuck, Andy Jaruis. 138-Religious 1 . Bob Leonard Inter-Varsity starts with conference Meeting on Fridays at 6:30 p.m. in the (J.C., the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship worked toward three goals: evangelism, discipleship and missions. Inter-Varsity ' s first special event of the year was the Texas Fall Conference exploring the topic " Where is the Justice of God? " The topic was covered by Bill Taylor, a professor at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School in Deerfield, Illinois, and former missionary in Guam. The weekend retreat took 20 SFA students to meet about 100 other students to participate in singing, skits, Bible study and recreation. John Watson, Inter-Varsity president, described the weekend as, " a total blast. " Special activities for the rest of the year included Evangelism Training Seminar, a Bible and Life Conference at SFA, World Hunger Week and a beach evangelism project. 1. Members of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Religious-139 BSU reaches out to needs The BSU was an organization concerned with the spiritual growth in college students. The group worked as individuals to reach out to the needs of people on campus. This was done through Bible studies, discipline groups and retreats. BSC! especially reached out to fresh- men because a lot of them had never been away from home before, and like others on campus, they just need ed a friend. The BSU also harbored other ways of reaching out. Two such missions were groups that visited the nursing homes and children ' s missions. Row one: Wanda Moore, Susan Perry, DeDe Duncan, Tiffany Upton. Row two: Kristie Fontenot, Lauree Hugonin, Michelle Tooley, Nunette Myers, Jerri Moore, Rowena Green, Teresa Tennison. Back row: Scott Harrell, Mark Law ton, Jim Gerlach, Kelly Blake, Ron Beard, Dave Jobe, Don Allen. 2. Members of the Baptists Student Union. 1 Photos by Ron Hardy 140-Religious Wesley spreads its message 1. Row One: Anthony Lightfoot, Yvonne Swinney, Chris Jackson, Beth Love, Denise March, Beth Choate, Lisa Howell, Mary Stoval, Alan Stoval. Row two: Randy Warren, Lydia Youch, Jaylynn Van Marel, Sharon Schwing, Laura Phillips, Linda McMahan, Agnes Geouge, Teresa McKay, Isabell, Gerry Stoval. Row Three: Kim Cooper, Linda Fennel, Dee Dee Duncan, Lisa Jones, Jo Gay, Renee Watkins, Robert Bradley, Mark Dalhoff, Mike Tabb, Mark Gorman, Kevin Logan, Jeff Gage, Tim Eden, Bill McDowell, Susie Dillard, David Ray Coulton. Back Row: Don Hart, Mark Fleming, David Persons. The Wesley Foundation was a religious organization that was founded to promote and spread the news that Jesus Christ is Lord and Savior. They wanted to spread his message through their services, ministries and through the fellowship of students on and off campus. Wesley planned many different events such as a fall retreat at Hodges Gardens, a Thanksgiving dinner, Christmas party, spring mission work project and a sunrise Easter service. Wesley guest speakers included many prominant ministers such as Randy Mullikin, Nick Scholars and Dr. Wayne Jones. Wesley encouraged all people to come and participate at their fellowships. There were no dues and no membership requirements. Bob Leonard Religious! Alpha Phi Omega promotes friendship The national service fraternity Alpha Phi Omega has been on campus since 1961, promoting leadership, friendship and service on campus and in the community. This year the fraternity used a new way of tallying service points. Under the old system, individuals were required to put in 30 hours of work to be qualified as an active member. The new system was based on units. For every hour of work, one earned two to four units. Active members had to have 75 units. Each service carried a different unit value. This was to encourage people to get involved in different activities. President John Walters, Goodrich junior, says that they changed the system " to see how it will work. Right now it ' s just an experiment. " At the end of the fall semester, the group voted to see which system they liked the best. Some of the projects the group was involved in were working with the Humane society, MDA, RHA, telethon and seminars. 1. First Row: David Porg, James Berm III. James Peters, Melvin Maurice Rausaw Jr. Second Row: Bruce Hawkins, Craig Oldfield, Lance Caraway, Stephen Goodson, Barry Moser. Back Row: David Bagwell, John Walters Jr., Robert Barth, Don Parks, Dave Baccus. 2. First Row: Mammy Mor- gan, Shelly Watts, Theresa Prior, Lisa Kate. Bar- bara Kramer, Stephanie Davis, Sherry Edwards, Ginny Singer. Second Row: Maria Sanders, Bar- vara Deutsch, Denecia Dodson, Rennauta Mitchel, Patty Turner, Paula Summers, Kathleen McGann. Back Row: Melanie Shupe, Sandy Patton, Janice Chemlar, Gwenna Buchanan, Gaye Peterson, Lori Jefferson, Janice Bittner. 1 Photos by Ron Hardy 2 142-Service Service- 143 Service sorority receives national honor Gamma Sigma Sigma was a national service sorority. Their goals were to assemble college and university women in the spirit of service to humanity and to render service to school, town and country in any capacity in which they could. The sorority received national recognition from President Reagan in the form of Gamma Sigma Sigma Week. They held an Awards Banquet at the end of the fall and also held an Alumni Barbeque homecoming weekend. Gamma Sigma Sigma participated in various service projects. They included visits to Timberlands and Nacogdoches Convalescent Centers, worked with the Headstart program, Halfway House, Women ' s Shelter, Lufkin State School, Blood Drive, Neoterral, Adopted Grandmothers program, and they also prepared tray favors for Memorial Hospital. The sorority was the largest chapter in Texas and was honored nationally as an outstanding chapter. Some members held national offices and the sorority had the most service hours in the state. Gamma Sigma Sigma had honorary big brothers which were voted on by the chapter to assist with service projects and participate in all activities. The sorority was sponsored by Earnestine Henry, associate dean of student development at SFA, and the president of the sorority was Brenda Varner. There were 57 active members. 1. Photos by Jirn Stotts 1. Row one: Shannon Glidden, parliamentarian; Gayla Holcomb, first vice president; Brenda Varner, president; Lari Damskov, recording secretary; Teresa McKnight, social chairman; Row Two: Gloria Strekfuss, alumni secretary; Helen Glaser, smile sis Theta; Kelly Corbin, smile sis Gamma, Anne Stasney, publicity historian; Lou Ann Richardson, second vice president; Mary Ramsey, treasurer. 2. Anne Stasney at Headstart on old Tyler Road. 144-Service 1. Betty Iglinsky, new sponsor, gets her t-shirt. 2. Row one: Shannon Glidden, Marilyn Houston, Mary Holman, Dolly Bausnach, Donna Dickinson, Brianna Hammock, Kay McKague, Cayla Holcomb. Suzanne Chambers, Lisa Richardson. Row two: Betty Iglinsky, Laurie Hornsby, Helen Claser, Debbie Waters, Bobbie Sue Moore, Jane Burns, Jane Nicholson, Brenda Varner, Missy Dugger, Denise Faber, Linda Bedford, Amy Hobgood, Leslie Tonroy, Pat Bittner, Mandy Penton, Monica Guerra. Row three: Margo Swain, Donna Cater. Whitney Caruso, Amy Gallenbach, Kim Burlson, Lori Damskov, Back Row: Greg Robinson, Kari O ' Quinn, Anne Stasney, Darlene Reynolds, Donna Crumley, Sandy Parham, Tricia Light, Angle Griffin, Teresa McKnight, Donna Penn, Kelly Richards, Lou Ann Richardson, Mary Ramsay, Jeannie Sowell, Jennie Van Dyke, Michelle Lindly, Kelly Corbin, Shelly Petterson, Tina Louviere, Cindy Havens, Susan Lemmon, Amy Carpenter. 1 Photos by Jim Stotts 2. Service-145 Tri-C ' s serve campus, community 1. Members of Tri-C ' s meet at Northridge Arms to hold their meeting. Photo by Kevin Geil Tri-C ' s, a young women ' s Christian service organization, served the SFA campus and community by relating their love for Christ. This was done through their service projects, which included visiting the elderly at Rockhaven Nursing Home, trying to help Godtel Ministries, visiting the children at the Halfway house and organizing a food drive. Each semester, a pledge party was held to inform impossible pledges of the organization. 146-Service UC Programs sponsor committees 2. Pholos by Kevin Geil The UC Programs Board is the head of all the committees that are organized by GC Programs. These people approved proposals submitted by the committees to determine the level of funding for each activity. They also determined policy and procedure for governing the committees. Executives on this committee began their term in April. The Hospitality committee served as the official host for visitors to the campus. Other activities sponsored by this group were pictures with Santa, Val-o-grams and working with the A cappella Choir to produce the Madrigal Dinner. 1. CJC Programs Board. Front Row: Tom Craig, Pam Hesser, Stephanie Borden, Tom Barton. Second Row: Jane McClain, Cheryl Hess, Gigi Cnderhill, Heather Wright. Third Row: Terri Crump, Judge Hansen, Sheila Brown, Mark Hess, Pam Wilhelm. Back Row: Marlin Bryant, Steve Westbrook, Mary Manry. 2. The members of the Hospitality Committee. U.C. Programs- 147 Committees bring people to SFA The Performing Arts Committee and the Ideas and Issues Committee were formed to bring people to the SFA campus. The Performing Arts Committee was responsible for bringing concerts to East Texas. They brought such groups as Alabama and Cheap Trick. The committee offered jobs in crowd control, ticket validating, catering, security and stage crew. The Ideas and Issues Committee brought qualified speakers to the campus to inform, educate and present points of view. They tried to coordinate the speaker with the academic departments. 1. Ideas and Issues Committee: Ann May, Heather Wright, Rick Moe, Karen Helmer, Susan Bird. 2. Performing Arts Committee members. 1 Photo by Jim Stotts 2 148-Service Committees provide entertainment 1 . Photos by Kevin Geil and Mitch Aiken Diversions and Outdoor Recreations were two of the (JC Programs Committees. The Diversions Committe provided the SFA community with various professional and amateur entertainment. The entertainment included such performers as mimes and singers. Members of the committee participated in the selection of performers, producing and promoting the actual show. The Outdoor Recreation Committee provided SFA students with camping expeditions, hikes, rockclimbing and other adventuresome events. Camping equipment was available through the committee rental system. 1. The Diversions Committee was made up of only two members. 2. Members of the Outdoor Recreation Committee stand in front of their display window for their group picture. UC Programs-149 Fashion and travel involves a variety of students The Fashion and Travel committees were two of the UC Programs that involved a variety of students. The Fashion Committee had tryouts in September for Mamselles, female models, and the Esquires, male models. The models worked to produce fashion shows on clothes and hair. They also sponsored seminars to keep the SFA community aware of current fashion trends. The Travel Committee acted as a campus travel agency by offering many trips at low prices. These trips were taken to places as far away as Mexico and Colorado to as close Plantersville for the Renaissance Festival. 1. This is the Travel committee for CJC Programs. 2. These are the members of the Fashion Committee. 1 Photos by Kevin Gell 2. 150-Special Interest Committees provide entertainment 1 Photo by Kevin Gell Cinema Arts and the Fair and Carnival Committee provided entertainment for students. Cinema Arts was responsible for showing movies in the Grand Ballroom every weekend. Members coordinated advertising, acted as ushers, worked the concession stand and sold tickets. The charge for these on campus movies was $1. Some of the movies were On Golden Pond, Reds and Raiders of the Lost Ark. The Fair and Carnival committee provided two major events along with other programs. These events were the Fall Carnival and the East Texas Country Fair. Each provided entertainment as well as for students organizations to raise money. 1. Members of the Cinema Arts Committee are responsible for movies on campus. 2. The Fair and Carnival Committee pose for the camera. 2. Photo by Ron Hardy Special lnterest-151 - ■ Band supports athletics Two band divisions that support the SFA athletics are the Marching Band and the Pep Band. The Marching Band provided halftime entertainment during the football season. They were also seen at the Homecoming parade and bonfire. They also made a guest appearance at the Bryan High School. The Pep Band was supportive of the Lumberjack Basketball team. They performed at all home conference games and tournaments. This was the only time of the year they were active. 1. Mike Atchison tries to read the music with the sun shining in his eyes. 2. The Marching Band practices in the Coliseum parking lot. 3. John Canfield, Mike Mayberry and Todd Hanson fight the glare of the sun at band practice. 7 2 Photos by Bob Leonard Bands perform concerts Concerts by the SFA bands were done by two factions within the Band Department and also by one other group of band students. The SFA Symphonic Band performed two campus concerts in the Spring. They took a three day tour and gave nine concerts in the Dallas-Fort Worth area also in the Spring. The Concert Band provided two campus concerts as well. They also performed in the Spring. This is the only time of the year the Concert Band was active. The Swinging Axes were a group of students organized to play jazz. They performed concerts and hosted a state wide jazz festival. 1. Susan Liles, member of the Concert Band, plays the clarinet. 2. Concentrating on the music is Concert Band member Patrina Cude. 3. The Symphonic Band listens closely as they are given instructions. 4. Members of the Swinging Axes. Band- 153 Auxiliary groups perform in Fall The Band sponsored three auxiliary groups that performed in the Fall semester. The Twirl-O-Jacks, Flags and Rifles were formed to accompany the band during halftime performances at home football games. These groups coordinated and presented a visual show to enhance the bands performance. They were present at all pep rallies. They also marched in the Homecoming parade. Twirl-O-Jacks, Flags and Rifles held an audition every year. People auditioning had to be a member of the band. 1. Twirlers Mary Allen and Allyson Allen sit in the stands and cheer the team on as they wait for halftime. 2. Pam Crac, member of the Flags, waits the next instructions at practice in the coliseum parking lot. 3. Don Hotton, Betsy Bachelor and Stacy Toger, are members of the Rifles and half time entertainment. 154-Band Mays has relaxed atmosphere Mays Hall, known for its informal and relaxed atmosphere, was located on the Southside of the SFA campus. Mays housed 180 residents. Among these residents, officers were elected to represent the members of the dorm. Dorm president was sophomore William Harrington. Others officers were David Tenney, vice president; Willie Hanna, treasurer; and Ralph Foreman, social chairman. The purchase of new furniture gave Mays a new look. It was the first time the dorm had received new furniture as they were accustomed to inheriting " hand-me-downs " from other dorms. Mays held several events throughout the school year which included its Annual Armory Party, a Halloween party and a Christmas celebration to get ready for the holidays. Also, a beach party and several woodsies were held. Members of Mays Hall wished to think of their dorm as " a place to call home. " 1 . Mays Hall Officers: Willie Hanna, Trent Hicks, David Tenney. 2. Mays Hall residents. fa t Dorm- 155 Hall honors head resident 1. Griffith Hall residents gather for a photo. The head resident of Griffith Hall, Sylvia David, served SFA for 13 years. She retired this year and was honored at the Griffith Hall Spring Banquet. Awards were given for R.A. of the year, senator of the year and officer of the year. Also, Griffith Hall had a Christmas party and spring formal. The Griffith girls were active in on- campus activities, which included secret pals, Homecoming decorations and a reception and skit for parents on Parents Day. The purpose of Griffith Hall was to have activities in the hall that would help the girls meet new friends. I Photo by Kevin Geil 156-Dorm North Dorm provides entertainment 1 Photos by Bob Leonard North Dorm planned a camping trip to Boykin Springs in the Fall, a dorm banquet and a 60 ' s party. They also had a progressive Get to Know Each Other and secret Pals from Unit 2. North Dorm residents promoted involvement in dorm life. They encouraged meeting new people in the dorm and provided entertainment and possibilities for growth. Sponsor of the group was Linda Murphy. Some officers were Khris Rhodes, president, Teri Crump, vice president; Tammy McCurdy, secretary; and Pat Gear, treasurer. 1. Row one: Dana Dupont, senator; Karen Williams, social chair; Mary Herman, art and publicity chairman; Susan Johnson, senator. Back row; Khris Rhodes, president; Janice Smith, L.C. representative; Tammy McCurdy, secretary; Pat Gear, treasurer. Units are not old barracks Residence Hall 3, also known as the Units, was built on campus in the late 1950 ' s and was used as dormitories. The popular belief was that the Gnits were once old Army barracks and were later transformed into residence halls for students. The Gnits had a fall barbeque for the students and collected money to help fund their social activities which included woodsies, homecoming decorations and refreshments for parents on Parents Day. The barbeque held in the spring semester was held for the residents at the Gnits. The Gnits were unique in many ways: it had a dorm father instead of the traditional dorm mother. Zwaine Lamar was the dorm father for the Gnits and was a resident and an RA for two years. Zwaine says " This is the only place on campus I would live. I like the personality and individualism of the Gnits. " 1 Bob Leonard 1. Photos by Ron Hardy fifi 14 " calms down Residence Hall 14 has been known as " The Zoo " for about five years. In the late 1970 ' s an article in Cosmopolitan sited Hall 14 as the third most radical dorm in the nation. Even though residents try to keep up the reputation and still refer to it as " The Zoo, " the boys living there are less rowdy than they used to be. This is the fourth year for Mrs. Pat Florence to live with the boys of Hall 14 as dorm mother. She enjoys living there even though she says it is " hectic " at times. When asked about their yearbook picture she says, " they dressed in any yucky thing they could put on! " But, she loves them and says, " They are sweet kids. " 1. The Residents of Hall 14. 2. Row One: Mark Johnson, Kenneth Mohn, Paul Machalel, Cliff Dowden. Row Two: Mike Bowie, Charlie Powell, Shane Allen. Back Row: Arthur Brunson, Jon C. Moore, Bob Dill, Stuart Frazier, Craig Navarro, Brent Blake. Dorm- 159 Gibbs involves women Gibbs Hall wished to get its women involved in school and dorm activities in order to help them adjust to the move away from home. Gibbs held various activities in hopes of helping people make new friends. They held a Mexican Hula Party and a party with their brother dorm. During finals, the dorm held a " Blow Out " party to help relieve pressure. Gibbs also held a Christmas party, an Easter party and a Trick or Treat procession in the dorm for local children. They received the Homecoming Trophy and the Golden Pine Cone award in the month of October. Evelyn Schmdal was the dorm sponsor and Leah Everett was dorm president. Gibbs housed 153 girls. Gibbs Hall residents Women get involved in dorm life South Hall and Dorm 10 were two dorms located on the South side of SFA ' s campus. South Hall got students involved in the learning and living environment and had fun at the same time. The dorm challenged various dorms in a variety of sports activities and held Parents Day on October 16. In addition to a lawn party in April and a Christmas party with their secret dorm pal, they also held a roast (banquet) for their appreciation award. The hall participated in a Thanksgiving food drive for a family, hosted an orphanage and presented a skit to a nursing home. The dorm was involved in a GPA contest between dorms. Dorm 10 also wanted to have fun and at the same time have the best i. Robin wooidridge dorm on campus. The dorm won the golden pine cone award for most spirited hall and their basketball team won third place in intermurals. The dorm also held a crush party, a Christmas party and held parties with their brother dorms. They also worked on getting a name for their dorm. Dorm 10 collected money for the Muscular Sclerosis Foundation. 2. Jim Stotts Dorms-161 1 Kevin Geil Kerr survives 15 years Kerr Hall celebrated its 15th Anniversary this year. " College years are the best years of a person ' s life, and we strive to make them memorable ones " ■ Kerr Hall residents tried to make living conditions as pleasant and enjoyable as possible. Some activities that residents participate in were RHA, Homecoming, Parents Day and other community events. Each semester one of the five floors was awarded as the most outstanding for participation. Other awards were most outstanding RA and most outstanding senator. Kerr Hall also collected canned goods to give the needy at Christmas and allowed faculty members children to trick or treat in their dorm. 1. Kerr Hall residents. 2. Lisa Latting, Austin sophomore, helps raise money for her dorm. 2 Bob Leonard 162-Dorm Student housing offers variety Dorm- 163 164-Greeks Greeks Scotty Sherrill, executive director of the Nacogdoches Treatment Center and mother of three Nacogdoches High School graduates, enjoys living in Nacogdoches because " the people are so friendly. " Another resident, Alice Wyatt Dillion, added, " Nacogdoches has a small town atmosphere. The people are friendly-just down home people. " Greeks- 165 Rush: meeting people, socializing During rush the Greek organizations on campus entertained prospective pledges at a series of social functions. First, male pledges were encouraged to visit all fraternities. Later, parties were invitational and more time was spent with those fraternities in which the rushee was most interested. At the end of the rush period, invitations to membership were extended by the fraternities and matched with listed preferences of the students. Women interested in pledging sororities attended a meeting to hear members of the Panhellenic Council explain all rush procedures. Rush week consisted of parties sponsored by each sorority, ending with a theme and press party. At this party rushees turned in two names of sororities they wanted to pledge. The sororities then chose their new pledges. 2. Jim Stotts 4. Bob Leonard 5. Ron Hardy 6. Jim Stotts 1. Leanne Lange, Houston Sophomore and Jeanmarie Norris, Dallas senior, talk about plans for the upcoming year. 2. Dennis Serrell, Houston freshman, goes all out for Lambda Chi ' s Toga Party. 3. TKE ' s take time out from partying to relax. 4. Actives giving pledges a hard time. 5. Rebecca Thompson, Fort Worth sophomore, Susan Keller, Kempner senior and Pam Cope, Sherman sophomore, enjoy a rush party. 6. Ven Skillern, San Augustine junior, Sandy Hale, King wood sophomore and Kert Surface, Corpus Christi freshman, party at the Kappa Alpha house. 7. The Beach Bash was held at the Delta Sigma Phi house. 8. Pi Kappa Alpha pledges Lloyd Waugh, Texas City freshman and Scoff Shoemaker, Dallas freshman, running steps. 9. Lisa Latting, Austin sophomore, and Quitze Dugan, Dallas sophomore, enjoy meeting new friends at a party. Panhellenic Council governs sororities Panhellenic Council served as the governing body of the sororities on campus. The Panhellenic Council was established in the 1930 ' s. It was known as the Inner-Social Club Council until it was nationalized in the 1960 ' s to become Panhellenic Council. The group coordinated several projects throughout the year. One of the major projects Panhellenic coordinated was rush. Held in the early fall and spring semesters, about 500 girls pledged one of the six sororities during rush. Prerequisites for rush were 12 hours of college work and a 2.0 grade point average. Panhellenic, together with Interfraternity Council, coordinated Greek Week. Panhellenic was involved in service projects in the community as well as on campus. Panhellenic provided food baskets for the needy, contributed money to the handicapped and visited nursing homes around the community. On campus, they provided volunteer work for the Alumni Association and held fund raisers for cancer and March of Dimes. 1. Ron Hardy Row One: Vickie Seidl, Houston sophomore; Kara Dennis, Houston sophomore; Head Delegate Robin Foster, Arlington sophomore; Laura Jackson, Piano sophomore; Lori Koop, Spring sophomore; Donna Temple, Lufkin senior; Kerryn Fisher, Nacogdoches junior; Sarah McDonald, Fort Worth sophomore; Row Two: Dean Ernestine Henry - Adviser; Tricia Francis, Kingwood sophomore; Shaorn Sparks, McAllen junior; Vice president Karen Gromena, Spring sophomore; Penny Raney, Nacogdoches sophomore; Treasurer Susan Keller, Kempner senior; Peggy Martin, Nacogdoches junior; Lana Shockley, Piano freshman; Beth Grosz, Houston sophomore; Carolyn Cox, Houston sophomore; Pam Jackson, Mineral Wells junior; Secretary Leanne Hunter, Waxahachie junior; President Deanne Mason, Houston senior. 168-Panhellenic Council Established in 1963, the Interfraternity Council was the governing body of the men ' s Greek social organizations. IFC was composed of three representatives from each fraternity on campus. The council promoted the interests of the University and of all the Greeks represented. Emphasis was also placed on the interests of college fraternities to insure unity throughout IFC promotes Greeks the Greek system. Another objective of the IFC was to cooperate with the University officials and the community, and to increase cooperation among the fraternities on the SFA campus. The council met to discuss questions of mutual interest to the fraternities, to give them advice and recommendations and to stress scholastic achievement within the Greek system. The IFC coordinated annual projects such as Greek Week, civic projects, Homecoming parade and University-supported projects. During the fall semester a fund-raising event for the March of Dimes yielded $1,910 from the fraternities. Dr. William Porter, dean of student development, sponsored the council. 1 Kevin Geil 1. Members are Mike Baldock, Fort Worth sophomore; Ronnie Ballard, Bedford sophomore; Scoff Chilton, Dallas junior; Barry Cunningham, Dallas sophomore; Len Dingier, Murchinson senior; Jeff Deterding, Richardson sophomore; Gary Granger, Athens junior; Scoff Hagy, Houston sophomore; Ron Holman, Dallas junior; Mike Mansfield, Conroe senior; Doug Myers, Crowley sophomore; Matson Pearce, Dallas sophomore; Mike Poe, Katy junior; Jorge Rodriguez, Spring sophomore; King Sloan, Piano sophomore; Roger Stotts, Nacodoches junior; Mark Thayer, Bedford junior; Jon Traylor, Dallas junior; Jerry Webb, Fort Worth junior; Wade Whitenberg, Houston junior; Brent Wiltshire, Houston sophomore. Officers: President John Lins, Houston junior; Vice president Jeff Jowdy, Houston sophomore; Treasurer Courtney Blevins, Houston sophomore; Dr. William Porter, Adviser. Interfraternity CounciI-169 Sorority serves una. n kind Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded at SFA in 1972 to foster high ethical and moral standards, scholastic achievement, sisterhood and to be supreme in service to all mankind. Alpha Kappa Alpha sponsored the Miss Talented Teen Pageant in November which coincided with the Alpha Kappa Alpha Anniversary. The Eta Epsilon Chapter Rededication Ceremony and Anniversary Luncheon celebrated their first 10 years at SFA. Alpha Kappa Alpha collected canned goods and donated them to the Sharing Post in Nacogdoches for their community project. Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority was founded at Howard University and grew to its present national membership of 75,000. Row one- Anita Hill, Laneville senior; Chante Davis, Nacogdoches senior; Lasha Williams, Nacogdoches sophomore; Anntoinette Ayers, Nacogdoches senior; Tracey Esco, Jacksonville senior. Back Row: Sherry Stein, Mr.. Enterprise senior; Winifred Adams, graduate advisor; Anedra Wade, Nacogdoches junior; Angela L. Ferguson, Lufkin senior; not pictured LaQuetta Dawson, Greenville, South Carolina senior. 17f Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha serves all Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity was founded in 1977 with the purpose of stimulating the ambition of its members. They also provided members with experiences that can be used later in life. " We are small in number but we are quite effective in reaching our goal. We truly believe in quality not quantity; " first of all, servants of all, we shall transcend all, " president Frank Borders, Houston sophomore, said. Alpha Phi Alpha took part in Homecoming activities, worked diligently with the Council of Black Organizations and sponsored the 7th Annual Miss Black Macogdoches Pageant. Their philanthropic projects included the Empty Stocking Fund, the United Negro College Fund and the NAACP. 1. Photos by Ron Hardy 1. Dr. Otis Rhodes; Dennis Whitley; Wyonia Willis, Alpha Phi Alpha Sweetheart, Dallas, junior; Frank Borders; Miss Black Nacogdoches Carol Nash, Tyler junior; Alton Frailey. 2. Sponsor Dr. Otis Rhodes; Secretary- Treasurer Alton Frailey, Nacogdoches senior; Vice President Dennis Whitley, Nacogdoches junior; President Frank Borders, Houston freshman. Alpha Phi Alpha-171 Charles Brown Art Bunten Ted Burton Craig Clabert Guy Carr Joun Chumley Joe Day Richard DeLeon Harry Dieter Craig Drake Max Fisbeck Paul Qleason Mike Hooper Jeffry Jones Charles Kuykendall Kenneth Lucas Robby Mahan Michael Mansfield James Martin Scott McLeod Donald Mullins John Ortega Mark Pederson Leo Poche Eric Schniepp Stephen Sharp Wesley Sprague Kevin Sykes Barry Williams James Yarborough Raul Zepeda Julie Allen Patsy Anderson Francie Blake Bentley Bryant Jill Darling Jan Davidson Kathy Ferguson Angle Gammil Ann Gotteried Stephznie Gray Debbie Hornbuckle Tonya Johnson Michel McCabe Cheryl Moehring Nana Shannon Susan Snowden far jrf JUL it 1 Acacians do their best to build a human pyramid during their new wave rush party. 172- Acacia Acacia stresses education The SFA chapter of Acacia fraternity was founded in 1975 with the priorities of education first, fraternity second and extracurricular activities third because Acacia believes that the sociointellectually integrated man will benefit himself the most both during college and in a career. Acacia fraternity was the only national social fraternity that has a Greek word instead of Greek letters for its name. Also, Acacia was the only fraternity which owes its principles and teachings directly to the Masonic Order. One service project of Acacia was traveling to Galveston to take part in Acacia National Service Project that benefited the Shriner ' s Burn Institute for Children. Acacia also helped the East Texas Women ' s Shelter in Nacogdoches, sponsored an annual campus billiards tournament and held fund raisers such as car washes and raffles. The spring formal " Laid Back Luau " was held in New Braunfels. Fraternity colors were black and old gold. 1. Photos By Kevin Qeil 1. Little Sisters: Cheryl Moehring, Corpus Christi sophomore; Sharon Rieger, Houston sophomore; Michel McCabe, Waco junior; Debbie Moon, Austin freshman; Jan Davidson, Fort Worth sophomore; Mary Davidson, Fort Worth freshman; Frankie Blake, Fort Worth sophomore; Angle Gammill, Brenham sophomore; Paige Arenschield, Houston sophomore; Dallas junior. 2. Officers: Junior Dean Kevin Sykes, McAllen sophomore; Senior Dean Richard DeLeon, McAllen sophomore; President Jim Yarborough, Houston sophomore; Treasurer Max Fisbeck, Friendswood sophomore; Rush Dean Mark Sherron, Baytown sophomore. Akakia-173 Susan Amend Cindy Barrett Lisa Beahan Becky Belew Cindy Blanchard Brenda Boccieri Lisa Brewer Lori Brooks Kazie Buscher Qayla Carnaham Terri Chehault Cindy Cunningham Jennifer Lea Dailey Susan Dantin Selita Davis Michelle Deford Sandy DHaan Debbie Dillon Chantal Evans Keryn Fisher Lanora Franck Fran George Tori Guta Dorothy Gilger Teri Gregory Beth Grosz Lisa Guarnacci Sheli Harwood Kim Hayword Sherri Hicks Beverly Horrell Stacey Houston Carla Johnson Kathy Jones Betsy King Janie Kirk Kristine Kirsch Lori Koop Sandy Koop Nancy Leake Kim Lea ton Gayle Lovell Melanie Mansfield Michelle Mantaya Jamie Martin Kim McCracken Bejie McDowell Melissa McDowell Lori McKenzie Robin Melton Megan Mitchell Rosanne Morello Shelley Morrow Sharon Mueller Bette Neal Tracey Novak Diane O ' Neal Marian Pinezich Valerie Plummer Lilli Portilla Tanya Powell Rhonda Presley Renee Reger Dana Roland Lisa Ross Cindy Schlumpt Kim Schubert Patty Scully Laura Seaton Tina Sedgwick Beth Sheppard Molly Simpson Jeanne Solomon Simone Speer Cindy Spitzack Susan Stahl Brenda Stewart Jill Stewart Renee Surratt Lori Tanner 4-Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega provides friendship Alpha Chi Omega sorority was founded at SFA in 1967 to provide friendship and fellowship and to promote goodwill in the community. " I feel our sorority helps to prepare us for life after college and gets members involved in campus activities, " activities officer Tina Sedgwick, Hurst junior, said. The Chi Omegas kept busy with social activities such as intramural sports, a golf tournament in October, Derby Week, Greek Week and school activities which included pep rallies and the Homecoming court. They also sponsored a booth in the Winter Carnival with Phi Delta Theta. Alpha Chi Omega ' s philanthropic activities were singing at convalescent center in Nacogdoches at Christmas, collecting funds for Muscular Dystrophy and March of Dimes and sponsoring an Aerobic Marathon for Cystic Fibrosis. They also participated in the Jump-a-thon for the American Heart Association. The Alpha Chi Omega sponsor was Janie Bean. i Officers: First Vice President Cindy Spitzack, Fort Worth sophomore; Corresponding Secretary Dana Roland, Kilgore junior; Social Chairman Rosanne Morello, Houston junior; Second vice President Gayla Carnahan, Houston senior; Recording Secretary Nancy Leake, Houston junior; President Sharon Mueller, Houston junior; Treasurer Renee Surratt, Mt. Pleasant junior; Scholarship Chairman Lisa Guarnacci, McKinney junior; Panhellenic Delegate Lori Koop, Spring sophomore; Rush Chairman Debbie Dillon, Katy sophomore; Activities Chairman Tina Sedgwick, Hurst junior; Third Vice President Susan Dantin, Houston sophomore. Leigh Walsh Claire Williams Page Woodward Donna Temple Betsy Thomas Carole Thompson Alicia Tubbs Tracy Turpin Jan Uselton Kelly Vann Caroline Valesano Alpha Chi Omega-175 Jim Adams Buddy Andrews David Baker Mark Benson Stephen Bentley Greg Blankenship Jack Blevins Mike Braswell Gordy Brown Alan Broussard Todd Broussard Alan Cassel Rick Couvillon Rob Cummings David Davis Kirk DeHaven Jay DiNucci Doug Dyer Mark Early Scott Eldridge Richard Epps Jay Evans Ed Ferguson Jeff Grual Dave Grieve Chris Hale Ran Halman Gene Harrison Bryan Hartmen Chris Hendricks Stewart House Geoff Jones Steve Lammers Greg Masters Miles McCall Joe McDuffie Kevin McNaught Bill Mead Karl Miller Rob Moore Todd Morgan Greg Neill Danny Pemberton Jack Peppard Ray Perry Rex Perry Jeff Riley Phil Rogers Chris Schneider Paul Smith Steve Sopher Dave Spurrier Tim Stevens Steve Taylor John Thomas Val Trainham Nick Truxillo Phillip Ward Ken White Scott Wilkinson Ron Williams Charles Young Dr. Lloyd Collier, Adviser Sara Newell, Sweetheart 176-Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega gets into spirit The Alpha Tau Omega fraternity was founded at SFA on April 12, 1969 and has grown to a chapter of 64 members who are active in many areas of school and community activities. The fraternity joined in the homecoming spirit by building a float with the Delta Delta Delta sorority in the fall. Shortly afterward, members traveled to San Antonio for a weekend of fun at their fall formal. During the spring semester, the Alpha Tau Omegas celebrated two fraternity traditions, Founders Day and Viking Feast. On the fraternity ' s founding date, members attended a banquet and dance to celebrate the occasion. During the Viking Feast weekend, the fraternity held a barbeque and a party for members and their dates. Alpha Tau Omegas collected money for the March of Dimes and the Heart Fund and also sponsored blood drives throughout the year. Members were involved in intramurals, student elections, homecoming activities and church work. The fraternity had 18 little sisters which supported them in spirit and in fundraising. Bob Leonard 1. Officers: Row one-Vice President Miles McCall, La Porte senior; Historian Chris Hale, Dallas junior; Master Sergeant at Arms Greg Masters, Wayne junior; Treasurer Greg Neill, Tyler junior; Row two-President Phillip Ward, Lubbock senior; Public Relations Officer Dave Spurrier, Nacogdoches junior; Recording Secretary Ed Ferguson, Dallas sophomore 2. Little Sisters: Row one-Little Sister Director Stewart House, Springfield senior; Beffe Neal, Houston senior; Mishelle Deford, Piano junior; Laura Jackson, Piano sophomore; Renee Reger, Irving sophomore; Sarah Newell, Dallas senior; Row two: Elizabeth Ham, Houston senior; Tracy Novak, Dallas freshman; Cheryl Bailey, Piano sophomore; Leslie Johnson, Austin freshman; Sharon Sparks, McAllen junior; Chris Leoffer, Houston sophomore; Back row: Jill Miller, Denton freshman; Susan Sparks, McAllen junior; Michelle Martin, Longview junior; Sheila Harwood, Conroe sophomore; Suzi Hemminghaus, Longwood junior; Cathy Cuellar, Houston sophomore. Alpha Tau Omega-177 Jill Bailey Cheryl Bornsheuer Belinda Brown Anita Chapman Karen Cobbs Wendee Colbert Amy Collier Angie Collier Katey Collier Teri Connally Pam Cope Catherine Craig Maureen Cronin Tanya Crowler Cathy Cuellar Tamm y DeQrazier Gloria DeLuca Marilyn DeStefano Jo Dishman Deidre Dwekworth Nancy Eastburn Robin English Lisa Foreman Rosie Foreman Lynn Fulmer Debbie Gibson Denise Gibson Martha Girardot Courtney Gootsen Debbie Grace Carol Grant Beth Gray Karen Elaine Gray Donna Greenfield Connie Hamm Lisa Hayes Julie Hamil Jenny Healy Robin Henderson Nancy Hobbs Liz Holbrook Janelle Horton Tracy Hoverman Laura Jackson Leslie James Gracemary Jenson Karen Jirik Susan Keller Mary Kenney Ann Kesslier Marilyn Koons Meg Little Nancy Little Ann Lynass Carol Mahon Michelle Massey Marilyn McCree Sarah McDonald Cindy Miller Jacqueline Miller Tracy Miller Anita Moser Melissa Mozisek Tara Muller Linda Murphy Sue Nelson Lynn Nichols Melanie Nichols Jennifer Niemann Beth Ostroot Beccy Pafford Lynn Purscljp Terri Patrick Julie Pfarrer Debbie Pockrus Priscilla Powell Janet Price Ronda Raines Patti Repass Shawn Rojas s 178-Chi Omega Chi-O ' s get involved Chi Omega sorority was founded at SFA in 1963 with the purpose of combining an atmosphere of scholarship, friendship and sisterhood. " We all share something special in Chi Omega. We are trying to tie in sisterhood, scholarship and getting involved in campus activities, " vice president Karen Gray, Irving junior, said. Chi-O ' s are involved in campus activities such as Student Government Association, Mam ' selles and intramurals. Chi Omegas held their White Carnation Ball and formal in October in Lufkin, went on retreat in November to Tyler and had their Parent ' s Weekend in December with a Christmas theme. They also participated in Derby Week and Greek Week and along with Kappa Alpha won first place in the Homecoming Parade float competition. Chi-O ' s philanthropic activities included an Easter Egg Hunt for under-privileged and r etarded children, Christmas caroling to homes for the elderly, helping the Women ' s Center and honoring firemen of Nacogdoches with cakes, cookies and a special visit. " Chi Omega offered you somewhere to go and someone to talk to, study with and share with. Anything that affected one of us affected all of us, " Gray said. Officers: Row one-Personnel Angie Collier, Longview sophomore; Pledge Trainer Terri Patrick, Longview junior; Panhellenic delegate Laura Jackson, Piano junior; Vice President Cathy Cuellar, Houston sophomore; President Jenny Sewell, Dallas senior; Social Chairman Lynn Pursche, Houston junior; Back row- Secretary Ann Kessler, Houston sophomore; Treasurer Ann Lynass, Houston senior; Head Panhellenic Delegate Susan Keller, Kempner senior; Formal Chairman Lisa Foreman, Dallas Sophomore; Corresponding Secretary Karen Gray, Irving sophomore; Panhellenic Delegate Sarah McDonald, Fort Worth sophomore. i - ' : I 2 Lynn Scoggins Suzanne Sculley Clara Seiber Jenni Sewell Patricia Shepard Sally Slevin Paula Strickland Tracy Studer it . Sarah Surratt Charlene Swearengen Tina Taylor Rebecca Thompson Terri Thomas Pamela Vogt Jessica Webb Kelly Williams J Tracey Wilson Mary Kay Windsor Laura Woodward Missy York Chi Omega-179 Carrie Andrews Darla Ashby Stacie Bagbey Julia Baker Sunny Baker Tammi Ball Kathy Bashe Barbara Batey Angie Bennett Becky Birdwell Tahsha Blackwell Shannon Blair Sarah Bourgeois Judy Carr Debbie Clark Denise Cowles Jill Crow Carrie Crowner Laurie Cureton Anne Davis Shelley Davis Nancy Deal Carrie Delius Kara Dennis LeAnne Dickson Debbie Duchie Lia Dutton Kathryn Eaves Marsha Ewing Jill Eytcheson Julie Farley Jana Farmer Kathy Ferguson Anita Fife Lisa Focht Kim Forbes Robin Foster Dana Gannon Laurie Gay Madeline Geary Sherry George Lori Goldsmith Susan Grigsby Debra Grubbs Christie Hansen Holly Hardwicke Lisa Hardy Kim Healy Kathryn Heard Dyann Heider Deidre Jackson Cheryl Johnson Nancy Johnson Kim Joyner Susan June Debbie Kisling Leanne Lange Denee Lau Angie Lipsey Donna Lubbers Lisa Lundy Peggy Lyon Deanne Mason Mildred Marshall Lisa McGahan Kylie McMahon Patty McMurtrey Rebecca McRae Melanie Mercer Becky Miller Cheryl Moehring Barbie O ' Bannon Leah Overall Kathleen Phelan Karen Pickels Jennifer Quinlin Carol Quinn Sephanie Reifel Karen Rich 180-Delta Delta Delta Tri-Delts 10th year at SFA Delta Delta Delta sorority was founded at SFA in 1972 with the purpose of establishing a perpetual bond of friendship among its members, developing stronger character and assisting members in every way possible. " We want to become closer and help each other out. 1 feel if something happened to one of us, all of us would be there to help out, " Nancy Johnson, president, said. " Someone is always there. " This year, the Tri-Delts celebrated its 10 year anniversary of chapter ' s founding at SFA. In November, the formal and Parent ' s Weekend were held. Delta Delta Delta gave two $500 scholarships to girls on campus. Their philanthropic activity was selling poinsettas to the Nacogdoches community and donating the proceeds to the Children ' s Cancer Research. As a social sorority, the Tri-Delts had the highest pledge and overall grade point average. Sponsor of Delta Delta Delta was Mrs. Burton Crain. Officers, Row One: Pledge Trainer Carrie Delius, Dallas sophomore; Fraternity Education Chairman Jeanne Varn, Houston senior; Vice President Lisa McGahen, Garland senior; Treasurer LeAnne Lange, Houston sophomore; Sponsor Chairman Barbara Batey, Denton sophomore; Social Chairman Jill Crowe, Nacogdoches junior; President Nancy Johnson, San Antonio junior. Lesley Roberson Beth Rosecraus Kathy Rudolph Ginger Sanders Vicky Seidl Julie Shannon Jennifer Singel Lisa Sintek Jeanell Smith Lynne Smith Martha Thornton Mary Tipps Michelle Toller Tracy Tucknies Gina Val Nina Val Jeanne Varn Maria Volpe Laurel Waggoner Carol Wilder Heidi Willey Lisa Williams Marcia Williams Paula Woodard Delta Delta Delta-181 Mike Baustert Mark Block Craig Bundick . • Rob Boudowsqie Kent Carqthers Richard Cunningham Danny Dailey Ted Dalton Matt Ehlinger Jack Erwin Keivn Qoode Roger Harrison Jerry Henderson Joe Kelly Jim Kirkpatrick Philip Kowry Chris Lena Dale Mahon Rick McClure Mike Medley Greg Messerole Jim O ' Neal Mark Pollock Jorge Rodriguez Bill Shaw Bob Shaw Joseph Smith Roger Steakley Dru Trebble Keith Tyler Steve Vaughn Wes Walker James White Gary Workman Susan Albert Lesa Cowart LeAnne Dickson Tammy Hillhowse Yvonne King Laura Koperwhats D ' Ann Laine Angie Loree Stacey Mastel Sharon McDaniel Judy Moore Debbie Parr Carol Quinn Kathy Rodriguez Pam Sanford Lynne Smith Deidre Standard Pam Wiggins Jim Stotts 182-Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigs are " stepping out 95 " Think big, be a Delta Sig " was the sentiment heard from the Delta Sigma Phis this year. With a great number of pledges in the fall and spring, Delta Sigma Phi had reason to think big. Founded in 1929, the Delta Sigs were first known as the Sawyers. They have the distinct honor of being the first fraternity on campus. The Sawyers became Delta Sigma Phi in 1960 when they became nationally recognized. Delta Sigs participated in various activities. They sponsored the Annual Playboy Bunny Contest, where the money collected went to the Nacogdoches Treatment Center. Delta Sigs held an " Athletes Day " for local boy scouts and in the spring their annual Dream Girl Spring Banquet. Delta Sigma Phi received various national awards this year. Ross Crowe received a second place certificate for Active of The Year. The fraternity received first place for the most improved fraternity and third place Sigma Award. President Jorge Rodriguez, Spring sophomore said, " Everybody better watch out, we ' re stepping out! " 1. Deidre Standard, Longview freshman and James White, Longview freshman, make plans for a future party. 2. Officers: Row one-Alumni Director Ross Crowe, Houston junior; Liquor Chairman Kevin Goode, Conroe Sophomore; Re- cording Secretary Jim O ' neil, Fort Worth junior; Social Chairman Dru Tribble, Seabrook freshman; Corresponding Secretary David Fallin, Conroe sophomore; Back row-Athletic Director Danny Dailey, A ustin junior; Vice President Mike Medley, Newton senior; President Jorge Rodriguez, Spring sophomore; Treasurer Rob Boudousquie, Houston junior; Sergeant at Arms Matt Ehlinger, Devine sophomore. 3. Delta Sigs and Little Sisters: Row one: Yvonne King, Houston sophomore; Tammy Hillhouse, Houston sophomore; Susan Albert, Spring senior; Laura Koperwhats, Houston junior; Judy Moore, Arlington junior; D ' Ann Laine, Houston sophomore; Kathy Rodriguez, Fort Worth Graduate; Pam Sanford, Corsicana freshman; Sharon McDaniel, Walton- on-Thames, England; Row two: Steve Stazo, Houston sophomore; Phillip Koury, Houston freshman; Angle Loree, Houston freshman; Carol Quinn, Austin freshman; LeAnne Dickson, Irving sophomore; Lisa Cowart, Houston sophomore; Pam Wiggins, Grand Prairie sophomore; Deidre Standard, Longview freshman; Stacy Mastel, Spring freshman; Debbie Parr; David Kitzmiller, Tousand Oaks, Calif, freshman; Mark Poolock, Marshall junior; Row three: Dale Mohn, Spring sophomore; Ross Crowe, Houston junior; Rob Boudousquie, Houston junior; Matt Ehlinger, Devine sophomore; Jorge Rodriguez, Spring sophomore; Mike Medley, Newton senior; Joe Kelley, Manor freshman; Kevin Goode, Conroe sophomore; Row four: Kent Caruthers, Fort Worth junior; Mark Block, Mansfield freshman; Richard Cunningham; Dru Tribble, Seabrook freshman; Jason Hutson, Salado freshman; Keith Tyler, Midlothian junior; David Fallin, Conroe sophomore; Danny Dailey, Austin junior; Back row: Jack Erwin, Midland senior; Craig Bundick, Houston freshman; Robert Rieman, Nacogdoches freshman; Chris Lena, La Marque graduate; Steve Vaughan, Manor freshman; Doug Erwin, Midland freshman Delta Sigma Phi-183 Kim Abshire Erin Allison Jean Allison Cheryl Bailey Shanda Baker Karen Brennan Shelia Brown Lynne Byars Rhonda Cagle Sherry Coleman Lesa Cowart Karen Cox Melissa Daly Deanna DeBruin Michele Dewitt Yvette Dolan Denise Dryer Quitze Dugas Janet Ellis Pam Ellis Cindy Escott Maria Evans Julia Flora Tricia Francis Janine Fris Jan Hafner Liz Ham Diane Henaker Pam Hatchett Kim Henderson Denise Hickey Niki Hinson Kelley Hodges Jenny Hughes Julie Hughes Leanne Hunter Kelly Jinks Tricia Jordan Gina Jowdy Angela Kell Kelly Lacy Jan Lanik Kathy Latro Pamela Lee Laura Legate Shelley Lewis Melinda Linderman Chris Loeffler Mary Lynch Debi Lyons Lisa Mahon Denise Margita Michelle Martin Monique Matthews Laura McLaren Sally Miller Lisa Morgan Sara Newell Paula Nichols Carol Norris Jeanmarie Norris Mari Kay Norris Shawn O ' Farrell Judy Osterlch Amy Pabst Allison Parker Leslie Parker Reecy Payne Sharon Politz Lisa Potts Rebecca Powell Sarah Pugh Ammy Roy Laura Schott Pam Seitz Sally Sharpe Debbie Shuey Leesi Silvestri Carol Smiley Lisa Smith 184-DeIta Zeta DZ ' s get 20 new pledges Delta Zeta kicked off the year by gaining 20 new pledges in a successful rush. The sorority kept busy during the fall semester with activities such as building a homecoming float with the Theta Chi fraternity, sponsoring a Ms. Pac-Man tournament, participating in Sigma Chi Derby Week and collecting money for GNICEF. At Christmastime, the Delta Zetas sang carols to the patients at the Lufkin State School. During the year, the sorority made tray favors for the local rest homes and collected money for its national philanthropy, the Gallaudet Speech and Hearing College. in the spring, members participated in Greek Week, planned a Valentine ' s Day Dance and attended Delta Zeta State Day Convention in Austin. The SFA Chapter has reigned as the chapter of substained excellence for four years in Texas and Mew Mexico. Delta Zeta has members in Mamselles, Student Government and various other organizations. I { Photos by Bob Leonard Officers: Vice President Membership Sherry Coleman, Houston junior; Treasurer Jenny Hughes, Houston sophomore; President Mary Lynch, Humble senior; Vice President of Pledge Training Michele Dewitt, Dallas sophomore; Recording Secretary Shelley Lewis, Piano junior ft H m ® i S Sharon Sparks Susan Sparks Susan Stamey Kelli Stephenson Shawn Swanson Beth Taylor Tracie Theodore Robyn (Jmmel Vanita Vargo Lori Visser Jeane Weber Cindy Welekle Kim Wiedem Susanna Wolfe Louise Bingham Delta Zeta- 185 Mike Adkins Michael Bass Don Batsche Joe Brashear Tom Brashear Bruce Burger Robert Brock Wally Contreras Scott Cooper Brad Coussons Mike Crossman Barry Cunningham Paul Delmar Jerry Denkeler John Drake David Draper C.J. Fitzgerald Kirk Frambes Ken Grantham John Green Anthony Harris David Harrison James Hopkins Steve Hutchinson Johnny Johnson Terry Johnson Stuart Jones Mike Knoerzer Steve Long Tom Mack Craig Madely Jeff McClain Gary McMillon Kelly McNeely Stuart Miller Sean O ' Brien Mark Pence Jim Pessagno Greg Power John Powers Paul Radlet Shawn Reeves Roy Serpa Dennis Shaw Ben Skilleon Jeff Spencer Kert Surface Vance Tiller 4 it l t;1tf ' J vlicfc J w 3mpf . K . " Si Jfm. Jmtm Mm iShguiwM i M4 Id ki Barry Thomas Chuck Tomberlain Shawn Toops Jonathan Walling John Webb Steve Wilson KA dictates a way of life " KA is not merely another college fraternity. Our heritage dictates a philosophy of living, a way of life, " vice president Wally Contreras, Irving junior, said. Nationally KA was founded at South Washington and Lee University in 1865. The SFA chapter was founded on September 20, 1968, dedicated to the ideals of true southern courtesy and bravery. For the 15th year, KA sponsored the Annual KA Fight Night. Funds raised from this event were donated to the Muscular Dystrophy Association their national philanthropy. KA ' s were actively involved in S.G.A., intramurals and various community projects. Kappa Alpha held their spring " Old South Ball " in New Orleans. The Province Council, a convention of all Texas Kappa Alpha ' s chapters was held at SFA. Kappa Alpha held various achievements, including Greek Week champs and first place Homecoming float in the Greek division, along with Chi Omega. This year ' s Homecoming King and Queen, Tom Brashear and Denise Dryer were members of Kappa Alpha and the Kappa Alpha Southern Belles. 2. Kevin Geil 1. Officers: Vice President Wally Contreras, Irving junior; Parliamentarian Jeff McClain, Minneapolis, MN; Corresponding Secretary Anthony Harris, Troop junior; (Jsher Robert Brock, League City junior; Treasurer Tom Mack, Houston junior. 2. President Roy Serpa, Houston junior. 3. Southern Belle ' s: First Row; Amy Roy, Nassau Bay junior; Shelly Morrow, Tomball junior; Tina Taylor, Irving junior; Terri Thomas, Houston sophomore; Tori Guta, Dallas sophomore; Laurel Waggoner, Beaumont sophomore; Nancy Palmer, Nacogdoches, Back Row; Babette Coleman Irving sophomore, Laura Schott, Dallas sophomore; Julie Ross, Irving sophomore; Beth Qray, Garrison junior; Lisa Guarnacci, McKinney junior; Rosie Foreman, Richardson sophomore; Nancy Eastburn, Longview junior; Melanie Mercer, Longview junior; Becky Birdwell, Fort Worth sophomore; Amanda Austin, Humble junior. Kappa Alpha-187 Will Anderson Jim Beam Don Bell Michael Bell Doug Bertrand J. Brian Burnett Derek Cameron Stephen Childress Windol Cook Jim Crawford Cam Currie Mark Doherty Mike Flores Tim Golla Eric Hanly Glen Holt Carl Kinchen Riscus Long Fred Maceda Jimmy Martinez Ben McCaslin Craig McCullough James Michal William Mozina Don Parnell Mike Poe Steven Roselius Harry Stearns Mike Taylor Stephen Thatcher Wade Whitenburg Allison Allen Mary Evelyne Allen Tina Carpenter Ako Eckert Tamara Greiner Tina Hance DeAnna Hoffman Tammy Holbrook Cathy Hook Donna Jacko Jill Kahrl Lee Lane Shelley LeBlanc Susan Maples Julie Moser Sharon Seltzinger Anjanette Sutherland Photo by Jim Stotts Terry Rogers, Dallas senior, visits with Patty McMichael, Richland freshman, Laurie Griffith, Richardson sophomore and Susan Kitchen, Richardson freshman at a Lambda Chi party. 188-Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi gets enthusiastic With the objective of uniting men for the purpose of gaining rewarding experiences in friendship and brotherhood, Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at SFA on April 27, 1974. The key element in this friendship was the associate members program. All new members were entitled to the same rights, privileges and freedoms as any active. Brotherhood was cultivated from day one. Lambda Chi was active in intramurals, S.G.A. and Greek Week. During the spring, they held their annual sorority president kidnap where sorority presidents were kidnapped for a ransom of canned goods. This culminated with a Toga Party at the end of the week. All canned goods collected were donated to the Sharing Post. At Christmas, the Lambda Chi ' s along with the Delta Zeta ' s sang at the Lufkin State School. President Mike Poe, Katy junior, said, " Because of our recent growth and enthusiasm, I feel Lambda Chi will be one of the most exciting fraternities on campus. " 1. Officers-First Row: Secretary Brian Burnett, Diboll senior; President Mike Poe, Katy senior; Treasurer Steve Roselius, Katy senior; Social Chairman Doug Bertrand, Dallas sophomore, Second Row: Vice President Will Anderson, Houston sophomore; Associate Trainer Jimmy Michal, Pasadena sophomore; Rush Chairman Mark Doherty. Clear Lake junior; Co-Social Chairman Wade Whitenburg, Houston senior. 2. Mike Poe checks over last minute details for an upcoming party. 3. Lambda Chi ' s are ready to out and kidnap sorority presidents. Lambda Chi Alpha-189 Clifton Bailey Robert Crank John Davenport Kevin Davis Eddie Devitt Robert Grant Destry Qreenway Scott Johnson Tommy Jones Jonathan Kelley Steve Klingman Christopher Legg Bill Leseman Neal Lewis Kurt Masters Robert Masters John Northcutt Scott Ogle Tommy Reynolds Mike Rollow Peter Spiegel Robbie Stultz Paul Troegel Brent Wiltshire Carol Crissey Alice Freeman Roni Hornell Tracy Hoverman Kathy Ireland Beth Martin Mike Sedberry Heidi Torvbraten m 11 ili lYl 3 11 lit A tWm J Photo by Ron Hardy Row one: Brad Cooksey, Richardson sophomore; Brian Braun, Rumson sophomore; Scott Kelly, Corsicana sophomore. Row two: Tracy Hoverman, Fort Worth junior; Carol Crissey, Dallas junior; Mickey Sedberry, Houston sophomore; Kathy Ireland, Kingwood sophomore, Row three: Cliff Bailey, Dallas sophomore; Roni Hornell, Crowley junior; Heidi Torvbraten, Piano freshman. Row four: Scoff Ogle, Temple sophomore; Eddie Devitt, Dickinson sophomore; Neal Lewis, Fort Worth sophomore; Kurt Masters, Houston sophomore; Steve Klingman, Dallas sophomore; Bobby Masters, Houston senior. Row five: Destry Greenway, Snyder sophomore; Kevin Davis, Boulder, CO sophomore; Peter Spiegel, Memphis, TN junior; Chris Legg, Clear Lake City senior; John Davenport, Fort Sam Houston sophomore; Brent Wiltshire, Houston sophomore, Back row: Robert Crank, Longvtew sophomore; Bob Grant, Richardson sophomore; Robbie Stultz, Fort Worth sophomore; Tom Jones, Richardson junior. 190-Phi Delta Theta Phi Delts — accomplished group The first fraternity west of the Mississippi and the third largest fraternity in the nation with over 120,000 members, the Phi Delts had plenty to be proud of. First known as the Foresters Social Club the fraternity was transferred to Phi Delta Theta in 1962. Various activities were on the agenda for the Phi Delts this year which kept them quite busy. In the fall, the Phi Delts celebrated their 20th anniversary here on campus with a formal cocktail party at the Piney Woods Country Club. Attending the party were present and former members. Other activities during the year included a Brotherhood Woodsy and several parties at Little Joe ' s. The Phi Delts were actively involved in intramurals including softball and football finals. A Community Service Day was held each semester where the fraternity collected money for a local charity. According to Brent Wiltshire, Houston sophomore, " The goals of Phi Delta Theta are success, intellectual achievement, the realization of social fulfillment and the strength of brotherhood along with the ever constant aim to be the best. This is what Phi Delta Theta is all about. " 1. Phi Delta Theta Little Sisters: Row one- Tracy Hoverman, Fort Worth junior; Katy Ireland, Kingwood sophomore; Beth Martin, Dallas sophomore; Carol Crissey, Dallas junior; Mickie Sedberry, Houston freshman; Heidi Torubraten, Piano freshman; Ron Hornell, Crowly junior. 2. Steve Klingman discovers a new fashion at the Phi Delts spaghetti dinner. 1. Ron Hardy Phi Delta Theta- 191 Mark Adkinson Mike Baldock Clint Beard Dave Bennett Steve Cammack Mark Cashman Glenn Collier Gordy Connally Robi e Davis Len Dingier Bobby Drown Chet Erwin Ron Faubion Clay Flanagan Vince Johnson Gary Kolb Mark Kopp Ben Mack Barry Madden Ralph Marquez Mike Martin Joe McKenzie Kevin McKight Doug McKinney Glenn McLaren Todd Medenia James Micheletti Larry Milton Clay Mitchell Mark Mitchell Todd Mithcell Kriss Myers David Peterson Kevin Portman Jay Powell Wayne Pritchett Charley Roberts Tim Rogers Richard Robinson Dash Ronquille Greg Samsky John Saraco Joe Scolaro Steve Scribner Rocky Sembritzky Scott Shoemaker Micky Smith Doug Tiller Dave Vinson Lloyd Waugh Jerry Webb Tony Wier Todd Williams David Campbell-Adviser Jan Nicholson-Sweetheart -Pi Kappa Alpha Pikes still going strong When one thinks of Pikes, one usually thinks of intramurals. This is true because for the last nine years, the Pikes have had the distinct honor of winning overall intramurals and still were going strong in ' 82. According to Mark Kopp, Irving junior, " We ' re not older; we ' re getting better because only the strong survive. " The Pikes, founded on December 17, I960, were quite active during the year. Their annual fundraisers included a football and Softball tournament in the fall and spring semester respectively. Other fundraising projects for Pi Kappa Alpha included a Chili Supper, donating money to Independence Manor and holding a Miss Greek contest which included a whole week of events. This was a new project for the Pikes. They plan to make it an annual event. The money raised from the contest went to the March of Dimes. In the spring, they held their annual Dream Girl formal dance where Jan Nicholson, Dallas Senior was bestowed the honor of Dream Girl. 3. Bob Leonard 1. Officers: Vice president Tim Wier, El Paso junior; Secretary David Peterson, Houston sophomore; President Len Dignler, Brownsboro senior. 2. Is the chili too hot? Jimmy Zolla, Dallas freshman 3. Little Sisters First Row: Treasurer Sarah McDonald. Fort Worth sophomore; Lisa Bennett, Galveston junior; Sandra Romund, Spring sophomore; Teri Gregory, Richardson senior; President Benjie McDowell, Mt. Pleasant senior; Back Row: Cindy Miller, Mexico, MO junior; Donna Greenfield, Irving sophomore; Vice president Patty Gathard, Garland junior; Lori Brooks, Houston sophomore; Waynette Smith; Lori Gossett, Houston sophomore; Fran Gage, Houston sophomore. 2. Bob Leonard Pi Kappa Alpha- 193 Kelly Adams Dennis Akers Stacy Akins Grady Baldock Gregory Baldock Rick Benson Brian Bull Mark Bullock Mike Calbert Bill Campbell Ward Carter John Chappell Scott Chilton Frank Cordero Chris Crowley David Daley John Dickinson John Dombrowa Lee Durdin Guy Duvall Al Eckland Mike Eldridge David Everett Mickael Farnham John Fiffick Terry Flanary Scott Gatlin Mark Gulon Richard Hantin Craig Johnson Doug Johnson Robert Kane Kent Karolik Kyle Kelley Bruce Kins Jeff Knight Ken Lackner Kenny Lau Ketley Lee Jon Liese Allen Lindeman John Lins Ken Lowery Tim Magness Paul McCollum Doug McCullough Chip Miller Mike Miller Stephen Mock Scott Moody Brad Morton Robert Page Nicholas Palafox Paul Panus Greg Pelt George Preston Jerry Retsky Greg Richards William Scott Lawrence Seifert Patrick Stacey Todd Stardig John Stewart Mark Thayer David Triebel Craig Watkins Brett Williams Steven Williams Tony Williams Brad Van Kampen 194-Sigma Chi Sigma Chi: big in number and generosity To provide a social atmosphere in which brothers can grow and to strive to build a close bond of true brotherhood which will last during and after college was the purpose of Sigma Chi. Sigma Chi was the largest fraternity international and nationally in total current members and second largest in overall membership. Sigma Chi also had the honor of being the largest fraternity on campus. The fraternity received two national awards, the Legion of Honor Academy Award for scholarship and the Peterson Significant Chapter Award for outstanding chapter. The highlight of the year was Derby Week held in November. The money collected from Derby Week went to the Wallace Village for Children. Derby Week was an event that was held nationally by all Sigma Chi ' s. It was once again one of the most popular events for the Greeks this year. A house dedication was held on Homecoming day. Current members and alumnis were present. The fall and spring formats were held in December and April respectively. Photos by Ron Hardy 1. Officers: Historian Bruce King Clear Lake City senior; Tribune Brian Bull, Hurst junior; Sargeant at Arms Al Echland, Houston sophomore; Treasurer Mike Calbert, Nacagdoches junior; Vice president Greg Richards, Cleveland sophomore; President Mark Thayer, Bedford senior; Chapter Editor Mike Miller, Nacogdoches sophomore; Secretary Scoff Chilton, Dallas junior; Pledge trainer Lawrence Seifert, Dallas junior 2. Little sisters: First Row: Barbara Batey, Denton sophomore; Nancy Johnson, San Antonio junior; Jan Lanak, Becky Pafford, Houston sophomore; Back row: Janine Frisk; Barbara Lynn, San Antonio sophomore; Julie Shannon, Dallas sophomore; Sheila Brown, Avinger junior; Mary Ann Hotter, Dallas sophomore; Sarah Bourgeois, Richardson sophomore; Denee Lau, Houston junior; Patti Birkenseher, Clear Lake City sophomore; Shelley Lewis, Piano junior; Cindy McCullough; Jennifer Quintan, Dallas senior 3. Sweetheart was Denee Lau Houston junior. Patricia Alonso Mary Abbott Leslie Butts Mary Ellen Brook Francie Blake Paula Cash Suzy Cobb Elizabeth Cummings Carol Fougerat Karen Gramena Tammy Green Pam Hagler Deanna Harger Laurel Harkenrider Sheri King Lisa Latting Teresa Martens Peggy Martin Lori Maxey Tammy McCurdy Leslie Mitchell Sharon Mitchell Janice Mueller Jodi Page Leslie Peterson Sharon Rieger Tracy Schwarz Sharon Schwing Lana Shockley Sheila Smith Beth Tierney Michelle Vogel s to 59 Sharon Weir Patsy Woronoff Photo by Kevin Qeil Sigma Kappas entertain their adopted grandfather. Members shown here are Beth Tierney, Houston sophomore; Karen Gramena, Houston junior; Francie Blake, Fort Worth junior; Peggy Martin, Kingwood sophomore; Deanna Harger, Texas City senior; Mary Ellen Brooke, Beaumont junior. 196-Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa creates sisterhood Sigma Kappa sorority was founded at SFA in 1960 with the purpose of building sisterhood and promoting the good values of the Greek System. The SFA chapter of Sigma Kappa was recolonized by a special rush last spring. The chapter had 35 active members. Laurie Brown, Sigma Kappa sponsor, said, " 1 feel that Sigma Kappa is a group of special young women, all with a certain individuality, coming together to create a special bond or sisterhood which will outlast their college days. They held their formal and the annual Sexy Legs Contest in the spring. Their philanthropies included helping the American Farm School, collecting toys for Christmas for the Main Sea Coast Mission and adopting a grandfather program. l.Lori Maxey, Spring sophomore at a fall rush party. 2. Officers: Third vice president Mary Abbott, Dallas junior; Treasurer Tracy Schwartz, Sugarland junior; Second vice president, Pledge Trainer Franci Blake, Fort Worth junior; First vice president of Standards Jodi Page, Canton sophomore; President Patricia Alfonso, Dallas senior; Head panhellenic delegate Karen Gramena, Houston junior; Recording secretary Deanna Harger, Texas City senior. 3. Big Brothers, First Row; Rusty Moss, Houston junior; Arnold Morales, Dallas senior; Second Row: Dean Williams. Humble junior; Joe Smith, Austin junior; Max Fishbeek, Friendswood sophomore; Back row: Robert Reimar, San Antonio sophomore; Roger Rice, Moscow junior; Russ Claughton, Spring sophomore; Stewart Wallace, Lufkin senior Sigma Kappa- 197 Sig Eps think big During the past year Sigma Phi Epsilon concentrated on rebuilding the fraternity to greater numbers. This idea was exemplified by being awarded the Regional Excellcior Award, given to the chapter which excels in manpower. Mike Penton, Homer, LA junior said, " We ' re building a reputation, not resting on one. " Although small in number, Sig Eps participated in many activities this past year. Sigma Phi Epsilon was involved in several philanthropic activites in the community including the Second Annual St. Jude Children ' s Hospital Bike-a-thon and the Fourth Annual Quarters Tournament. Both events were held in the spring semester. The fraternity also held various mixers and joint parties with sororities and other fraternities. A banquet was held at the closing of the fall and spring sememster. Nationally, Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded in 1901 in Richmond Virginia. The SFA chapter was founded on January 17, 1976 with purpose of promoting brotherhood, scholarly advancement and social interaction. ma Phi Epsilon SFA f rat houses Fraternity Houses- 199 Andy Alexander Ronnie Ballard Kirk Balsley Robert Barth Dirk Brown Peter Cherry Brad DeLuca Ricky Doerre Martin Down Mike Ford Steve Ford Mark Gregory Carl Hensch Paul Janik Timothy Jones Jeff Jowdy Paul Koch Guy Larsen Mark Maness Ken Neill Todd Norwood Matson Pearce Andy Raper Rick Rayne James B. Rives Russell Robinson John Sisson King Sloan Roger Stotts Pat Talley Jeff Veenker Mark Whisenhunt David Womer Harold Wunderlich D ' Ann Askins Sherry Coleman Diana Ducker Robin Foster Lisa French Gina Jowdy 200-Sigma Tau Gamma Sig Tau ' s believe in friendship Sigma Tau Gamma was founded at SFA in 1970 with the purpose to uphold the true standards of brotherhood in the belief that all men are social creatures and that friendships of college men are lasting ones. " The fraternity is your family away from home. I know there ' s nothing brothers won ' t do for each other, " vice president of membership King Sloan, Piano sophomore, said. Sigma Tau Gamma is the only " AAA " chapter in Texas which is the highest chapter rating possible. Sig Tau ' s participated in intramurals, Esquires and Greek Week. They held their White Rose formal in the spring and their Founder ' s Day Barbeque in the summer. The Sig Tau ' s also held exchanges throughout the semester and sponsored football tournaments. Sigma Tau Gamma ' s service projects included raising funds for March of Dimes and Muscular Dystrophy. They also sponsored a blood drive in conjunction with the East Texas Blood Center. I. Sig Tau football team, First Row: Jeff Cryier, Hurst junior; Paul Koch, Piano sophomore; Guy Larsen, Lewisvilie sophomore; Roger Stotts, Nacogdoches senior; Pat Talley, Texarkana junior; Jack Tokarczyk, Piano sophomore; Sterling Ledbeter, Port Lavaca junior; Steve Walsingham, Highlands senior, Second Row: Jeff Jowdy, Houston senior; Dirk Brown, Highlands senior; John Bleckner, Houston junior; Rusty Moss, Houston senior; Robert Wunderlich, Fort Worth sophomore; Pat Gilbert, Houston junior; Todd Hoetger, Piano sophomore; Harold Wunderlich, Fort Worth junior, Back Row: Ronnie Ballard, Hurst junior; King Sloan, Piano sophomore; Danny Hudson, Buna junior; Mark Gregory, Houston junior; Chuck Spinks, Texarkana sophomore; Bob Beerman, Piano junior; Jim Rives, Dallas junior; Ken Neill, Houston What? 2. Officers: Vice president of education Kirk Balsley, Garland senior; Judicial Chairman Brad DeLuca, Houston sophomore; vice president of membership King Sloan, Piano sophomore; vice president of management Mark Gregory, Houston junior; Executive vice president Mark Whisenhunt, Dallas senior; President Roger Stotts, Nacogdoches senior. 3. Little Sisters, First Row: Gloria DeLuca, Stafford junior; Tricia Wagner, Arlington senior; Lisa Ross, New Caney junior; Lisa French, Houston junior; Roxanne Sagen, Fort Worth senior. Back row: Susan Solberg, Dallas junior; Little Sister coordinator David Cumpton, Irving junior; Lori Speier, Corsicana junior; Robin Foster, A rlington senior; Diana Ducker, Dallas junior; Jennifer Niemann, Humble senior; Vicki Siedel, Houston junior; Jill Strenger, Piano sophomore; Teri Pye, Houston sophomore. Sigma Tau Gamma-201 Eric Affito Mike Alsmeyer Glen Arnold Ross Burley Chris Butler David Cos Steve Cos Steve Cox Jim Cumby Bruce Day Tony Defoyd Curtis Eastberry Stan Ford Mike Fraser Gary Granger Scott Hagy David Haynes Ed Haynes Tom Herzig Bob Joest Chris Jones Glen Jordan Jim Krueger Jose Laurel Mickey Lawlor Larry Lumkin Chris Marshall Chris Martin Drew McDonald Stuart McManus Kirk Meissner Scott Miller Randy Morrison Kevin O ' Connor John Oldaker Peter Olde Johnny Prejean Scott Pyatt Thomas Quintana Bill Robertson Craig Simmons Paul Stehr John Turell Clark Winters Reagan Wrench Betsy Thomas, Sweetheart Photo by Jim Stotts Jose Laurel, Houston sophomore, Tammy Bailey, Housto n sophomore, David Haynes, Houston senior, and Tara Miller, Houston sophomore, live it up at TKE rush party. !02-Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE ' s promote brotherhood Tau Kappa Epsilon was a fraternity which promoted brotherhood through social, service and philanthropic activities. They received a successful chapter vote from the national Tau Kappa Epsilon. Charitable events for the TKE ' s include sponsoring a bowling tournament, a raffle and a keg roll for St. Jude ' s Children ' s Hospital. During Homecoming, the TKE ' s held a party and a softball game for their alumni and a Christmas party with their alumni at Fin and Feather Lodge at Sam Rayburn. In the spring the TKE ' s held a spring formal and supplied food for the East Texas State Fair. February was a month of celebration as the TKE ' s celebrated their 12th year anniversary. President Gary Granger, Garland senior said, " Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s ideals are charity, esteem and love- and with these ideals in mind we strive to become the number one fraternity both locally and nationally. Annually we participate in charitable, social, scholastic and recreational activities. The TKE ' s encourage you to experience our unique brotherhood. " 1. Officers: Row one- Pledge Trainer Drew McDonald, Fort Worth sophomore; Chaplain Tony DeFoyd, Houston sophomore; Secretary Scoff Hagy, Houston sophomore; Historian Scoff Miller, Houston sophomore; Sargent-at- arms Robert Joest, Tyler sophomore; Treasurer Judge Hansen, Houston junior. Back row- Vice President Bill Robertson, Baton Rouge sophomore; Advisor Bill Newman; President Gary Granger, Garland senior. 2. TKE Little Sisters: Row one- Tamra Bailey, Teresa Hatchell, Betsy Thomas, Shelley Duggan, Shannon Bennett, Kelli Stephenson. Row two- Judy Wenzel, Rhonda Rossi, Lesley Roberson, Judy Karlak, Tara Muller, Jill Jackson. Back Row: Kelly Kahle, Sheri Hawes, Lisa Moore, Debbie Shuey, Susan Dyche. Larry Alexander Coyle Beard Scott Biggerstaff Phillip Braiser Kevin Bryant Mark Caffey David Carlisle Dave Carter Paul Cauley Mike Clifton Pete Connor Steve Cordova Doug Costin Ben Crawford Kyle Crow Tom Deal Mike Dean ic Depperschmidt Jeff Duffy Richard Fagan Alan Flores Bob George Eddie Gray Todd Guest Chuck Hairston Bubba Hallmark Jerry Hamilton David Hankins Cliff Harris Kurt Headrick Tony Hendrick Marko Jaramillo Keith Jenson Wade Jones Richard Jordan Paul Lamphear Bill Mather Doug Meyers Charles Meyers Jeff Miller David Perry Bailey Reynolds Benton Reynolds Brian Riney Blake Roberts John Rodopolus Alan Rose Kelvin Russel Jeff Smithers Curtis Sparks Hal Stewart Mark Stivers Steve Streller Jon Traylor Mac Weber Uncle Jessie Carey Wolowiec-Sweetheart 204-Theta Chi Theta Chi ' s working together Theta Chi was founded in 1961 at SFA with the belief in primacy of alma mater, brotherhood and the advancement of personal and group goals through strong leadership and personal quest. " Theta Chi consists of young men with the same basic goal who are willing to help each other achieve those goals, and maybe have some fun also, " vice president Doug Meyers, San Antonio junior, said. Theta Chi participated in intramurals, Greek Week and various campus organizations. Theta Chi ' s philanthropic activities included raising money for the Nicagdoches Treatment Center during their cannon pull and service projects such as blood drives and helping the Texas Highway Department clean roads. Theta Chi was founded at Norwich, Vermont on April 10, 1856. Military red and white are its colors and the red carnation is its flower. 1 . Photos by Ron Hardy — — 1 . Officers First row: First Guard Wade Jones, Houston sophomore; Secretary Paul Cauley, Lufkin senior; Athletic Chairman Blake Roberts, Nacogdoches sophomore; President Pete Conner, Houston senior Back row: Second Guard Larry Alexander, Houston sophomore; Treasurer Dave Carter, Dallas senior; Vice President Doug Meyers, San Antonio sophomore; Member at Large Bill Mather, Houston junior 2. Little Sisters First row: Kristen Maurstad, Houston sophomore; Carrie Woloweic, Houston senior; Karen Gray; Lisa Beahan, Houston junior Back row: Beth Grosz, Houston sophomore; Kerryn Fisher, Nacogdoches junior; Little Sister Coordinator Curtis Sparks, Burnet junior; Karen Jirik, Fort Worth junior; Kelly Vann, Spring sophomore. Theta Chi 205 Nancy Andrews Angie Biggerstaff Rebecca Binnion Kay Burket Nell Campbell Angie Carll Lisa Castor Kelly Corser Kim Corvick Carolyn Cox Katy Cradit Paula Daniel Vicki Davis Susie Denton Jean Falco Donna Feagins Terry Fibrante Carol Frazier Lisa French Charlotte Hammer Khandi Handley Ranleigh Hirsh Jay Anna Holcomb Colleen Hollinger Kathy Huskerson Pam Jackson Melissa Keeling Ronnie Keenon Kim Kelly Krista Kline Julia Knight Christi Lay Elizabeth Loncar Mary Long Angela Loree Peggy Lu Barbara Lynn ' Julie McCoy Mary Moore Sara Nash Qayla Neal Alison Neely Judy Nelson Dianne Nolan Joyce Novak Robin Novasad Carol O ' Bannon Davina Pearl Mary Pollard Sherri Porter Theresa Prior Penny Raney Annette Revoir Trish Richardson Kim Rook Carol Rutherford Robin Ruzell Sharon Seitzinger Janice Tidwell Tricia Thorn Katie Wallace Lisa Ward Judi Wells Debbie Wheeler Sandra Raney 206-Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta ' s busy throughout the year Founded on March 19, 1977, Zeta Tau Alpha was a young chapter on the SFA campus. However, this did not stop the Zeta ' s from be ing active and participating in various projects throughout the year. In the fall, the Zeta ' s together with Sigma Tau Gamma, received the Honorable Mention Award for the float they entered in the Homecoming Parade. They were also participants in the Annual Derby Days and sponsored a Christmas dance in December. The spring brought even more activities including the Special Olympics, Greek Week and their annual spring formal. The Zeta ' s also hosted an initiation dance and banquet each semester. Around the community, the Zeta ' s painted street curbs for Nacogdoches residents. Money collected went to the Association of Retarded Citizens. The purpose of the sorority was to serve as an organization to intensify friendships, teach responsibility, be of service to the community and to gear young women to a better understanding of interactions among large numbers. The sorority met every Monday night. 1 • Bob Leonard 1. Officers: President Katy Wallace, Wichita Falls, senior; Pledge trainer Kathy Huskerson, Desoto senior; Secretary Konnie Keenon, Fort Worth junior; Ritual Chairman Jay Anna Holcomb, Alto senior; Treasurer Julia Knight, Shreveport, LA senior; Vice President Katie Cradit, Alief junior; Historian-Reporter Joyce Novak, Houston junior; Membership Chairman Lisa French, Houston junior; Head Panhellenic Delegate Trish Richardson, San Antonio senior; 2. Row One: David Trieble, Dallas freshman; Keith Healy, Port Neches junior; Kenny Lowery, Dallas freshman; Row Two: Chris Davis; Steve Dixon; Allan Wentrcek, Abilene sophomore; Doug Bertrand, Dallas sophomore; Jim Beam, Spring sophomore; Robert Barth, Baytown sophomore; Jim Yarborough, Houston sophomore; Row Three: Scoff Gatlin, Hurst sophomore; Kent Karolik, Houston freshman; David Knight, Shreveport, LA freshman; Bryan Hale; Jeff Goode, Miami, FL junior; Mike Farnham, Nacogdoches junior; Ree Smith. Picture 3. Mary Long, Dallas senior, and Ranleigh Hirsh, Georgetown sophomore, discuss rush activities. Zeta Tau Alpha-207 Greeks enjoy social life 3- Bob Leonard 4. 5. 1. Sorority women are successful at making guys laugh during Derby Week. 2. " Doc " Don Bell, Richmond sophomore, at the Lambda Chi Mash party can ' t make up his mind which way to go. 3. Paige Arenshield, Houston freshman and Debbie Moon, Austin freshman try out the new look at the Acacia new wave party. 4. Keith Jensen, Houston junior, and Sheri Deloney, Houston junior, relax while eating chili at the Pi Kappa Alpha Chili Dinner. 5. Doug Bertrand, Dallas sophomore, and Lisa Thompson, Conway, AR, graduate, dance at the Lambda Chi Mash party. 208-Greeks 1. Photo by Jim Stotts 2. Photo by Jim Stotts 3. Photo by Jim Stotts 4. Photo by Ron Hardy l jA , 5. Photo by Jim Stotts W. 5 1. Denise Dryer, Houston senior, Amy Roy, Nassau Bay junior, Stuart Jones, Cypress junior, and friends have fun during a KA sing-a- long. 2. Bill Dunkerly, Houston sophomore, Fernando Meseda, Dallas sophomore, Jim Gregory, Houston freshman, and Mark Fortenberry, Houston sophomore, drink up at a toga party. 3. Roger Steakly, Deer Park junior, watches D ' Anne Laine, Houston sophomore, make her next shot. 4. LeAnne Lange. Houston junior, Jennifer Quintan, Dallas senior, and Nancy Johnson, San Antonio junior, talk over business for an upcoming Tri-Delt meeting. 5. A pledge takes a flying leap into Sigma Tau Gamma. Greeks-209 Photo by Mitch Aiken 210-Sports Sports " Nacogdoches is great, " said Jeff Marrs, Dallas sophomore. " The town is really peaceful and quiet. There are no pressures of the big city. " Richard LaGow, Houston senior, added, " Nacogdoches moves in its own way, while the rest of the world just rushes by. There is as easy paced lifestyle in Nacogdoches. " Mitch Aiken Sports-211 New football coach begins rebuilding Fans held their breaths in hope that perhaps 1982 would start the season the Lumberjacks might end up with more wins than losses. The reason for this hope came when Jim Hess assumed the position of head coach and athletic director on December 12, 1981. Hess, who was head football coach at Angelo State University for eight years, was the 13th head coach in the history of SFA football. Hess began his coaching career at Farmersville High School before he went on to coach at McKinney, Rockwall and Kilgore High Schools. While coaching at these schools, Hess captured a district title and a Class AA State Championship. In 1967, Hess moved to the collegiate ranks for the first time as an assistant at Rice University. Five years later, he went to Angelo State where he was defensive coordinator and assistant head coach for two years before taking over as head coach in 1974. During his eight years at Angelo State, Hess compiled a 65-23-3 record. He guided ASG to six top-20 NAIA rankings including a NAIA National Championship and the Lone Star Conference Championship in 1978. This year at SFA, Hess improved facilities for the athletic program by building a new weight room in January and improving the locker rooms. As head coach, Hess started to rebuild the football program at SFA. The Lumberjacks had always been one of the power teams in the Lone Star Conference and Hess hoped to continue this type of play. He would only like to see fewer mistakes and more speed. Hess felt the season went well for the first year. According to Coach Hess, " We could have won a few more games, but then again we could have lost a few more, too. " There were many disappointments, but the team put forth their best effort. 3. Mitch Aiken 1. Jim Hess, 1982-83 head football coach, ends the season with a 6-5 record. 2. Hess and his squad look over a play. 3. Hess watches his team closely. 212-Football 1 SFA Sports Information 2. Mitch Aiken 2. Ron Hardy Football-213 Lumberjacks finish second No. NAME 1 Andy Gamble 5 Scott Wojtkiewicz 7 Barry Ford 10 John Farris 11 Bart Beavers 12 Greg Carney 13 Floyd Dixon 14 Ron Roberson 15 Tyler Tabor 16 Tod Weder 18 Rick Wilson 20 Michael LeBlanc 21 Duan Hanks 22 Keith Thacker 23 Hugh Perkins 24 Leneal Wilridge 26 Elvis McBride 27 Claudell Anderson 28 Gary Marshall 32 Kelvin Polk 33 Tommy Granger 34 Doug Jefferson No. NAME 35 Mike Lathan 36 Clynell Anderson 37 R.L. Harris 40 Keith Eichman 41 Arthur Marinez 42 David Johnson 44 Kevin Jackson 45 Joe Duncan 50 Floyd Broun 51 Phil Sotolongo 52 Jimmy Neal 53 Coyle Beard 54 Ed Stone 55 Chris Matejka 56 Darrell Warden 57 Glenn Brantley 58 Marcus Walker 59 Steve Staggs 60 Troy Baumann 61 Jerry Woods 62 Frank Robinson in Lone Star Conference MO. NAME 64 Shaun Figari 65 Mike Granger 66 Kelly Ford 68 Jess Golightly 69 Melvin White 70 Rob Harrington 71 Jeffery Kershaw 72 Maurice Bell 73 Dennis Stavinoha 75 John King 76 Roger Matejka 77 Chris Stewart 78 Ruben Saenz 79 Keith Wiley 80 Rex Dorman 83 Ronnie Perkins 84 James Noble 86 Mike Randolph 87 John Evans 89 Todd Fowler 90 Erik Brown Football-215 Lumber j acks foil Panthers The Lumberjacks opened the 1982 season with an impressive 17-0 victory over Prairie View A M University. Following a scoreless first quarter, SFA found the end zone in the second quarter when Elvis McBride ran in from the two yard line. The Lumberjacks scored again in the second quarter when Tod Weder threw a 17-yard touchdown pass to Floyd Dixon. SFA ' s final score came on a 31-yard field goal by Roberson in the fourth quarter. The Jacks recorded their first shutout since handing Texas A l a 14-0 defeat in 1980. Pass defense, the key to SFA ' s shutout over Prairie View, held the Panthers to only two receptions for 36-yards. Quarterback Tod Weder was SFA ' s leading rusher with a total of 80 yards. 1. Claudell Anderson darts into Prairie Views secondary. 2. Tod Weder calls the signals for the Jacks. 3. Clynell Anderson fights his way for extra yardage. 3. Kevin Geil • 216-Prairie View A M Cardinals fly by Jacks SFA beat Lamar in total offense, but the Lumberjacks also beat the Cardinals in mistakes. SFA fumbled the ball nine times to set the stage for Lamar ' s victory over the Lumberjacks 24-14. The Lumberjacks took a 6-3 lead midway through the second quarter on a 24-yard pass from Tod Weder to Doug Jefferson. With 6:07 left in the first half, Lamar took the lead 10-6 on a 76-yard touchdown drive. SFA scored an additional two points at the end of the second quarter when Kevin Jackson blocked a Lamar punt for a safety. In the third quarter, mistakes hurt the Jacks when a bad snap from the center forced Andy Gamble to fall inches short of a first down. On a come back rally, Roberson missed a 27-yard field goal. In the fourth quarter, the Lumberjacks managed to score on a James Noble fumble when the ball popped loose into the end zone. Two Cardinals went for the ball for a touchback, but SFA ' s Floyd Dixon came up with the ball for a touchdown. After a missed two point conversion, the final score was 24-14. 1. Claudell Anderson breaks open for a long gainer. 2. Tod Weder evades the defense and looks for a man down field. 3. Head Coach Jim Hess discusses strategy with the offensive line. Lumberjacks perform together 218-Football 4 Jim Stotts Football-219 Jacks capitalize on A I turnovers Three Texas A I turnovers resulted in Lumberjack touchdowns as SFA held off a Javelina third-quarter rally to hand A I a 35-21 setback. The Lumberjacks capitalized early in the first quarter when the Javelinas coughed up the ball on their 11 -yard line and Hugh Perkins recovered for SFA. Quarterback Tod Weder kept the ball for 14 yards over the right side on the first play before Michael Leblance stuttered into the end zone from one yard out. With 13:16 left in the first quarter, the Jacks Ron Roberson kicked the PAT to put the Jacks up 7-0. The Javelinas answered back with a touchdown of their own on their first series of the night. With 7:00 showing in the first quarter, the score was 7-7. Once again, the Jacks capitalized on a Javelinas ' fumble when Melvin White recovered at the Javelina 41 yard line. Weder went to work again, connecting with James Noble for 22 yards, putting the Jacks on the 19 yard line. David Johnson then bulled his way into the end zone, dragging two defenders with him, which put the Jacks ahead 14-7. The Jacks then took a 21-7 lead with 11:02 remaining in the first half on a 7-play, 83-yard drive. Once again, another Javelina turnover produced yet another SFA touchdown after Steve Staggs made a diving interception at the A I 36-yard line. This put the Jacks into a commanding lead through the half. In the third quarter, the Javelinas made a comeback rally pulling within 7 points of the Jacks before Greg Carney picked off a pass and stopped the Javelinas ' rally. The final Lumberjack touchdown came back when SFA was facing a first-and-10 on the A I 22. Weder kept the ball and 22 yards for the touchdown. Roberson tacked on the PAT with 3:05 remaining in the game for the 35-21 final. 1. Photos by Kevin Geil 1. Tod Weder tries to get to the outside of the Texas A I defense. 2. Jacks offense races past Texas A I defense. 3. Ron Roberson puts his kicking leg to work for the Jacks. 220-Football 1 Photos by Mitch Aiken . - i- -JSL ' - i Southwest stops Jacks The Jacks held Southwest Texas for much of the first half taking a 7-3 lead midway through the second quarter. The Bobcats used an 8-yard pass with 52 seconds left in the half to carry a 10-7 lead. The Lumberjacks had a chance to tie the Bobcats at 10-10 at the half, but a 53-yard field goal attempt by Roberson fell short. The Bobcats continued their momentum early in the third quarter with a 62-yard pass to put SWT in the lead for good. With 11:42 left in the third quarter, the Bobcats started pulling away. The Lumberjacks still managed to close the gap to three points, four plays later, when Greg Carney intercepted a pass and raced into the endzone, making the score 17-14. However, the Bobcats pulled away when they managed to travel 77 yards in 13 plays for a touchdown. In the forth quarter, the Lumberjacks managed to move inside the Bobcats 20-yard line three times, but came up with only seven points, making the final score 31-21. 1. Elvis McBride races past a SWT defensive player. 2. Lumberjacks scramble for a touchdown against Southwest texas. Football-221 Lumberjacks fumble to Wildcats The Jacks fell victim to their own mistakes which included six fumbles and three pass interceptions as the Wildcats claimed a 24-17 victory over the Jacks. Abilene Christian claimed the first points of the game when they took the opening kickoff and ran 72 yards for a touchdown. With 11:59 showing in the first quarter, Abilene Christian had a 7-0 lead. Following an exchange of punts, the Lumberjacks took over on their 31 -yard line. However, on a second down play, quarterback Tod Weder fumbled while being sacked and the Wildcats recovered on the SFA 17- yard line. The Lumberjacks defense rose and stopped the Wildcats at the nine so the Cats had to settle for a field goal making the score 10-0. The Lumberjacks took the kickoff all the way to their 41-yard ine where Weder started the Jacks offense rolling again. But, Abilene ' s 27-yard line was as close as the Lumberjacks could penetrate. The Lumberjacks finally got on the board after Ron Roberson kicked a 44-yard field goal. With 3:03 left in the first quarter, the score was 10-3. The Jacks had an opportunity to score early in the second quarter when they moved as close as the Abilene 26-yard line, but fullback Doug Jefferson fumbled the ball and again the Wildcats recovered it. Three plays later, Greg Carney picked off a Wildcat pass and returned it to the Wildcats 36-yard line. The Lumberjacks were able to move the ball into the end zone four plays later, trimming the Wildcats lead 10-9. After five fumbles, a touchback and an intercepted pass the Wildcats were ahead 24-9. The Lumberjacks rallied with two minutes left in the game, when Weder passed to Jefferson who weaved his way down the field for a touchdown. Weder then hit Tod Fowler for a two-point conversion which made the final score 24-17. The Lumberjacks produced their finest total offensive show of the season, gaining 491 yards, 315 yards of which was off the arm of quarterback Weder. The Jacks defense allowed the Wildcats, the Lone Star Conference top passing team, only 45 yards through the air. 1. Jim Hess coaches his 6-5 season. 2. Floyd Dixon goes high for the pass. 1 Mitch Aiken 2 Kevin Geil Football-223 1 Photos by Kevin Geil Field goal saves the game SFA ' s Rick Wilson kicked a 19-yard field goal with two seconds left in the game to clinch a Lumberjack fourth quarter comeback defeating East Texas State 17-14. Wilson ' s three- point play followed a 79-yard, 12-play drive which the Lumberjacks performed without errors. Following East Texas ' final punt which started the Lumberjacks on their 20 yardline, the Jacks went to work with halfback Micheal LeBlanc and quarterback Tod Weder, working behind a strong SFA offensive line. LeBlanc rushed for 16 yards on the first play of the final drive. Quarterback Tod Weder then went to work by optioning left and kept the ball for 13 yards. Weder directed the Lumberjacks down to the East Texas five yard line where he had a first- and-goal situation. Weder lost four yards on the first play, but LeBlanc was able to bully his way down to the three yard line. Weder then kept the ball for a one yard gain and with five seconds remaining in the game, head coach Jim Hess called upon field goal kicker Rick Wilson. Wilson coolly connected on the 19- yard field goal attempt to break the 14-14 tie. This gave the Jacks a 17-14 win. 1. Doug Jefferson breaks through East Texas States offensive line. 2. SFA ' s defensive line crushes a East Texas player. 224-Football Lumberjacks tie for second in LSC The Lumberjacks, who were picked no higher than fifth place in pre- season polls, tied for second place behind undefeated and defending national champion Southwest Texas. SFA finished the season at 6-5. This was their first winning season since 1979. " We ' re not satisfied and we ' re not finished, " first year head coach Jim Hess said. In their final game, the Lumberjacks defense limited Sam Houston to a total of 1 1 yards rushing on 43 tries and 189 yards passing. For the Jacks, quarterback Tod Weder was the top yardage producer, completing 10 of 19 passes for 125 yards, including a 41-yard touchdown to Duan Hanks. Weder also rushed for 86 yards on 13 attempts and made two touchdowns. Michael LeBlanc was the second- leading rusher for the Jacks with 37 yards on 8 carries, and Doug Jefferson finished the game with 33 yards on 10 carries and one TD. The Lumberjacks scored their first touchdown on their second possession of the afternoon, when Weder hit Rex Dorman and James Noble for a combined total of 25 yards before Sam Houston was called for roughing the passer. The Jacks grinded down to the two yard line before Doug Jefferson bullied his way over for the score on fourth-and-goal. Rich Wilsons ' s PAT was blocked by the Bearkats, but SFA had a 6-0 lead with 4:13 in the first quarter. The Lumberjacks did not score again until midway through the second quarter when Mark Kanipes recovered the ball after Sam Houston fumbled. After an illegal procedure penalty, Weder kept the ball for 12 yards and then turned a broken play into a 20- yard pick up around the right end. On the next play, Weder optioned left and then dived into the end zone for three yards and the touchdown. A two-point conversion pass failed, and a SFA led at half time 12-0. The Lumberjacks scored on their first two possessions of the second half to go up 26-0 midway through the third quarter. SFA ' s defense stopped the Bearkats in four plays before Claudell Anderson returned a punt to the Bearkats 49 yard line. Five plays later, Jefferson leaped over the pile on third down for a TD from the one yard line. With 8:46 in the third quarter, the Jacks lead the Bearkats 26-0. Early in the fourth quarter Sam Houston broke into the end zone making the score 26-6 with 12:52 showing in the fourth quarter. The Lumberjacks answered back with a 52-yard touchdown in 7 plays, which increased the Jacks lead to 33- 6. The final touchdown of the season came after the Jacks held the Bearkats to their own 13-yard line and forced them to punt the ball away. Clynell Anderson fielded the punt at his own 44 and slid away from two tacklers, making a run down the right side for 56 yards and a TD. Wilson kicked the point after to finish the season with a 40-6 win. 1. Defensive coach Lynn Graves shows his defensive line how to push away from their opponents. 1 . Kevin Geil Meet the five new coaches Howard Wells handled the offensive line for the Lumberjacks. He coached at Angelo State for two years before coming to SFA. He served as the Rams graduate assistant coach during 1977-78 before being promoted to a full-time staff position. A native of Lubbock, Wells received both his bachelor ' s and master ' s degress from Angelo State. Clyde Alexander was the Lumberjack lineback coach. Prior to this position, he served as defensive coordinator at Howard Payne University for three years. Alexander is a native of McKinney and had been on the football staffs at Rockwall High School, McKinney High School, Clear Lake High School in Houston, Highland Park High School in Dallas, and Ross Sterling High School in Baytown where he was defensive coordinator. He received his bachelor ' s degree in 1962 and his master ' s degree in 1966 from North Texas State University. Ron McGaughy was in his first year as head coach of the Lumberjack tennis team. He spent one year as an assistant coach at the University of New Mexico. McGaughy was city director in the instructional tennis program in Turlock, CA for one year. the Lumberjack teams Smitty Hill, the Lumberjack offensive coordinator, had been a successful college and high school coach for the past 25 years. At the beginning of the 1972 football season, Hill was the athletic director and head football coach at Central High School in San Angelo. He spent the 1979 season as an assistant to Jim Hess at Angelo State University. He completed his master ' s degree at SFA in 1969. Gary DeLoach served as the assistant defensive secondary coach for the Jacks after spending the last two seasons at Texas A M. He received his undergraduate degree at Howard Payne and his masters from SFA. DeLoach received his bachelor ' s degree in 1976 from Howard Payne and his masters of physical education in education. Netters combine for great potential Photo by Jim Stotts 1. Row One: Marilyn Navarro (Trainer), Charlotte LeJeune (Manager), Susan Edwards (Trainer), David Goodman (Coach). Row Two: Barbara Hale, Tammy Green, Mary JoAnn Lee, Eileen McDonald, Sherri Backhus. Back Row: Michele (Peaches) Martin, Kelley Craft, Carrie Franklin, Lisa Garman, Gay Myers. The 1982-83 version of the Stephen F. Austin Ladyjack volleyball team was a blend of old and new combining for great potential. Five returnees and seven newcomers comprised the squad. One of the new faces was assistant David Goodman, who handled all coaching duties. Heading the list of returnees were hitter Barbara Hale and setter Gay Myers. Both were main links in the Ladyjack squad that posted a record of 26-29 last season. Also returning from 1982 were Mary Jo Lee, Carrie Franklin and Tammy Green. Among the new faces were all- starters Loraine Martin, and Eileen McDonald who contributed heavily in the 1982-83 season. The Ladyjack team ended their season with a record of 29-20, which included a first place win at the New Orleans Tourney, third place finish at the Southwest Texas Tourney, fourth place finish at the Texas Wesleyan Tourney and finally fifth place finish at the Lone Star Conference Tourney in Huntsville. 228-Volleyball Volleyball-229 1. Photos by Kevin Geil 230-Volleyball 1983 Lady jack Basketball Team 1. Photo courtesy of Sport Informatk 1 1 - Chris Joseph 12- Bonita Branch 13- Rosalind Polk 14- Shelly Rix 15- Paula Redo 20-Elaine Wake 25-Tammy Mayo 30-Sybil Johnson 32-Kim Rodman 45-Rene Watts 50- Bronwyn Wynn 51- Rosalind Johnson 1. Rosalind Johnson shoots for two points. 2. Rosalind Polk puts on the brakes. 3. Rosalind Polk brings the ball down the court. 4. Bonita Branch goes high in the air for two points. 232-Basketball 1. Photos by Kevin Geil Lady jacks out play Republic of China SFA Ladyjacks played an exhibition game against the Republic of China. The game was good publicity and good experence for the team. SFA was one of the eight teams to play international games which are a privilege to get to play. The Ladyjacks were known as one of the quickest teams around which was proven when they overpowered the Chinese team with a 92-73 victory. While the Lady ' s quickness helped them win, the team ' s height was also an advantage. SFA pulled down 58 rebounds while the smaller Chinese team was only able to accumulate 28. Kim Rodman led the Ladyjacks in scoring with nine goals and six free throws for a total of 24 points. Paula Redo was second in scoring with 18 points and Rosalind Polk was third with 16. In the first half, the Chinese played the Ladyjacks man-to-man and with the Lady ' s speed they beat the Chinese with little problem. During the second half of the game, the Chinese were able to contain the Lady ' s inside game with zone defense, therefore, the Lady ' s were forced to rely more on their outside shooting game. However, there was little doubt that the Ladyjacks would defeat the Chinese team. 1. Ladyjack basketball players and their coach are happy with the win overwhelming win over the Republic of China basketball team. 2. SFA Ladyjack player reaches high for the ball. 234-Basketball Lady ' s whip North Texas To say the game between the Ladyjacks and North Texas State was a mismatch would be an under- statement as MTSCI suffered an overwhelming loss, 101-49. All 12 members of the Ladyjack squad got in playing time in the one- sided contest with five of the veteran players scoring in double figures. Tammy Mayo led the Ladyjacks with 18 points and was joined in the double digits by Baneta Branch with 15, Rosalind Polk with 11, Paula Redo with 14 and Sybil Johnson with 12. Mayo and Johnson led in rebounding with seven each while Watts and Bronwyn Wynn had six apiece. Midway through the first half, SFA ' s lead was as much as 25 points, so Coach Otwell pulled the first team and put the younger players in to enable them to get playing experience. After the freshmen charges entered the game late in the first half, NTSCJ was still only able to whittle the Lady ' s lead down to 19, as the half ended with SFA on top 48-29. The Ladyjack starters entered the game at the tipoff of the second half and again started to pull away from NTSCJ. With one second left in the game, Mayo sunk a basket to push the Ladyjacks past the 100 point mark and gave them a 101-49 win. The Ladyjacks hit 50 percent fro m the field and 78 percent from the free throw line. The win gave SFA ' s Ladies a 2-1 season record. 1. Photo by Kevin Geil 236-Basketball Ladys snow Northwestern The Ladyjacks stopped a three- game home court losing streak with an 82-69 win over Northwestern State. Northwestern controlled the opening tip off but the Ladyjacks jumped out to a 4-0 lead on two straight baskets. Midway through the first period the Ladys had a 10 point lead at 17-7. In the final eight minutes of the first half, Sybil Johnson hit for another 2 points to move SFA to a 20-point, 42- 22 lead at the half. In the second half of play, most of the SFA offense came from the shooting of Kim Rodman and Bonita Branch. Northwestern chipped away at SFA ' s lead and with 7:43 left in the game, SFA ' s advantage was cut to 61-52. But the Ladyjacks pulled the lead back to 14 points with only 1:59 left in the game. Tammy Mayo hit three unanswered baskets late in the game to give SFA a 82-69 victory. 1. Kim Rodman tries to block a pass by a Northwestern player. 2. Rosalind Polk shots for two points. 3. Rosalind Johnson tries to get the ball down the court. 1. Photos by Kevin Geil Ladys put out Chiefs The Ladyjacks played their fourth 100-point contest of the season against the Lady Chiefs of Oklahoma City University. The Ladyjacks started the game off behind, but with 15:54 left in the first period, Tammy Mayo scored to put SFA ahead 8-6. With two minutes left in the first half, Sybil Johnson scored to take the Ladyjacks to a 10 point lead. Mayo hit the final two points of the first half to give SFA a 19 point half time lead at 49-30. In the first 10 minutes of the second half, the Lady Chiefs never came closer than 17 points to SFA. SFA ' s Ladys took their biggest lead of the night with 2:57 left in the game when Rosalind Johnson hit a jumper under the basket to move SFA ' s lead up to 27 points 98-71. With 1:51 left in the game, Polk hit on a oneandone to push the Ladys past the century mark, 100-79. The Lady ' s went on to win 103-83. 1. Ladyjack team watches the game. 2. Rosalind Polk tries to get by a Lady Chief. 238-Basketball Lady jacks outscore TSU The Ladyjacks were off to a slow start as Texas Southern Qniversity scored the first two points and SFA its first five shots. Coach Mary Otwell put Paula Redo in the game and the junior from Wichita, Kan. quickly hit four straight baskets to put the Ladys ahead. With 5:33 left in the first half, Sybil Johnson hit a feed from Rosalind Polk to stake SFA to a 30-22 lead. At the sound of the buzzer, Polk tried a 35- foot desperation shot that found its mark making the halftime score 45- 32. The Lady ' s lead continued to grow in the second half, and with 14:50 left in the game, Mayo hit on an assist to put them ahead by 18 points at 56- 38. TSG cut the SFA lead to 17 points in the final minute of the game but Rena Watts then hit both shots of a one-and-one to give the Lady ' s a 19 point win, 88-69. 1 . Elaine Wake tries to guard her TSU opponent. 2. Sybil Johnson goes high in the air to get the ball for the Ladyjacks. Basketball Lady jacks fight back despite slump Uncharacteristic. SFA ' s Ladyjacks spent the 1982- 1983 season defining that word. The squad pulled several stunts that were not trademarks of previous Ladyjack teams. Including falling to a 6-4 record and dropping out of the rankings for the longest time in five years before reeling off eight straight wins to raise their record to 14-4. All four of the early season wins came to teams ranked in the top 10 in the nation. But all were oh so close. An 80-79 opening season loss to number 10 Missouri. A 76-67 defeat the the hands of fifth ranked Tennessee in which Lady Vol. Tanya Haave scored 43 points on a 17 of 23 performance from the field. A 61-58 heartbreaker to third ranked Old Dominion in which the Ladyjacks had two opportunities to win in the final seconds of the contest. And a 95-88 defeat at the hands of arch-rival and third ranked Texas. But the loss to Texas ended a slump for the Ladyjacks that gave them momentum to win the championship at the Clemson Classic. Included at that tournament was a 59- 56 victory over 15th ranked Auburn. SFA tore the nets on three opponents, scoring more than 100 points each game. Six games remained on the 1. Two points are scored. 2 Sybil Johnson prepares to jump for a rebound. 3. Kim Rodman shoots for two points against Tennessee. 4. Fans back the Ladyjacks 110 percent. 5. Head Coach Mary Ann Otwell points out a play. 6. Rosalind Polk is hemmed in by two Oklahoma players. schedule at press time before the Ladys waited for a bid to the second NCCAA National Tournament. As an independent and SFA ' s only Division I sport, the Ladyjacks faced must-win situations against Louisiana Tech, Jackson State and McNeese State to remain in the running for a bid. Though the Ladies were unranked through most of the season because of politics, they remained one of the top teams in the nation and received high praise from opposing coaches. Old Dominion ' s Coach Marianne Stanley said the Ladyjacks, though unranked at the time, should be in the top 10. Tennessee ' s Pat Head Summit called SFA one of the finest teams in the nation. And the Ladyjacks had the talent to back those statements. Two Olympic hopefuls, Rosalind Polk and Tammy Mayo, led SFA all season. Mayo, a 5- 1 1 guard, broke a school scoring record by dumping in 48 points against Tulsa University. Called by many as the finest ball handler in the nation, Polk, a 5-7 guard, ran the Ladyjacks and initiated opposing guards with frequent steals. As the most consistent player on the team, Kim Rodman began to be recognized as a top post player as a sophomore. She led SFA in rebounding while adding more than 10 points every game. 1. Photo by Jim Stotts Sybil Johnson, a 6-2 post, became a stronger post player and, backed by freshman Rosalind Johnson, gave SFA the inside threat it lacked in the past. A powerful player, Johnson played her best against the powerhouses, and held Old Dominion ' s 6-8 Anne Donovan to 17 points. Johnson showed talent and added 8 points a game as a freshman. But while the inside game was potent, SFA ' s outside game was its best known trademark. Guards Paula Redo and Bonita Branch teamed with Mayo and Polk to give SFA one of the best perimeter games in the nation. Freshmen Renee Watts, Elaine Wake, Chris Joseph and Shelley Nix came off the bench to give SFA help in clutch situations and all four looked promising as future SFA starters. All Ladyjacks will return for the 1982-1983 stint to give SFA a good shot at the national crown. SFA coach Mary Ann Otwell needed to look only in Texas for some of the nations finest recruits- including Renee Hall, Monica Lamb, Stacey Davis and Kim Barnes. With hope, Otwell would begin her fourth year as head Ladyjack with an arsenal of power. -Bill Hunt 240-Basketball 1. Photo by Kevin Geil Lady jacks play tough 1. Row One: Pamela Clay, Tammy Hunt, Patricia Curran, Kathy Walker, Laura Zotter. Row Two: Laura Limber (manager), Penni Lewis, Nacole Parker, Kerry Coman, Sherri Roach, Traccy Hazelwood, Lou Fincher (trainer). Row Three: Holly Nuber, Rhonda Smith, Gloria Cooper, Stacey Smith, Julie Doxtad and Janet Parker. 2. Kathy Walker warms up her throwing arm before a game. Softball-243 2 Kevin Geil Softball gets great outlook Looking at this year ' s Ladyjack softball team picture, many of the faces looked the same. Almost the entire team returned from a disappointing 7-22 season last year. Coach Baker believed that there was a definite change in the girls attitudes which built up this year ' s winning confidence among the team members. Since the team dropped down from AIAW Division I, which folded, into Division II, the confidence grew even more. Instead of SFA being intimidated by other teams i n games and tournaments, the Ladies intimidated other teams this year. This was the first year that Coach Baker was with the team full time rather than coaching volleyball. Her relaxed coaching methods had a calming effect on the players in stressfull times which enabled SFA ' s unforced errors to decrease and winning plays increase. 1 . Sherri Roach tries to get her opponent out. 2. Sherri Roach swings and misses the ball. 3. Infield discusses winning strategy. 4. Laura Zotter is out at first base by only inches. 4. Robin Woolridge 3 Robin Woolridge 244-Softball Softball-245 Tennis team wins state The Ladyjack tennis team in 1982 enjoyed its most successful season ever, as SFA won state and regional titles and placed fifth in the AIAW Division II national tournament. Two members of that squad were back for the 1983 season, and first- year head coach Ron McGaughy had his squad primed for when playoff time rolls around again. Heading the cast of returnees was senior Nora Moreno. She played in the number two position last season and moved up to the top singles slot in the spring. Junior Genie Kilpatrick made the jump from number five to number two slot. She won state and regional singles crowns, and finished fourth nationally. 1. Nora Moreno retrieves her tennis balls from the net. 2. Genie Kilpatrick and Nora Moreno share a can of water after a hard game. 1 . Photos by Bob Leonard 2. Tennis-247 Tennis-249 250-Track Lady jacks Trackers place high at state meet The Ladyjacks sent eight members to the national meet, headlined by All- Americans Paula Phillips and Fleashia Jones. But once there, things did not go as well as expected. Phillips placed fourth in the meet, but was the only SFA entry to finish among the top six. The state meet, however, was a different story. SFA placed fourth in the two-day event and won two events. Phillips won her first-ever state shotput crown with a throw of 44-1 1 Vt on her fifth attempt. The 1,600 meter relay team of Angela Love, Mona Martel, Lisa Griffiths and Vickie Williams set a school record of 3:50.2 to upset meet favorite Rice University in the event. Others who fared well for the Ladyjacks included Lisa Griffiths who was third in the javelin and Becky Harding fifth in the event. Kim Keyes was third in the 100-meter high hurdles with a time of 15.66. Fleashia Jones was fourth in the 200-meter dash and in the 100-meter dash. Season highlights included a victory in the Ladyjack Relays and the performance at the state meet. 1. Lisa Griffiths prepares to throw the javelin down the field. Photo by Kevin Geil 252-Track What did you think about this " The team was a lot better this year. The quarterback was good and they threw a lot more which helped. The emphasis last year was on defense and they tried to swing back to a strong offensive game this year. The 6-4 record was quite an improvement over last years 2-8 record. The major factor was Head Coach Jim Hess. I ' ll definitely go back to the games next year because the team is going to get even better. " -Harry Stollmack Houston junior " It was an exciting team this year. I enjoyed watching them play. They always play a good game. The new coach made a big difference judging from the athletes I ' ve talked to, " -Winston Harris Bryan senior " I: was excellent. I heard before I came down here that the team wasn ' t very good, but they really played excellent. I really enjoyed going to he games and I plan on going to a lot next year. " -Judy Shank Piano freshman years ' Lumberjack football team? " I transferred from A M and the difference between SFA games and A M games was a shock at first. I was impressed with the way the team played, though. The games were more exciting and there was more student involvement this year. " -Cheryl Hess Alvin senior " The team was excellent. They showed a lot of style and class and they had a great coach. I worked out for Coach Hess in the spring and he was great. There was a lot of discipline on the team, and they finally got good leadership. " -Gary Lamar Cypress senior " My husband is the team doctor, so 1 had to go to the games, but I ' m their biggest fan. I loved the teams - they were super. They made a good start this season with a new head coach and lots of changes. I think all students should go to the games even if they ' re not football fans because they ' re Lumberjacks. And after all, it ' s that sense of comraderie that is part of the college experience. " -Helen Varner Nacogdoches graduate 255 What do you think about this " The Ladyjacks were an exciting team this year. They had the potential to be one of the best teams in the nation. They lost several close games to top ranked teams, or they would be ranked higher. They played a run and gun style of ball which made their games very exciting. They have two of the finest female players, Tammy Mayo and Rosalind Polk. With the experience the Ladyjack ' s have gained through this year they should be a very dominate team next year. " -Mike Lee Jefferson junior " They were wonderful. I like watching girls basketball so I went to a lot of their home games. I really don ' t think that the team would be as good as they are if it wasn ' t for their, coach. The Ladyjacks had a good season, they only lost to top teams and even those games were close. " -Shirley Riggins Crockett sophomore " The Ladyjacks had a different look than in past years. One new look was the addition of quickness which makes the spectators happy because of the excitement of the game. That aspect of the game was great. The Ladyjacks had super talent this year as they have had for several years. Coach Ottwell has the ability to be an excellent coach, but . . . The talent of the girls is what is winning games. Don ' t get me wrong, I love the Ladys and go to 90% of the games and enjoy every minute, but the coach needs to do more. " -Curtis Miller Honolulu, Hawaii junior 256 years Lady jack Basketball Team? " I ' ve enjoyed watching the Ladyjacks this season. They are having another good year, but I don ' t believe they are playing as well as they are capable of playing. Even though their record is good I feel they are going to be much better in the next two years. I just hope that the students will give them the backing they deserve. " -David Cagle Duncanville junior " The Ladyjacks have a great team. I enjoyed watching them play a lot. The team has been underestimated this year in my opinion. The Ladies are a very disciplined group of girls with great defensive players. " -Carol Jones Lufkin junior " The Ladyjacks are a fine team with plenty of talent. They do not have the height of other national ranked teams and therefore they aren ' t shooting as well and cannot expect to win. The Ladies are a very quick team and can run a fast break as well as any team in the nation. They are a promising team that is n ' t getting the recognition they deserve. " -George Sartin Dallas junior 1 Ron Hardy 2 Robin Wooldridge Cheerleading takes time Being a cheerleader requires willingness to work hard, patience, time and an ability to have fun while working, commented head cheerleader Gary Kelly. The greatest benefit of being a cheerleader was " meeting people, " Gary explained. " By attending the games, we got to know the players, and it ' s a lot more fun cheering for your friends. " 1 . Row One: Scoff Gatlin, Gary Kelly (Head cheerleader), Todd Stardig, Bill Byers. Row Two: Marilyn Houston (Head cheerleader) Nick Manitzas, Beth Leimbach, Row Three: Shannon Blair, Angela Collier, Top: Angie Lipsey. 2. Cheerleaders perform one of their cheers for the spectators. 258-Cheerleaders 1983 Lumberjack Basketball Team 1 Photo courtesy of SFA Sports Information First Row: Kerry Mcllroy, Kyle Jones, Keven Sumuel, Scott Fiddler and Steve Pruett. Back Row: Chris Hagan, Roger Harrison, Johnny Taylor, Doug George and Michael Williams. 260-Basketball 1. Chris Hagan goes up for two points. 2. Michael Williams is triple teamed by Angelo State players. 3. Kerry Mcllroy tries to guard an Angelo State player. 4. Johnny Taylor puts his hands high in the air to prevent an Angelo player from scoring. Basketball-261 Rams down Lumber j acks The Lumberjacks managed to hit only 32 percent from the floor and made 22 turnovers to help the Texas Wesleyan Rams to a 54-51 victory over the Jacks. The Lumberjacks were down only two points with one minute remaining in the game. They had a chance to tie the game up at 53 all, with 25 seconds remaining, when Kerry Mcllroy was separated from the ball. The Jacks then managed to get the ball back, but Doug George was cut off on the baseline and his shot went off the glass with 12 seconds left and Texas Wesleyan recovered the ball. Johnny Taylor and Chris Hagan paced the Lumberjacks with 13 points apiece. Kerry Mcllroy finished with six and Stephan Johnson hit for five. 2. 1 . Photos by Kevin Geil 3. 1 . Kyle Jones is stoped by a TWC player. 2. Chris Hagan fights a TWC player for two points. 3. Johnnie Taylor tries to pass the ball past a TWC player. 262-Basketball Jacks down Wiley College After a season-opening setback at the hands of Texas Wesleyan, a relaxed Lumberjack team came back and downed Wiley College, 76-67. The win evened the Lumberjack ' s season record to 1-1. Lumberjack head basketball coach said, " We are still learning, there is no doubt about it. We are still forcing shots and passes, but that comes from our youth. " Chris Hagan and Johnnie Taylor paced the Lumberjacks scoring effort with 19 points each. For Chris Hagan it was perhaps his finest hour as a Lumberjack and for Johnnie Taylor the contest marked his first time of loosening up on the Coliseum floor. Both finished the game as the leading rebounders for the Jacks, with 8 apiece. Guard Kerry Mcllroy finished with 16 points and Doug George added 10 points in addition to pulling down 5 rebounds. The two teams seesawed through much of the first period with Wiley taking a 36-35 lead at the halftime. 1 . Photos by Kevin Geil 1. Lumberjacks fight for the ball. 2. Johnnie Taylor goes up for two points. 3. Johnnie Taylor reaches high for a basket. Jacks fight off Tigers The Lumberjack ' s 61-59 victory over the East Texas Baptist Tigers moved the Jacks to a 2-1 season record. In reality, the game should not have been as close as it was. The Jacks had a 10-point lead in the first half and began to substitute players. This allowed the Tigers to come back and push ahead early in the second half. The Tigers took a one point lead with 18:29 left in the game making the score 26-25. The Jacks forced themselves into a hole with unforced turnovers allowing the Tigers to jump to a 7-point lead before the Lumberjacks could rally back. The rally started when Johnnie Taylor banked a turn around jumper. The Lumberjacks then cam within two points of the Tigers when Kevin Samuel completed a 3-point play. Then Taylor tossed one in from the lane to tie the score at 36-36. The Tigers staged a rally of their own and once again the Lumberjacks had to play catchup ball. Finally, with 3:40 left in the game, the Jacks took the lead for good. The Tigers did not quit, however, and came within one point of the Jacks with seven seconds remaining in the game. With three seconds left in the game, Kerry Mcllroy was fouled and he hit his foul shot to win the game for the Jacks 61-59. Johnnie Taylor paced the Lumberjacks with 23 points, and pulled down 13 rebounds, and Kerry Mcllroy added 12 points. 3. Jim Statts 1. Kyle Jones shoots for two. 2. Chris Hagon fights off an opponent for two points. 3. Johnnie Taylor tries for a basket. 2 Kevin Geil 264-Basketball Jacks deal Rams defeat The Lumberjacks overthrew Angelo State ' s muscle-oriented game plan to deal the Rams a 54-52 Lone Star Conference defeat. Lumberjacks and Rams matched point for point in the first five minutes of play before the Rams began to use their strength and pulled away to an 8-point 22-14 lead with 10:10 left in the half. The Rams still had a 28-22 lead with only 6:20 showing when the Jacks made their comeback drive. The Jacks hit 1 1 unanswered points and took a 33-28 lead. The Lumberjacks held Angelo State to only 2 points in the final first half and carried a 33-30 lead into the half. The Lumberjacks had increased their lead midway through the second half to 46-37. But, the Rams trimmed the Jacks lead back to 3 points with 55 seconds left in the game. The Jacks failed to convert on a one-and-one so the lead was cut to 1 point, 53-52 with 20 seconds left. SFA was fouled with 12 seconds remaining on the clock, but only hit one basket to put the Jacks up 54-52. The Rams final show with 5 seconds remaining hit off the back of the rim and SFA regained the ball and ran out the time. Chris Hagan led the Lumberjacks scoring with 13 points and five rebounds. Next came Kyle Jones with 12 points and Keven Sumuel had 11 points and 7 rebounds. 1. Kyle Jones races past a Angelo State player. 2. Doug George goes high to block two points. 3. The ball is brought down the court by Kevin Sumuel. 2. Photo by Kevin Geil 3 Photo by Jim Stotts berjacks win in fourth overtime SFA ' s Kevin Sumuel hit a 15-foot jumper with one second left in the game to give the Lumberjacks a thrilling 101-99 victory in the fourth overtime against Southwestern Gniversity. The four-overtime contest is a record for the Lumberjack team. The Lumberjacks took the lead early in the game and kept it through most of the first half. With 6:10 left in the half the Pirates hit two free throws to move ahead of the Jacks, 32-21. The Jacks retook the lead by 8 points before the Pirates cut it down to a 3-point lead at the half. Midway through the second half the Jacks had a 9-point lead, but the Pirates cut it back to a 1 -point lead with 3:33 left in the game. With only 1:19 left in regulation time, the Jacks had a 6-point lead which was soon cut down to a 2-point lead. The Pirates hit a short jump shot at the buzzer to send the game into the first overtime at 65-65. The Jacks scored three unanswered bucks to take a 71-65 lead, but Southwestern sprang back. With only 37 seconds left in the overtime, the Pirates tied the game at 73-73. Kerry Mcllroy attempted a final shot for the Lumberjacks at the buzzer but the shot bounced off the rim and set the teams into a second overtime. SFA again jumped out in front with a 5-point lead, but the Pirates tied the game at 81-81 with 34 seconds showing. Chris Hagan tried a 25-footer to win the game for the Jacks with two seconds left, but it fell short and the teams went into the third overtime. This time the Jacks fell by a 5- point deficit with 2:49 on the clock. The Pirates ' lead was cut to two points with 29 seconds left to play when Hagan stole a Pirate pass and went the length of the court to tie the game at 90-90 and send the game into the fourth overtime. The Lumberjacks took no more than a two point lead throughout the fourth overtime and with 11 seconds left, the Jacks led 99-97. With six seconds remaining the Pirates tied the game at 99-99. The Lumberjacks called two consecutive timeouts to work out their last play. With one second left, Sumuel hit a 15-foot jumper which gave the Jacks the 101- 99 victory. Taylor led the Lumberjacks with 26 points while Hagan had 21. Mcllroy and Sumuel had 16 each and Kyle Jones and Doug George finished with 10 points. 1 . Johnny Taylor tries a jump shot. 2. Chris Hagan goes high in the air for two points. 1. Photos by Jim Stotts 2. Jacks beat Bearkats The Lumberjacks got off on a quick start during the first half of their game against Sam Houston gaining a 7-4 advantage on the Bearkats. Midway through the first half Johnny Taylor went under the boards to sink a bucket to give the Jacks a 13-12 advantage that SFA never gave up. Late in the first half the Bearkats hit a basket from the top of the key to pull within one point, 25-24, of the Jacks, but SFA stretched the lead to 36-30 at the half. With 4:33 left in the game the Bearkats pulled within 2 points, but that was when Doug George, Taylor and Keven Sumuel went to work and gave SFA six unanswered points to pull away 61-53. From there, the Lumberjacks kept the heat on to win 67-55. 1. Photos by Jim Stotts 1. Scoff Fiddler tries to pass a Houston player. 2. Chris Hagan goes high in the air for two points. 3. Mike Williams tries for a rebound. Basketball-267 Lumberjacks lose on a last second shot The Lumberjacks were up by as many as 1 1 points in the first half of the Texas A l game, but they managed to lose their lead with 13 minutes left, coming up short with a futile last-second effort. The Jacks had taken an 1 Tpoint lead in the first half at 31-20 with 5:50 showing on the clock, but in the last two-and-a-half minutes of the half, the Javelinas reeled off 12 unanswered points and went ahead 32-31. The Lumberjacks regained the lead and went into the half 40-36, but again lost the lead with six minutes gone in the second half. The Jacks fell behind by 9 points with only 3:30 remaining in the game. At that point, Chris Hagan, Kevin Sumuel and Kyle Jones went to work and scored eight straight points to pull the Jacks within one point at 56- 55. With 28 seconds left in the game, Johnny Taylor grabbed a rebound. SFA then called a time out. The Jacks put the ball into play with eight seconds showing on the clock. Kevin Sumuel tried from the top of the key, but the ball failed to go through before time ran out. 1. The Lumberjacks show off their defensive form against Texas A l. 2. Kyle Jones passes off the ball to another player. 3. Johnnie Taylor slams the ball through the hoop. I. Photos by Kevin Geil 2. 1. Photos by Kevin Geil 2. Jacks win L one Star Conference The Lumberjacks put together another one of their come-from-behind games to clinch another Lone Star Conference championship. The Lumberjacks were 14-9 on the year and 7-4 in the Lone Star Conference. Angelo State took an early 4-0 lead from the Jacks, but the Lumberjacks tied it up at 5-5 at the 16:30 mark when Kevin Samuel connected on a three-point play. SFA then went out to a 9-5 lead, but Angelo State tied the score again at 9-9. Angelo State tied twice more before the Lumberjacks jumped out to a 20-15 lead. The Rams evened the score again at 23-23 with one minute left in the first half, but Johnny Taylor sank a short jumper with three second left before the buzzer to give SFA a halftime lead 25-23. Angelo State tied the score early on the second half and the Jacks could not build more than a five point lead through out the rest of the game. SFA went out to a 49-44 lead when Hagan connected on a one-and-one play with 39 second left in the game. Kerry Mcllroy was fouled with only seconds left in the game, but the Lumberjack freshman failed to sink the first attempt. ASG took the rebound. With four seconds left in the game, ASG attempted a 40-foot desperation shot which failed, giving the Lumberjacks a 50-48 win. 1. Winning takes a lot out of head coach Harry Miller. 2. Doug George prepares to shoot a foul shot. Basketball-269 1 Photos by Jim Stotts Tennis team gets new coach Ron McGaughy was the new tennis coach for the 1982-83 season. He took the place of Coach Sissy Skinner who resigned at the closing of the 1982-83 season. The men ' s tennis team had five out of six players returning from the 1981-82 season, and also picked up three new players. The team chalked up wins over Baylor University and Cooke County Junior College at the Tyler meet. 1. Row One: Brono Simon, Dave Hamilton, Steve Riza, Brett Arrant. Top: Tradib Goswami (Asst. coach), Jack Sheeky, Scott Koth, William Peacoek, Herb Waters, Ron McGaughy (Head coach). 2. Sfeve Riza shows us the way to hit a good forehand. 270-Tennis Men ' s Tennis-271 Baseball team works for better season Last year the Lumberjack baseball team finished with a 25-21 season record. The most valuable player named for the 1982 season was Mike Pirtle. The Lumberjacks had 1 1 returning lettermen that helped to build a stronger 1983 baseball team. 1. Bryan Lee shows us his style of pitching. 2. Brent Harrin keeps his eyes on the ball while trying field it. 1 Photos by Kevin Geil 272-Baseball Baseball-273 1 Photos by Kevin Geil Jacks keep on swinging Front Row: Craig Smith, Charles Goode, Gary Lopez, Bernie Rains, Brent Harris, Kevin Buchanan, Bryan Lee, Dimitry Payavla. Middle Row: Randy Donnell (trainer), Steve Crocombe, Jeff Goode, Ricky Scott, Kirk Johnston, Ricky Connot, Kurt (Jrbanek, Todd Weder, Dempsey Compton, Marvin Beaty, Mike Waters (trainer). Back Row: Darwin Crawford (Coach), Dale Thuman, Tim Collum, Rodney Fausett, Andrew Gamble, Mel v in Bailey, Richard Cobb, Louie Bauman, Jeffrey Medlin, Tilden Baack. 1. Lumberjack baseball team. 2. Jeff Goode stands ready in the batter ' s box. 274-Baseball 1 Photos by Kevin Geil Track team finishes strong The Lumberjacks track team placed fifth in the 1982 Lone Star Conference Track Meet to finish stronger than ever before. The team also placed first in SFA Relays, second at the Blinn Relays and second at the San Jacinto Invitational. 1. Front Row: Robert Tuck, Robert Dunn, Robert Maluski, Toby Thurman, George Dohner. Second Row: Brian Zemlicka. Chris Campbell, Marc Jernigan, John Stepcyzk, Clay Clement. Back Row: Dennis Baker, G.F. Watkins, Roy Rokovich, Tracy Mosley, John Ledbatter, Bernie Sill. 2. Clay Clement leads the SFA runners. 276-Track Golfers swing for success The men ' s golf team was a victim of athletic cutbacks. Each year the golf team has competed against some of the top schools in the country. Even though in the spring of 1982 the team placed seventh in NAIA National Tournament and second in the Lone Star Conference, the team was not financially supported by SFA. The Lumberjack golf team again had a successful fall season. The team ranked fourth at Sam Houston Waterwood Invitational, ninth at Angelo ' s St. Thomas Invitational and fourth at Atlantic Beach Invitational in the Bahamas. 1. Greg Clapman, Ricky Taylor, Greg Mesevols, Mike Tucker, Bill Langston, Pat Irwin, Greg Baker, Coach Wynn Reichert. 2. Coach Wynn Reichert checks the grip of one of his golfers. 3. Bruce Bradford shows his good form when teeing up. 1 . Photos by Robin Wooldridge 280-Academics Academics Sue Hughes, Dallas junior, believes Nacogdoches is a " growing community, " making it an attractive place to reside. " The whole nature of the industry of Nacogdoches has changed, " said Dr. Micheal Roach, SFA professor. " In the early 1900 ' s, cotton and peaches were grown in the fields. Now we have timber planted in those same fields. " Academics-281 1 - Photos by Ron Hardy 3 Exactly what does the president of a university do? " 1 have both internal and external responsibilities, " said Dr. William R. Johnson, Stephen F. Austin ' s president. Internally, Dr. Johnson was the final authority on campus, responsible for the academic as well as the non-academic facets of the university. External responsibilities included such things as acquiring appropriations, handling budget requests and working with the governor ' s office and the Coordinating Board, as well as the public. In the six years that Dr. Johnson has been as president of SFA, he has seen subtle changes in the university, its ' faculty and students. " We ' re more of a university in the sense of a center of learning, " he said. " The faculty is more involved in decisions regarding them. " Dr. Johnson has noticed a larger number of " older " students, beyond the 18 to 22 age group, and an increased enrollment from cities such as Dallas and Houston. Trends that began six years ago progressed a great deal. " The emphasis on professional career studies and preparation for the job market has produced more serious students, " Dr. Johnson said. 282-President Johnson Milch Aiken Seated, left to right: Airs. George P. I Standing, left to right: Ted Bowen, Cullum, Glenn Justice, Peggy 1 Homer Bryce, Larry Jackson, Walter Wedgeworth Wright . I C. Todd, W.F. Garner Jr., Robert E. I Samuel Jr. Board Of Regents-283 1 . Dr. James V. Reese, Dean of I 2. Dr. Kent T. Adair, Dean of Liberal Arts; Dr. Glen T. Clayton, 1 Forestry; Dr. Robert G. Sidnell, Dean Dean of Sciences and Mathematics. I of Fine Arts. 284-Deans 1. Jim Stotts Deans-285 Vice presidents establish policies 1- Mitch Aiken 2. Bob Leonard Four vice presidents aided President William Johnson in the internal administration of Stephen F. Austin. They ruled on all school policies both academic and non-academic. Don L. Henry was appointed vice president for administrative and fiscal affairs in August 1982. His position centered on monetary policies at SFA. Dr. Baker Pattillo served as the vice president for university affairs. His work involved developing services for students, managing extracurricular activities and improving student relations with the administration. 286-Vice Presidents 3. Kevin Geil Dr. Nancy Speck, as the associate vice president for academic affairs, was concerned with matters of curriculum such as class schedules, class inventories, development, revision and deletion of classes. Dr. Edwin W. Gaston continued his position as vice president for academic affairs. He worked with both the faculty and students about the instructional interworkings of SFA, establishing policies concerned with the academic areas of administration. 1. Dr. Nancy Speck, associate vice president for academic affairs. 2. Dr. Edwin W. Gaston, vice president for academic affairs. 3. Dr. Baker Pattillo, vice president for university affairs. 4. Don L. Henry, vice president for administrative and fiscal affairs. Vice Presidents-287 Four services aid all students 3 Kevin Geil 4. Kevin Geil 1 . Thomas D. Walton, associate director of housing. 2. Pete Smith, director of housing. 3. Bonita Jacobs, coordinator of residence life. 4. Van P. Samford, director of placement. The Office of Student Services was in charge of financial aid, housing, placement and the University Police Department. Financial aid administrators processed various forms of financial aid and assisted students in acquiring aid and or a part-time job while attending SFA. The housing office disseminated information concerning both on- campus and off-campus housing. Students requesting off-campus housing permits and on-campus dorm transfers visited this office. Finding employment for students and former students was the objective of the placement office. Students had numerous opportunities to interview with various employers. The University Police Department was responsible for law enforcement on campus. It also handled appeals and disputes concerning such matters as parking tickets. 288-Student Services Student development open to all 1- Photos by Richard LaGow 2. The Office of Student Development handled many areas of student life, such as extracurricular activities and campus organizations. These organizations included: University Center Programs, fraternities and sororities, student organizations, the Student Government liason and the campus judicial system. Ernestine Henry, associate dean of student development, and Dr. William Porter, dean of student development were available to all students with questions regarding university rules and policies, social activities, housing or personal problems. Walter Simonds, the student legal counsel, was available to advise students on legal problems, such as landlord-tenant law, automobile accidents, divorce and family law, consumer law and criminal law. University Center Programs implemented educational, social, recreational and cultural activities through the Graphics Shoppe, Arts and Crafts Center and GC Programs Committees. 1. Ernestine Henry, associate dean of student development. 2. Dr. William Porter, dean of student development. 3. Walter Simonds, student legal counsel. Student Development-289 2 Mitch Aiken 3. Kevin Geil 1. Robert Provan. legal counsel. 2. Alvin Cage, director of university libraries. 3. Curtis Bradshaw, director of student financial aid. 290-Administration 2 Richard LaGow 3 Kevin Geil 4 Richard LaGow I.J. ?. Wright, associate director of admissions. 2. Gene Barbin, registrar. 3. Otto Ehrlich, comptroller. 4. Dr. Clyde Iglinsky. director of admissions. Administration-291 1. Ben Wright, chief of University Police. 2. Carolyn Hardy, admissions counselor. 3. Nancy Weyland, associate director of financial aid. 4. Clyde Carman, director of development. 292- Administration Administration 1. Dr. Richard Voigtal, director of Affirmative Action. 2. Nancy Dunn, assistant director of admissions. 3. Ken Kennemer, director of University News and Information Services. Administration-293 Counselors advise students 2. Richard LaGow 1 . Bailey Nations, counselor. 2. Edwina Palmer, counselor. The Guidance and Counseling Center at SFA provided services to students in exploring career choices, dealing with personal problems, developing study habits and in making decisions concerning goals and personal effectiveness. The center administered several types of interest, aptitude and personality tests. Also, " SIGI " provided assistance in making tentative career choices, instruction in the general career decision making process and privacy in the student ' s 294-Guidance And Counseling interaction with the computer. Study skill workshops were offered twice each semester. In addition, the center coordinated summer orientations for freshmen, their parents and transfer students. Five trained counselors were available to all students through the Guidance and Counseling Center. Melvin Wester was the director of guidance. He was aided throughout the year by counselors Ralph Busby, Edwina Palmer, Linda Kluckhohn and Bailey Nations. 1. Ralph Busby, counselor. 2. Linda Kluckhohn, counselor. 3. Melvin Wester, director. Guidance And Counseling-295 The School of Applied Arts and Sciences Row One: Michael B. Bonner, Military Science; G. J. Buck, Military Science; Major Harmon R. Clark, Military Science. Row Two: Harvey L. Heseman, Military Science; Lt. Col. Paul W. Kellerhals, Military Science; Olen Roy Loftis, Military Science. Row Three: Captain Richard D. Riggs, Military Science; Captain Maria Rubalcaba, Military Science; Bill Toney, Criminal Justice; Captain Roderick Weiss, Military Science. 296-School of Applied Arts and Sciences Criminal justice studies system Dr. John P. Harlan, director of the criminal justice program. Photo by Ron Hardy The criminal justice program was designed to prepare the student to be a competent practitioner in the administration of justice. Much time was spent studying and questioning the institutions and the processes of the American criminal justice system. Further, the program attempted to develop the tools and techniques of analysis and logic necessary for a deeper insight into those institutions and processes and to effect needed changes. The faculty held a sincere interest in helping students to be well- educated and adequately prepared for careers in law enforcement, corrections, juvenile programs, the courts, legal organizations, private security and in various other positions in the public and private sectors. The criminal justice program was directed by Dr. John P. Harlan, and it sponsored Lambda Alpha Epsilon, the professional criminal justice fraternity. Also, SFA was an institutional member of the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences. School of Applied Arts and Sciences-297 Social work acquires new program William E. Syers, interim director of the social work program. The Council on Social Work Education this year granted the SFA social work program a candidacy status through the year 1984 for a new program designed for students interested in undergraduate social work education. According to the interim director of social work, William E. Syers, the department has spent four years of preparation and evaluation of a written manual detailing its curriculum. SFA was one of only 20 colleges in Texas to receive a positive report on its program. The purpose of the social work program was to provide students with sufficient knowledge, skills, values and practical experience for entry into the field of social work at the beginning professional level. The practical experience was gained from working 16 hours per week at field placements, providing the student an idea of what to expect in social work and the teacher an idea of the competence of the student. Field placements available for SFA students were Rusk State Hospital, Lufkin State School, Memorial Hospital and the Department of Human Resources. 298-School Of Applied Arts And Sciences Military science gets new leader Lt. Col. Paul Kellerhals, chairman of the department of military science. Photo by Bob Leonard The military science department began the year under leadership of a new chairman, Lt. Col. Paul Kellerhals. He came to SFA from a three year tour of duty in Korea. His duties here involved managing the operation and coordination of the department and advising students. Kellerhals described his goal as giving students a commission in the army and a chance for them to become officers while at the same time providing a good curriculum. Two new instructors also joined the department, Major Richard Clark and Captain Roderick Weiss. Military science courses were open to all students, and required no military service obligation. Those students choosing to participate in the Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) pre-commissioning program were provided with the opportunity to earn a commission as a Second Lieutenant in the Regular Army, Army Reserve or Army National Guard while pursuing an academic degree. School Of Applied Arts And Sciences-299 The School of Business Row One: Joe Ballenger, Management and Marketing; Ronald A. Bigoness, Management and Marketing; Dr. Bobby Bizzell, Management and Marketing; Dr. Charles Brown, Economics and Finance; Dr. Harold D. Camp, Computer Science; Dr. Timothy Clipson, Administrative Services. Row Two: Doris Cunnings, Accounting; Dr. Kenneth I. Durr, Administrative Services; Dr. Andrew H. Ferguson, Administrative Services; Dr. Troy A. Hargis, Management; Marlene C. Kahla, Management; Dr. John H. Lewis, Economics and Finance. Row Three: Dr. Wayne Murdock, Economics and Finance; Carolyn Af. Price, Administrative Services; Dr. Frank A. Ross, Accounting; Jean Rudisill, Administrative Services; Dr. Weldon I L. Smith, Economics and Finance; Dr. Lynette K. Solomon, Economics and Finance. Row Four: Dr. Robert H. Solomon, Management and Marketing; Dr. M. Dudley Stewart, Economics and Finance; Dr. Dillard Tinsley, Marketing; Dr. Craig A. Wood, Computer Science; Dr. William Wright, Management and Marketing; Dr. Marlin Young, Administrative Services. 300-School of Business Accounting adds faculty Dr. Sammie Smith, chairman of the department of accounting. The accounting department added two new faculty members this year. They were Dr. George Blankenbeckler, professor of accounting and Dr. Carolyn Conn, assistant professor of accounting. The curriculum of the department attempted to develop accountants who would be prepared to serve effectively in public, private or governmental positions. It also tailored the courses taken by non- accounting majors to fit their needs in the use of financial data for decision making. Dr. Sammie Smith, chairman of the department of accounting, headed a total departmental enrollment of 1,801, 650 of whom were accounting majors. School of Business-301 ADS promotes goals Dr. Ralph L. White, chairman of the department of administrative services. The department of administrative services held several objectives in its continuous goal to provide competent men and women for responsible positions in all areas of business administration. These objectives were: 1) to develop professional business personnel, 2) to prepare students for secretarial careers, 3) to train future business teachers in the business subjects, and 4) to offer background knowledge in skills, communication and administrative law necessary for the business world. The department offered courses in business communication, business education, business law, general business and office administration to further these goals. Dr. Ralph L. White chaired the department of administrative services. 302-School Of Business Computer science department expands Dr. Craig A. Wood, chairman of the department of computer science. With the growing trend in business toward computer operations, the computer science department enjoyed unprecedented growth. According to Dr. Craig A. Wood, chairman of the department, the number of majors more than tripled and the enrollment doubled in the past five years. The computer science curriculum was designed to allow students to obtain a broad education and a detailed knowledge in computer science sufficient to lay a foundation for professional competence in the computer field. This year a $5,000 contribution from the Arco Oil and Gas Company of Dallas was presented to the department. Also, Dr. Harold Camp joined the staff as an assistant professor of computer science. The department sponsored the Computer Science Club and Gpsilon Pi Epsilon, the national computer science honor society. School Of Business-303 Department valuable in future The department of economics and finance performed a valuable service role in preparing future business and professional leaders to meet the challenges they will face in the years ahead. A background in economics or finance prepared students for a number of interesting and rewarding careers in such fields as banking, insurance, real estate, investments, financial management and research and analysis, as well as teaching and government service. Through the Division of Continuing Education, services were offered at SFA for the benefit of the community. Several faculty members were involved in private consulting work in the area. Also, Dr. John Lewis conducted seminars for bankers and bank employees. These seminars were held four or five times a year with over 100 East Texas bankers attending each session. Dr. Charles W. Brown chaired the department of economics and finance. 304-School Of Business Department gains new chairman Dr. Bobby Bizzell, interim chairman of the department of management and marketing. Photo by Kevin Geil Dr. Bobby Bizzell became the interim chairman of the department of management and marketing in 1982. He had previously served as an associate professor of management from 1971-79, and as a full professor until his promotion during the fall. Dr. Bizzell described his responsibilities as ranging from the external development of departmental programs and scheduling of courses to working with the faculty and advising students. The management curriculum concentrated on the study and understanding of management principles and practices, and provided students with an understanding of the nature and capabilities of human and physical resources. The marketing program was oriented toward marketing problem- solving and decision making; basic knowledge of tools, organizations and institutions utilized in performing marketing functions; and developing the ability to plan and implement marketing policy, strategy and procedures. School Of Business-305 The School of Education Row One: Dr. T. A. Alhashimi, Agriculture; Dr. Don Fare, Elementary Education; Dr. Thomas D. Franks, Elementary Education; Becky Greer, Home Economics. Row Two: Dr. David A. Grigsby, Counseling and Special Education; Charlotte L. Guynes, Administrative Assistant - Education; Sally Ann Hegland, Home Economics; Dr. Langston Kerr, Secondary Education; Keira Q. Lorenz, Elementary Education. Row Three: Dr. Macra Parker, Elementary Education; Elvia A. Rodriquez, Elementary Education; J. A. Rodriquez, Secondary Education; Sherry L. Rulfs, Secondary Education; Dr. Frank Smith, Elementary Education. Row Four: Dr. Wendall Spreadbury, Elementary Education; Dr. Donnya E. Stephens, Secondary Education; Dr. George S. Thompson, Secondary Education; Dr. C. Richard Voigtel, Counseling and Special Education; Paulette Wright, Secondary Education. 306-School of Education Agriculture challenges students Dr. Thomas Stanly, chairman of the department of agriculture. Photo by Kevin Geil Agriculture was a thriving vocation at SFA this year. The department presented new challenges in business, industry, research and development, education, communication and conservation as well as in agricultural production and management. Agriculture students had extensive laboratory facilities at their disposal, which gave them actual experience in various types of farming. The students themselves were responsible for all phases of the farm operation from the businesss aspects to the maintenance of equipment. Dr. Joe Gotti joined the faculty as an assistant professor of agriculture. The department sponsored six organizations: the Rodeo Club, the Horticulture Club, Delta Tau Alpha Agriculture Honor Society, Future Farmers of America, the Agronomy Club, the Agriculture Student Council and the Animal Industry Club. Dr. Thomas Stanly chaired the agriculture department. School of Education-307 Elementary ed develops TYC Dr. Thomas D. Franks, chairman of the department of elementary education. Photo by Ron Hardy A fairly new major in the department of elementary education was the Teachers of Young Children (TYC) program. It combined elementary education and home economics classes, as well as extensive use of the early childhood lab to provide students with the knowledge and skills necessary for successful teaching of children ages three through eight. Through the courses and laboratory experiences offered, the department attempted to provide students with an understanding of the historical, philosophical and psychological functions of education. Beginning in the fall of 1982, students newly enrolled in teacher education were required to take a basic skills test in reading, writing, and mathematics, according to Dr. Thomas D. Franks, chairman of the elementary education department. 308-School Of Education HPE pursues total fitness The primary purpose of the department of health and physical education was related to the preparation of health education, physical education and dance teachers, as well as to the development of total fitness and recreational sports skills of SFA students through programs of fitness and lifetime sports. The department offered several physical fitness programs during the year with the assistance of the Division of Continuing Education and the Etcetera Classes. In the fall, a program for businessmen was offered which included exercises, individual programs and recreational activities. Also an aerobics class was offered both semesters which did not carry HPE credit, but simply provided fun and fitness. New staff included Ron McGaughy, an instructor in health and physical education and David Goodman, the new women ' s volleyball coach. The department was under the guidance of Dr. Carl R. Kight. School Of Education-309 Home economics offers workshops Dr. Gloria E. Durr, chairman of the department of home economics. Photo by Richard LaGow The home economics department offered several workshops during the year for graduate credit. These seminars taught Consumer Economic Education, Teaching Strategies, Methods and Procedures; and a Nutrition Update. Home economics was a field of study concerned with all aspects of family living, their interrelationships and the total patterns which they form. Its objectives were the personal development of each student, preparation for home and family living, preparation for a profession and service to the people of Nacogdoches. The department offered a new program for a Bachelor of Science in Home Economics degree which involved a major in foods system management. Suzy Weeks and Sally Ann Hegland joined the department of home economics as instructors, and Dr. Gloria E. Durr was the chairman of the department. 310-School Of Education Department retains goals Dr. Bill W. Hamrick, chairman of the department of counseling Photo by Bob Leonard The department of counseling and special education retained its original objectives this year. In fact, according to Dr. Bill W. Hamrick, chairman of the department, " Everything has been pretty stable for the last several years. " One objective was preparing special education teachers and speech therapists for elementary and secondary schools. Also, the department prepared students for careers in rehabilitation, orientation and mobility and related human services occupations serving the disabled and handicapped. Another objective was preparation of graduate students in education, speech pathology or educational psychology. A student majoring in counseling and special education received either a bachelor of science in rehabilitation degree or a bachelor of science in education degree. School Of Education-31 1 Secondary ed enrollment declines Dr. Morgan C. Moses, chairman of the department of secondary education. Photo by Bob Leonard A gradual decline has occurred in the enrollment of student teachers in the SFA secondary education program, despite a nationwide teacher shortage. Only 186 students were in the student teaching phase of the education program in the fall, 1982 semester in comparison to an average of 200 to 300 a few years ago. The secondary education program was based on the premise that a teacher should know and be able to teach a selection of topics in a secondary school. Approximately 80 percent of the graduates in the school of education enter the teaching profession. " We certify about 550 graduating seniors each year for teaching or some other professional assignment in the public school system, " Dr. Langston Kerr, dean of the School of Education explained. A growing area in the School of Education was the bilingual program which began three years ago. Dr. Kerr said there was a heavy demand for teachers qualified in this area since public school districts are now mandated by law to provide bilingual education. The department was under the direction of Dr. Morgan C. Moses. 312-School of Education A pair of enormous longhorns covered one wall of the crowded room. Resting on top was a rust colored rag hat. An archaic stone sculpture and a jar of moonshine whiskey were also observed. Wall to wall books, plaques, photographs, plants and a Dallas Cheerleader poster completed the decor. This was the office of Dr. Francis Edward Abernathy, professor of English for 18 years at SFA. Abernathy ' s unusual office surroundings helped give one a glimpse of his fascinating lifestyle. One aspect of Abernathy ' s life was his membership in a band — the East Texas String Ensemble (pronounced " Insimble " ). He along with liberal arts professors Stan Alexander, Charles Gardner and Tom Nail, have produced two records: " The East Texas String Ensemble (1973) and " The East Texas String Ensemble Live at the Folklife Festival " (1982). These albums entertained fans with such traditional songs as " Tumbling Tumbleweeds, " " Honky Tonk Angel " Orange Blossom Special, " " Sally Goodin " and " Hand Me Down My Walking Cane. " The Texas Folklore Society was another aspect of Abernathy ' s life. Abernathy - a fascinating character The society, now 72 years old, had 44 annual hardback volumes and numerous monographs and newsletters to its credit. In addition, it sponsored programs displaying folk arts from Texas and the whole world. Abernathy served the society as counselor, vice president and president. Since 1971, he had been secretary-editor of the society. The Texas Folklore Society headquarters had been located at Stephen F. Austin State University since August 1971. Abernathy ' s life also included being an author. With numerous articles and some 1 1 books on the background of the Lone Star State, Abernathy was indeed an expert on the subject. His latest books were T for Texas and How the Cattle Created Texas. Abernathy has received numerous honors for his work. They included resident grants for research in folklore. (1959-date); Liberal Arts School Outstanding Professor Award (1969-1970); Distinguished Professor Award (1970); Member, Texas Institute of Letters; SFA Alumni Association Distinguished Professor Award (1979) and most recently, Mr. East Texas (1982). Different hobbies Abernathy participated in were speleology, herpetology, guitar picking, hunting and fishing. Melissa Lane Abernathy, a semi-professional photographer, has an office full of camera equipment Photo by Bob Leonard Faculty-313 Row One: Dr. John R. Butts, Communication; John W. Goodall, Music; Dr. Thomas M. Houston, Music. Row Two: Sue D. Perkins, Student Publications, Dr. Robert T. Ramsey, Communication; Dr. Michael N. Roach, Communication. Row Three: James R. Snyder, Art; Dr. James E. Towns, Communication; Dr. William T. Young, Music; Dr. H. L. Zillmer, Theatre. 314-School of Fine Arts Mitch Aiken Jon D. Wink, chairman of the department of art. The department of art had two objectives: to develop the student ' s knowledge and skill in the use of art fundamentals, and to provide an education suitable for both producers and consumers of art. Four major programs were offered by the department in order to achieve these objectives. The first was for students interested in careers either as commercial or fine artists. The second plan provided teacher certification at the secondary level. Plan III led to an all-level teacher certification. Plan IV was appropriate for students seeking a broad liberal education with a major in art and a minor in a cognate area, such as interior design, advertising, marketing, photography, landscape design, history and art therapy. The art department gained three temporary art professors this year: Glen Bruken, Kimberly Burleigh and Robert Crainer. The department was under the direction of Jon D. Wink. School of Fine Arts-315 Communication aids everyone Dr. Robert T. Ramsey, chairman of the department of communication. Kevin Geil Two degrees were offered in the department of communication: a bachelor of arts and a bachelor of science degree. Four areas of study were developed for students majoring or minoring in communication. In general communication, students were introduced to the whole field of communication, including courses from the other areas of the department. The speech communication sequence reflected differing situations in which speech communication is found in human relations and interactions. The journalism area involved a study of the mass media. Students studied news gathering, writing, editing and photography, and then branched into more specialized areas. The radio- television sequence prepared students for careers in the broadcasting industry. The department of communication, chaired by Dr. Robert T. Ramsey, displayed two functions. One of these was to educate students in historical, scientific and artistic aspects of communication. The other goal was to prepare students for professional careers. 316-School Of Fine Arts New chairman joins music department Dr. Robert Miller became the new chairman of the music department this year. Also, a new director for the SFA marching band was added to the staff-Dan Spalding. The music department provided training for students wishing to follow careers in music as teachers or performers. The courses stressed the development of sound functional musicianship, provided a broad background in liberal arts and offered music activities and courses for the general student. The department required a theory placement test for all entering music majors, and those students were required to have previous training and some talent in music. Students majoring in music had the choice of studying music, composition or music education. Students minoring in music could elect from two plans. The first was designed for Elementary Education majors and the second for all students other than Elementary Education majors. New courses offered for non-majors included beginning piano and guitar, music appreciation, fundamentals of music and the study of popular music in America. School Of Fine Arts-317 Theatre department adds course Dr. Thomas K. Heino, chairman of the department of theatre. Richard LaGow An " advanced makeup " class was offered in the Spring by the theatre department. The class followed " introduction to Stage costume and makeup " and concentrated on three dimensional makeup techniques and some mask work. The department also sponsored a three-day theatrical makeup workshop in the Fall. The department of theatre, chaired by Dr. Thomas K. Heino, encouraged student creativity, offered training in special fields and provided experience and discipline. Majors and minors were offered with emphasis on acting, directing, design, technical theatre, children ' s theatre, creative dramatics and theatre management. Several major productions were offered by the department this year, including HMS Pinafore and Equus. Such productions gave students a chance to gain experience in all areas of theatre. 318-School of Fine Arts SFA — THE FIRST 60 YEARS History of Stephen F. Austin State University In 1923 one of the most important chapters began in the history of Nacogdoches — the saga of Stephen F. Austin State Gniversity. The story actually began before 1923 in 1917 when the State Legislature made provisions for a college in East Texas and the people of Nacogdoches decided to try to get that college. A site was acquired for the college a mile north of the city and all the requirements were met and Nacogdoches was chosen from a field of 27 towns. In the meantime, a president for the new college had been chosen — Dr. A.W. Birdwell of San Marcos. Due to World War I, construction of the college did not begin until September 1922, with the anticipated opening in September of 1923. Construction difficulties prevented completion of the administration building by the opening date, but Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College began operations nevertheless. Gsing a wooden building 40 by 60 feet on the High School campus as the administration building, the college enrolled 245 students for its first semester. In May 1924, the Austin Building was completed and SFA had a permanent site. Following these rather unstable first steps, the college began its growth. Enrollment increased steadily from 620 students in 1924-25 to 914 students in 1940. The physical plant expanded similarly to include Aikman Gymnasium in 1924, the Rusk Building in 1926, Wisely Hall in 1934, the Women ' s Recreational Center in 1935, the Science Building in 1938, and Gibbs Hall in 1939. World War II was hard on colleges in general and SFA was no exception. Enrollment dropped dramatically to 348 students. Dr. Paul L. Boynton, who had assumed the presidency of the college when Dr. Birdwell retired in 1942, was forced to take quick steps to insure the survival of the school. SFA secured the first Women ' s Army Air Crops training school in February 1943, and by January 1944, when the training center closed, some 2000 WAAC ' s had graduated. When the war ended in 1945, SFA was still afloat and was about to experience a rebirth. Fall of 1945 saw 1,000 students enrolled and a growth pattern set. Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College became Stephen F. Austin State College in 1949 and a small college began to take on different characteristics. Classroom buildings, a library, a fine arts building and auditorium, and more college housing came into existence in the following years. In August 1958, Dr. Boynton died unexpectedly, leaving behind an established college. Dr. Ralph W. Steen assumed the role of president in November 1958 with an enrollment of 2,017 students, an operating budget of $3,000,000, and a physical plant worth $6,000,000 dollars. The growth program supervised by Dr. Steen saw that enrollment reach more than 10,000 and the operating budget exceed $17,000,000. During Dr. Steen ' s tenure, 1 1 dormitories, two cafetarias, a student center, nine classroom buildings, a library, a coliseum, an athletic complex and a football stadium were built. Rightfully, in 1969, the college was granted univerisity status and Stephen F. Austin State College became Stephen F. Austin State Gniversity. In August 1976, Dr. Steen retired and Dr. William Johnson became the fourth president of Stephen F. Austin State Gniversity. — Laurie Robinson SFA-319 The School of Forestry Row One: Dr. Victor Bilan, Dr. James Howard, Dr. J. David Lenhart. Row Two: Dr. Gerald L. Lowry, Dr. W. Thomas McGrath, Dr. Hershel Reeves, Dr. Montague Whiting. Forestry building nears completion Dr. Kent T. Adair, chairman of the School of Forestry. Photo by Sherri Powdrill Construction neared completion in December on a major building project to provide additional facilities for the School of Forestry. The new two-story facility was set to house classrooms, laboratories, greenhouses and offices. The department and School of Forestry offered a bachelor of science degree in environmental science and a bachelor ' s degree in forestry. Dr. Kent T. Adair directed the program. New staff members were William Klein, Andrew Bates and David Knotts. The department offered a new class for Spring 1983, Timber Mechanics, which studied the mechanical properties of wood as a structural material. Several workshops were also sponsored by the School of Forestry. A writing skills workshop for Foresters was offered in February, followed by the Outdoor Writers ' and Photographers ' Workshop in March. School of Forestry-321 The School of Liberal Arts Row One: Dr. Arthur F. Clagett, Sociology; Dr. John Dahmus, History; Dr. Joseph A. Devine, History; Dr. Wayne E. Johnson, Political Science; Dr. Jimmy R. Jones, Modern Languages; Wilbert Love, English. Row Two: Tommie J. Lowery, History; Dr. Samir N. Maamary, Sociology; Dr. Robert Maxwell, History; Dr. James Moses, Modern Languages; Dr. David L. Petty, Sociology; Dr. James V. Reese, History. Row Three: Dr. Joy B. Reeves, Sociology; Dr. Allen M. Richman, History; Dr. Carroll Schoenewolf, English; Dr. Connie Spreadbury, Sociology; Dr. Bonnie Todd, Modern Languages; Dr. M. B. Wade, Sociology. 322-School of Liberal Arts Seven Bible courses were offered at SFA for students who wishes to apply the courses to a liberal arts degree or for those who simply took the classes as electives for their own enjoyment. These courses were offered by the Bible Chairs, University-affiliated agencies operated by the Baptist and Methodist Churches. One objective of the Bible Chairs this year was to offer courses which help students gain not only an understanding of the history and the literature of the Bible but also an insight into its nature and meanings. Another objective was to provide for the special needs of students preparing to enter church-related vocations. Randy F. Warren was coordinator and instructor of the Bible courses. He was aided by instructor David H. Jobe. School of Liberal Arts-323 Personnel expand department Dr. Roy E. Cain, chairman of the department of English and philosophy . Bob Leonard The department of English and philosophy boasts the largest number of faculty among all the academic departments at SFA. This year the faculty included 1 1 professors, eight associate professors and 12 assistant professors, as well as numerous graduate assistants. Dr. Linda Feldmier White joined the department as an assistant professor this year. The department was chaired by Dr. Roy E. Cain. Courses offered in English developed effective, appropriate use of English, presented the literary heritage of English-speaking and other peoples, and improved the understanding of practical and literary discourse. The department also met the needs of students having particular interests and requiring a broader-than-average background in literature and the English language. Philosophy courses were regarded as the capstone for the general education of prospective teachers. However, the courses served primarily to provide intellectual breadth not o nly for prospective teachers and liberal arts students not intent upon teaching careers, but for students planning careers in other professional and vocational fields as well. 324-School of Liberal Arts History offers a " mini-course 3 5 Dr. William H. Brophy, chairman of the department of history. Dr. Archie P. McDonald, professor of history, presented a short course in November discussing the causes of the Civil War, the personalities of the era and the major issues of slavery as depicted in the television mini-series " The Blue and the Gray. " The course was offered to students by the department of history and the Division of Continuing Education. The history program, under the direction of chairman Dr. William H. Brophy, sought to develop a student I broadly educated in the liberal arts and encouraged the student ' s appreciation of heritage, as well as the development and problems of different cultures. For the history major, programs were designed to enable the students to enter a variety of careers. Studying history coincided with the arts and sciences, business, politics, law, diplomacy, the church, library and museum work and with teaching. Minor programs offered students the opportunity to broaden their perspective. Those who did not choose to major or minor in history were reminded of the variety of courses that could be taken as electives. Such courses included global diplomacy, women ' s history, minorities in the United States, Middle Ages, the renaissance and reformation, and contemporary America. School of Liberal Arts-325 Department offers new tests Dr. Vivian M. Gruber, chairman of the department of modern languages. The department of modern languages offered an advance placement program to motivate students with exceptional backgrounds in a foreign language. The department allowed students to take a placement exam in French, German or Spanish early each semester and during the summer freshman orientation sessions. Passing the exam could give students credit in beginning courses and the chance to select more advanced and challenging courses. The department developed students ' competence in understanding, speaking, reading and writing a modern language. Through various courses the modern languages department cultivated an appreciation for the culture and civilization of the people whose language was studied. The department also provided guidance in preparation for the various opportunities in language work. The department of modern languages was under the direction of chairman Dr. Vivian M. Gruber. 326-School Of Liberal Arts Political science compulsory The state legislature in 1930 and 1937 enacted laws requiring the study of CI. S. and Texas government by all students receiving degrees from state- supported colleges and universities. The legislature held that college students should become well informed about political institutions in order to discharge their duties as citizens and assume leadership roles in civic affairs. Thus the department offered a two semester non-technical sequence of courses open to all students. There have been many opportunities for the serious and ambitious student of political science. Knowledge of political science could equip the graduate for a secure and well-paid profession and give students a deeper understanding of the world in which they live. Geography imparted knowledge of the nature, causes and meanings of variations in earth and human resources. The subject was of significance to the liberal arts program because it presented an integrated view of the physical and social sciences. Dr. J. E. Ericson was the chairman of the department of political science and geography. School Of Liberal Arts-327 Psychology teaches behavior Dr. Heinz A. Gaylord. chairman of the department of psychology. The department of psychology provided students with a unique perspective for understanding human behavior and applying this knowledge in many different professional areas. Major, second major and special profession related degree plans in psychology were offered to prepare students for different career fields. These included teaching psychology in secondary schools and paraprofessional work in industrial research, in clinical and community mental health programs and in interdisciplinary fields in the social and medical sciences. Graduate work was offered in experimental, clinical and community psychology, as well as other special professional career areas. For the 11th year the department sponsored a program for volunteers who expressed a desire to help the community. Students gave their time to programs such as the Headstart program for children, nursing homes, the state hospital for the mentally ill, the state school for the mentally retarded and programs for the handicapped. In its 11 years of existence the program supplied about 200,000 hours of service to these programs. The psychology department was under the direction of Dr. Heinz A. Gaylord. 328-School Of Liberal Arts Sociology sponsors Steinem Dr. Joy B. Reeves, chairman of the department of sociology. Bob Leonard The sociology department, together with the Ideas and Issues Committee of CC Programs, this year sponsored a visit by Gloria Steinem, a leader in the women ' s rights movement. Steinem spoke on sex roles and professional women. Her lecture was the highlight of SFA ' s Women ' s Week in October. Sociology was a science covering a wide scope of human relationships. Therefore, it was extremely useful to students regardless of their particular interest. The department provided students with an opportunity to develop a general understanding of sociology, gerontology and anthropology. It prepared students for pre-professional training in areas such as medicine, nursing, social work, law and ministry. Other objectives were to provide professional and educational services for the community and to prepare students for graduate study in sociology and gerontology. Some occupations which benefited a person with a bachelor of arts in sociology were community planner, social worker, probation officer, leisure counselor, personnel manager, health care planner, coordinator of aging services and administrator. The sociology department was chaired by Dr. Joy B. Reeves. Dr. Gregg Robertson joined the departments as an assistant professor of sociology. School Of Liberal Arts-329 The School of Science and Mathematics Row One: Dr. Jasper E. Adams, Math and Statistics; Dr. Doyle Alexander, Math; Carolyn Alhashimi, Administrative Assistant to Dean; Dr. Roy D. Alston, Math; Dr. Thomas A. Atchison, Math and Statistics; Dr. Calvin P. Barton, Math and Statistics. Row Two: Dr. Wayne C. Boring, Chemistry; Bobby F. Boudria, Math; Harold Bunch, Math; Julius M. Burkett, Math; Elton L. Chaney, Math; Dr. Robert G. Dean, Math and Statistics. Row Three: Martin J. Deuth, Geology; Dr. Russell C. Faulkner, Biology; Dr. William W. Gibson, Biology; Dr. Volker W. Gobel, Geology; Dr. Jack D. McCullough, Biology; Dr. Harry S. McDonald, Biology. Row Four: Dr. Charles W. Mims, Biology; Samuel S. Naistat, Chemistry; Joe A. Neel, Math; Dr. Elray S. Nixon, Biology; Dr. Clarke W. Proctor, Math; Fred L. Rainwater, Biology. Row Five: Dr. Walter V. Robertson, Biology; Dr. Homer T. Russel, Biology; Dr. Austin Sartin, Geology; Patricia S. Sharp, Geology; Jane Shepard, Math; Dr. Wayne Slagle, Biology. 330-School of Science and Mathematics Biology establishes annual lecture Dr. Charles W. Mims, chairman of the department of biology. Bob Leonard The department of biology began a fund raising effort to establish an annual J. H. Burr Jr. Distinguished Lecture in Biology. The program would bring a nationally known scientist to SFA each spring. It would also sponsor a formal convocation to recognize those biology majors and pre-professional students who had distinguished themselves academically in the preceeding year. The lecture was named in honor of Dr. J. H. Burr Jr., a key professor in the department since 1951, who retired in the spring. Burr was noted for his teaching excellence in human physiology and histology, and had long been recognized as an important factor in SFA students ' high acceptance rate and success record in medical and dental schools. The department of biology, led by chairman Dr. Charles W. Mims, held a threefold purpose: it familiarized students with the methods of science and the facts of biology needed by an educated person in the modern world. The department provided opportunity for a broad foundation in biology for future professional work or study. It also provided basic training in several specialized fields (such as entomology, bacteriology and physiology) to students who needed a certain amount of fundamental training in biology in connection with a major work in other departments. School of Science and Mathematics-331 Chemistry remodels building The chemistry building underwent a major improvement project this year, at a cost of more than $2.7 million. The major improvements for the building included the installation of an elevator for the handicapped, the installation of a stairwell at the east end of the building, the enlargement of some classrooms and the improvement of the ventilation system. Two new faculty members joined the department of chemistry this year. They were Dr. Roy P. Ash and Dr. Richard H. Langley, assistant professors of chemistry. The chemistry department held four objectives for the academic year. The first was to prepare students for graduate study in chemistry. The second objective was to prepare students for positions in industry, government service and teaching. The department helped science students with non-chemistry majors to relate chemistry to their major science. Another goal was to acquaint non- science students with the methods, concepts, and achievements of the science of chemistry. The chairman of the department of chemistry was Dr. Jacob A. Seaton. 332-School of Science and Mathematics Geology enrollment swells Dr. Harry P. Hoge, chairman of the department of geology. Bob Leonard The department of geology enrolled a record number of students this year. Dr. Harry P. Hoge, chairman of the department, attributed this growth to the pressing problems of energy de- velopment. More students realized the opportunities in the field of geology. Two programs of study, the general curriculum and the professional curriculum, were available to students majoring in geology. The general program provided students with a broad background in a scientific field, and prepared them for employment in areas closely related to geology. The professional program was for students who intended to do graduate work in geology and seek employment in that profession. The department also developed a new program offering a master of science degree in geology. The geology department offered basic courses covering the study of minerals, rocks and the modifying processes of the earth, as well as the history and development of the continents and ocean basins, and the evolution of life on earth. From there, students studied more detailed subjects, such as mineralogy, petrology, oceanography, geomorphology, paleontology and stratigraphy. School of Science and Mathematics-333 Math tutors aid students Dr. Thomas A. Atchison, chairman of the department of mathematics and statistics. Mitch Aiken The mathematics department aided students in finding additional help in their classes by posting a list of tutors and courses they were qualified to tutor. Students were able to hire tutors for five dollars per hour for all levels of classes. Graduate students were available for tu- toring upper-level classes. Tutors were extremely helpful to those who were having trouble understanding math- ematics. Several undergraduate scholarships ranging from $100 to $200 were avail- able to promising mathematics students from the C. E. Ferguson Memorial Scholarship Fund. Dr. Ferguson was the former head of the mathematics depart- ment at SFA. One objective of the department was to provide a sound curriculum for stu- dents who wished to pursue a career in mathematics or statistics. The depart- ment also provided courses for students who majored in some other department but who needed mathematics and or statistics as a tool or to satisfy general degree requirements. The department of mathematics and statistics was under the direction of Dr. Thomas A. Atchison, chairman. 334-School Of Science And Mathematics Nursing offers BSN degree Dr. Beverlyanne Robinson, chairman of the division of nursing. Bob Leonard A new program in the division of nurs- ing this year admitted students as fresh- men, and allowed them to complete all four years of baccalaureate work at SFA to receive a bachelor of science in nursing degree. The division still main- tained an upper level two-year program for registered nurses who had complet- ed nursing school or wished to attain a BSM degree. Most schools in Texas which offered a baccalaureate degree in nursing were located in medical centers. Students who preferred smaller classes and per- sonal attention were able to find these things at SFA. This was one reason for the recent growth in the division of nurs- ing, which prompted the need for new facilities. Previously the department had one classroom in the science building and two portable buildings. The new math and science building housed five class- rooms, three labs and extra office space for the nursing division. Dr. Beverlyanne Robinson was the chairman of the division of nursing. New faculty members included Lauren Heim, Alice Scales, and Charlene Schwab as assistant professors of nurs- ing, and Carol Ann Phillips as an instruc- tor in nursing. School Of Science And Mathematics-335 Physics program thrives Dr. Thomas O Callaway, chairman of the department of physics. Bob Leonard The physical science certification program, administered through the physics department, gained popularity this year. The program was aimed at helping to relieve a growing teacher shortage in this field. The physical science certification program was for teaching science at the ninth grade level, but it provided elementary teachers with a backgroud to teach science at virtually any grade level. According to Dr. J.E. Nicholson, director of the physcial science program, a high percentage of students minoring in the program were majors in health and physical education. They realized that a certification in physical science strengthens the job market for them because of the shortage of competent science teachers. The new sciences and mathematics building housed a planetarium for the physics department, as well as space for classrooms. The physics department also operates an observatory on the beef farm property. It is the largest student observatory in Texas. The department of physics, chaired by Dr. Thomas O. Callaway, prepared students for graduate study and to teach at a precollege level. It also provided students with the physics background required for work in engineering, related sciences and medicine. 336-School of Science and Mathematics . THE NEXT 60 YEARS A look at the future of Stephen F. Austin State University Much has changed in the 60 years that SFA has been around. What about the next 60 years? Here are a few predictions . . . 1990 - The Board of Regents lowers the minimum requirements for admission to 15 on the ACT scores and 500 on the SAT scores. One whole issure of The Pine Log is devoted to the pros and cons of the decision. But student attitudes have no effect on the administration. As expected, enrollment increases to 20,000. 1992-1997 - Growth of Nacgdoches increases astronomically. 1992 brings entertainment to the town in the form of an ice skating rink, a zoo, and several clubs frequented by the university students. The Nacogdoches Galleria is completed in 1995. Other additions include 17 major radio stations and 27 new condominiums sprinkled along what is now Interstate 59. By 1997, Nacogdoches expands to the Lufkin city limits, and the two cities form a bustling metropolis. The area supports a subway system and an airport rivaling D FW in size. 2006 - The SFA campus expands with the enrollment rate. 2006 sees the completion of " Greek Row " on University Drive where each fraternity and sorority has its won house. The addition of Greek Row to SFA draws the attention of several national organizations desiring a charter in East Texas, such as Tappa Keg, Delta Straight Flush, Beta Max, (Jn Kappa Fifth and Tri Drugs. 2018 - SFA finally catches up with the rest of the country in terms of modernization. Luxuries such as valet parking and conveyer sidewalks running from building to building are the norm. Waiters are hired for the East College and CJC cafeterias, and students with meal plans may choose from a varied menu for each meal. Most classes are taught by computers, and students can take classes on the SFA-TV channel. The social atmosphere improves with the introduction of weekend parties at the National Guard Armory. 2025 - Legalization of gambling in Nacogdoches brings enrollment at SFA to 30,000. This increase in students means less room on campus. All forestry majors move to Davy Crockett National Forest, and agriculture majors live on the beef farm. Two new dormitories are built on the shores of the Ag Pond, and the Rusk Building is remodelded for housing. The housing office manages to build the new dorms to look and smell excactly like the old ones. Head residents, sign-in and quiet hours still reign. 2032 - The housing situation isn ' t the only drawback to li fe at SFA. The Stray Cats Scandal of 1983 brought about the elimination of concerts and now basketball is the only entertainment offered on campus. The last of the pine trees that once graced SFA disappear this year. In their places sit six new academic buildings. Although tuition never changes, room and board increases by 10% each year, and is now at $7,000 per semester. Students begin renting textbooks and or taking out bank loans to purchase books they wish to keep. 20302039 ■ Enrollment increases once more in 2030, and the Board of Regents makes plans for outlying campuses. By 2035 SFA is extended to Chireno, Garrison, Mt. Enterprise, and Carthage. In 2039, enrollment climbs to 75,000 surpassing LIT in size. Additional campuses are built in Cushing, Gilmer, Reklaw, Deadwood, Henderson and Goat Hill. 2043 - Now that SFA is the largest state school in Texas, it must offer more in the way of education. Several new schools make " Stephen F. " a big attraction for professionals as well as professional students. The School of Engineering, the School of Law and the School of Medicine are established for the serious students who wish to graduate with a decent degree. For those " less-than-serious " students, SFA offers the School of Comedy, the School of Fantasy and the School of Bartending. — Laurie Robinson Future SFA-337 338-Honors Honors " I like the historical homes. The town is rich in history. It ' s really fascinating, " commented Tena Roeker, Seguin freshman. " I think the sign ' The Oldest Town in Texas ' is great, " said Leslie Currin, Kilgore senior. " I bet it attracts a lot of tourists. " Honors-339 Miss SFA Karen Hightower was a fashion merchandising major and a marketing minor. Her overall GPA was 3.37. Hightower completed her degree in three years. She was very active while attending SFA. Some of her extracurricular activities included Steen Hall secretary; Baptist Student Union; resident assistant-two years; Home Economics Club-president, two years and RHA and Fashion Merchandising Club. Other honors included Dean ' s List-all three years and Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities. Stephen F. Austin was proud to award such an outstanding student with the honor of Miss SFA. Photo by Bob Leonard Karen Hightower Mr. SFA. Photo by Bob Leonard Gregory Pilgreen showed exceptional involvement and leadership in SFA campus organizations and activities. Some of his many activities included Student Government Association 1979 1983; RHA; president of Wisely Hall; GC Programs Board of Directors; Phi Alpha Theta and many others. Greg ' s major was in the School of Liberal Arts. He was very involved politically participating in a lobbying effort against tuition increase, deputy voter registrar and mock elections. Pilgreen was named Mr. SFA because he was such an outstanding student. Greg Pilgreen Mr. SFA-341 Miss SFA — Honorable Mention Marilyn Houston was chosen for Miss SFA Honorable Mention because she was an outstanding student at SFA. Marilyn was involved in cheerleading, Gamma Sigma Sigma, TSEA and Kappa Delta Pi. While at SFA, Marilyn received such honors as Who ' s Who Among American College Students, Dean ' s List and Gamma Sig ' s Best Pledge and Most Congenial Pledge. Houston also showed excellent f achievement scholastically since she had an overall average of 3.07. Bob Leonard Pamela Hesser was chosen as Miss SFAHonorable Mention because of her outstanding work at SFA. Transferring from Texarkana Community College in 1980 with a 4.0 GPA, Pam became involved in many activities relating to journalism. These activities included officer positions for GC Programs, associate editor and editor of The Pine Log, Women in Communication and delegate for Texas Intercollegiate Press Association Convention. Joanne Lenahan was a forestry major with a biology minor. Joanne was very involved on the SFA campus and she also received many awards and honors. Lenahan was a member of the Sylvan ' s Forestry Club, STRAPS, Society of American Foresters, Explorer Post and CIC Programs. She received the honor of being in the XI Sigma Pi, Aplha Mu Gamma and Phi Eta Sigma. All were honor societies at SFA. Joanne Lenahan received the honor of Miss SFA Honorable Mention because of her scholastic achievement (3.61 GPA) and involvement on the SFA campus. Denise Dryer was one of the four young ladies chosen as Miss SFA- Honorable Mention. Dryer was a history major with general business and administrative law minors. Her overall GPA was 2.88. Dryer was involved in many campus activities. These included Student Government Association; Delta Zeta social sorority; Kappa Alpha Southern Belles; special interest organizations such as History Club and Pre-law Club. Miss Dryer ' s other awards included Who ' s Who Among American College Students and Homecoming queen in 1982. 342-Miss SFA Mr. SFA-Honorable Mention Ray Barr Held such positions as president of RHA, president of Hall 13, vice-president of Finance, Student Government Association and member of Speakers Bureau Speech Club while attending SFA. He has also received such awards as Who ' s Who, Speakers Bureau Scholarship, Speech and Debate Team Scholarship, Pi Kappa Delta and Pi Alpha Kappa, (not pictured) Greg Blankenship received a B.B.A. degree with a finance major and management minor. His overall GPA was 2.90. While attending SFA, Greg was involved in many activities. Some of these included: Phi Alpha Kappa, Alpha Tau Omega, Who ' s Who Selection Committee and Homecoming Committee. Greg received such honors as Who ' s Who Among American Universities and Colleges, Dean ' s List, John Poland Memorial Scholarship and Sophomore and Junior Class Homecoming Duke. Photos by Bob Leonard Len Dingier was a Pre-Med major. His overall GPA was 3.83. Len was involved in many activities while attending SFA. He also received many honors and awards. Many of his honors included: Who ' s Who Among Students In Among Colleges and Universities, Alpha Chi, Bone Hill Foundation Scholarship recipient, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Beta Beta Beta, Phi Theta Kappa and Dean ' s List every semester. Since Len was so involved on the SFA campus, he received the honor of being Mr. SFA- Honorable Mention. Keith Baker Ray Barr Livingston, Texas Pearland, Texas 344-Who ' s Who Schultz J. Bennett San Augustine, Texas Katie B. Black Salado, Texas Who ' s Who-345 Claudia Chance Orange, Texas 346-Who ' s Who Denise Dryer Angela Ferguson Houston, Texas Lufkin, Texas Who ' s Who-347 Beverly Fletcher Jacksonville, Texas Kirk Frambes Dallas, Texas i-Who ' s Who Who ' s Who-349 Bill Hunt Frost, Texas Leanne Hunter Waxahachie, Texas Cherrie Jones San Augustine, Texas Robert Jones Fort Worth, Texas Betsy Kay Large Houston, Texas Jane Ann Leeves Naples, Texas Who ' s Who-351 John Martin Beaumont, Texas DeAnne Mason Houston, Texas Glenn Miller Lufkin, Texas Kari J. O ' Quinn Pasadena, Texas Gregg S. Pilgreen Abilene, Texas Elizabeth Ramsay Dallas, Texas Don Sandoval Texarkana, Texas Michael P. Schutt Fort Worth, Texas 354-Who ' s Who Mark Thayer Bedford, Texas Jaylynn VanMarel Victoria, Texas 7 i mm hmW Barry Tiedt Houston, Texas Anna Verzinski Houston, Texas Who ' s Who-355 356-Classes Classes " All the pine trees and lakes add beauty to the town. You don ' t experience such surroundings in the city, " said Pam Horton, Marshall junior. " It ' s God ' s country, " stated Billy Carlson, Lone Star senior. " Everything is green the whole year ' round, " Jodi Stiff, Houston sophomore, said, " Why do 1 think Nacogdoches is a good place to live? It ' s the countryside. The hills and trees make Nacogdoches a really pretty place to live. " Ted Sonnier added, " I enjoy the surrounding lakes for fishing. They also provide a reasonable amount of satisfactory scuba diving. The woods provide plenty of peace and quiet and are good for deer hunting. " Classes-357 Abadie. William; Houston Abrams, Geri; Kingwood Adam, Melinda; Center Adamo. Michael; Houston Adams, Donna; Silsbee Adams, Jeff; Fort Worth Adams, Kim; Houston Sherry, Camp Pendleton. CA Alaniz, Alfredo; Palestine Alexander, Diane; Houston Alexander, Kerry; Longview Alexander, Sherrill; La Porte Alexander, Susan; Livingston Allen, Charles; Houston Allen, David; Shelbyville Allen, Mindy; Houston Allen, Robin; Piano Allen, Sarah; Richardson Allen, Vannessa. Lufkin Allbritton, Renae; Houston Alliman, Libby; Fort Worth Allred, Cheryl; Beaumont Almand. Dwayne; Lufkin Alschbach, Sue; Boyd Alston, Stephen; Nacogdoches Alves, Mary; Dallas Amerson, Dana; Mt. Pleasant Anderson, Amanda, Austin Anderson, Angela; Canton Anderson, Brian, Conroe Anderson, Carrie; Spring Anderson, Cathy; Dallas Anderson, Charles; Garland Anderson, Karen; Piano Anderson, Kathleen; Port Neches Anderson. Sheridan; McKinney Andrews, Joseph; Missouri City Antley, Roy; Lufkin Applegate, Philip; Piano Archambauh, Karen; Spring Archer, Robert; Houston Arden, Cynthia; Gladewate r Argabright, Randall; Mart Armentrout, Jennifer; Houston Armogida, Steven; Houston Armstrong, Donald; Piano Armstrong, Melanie; Waco Armstrong, Russell, Dallas Arthurs, Michael. Houston Aston, Mark; Houston Ashley, Carla; Avinger Ashley, Tim; Rockwall Atchison, Cynthia; Montgomery Atchison. Michael; Nacogdoches Atkinson, Charlotte; Houston Auchter, John. Houston Aulbach, Peter; Piano Auld, Tracy; Dallas Austin, Doug; Kingwood Authement, Cynthia; Piano Avellanet. Mark; Richardson Avellanet, Michelle, Richardson Averitte, Darrell; Carrollton Avery, Laura; Houston Baiamonte, Grace; Houston Bailey, Aldrid; Ft. Worth Bailey, Julie; Garland Bailey, Sheryl; Carrollton Baker, James; Conroe Baker, Janet; Houston Bales. Karen; Shreveport, LA Baker. Kimberly; Lufkin Baker, Michael; Dallas Ballback. Darcy; Houston Ballback, Donna; Houston Bapties, Laura; Royse City Barbe, John; Center Barcelo, Karen; Spring Bard, Laura; Houston Bardwell, Garalynn; Longview (A m ■ m ) jjyfc. M w ft W mW Bmm ; M --was? wmnp? ■■■■ mm r — - Sm t " ■ ( M n d W " 1 L fl km ,,....- ,j m ' i 358-Freshmen Freshmen •-1 f 4 r JTT 2 m Hi-m f jg ■ v W W j i jg| |l A, F 4 mf ly V ft -fib I, " _«J ■ J 1 1 -J fi £ A M A im k f-y p P f ! Barentine, Wayne; Houston Bark er, Trey. Houston Barkley, David; Houston Barnes, Sherri; Houston Barnett, Robert; Kingwood Barrientes, John; Houston Barron, Donald; Houston Barron, Russell; Webster Barrows, Mary; Arlington Barth. Ken; Seabrook Bartkowiak, Matthew; Houston Barry, Blake; Wylie Bass, Janet; Ft. Worth Bass, Karen, Hemphill Bass, Sharon; Dallas Batchelor, Betsy; Orange Bates, Bridget; Longview Bates, Kimberly; Rosenberg Bates, Vanessa; Houston Bauer, Anne; LaFeria Baugus, Stacye; Houston Bauman, Michele; Houston Baumann, Louis; Houston Baumann, Troy; Piano Baxter, Keith; Houston Beard, Elizabeth, Houston Bearden, Donna; Porter Beasley, Todd; Dripping Springs Beckendorf. Joseph; Katy Becker, Ann; Houston Beckner, Kent; Katy Beckwith, Jeff; Houston Bedhles. Heather; Missouri City Beer, Paul; Nacogdoches Begnaud. Kevin; Houston Belan, Mary; Friendswood Belauskas, Paul; Arlington Belisch, Sandra; Fort Worth Bell. Chris; Humble Bell, Stacey, Arlington Benkendorfer, Debby; Mesquite Bennett, William; Richardson Benson, Mark; Houston Benton, Rachel; Groveton Berry, Julie; Houston Berry, Stratton; Sugarland Best, Michael; Houston Bierman, Robin, Galveston Bills, Tonya; Spring Billups, Layne; Dallas Binkley, Ann; DeSoto Bird, Thomas; Porter Birdsong, Gary; Kaufman Bishop, Don; Richardson Bishop, Letha; Friendswood Bitros, Leta; Terrell Black, Rhonda; Houston Black, Robert; Houston Blackmon, Patrick; Houston Blackstock. Vickie; Livingston Blackwell, Barry; Woodville Blake, Carolyn; Duncanville Blake, Glenn, Irving Blanco, Gemma; Dallas Bland, Cindy; Longview Blank, Amber; Pasadena Blaquiere, Valerie; Stamford, CT Bleier, Joseph; Kingwood Blocker, Rosalind; Waco Blondeau, Annete; Houston Blount. Billy; Houston Blust, Donald; Houston Boatman, Debbora; Richardson Boe, Douglas; Kingwood Bollinger. Bridgitte; Dayton Bonar. Sheila; Baytown Bono. Theresa; Conroe Bontrager, Jill; League City Boone, Roger; Lampasas Bordelon. Mark; Alvin Freshmen-359 Bordelon. Pat; Beaumont Boren. Scott; Duncanville Born, Richard; Austin Bottoms, Cynthia; Spring Boucher, Scott; Irving Bourgeois, John; Port Arthur Bouse, Margie; Houston Bowen, Heather; Houston Boyd, Rebecca; Houston Boyett, Elizabeth; Houston Boykin, William; Colleyville Bradshaw, Debra; Houston Branch, Cindy; Duncanville Brand, David, Tyler Brand, Kevin; Houston Brantley, Scott; Houston Brasse, Alicia; Mo. City Bratcher, Ann; Rowlett Bray, Stacy; Richmond Breaud. Jane; Lewisville Brewer, Betsy; Houston Brewer, Lisa; White Oak Briggs, Michelle; Houston Briggs, Priscilla; Missouri City Bright, Beverly; Lewisville, AR Brimer, Clyde; Kaufman Bringhurst, Lori; Sherman Britt. Bridget; Center Brizzolara, Angie; Spring Brock, David; Friendswood Bromonsky, Debra, Angleton Bronson, Amy; Houston Brooks, Cindy; Brooks, LaDonna; Broussard, Brent Brown, Amy Brown, Donna Brown, Eddie; Brown, Marcus Brown, Meridith Hitchock Harlingen Houston Houston Houston Longview ; Houston Houston Brown, Karen; Rowlett Brown, Mimi; Conroe Brown, Paula; Beaumont Brown, Robert; San Antonio Brown, Susan; Missouri City Browning, Daniel; Kingwood Brownlow, Andrea; Bedford Broyles, Kathy; Arlington Bruce, Brandye; Angleton Bruce, Pam; Portlavaca Bruha, Heidi; Spring Brumett, Judith; Irving Brumley, Ane; Cypress Brummett, Sheryl; Garland Brust, Catherine; Woodlands Bryan, Greg; Mesquite Bryan, Jami; Dallas Bryden, Brad; Houston Buchanon, Sheri; Katy Buckner, Kathy; Rusk Budnik, Joe; Houston Bufkin, Stacy; Orange Bullock, Kecia; Houston Bullock, Thomas; Arlington Burch, Mary; Port Arthur Burd, Cheryl; Irving Bures, Wanda; Garade Burford, Karen; Winsboro Burke, Andrea; Houston Burke, Erin; Spring Burleson, Mark; Melissa Burns, Susan; Fort Worth Burns, Joe; Austin Burris, Susan; Houston Burrow, Karen; Farmers Branch Burrus, George; Dallas Burt, Ann; Webster Burton, Bran; Houston Burtt, Lynne; Dallas Butler, Susann; Paris 360-Freshmen Freshmen b Bynum, Kent; Marshall Byrd, Glenn; Houston Byrd. Scott; Houston Cabaniss, Thomas; Spring Cadmus. Debra; Piano Cain, Betsy; Dallas Calabrese, Christine; Dallas Calogero, Richard; Dallas Campana, Joe; Malakoff Campana, Mary; Richardson Campbell, Kay; Dallas Campbell, Robyn; Lufkin Campbell, Traci; Alto Cangelosi, Suzanne; Friendswood Cannon, Nancy; Dallas Capps, Sarah; Corpus Christie Carelock, Vicki; Garland Carlson, Chris; Houston Carlson, David; Houston Carlton, Gerald; Dallas Carlton, Jennifer; Missouri City Carmona, Mark; Livingston Carpenter, Dan; Waskam Carr, Lisa; New Caney Carrier, Steven; Crosby Carriere, Catherine; Conroe Carson, Karen; Pittsburg Carter, Tammy; Waco Carter. Wendi; Lumberton Carty, Laurie; Van Caruth. Jennifer; Richardson Castano, Elisabeth; Arlington Castle, Cathy; Groves Castle, Janet; Dallas Cathriner, Carta; Piano Catlin, Tracy; Houston Cato, Dana; Piano Caudle. Micah; Nacogdoches Cerny, Melissa; Sugarland Cesmirosky, John; Cypress Chadick, Katie; Terrell Chambers, Denise; Richardson Chance. Kenneth; Orange Chandler, Abby , Sugarland Chandler, Lisa; Duncanville Chandler, Stacey; Houston Chaney, Kimberly; Dallas Chaney, Stacey; Conroe Chapman. Heather; Spring Charles, Bill; Houston Chase, Cristie; DeSoto Chase. Dana; Huntsville Chelette, David; Kilgore Chellew, Roger; Roanoke Chenerert, Paul, Houston Chennault. Tony; Houston Child. Rachel; Denton Childers, Stephen; Houston Christensen, Christopher; Houston Christian, Cynthia; Nacogdoches Christian, Holly; Nacogdoches Christian, Lori, Ft. Worth Christoffersen. Richard; Rosenburg Chumley. Kelly; Garland Clark. Ellen; Dallas Clark. Michael; The Woodlands Clark. Mitzi; Nacogdoches Clark, Robert; Piano Clark, Valerie; College Station Clark, Erin; Lagrange Clayton, Janice; Houston Clemens. Amy; Houston Clement. Brian; Houston Clickard, Margaret; Marshall Cline. Wynette; Spring Clinger. Brian; Dallas Clingman, Darrell; Houston Clobessy, Steve; Dallas Cloy. Kevin; Newton Coble, Dean; Arlington Freshmen-361 Coggan, Michael; Dallas Cohen, Michael; Houston Cohn, Doris; Porter Cole, Mike; Irving Coleman. David; Spring Coleman, Jeri; Elkhart Coleman, Shawn; Sugarland Collier. Katey; Longview Collier, Kaye; McAllen Collier. Shawn; Missouri City Collins, Cindy; Duncanvtlle Collins, David; Cleveland Collins, Dorothy; Houston Collins, Linda, Houston Collins. Scharla; Nacogdoches Collmorgen, June; Bacliff Compton. Regenia; Richmond Condreay. Kelly; Piano Conlan. Peter; Houston Conlin, Caryn; Longview Conner, Michael; Jacksonville Connet. Cynthia; Kansas City. MO Conway, Moira; Friendswood Conway. Patricia; Silsbee Cook, Alicia; Spring Cook, Douglas; Houston Cook, Shelley; Van Coomes. Jill; Dallas Cooper, John; Houston Cooper. Mark; Oakmont. PA Conrad. Micaela; St. Marys Corgey, Kimble, Nacogdoches Corley. Larry; Rusk Corley, Lori; Gainesville, FL Cornelius. Judith; Houston Cornelius. Phil. Baytown Cornelsen, Eileen; Houston Cotter. Michael; Pinkinson Coumos, Michael; Spring Covington, Jeffery; Dallas Covington, Valerie; Magnolia Cowand. Erik; Spring Cox, Caryn; League City Cox, Cynthia; Houston Cox, Eric; Houston Cox, Jeff; Piano Cox, Roy, Houston Cox, Terry; Van Crace. Pam; Houston Crager, Kenneth; Livingston Cram. Lance, Dallas Crane, Sherrie; Wylie Crawford. John; Nacogdoches Crawford, Stephen; Rockwall Crocker. Beverly; Tyler Crocombe, Stephen; Houston Croes. Yvette; Spring Croskery, David; Houston Cross. Ken; Houston Crossman, Barbara; Jacksonville Crow, Denise; San Benito Crowley, Catherine; Houston Cruz. Joan; Amarillo Cullom, William; Dallas Cummings, Deborah; Palestine Cummins. Bill; Arlington Cunningham, Gail; Dallas Currie, Randal; Kennard Curtis. Kelly; Dallas Curtis, Leia; Athens Dagle, Burke; Daisetta Daigle, Chris; Hampshire Daily, Mary; Nacogdoches D ' Alberg, Linda; Missouri City Dale, Gregory; Quitman Dale, Hannah; Houston Dalsing. Karen; Allen Daly, Sean; Houston Danen, Kim; Richardson Daniel. Kimberly; Houston 362-Freshmen Freshmen n ft Daniel. Roger, Duncarwille Darby, Janna; Austin Darlington, Linda; W Columbia Darsey, Grace; Houston Darr, Susan; Houston Datchko, Todd, Houston Daugherty, Christi, Houston Davies, Beverly; Silsbee Davila. Rachel, Houston Davis, Alex, Missouri City Davi , Billy; Jasper Davis, Brad; Houston Davis. Bruce; Ft. Worth Davis, Carol; Houston Davis, Deborah; Houston Davis. Gay, Lubbock Davis, Glenda; Mesquite Davis. Jena; Spring Davis, Learlean. Augustine Dawson, Steve; Royse City Day. Judith; Spring Dear, James; Joshua Decet. Gary; Houston DeDoes. Janet. Dallas DeGeorge, Angela, Piano del Corral. Jose, Richardson de la Garza, Chuck; Houston de la Garza, Christine, Harlingen De la Garza, David; Houston Delaloye. Ann; Irving Delgado. Tina; Mt Pleasant Dempsey, Dana, Lufkin Denman, Larry, Salado Dennis, Shirley; Houston Densmore, Robert. Cypress Denton, Dixie; Waco Derkowski, Greg. Houston Derrick, Kim; Garland Derthick. David; Pinehurst Desler, Bonnie; Kingwood DeSmet, Kathy; Houston Deupree. Lisa; Duncanville Devitt, Billy; Missouri City Dewberry, James; Houston DeWitt. Sheila; Dallas Diaz. Chiistine; Dallas Dick, Stacy; Houston Dickey. Tiffany; Cypress Dickinson. John; Mew Bern, NC Dickson. John; Nacogdoches DiMezzo, Steven; DeSoto DiPasquale, John; Irving Di Tucci, Dianna; Dallas Doak, Patricia; Houston Dodd, Donna; Houston Doerksen, Sharon; Houston Dolce, Paul; Houston Dominguez, Pamela; Silsbee Donahue. Diane; Ft. Worth Donia, Joe; Richardson Donovan, Leslie; Dallas Dorman, Jeanne; Houston Dorsett, Brenda, Katy Dorsey, Leah; Nacogdoches Doss, Suzanne; Waco Doubt, Susan; Ben brook Dougherty. Wendy; Piano Douglas, Todd; Athens Dours, Heather; Houston Dozier, Roy; Conroe Dramberger, John; Brownsville Drawe. Debbie; Houston Dridge, William; Houston Driggers, Daniel; Nacogdoches Driver. Delinda; Ft. Worth Dryer, Jeff; Longview Dudley, Tammy; Friendswood Dugger, Blair; Mesquite Dunaway, Robert; Ore City Duncan, Joe; Piano Freshmen-363 Duncan. Retha; Lufkin Duncan, Sherrie; Fort Worth Duncan, William; Lufkin Dunn, Lorraine; Orange Dunn, Pamela; Cypress Dunston, Laura; Dallas Dupree. Judith; Atlanta Durham, Marie; Corrigan Durst, Christy; Fort Worth Dutcher, Julie; Dickinson Dworak. Damon; Piano Dyas, Kelly; Katy Dymke, Leslie; Austin Eady, Eric; Beaumont Eagle, Gaylyn; Lufkin Eagleson, Wendy; Houston Eason, Rhonda; Winnsboro East, Allison; Houston Eastman, Marilyn; Pearland Eckrote, John; Houston Edenfield, Brian; Woodlands Edwards. Pamela; Richardson Edwards, Sherry; Humble Ehresmann, Rodney; Richardson Eisenhardt, Jeff; Houston Elen, Mark; Fort Worth Elking. Linda; Piano Elliott, Jennifer; Huntington Ellis, James; Stafford Ellis. Robert; Lufkin Ellisor, Elisa; Houston Elvey, Gail; Houston Ender, Tammie; Gilmer Engert, Janette; Montgomery English, Colleen; Alvin English, Mary; Henderson Ernst, Janet; Lancaster Estes, Brad; Richardson Ethridge, Lisa, Conroe Evans, Laurie; Houston Evers, Alison; Irving Ezell. Andrea; Woodlands Ezell. Derrell; Fairfield Fabien, Geraldine; La Marque Fagg, Mark; Dallas Fain, Dawn; Dallas Fales, Steven; Houston Fanaff, Beth; Houston Fant, Kay; Linden Farley, Regina. Richmond Farmer, Marcia; Piano Farror, Lynn; Humble Farris, Debbie; Houston Faulkner, Dorcas; Houston Felker, Cindy; Kingwood Feltner, Alice; Houston Felton, Renee; Austin Fenley, Todd; Spring Ferguson, Paula; Houston Ferris, James; Piano Fiddler, Scott, Dallas Fiddler, Steve; Dallas Figari, Shawn; Houston Files, Devra; Dallas Fink, Nancy; Dallas Finley, Margaret; Houston Fischer, Garrick. Piano Fischer, John; Marlin Fisher, Terry; Lago Vista Fisher, Wendy; Dallas Fitzgerald, James; Houston Fitzsimons, Kryste; Houston Flake, Doug; Houston Flanery, Sheri; Kaufman Flannery. Linda; Gambrllls, MD Ravin, George; Houston Flint, James; Houston Flora, Janice; Piano Flores, Kathleen; Pearland Flory, Pam; Houston ■if? H B Kk. Mm fl ' H IBiiiiiif mi ! 15 lite m 1 k t w In. A I Iff 5 w HP " " Hi Pi fa E i b j yi H 11 If ' Wit mmm " mm M Pi k. Am Aft nr i lLl! %™ ■1m ) Wty- eh c 2i 364-Freshmen Freshmen net Foley, Mike; Dallas Ford, Stephen; Garland Forrest, Tracy; Houston Fosdick. Dawn; Burleson Foster, Dair; Friendswood Foster. Linda; San Antonio Foster, Phil; Houston Fowler, Barry; Houston Fowler, Derrick; Pt. Neches Fox. Ben; Fort Worth Franklin, Gregory; Rockdale Franklin, Jennifer; Dallas Franks. Steven; Houston Franz, Andrew; Houston Fratt, David; Missouri City Frederick, Bobby; Lake Jackson Frederick, Burk; Houston Frederick, John; Crockett Fredrickson, Bruce; Richardson Freeman. Lori; Garland Freeman, Pam; Duncanville French, Shana; Duncanville Fridge, Lydia; Houston Friedrichs. Stacy; Houston Frost, Melissa; Mew Caney Fuhrman, Katherine; Fort Worth Fuller, Anne; Deer Park Fuller. Michael; Fairfield Fulmer, Patricia; Houston Fulton. Carl; Smitfield Fults, Norissa; Center Fuqua, Cindy; San Antonio Fuqua, Jon; Houston Futrell, Mark; Houston Gale, Anthony; Dallas Galvez, Mirta; Longview Gambrell, Scott; Fort Worth Gamble, William; Piano Gandy, Deidre; Angleton Garber, Gary; Dallas Garcia, Robert; Houston Garland, Lisa; Houston Garrett, Teresa; Palestine Garris, Georgia; Houston Garther, Laura; Bellaire Gary, Leisa; Carthage Gaspard. David; Pt. Neches Gast, David; Dallas Gaudiano, Angela; Humble Gauras, Chris; Richardson Gay, Stephen; Houston Geddie, Bonner; Dallas Geddie, Pamela; Van Gehring, Diane; Houston Gibbons, Janice; Houston Gibbons, Kellie, Kilgore Gibson, Merry; Spring Gideon. Henry; Conroe Gilbert, Carolyn, Spring Gilbreath, Kimberly; Huffman Giles, Daniel; DeSoto Giliotti, Monica; Dallas Gill, Monica; Victoria Gill, Ned; Houston Giller, Michael; Houston Gillian, Ginger; Teague Gilliand, Lori; Conroe Ginn, Linda; Splendora Giovannangelo, Loreto; Spring Glass, Kathryne; Center Glazer, Jennifer; Houston Godsell, Lisa; Garland Godwin, Darla; Longview Godwin, Gail; Kaufman Goetz, Diedre; Houston Goldreyer, Lorri; Houston Goldstrich, Dana; Dallas Gonaway, Greg; Richardson Gonzalez, Luis; Houston Goodroe, Julie; Atlanta Freshmen-365 Gootee, Virginia; Houston Gordon, Donna; Houston Gosnell. Wendall; Houston Goss, Eve; Beaumont Gossett, Cindy; Linden Gow, Bruce; Sugarland Graham, Doug; Houston Graham, James; Houston Grant, Kenneth; Richardson Graves. Gideon; Marshall Graves. Kim; Nacogdoches Gray, Randy; Conroe Green, Carol; Gilmer Green, John, DeSoto Green. Leroy; Galveston Green, Lorie; Houston Gremillion, Pat; Houston Gretzer. Holli; Houston Griffin. Gregory; Piano Griffin. Ross; Houston Griffin. Rosalind; Houston Gross. Martin; Houston Grothues, Jacqui; McQueeney Grimes, Todd; Naples Gromena. Cindy; Spring Guerra. Rosemary; Pittsburg Guthrie, Boyd; Houston Guyton. Lou; Spring Haase. Andy; Farmers Branch Hackfield. Leslie; Houston Haddock, James; Arlington Hadnot, Weldon; Houston Haigh. Laurie; Houston Haire, Kelly; Houston Hariston, Debra; Lufkin Hale, Bradley; DeSoto Hale. Diane; Dallas Hall, Laura; Alvin Hall, Laura; Houston Hallmark. Brent; Katy Hamblen, Benjamin; LaPorte Hamby. Donna; San Antonio Hamilton. Anne; Dallas Hamilton. David; Houston Hamilton. Letitia. Nacogdoches Hammond, David; Marshall Hampton, Randal; Houston Hamrick. Blaine. Dallas Hancock. Randy; Groves Hand, Vickie; Livingston Haney, Bill; Houston Haney. Judy; Kingland Hanna. Suzanne; Tyler Hannegan, Thomas; Dallas Hansen, Lorene; Richardson Harbican, Lisa; Houston Harbour, Deidra; Houston Hardee, Denise; Sea brook Harder, Nile; Spring Hargis, Dianne; Brownsville Hargis. Theral; White Oak Harmier. Dana; Houston Harmon, Steve, Houston Harpel. Laurie; Houston Harrelson, Terry; Kingwood Harrington. Tommy; Baytown Harris, Paula; Spring Harris. Thomas; Houston Harrison. Michele; Lufkin Harrison, Robyn, Lewisville Harper. Peggy; Garland Harrell, Douglas; Houston Hart. Julie; Houston Hart, Warren; Houston Hartman. Cheryl; Piano Hartung. Kathy; Fort Worth Harvey. Deena; League City Hatchett, Charles; Austin Haugan. Kim; Richardson Haun, Alison; Palestine f) mil W - - BPS •■Jls r lb ri m ' LwJ 366-Freshmen Freshmen 1. Terri O ' Gorman, Shamrock freshman, receives a letter from home. 1. Ron Hardy F ft . ft.: if r Halvik, Marilyn; Houston Hawkins, Karen; Lewisville Hawsey, Jodee; K.ngwood Hayden, Mark; Houston Hayes, Greg; Longview Hayley, Donna; Pearland Haynes, Melanie; Marshall Haynie, Timothy; Lago Vista Hayre, Jean; Deer Park Healy, Elizabeth; Dallas Heath, Theresa; Karnack Hebert, Cheryl; Sugarland Heinen, Elizabeth; Irving Held, Jacqueline; Palestine Heldenbrand. RoeAnn; Nacogdoches Hembly, Cindy; Troup Henderson, Jamie; Houston Henderson, Kan, Eulers Henderson, Laurie; Houston Henderson, Michelle; Pearland Hendrick, Suzanne; Houston Hengst, Clayton; Deer Park Henkel, Taylor; Houston Henley, Robert; Porter Henry, Kevin; Houston Hepinstall, Kathy; Spring Heppler, Michelle; Spring Herbert, Deborah; Spring Herd, Darla; Garland Hernandez, Rhoan, Dallas Herr, Richard; Roanoke Herron, David; Linden Hersey, Neil, Duncanville Herskowitz, Steven; Bedford Hesson, Becky; Marshall Hewett, Everette, Monohans Heydrick, Douglas; Piano Hickinbotham, Melissa; Piano Hicks. Donna; Irving Hicks, Robert; Ennis Higginbotham, Lisa; Tyler Hill, Christy; Martindale Hill, David; Dallas Hill, Debby; Houston Hill, James; Houston Hill, Kelley; Deer Park Hill, Linda; Austin Hill, Sandy; Houston Freshmen-367 Hill, Stephen; Spring Hill. Tanya; Linden Hirsch, Lance; Houston Hoag. Amy; Houston Hobbs, Kyle; Houston Hobbs, Tom; Arlington Hobkick, Julie; Houston Hoffman. Bonnie; Houston Hogan, Stephanie; Dallas Hohimer, Terri; Lufkin Holcomb, Holly; Pittsburg Holder, Coy; Lufkin Holl, Mark; Houston Holland. Darrell; Bartlesville, OK Holland, Jona; Piano Holland, Lawrence; Kingswood Holland, Renee; Houston Holcroft, Doug; Dallas Holliday. Scott; Houston Hollingsworth, Eddie; Palestine Hollister, Steve; Fort Worth Holmberg, Norman; Spring Holman, Gina; Nacogdoches Holmes, Sabrina; Smithville Holt, Max; New Caney Holzer, Delbert; Richardson Honeycutt, Felecia; Houston Hooper. Candy. Mineral Wells Hooton, Don; San Antonio Hopkins, Andrew; Houston Hooper, Russell; Palestine Hopper, Anna; Spring Hopper, James; Piano Horowitz, Sheri; Piano Horstman, Daniel; Houston Horton, Jonell; Fort Worth Horton, Mary; Houston Hogshead. John; Houston Houpy, Albert; Lago Vista Houston, Kevin; Mesquite Howard, Ashley, LaPorte Howard, Guy; Seabrook Howard, Heather; Houston Howarth. Thomas; Port Neches Howell, Ashley; Houston Howery, Laura; Houston Hubbard, Holly; Southlake Hubbard, Jennifer; Houston Hudman, Jeff; Timpson Hudson, Melissa; Nacogdoches Hughes. Paula; Newton Hughes, Shana; Houston Hulsey, D.; Houston Humphreys, John; McAllen Humphries, Michael; Houston Hunger. Julie; Palestine Hunn, Michelle; Piano Hunt, Elizabeth; Spring Hunt, Penni, Henderson Hunter, Bryan; Arlington Hunter, Dana; Dallas Hunter, Diane; Houston Hunter, Lori; Houston Hunter, Robert; Houston Huntman, Scarlett; Houston Hurley, Tina; Garland Hurst, Desiree; Dallas Hurt, Peter; Houston Hurt, Stephanie; Spring Huston, Sam; Piano Hutchins, Robert; Houston Ignas, Lillie; Houston Imbornone, Victor; Spring Ingeman, Jeff; Houston Innocenti, Charles; Victoria Introligator, Karen; Houston Isaac, Bob; Crosby Ivy, Robert; Kingwood Irby, Kelly; Crockett Jackman. Nancy; Piano 368-Freshmen Freshmen Ik... M r Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Chris; Garland James; Malakoff Jill; Palestine Judy; Houston Karen; Dallas Lauren, Kingwood Leigh; Henderson Valerie, Woodville Jacob, Lorraine; Tomball Jamail, Deborah; Houston James, Chantelle; Houston James, Nelda; Crockett Jamison, Sam; Houston Janota. Chris; Katy Janak, Holli; Bellaire Jarrell, Cynthia; Dallas Jenkins, Lisa; Dallas Jenkins, Shana; Ben Wheeler Jenkins. Tisa, Dallas Jennings, David, Houston Jensen, Lynn; Stafford Jessen, Mark; Friendswood Jimevson, Melissa; Troup Johnson, Anthony; Galveston Johnson. Brenda, Harker Heights Johnson, Christine; Cleveland Johnson. Danna; Arlington Johnson, Daivd, Spring Johnson, Eric; Houston Johnson, Julie; Bryan Johnson, Larry; Richardson Johnson. Margo; Piano Johnson. Stacey; Kingwood Johnson, Steven; Arlington Johnson, Susan; Mew Brownfels Johnson. Tommy; Houston Johnston. Robert; Cypress Jolly, Vince; Dallas Jolly. Wendy; Richardson Jocks, Margaret; DeSoto Jones, Angela; Lufkin Jones, Charles; Nacogdoches Jones, Craig; Katy Jones, Jeanette; Piano Jones, Jennifer, Marshall Jones, Karen; Houston Jones. Michele; Missouri City Jones, Sherry; Alto Jordan, Barry; Houston Jordan, Mike; Houston Josephs, John; Plato Jungbtut, Laurie; Piano Jurak, Jeffrey; Dallas Juricek, Larry; Dallas Kaehn, Susan; Scott AFB. IL Kahle, Kate; Richardson Kahrl, Jill; Arlington Kallus, Andy; Houston Kane, Carolyn; Arlington Kappus, Alane; Houston Karnes, Kimberly. Irving Karns, Michael; Dallas Kasuls. Brett; Houston Katusak, Richard; Round Rock Kay, Craig; Spring Keller, Donald; Katy Keller, Jacqueline; Dallas Keller. Karen. Dallas Kelley, Carolyn; Corsicana Kelley, Jeff; Forney Kelley, Matthew; Houston Kelley, Roxanne; Corsicana Kelly, Gail; Sugarland Kelly, James; Houston Kelly, Pat; Dallas Kelly, Ricky; Houston Kelly, Tom; Houston Kemper, Sharon; Pasadena Kendall, Steve, Houston Kennedy. Karen; Houston Freshmen-369 Kennedy, Lisa; Pasadena Kennedy, Shawn; Houston Kenyon. Randi; Kingwood Kepke, Bethelyn; Houston Kerber, Sarah; Bryan Kerns. Kathleen; Houston Kershaw, Jeffery; Richardson Kettle, Kim; Pearland Kettler, Frederick; Houston Key, Debbie; LaPorte Kibbe, Anita; Beford Kight, Karen; Houston Kile, Roscoe; San Antonio Killebrew, Todd; Garland King, Candace; McKinney King, Gayla; Mesquite King, John; Garrison King, Lisa; Houston Kinzelman, Stephanie; Houston Kinzy, Kim; Denton Kirkham, Terresa; Driftwood Kirkpatrick, Brad; Friendswood Kisling, Peter; Richmond Kitchen, Kandace; Crosby Klawetter, Cynthia; Garland Klein, Debbie; Irving Klein, Rachel; Alvin Kliebert. Diana; Houston Klinger, Thomas; Piano Klocke, Sandra; Dallas Klouda, Jeff; Kingwood Knauf, Lisa; Tolar Knezek, Barry; Inez Knight, David; Shreveport, LA Knopp, Cynthia; Houston Knott, Alrfed; Temple Knott, Tawnya; Harlingen Koehn, Lisa; Houston Kolb, Sandra; Tyler Kole, Chris; Piano Konopisas, Matt; Stafforc Kontor, Robert; Grapelanc Kornfuehrer, Keith; Sugarland Kozakis, Greg; Houston Kraemer. Mary; Houston Kremheller, Mike; Conroe Krikorian, Chrestine; Richardson Krupp, Michael; Euless Kucharski, Jon; Houston Kumler, Stephen; Spring Kunetka, Shelly; Beaumont Kvelleo, Jon; Houston Kyd, Fiona; Houston Laake, Laura; Spring LaBella, David; Houston Lach, Suzanne; Kingwood LaCour, Donna; Liberty Laferriere. Linda; Texas City Lagneaux, Lynette; Katy Lamar, Steve, Wills Point Lambert, Susan; Piano Lamberth, Ross; Houston LaMont, Louis; Dallas Land, Cynthia; Conroe Landers, Cyndi; Richardson Landrum, Angie; Houston Lane, Rosa; Jasper Lang, Harold; Houston Lang, Leslie; Kingwood Lang, Scot; Jacksonville Langford, Michael; Houston Langston, Leslie; Lewisville Langston, William; Lake Jackson Langford, Shannon; Garland Lann, John; Houston Larkins, Stacey; Houston Larsen, Gretchen; Houston Larson, Bruce; Houston Larson, Mary; Houston Larzelere, Bill; Houston Mb Mil 1 § Wi m " ' S ! Mr ' M f If? mm ■ Mi f ' 1 ft l tjlll rjf ; Wf - . ft Y it i i in ' 1 ■ - HETi Jk ii ill illW mkuWku t 370-Freshmen Freshmen Lasker, William; Austin Latham, Jene; Dallas Laughlin, Wendi; Roanoke Lawrence, Paul; Galveston Lea, Siw; Houston Leake, Amber; Piano Leazer, Laurie; Houston LeBlanc, Denise; Houston LeBlanc, Jamye; Houston LeBlanc, Kris; Porter LeBlanc, Michelle; Kilgore Ledbetter, John; Irving Ledbetter, John; Houston Ledbetter, Julie; Irving Lee, Catherine. Teague Lee, Troy; Houston Leeman. Karen; Houston Leggett, John; Dallas Leibensberger, Gail; Irving LeJeune, Charlotte; Houston Lemons, Tina; Nacogdoches Lenz, Thomas; Dallas Leppard, Kathie; Houston Levering, Lisa; Houston Levinski, John; Piano Lewis, Gerald; Spring Lewis, Kevin; Garland Lewis, Linda; Kingwood Licce, Blase; Houston Lidiak, Susan; Houston Lieske, Edward; Palestine Lieusay, Jennifer; Dallas Lind, Kelly; West Columbia Lindquist, James; Conroe Lindsey, Mark; Elkhart Lineberger, Melissa; Omaha Linville, Lynn; Richardson Lipsey, Debbie; Missouri City Liss, Jody; Houston Little, Curtis, Richardson Little, Lynn; Spring Livingston, Adam, Kingwood Lockhart, Karen; Houston Loera, Jaime; Cypress Loewe, Dana; DeSoto Loftin, Carol; Cypress Logan, Julie; Garland Long. Daniel; Littleton, CO Long, Ginger; Duncanville Lopez, Gary; Nacogdoches Loria, Leonard; Houston Loose, Robin; DeSoto Louder, Linda; Spring Love, Dana; Galveston Loveless. Jon; Pilgrims Crossing Lowder, Jeffrey; Stafford Loyd, Rhonda; Houston Lucas, Frank; Crockett Lucas, Shawna; Houston Lucio, John; Spring Luhrs, Gina; Houston Luke, Anthony; Houston Luna, Carla; Garland Luna, Mario; Houston Lusk. Kelly; Houston Luster, Joyce; Duncanville Lutz, Karin; Houston Lynch, Clawton; Ennis Lynch, Dawn; Nacogdoches Lyngass, Cheryl; Houston Machalicek. Veronica; Round Rock Macias. Mary; Dallas Macy, Monica; Richardson Maddox, Joy; Nacogdoches Madera, Eric; Houston Madkins, Melissa; Nacogdoches Madziar, Anne, Dallas Magaldi, Kim; Lufkin Maier, Allison; Houston Maillet, Patricia; Spring Freshmen-371 Main, Sara; Sugarland Mains, Jennifer; Houston Malone, Coral; Dallas Malone, Lisa; Houston Maltman. Ann; LaPorte Maluski, Robert; Houston Manning, Meredith; Houston Manrey, Tammy; Lewisville Maples, Susan; Diboll Marable, Todd; Dallas Marcos, Joseph; Dallas Maroney, Nancy; Nacogdoches Marshall, Carlton; Quinlan Marshall, Clare; Orange Marshall, Charles; Houston Marshall, Wesley; Stafford Martelli, Doug; Garland Martin, Anna; Irving Martin, Christopher, Fort Worth Martin, Daniel, Richardson Martin, Doris; Hallsville Martin, Janna; Houston Martin, Kimberly; Marshall Martin, Margot; Humble Martin, Melinda; Beaumont Martin, Pamela; Victoria Martin, Philip; Houston Martin, Robert; Houston Martin, Robin; Dallas Martin, Steven; Houston Martinez, Gilbert; Texas City Marucci, Margaret; Kingwood Mascorro, Jimmy, LaMarque Matthews, Daniel; Fort Worth Matthews, Jan; Mt. Pleasant Matthews, Pamela; Gilmer Matthews, Stacey; Brownwood Matthews, David; Houston Matthews, Jackie; Port Arthur Mathien, Peter, Houston Mathis, Gregory; Spring Matlock, Kathryn; Houston Matz, Christine; Harlingen Matzke, Brenda; Katy Maurer, Dana; Carrollton Mawer, Billie; Longview Maxwell, Laura; Fort Worth May, Jerry; Fort Worth May. Mary; Piano Mayes, Susan, Houston Maziorka. Angie; Arlington McAuley. Faith; Houston McBeth, Tracy; Garland McBride, Doug; Garland McBride, Rebecca; Piano McCall, Vince; Fort Worth McCarlen, Karen; Houston McCarley, Tanya; Pasadena McCarty, Susan; Flint McClain, Kathryn; Houston McClaine, Dana; Piano McCloskey. Cindy; Houston McCloy, Colleen; Roanoke McCollum, Shannon; Dallas McConnell, Mike; Marshall McCormick, Kathy; Dallas McCroskey, Jeffry; Katy McCue, Brian; Houston McCullough, Carlyle; Nacogdoches McCullough, Kelly; Dallas McCullough, Sheri, Spring McDaniel, Cathy; Houston McDavid, Amy; Dickinson McDermott, Mike; Houston McDonald, Eileen; New Braunfels McDonald, Elizabeth; Conroe McDonald, James; Jasper McDonald, Michelle; Cleveland McEachern, Polly, Houstor McElhaney, Guy; San Augustine I -» BE 8 i ■fete.- j I ■ « Mil N wSM Wftrll it i M „ j toii M WSLsrr. ' " 11 if 1 r fit h i Ail m If HI 1 % « 1 HPH 1 M 1 r M% 1 M Is. • SSSSnSBVS Mltj llll 1 fc J ::lL,.:iiKja88 u ( J Ik.. J ■»»... , ij liiii liiB El •« .1 M W L ' Mk JP » ML f .; v ■ Jk Si 372-Freshmen Freshmen r V If ■in m m ' ■ 1. Ron Hardy McFarland, Gordon, Kerens McGee, Douglas; Houston McGlll, Gary; DeKalb McGuinn, Katy; Houston McGuire, Barbara; Houston Mcllroy, Kerry; Garland Mclnnis, Sherri; Palestine Mcintosh, Melissa, McKinney Mclntyre, Michael. Garland Mclver, Karen; Longview McKay, Alice; San Antonio McKay, Teresa; Fort Worth McKeever, Wendy, Houston McKelvey, Mark, Palestine McKenzie, Jim, New Boston McKernan. Paul, Missouri City McKneely, Andrew; Georgetown McKnight, Tracy, Gladewater McLemore, John; Spring McMahon, Sarah; Pasadena McMillan, Linda; Port Arthur McMillian, John; Houston McMullen, Carl; Kennard McNair. Tracy, Rusk McNeely. Marcia; Richardson McQuaid, David. Dallas McQueen. Gregory; Houston McRae, Kathryn. Hammond McRae, Martha, Houston McWilliams, Joyce; Houston Meals, Danette; DeSoto Measeles. Paula; Friendswood Medina. Patricia, Dallas Medlin. D ' Lana. Houston Meiske. Jeffrey; Fairfield Melton. Bobby, Mt Pleasant Melton, Dean; Crockett Melton, Randy; Hughes Springs Mence. Martin; Livingston Menn, Jeff; Houston Mennella, Christina, Kerrville Metenier, Julie, Dallas Meyer, Melissa, Dallas Meyer. Joseph; Houston Meyers, Stephanie; Marshall Mickey, Eileen; Richardson Mikula, David, Houston Milawski. Wendy; Jacksonville 1 . Axe ' em, Jacks! Freshmen-373 I Miles, Lisa; Roanoke 1 Milholland, Scott; White Oak Miller, Carolyn; Lufkin Miller, Craig; Houston Miller, Angela; Lufkin I Miller, Jeffrey; Roanoke B Miller, Jill; Denton Miller, Kymme; Beaumont ■ r - • a : ■ J;, ' . ;, ., . " ' XXii ' ft Huff hi I J | Miller, Laura; Spring I Miller, Melanie; Duncanville m Miller, Renee; Piano Miller, Richard; Houston H Miller, Richmond; Arlington p Miller, Sheri; Houston m Millican, Danny; Houston I Milligan, Anthony, Houston a ■Hip | m IhW. --Mill £ 1 Mingarelli, Theresa; Pearland j|| Minor, Lane; Houston Mitchell, D ' Antonio; Houston Mitchell. Elizabeth; Houston 1 Mitchell, Mike; Longview Mitterer, Richard; Piano Modisette, James; Longview r Modisette, Mollie; Silsbee k 1 r P £ - ■maw IP ' f Moe, Richard; Conroe 1 Moffitt, Christopher; Houston 1 Molloy. Helen; Dallas Montalband, Gina; Houston Montgomery, Dianne; New Caney Montgomery, Michael; Humble Moody, John; Houston 1 Moore, Angie; Irving 1 If r -1 i tI - - Wl— IIWIIII llllli ' l 1 IllillHililllllllliHIIII— 1 ■■8HHSHn8B8n«B88BK8888MBMBDI 1 Moore, Charles; Houston 1 Moore, Charles; Houseont § Moore, Chris; Missouri City Moore, David; Athens 1 Moore, Debbie; Lewisville | Moore, James; Liberty I Moore, Laurie; Dayton Moore, Leisha; Jacksonville 1 — — paM§ p P H . |ia g| j jgilll | Moore, Paula; Ft. Worth Moore, Sandra; Dallas Moore, Tommy; Denton Morgan, Angie; Richardson Morgan, Bill; Sugarland I Morgan, Glyn; Porter 1 Morqan, Jon; Houston I 1 f t ■■■■■■Hi H ■ j i Morgan, Jon, Dallas I Morgan, Julia; Victoria Morgan, Kathryn; Rockport Morgan, Sandra; Kennard Morgan, Tammy; Houston Morgan, Tressy; Jasper Moritz. Craig; Bellaire Morning. Willie; Lovelady I 1 If n Morris, James; Houston ■ Morrison, Kathy, Jewett Morrow, John; Missouri | Mosley, Tracy; Channelview 1 Moss, Angela; Houston Moss, Robert; Eagle Lake | Mouton. Nadine; Houston Motley, Ronnie; Winnisboro 1 pupil Mott. Brock; Tomball Mueller. Steven; Lewisville Mueller, Stuart; Deer Park Mueller, Vincent; Houston Murphy. Cathy; Houston Murphy, Kelly, Dallas Murphy, Kenneth; Bay City Murphy, Rachel; Nacogdoches ; ■■— — — W •P jlflTlil Murry, Donald; Cedar Hill Musielak, Michelle; Houston 1 Myers, Beverly; Grooves 1 Myers, Cindy; Arp Myers, Tommy; Livingston Myers, Virgina; Arp Nalley, Bev; Katy Nalley. Mark; Houston ! PI ■—■JPL- 374Freshmen Freshmen - f 1 r IF ! 7 It. r J — I, la- v 1 IT; Ik, i M r m P W f ' j y uMk La in 7 m - 1 Me™ tk M on. P I ' ll Nann, Karl; Houston Nathan, Howard; Houston Naughton, Mike, Spring Navarro, Craig, Houston Necessery, Bill; Tyler Neel, Margaret; Houston Neil, Doug; Houston Neitzey, Diana; Kingwood Nelsen, Karen; ElCampo Nelson, Julie; Baytown Nelson, Kelly, LaPorte Nelson, Page; Houston Nelson, Kent; Cypress Netek, Denise; Fort Worth Nethers, Lori; Piano Newberry, James; Humble Newell, Teresa; Longview Newsom, James; Nacogdoches Nichols, Kimberly; Nacogdoches Nichols, Lee, Houston Nichols, Mechele; Cypress Nichols, Ned; Seabrook Nickels, Carolyn, Houston Niemeter, Danette; Duncanville Nivens, Louis, Piano Noble. Lisa, Houston Noble, Michelle; Mt. Pleasant Nodier. Marcia; Gretna Nolen, Jeff; Houston Norman, Donna; Richardson Norman, Michele; League City Norris, Robin; New Caney Noto, Kimblyn, Santa Fe Nowak, Melissa. Houston Noyd, Margaret; Dallas Null, Stevelyn; Houston Oates, Terri; Houston Oberschall, Sandra; Houston O ' Brien, Shannon; Irving O ' Bryan, Kathleen; Kingwood O ' Connor, Peggy; Houston Oddo, Angela, Houston Oden, Ken; Waskom Odom, Kimberly; Beaumont O ' Donnell, Shannon; Katy Oesch, Charles; Houston O ' Farrell, Tina; Houston O ' Gorman, Terri; Shamrock O ' Kane, Rosemary; Houston Old, Melissa; Kaufman Oldham, Katherine; Port Arthur Olsen, William; Houston Olson, Beverley; Missouri City Olson, Lori; Houston O ' Meara, Laurie; Houston Ondarza, Lisa; Piano O ' Neal, Matthew; Fort Worth O ' Neill, Beth; Radbrook Oney, James; Jefferson Onofrio. Cobette; Beaumont Onstott, James; Dallas Osborne. Cheryl; Houston Osborne, Mikki; Kilgore Ostendorf, Joel; Houston Otto, Linda; Houston Outler, Pat; Carrollton Ouzts, Kathy, Duncanville Overstreet, Stuart; Livingston Padgett, David; Dallas Page, Penelope; Piano Painter, Kirstin; Missouri Pair, Anthony; Houston Palace, Mark; LaPorte Palla, Albert; Houston Palm, Susan; Pearland Palmer, Tony; Spring Panesis. Roxann; Houston Papa, Ruth; Houston Panozzo, Beth; Sugarland Paris, Gaylynne; Houston Freshmen-375 Parker, James; Groves Parker, Jeanine; Piano Parker, Kim; Carrollton Parker, Marion; Baytown Parker, Sally; Houston Parker, Yvettra; Missouri City Parks, Mary; Spring Parish. Lana; Crockett Parish, Tauni; Arlington Parrish, Michael; Nacogdoches Pariick, Julie; Houston Parnell, Pam; Dallas Paschal, Kirk; Houston Pasquet, Janine; Houston Pate, Lori; Lake Jackson Paterson, Ann; Irving Patterson, Gena; Humble Patterson. Martha; Houston Patterson, Brenda; Dallas Paul, Angela; LaPorte Pavelka, Diana; Friendswood Paxton, Michael; Spring Payavla, Dimitry; Houston Payne, John; Cedar Hill Payne, Patti; Cypress Pearson, Laura; Houston Pearson, Travis; McKinney Pecena, Paul; Forney Pecht, Margaret. Houston Peden, Melanie; Marshall Peet, Sharon; Dallas Pena, Annette; Garland Peltier, John; Garland Penning, Michele; Huntington Perkins, Mia; Houston Peri, Rose; Piano Perry. Stephanie; Katy Peska. Bryan; Houston Petersen, Linda; Houston Peterson, Scott; Houston Peterson, Susan; Stetson Peterson, William; Palestine Petrokovich, Tracey; Humble Pettet, David; Piano Peymann, Pamela; Houston Pfister, Cathy; Houston Phelps, Colleen; Houston Phelps., Kevin; Houston Phelps, Rodney; Whitesboro Phillips, Amy; Spring Phillips, Jamie; Dallas Phillips, Thomas; Houston Piazza. Anthony; Caddo Mills Pickell, Donnie; Bridge City Pickell, Cynthia; Houston Pierce. Dennis; Kingwood Pierce, Lynda; San Antonio Pigg. Martin; Spring Pinchera, Michael; Piano Pinkham. Beverly; Spring Pitlik, Kenneth; Spring Pitt, Nicola; Houston Pitts, James; Garland Pizzitola, Jeanine; Houston Pizzo, Pierina; Lufkin Pletcher, Roger; Channelview Polsgrove, Debbie; Katy Polzer, Tina; Lewisville Pool, Kellie; Atlanta Poole, Sharon; League City Powell, Amy; Orange Powell, Lauri; Richardson Powell, Shonda; Piano Pownall, Todd; Missouri City Pratt, Angela; Houston Prause, Charles; China Spring Precella, Anthony; Nacogdoches Precella, Timothy; Nacogdoches Presswood, Sabrina; Nacogdoches Preston, Charles; Wells Elk Jl tm Umt ' M r w m - m ■ i ( ; fj mMmmmM p fcii j Jp 1 mm -r» mmmkk Q Ife. VLumi pun w- y 1 M ■ i mJ Ik. 3 1 n lit 376-Freshmen Freshmen 1. Frank Thome, Sugarland Junior, concentrates on a game of Space Duel. 1. Bob Leonard Price, Bishop, Houston Price, John, Katy Price, Timothy; Katy Prince, Pamela; Friendswood Proffit. Kim, Royse City Prudhomme, Debra; McKinney Pruitt, Melanie; Carrollton Pruitt, Sharon; Livingston Psencik, Michael; Houston Puckett, Sharon; Livingston Pugh, Gary, Carrollton Pullen, Angie; Houston Pullos. Andy; Houston Pustejowsky, David Putman, John; Dallas Putne, Amy; Houston Pynes, Tim; Lampasas Quick, Misty; Spring Quigley. Bart; Galveston Quinn, Laurie; Houston Quinn, Michael; Dallas Racht, Janine; Dallas Radcliffe, Ted; Houston Rahr, Jacki; Galveston Rand, Barbara; Piano Rando, Kevin; Missouri City Ranes. Michael; Maples Rangel, Anna; New Caney Rankin, Denise; Denton Rankin, Paula; Houston Ransom, Paula; Sherman Raper, Galen; Graham Rasche, Charlotte, Galveston Rasco. David; Pasadena Rash, Teresa; Austin Rathke, Lissa; Corpus Christi Rausaw, Kelvin; Nacogdoches Rawlinson, Laurie; Garland Ray, Mark; Jacksonville Reardon, Julie; Salisbury, N.C. Reasoner, Diane; Houston Reavis, Cadence; Longview Record. Shani; Dallas Reel, Michael; Kirbyville Reeves, Cynthia; Houston Reichert, Kellie, Arlington Reifke, Tracy; Pearland Reis, Kim; Dallas Freshmen-377 Reust. Kirk; Richardson Reutelhuber, Becca; Sherman Reyes, Linda; Pearland Reynolds. Robert; Gladewater Rhea, Laurie, Houston Rhoades, Chris; Dallas Rhymes, Joanna; Richardson Rice, Beverly; Galveston Richardson, Cyndi; Spring Riciiardson, Darla; Houston Richardson, Jack; Lufkin Richardson, Lisa; Dallas Richardson, Randy; Longview Richburg, Jana; Tyler Richey, Sharon; Liberty Richey, Shell ' Mineola Richey, Sherr i ingview Richie, Davif apelan Riggs, Bri v aabrook Riggr Hea 1 .:, ' eabrook Riley. Barbara; Houston Riley. David, Piano Riley. David; Houston Ripley, Paula; Houston Rishel. Regina; Fort Worth Risinger, Beth; Deer Park Ritchey, Gregory; Streetman Rizzolo, Beverly; Pearland Roberts, Karen; Houston Roberts. Margie; Houston Robertson, Kristin; Houston Robertson, Robin; Houston Robinson, Brandon; Piano Robinson, Melanie; Conroe Robinson, Patricia. Dayton Robison, James; Houston Roddey. Toni; Athens Rodgers. Elizabeth; Humble Rodriguez, Anna; Houston Rodriguez, Justin; Houston Roecker, Tina; Seguin Rogar, Michael; Houston Rogers. Gregory, DeSoto Rogers, Larry; San Antonio Rogers, Micca; Dallas Rogers, Stacy; Houston Rogers, Tracy; Dallas Rollins, Connie; Denton Roman, Carolyn; Houston Rovman, Lisa; Houston Rooney. Joseph; Ft Worth Root, James; Houston Rose. David; Round Rock Rose. Lesha; Woodville Rosenkranz, Sheryl; Waco Rosenthal. Lowell; Houston Ross, Craig; Houston Ross, Keri; Splendora Ross, William; Austin Rossi, Rhonda; Houston Roth, Richard; Sugarland Rotto, Brent; Houston Rouse, Sophie, Hallettsville Rowan, Rachel; Houston Rowland, Kenneth; Richardson Rowland, Laura; DeSoto Royal. Darrell; Gladewater Rozell, Roger, Garland Rozell, Russell; Mew Caney Rubel. Thomas; Duncanville Rubenkoenig, Mark; Burleson Rubio. Barbara; Piano Ruble, Robyn, Nacogdoches Rucker, Randy, Abilene Rudisill. Wendy; Houston Runge, Sandra; Seabrook Rushing. Gary; Winnsboro Russo, Dan; Houston Russell. Jennifer; Pittsburg Russell. Julie. Houston n 1 L f f !m 1 ■te in i • Inn ' inidl % ■ 1 Mu " Mm . ♦ i - •• ' .J htm,, .1 ttd ' fi ' f d Hi ' .jfg Hi . .■ HUSH BBBMHaJI Mawti " ii 1 ■A ) ?1 378-Freshmen Freshmen Rutledge. Richard. Houston Ryman, Karla. Port Arthur Sadler. Richard; Houston St John. Bruce. Dallas St John, Douglas, Lewisville St. Romain, Rachelle; Dallas Sala, Anthony, Beaumont Saldana. Michael. North Richland Samford, Jeffrey; Center Samuel. Misty; Arlington Samuel. Tracy; Silsbee Sanders. Jennifer, Houston Sanders. Kari, Spring Sanders. Richard; Fort Worth Sandifer, Karen. Pasadena Sandy, Laura, Piano Sanker, Natalie, Spring Sansano, Lisa, Spring Santinoceto, Lisa; Fort Worth Sassin, John, Dallas Sawyer. Cynthia. Melissa Scanlin, Sandra. Houston Scarbo, Debra, Orange Scarbrough, Cathy; Lufkin Schall, Denise, Richardson Scheel, Craig. Spring Schild. Jody, Houston Schindler, Keith. Houston Schmidt, Lars; Houston Schneider, Jerry, Piano Schoeneberg. Julie; Houston Scholton. Kelly; Bedford Schooler, Tara. Houston Schott. Julie; Dallas Schrauff. William. Dallas Schraufnagel. Angela, Farmers Branch Schreiber, Lauren; Garland Schroeder, Karen; Arlington Schuler. Bridget; Georgetown Schultz. David, Nacogdoches Schumacher, Mike; Piano Schutt, Melinda, Okinawa, Japan Scoggin, Richard; Palestine Scott, Cheryl; League City Scott, Donna. LaPorte Scott, Kathie; Crockett Scott, LeaAnn, Pittsburg Scruggs, Jackie; Thorndale 1. Linda Robertson, Nacogdoches Sophomore, makes a purchase at the bookstore. Freshmen-379 Seacot, Scott; Houston Seago, Sharon; Richardson Seaney, Richard; DeSoto Sechelski, Sherry, Spring Sewald, Catherine, Houston Sessums, Jana; Cypress Severson, Linda; Arlington Sewell, Dennis; Houston Shaban, David; Piano Shaffer, Joanne; Spring Shank, Judith. Piano Shank, Scott; Spring Shannon. Mary; Dallas Sharp. Linda; Mesquite Shaw. Bill; Richardson Shaw, Douglas; Fort Worth Sheffield. Marvin; Kingwood Shelby, James; Houston Shelton, Shannon; Houston Sheridan. Jane; Houston Shinn, Steve; Wichita Falls Shipp. Sheila; Longview Shircliff, Lauren; Dallas Shirk, Philip; Houston Shockley. Kimberly; Dallas Shoemaker, Vickie; Livingston Shore, David; Fort Worth Shoren, Marshall. Piano Shormann, Susan; Kingwood Shoultz, Jo; Lufkin Shriver. Jacqueline; Huntsville Shumate, Steven; Houston Sibley, Gary; Houston Sibley, Tanya; Highlands Sills, Callie; Spring Sills, Sallie; Spring Silver, Amy; Houston Silverthorn, Ernest; Leeshire Simmons, Pamela; Lovelady Simmons. Sammi; Houston Simmons, Sheila; Spring Simon, Mark; Houston Simpson, Barbara; Tyler Simpson, Gregory; Dickinson Simpson. Rene; Katy Simpson. Rodney; Alvin Siragusa, Tom, Katy Sisk, Pennye; Daingerfield Sisson, Lisa; Houston Skidmore. Karen; Mt. Pleasant Skinner. Mark; West Columbia Skinner, Nikki; Mt. Enterprise Skripka, Ginger, Dallas Slovak. Robert; Dallas Smart, Bill; Kaufman Smecca, John; Galveston Smith, Beby; Houston Smith, Blake; Nacogdoches Smith, Brent; Houston Smith. Christy; Katy Smith. Cindi; Lewisville Smith, Craig; Nacogdoches Smith, Craig; Nacogdoches Smith, Cynthia; Houston Smith, Cynthia; Houston Smith, Erin; Katy Smith, James; Richardson Smith. Janelle, Jasper Smith, Jennifer, Piano Smith, Karen; Lufkin Smith. Kimberly; Cleveland Smith. Leslie. Orange Smith, Mark; La Porte Smith, Michelle; Piano Smith, Mike; Longview Smith, Patrick; Houston Smith, Scott; Houston Smith, Steve; Hemphill Smith, Teresa; Houston Smoke, Angie; Humble w w mm ■pr i 1.0 sikiM ■liriiii i nil M : „m WMmmmm m € ? r it f 4 % UPC fe. ; .ik Itea iin ■kniwiiJ ■p • mr m Ik mik i k l..„. r | , jS V ' ■■Mi b v =dS ■JWJHHl H|»j|HHjaai MBWnMMHH . I i li f f) . .. F ' •1 ps ' ■ J 1 380-Freshmen Freshmen I fat P- ' n ™ ■H Li iSi tL . J Smolik, Kent; Houston Smoot, LaWanda; Crockett Sneed, Karen; Houston Snellings, Kelly; Spring Snyder, Sandra; Cypress Sonnamaker, Steve; Tyler Sopchak, Karen, Spring Sorensen. Niels; Nacogdoches Sotolongo, Froilan; Conroe Sowed, Richard; Dallas Spackman. Dian e; Houston Spandau. Julie; Houston Sparks, Kim; Henderson Sparks, Phyllis; Porter Sparks, Shawn; Little Rock. AR Spicer, Nancy, Sherman Spies, Terry; Houston Spinner, Shern, Dallas Sportsman, David, Ben Wheeler Squires, Keith; Houston Stacy, James; Houston Staley, Sydney; Houston Standard, Deidre; Longview Stanford, Karen; Spring Stanley, Darred; Crockett Stanley, David; Angleton Stanton, Shannon; Garland Stanush, Terry, Stafford Stapleton, Michelle; Houston Steele, George; Grapeland Steely, April, Houston Steen, Elizabeth, Port Neches Steinberg, Lisa; Houston Stephens, Todd; Rockwall Steging, Rodney, Piano Stelly, Lisa; Smethport Stenberg, Robert; Missouri City Stephenson, Andrea; Houston Stephenson, Lisa; Huffman Steubing, Shelly; Houston Stevenson, Cheryl; San Juan Stewart, JoAnn; Port Arthur Stewert, Kevin; Dallas Stickney, Benjamin; Houston Stone, Angela; Anahuac Stone. Traci; Pearland Stone, Sharilynn; Houston Strachan, Jenice; Longview Strebeck, Beth; Houston Strickland, Kevin; Haskell Stroope, David; Prospect Stuckey, Suzanne; Longview Sudduth, Connie; Arlington Sudwischer, Sharon; Crowley, LA Sullivan, Chuck; Houston Sullivan, Patricia; Houston Sullivan, Susan; Piano Summerlin, Stuart; Jasper Sutherland, Anjanette; Woodlands Sutphin, Sarah; Houston Swanson, Elisa; Houston Swearengen, Rachel; Hurst Sweeney, Rhonda; Katy Sweeney, Steve; Houston Sweet, Brooks; Seabrook Swiggett, Donna; Seabrook Swinney, Eva; Anson Sykora. Randal; Dallas Tabor, Tyler; Blanket Taglavore, Virginia; DeKalb Tal, Lisa; Houston Talamini, Robin, Houston Tanner, Janis, Groves Tannert. Patti; Reklaw Tansey, Susan; Corpus Christi Tarr, Lana, Humble Taubert, Penelope, Lufkin Taxter, Ann; Houston Taylor, Barbara; Tyler Taylor, Gena; Deer Park Freshmen 381 ■■BBS Taylor, James; Houston Taylor, Kelley; Houston Taylor, Paula; Red Oak Taylor, Peni; Angleton Taylor, Randy, Victoria Teague, Frank, Houston Teer, Carole, Temple Templet, Jeff; Katy Templeton, Scott; DeSoto Terry, Charles; Porter Terry, Emmett; Fairfield Terry, Jeffrey; Baton Rouge, LA Tetrick, Linda; Van Teuscher, Wiley; Houston Thames, Jessica; Conroe Thames, Russell; Dallas Theriot, Kim; Houston Thomas, Elizabeth; Baytown Thomas, Lora; Lufkin Thomas, Stephen; Dallas Thomas, Mark; Houston Thompson, Gerald; Richardson Thompson, Karen; Spring Thompson. Mona; Deer Park Thompson, Tanya, (Nacogdoches Thompson, William; Corpus Christi Thorne, Stephen; Sugarland Thornton. Carrie; Spring Thornton. Gregory; Houston Thornton, Jacqueline, Sugarland Thornton, Terri; Houston Thorus, Tim; Carbondale, CO Thrasher, Paula; Mt. Vernon Thumann, Dale; Houston Thurman, Gina, Montgomery Tiedt, Sharon; Houston Tillian, Melissa, Houston Tillman, Lauri; Arlington Tindall, Robert, San Augustine Tipton, Patrice; Houston Todd, Jeff. Palestim Tokarczyk, Jim; Plan Toker, Diane; Kingwocx Toliver, Kim; Longviev Tomsic. Donna; Fort Wortl Toomey, Michael; Dalla Topping, Sherri; Houstoi Totty, Jerilyn; Kelle Totzke. Mike, Dallas Touchstone, Steve, Dallas Trainham. Val, Mineral Wells Trayler. Stacey, Dallas Trepanier, Bruce; Houston Trepanier, Jim; Houston Trietsch. Edward; Sanger Trombla, Sharon; Dallas Trosclair, Greg; Cypress Trowbridge, Carol; Houstor Trull, Tom; Mabanl- Trundle, Cindy; Mesquitf Trussell, Dana; Webster Tucker, Waymon; Houstor Tudor. Ted; Port Neches Tullos, Sandra; Nacogdoche; Turner, Sharon; Houstor Turrico, George; Carrolltor Tweedel, Annette; Grove; Tyer, Brenda;Houstor Tyrell, Jeffrey; Houstor Tyus, Carolyn; Fort Worth (Jhrbrock, Elizabeth; Houstor (Jnverzagt, Windy; League City Upton, William; Houstor (Jsrey. Gigi; Arlingtor (Jtsman, Margaret; Dallas Valentine, Barbara; Houstor Van, Tammy; Grov€ Vance, Joe; Houstor Vanderpool, Karen; Dallas VanHelden, John, Houstor l ' f-: l!, v f I HHHHHBI HP ' ' i 1 1 mm- " tm .J Ml. ¥ wi C f 0 jim ' V s ■ • %T V •. • T ■Bui . i h rj J J ' 1 ' " " tL - 382-Freshmen Freshmen VanMarel, Melissa; Victoria Vann, Charles; Houston Vanover, Kyle; Houston Van Tilborg, Margaret; Stafford Van Valkenburgh, Jana; Houston Vaughan, Kim; Mesquite Venuto, Janet; Dallas Verret, Michele; Beaumont Vettel, Kelli; Fairfield Vihstadt, Julie; Houston Villareal, Robert; Dallas Villars, Mary; Deer Park Vina, Thomas; Dallas Vincent, Leslie; Richardson Vineyard, Thomas; Carrollton Voigtel, Elizabeth; Nacogdoches Von Minden, Linda; Houston Vredenburg, Joann; Arlington Wacdekin, John; Ennis Wafer, Elizabeth; Stafford Waggoner, Mark; Waco Waggoner, Melanie; Houston Waits, Grant; Ottawa, IL Waldo, Jennifer; Conroe Walker, Cheryl; Houston Walker, Paul; Newton Walker, Regina; Mt. Pleasant Wallace, Cynthia; Hitchcock Wallace, Jon; Longview Wallin, Robert; Houston Wallis, Barry; Winnsboro Wallis, Bruce; Richardson Walls, Bud; Richardson Walsh, Larry; Dallas Walsh, Francis; Houston Walters, Patricia; Houston Waltko, Teresa; Wichita Falls Wands, Rob; Dallas Ward, Joseph; Richardson Ward, Marie; Spring Warner, William; Kingwood Warren, Devlan; Buffalo Gap Warren, Michael; Corpus Christi Warren, Jon; Piano Wasek, Kimberly; Houston Waters, Michael; Richardson Watkeys, Lyn; Dallas Watkins, Kimberly; Dallas Watkins, Laurie; Lewisville Watkins, Rene; Richardson Watson, David; Spring Watson, James; LaPorte Watson, Keith; Marshall Watson, Pamela; Richardson Watson, Tina; Dallas Weary, Dawn; Seabrook Weatherby, Cinda; Houston Weaver, Kevin; Arlington Webb. Angela; Katy Webb, Kenny; Dallas Webb, Ruth; Houston Webb, Sandra; Kingwood Weber, Tod; Port Arthur Weeks, Dana; Sugarland Wehrum, Paul; Tyler Weir, Melinda; Arlington Welch, Ty; Spring Welch, Wendy; Katy Wellot, Bryan; Richardson Weller, Donna, Houston Wells, Amy; Chireno Wells, Marlinda; Denton Wenzel, Judy; Houston Wessinger, Betty Jo; Houston West, John; Houston Westbrook, Anthony; San Antonio Westbrook, Patti; Wills Point Whaley, Coryee; Houston Wharton, Jeffrey; Alvin Wheeler, Leslie; Woodlands Freshmen-383 1. Becky Woods, Richmond, VA junior, and Susan Rudd, Houston sophomore, talk in the University Center. ] Ron Hardy Whitaker. Sonya, Dallas White, Jennifer; Piano White, Lisa; Houston White, Shannon; Houston Whitley. Suzanne; Beaumont Whitlock, Chris; Katy Whitmore. David; Richardson Wible, Cheryl; Sherman Widmyer. Kristi; Houston Wiggins, Tammy; Quitman Wilcox. Dave, Anahuac Wilcox, James; Anahuac Wilcoxon, Janet; Spring Wilkinson. Michelle; Dallas Williams. Brent; Quitman Williams, Brian; Texas City Williams. Dan. Terrell Williams, Dee; Piano Williams. Kelly; Cleveland Williams, Mark; Dallas Williams. Sheila; Dallas Williams, Stacy; Winnsboro Williamson, Jerry; Moore Williamson, Pamela; Kingwood Willis, Scott; Houston Willsey, Anne; Dellaire Wilson, Donna; Grapevine Wilson. Leslie; Houston Wilson, Lisa; Chireno Wilson. Rick; DeSoto Wilson. Robin; Houston Windham, Cathy; Houston Winklemann, Ann; Cypress Winston. William; Lufkin Winters, Ray; Houston Wise, Jeff; (Nacogdoches Wise, Leslie; Houston Wisnoski, Theresa; Friendswood Wishert, Beverly; Brazoria Witten, Kena; Nacogdoches Wofford, Wayne, Houston Wolcott, Billy; New Caney Wolf. Allison; Groves Wolf, Clayton; Rockdale Womack, Robert; Austin Wong, Bill; Houston Wood, Jana; Nacogdoches Wood, Karen; Dickinson 1 k u ik. -J d Bp ... ■f L m i i II . L 1 It If— .Hi W at. L Vf HP W mm 9 | | ▼ 1 m.. 1 lit Si. : ) WW MM mm J . mm F - . Li ! ■-. m Q ■PH y h r m%? IP " ' ' " Hi HKflH 384-Freshmen Freshmen k. ..ix m Ik- HUH Wood, Kristine, Piano Wood, Robin; Houston Wood, William; Kingwood Woodall, Janet; Carrollton Woodard, Amy, Spring Woodard, William, Dallas Woods, Alan; Dallas Woodward, Leslie; Houston Woolley, Emily; Houston Worsham, Stacey; Longview Wotipka, Laurie; Houston Wright, James; Arlington Yamka. Kelley; LaMarque Yarbrough, Glynn; Garrison Yates, Carrie; Ft. Worth Yeisley, Dana; Houston Yorek, Bonnie; Piano Youman, Vicki; League Young, Larry; Houston Young, Liz; Houston Young, Monte; Galveston Youngjohn, Paul; Houston Zanoff, Donald; Houston Zapalac, David; Houston Zimmerman, John; Kingwood Zinn, Lisa; Dallas Zinnecker. Lisa; Seabrook Zvonkovic, Gary; Missouri City Zwick, Shelley; Houston 1. Joan Ogleby, Houston sophomore, gets another wheel lock. Freshmen-385 Adams, Darryl; Houston Adams, Jeff; Texas City Aduddell, Troy; Houston Albertson. Kimberly, Richland Albrecht, Pamela; Houston Allen, Christine; Lake Jackson Allen, Steve; Wharton Anderson. Debbie; Fort Worth Anderson, James, Fairfield Anderson Jason; Waxahachie Anderson, Lori; Galveston Anderson, William; Houston Angotti, Laura; Longview Arnold, Douglas; Gilmer Arrendondo, Belinda; Houston Ash, Lisa: Center Ashby, Resa; Rowlett Askins, D ' Ann; Piano Atwood, Stephanie; Sugarland Bagwell, David, Raywood Bagwell, Theresa; Anahuac Baker, Kenneth; Lufkin Baker, Sunny; Fort Worth Ballard, Sabayna; Duncanville Banks, Johnny; Mt Pleasant Barber, Connie; Dallas Barclay, Don; Kennard Barhorst, Annette; Houston Barnfield, Byron; Houston Bass, Susan; Dallas Baxter, Kevin; Longview Beck, David; Crowley Bell, Donald; Richmond Belter, Kris; Katy Benning, Donna; Dallas Baker, Tammy; Baytown Berkley, Terra; Spring Berlin, Betty; Longview Berry, Jimmy; Clarksville Beuerle, Jennifer; Houston Biggers, Julie; Houston Biggers, Kevin; Houston Bingham, Tommy; Quitman Blackburn, Ayn, Houston Blake, Brent, Houston Blundell, Dana; Tyler Bodholdt, Jeanne; Piano Boldman, Julie; LaPorte Boney, Leah, Houston Bonnel, Katherine; Houston Boog, Brenda, Lindale Borg, Anissa; Houston Bortnem, Russell, Conroe Bourgeois, Lynette; Dallas Boyd, Tina, Pineland Bradshaw, Jan; Nacogdoches Bragg, Betsy; Dallas Brannon, Karrie, Texas City Braun, Paige; Kingwood Brazeal, Donna; Tyler Broadway, Tracy; Timpson Brogdon, Sam; Richardson Brooks, Bonnie; Hitchcock Brooks, Tammy; Lufkin Brown. Bart; Katy Brown, Scott; Overland Park, KS Browne, Melanie; Garland Brye, Kevin; Houston Buchanan, Thomas; Longview Bullard, Carol; DeSoto Burleson, Kim; Hughes Springs Busa, Connye; Harlingen Busnach, Dolly; Garland Butler, Sarah; Port Heches Butschek, Sheila; Friendswood Byars, Jeff; Mission Byrn, Deanna; Houston Cagle, Rhonda, Mew Boston Callaway, Gemi; Angleton Canida, Andrea; Houston UP IfeiilMMuari i Lm i km i 4k M Ai ill " i nii B b£ u. .. .. aflH ' F jm± |1 n 386-Sophomores Sophomores 1 i r ito i f J H N r _ V J It .A I J MMtf ttS l V ' AN 1 Hi m 0 k f W .. 1 1.. ii Ik Bj Cannon, Jeff; Waco Carle, Royanna; Denison Carlock, Mary; Henderson Carney. Susie; Nacogdoches Carpenter, Jeffrey; Austin Carroll, Susan; Nacogdoches Carson, Kim; Richardson Carter, Kimberly Spring Caruso, Whitney; Houston Caywood, Terry; Palo Pinto Celso, Karen; Corpus Christi Chaney, Cindy; Nacogdoches Chenault, Terri; Houston Childree, Ronald; Garland Childress, Stephen; Texas City Christopher, Randall; San Augustine Clark, Nancy; Ennis Coffland, Mel; Piano Collard. Chris; Houston Collins, Andrea; Hughes Springs Collins, Gavin; Crockett Collins, Karen; Houston Conner, Patrick, Jacksonville Cooksey, Brad; Richardson Cooper, David; Henderson Cope, Pamela; Sherman Corsef, Kelly; Fort Worth Cowan, Russell; Hewitt Cowan, Valerie; Austin Cox, Denise; League City Cox, Kim; Irving Cox, Marcelene; Pasadena Craig, Catherine; San Antonio Crawford, Judy; Carthage Crosby, Patty; Bellaire Crowder, Tanya; Garland Crump, Terri; Fort Worth Cude, Petrina; McKinney Cuellar. Stephen; Houston Curll, Angie; Houston Cutcomb, Bambi, Duncanville Dailey, Jennifer; Euliss Darling, Jill; Humble Daugherty, Dana; Allen Davis, Cheryl; Karnack Davis, Jerry; Troup Davis, Joe; Houston Davis, Kimberly; Corpus Christi Davis, Penny; Rowlett Davis, Shelly; Dallas Dawson, Diane; Dallas DeBruin, Deanna; Richardson DeLuca, Brad; Stafford Demeny, Deborah; Houston Devine, Toby; Missouri Dickerson, Linda; Dallas Dillard, Susan; Nacogdoches Dillon, James, LaPorte Dooley. Shari; DeSoto Douglas, Darlene; Houston Dowling, Rickey; Spring Downen, Sandra. Rockwall Doxtad, Julie; San Antonio Dudley, Cathy; Nacogdoches Driggers, Juli; Hurst Duncan, LaDonna; Nacogdoches DuPont, Dana; LaPorte Dutton, Lia; Houston Edwards, Elizabeth; Elmer, Jackie; Schertz Elrod, Lori; Willow Park Engelhardt, Lauri; Sequin Erwin, Wendy; Pleasanton Evans, Sidney; Houston Faringer, Felicia; Houston Farmer, Alice; Dallas Faucette, Robert; LaPorte Felderhoff, Sherie; Muenster Feuling, Mary Beth; Arlington Fibranz, Terry; Deer Park 387-Sophomores Flint. Dave, Marshall, Ml Floyd, Terri; Talco Fogle, Sheryl; Houston Foreman, Rosie, Richardson Fougerat, Carol; Houston Fowler. Eve; Pasadena Francis, Tim; Houston Franks, Kimberly; Kilgore Frazier, Stuart; Kensington Fuller. Debbie; Houston Fuller, Stephen; Fairfield Futrell. Mary; Mesquite Gaa. Angie, Marshall Garcia. Elizabeth, Kingwood Garvin, Michelle; Waco Gay, Jonette; Buna Geary, Madeline; Houston Germaine. Jack; Seabrook Giesberg, Mary; Houston Gilbert, Becky; Conroe Girgis. Magda; Houston Glaeser, Laura, Corpus Christi Glynn, Janette; Harlingen Godinich, Hope; Galveston Goodman, Gina; Mesquite Goodson. Stephen; Nacogdoches Goodwin, Laura. Tyler Goolsbee. Cara. Houston Gordon, Beverly; Dallas Gordon. Warren; Humble Gorham, Melissa; Colorado City Gourley, Gay. Boerne Grant, David; Mesquite Grimley, Mary; Dallas Grossenbacher, Penni; Longview Guest, Mark; Piano Haefner, Christopher; Lake Jackson Hagler. Pamela; Gilmer Hall, Margaret; San Antonio Hamel, Elaine, Dallas Hamner, Joy; Houston Hance. Tina, Diboll Hanlin, Richard; Missouri Hanson. Linda; Houston Hargis. Susan; Wake Village Harkins, Tricia; Bramblewood Harkness, Tammy; Waskan Harris. Melonie; Houston !1 1. Todd Hall gets papered on Homecoming weekend. 1 Mitch Aiken 388-Sophomores Sophomores Hart, Jennifer; Mansfield Hartfield, Dawn, Manvel Harwell, Lanny; Carrollton Hatthorn, Renee, Danbury Hauser, Terri; Dallas Hawkins, Bruce; Garland Haynie, Sherri, Longview Hazelwood, Jacquelyn; Humble Heintschel, Jerry, Deer Park Henderson, Robert; Farmersville Henderson. Robin; Houston Henderson, Tracey; Hardin Hengy, Benny; Irving Hensley, Mary; Lufkin Herman, Mary; Fort Worth Hildebrand, Ann; Houston Hines, Barbara; Longview Hinson, Niki; Pittsburg Hixon. Nancy; Friendswood Hobgood. Amy; Dallas Hodges, Jonni; Nacogdoches Hoebel, Rebecca, Henderson Hogue, Brenda, Aledo Holland, Janice. Beaumont Holmes, Hudson; Palestine Hood, Tracy; Alvin Horney, Kathy, Spring Horton, Pamela, Marshall Houser, Rhonda, Longview Houston, Stacy. Dallas Howell, Kay; Bellville Howell, Richard. Houston Hoy, Jonathan. Piano Hunt, Julia; Houston Hunziker, Russell; Crockett Ingrum. Howard, Houston Inman, Ronald; El Paso Irvine, James; Houston Jackson, Julie; Richardson Jackson. Kristin; Dallas Jacobs, Wayne, Houston Jansen, Debbie, Houston Jaramillo, Marco; Galveston Jennings, Tim; Pasadena Jensen, Mark; Corpus Christi Jentsch, Scooter; Harlingen Johnson. Juanita; Harleton Johnson, Kyra; Comanche Johnson, Mark, Magnolia Johnson. Melissa; Daingerfield Johnson. Michael; Waskom Johnson, Nina; Nacogdoches Johnson, Timothy; Galveston Jones, Claudine; Missouri City Jones, Kim; Dallas Jones, Lisa; Palestine Jones, Wade; Houston Jordan, Rhonda, Crosby Jinks, Kelly; Katy Kauffinan, Kathy; Waxahochie Keeling, Lori; Houston Keeling, Melissa; Texas City Keller, Terri; Round Rock Kelly, Gary; Houston Kelley. Kelly, Piano King, Betsy; Houston Kirkpatrick. James; Garland Kitzmiller, David; Thousand Oaks. CA Klingman, Linda; Spring Koch, Paul; Piano Koehier. Jill; Carrollton Konscol, Mary; Kingwood Koop, Sandy; Spring Koury, Philip; Houston Krolski, Michelle; Nacogdoches LaCombe, Michele; Dallas LaGrone, Marlene; Carthage Langford. Mark. Tyler Langthorp, Sharon, Nacogdoches LeGardye, Alvin; Texarkana Sophomores-389 Legrand, Martha; Corsicana Leonard, John, Alief Liese, Jon; Arlington Lillicotch, Val; Houston Lindly, Michelle; Arlington Little, Nancy; Richardson Lopez, Terri; Harlingen Loria, Lichelle, Houston Lott, Hal; Houston Lovell, Gayle; Richardson Lu, Peggy; Richardson Lucey, Jacqueline; Galveston Luna, Michael; Nacogdoches Lundee, Sandra; Portland Lundquest, Julie; Richardson Lyle, Richard; Guless Maldonado, Robert; Houston Malone, Kathy; League City Malone, Lee, Liberty Mankins, Virginia; Kilgore Mannion, Stephen; Houston Marek, Jill LaPorte Marshall. Molly; Tyler Martin, Denise; Angleton Martin. James; Dallas Matthews, Pamela; Gilmer Maxey. Lori; Spring Mbanaso. Vicky; Umuahia, MO McAdams, Sharon; Brenham McCarley. Robert, Lufkin McClaine. Jane; Houston McConnell. Janice; Pi ttsburg McCurdy, Tameria; Fort Worth McDaniel, Ida; Jasper McKinney, Eric; Duncanville McLeland, Wayne. Houston McRae, Becky; Jacksonville Meacham, Melody; Brazonia Meadows. Becky; Reagan Meierhoff. Eleetra; Houston Mercado, Hilario; Danbury Merten. Melissa; Houston Miller, Chip; Colleyville Miller, Kathy; Tyler Mitchell, Rennata. Houston Mitchell. Robert. Ennis Moon, Debbie; Austin Moore, Jane; Kingwood Moore, Jon; Humble Moore, Kathleen; Garland Moore, Mark; Houston Moran. Tracy; Bellaire Morgan, Carol; New Braunfels Moser, Julie; Dallas Murray, Kimberly; San Antonio Nallie, Kelly; Mansfield Nation, Laura; Austin Nelson, Lori; Garland Nichols, Paula; Price Nickson, Ashley; Dallas Nonmacher, Kim; Houston Norwood, Todd; Longview Nucci, Steve; Nacogdoches Nuckels, Andrea; Richardson Ogletree, Kay; Spring Oliver, Douglas; Dallas Oliver, Susan; Nacogdoches Pagitt, Donna; Athens Parker, Laura; McKinney Parker, Rosemary; Longview Patrick. Shannon; Houston Patton, Chris; Arlington Pearson. John; New Boston Peavy, Clifford; Lufkin Peltier, Janet; Alvin Penn, Michael; El Paso Penton, Amanda; Mesquite Perkey. Vickie; Burleson Peters. Shannon; Dallas Philbrook, Andrew; Nacogdoches 390-Sophomores Sophomores JiLiiiifliik. Jill Pinkerton, Ben; Sugarland Pittman, Darla; Magnolia Poetz, Michael; Houston Politz, Sharon; Mesquite Portilla, Lillianne; Houston Powell, Kent; Brookeland Powers, James; Houston Pownall, Jeffrey; Missouri City Presley, Rhonda; Mt Pleasant Pressman, Sheri; Houston Prosperie, Dorothea; Tyler Pulliam, Cindy; Kirbyville Pyatt, Scott; Houston Pyle, Cheryl; Cleveland Quass, Nancy; Garland Radven, Susan; Spring Rasmussen, Sherri; Houston Rathjen. Janet, Houston Reece, Darryl; Tyler Reed. Keith; Garland Reifel. Stefanie, Houston Reitinger. Deborah; Richardson Reno, Rhonica; Palestine Retsky, Jerry; Piano Reyes, Ernesto; Corpus Christi Reynolds, Mona; Fort Worth Rhodes, Kris; San Perlita Rice, Allyson, Missouri City Riggins, Lisa; Waco Riley, Colin, LaPorte Roach, Sherri; Houston Roberts, Amanda; Dallas Roberts, Brian; Nacogdoches Roberts, David; Nacogdoches Roberts, Gaylyn; Arlington Roberts, Kim; Carthage Roberts, Virginia; Nacogdoches Robertson, Julie; Houston Robinson. Mary; Piano Rockwood, Charles; San Antonio Rodriguez. Cecilia; Houston Rook, Kimberly; Tyler Rushlow, Lori, Houston Saenz, Ricardo; Rio Grand City Samad, Sandra; San Antonio Sander, Gregory; Dallas Sanner, Christine; Irving Sansaricq. Dominique. Houston Sarver, Jan, Humble Santiago, Susan; San Antonio Saunders, Sebra; Arlington Schagen. Tracy; Stafford Schelle, Jackie; Friendswood Schick, Diana; Houston Schmitz, Teresa; Houston Schneider, Shannon; Houston Schubert, Kim; Houston Schultz, Laurie; Hillsboro Schwartz, Sue; Piano Sears, Victor; Houston Shellhorn, Dana; Dallas Sheppard, Ken; Houston Sherrill, Delores; Waskom Shipman, David; Carrollton Shipp, Karen; Dallas Siebert, John; Missouri City Sikes, Janet; Paris Silver, Jodi; Humble Sime, James; Hurst Singer, Virginia; Beaumont Sitz, Cindy; Irving Sloan, Larry; Crosby Simon, Wade; Houston Smiley, Kam; Athens Smith, Gina; Fairfield Smith, Mary; Longview Smith, Ronald; Lake Jackson Smith, Sheila; Pineland Snipp, Ashley; Fort Worth Snyder, John; Kingwood Sophomores-391 Sorrells, Laura; Dallas South, Rebekah; Fort Worth Sowden, Karen. Houston Sowell, Ronald, Chireno Spano, Stephen; Richmond Spillman, Francis. Dallas Sponheimer, Lori, Houston Spring, Gina; Center Stacey, Patrick, Dallas Stanley, Sherry; Houston Stein, Theresa, Houston Stewart. Jill; Austin Stone. Michele; Anahuac Stout. Rebecca, Spring Stubblefield, Shelly; Chireno Swanner. Alien; Humble Talton, Dayna; Athens Tanner. Kathie, Houston Tate. Ronald; Nacogdoches Tatum, Susan; Houston Taylor. Donna; Kingwood Taylor. Guy; LaMarque Taylor. Josephine; Grapeland Tayne, Robert; Irving Thumann, Dan; Houston Timmons, Terri. Houston Tokarczyk, Jack, Piano Tollefson, Jill; Argyle Toller, Michelle; Houston Tonroy. Leslie; Dallas Torp, William; Wharton Townsend. Cathy; Longview Townsend, David; Jacksonville Trammell, Leah. Athens Tuckey, Judith; San Antonio Tucknies. Tracy; Fort Worth Tullos, Charlotte, Groveton Turnell. Jim; Nacogdoches Turner, Jerry; Nacogdoches (Jhler, Roxanne; Longview Gseary. Connie; Houston (Jssery, Ellen; Burleson Valentine. Carol; Nacogdoches VanCamp. Vicki; Longview VanWinkle, Melody; Alvin Varriale, Anne; Houston Vela, Manuel, Harlingen Vesel. Sherry, Conroe Vetter, Susan; Richardson Vincent. Teresa; Edinburg Vogel. Michelle; Spring Waggoner. Laurel; Beaumont Wagner, Tammy, Carlsbad, NM Waits. Pam; Longview Walker, Donna; New Caney Walker, Kathy; Austin Wallace. Cindy; Longview Wallace. Lori; Mineral Wells Walton. Bob; Nacogdoches Warren, Mark; Houston Wash. Randall; Lufkin Waters, Debra, Rio Hondo Watts, Kyleene, Houston Waugh. Lloyd; Texas City Weaver, Renee; Houston Welch, Thomas; Houston Welckle. Cindy; Colleyville Wells, Tobin; Humble Welton. Sarah; Fort Worth Wempe, Janet; Irving Wester, Wendy; Huffman Wickliffe, Dana; Irving Wilbourn, Brynna. Pasadena Will, Dennis Killeen Willhelm, Pam; Houston Williams, James; Garland Williams. Karen; Fort Worth Williams, Tony; Nacogdoches Williamson, Neil; Kingwood Wilson, Danna, Troup 392-Sophomores Sophomores Wilson, David; Lindale Wilson, Tracy, Richardson Wiltshire, Brent; Houston Wise, Dale; Fort Lavaca Wisneski, Mary. Houston Wojtkiewicz, Scott; Shreveport. LA Wolf, Ellen; Georgetown Wolf. James; Nacogdoches Womach, Clay, Nacogdoches Wood, Michael, Dallas Wood, Stefanie, Marshall Woodard, Diane, DeSoto Woodard, Paula, Houston Woodruff. Michael; Marshall Wozniacki, Suzy; Charlotte Wrench. Reagan. Nacogdoches Wright, Cynthia, Highlands Wright, Joyce, Coldspring Wright, Marilyn; Kirbyville Wyatt. Wendy. Nacogdoches Ybarra, Nora; Corpus Christi Yeager. Sally, Whitehouse Young. Yale; Willow Park Youngblood, Quentin; Waxahachie 1. Craig Elliot, Lubbock junior, does his impres- sion of the " Bud Beast. " Sophomores-393 Abduirazak, Mariam; Nacogdoches Adams, Carol; Nacogdoches Adams, Frances, Jasper Akers, Dennis; Texas City Akin, Betty; Mt. Enterprise Albrecht, Kelly; Diboll Alcorn, Laurel; Jasper Alexander, Paige; Houston Allen, Gary; Dallas Allen, Mary; Cushing Allen, Shirley, Cleveland Allen. Stacy; Dallas Allen, Wayne; Fort Stockton Altier, John; Whitehouse Atkerson, Marnita; Beckville Avitts, Annette, Houston Bagheri. Laura; Rusk Baldree, William; Troup Ballard. Teresa; Quitman Balmanno, Shelly; Spring Barger, Annette; Teague Barth, Robert; Baytown Bateman, Mike; Dallas Batey, Barbara; Denton Bennett, Cheryl; Richardson Bennett, Lisa; Galveston Bensen, Karen, Dallas Berry, Arlene; Arlington Billings. Jame; Athens Binau, Karen, Laneville Birdwell. Becky, Fort Worth Bizzell, Elisa; Macogdoches Blackmon. Lori; Alexandria, LA Blanchard. Cindy; Spring Blevins, Janet; Dolly Boatman. Susanne; Spring Bogue, Suzanne; Carthage Bone, Ellen; LaFeria Bontrager, Linda; Longview Booker, Anne; Houston Boris, Tammy; Dallas Bossley, Carol; Grand Prairie Boykin. Angela; Palestine Boykin, Kim; Palestine Bradley, Robert. Houston Branstiter, Nancy; Bellaire Breckenridge, JoAnn, Jasper Bridwell, Lesa; Nacogdoches Brooke, Mary Ellen; Beaumont Brooks, Noreen. Nacogdoches Brown, Jacquelyn, Troup Brown, Kara; Garland Brown, Todd; Piano Broz, Tammy; West Columbia Bruha, Nancy, Spring Bryant, Lauraetta; Longview Bumpus, Lorie; Lewisville Bunger, Joseph; Nacogdoches Burns, Jane; Houston Burton, Carrie; Mesquite Burton, Karla; Dallas Butler, Kirk; Houston Butler, Stella; Mt. Pleasant Byars. Sandra, Nacogdoches Caldwell, Rita, Jackson Campbell. Grace; Houston Carlton, Jenny; Colmesneil Carlton, Suzie; Houston Carpenter. Tina; Houston Cash, Paula; Texas City Cassity, Cynthia; Nacogdoches Center, Mark, Houston Cesmirosky, Joe; Cypress Chamrad, Daphne; Friendswood Chapman, Robert; Missouri City Cheney, Brenda; Clear Lake Chmelar, Janice; Ennis Christian, Paige; Henderson Clark. Cathy; Ennis Clark. Debra. Fort Worth 1 WtLm, . wr } n SI M ipj w? m ' jtgi ■4. . -si m " %mm wmt mk mMmmm t JPHH fc . -L Ji Jifck ft 1 394-Juniors Juniors l If - ■ f j T i. v- A Pi r lifii .,: ' M r j l hps if HI Ll ... Jk H H mJLdmM f ttf Eg i .HmH Ifef ..... V f. y f ft 5 Clark, Robyn, Tenaha Clarkson, James; Dallas Clements, Pamela, DeSoto Clendenen, Allison; Hobbs. MM Cobb, Bonnie; Moody Cobb. Evelyn; Dallas Cockrell, Susanne, Nacogdoches Coggan, Barry; Dallas Collier, Angie, Longview Collins, Darvin, Rusk Collins, Laura, Grapeland Collins, Vincent; Richardson Collum, Timothy. Boyd Colvin, Kay, Fairfield Cook, Stephen; Nacogdoches Corbin, Eugene; Lewisville Corbin, Kelly, Liberty Corrick. Kim, Port Lavaca Craig, Donald, Wichita Falls Cronin, Maureen, San Antonio Crumley, Donna, Mesquite Cummings, Elizabeth, Splendora Cunningham, Robert; Lufkin Crye, Dallas, Huntington Cyrier. Jeff, Hurst Dace, Leslie; Richardson Darcy. Pamela, Hurst Davenport, John, San Antonio Davidson, Jan; Fort Worth Davis, Beverly. Spring Davis, David; Center Davis, Nanette, Nacogdoches Davis, Randal, Carthage DeFriese, Frances; Houston Deloney, Sheri, Houston Dennis, Kara, Houston Dettling, Helen, Wharton Devitt, Eddie, Dickinson DeWitt. Michele; Dallas Dickey. Michael; Nacogdoches Dickson, Kyle. Texas City Dillon. Debbie; Katy Dion, Mary Beth, Spring Dolan. Yvette; Pasadena Doty. Willie; Bay City Dougharty, Andrew; Stafford Dowdle, Linda, Longview Downs, Cynthia, Piano Drake, Ollie, Daingerfield Duke, Deborah; Houston Dupree, Dwayne, Dallas Earle, Andrea, Jacksonville Eaton. Lisa. Richardson Eaves, Kathryn; Shreveport, LA Edwards, Rebecca, Kennard Elliott, Steven; Lubbock English, Mark; Longview Enriquez, Raul, Dallas Evans, Chantal; Austin Everett, Leah; Longview Ewing, Marsha, Beaumont Falco, Jean; Conroe Falls, Heidi; Nacogdoches Farley, Julie; Houston Ferguson, Thomas. Dallas Fielder, Anita; Hilltop Lakes Fillyaw, Shamarion, Jasper Flora. Julie, Piano Flores, Allen, Galveston Flores, Carlos, Corsicana Flores, Robert; Corsicana Floyd, Katie, Houston Flynn, Carie; Piano Foerster, Risa; Hurst Foley, Ken, Irving Foutenot, Kristie; Port Arthur Fontenot. Vanessa. Austin Foshee, Dirk; Galena Park Foster, Billy; Houston Foster, Virginia; San Augustine Juniors-395 1. Lacey Cook, Dallas junior, works afternoons at Wendy ' s. Freeman, Ella; Nacogdoches Furlow. Michael. Shelbyville Gage. Martha; Mt Enterprise Gainey. Laura; Woodville Gallenbach. Amy, Seabrook Gammilt, Angie; Brenham Garner, Timothy; Houston Gaston, Donna; N acogdoches George, Agnes; Baytown Gilbert, John; Dallas Gilson, Debra; Dallas Glaser. Helen, Houston Glenn, Kim; Lancaster Goolsby. Sara; Carthage Goolsby, Tammye; Timpson Gore, Kevin; Wills Point Graham, Tamara; Nacogdoches Grantham, Ken; Houston Gray, Beth; Garrison Gray, Eddie. Lufkin Green, Nellie; Athens Green, Ricci; Palestine Griffin, Angie; Spring Grosz. Beth; Houston Grubbs, Debra; Crandall Hager, Dave; Spring Hale, Sandra; Kingwood Haley, Jennifer; Portland Hall, Anita; Killeen Hall. Michele; Piano Hallford. James; Tyler Hamm. Connie; Winnsboro Hammack. Briana; Fort Worth Hanna, William; Houston Hanner, Rhonda; Missouri City Hansen, Christie, Joshua Hardwicke. Holly; Houston Hargis, Cindy; Tyler Harmon. Kylene; Anahuac Harness, Mandy; Willis 396-Juniors Juniors ! ML - P Harper, David; White Oak Harris, Beverly, Nacogdoches Harrison, Roger; Missouri City Harrison, Russell; Austin Hawes, Forrest, Port O ' Connor Hayes, Meredith, Longview Hays, Terri, Houston Heard, Kathryn, Scurry Heider, Dyann; Richardson Hemby, Cindy; Troup Hemminghaus, Suzi; Houston Hendriks. Tony; Dallas Herard, Sonja; Longview Herbert. Deborah, China Spring Hicks, Sherri; Piano Hightower. Debbi; Fort Worth Hill. Rodney. Willis Hill, Sharon; Ore City Hinckley. Susan; Fort Worth Hodge. Kim, Corsicana Holley. Catherine; Pearland Hooker, Jennifer; Tenaha Hooks. Richard; Henderson Hoover, John; Houston Hope. Kent; Richardson Home, Betsy; Piano Horrell. Beverly, Duncanville House, Cynthia; Frankston Howard, Allyson; Houston Howard Beth; DeKalb Howell, Ann; Longview Huddleston, Ricky; Palestine Hudnall. Jennifer; Houston Hughes, Carla; Houston Hull. Rodney; Chandler Humphreys, Amy; Houston Hurst, Carol; Nacagdoches Hurst, Karen; Houston Jacobs, Glen; Houston Jackson, Jill; Houston Jackson. Robert; Spring Jankowski, Debbie; Houston Jaramillo, Paul; Amarillo Jesperson, Lisa; Duncanville Jewell, Tammy; Longview Johnson, Blake; Irving Johnson, David; Nacogdoches Johnson, Dorothy; Beaumont Johnson, Jana; Pensacola, FL Johnson, Nita; Houston Johnson, Robert; Gilmer Johnson, Vince; Houston Johnston, Cindi; Houston Johnston, Kristine; Friendswood Jones, Carolyn; Englewood Jones, Cherrie; San Augustine Jones, Deena; Houston Jones, Kenneth; Nacogdoches Jones. Michele; LaPorte Jones, Phillip; Longview Jones, Timothy; Seabrook Jordan, Elizabeth. San Antonio Jordan, Glynn; Houston Jordan, Robin; Houston Kaestner, Roger; Houston Katz, Lisa; Houston Keenon, Janet; Houston Kelley, Amber, Pasadena Kenny, David; Marlin Ktdwell, Melissa; Friendswood King, Rose; Nacogdoches King, Sheri; Richardson Kliem, Cynthia, Houston Klotz, Rhonda; Katy Koska. Jeff; Woodland Koury, Mike; Houston Krueger, James; Houston Kubala. Philip; Ennis Kutcher, Tina; Colleyville Kuykendall, David; Longview Juniors-397 LaBonte, Larry; Spring Laine. D ' Ann; Houston Langthorn, Ronn, Dallas Lazavine, Joel; Mesquite Leidy. Valarie; Piano Lennon, Dawn; Houston Lewis, Shelly; Carrollton Linnenberg, Elaine, Houston Long, Allison; Desoto Loper, Claudia; Seabrook Loving, Jay; Tyler Macias, Bertha; Nacogdoches Mahan, Robby; Scroggins Maingot, James; Portland Mancha, Maria; Longview Manitzas. Nick; Richardson Mark. Laura; Dallas Marley, Brenda; Dallas Marmon, Murrel; Dallas Martin, Kathy; Longview Martin, Michele; Longview Mashburn, Jenny, Houston Mauser, Griffin; Jacksonville May. Ann; Marshall Mayorga. David; Houston McAnally. Laurie; Weatherford McBryde, Kevin; Texarkana McClung, Cheryl; Houston McClure, Denese, Dallas McElvany. Andy; Azle McFadden, Mary; Freeport McGann, Kathleen; Dallas McGinty, Troy; Tyler McGowan, David; Houston McGowan, Kent; Kingwood McKenzie, Michelle; Fort Worth McKinney. Susan; Lufkin McKnight, Kevin, Rockwall McNease. Kenneth; Houston McShan, Brenda; Houston Meador. Tim; Denton Meiske. Kim; Fairfield Melton, Robin; Lufkin Metzger, Roberta; Hurst Meyers, Kenneth; Piano Miller, Karen; Spring Miller, Lance; Beaumont Miller. Terry; Nacogdoches Mills, Richard; San Antonio Mills. Scott; Carthage Mitchell. Annie; Henderson Mitchell, Linda; Spring M itchell. Sharon; Hemphill Modisette, Bret; Longview Moehring, Cheryl; Corpus Christi Monds, Tracy; Van Moore, Bruce; Garland Moore, Darla; Jacksonville Moore, Jay; Nacogdoches Moore, Pam; Pasadena Morris, Kathryn; Diana Morrison, Randall; Garland Morrow. Shelly; Tomball Mortensen, Sharon, Houston Mosby, Kathy; McKinney Mott, Daniel; Nacogdoches Mount, Peggy; Lufkin Mowell, Jody; Houston Mueller, Paul; Houston Murray. Jodie; Montgomery Myers, Dianna; Houston Navarro, Marilyn; Alvin Neal, Gayla; Dallas Nicolaysen, Karen; Richardson Nichols, Marvin; Houston Nix, David; Temple Novak. Joyce; Houston Novosad, Robin, Kingwood O ' Neal, Dianne; Fort Worth O ' Pry, Arthur; Garrison WM ■ iiitB wm IT— £ a ui i ■1 1 I !■ o j H M 1 ft £ " ' Li v .; 398-Juniors Juniors Orr, Darby; Richardson Ousley, Angela; Frankston Ouzts, Karen; Duncanville Patton, Bruce; Waco Peachey, Susan; Merkel Peil. Beth, Houston Perkins, Carlton; San Antonio Perry, Susan; Mauriceville Peterson, Richard, Bedford Pfaff, James; Golden Pierson, Daphne; Palestine Plassmann, Joan; Kingwood Plumbley, Karen, Houston Plummer, Valerie; Richardson Pollard, Mary; Dallas Poole. Darrell; Overton Porter, Mark; Center Poston, Leah; Galena Park Powell, Tonya; Flint Preciado. Mario; Panama, Panama Pruitt, Dwayne; Humble Purcell, Keith; Kingwood Rahaman, Andrew; Groesbeck Rainwater. Greg; Nacogdoches Ramsey. Sandra; Hemphill Randall, Mischelle; Deer Park Ranes, Randa; Naples Raney, Penny; Nacogdoches Rausaw, Melvin; Houston Rauschuber, Mark; West Redo, Paula; Wichita, KS Reeder, Margaret; Richardson Reedy, Reah; Arlington Reeves, Lisa; Dallas Revoir, Annette; Irving Reynolds, Charles; Nacogdoches Richards, Greg; Cleveland Richardson, Lisa; Dallas Ritch, Karen; Richardson Robertson, Kelly; Austin Robertson, Tracy; Amarillo Rodriguez, Anne; Conroe Rodriguez, Virginia; Houston Rogers, Charles; Rusk Rokovicl. Matt; Portland Ronck, Dina; Richardson Rowden, Carol; Mansfield Rowland, Robin; Longview Rowland, Vicki; Irving Rozell, Robin; Garland Rozelle, Ellen; Tyler Rump. Theresa; Houston Rush, Alice; Irving Russak, Ronald; Longview Russell, Perry; Nacogdoches Russell, Troi; Diboll Safely, Charles; Austin Sandel, Becky; Houston Sanders. Ginger; Waco Sargent, Millie, Houston Saucedo. Mark; Dallas Scales, Steve; Abilene Schmidt, Alvis; Houston Schwarz, Tracy; Sugarland Sears, James; Mt. Enterprise Seaton, Laura; Nacogdoches Seifert, Lawrence; Dallas Seitzinger, Sharon; Dallas Sellers, Londa; Bellville Shanklin, James; Fort Worth Sharp, Robert; Nacogdoches Shaw, John; Wylie Shaw, Shaw, Slaton, Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, John; Fort Worth William; Austin Ward; Houston Eric; Houston Glenn; McQueeney James; Dallas Joseph; Austin Kelly; Van Alstyne Juniors-399 Smith, Lisa, Duncanville Smith, Lorraine; Saginaw Smith, McRee, Piano South, David; Dallas Southers, Mary; Houston Speier, Lori; Corsicana Spicer, James; Pasadena Spidle. Carolyn; Piano Spinks. Mark, Kingwood Spring, Richard; Lufkin Spruiell, Lori; Longview Stamey, Susan, Natchitoches. LA Standifer, Herbert; Fort Worth Stapp, Vicki; Dallas Stauss. Kimberly; Nacogdoches Steele, Susan; Grapeland Steadman, C. David. Missouri City Stearns. Harry; Texas City Stepczyk, John; Pasadena Stewart, Tina. Nacogdoches Strickland, Paula, Henderson Strode. Regina; Nacogdoches Strong, Sherri; Hallsville Strother, Jeffrey, Deer Park Stover. Lisa; Garland Sullivan, Scott; San Marcus Surratt, Renee. Mt. Pleasant Taylor. Patsy; Athens Teel, Laraine; Sherman Terry, Charles; Houston Thomas, Betsy; Houston Thomas, Terri; Houston Thompson, Carole; Houston Thompson, Danny; Houston Thompson, Larry, Houston Thompson, Michael; Grand Saline Thurman. Toby; Austin Todd. Judith, Dallas Todd, Steve; Conroe Toller, Bob; Houston Tolson, Tracey; Waco Townsend, Beverly, Houston Tran, Huy; Tenaha Treadway, Mildred; Livingston Triana, Glenda; Lufkin Trimble, Lisa; Henderson Trippett, James; Longview Tuck, Kenneth; San Antonio 1 M L 1. Dorm 16 tries to keep cool while the air- conditioners are out of order. 400-Juniors Juniors Tyus, Carolyn; Fort Worth (Jseary, Karen, Houston VanDyke, Jennie; Alvm Vialle. Cheri; Nacogdoches Waddell, Linda; Houston Walker, Donald; Houston Walker, Norma; Dallas Waller, Drenda; Hemphill Walters, John; Goodrich Watkins, Teresa; Houston Watts, Cherryl; Shreveport, LA Webb, Jessica; Houston Webb, Marcia; Garland Wheeler, Debbie; Arlington White, Kerri; Apple Springs White, Ross; Houston Whitenburg, Wade; Houston Whitlock. Natalie; Star Wiggins. Pamela; Grand Prairie Williams. Dean. Houston Williams, Lisa; Mineola Williams. Thelma; Nacogdoches Willingham, Lee, Jewett Wills. Carl; Richardson Wilson. Anne; Bellaire Wilson, Jessie; Nacogdoches Willis. Steven; Dallas Wilson. Carol; Baytown Wisnoski. Erin; Friendswood Wolf. Jennifer; Houston Woods. Charles; Bronson Works. Susan; Fort Worth Woronoff, Patricia; Kingwood Wright, Kim; Colleyville Wright, Rick; Houston Wyld. David; Irving Wyrick. Kerrie; Nacogdoches Yates, Donna; Joaquin Yianitsas, Chrysanthie; Houston Zeitler, Carol; Dallas 1. Amy Powell, Orange freshman, Joan Plassman, Humble junior, Craig Elliott, Lubbock junior, and Jim Stotts, Houston junior attend Griffith Hall ' s M A S H party. Juniors-401 Adair. Kelly, Livingston Adams, Julie; Mesquite Adamson, Darryl; Dallas Albers. Terri; Houston Aldrete. Martha; Dallas Alexander, Russ; Riesel Allen, Deborah; Austin Allison, Marilyn; Deer Park Amason, Michele; Palestine Anderson, Phyllis; Nacogdoches Andrews. Carrie; Kingsville Andrews, Nancy; Arlington Andrews. Robin; Dallas Anthony, Cheryl; Sanger Anthony, Mark; Kingwood Archibald, Vicki; Carrollton Ayers, Anntionette; Nacogdoches Bagley. Chris. Humble Baird. Phillip; Temple Barnes, Tina; Dallas Barnett, Lynda; Nacogdoches Baron, Kimberly; Caldwell Barr, Jay; Houston Barr, Ray; Pearland Barrett. Cindy; Mineral Wells Barron, Barbara; Garland Barton, Thomas; Houston Bass. Craig; Garland Bass, Kevin; Jasper Bass, Sandra; Dallas Baumgartner, Shirley; Dallas Bautista, Tony; El Paso Becker, Bruce; Houston Bellamy, Glenda; Texas City Bennett, Angela, Dallas Bittner, Janice; Austin Bittner, Pat; Austin Black, Katie; Salado Blackwell, Margaret; Quinlan Blair, Cherri, Dallas Blakely, Paul; Mesquite Bleckner, John; Dallas Blodgett, Valerie; Piano Bobbitt, Angela; Nederland Boettcher, Lisa; San Antonio Boone. Beverly; Lampasas Borden, Stephanie; Houston Bossley, Roger; Grand Prairie 402-Seniors Seniors Boucher. Beverly; Henderson Bradley, Suzanne; Angleton Brake, James; Piano Brashear, Thomas; Dallas Bratton, Leticia; White Oak Bravenec, Phyllis; Houston Brennan, Karen; Friendswood Brenneman, Karen; Houston Brewer, D ' Ann; Fort Worth Brooks, Robert; Lufkin Brosseau. Jim, Nacog doches Brown, Jimmy; Channelview Brown, Marley. Highlands Burgeson, G. Mark; Lufktn Burns, Ruth; Houston Butler, Buckley; Kemp Cameron, Robin; Longview Cannon, Bryan; McKinney Cantu, Laura, Garland Caraway, Lance; Brookeland Carbonari, Karen; Houston Carnahan. Gayla; Houston Carney, Greg; Nacogdoches Carter, Sharon; Pittsburg Casstevens, William; Fort Worth Cates, Donna; Corsicana Cherry, Michael; Nacogdoches Christian, Keith; Longview Clark, Camilla; Baytown Clay, Kim; San Antonio Click, Jack; Hitchcock Clifton, Anne, Cypress Cochran. Mark, Lewisville Cochran, Stephanie; Katy Coggshall. Beth; Dallas Coleman. Sherry; Houston Collier. Kimberly; Lake Jackson Collins, Lesa; Lake Jackson Collins, Stanley; Nacogdoches Combs, Mary; Nacogdoches Conn, Jo Anne; Warwick, Rl Cook, B. Windol; Deer Park Cooper, Kimberly; Lafayette, IN Cornelius, Ruth; Baytown Cotton, Johnnie; Mexia Cox, Carla; Livingston Craig, Sandra; Midland Creamer, Timothy; Nacogdoches Seniors-403 Crocker, Reba. Cleveland Cruse. Andrea; Savannah, GA Cruz, Anthony; San Antonio Cunningham. Patrick; Purdon Cupit. Minda; Houston Currin, Leslie; Kilgore Dace. Carolyn. Richardson Dahl. Jon; Cedar Hill Damskov, Lori; Dallas D ' Anna. Christine; Houston Darnell, Daniel; Nacogdoches Davis. Debbie. Nacogdoches Dawson. LaQuetta. Greenville, SC Deardorff. Jean; Nacogdoches Deardorff, Donald; Nacogdoches Deaver, Daniel; Houston DeFord, Jeri, Piano DeHoyos. Luis, Panama. Panama Derkowski, David, Houston Dickerson. Deborah. Frankston Dickinson, Donna; Ovilla Dillon, Tammy, San Augustine Dinhoble, Darla, Kingwood Dodge, Kim, Grand Saline Dodge, Tommy; Carthage Donahue, Dale, Jonestown Dugger, Melissa, Mesquite Duke. Howard; Nacogdoches Duke. Julie; Nacogdoches Edwards, Darrell; Bryan Ellerson, Valarie; Kingwood Ellis Moore, Lynette; Jacksonville English. Leda; St Louis. MO Eytcheson, Jill; San Antonio Fauber. Lance; Arlington Ferguson, Angela, Lufkin Fisher. Cynthia, Nacogdoches Fitzgerald, Charles; Piano Fitzgerald. Jacqueline; Houston Fleming, Mark; Nederland Fletcher, Cheryl; Katy Ford, Lisa; Piano Foster, Robin, Arlington Fox. Otis; London, England Frailey, Alton, Nacogdoches Frambes. Kirk, Dallas Fraser, Michael; Angleton Freeman, Barbara; Houston -mm 404-Seniors Seniors 1 Jim Stotts ■ 1. Members of the Super Seven run for a touchdown. Fuller, Elaine; Pasadena Gallant, Danny; Crockett Garms. Leann; Irving Garrett, Kim; Chireno Garrett, Stephen; Pasadena Gary, James; Corpus, Christi Gathard. Patty; Garland Gear, Patricia; Dallas Gilbert, Pat, Garland Gilbreath, Sheila, Nacogdoches Gilkeson, Susan, Conroe Gleason, Amy, Houston Gober, Steve; Dallas Goolsby, Mark, Timpson Gorman, Mark; Dallas Gouvernante, Stuart; Metherland Grantham, Robin, Corsicana Gray. Brad; Arlington Grayless, David; Richmond Green, April; DeSoto Green, Sandra; Longview Greer, Sandra. Longview Greer. Dana; Houston Gregg. Deirdre. Houston Seniors-405 Griffin, Ginger; Garland Griffin. Lisa; Lufkin Griffith. Sue; Baytown Griggs. Debbie; Pasadena Grundstrom. Scott; Katy Guerra. Ann; Pittsburg Guerra. Monica; Dallas Hall, Holly. Dallas Hall, Steven; Duncanville Ham. Elizabeth Hamaker, Diane Hanson, Diane Houston Houston Houston Hardy, Ron; Nacogdoches Harkenrider, Laure; Duncanville Harrel. Matthew. Pittsburg Harrison, Gilbert; Brownwood Harte. Terri; Maples Havron. Patricia; Houston Hawk, Rick. San Antonio Hayhurst, Karl; Killeen Haynes. John; Houston Hayes, Richard; Lufkin Hayward, David; Houston Heitzman. Lisa; Houston Henley, Aubrey; Piano Herrin. Stephen; Edmond, OK Hess. Cheryl; Lake Jackson Hicks, Allison, Ennis Hill, Diana; Bridge City Hock°nbrocht, Wanda; Killeen Holcomb, Gayla; Houston Holman, Mary; Joinerville Holmes, Jaclyn; Waco Holt. Barney, Tenaha Holt. Timothy; Mabank Hook. Cathleen; Chattanooga, TM Horndt, Kathy; Columbus Horrell. Olivia; Duncanville Houston. Marilyn; Pasadena Huddleston. Tammy; Palestine Hudson, Deborah; Arlington Hughes, Bruce; Garrison Hunt. Bill; Frost Hunter. Leanne; Waxahachie Hurst, Christie; Dallas Hutchison. Leslie; Corpus Christi lllmer, Richard; Richardson Irwin, Peter; Houston 406-Seniors Seniors Jackson. Deidre, Tyler Jackson. Gloria, Ennis Jackson, Pamela, Mineral Wells Jaggi, Naveen; Houston Jimenez. Kimberly, (Nacogdoches Jimenez, Raleigh. Nacogdoches Jirik, Karen; Fort Worth Johns, Kevin; Van Johnson, Alison, Nacogdoches Johnson. Bettie; Nacogdoches Johnson. Brett; Fort Worth Johnson, Terri; Dallas Jones, Donna; Houston Jones, Junie; Grand Prairie Jones, Linda; Longview Jones. Robert, Fort Worth Jones. Stuart; Cypress Jowell, Larry; Bellaire Junot, James; Killeen Kaplita, Cindy; Lake Jackson Kasehagen, Laurin; El Paso Keehner, Cheryl; Houston Kelly, Thomas; Nacogdoches Keyes, Kim; DeSoto Kibler. Teresa; Iowa Park Kimball, Stacy; Houston King. Shonda; Amarillo Kisling. Deborah; Houston Kjellander, Henry; Crockett Knauber. Karen; Irving Knight, Julia; Shreveport, LA Knowles, Tim, McKinney Koenig, Gay; Conroe Kostello, Priscilla; Dallas Kremer. Tracy, Dallas Kunitz, Sandra; Sherman LaBarba. Carolyn; Dallas LaChance. Scott; Arlington Lackner, Ken, League City Laird, Tamia. Nacogdoches Lamb, Susan; Houston Landesman, Alison; Tyler Landesman. Karen; Tyler Lane. Melissa. Marshall Langford, John, Garrison Large, Betsey; Broken Arrow. OK Lasater, Mike; Galveston Lawless, Elizabeth; Dallas Seniors-407 Lawton, Mark; Dallas Leach, Cynthia; Gilmer Leake. Nancy; Houston Lee, Jan; Pittsburgh, PA Lemmon, Susan; Spring Leonelli, Deborah; Bellaire Lewis, Shelley; Piano Lightfoot, Alicia; Denison Lightfoot, Anthony; Denison Lipp. Misty; Dallas Little, Tara; Spring Logan, Karen, Montgomery Loomer, Shari; Fort Worth Love, Lynda; Galveston Lubbers, Donna, Victoria Lum, Mike; Port Neches Luna, Diana; Beaumont Lynch, Mary. Kingvvood Macha, Greta; [Nacogdoches Machel, John; Nacogdoches Maddux. Douglas; Lufkin Magness, Kristi, Timpson Martin, Clay; Dallas Martinez. Jimmy, Eagle Pass Masters, Edward, Eagle Pass Mathes, Pam; Corsicana Maxey, Ricky, Carthage May. Mary; Kemp McCabe, Brian; Tyler McCarty, Ronald; Silsbee McClendon, Sonya; Marshall McCroskey. Vista; San Augustine McCune, Doug; Longview McCutchen. Helen; Longview McDonald, Douglas, Timpson McGahen. Lisa; Garland McGettigan, Suzanee. Humble McKay, Malcolm, Jasper McLane. Pamela; White Oak McMahan. Linda; Waco McPerson. Elaine; Carthage McRae, Teresa; Henderson Melton. Charles; Fort Worth Melton, Sandra; Nacogdoches Mendosa, Maria. Diboll Mersty, Ruth; Austin Miller. Cindy; Saudi Arabia Miller, John; Nacogdoches 408-Seniors Seniors Miller. Lon; Nacogdoches Miller. Susan, Houston Moff, Tamara, Angleton Monk, Doug, Humble Moore. Beth. Nacogdoches Moore, Julie, Beaumont Moore, Katherine; Nacogdoches Moore. Wanda; Longview Morgan. Nancy; Victoria Morgan. William, Corpus Christi Morrill. Ann, San Antonio Morton, Kimberly; Piano Moser. Barry; Alvin Moser, Barry; Alvin Moss. Karen; Houston Mueller. Jayna; Kingwood Mueller. Sharon; Houston Muir, James; Dallas Mullikin, Shaynee; Longview Murphy. Vicki; Livingston Myers, Lisa; Livingston Myers, Gay; Port Arthur Myrick, Pamela. Jacksonville Nado. Kathy; Seabrook Nassar, Gregory; Seabrook Needham, Anne. Houston Neff. David. Houston Nelson, Phillis; Nacogdoches Netek. Gerard; Fort Worth Newell. Sara; Dallas Newell, Whitney; Dallas Nochols, Melanie; Dallas Nicholson. Jan. Dallas Nolan, Don, Richardson Norris. Carol; Dallas Norris. Jeanmarie; Dallas Oliver. Cynthia; Springtown Oneil, James; Fort Worth Oneil. Susan; Houston Ortiz, Josefina, Harlingen Overton. Kelly. Carthage Parnell. Don; Houston Parpart. Kim; Nacogdoches Pearce, Lori, Baytown Penn. Donna; Sherman Peters. Alicia; Kilgore Petersen, Shelly. Dickinson Petersen, Sherry; Houston Peterson. Gaye; LaMarque Phillips, Laura; Beaumont Pier. Kathi; Dallas Pitchford, Donald; Longview Pleasant. Paul; Houston Poindexter. Ann; Dallas Poindexter, Joyce; Kingwood Poindexter, Mark; Dallas Potts, Lisa; Dallas Prewitt, Paula; Jasper Prior. Theresa; Carthage Pullen, Tena; Garland Pulliam, Sherry; Kirbyville Quinters, Jeffrey; Canyon Lake Racht, Julie; Dallas Rains, Stacy, Dallas Ralstin, Susan; Katy Ramsay, Liz; Dallas 1. Kevin Geil, Austin freshman, visits the jail at the East Texas Country Fair. 410-Seniors Seniors Randolph, Michael; Houston Rausaw, Marva, Houston Rayne, Rick; Nacogdoches Reichert, Julie; Houston Reider, Curtis; Gary Reinhart. Susan. Bernville. PA Renfro, Pam, Longview Reynolds, Deneen; Sulphur Springs Rich, Karen, Tucson, AZ Richard. Pamela. Dallas Richards, Mary, Houston Richardson. Lou, Santa Rosa Rodgers, Christi. Garland Rogers, Linda; Nacogdoches Roland, Dana, Kilgore Rosa. Sheryl. Humble Rosecrans, Elizabeth, Missouri City Ross, Joi, Houston Roy, Amy, Nassau Bay Russell. Sally; Diboll Ryan, Lisa. Nacogdoches Sanchez. Sophia; Nacogdoches Saunders, Judy, Oklahoma City. OK Schroeder. Jimmy; Wind Hurst Schwing. Sharon; Port Arthur Sculley, Suzanne; Kingwood Shaw, Kathy; Bellaire Shidler, Susan; Nacogdoches Shipp, Howard; Longview Shupe. Martin; Houston Simmons. Marilyn; Tyler Singleton. Barbara, Nacogdoches Sloan. Kathy. Magnolia Smith. Cassandra; Palestine Smith, Charlena, Lake Jackson Smith, Jeannell. Houston Smith. Jeff; Henderson Smith, Tracey; Euless Snow, Karen; Canton Solberg, Susan; Hurst Sondergaard. Rebecca; Kingwood Sonnier, Michael, Port Arthur Sorsby, Carla. Garland So well, Jeannie, Chireno Sowers. Stan; Garland Spurlock. Sherry; Spring Stapleton. Walter; Jasper Starbuck. Christy; Houston Seniors 411 Stein. Sherry; Enterprise Stivers, Mark; Houston Stokes, Thomas, Arlington Stovall, Leah, Spring Strand, James; Monteray, CA Strother, Randa; Texas City Sturrock, Natalie; Nacogdoches Tabb. Michael; Tyler Tabor, Frances, Burleson Tatum, Steve; Arlington Taylor, Connie; Greenville Taylor, Deborah. Longview Taylor, Donna, Dallas Taylor, Jill; Dallas Taylor, Rick; Houston Temple, Donna, Lufkin Tennison, Teresa; Arlington Terhune, Christopher; Arlington Theodore, Tracie; Keller Tiedt, Barry; Houston Tolson. Stephanie; Waco Tovar, Amanda; Fort Worth Tracy, Troy; Houston Travis, Narrie, Kirbyville Trimm, Tracy. Simonton Tschoertner, Wayne, Houston Turney, Wayne; Irving Tweed, Jeffrey, Nacogdoches Underwood, Patrick. Grapeland (Jselton. Janet, Kemp VanMarel, Jaylynn; Victoria Vance, Tim; Nacogdoches Vann, Gary; Cleveland Varn. Jeanne; Houston Varner. Brenda; Houston Vastine, Pam; Austin Venable, Gay, Kemp Verner. Deborah; Dallas Verzinski, Anna, Houston Vest, William; Kingwood Vincent, Randy; Nacogdoches Vinzant, Suzanne; Tyler Vrla, Kelli; Nacogdoches Walker. Donna; Orange Walker, Michael; LaPorte Walsingham, Steven, Highlands Walthall. Dan; Katy Walthall, Jennifer, Nacogdoches 412-Seniors Seniors Seniors-413 Homecoming Parade. 414-Graduates Graduates Kevin Geil Gloria Steinem speaks to standing room only crowd It was standing room only in the (JC Grand Ballroom on October 22 as men, women and children waited for Gloria Steinem, editor of Ms. magazine, to begin. A round of applause rose as the jeans-clad women ' s movement leader walked on stage. Steinem began her humor-laced lecture by defining her role as one of an " outside agitator. " And, from the content of Steinem ' s lecture, it was clear that her role definition was correct. Steinem said that the feminist movement was now in the first decade of its second wave. She added that during the first wave the movement gained legal indentity which represented an escape from ownership. The goal of the second wave, according to Steinem, is to achieve e quality. The second wave of the movement has shown a majority of agreement to every issue raised and what is needed now is institutional change. This, Steinem said, will take a long time because while change is needed, a backlash will also be present. Steinem referred to President Reagan as the backlash to the movement in the United States. Steinem enumerated some of the changes that are taking place on college campuses at this time. One change, according to Steinem, is the increase of the average age of the female graduate to age 27. The fact that older women are going back to school is broadening the role the university plays in a community. The university is now looked at as a place of learning that can continue throughout a person ' s life; thus, it increases the quality of life. Universities are also showing an increase in women involved in intramural sports. Steinem then explained the reasoning underlying the four basic issues of the feminist movement worldwide. The first of these issues involves the right of women to have control over what happens to their own bodies. To achieve reproductive freedom is a fundamental issue as it is a primary health concern of women. Steinem reasoned that women are not allowed to have the choice of whether or not to have children due to the patriarchal society we are in. Patriarchies need to control 41S-Gloria Steinem reproduction in order to keep women in a second class position. Steinem said that if women were to have control over reproduction, nationalism and racism would be weakened. These a partiarchy, according to Steinem. Sexuality should also be depoliticized as sex is not only a way to produce children. It is a uniquely human way of expressing closeness and caring. This freedom, Steinem said, would also weaken racism. Steinem ' s second issue concerned a redefinition of work. Homemakers work on the average of 99.6 hours weekly; they represent the single most exploited class of workers in the United States. Steinem would like to see some monetary value placed on the work housewives do. Steinem also pointed out that as women enter the work force, the jobs they take go down in pay. The pink- collared ghetto jobs need to become organized in order to get out of the position they are now in concerning pay. Steinem spoke of democratizing the family as her third issue. The family in today ' s society is an authoritarian one made of a tall, white father, a shorter, white mother and two children. This type of family is the only one accepted by the majority of people in the United States and, therefore, by the government. Any guarantee to wives and children, she said, tends to be seen as anti-family. This includes any regulation regarding help for the battered wives or abused children, Steinem said. " It is our right to decide what kind of family we want, " Steinem said. It is not necessary to have the traditional family setting, she added. What is necessary is for children to see the soft side of men as well as women and this might require mothers to work outside the home. The last issue Steinem talked about had no specific title. It had to do with taking the politics out of all the areas where we are now beginning to see it. This includes things in culture such as television and the movies. As Steinem said early in her lecture, politics are based on nationalism and racism. Today ' s television depicts blacks in comedies about poor or middle class families. Shows about white people are usually melodramas about the rich. This, Steimen said, tells the people that to be poor is fun and that being rich has many headaches. Men are also shown four times as much as women on television. Neither of these examples are true to life, Steinem said. Steinem also said that politics must be taken out of religion. Religion has many ceremonies that women are not allowed to be a part of. They are only allowed to participate in a receiving capacity. This is one way men may feel dominent over women. Through the church ' s ceremonies, women must be born again but it is the men who perform the ceremony. Therefore, women are born through men. Steinem said that people should refuse allegiance and monetary help to organizations that have segregated schools and will not allow women in the ministry. Steinem ' s stand on religion is quite controversial. Steinem ended her lecture saying that what she wanted was to see the birth of human talent. There were women, she said, who could be the Golda Miers of tomorrow if the feminist movement changed the way society is today. " There ' s no turning back, " Steinem said. " It is time for organization. " " If there is not trouble (nonviolent) of some kind tomorrow, then I didn ' t do my job, " Steinem said during her lecture. And, from the amount of people that left as soon as the lecture was over, perhaps she did not. Many people did stay for questions afterward; however, it did not seem as though Steinem excited people to the point of action as she wanted to. ■Dara Vandervoort Gloria Steinem-417 Students express dissatisfaction Parking problem-will it be solved? An important idea in the minds of the SFA students was how SFA could improve their parking facilities and if they could, would they? Many students expressed dissatisfaction with the parking situation, even those who lived on campus. Cecilia Rodriguez, Houston sophomore, said " I don ' t bring my car up here because I don ' t want to go through all the hassle of finding a parking space. " It seemed to be the opinion among SFA students that there was not adequate parking. Students also questioned the number of parking tickets that were given out. Billy Carlson, Lone Star senior, said, " I think the university should make more space available for parking. They shouldn ' t give so many tickets because you can ' t find a parking space. " Ben Wright, (JPD chief, estimated that anywhere from 350 to 700 parking tickets were given a day and about 20 cars a day were impounded. The students who commuted to and from SFA were facing a real problem — the Jparking lot located by the coliseum. The question in the students ' minds was why did they have to park that far away from the university when dorm residents got the parking closest to the university? Commuter students paid tuition, too. In bad weather, students who parked in J parking had to stand out in the cold and the rain waiting for a bus. There was a small shed in the parking lot for student convenience, but it was not adequate for all the students. One student had an idea about this. Lisa Reeves, Dallas junior, said, " I don ' t think the parking is very fair. It should be first come, first served. " Another idea among students was ramp parking. Wright said that this was not feasible because students would have to pay about $500 for a parking sticker. He also said that the problem was not inadequate parking; it was the students attitude about the parking. The only changes that Wright foresaw in the future for parking would cause less parking, not more. However, he said that many of the parking spaces affected by the change would be faculty parking. The parking changes that the chief expected were the lot at the swimming pool and the parking lot by th early childhood lab. It was the opinion of Chuck Peil, Houston junior, that too many parking stickers were given out. He said, " I don ' t think they should give out more parking stickers than there are parking spots because that ' s where the problem starts. " Wright said that the money collected from the tickets went into the university fund. Surely some of the money could have been applied to the parking problem. SFA must have realized that because of the growin g number of students, there would also be a growing need for more parking. Due to the inadequate parking at SFA, a bus service for students living off campus should be provided. Many of the larger universities such as the University of Texas and Southwest Texas provided an off-campus bus service for students. ■Tanya Cunningham 418-Parking Problem Parking Problem-419 Building receives lift During 1979 and 1980, a study was done by Dr. Clayton and Dr. Seaton to determine whether to build a new chemistry building or just remodel the old one. The original plan was to construct a new building; however, when the cost was looked at, it was found that it would be less expensive to renovate and add on to the old building. Originally, this building was constructed for all science purposes. In 1967, the building was converted for chemistry use only. On June 1, 1982, construction began to remodel the building for life safety purposes. One of the major changes on the building was replacing old equipment with " fixed equipment. " Fixed equipment is any equipment permanantly attached to the building. Other changes included: improving all heating, air conditioning and plumbing, installing an elevator, having two exits for each lab, providing a separate ventillation system, adding an alcohol storage room, providing humidity control, replacing seating, remodeling restrooms and replacing walls inside labs with one-half safety glass panes. Finally, the most important renovations involved safety measures such as duct work to take out fumes and emergency water stations. Both of these were big expense items. The renovation of the chemistry building will be completed on August 15, 1983. Funding for the project came from appropriations from the 67 legislature. The cost of the remodeling was $2,793,300. •Lisa Reeves 1 Photos by Bob Leonard 1. Electricians improve heating and air conditioning in the chemistry building. 2. Construction workers mix cement for walls of new building. 420-Chemistry Building Chemistry Building-421 ft Si - o ' clock- (LO CU) t Styucte Comdoct OOT es , AMD e e LHy g Are rules too strict in 1983? Usually when students leave home to go to college, they are " breaking the apron strings " for the first time. Students get to college and they realize there is no one to tell them what to do and when to be home. Or is there? How many people feel that the dormitory rules are too strict? For instance when living at home, did any of your parents lock the doors at 12:00 on weeknights or 2:00 on weekends, but not give you key to get in? Did your parents make you pay $3.00 everytime you had a friend spend the night? How many of your parents made you write the name of any " boy " friends on a sheet of paper at your front door? I am beginning to wonder if I didn ' t have it better living at home. Stephen F. Austin ' s housing rules must have been written in the " dark ages. " I can ' t imagine life at SFA any worse. Stephen F. Austin has come a long way. In 1962, SFA ' s dorm rules were much stricter. Boys were not allowed in dorms before 4:00 p.m. on weekdays and 1:00 p.m. on weekends as opposed to now when they get to come in the dorms at noon everyday. Also, girls were not allowed to move off campus until they were 24. Guys could move off when they were 21. Students did not have a choice who they roomed with either. At least now, students are given democratic rights. If a student ends up with a slob for a roommate, he only has himself to blame. Other rules of the University included girls not being able to wear certain things on campus such as pants and shorts, boys having to wear coats and ties to class and out- of- town students not being able to move off campus without a note. Remember when you are upset with the University, be glad you didn ' t go to Stephen F. Austin in 1962. Yes it could be worse. — Lisa Reeves Index Abadie, William 358 Abdulrazak. Mariam 394 Abrams, Geri 358 Adam, Melinda 358 Adair, Kelly 402 Adamo, Michael 358 Adams, Carol 394 Adams, Donna 358 Adams, Darryl 386 Adams, Frances 394 Adams, Jeff 358 Adams, Jeff 386 Adams, Julie 402 Adams, Kim 358 Adams, Sherry 358 Adamson, Darryl 402 Aduddell, Troy 386 Akers. Dennis 394 Akin, Berry 394 Alaniz, Alfredo 358 Albers, Terry 402 Albertson, Kimberly 386 Albrecht, Kelly 394 Albrecht, Pamela 386 Alcorn, Laurel 394 Aldrete, Martha 402 Alexander, Diane 358 Alexander, Kerry 358 Alexander, Paige 394 Alexander, Russ 402 Alexander, Sherrill 358 Alexander, Susan 358 Allen, Charles 358 Allen, Christine 386 Allen, David 358 Allen, Deborah 402 Allen, Gary 394 Allen. Mary 394 Allen. Mindy 358 Allen, Robin 358 Allen, Sarah 358 Allen, Shirley 394 Allen, Stacy 394 Allen, Steve 386 Allen, Vannessa 358 Allen, Wayne 394 Allbritton, Renae 358 Alliman, Libby 358 Allison. Marilyn 402 Allred. Cheryl 358 Almand. Dwayne 358 Alschbach, Sue 358 Alston, Stephen 358 Altier. John 394 Alves. Mary 358 Amason, Michele 402 Amerson, Dana 358 Anderson, Amanda 358 Anderson. Angela 358 Anderson. Brian 358 Anderson, Carrie 358 Anderson, Cathy 358 Anderson, Charles 358 Anderson, Debbie 386 Anderson, James 386 Anderson, Jason 386 Anderson, Karen 358 Anderson, Kathleen 358 Anderson, Lori 386 Anderson, Phyllis 402 Anderson, Sheridan 358 Anderson, William 386 Andrews, Carrie 402 Andrews, Joseph 358 Andrews, Nancy 402 Andrews, Robin 402 Angotti. Laura 386 Anthony, Cheryl 402 Anthony. Mark 402 Antley, Roy 358 Applegate, Philip 358 Archambault, Karen 358 Archer, Robert 358 Archibald, Vicki 402 Arden, Cynthia 358 Argabright, Randall 358 Armentrout, Jennifer 358 Armogida, Steven 358 Armstrong, Donald 358 Armstrong, Melanie 358 Armstrong, Russell 358 Arnold, Douglas 386 Arrendondo, Belinda 386 Arthurs, Michael 358 Ash, Lisa 386 Ashby, Resa 386 Ashley, Carla 358 Ashley, Tim 358 Askins, D ' Ann 386 Aston, Edward 358 Atchison, Cynthia 358 Atchison, Michael 358 Atkerson, Marnita 394 Atkinson, Charlotte 358 Atwood, Stephanie 386 Auchter, John 358 Aulbach, Peter 358 Auld, Tracy 358 Austin. Doug 358 Authement. Cynthia 358 Avellanet, Mark 358 Avellanet, Michelle 358 Averitte, Darrel 358 Avery, Laura 358 Avitts, Annette 394 Ayers, Anntoinette 402 Bagley, Chris 402 Bagwell, David 386 Bagwell, Thersa 386 Bagheri. Laura 394 Baiamonte, Grace 358 Bailey. Aldrid 358 Bailey. Julie 358 Bailey. Sheryl 358 Baird. Phillip 402 Baker, James 358 Baker, Janet 358 Baker, Kenneth 386 Baker, Kimberly 358 Baker, Michael 358 Baker, Sunny 386 Baker, Tammy 386 Baldree, William 394 Bales, Karen 358 Ballard, Teresa 394 Ballard. Sabayna 386 Ballback, Darcy 358 Ballback, Donna 358 Balmanno, Shelly 394 Banks, Johnny 386 Bapties. Laura 358 Barbe, John 358 Barber. Connie 386 Barcelo, Susanne 358 Barclay, Don 386 Bard, Laura 358 Bardwell, Garalynn 358 Barentine, Wayne 359 Barger, Annette 394 Barhorst, Annette 386 Barker, Trey 359 Barkley, David 359 Barnes, Sherri 359 Barnes, Tina 402 Barnett, Lynda 402 Barnett, Robert 359 Barnfield, Byron 386 Barof. Kimberly 402 Barr, Jay 402 Barr. Ray 402 Barrett, Cindy 402 Barrientes. John 359 Barron, Barbara 402 Barron, Donald 359 Barron, Russell 359 Barrows, Mary 359 Barry, Blake 359 Barth, Ken 359 Barth, Robert 394 Bartkowiak, Matthew 359 Barton. Thomas 402 Bass, Craig 402 Bass, Janet 359 Bass, Karen 359 Bass, Kevin 402 Bass, Sharon 359 Bass, Sandra 402 Bass, Susan 386 Batchelor. Betsy 359 Bateman, Mike 394 Bates, Bridget 359 Bates. Kimberly 359 Bates. Vanessa 359 Batey, Barbara 394 Bauer, Anne 359 Baugus, Stacey 359 Bauman. Michele 359 Baumann, Louis 359 Baumann, Troy 359 Baumgartner. Shirley 402 Bautista, Tony 402 Baxter. Keith 359 Baxter. Kevin 386 Bay, Stacy 360 Beard, Elizabeth 359 Bearden, Donna 359 Beasley. Todd 359 Beck. David 386 Beckendorff, Joseph 359 Becker, Ann 359 Becker, Bruce 402 Beckles, Heather 359 Beckner, Kent 359 Beckwith, Jeff 359 Beer, Paul 359 Begnaud, Kevin 359 Beland, Mary 359 Belauskas, Paul 359 Belishe, Sandra 359 Bell. Chris 359 Bell. Donald 386 Bell, Stacey 359 Bellamy, Glenda 402 Belter, Kris 386 Benkendorfer, Debby 359 Bennett. Angela 402 Bennett, Cheryl 394 Bennett, William 359 Benning, Donna 386 Bennett, Lisa 394 Bensen, Karen 394 Benson, Mark 359 Benton, Rachel 359 Berkley, Terra 386 Berlin. Betty 386 Berry, Arlene 394 Berry, Jimmy 386 Berry, Julie 359 Berry. Stratton 359 Best, Michael 359 Beuerle, Jennifer 386 Bierman, Robin 359 Biggers. Julie 386 Biggers, Kevin 386 Bellings, Jane 394 Bills, Tonya 359 Billups, Layne 359 Binau, Karen 394 Bingham, Tommy 386 Binkley, Ann 359 Bird, Thomas 359 Birdsong, Gary 359 Birdwell, Becky 394 Bishop, Don 359 Bishop, Letha 359 Bitros, Leta 359 Bittner, Janice 402 Bittner, Pat 402 Bizzell, Elisa 394 Black, Katie 402 Black, Rhonda 359 Black, Robert 359 Blackburn. Ayn 386 Blackman, Patrick 359 Blackmon. Lori 394 Blackstock. Vickie 359 Blackwell, Barry 359 Blackwell, Margaret 402 Blair, Cherri 402 Blake, Brent 386 Blake, Carolyn 359 Blake, Glenn 359 Blakely, Paul 402 Blanchard, Cindy 394 Blanco, Gemma 359 Bland. Cindy 359 Blank, Amber 359 Blaquiere, Valerie 359 Bleckner, John 402 Bleire, Joseph 359 Blevins, Janet 394 Blocker, Rosalind 359 Blodgett, Valerie 402 Blondeau, Annete 359 Blount, Billy 359 Blundell, Dana 386 Blust, Donald 359 Boatman, Debbora 359 Boatman. Susanne 394 Bobbitt. Angela 402 Bodholdt, Jeanne 386 Boe, Douglas 359 Boettcher. Lisa 402 Bogue, Suzanne 394 Boldman, Julie 386 Bollinger, Bridgitte 359 Bonar, Sheila 359 Bone. Ellen 394 Boney, Leah 386 Bono, Theresa 359 Bonnel. Katherine 386 Bontrager, Jill 359 Bontrager, Linda 394 Boog, Brenda 386 Booker, Anne 394 Bonne, Beverly 402 Bonne. Roger 359 Bordelon. Mark 359 Bordelon, Pat 360 Boren, Scott 360 Border, Stephanie 402 Borg, Anissa 386 Born, Richard 360 Boris, Tammy 394 Bortnem, Russell 386 Bosslry, Carol 394 Bossley, Roger 402 Bottoms, Cynthia 360 Boucher. Beverly 403 Boucher, Scott 360 Bourgeois, John 360 Bourgeois, Lynette 386 Bouse, Margie 360 Bowen, Heather 360 Boyd, Rebecca 360 Boyd, Tina 386 424-Index Boyett, Elizabeth 360 Boykin. Angela 394 Boykin, William 360 Bradley, Robert 394 Bradley, Susanne 403 Bradshaw. Debra 360 Bradshaw. Jan 386 Bragg, Betsy 386 Brake. James 403 Branch. Cindy 360 Brand. David 360 Brand. Kevin 360 Brannon. Karrie 386 Branstiter. Nancy 394 Brantley. Scott 360 Brashear. Thomas 403 Brasse, Alicia 360 Bratcher, Ann 360 Bratton. Leticia 403 Braun. Paige 386 Bravenec. Phyllis 403 Brazeal. Donna 386 Breaud, Jane 360 Breckenridge, JoAnn 394 Brennan, Karen 403 Brenneman, Karen 403 Brewer. Betsy 360 Brewer. D ' Ann 403 Brewer. Lisa 360 Bridwell. Lesa 394 Briggs. Michelle 360 Briggs. Priscilla 360 Bright. Beverly 360 Brimer. Clyde 360 Bringhurst. Lori 360 Britt. Bridget, 360 Brizzolara, Angie 360 Broadway, Tracy 386 Brock, David 360 Brogdon. Sam 386 Bromonsky, Debra 360 Bronson. Amy 360 Brooke. Mary Ellen 394 Brooks, Bonnie 386 Brooks. Cindy 360 Brooks. LaDonna 360 Brooks, Moreen 394 Brooks, Robert 403 Brooks, Tammy 386 Brosseau, Jim 403 Broussard, Brent 360 Brown. Amy 360 Brown. Bart 386 Brown. Donna 360 Brown, Eddie 360 Brown. Jacquelyn 394 Brown. Jimmy 403 Brown, Kara 394 Brown, Karen 360 Brown, Marcus 360 Brown, Marley 403 Brown. Meridith 360 Brown, Mimi 360 Brown, Paula 360 Brown, Robert 360 Brown, Scott 386 Brown, Susan 360 Brown, Todd 394 Browne, Melanie 386 Browning, Daniel 360 Brownlow, Andrea 360 Broyles, Kathy 360 Broz. Tammy 394 Bruce. Brandye 360 Bruce. Pam 360 Bruha, Heidi 360 Bruha. Nancy 394 Brumett, Judith 360 Brummett, Sheryl 360 Brust, Catherine 360 Bryan. Greg 360 Bryan. Jami 360 Bryant. Lauraetta 394 Bryden, Brad 360 Brye, Kevin 386 Brumley, Anne 360 Buchanan, Sheri 360 Buchanan, Thomas 386 Buckner, Kathy 360 Budnick, Joe 360 Bufkin, Stacy 360 Bullard, Carol 386 Bullock, Kecia 360 Bullock. Thomas 360 Bumpus, Lorie 394 Bunger, Joseph 394 Burch. Many 360 Burd, Cheryl 360 Bures. Wanda 360 Burford, Karen 360 Burgeson, Mark 403 Burke. Andrea 360 Burke. Erin 360 Burleson. Kim 386 Burleson, Mark 360 Burns. Jane 394 Burns, Joe 360 Burns, Ruth 403 Burns, Susan 360 Burris, Susan 360 Burrows, Karen 360 Burrus, George 360 Burt, Anne 360 Burton, Bran 360 Burton, Carrie 394 Burton, Karla 394 Burtt, Lynne 360 Busa, Connye 386 Busnach, Colly 386 Butler. Buckley 403 Butler, Kirk 394 Butler, Sarah 386 Butler, Stella 394 Butler. Susann 360 Butschek, Sheila 386 Byars. Jeff 386 Byars, Sandra 394 Byrn, Deanna 386 Cagle. Rhonda 386 Calame, Cheryl 414 Caldwell. Rita 394 Callaway. Gemi 386 Callier, Ethel 414 Cameron. Robin 403 Campbell. Grace 394 Canida. Andrea 386 Cannon. Bryan 403 Cannon, Jeff 387 Cantu. Laura 403 Caraway, Lance 403 Carbonari, Karen 403 Carle. Royanna 387 Carlock. Mary 387 Carlton, Jenny 394 Carlton, Suzie 394 Carnahan, Gayla 403 Carney. Greg 403 Carney. Susie 387 Carpenter, Jeffrey 387 Carpenter, Tina 394 Carroll. Susan 387 Carson. Kim 387 Carter. Kimberly 387 Carter. Sharon 403 Caruso, Whitney 387 Cash, Paula 394 Cassity, Cynthia 394 Casstevens, William 403 Cates, Donna 403 Caywood, Terry 387 Celso, Karen 387 Center, Mark 394 Cesmirosky, Joe 394 Chadwick, Katie 361 Chambers. Denise 361 Chamrad. Daphne 394 Chance, Kenneth 361 Chandler, Abby 361 Chandler, Lisa 361 Chandler, Stacey 361 Chaney, Cindy 387 Chapman, Heather 361 Chapman, Robert 394 Charles, Bill 361 Chase, Cristie 361 Chase. Dana 361 Chelette. David 361 Chellew, Roger 361 Chenault, Terry 387 Chenevert, Paul 361 Cheney, Brenda 394 Channault. Tony 361 Cherry, Michael 403 Child. Rachel. 361 Childers, Stephen 361 Childree. Ronald 387 Childress, Stephen 387 Chmelar, Janice 394 Christensen, Christopher 361 Christian, Cynthia 361 Christian. Holly 361 Christian, Keith 403 Christian, Lori 361 Christian, Pagie 394 Christoffersen, Richard 361 Christopher, Randall 387 Chumley, Kelly 361 Clark, Camilla 403 Clark. Cathy 394 Clark. Debra 394 Clark, Ellen 361 Clark, Erin 361 Clark, Michael 361 Clark, Mitzi 361 Clark. Nancy 387 Clark. Robert 361 Clark, Robyn 391 Clark. Valerie 361 Clarkson, James 394 Clay. Kevin 415 Clay. Kim 403 Clayton. Janice 361 Clemens, Amy 361 Clement, Brian 361 Clements, Pamela 395 Clendenen, Allison 395 Click, Jack 403 Clickard, Margaret 361 Clifton. Anne 403 Cline. Wynette 361 Clinger. Brian 361 Clingman, Darrell 361 Clohessy, Steve 361 Cloy, Kevin 361 Cobb, Bonnie 394 Cobb, Evelyn 395 Coble, Dean 361 Cochran, Mark 403 Cochran, Stephanie 403 Cockrell, Susanne 395 Coffland, Mel 387 Coggan, Michael 362 Coggshall. Beth 403 Coggan, Barry 395 Cohen, Michael 362 Cohn, Doris 362 Cole, Mike 362 Coleman, David 362 Coleman, Jeri 362 Coleman, Shawn 362 Coleman, Sherry 403 Collard, Chris 387 Collier, Angie 395 Collier, Katey 362 Collier, Kaye 362 Collier. Kimberly 403 Collier. Shawn 362 Collins, Andrea 387 Collins. Cindy 362 Collins, Darvin 395 Collins. David 362 Collins, Dorothy 362 Collins. Gavin 387 Collins. Karen 387 Collins, Laura 395 Collins, Lesa 403 Collins, Linda 362 Collins, Scharla 362 Collins. Stanley 403 Collins. Vincent 395 Collmorgen, June 362 Collum. Timothy 395 Colvin, Kay 395 Combs, Mary 403 Compton, Regenia 362 Condreay. Kelly 362 Conlar, Peter 362 Conlin. Caryn 362 Conn, Jo Anne 403 Conner, Michael 362 Conner, Patrick 387 Connet, Cynthia 362 Conway, Moira 362 Conway. Patricia 362 Cook. Alicia 362 Cook. Douglas 362 Cook, Lacey 397 Cook, Shelley 362 Cook, Stephen, 395 Cook. Windol 403 Cooksey, Brad 387 Coomes, Jill 362 Cooper, David 387 Cooper, John 362 Cooper, Kimberly 403 Cooper, Mark 362 Conrad. Micaela 362 Cope, Pamela 387 Corbm. Eugene 394 Corbin, Kelly 395 Corgey, Kimble 362 Corley, Larry 362 Corley, Lori 362 Cornelius, Judith 362 Cornelius, Phil 362 Cornelius, Ruth 403 Cornelsen, Eileen 362 Corrick. Kim 394 Corser, Kelly 387 Cotter. Michael 362 Cotton. Johnnie 403 Coumos. Michael 362 Covington. Jeffery 362 Covington. Valerie 362 Cowan. Russell 387 Cowan, Valerie 387 Cowand, Erik 362 Cox, Carla 403 Cox, Caryn 362 Cox, Cnythia 362 Cox, Denise 387 Cox, Eric 362 Cox, Jeff 362 Cox, Kim 387 Cox, Marcelene 387 Cox, Roy 362 Cox, Terry 362 Crace. Pam 362 Crager, Kenneth 362 Craig, Catherine 387 Craig, Donald 395 Craig, Sandra 403 Cram. Lance 362 Crane, Sherrie 362 Crawford, John 362 Crawford, Judy. 387 Crawford, Stephen 362 Creamer. Timothy 403 Crocker. Beverly 362 Crocker, Reba 404 Crocombe. Stephen 362 Croes. Yvette 362 Cronin, Maureen 395 Crosby, Patty 387 Crose. Andrea 404 Croskery, David 362 Cross. Ken 362 Crossman. Barbara 362 Crow. Denise 362 Crowder, Tanya 387 Crowley, Catherine 362 Crumley, Donna 395 Crump, Terri 387 Cruz. Anthony 404 Cruz. Joan 362 Crye. Dallas 395 Cude, Petrina 387 Cuellar. Stephen 387 Cullom, William 362 Cummings, Deborah 362 Cummings, Elizabeth 395 Cummins, Bill 362 Cunningham, Gail 362 Cunningham, Patrick 404 Cunningham, Robert 395 Index-425 Cupit, Minda Curll, Angie Currie. Randal Currin, Bruce Currin, Leslie Curtis, Kelly Curtis, Leia Cutcomb, Bambi Cyrier. Jeff 403 387 362 414 404 362 362 387 395 Dace. Carolyn 404 Dace, Leslie 395 Dagle Burke 362 Dahl. Jon 404 Daigle, Chris 362 Dailey, Jennifer 387 Dailey. Susan 414 Daily, Mary 362 D ' Alberg, Linda 362 Dale, Gregory 362 Dale. Hannah 362 Dalsing, Karen 362 Daly. Sean 362 Damskov, Lori 404 Danen, Kim 362 Daniel Kimberly 362 Daniel, Roger 363 D ' Anna, Christine 404 Darby Janna 363 Darby, Kathleen 414 Darcy, Pamela 395 Darling, Jill 387 Darlington, Linda 363 Darnell, Daniel 404 Darr, Susan 363 Darsey. Grace 363 Datchko, Todd 363 Daugherty, Christi 363 Daugherty, Dana 387 Davenport. John 395 Davidson, Jan 395 Davies, Beverly 363 Davila. Rachel 363 Davis. Alex 363 Davis, Beverly 395 Davis, Billy 363 Davis, Brad 363 Davis, Bruce 363 Davis, Carol 363 Davis, Cheryl 387 Davis, David 395 Davis, Debbie 404 Davis, Deborah 363 Davis. Gay 363 Davis, Glenda 363 Davis Jena 363 Davis Jerry 387 Davis Joe 387 Davis Kimberly 387 Davis Learlean 363 Davis Nanette 395 Davis Penny 387 Davis Randal 395 Davis Shelly 387 Dawson. Diane 387 Dawson, LaQuetta 404 Dawson. Steve 363 Day, Judith 363 Dear, James 363 Deardorff. Jean 404 Deardorff, Donald 404 Deaver, Daniel 404 DeBruin, Deanna 387 Decet, Gary 363 DeDoes, Janet 363 DeFord, Jerri 404 DeFriese, Frances 395 DeGeorge, Angela DeHoyos, Luis de la Garza, Chuck de la Garza, Christine de la Garza, David Delaloye, Ann del Corral, Jose Delgado, Tina Deloney. Sheri Deluca, Brad Demeny, Deborah Dempsey, Dana Denman, Larry Dennis, Kara Dennis, Shirley. Densmore. Robert Denton, Dixie Derkowski, David Derkowski, Greg Derrick, Kim Derthick. David Desler, Bonnie DeSmet, Kathy Dettling, Helen Deupree, Lisa Devine, Toby Devitt. Billy Devitt, Eddie Dewberry, James DeWitt, Michele DeWitt. Sheila Diaz, Christine Dick, Stacey Dickerson, Deborah Dickerson. Linda Dickey, Michael Dickey. Tiffany Dickinson. Donna Dickinson. John Dickson, John Dickson, Kyle Dillard, Susan Dillon, Debbie Dillon. James Dillon, Tammy DiMezzo. Steven Dinhoble, Darla Dion, Mary Beth Dipasquale. John DiTucci. Dianna Diyan, Babatunde Doak, Patricia Dodd, Donna 363 404 363 363 363 363 363 363 395 387 387 363 363 395 363 363 363 404 363 363 363 363 363 395 363 387 363 395 363 395 363 363 363 404 387 395 363 404 363 363 395 387 395 387 404 363 404 395 363 363 414 363 363 Dodge, Kim Dodge, Tommy Doerksen, Sharon Dolan, Yvette Dolce, Paul Dominguez, Pamela Donahue. Dale Donahue, Diane Donia, Joe Donovan, Leslie Dooley, Shari Dorman, Jeanne Dorsett, Brenda Dorsey, Leah Doss, Suzanne Doty, Willie Doubt, Susan Dougharty, Andrew Dougherty, Wendy Douglas, Darlene Douglas, Todd Dours, Heather Dowdle, Linda Dowling, Rickey Downen, Sandra Downs, Cynthia Doxtad, Julie Dozier, Roy Drake, Ollie Dramberger. John Drawe, Debbie Dridge. William Driggers. Daniel Driggers, Juli Driver, Delinda Dryer, Jeff Dudley, Cathy Dudley, Tammy Dugger, Blair Dugger. Melissa Duke, Deborah Duke, Howard Duke, Julie Dunaway, Robert Duncan, Joe Duncan. LaDonna Duncan, Retha Duncan, Sherrie Duncan, William Dunn, Lorraine Dunn. Pamela Dunston, Laura DuPont, Dana 404 404 363 395 363 363 404 363 363 363 387 363 363 363 363 395 363 395 363 387 363 363 395 387 387 395 387 363 395 363 363 363 363 387 363 363 387 363 363 404 395 404 404 363 363 387 363 364 364 364 364 364 387 Dupree, Dwayne 395 Dupree. Judith 364 Durham, Marie 364 Durst, Christy 364 Dutcher, Julie 364 Dutton, Lia 387 Dworak, Damon 364 Dyas, Kelly 364 Dynke. Leslie 364 Eady, Eric 364 Eagle, Gaylyn 364 Eagleson, Wendy 364 Earle. ndrea 395 Eason, Rhonda 364 East, Allison 364 Eastman, Marilyn 364 Eaton, Lisa 395 Eaves, Kathryn 395 Eckrote, John 364 Edenfield, Brian 364 Edwards, Darrell 404 Edwards, Elizabeth 387 Edwards, Pamela 364 Edwards, Rebecca 395 Edwards, Sherry 364 Ehregmann, Rodney 364 Eisenhardt, Jeff 364 Eley, Mark 364 Elking, Linda 364 Ellerson, Valerie 404 Elliott, Craig 401 Elliott, Jennifer 364 Elliott. Steven 395 Ellis. James 364 Ellis, Robert 364 426-lndex lndex-427 Ellis Moore, Lynette 404 Ellison, Elisa 364 Elmer. Jackie 387 Elrod. Lori 387 Ender, Tammie 364 Engelhardt, Lauri 387 Engert, Janette 364 English. Colleen 364 English. Leda 404 English, Mark 395 English, Mary, 364 Enriquez, Raul 395 Ernst. Janet 364 Erwin, Wendy 387 Estes. Brad 364 Ethridge, Lisa 364 Evans, Chantal 395 Evans, Laurie 364 Evans, Sidney 387 Everett, Leah 395 Evers, Alison 364 Evey, Gail 364 Ewing. Marsha 395 Eytcheson, Jill 404 Ezell. Andrea 364 Ezell, Darrell 364 Fabien, Geraldine 364 Fagg. Mark 364 Fain, Dawn 364 Falco, Jean 395 Fales. Steven 364 Falls, Heidi 395 Fanaff, Beth 364 Fant, Kay 364 Faringer, Felicia 387 Farley, Julie 395 Farley, Regina 364 Farmer, Alice 387 Farmer, Marcia 364 Farrar, Lynn 364 Farris, Debbie 364 Fauber, Lance 404 Faucette, Robert 387 Faulkner, Dorcas 364 Felderhoff, Sherie 387 Felker, Cindy 364 Felton, Renee 364 Feltzer. Alice 364 Fenley, Todd 364 Ferguson, Angela 404 Ferguson, Paula 364 Ferguson, Thomas 395 Ferris, James 364 Feuling, Mary Beth 387 Fibranz. Terry 387 Fiddler. Scott 364 Fiddler. Steve 364 Fielder, Anita 395 Figari, Shawn 364 Files, Debra 364 Fillyaw, Shamarion 395 Fink, Nancy 364 Finley. Margaret 364 Fischer, Garrick 364 Fischer, James 414 Fischer, John 364 Fisher. Cynthia 404 Fisher, Terry 364 Fisher, Wendy 364 Fisk. William 414 Fitzgerald, Charles 404 Fitzgerald, Jacqueline 404 Fitzgerald, James 364 Fitzsimons, Kryste 364 Flake, Doug 364 Flanery, Sheri 364 Flannery. Linda 364 Flavin, George 364 Fleming. Mark 404 Fletcher, Cheryl 404 Flint, Dave 388 Flint. James 364 Flores, Allen 395 Flores, Carlos 395 Flora, Janice 364 Flora, Julie 395 Flores, Robert 395 Flores, Kathleen 364 Flory. Pam 364 Floyd, Katie 395 Floyd. Terri 388 Flynn. Carie 395 Foerster, Risa 395 Fogle. Sheryl 388 Foley. Ken 395 Foley. Mike 365 Fontenot, Vanessa 395 Ford, Lisa 404 Ford, Stephen 365 Foreman, Rosie 388 Forrest, Tracy 365 Fosdick, Dawn 365 Foshee. Dirk 390 Foster, Billy 395 Foster, Dair 365 Foster, Linda 365 Foster. Phil 365 Foster, Robin 404 Fougerat. Carol 388 Foutenot, Kristie 395 Fowler, Derrick 364 Fowler, Eve 388 Fox, Ben 365 Fox, Otis 404 Frailey. Alton 404 Frambes, Kirk 404 Francis, Tim 388 Franklin, Gregory 365 Franklin. Jennifer 365 Franks, Kimberly 388 Franks, Steven 365 Franz, Andrew 365 Fraser, Michael 404 Fratt, David 365 Frazier, Stuart 388 Frederick. Bobby 365 Frederick. Burk 365 Frederick. John 365 Fredrickson, Bruce 365 Freeman, Barbara 404 Freeman, Ella 397 Freeman, Lori 365 Freeman. Pam 365 Freeman. Shana 365 Fridge, Lydia 365 Friedrichs. Stacey 365 Frost, Melissa 365 Fuhrman, Katherine 365 Fuller, Anne 365 Fuller, Debbie 388 Fuller, Elaine 405 Fuller, Michael 365 Fuller, Stephen 388 Fulmer, Patricia 365 Fulton, Carl 365 Fults, Norissa 365 Fuqua, Cindy 365 Fuqua, Jon 365 Furlow, Michael 397 Futrell, Mark 365 Futrell. Mary 388 Gaa, Angie 388 Gear, Patricia 405 Gage. Martha 397 Geary, Madeline 388 Gainey, Laura 397 Geddie, Bonner 365 Gaither, Laura 365 Geddie, Pamela 365 Gale, Anothony 365 Gehring, Diane 365 Galindo, Sonia 414 Geil, Kevin 410 Gallant, Danny 400 George, Agnes 397 Gallenbach. Amy 397 Germaine, Jack 388 Galvez. Mirta 365 Gibbons, Janice 365 Gambrell, Scott 365 Gibbons, Kellie 365 Gamble, William 365 Gibson, Merry 365 Gammill, Angie 397 Gideon, Henry 365 Gandy, Deidre, 365 Giesberg, Mary 388 Garber, Gary 365 Gilbert. Becky 388 Garcia, Elizabeth 388 Gilbert. Carolyn 365 Garcia, Robert 365 Gilbert. John 397 Garland. Lisa 365 Gilbert, Pat 405 Garms. Leann 405 Gilbreath, Kimberly 365 Garner, Timothy 397 Gilbreath, Sheila 405 Garrett, Kim 405 Giles, Daniel 365 Garrett, Stephen 405 Giiiotti, Monica 365 Garrett, Teresa 365 Gilkeson, Susan 405 Garris, Georgia 365 Gill, Monica 365 Garther, Laura 365 Gill, Ned 365 Garvin, Michelle 388 Giller, Michael 365 Gary. James 405 Gilliam, Ginger 365 Gary. Laura 414 Gilliland. Lori 365 Gary, Leisa 365 Gilson, Debra 397 Gaspard, David 365 Ginn, Linda 365 Gast, David 365 Giovannangelo, Loreto 365 Gaston. Donna 397 Girgis, Magda 388 Gathard, Patty 405 Glaeser, Laura 388 Gaudiano. Angela 365 Glaser, Helen 397 Gauras, Chris 365 Glass, Kathryne 365 Gay, Jonette 388 Glazer, Jennifer 355 Gay, Stephen 365 Gleason, Amy 405 428-Index Glenn. Kim 397 Glynn. Janette 388 Gober, Steve 405 Godinich, Hope 388 Godsell. Lisa 365 Godwin, Darla 365 Godwin, Gail 365 Goetz, Deidre. 365 Goldreyer, Lorri 365 Goldstrich, Dana 365 Gonaway, Greg 365 Gonzalez, Luis 365 Goodman, Gina 388 Goodroe. Julie 365 Goodson, Stephen 388 Goodwin, Laura 388 Goolsbee, Cara 388 Goolsby, Mark 365, 400 Goolsby. Sara 397 Goolsby. Tammye 397 Gootee. Virginia 465 Gordon, Beverly 388 Gordon, Donna 366 Gordon, Warren 388 Gore, Kevin 397 Gorham. Melissa 388 Gorman, Mark 405 Gosnell. Wendell 366 Goss. Eve 366 Gossett, Cindy 366 Gourley, Gay 388 Gouvernante, Stuart 405 Gow, Bruce 366 Graham, Doug 366 Graham, James 366 Graham, Tamara 397 Grant. David 388 Grant, Kenneth 366 Grantham, Ken 397 Grantham, Robin 405 Graves. Gideon 366 Graves. Kim 366 Gray, Beth 397 Gray, Brad 405 Gray, Eddie 397 Gray. Randy 366 Grayless. David 405 Green, April 405 Green. Carol 366 Green. John 366 Green. Leroy 366 Green. Lorie 366 Green, Nellie 397 Green, Ricci 397 Green, Sandra 405 Greer, Dana 405 Greer, Sandra 405 Gregg, Deidre 405 Gremillion, Pat 366 Gresham, Jan 405 Gretzer, Holli 366 Griffin, Angie 397 Griffin. Ginger 406 Griffin. Gregory 366 Griffin, Lisa 406 Griffin, Rose 366 Griffin, Rosalind 366 Griffith, Sue 406 Griggs, Debbie 406 Grimley, Mary 388 Gross, Martin 366 Grossenbacher, Penni 388 Grosz, Beth 397 Grothues, Jacqui 366 Grimes, Todd 366 Gromena, Cindy 366 Grubbs. Debra 397 Grundstrom, Scott 406 Guerra, Ann 406 Guerra. Monica 406 Guerra, Rosemary 366 Guest. Mark 388 Gural. Diana 414 Guthrie. Boyd 366 Guyton, Lou 366 Haase, Andy 366 Hackfield, Leslie 366 Haddock, James 366 Hadnot, Weldon 366 Haefner, Christopher 388 Hager, Dave 397 Hagler, Pamela 388 Haigh. Laurie 366 Haire, Kelly 366 Hairston. Debra 366 Hale, Bradley 366 Hale, Dianne 366 Hale, Sandra 397 Haley, Jennifer 397 hall. Holly 406 Hall, Anita 397 Hall. Laura 366 Hall, Margaret 388 Hall, Michele 397 Hall. Steven 406 Hallford. James 397 Hallmark, Brent 366 Ham, Elizabeth 406 Hamaker. Diane 406 Hamblen, Benjamin 366 Hamby, Donna 366 Hamel, Elaine 388 Hamilton, Anne j oo Hamilton, David jOO Hamilton, Letitia 366 Hamm. Connie 397 Hammack, Briana 397 Hamner, Joy 388 Hammond, David 366 Hampton, Randal 366 Hamrick, Blaine 366 Hance, Tina 388 Hancock, Randy 366 Hand, Vickie 366 Haney, Bill 366 Haney. Judy 366 Hamlin, Richard 388 Hanna, Suzanne 366 Hanna, William 397 Hannegan. Thomas 366 Hanner. Rhonda 397 Hansen. Christine " Q7 jy Hansen, Lorene 366 Hanson, Diane 406 Hanson, Linda 388 Harbican, Lisa 366 Harbour, Didra 366 Hardee, Denise 366 Harsicke, Holly 397 Hardy, Ron 406 Hargis, Cindy 397 Hargis, Dianne 366 Hargis, Susan Jot) Harkenrider, Laure 406 Harkins, Tricia 388 Harkness, Tammy 388 Harmier, Dana 366 Harmon, Kylene 397 Harmon, Steve 366 Harness, Mandy 397 Harpel, Laurie 366 Harper, David 397 Harper, Mile 366 Harrel, Matthew 406 Harrelson. Terry 366 Harrington, Tommy 366 Harris. Beverly 397 Harris. Melonie 388 Harris, Paula 366 Harris. Thomas 366 H arrison, Gilbert 406 Harrison. Michele 366 Harrison, Robyn 366 Harrison, Russell 397 Harper. Peggy 366 Harrell, Douglas 366 Hart, Jennifer 389 Hart. Julie 366 Hart. Warren 366 Harte, Terri 406 Hartfield. Dawn 389 Hartman. Cheryl 366 Hartung, Kathy 366 Harvey. Deena 366 Harwell. Lanny 389 Hatchett. Charles 366 Hatchett, Charles 366 Hatthorn. Renee 389 Haugan, Kim 366 Haun, Alison 366 Hauser, Terri 389 Havlik, Marilyn 367 Havron, Patricia 406 Hawes. Forrest 397 Hawk, Rick 406 Hawkins. Bruce 389 Hawkins. Karen 367 Hawsey. Jodee 365 Hayden, Mark 365 Hayes. Greg 367 Hayes, Meredith 397 Hayhurst, Karl 406 Hayley, Donna 367 Haynes. John 406 Haynes, Melanie 367 Haynie. Sherri 389 Haynie, Timothy 367 Hayre, Jean 367 Hays, Richard 406 Hays, Terri 397 Hayward, David 406 Hazelwood, Jacquelyn 389 Healy, Elizabeth 367 Heard, Kathryn 397 Hearne, Mark 414 Heath, Theresa 367 Hebert. Cheryl 367 Heider, Dyann 397 Heinen. Elizabeth 367 Heintschel, Jerry 389 Heitzman, Lisa 406 Held, Jacqueline 367 Heldenbrand, RoeAnn 367 Hemby, Cindy 367 Hemby. Cindy 397 Hemminghaus. Suzi 397 Henderson, Jamie 367 Henderson. Kari 367 Henderson. Laurie 367 Henderson, Michelle 367 Henderson. Robert 389 Henderson, Robin 389 Henderson, Tracey 389 Hendrick. Suzanne 367 Hendricks. Tony 397 Hengst. Clayton 367 Hengy. Benny 389 Henkel. Taylor 367 Henley. Aubrey 406 Henley. Robert 367 Henry, Kevin 367 Hensley, Mary 389 Hepinstall. Kathy 367 Heppler, Michelle 367 Herard, Sonja 397 Herbert, Deborah 367 Herbert, Deborah 397 Herd, Darla 367 Herman. Mary 389 Hernandez. Rhoan 367 Herr, Richard 367 Herrin. Stephen 406 Herron. David 367 Hersey, Neil 367 Herskowitz. Steven 367 Hess, Cheryl 406 Hesson. Becky 367 Hewett. Everette 367 Heydrick, Douglas 367 Hickinbotham, Melissa 367 Hicks. Allison 406 Hicks, Donna 367 Hicks. Robert 367 Hicks. Sherri e97 Higginbotham, Lisa 367 Hightower, Debbi 397 Hildebrand. Ann 389 Hill. Christy 367 Hill, David 367 Hill, Debby 367 Hill, Diana 406 Hill, James 367 Hill, Kelley 367 Hill, Linda 367 Hill, Rodney 397 Hill, Sandy 367 Hill, Sharon, 397 Hill, Stephen 368 Hill, Tanya 368 Hinckley, Susan 397 Hines. Barbara 389 Hinson, Niki 389 Hirsch. Lance 368 Hixon, Nancy 389 Hoag, Amy 368 Hobbs, Kyle 368 Hobbs, Tom 368 Hobgood, Amy 389 Hobkick. Julie 368 Hockenbrocht, Wanda 406 Hodge. Kim 397 Hodges. Jonni 389 Hoebel. Rebecca 389 Hoggman. Bonnie 368 Hogan, Stephanie 368 Hogshead, John 368 Hogue, Brenda 389 Hohimer. Terri 368 Holcomb, Gayla 406 Holcomb, Holly 368 Holcroft. Doug 368 Holder, Coy 368 Holl, Mark 368 Holland, Darrell 368 Holland, Janice 389 Holland, Jona 368 Holland, Lawrence 368 Holland, Renee 368 Holley, Catherine 397 Holliday, Scott 368 Hollingsworth, Eddie 368 Hollister, Steve 368 Holman, Gina 368 Holman, Mary 406 Holmes. Hudson 389 Holmes. Jaclyn 406 Holmes. Sabrina 368 Holt. Barney 406 Holt. Max 368 Holt. Timothy 406 Holzer, Delbert 368 Honeycutt. Felecia 368 Hood, Tracy 389 Hook. Cathleen 406 Hooker. Jennifer 397 Hooks, Maxey 414 Hooks, Richard 397 Hooper, Candy 368 Hooper, Russell 368 Hooton, Don 368 Hoover, John 397 Hope, Kent 397 Hopkins, Andrews 368 Hopper, Anna 368 Horndt. Kathy 406 Home, Betsy 397 Horney, Kathy 389 Horowitz, Sheri 368 Horrell. Beverly 397 Horrell. Olivia 406 Horstman, Daniel 368 Horton, Jonell 368 Horton, Mary 368 Horton, Pamela 389 Houpy. Albert 368 House, Cynthia 397 Houser, Rhonda 389 Houston, Kevin 368 Houston, Marilyn 406 Houston, Stacy 389 Howard, Allyson 397 Howard, Ashley 368 Howard, Beth 397 Howard, Guy 368 Howard, Heather 368 Howarth, Thomas 368 Howell, Ann 397 Howell, Ashley 368 Howell. Kay 389 lndex-429 Howell, Richard 389 Howery, Laura 368 Hoy. Jonathan 389 Hubbard. Holly 368 Hubbard. Jennifer 368 Huddleston. Ricky 397 Huddleston, Tammy 406 Hudman, Jeff 368 Hudnall, Jennifer 397 Hudson, Deborah 406 Hudsorj. Melissa 368 Hughes. Bruce 406 Hughes, Carla 397 Hughes. Paula 368 Hughes, Shana 368 Hull, Rodney 397 Hulmberg, Norman 368 Hulsey, D 368 Humphreys. Amy 397 Humphreys. John 368 Humphries, Michael 368 Hunger, Julie 368 Hunn. Michelle 368 Hunt, Bill 406 Hunt, Elizabeth 368 Hunt, Julia 389 Hunt. Penni 368 Hunter, Bryan 368 Hunter, Dana 368 Hunter, Diane 368 Hunter, Leanne 406 Hunter, Lori 368 Hunter, Robert 368 Huntman, Scarlett 368 Hunziker, Russell 389 Hurley, Tina 368 Hurst, Carol 397 Hurst, Christie 406 Hurst, Desiree 368 Hurst. Karen 397 Hurt. Peter 368 Hurt. Stephanie 368 Huston. Sam 368 Hutchins, Robert 368 Hutchison. Leslie 406 I Ignas. Lillie 368 lllmer, Richard 406 Imbornone, Victor 368 Ingeman, Jeff 368 Ingrum, Howard 389 Inman. Ronald 389 Innocenti, Charles 368 Introligator, Karen 368 Irvine, James 389 Irwin. Peter 406 Isaac, Bob 368 Ivy. Robert 368 Ixby, Kelly 368 Jackman, Nancy 369 Jackson, Chris 369 Jackson, Deidre 400 Jackson, Gloria 407 Jackson, James 369 Jackson, Jill 397 Jackson, Jill 369 Jackson, Judy 369 Jackson, Julie 389 Jackson. Karen 369 Jackson. Kristin 389 Jackson, Lauren 369 Jackson, Leigh 369 Jackson, Pamela 407 Jackson. Robert 397 Jackson. Valerie 369 Jacob. Lorraine 369 Jacobs. Glen 397 Jacobs, Wayne 389 Jaggi, Naveen 407 Jamail, Deborah 369 James. Chantelle 369 James, Melda 369 Jamison, Sam 369 Janak. Holli 369 Jankowski, Debbie 397 Janota, Chris 369 Jansen, Debbie 389 Jaramillo, Marco 389 Jaramillo, Paul 397 Jarrell. Cynthia 369 Jenkins, Lisa 369 Jenkins, Shana 369 Jenkins, Tisa 369 Jennings. David 369 Jennings. Tim 389 Jensen, Lynn 369 Jensen, Mark 389 Jentsch, Scooter 389 Jessen. Mark 369 Jewell, Tammy 397 Jimenez. Kimberly 407 Jimenez. Raleigh 407 Jimerson, Melissa 369 Jirik, Karen 407 Jocks, Margaret 369 Johns, Kevin 407 Johnson, Anthony 369 Johnson, Blake 397 Johnson, Brenda 369 Johnson, Brett 407 Johnson, Christine 369 Johnson, Cindi 397 Johnson, Danna 369 Johnson, David 397 Johnson. David 369 Johnson. Dorothy 397 Johnson, Eric 369 Johnson, Jana 397 Johnson, Juanita 389 Johnson, Julie 369 Johnson. Knstine 397 Johnson, Kyra 389 Johnson, Larry 369 Johnson, Margo 369 Johnson, Mark 389 Johnson, Melissa 389 Johnson, Michael 389 Johnson, Nina 389 Johnson, Nita 397 Johnson, Robert 397 Johnson, Stacey 369 Johnson, Steven 369 Johnson, Susan 369 Johnson, Terri 407 Johnson, Timothy 389 Johnson. Tommy 369 Johnson, Vince 397 Johnson, William 414 Johnston. Robert 369 Jolly, Jennifer 414 Jolly, Vince 369 Jolly, Wendy 369 Jones. Angela 369 Jones. Carolyn 397 Jones, Charles 369 Jones, Cherrie 397 Jones, Claudine 389 Jones, Craig 369 Jones, Deena 397 Jones. Donna 407 Jones, Jeanette 369 Jones, Jennifer 369 Jones, Junie 407 Jones, Karen 369 Jones, Kenneth 397 Jones, Kim 389 Jones, Linda 407 Jones. Lisa 397 Jones, Michele 397 Jones, Michele 369 Jones, Phillip 397 Jones. Robert 407 Jones, Sherry 369 Jones. Stuart 407 Jones, Timothy 397 Jones, Wade 389 Jordan, Barry 369 Jordar , Elizabeth 397 Jordar . Glynn 397 Jordan. Mike 369 Jordan, Rhonda 389 Jordar . Robin 397 Josephs, John 369 Jowell, Larry 407 Jungblut, Laurie 369 Junks, Kelly 389 Junot, James 407 Jurak, Jeffrey 369 Juricek. Larry 369 430-lndex Kaehn, Susan 369 Kaestner, Roger 397 rxafllc, r die j oy KaKrl Till 369 Kallus, Andy 369 Ka ' us Alane 407 appus ane 369 ftarnes, ftimberly 369 369 ftasenagen, Launn 407 K aci ilc Rrol t 369 Katusak Richard 369 397 Kauffman Kath 389 Ka U Cra? 3 369 KeehneTcher 1 407 i ■ (reeling, Lori 389 Keeling, Melissa Keenon, Janet 397 Keller Donald 369 Keller, Jacqueline 369 Keller, Karen 369 Keller, Xerri 389 Kelley, Amber 397 Kelley, Carolyn 369 Ksllaw laff r euey, jerr 369 rxeiiey, r euy 389 Kelley, Matthew 369 Kelley, Roxanne 369 rxeiiy, vjan 369 Kelly, Gary 389 Kelly, James 369 KolUy Dal r eiiy, rat 369 Kelly Ricky 369 Kelly, Thomas Kelly, Tom 369 Kemper, Sharon ICQ joy 369 rxenaati, oieve j oy Kennedy, Karen 369 Kennedy, Lisa 370 Kennedy, Shawn 370 Kenny, David ydi Kenyon, Randi 370 Kepke, Bethel y n 370 Kerber, Sarah 370 Kerns, Kathleen 370 Kershaw, Jeffery 370 tsettle. Mm 370 Kettler, Frederick 370 Key, Debbie 370 Keyes, Kim 407 Kibbe, Anita 370 Kibler, Teresa 407 Kidwell, Melissa 397 Knight, Karen 370 Kile, Roscoe 370 r uteDrew, I oaa 370 rvimDan, oiacy 407 King, Betsy 389 King, Candace 370 King, Gayla 370 King. John 370 King, Lisa 370 King, Rose 397 King. Sheri 397 King. Shonda 407 Kinzelman, Stephanie 370 Kinzy, Kim 370 Kirkham. Terresa 370 Kirkpatrick, Brad 370 Kirkpatrick, James 389 Kisling, Deborah 407 Kisling, Peter 370 Kitchen. Kandace 370 Kitzmiller. David 389 Kjellander. Henry 407 Klawetter, Cynthia 370 r lem , ueDDie 370 Kloin Q ar -it± r icin, i cn_iid 370 rxiicDtrii. uiaiia 370 Kliem, Cynthia 397 K linger, Thomas 370 Klingman, Linda 389 Klotz, Rhonda 397 rviouua, jerr 370 Knauber, Karen 407 370 Knezek arr 370 Knight, David 370 Knight, Julia 407 Knopp, Cynthia 370 Knott Alfred 370 370 407 r ocn, raui 389 370 r oenier, jiii 389 Koehn, Lisa 370 407 KolD, oandra 370 r oie, _nns 370 Konopisos Matt 370 Konscal, Mary 389 Kontor, Robert 370 Koop, Sandy 389 Kornfuehrer, Keith 370 k M ,L , laff 397 h , v it ' Id 1 Pricr ilia 407 Koury, Mike 397 Koury, Philip 389 Kozakis, Greg 370 Kraemer, Mary 370 Kremer, Tracy 407 Kremheller, Mike 370 370 K r,-,kL 1 Mi, IimI 1 - rvroiSKi, 1 1 ic n cue 389 Krupp, Michael 370 397 Kubala Philip 397 Kucharski, Jon 370 Kumler, Stephen 370 Kunetka Shelly 370 Kunitz, Sandra 407 Kutcher, Tina 397 Kuykendall, David 397 Kvello, Jon 370 L Laake, Laura 370 LaBarba, Carolyn 407 LaBella. David 370 LaBonte. Larry 398 Lach. Suzanne 370 LaChance, Scott 407 Lackner. Ken 407 LaCombe. Michele 389 LaCour. Donna 370 Laferriere. Linda 370 Lagneaux, Lynette 370 LaGrone, Marlene 389 Laine, D ' Ann 398 Laird, Tania 407 Lamar. Steve 370 Lamb. Susan 407 Lambert, Susan 370 Lamberth, Ross 370 LaMont, Louis 370 Land. Cynthia 370 Landers, Cindi 370 Landesman, Alison 407 Landesman, Karen 407 Landrum, Angie 370 Lane, Melissa 407 Lane, Rosa 370 Lang, Harold 370 Lang, Leslie 370 Lang, Scot 370 Langford, John 407 Langford, Mark 389 Langford, Michael 370 370 Lan 9 ston Leslie " " angs on, es le 370 Langston, William 370 Lan 9 ! ! " Sharon 398 angt orp, aron 389 Lann, John 370 Large, Betsey 407 Lark ins, Stacey 370 370 Larson Bruce 370 Larson Mary 370 Larzelere, Bill 370 Lasater, Mike 407 Lasker, William 37 1 Latham, Jane 37 1 Laughlin, Wendi 37 1 Lawless, Elizabeth 407 Lawrence, Paul 37 1 Lawton. Mark 408 Lazarine, Joel 398 371 Leach, Cynthia 408 Leake Amber 371 Leake, Nancy 408 Leazer Laurie 371 LeBlanc Denise 371 LeBlanc, Jayme 371 LeBlanc, Kris 371 LeBlanc, Michelle 371 Ledbetter, John 371 Ledbetter, John 37 1 Ledbetter, Julie 371 Lee, Catherine 37 1 408 LeT Tro 371 Leeman, ftaren 37 1 389 L " n Joh ' Vn egge , o n 371 Legrand, Martha 390 Leibensberger, Gail 37 1 Leidy, Valarie 398 Leiske, Edward 370 LeJeune, Charlotte 371 Lemmon Susan 408 371 Le Oiris " 3 ena, ns 414 Lennon, Dawn 398 371 Leonard h0 John 390 Leonelli, Deborah 408 Leppard , Kathie j 1 Levering, Lisa 37 1 Levin ski, John 37 1 Lewis, Gerald, 371 Lewis, Kevin 371 Lewis, Linda 37 1 Lewis, Shelley 408 Lewis, Shelly 398 Licce, Blase 371 Lidiak, Susan 371 Liese, Jon 390 Lei u say, Jennifer 371 Lightfoot, Alicia 408 Lightfoot, Anthony 408 Lillicotch Val 390 1 inH Kellw liiiu, ixciiy 371 390 Lindsey, Mark 371 Linebere MeMssa 37 1 37 1 LinnenbeTg E ne 398 Linville, Lynn 371 Lipp, Misty 408 Lipsey, Debbie 371 Liss, Jody 371 Little, Curtis 371 Little, Lynn 371 Little, Nancy 390 1 ittla Tara i_iiiie, 1 ara 408 Livingston, Adam 371 Lockhart, Karen, 371 Loera, Jaime 37 1 Loewe, Dana 371 Loftin, Carol 371 Logan, Kevin 408 Long, Allison 398 Long, Daniel 371 Long, Ginger 371 Loomer Shari 408 Loose Robin 371 398 L ez Gar " 02 371 L° P " Tern 390 Lon!T Leonard 37 1 Loria UcheL 390 Lott, Hal 390 371 Lrjve Da na 03 37 1 Love Lynda 408 Loveless Jon 371 Lovell Gayle 390 Loving, Jay 398 Lowder, Jeffrey 371 Loyd, Rhonda 371 1 11 [Vii.lv lu, rcyyy 390 Lubbers Donna 408 37 1 Lucas ShTwna 371 Lucey , Jacqueline 390 37 1 Luhrs Gina 37 1 Luke 5 An ' thon 371 Lurn Mike " 408 Luna CaMa 37 1 Luna Diana 408 Luna Mario 371 Luna Michael 390 Lundee Sandra 390 390 Lusk, Kelly 371 Luster, Joyce 371 Lutz Karin 371 Lyle, Richard 390 Lynch, Clanton 371 Lynch, Dawn 371 Lynch, Mary 408 Lyngaas, Cheryl 371 Macha, Greta 408 Machalicek, Veronia 371 Machel, John 408 Macias, Bertha 398 Macias, Mary 371 Macy, Monica 371 Maddox, Joy 371 Maddry, Carolyn 414 Maddux, Douglas 408 Madera, Eric 371 Madkins, Melissa 371 Madziar, Anne 371 Magaldi, Kim 371 Magness, Kristi 408 Mahan, Robby 398 Maier, Allison 371 Maillet, Patricia 371 Main, Sara 372 Maingot, James 398 Mains, Jennifer 372 Maldonado, Robert 390 Malone, Carol 372 Malone, Kathy 390 Malone, Lee 390 Malone, Lisa 372 Maltman. Ann 372 Maluski, Robert 372 Mancha, Maria 398 Manitzas, Nick 398 Mankins, Virginia 390 Manning, Meredith 372 Mannion, Stephen 390 Manrey, Tammy 372 Maples, Susan 372 Marable. Todd 372 Marcus, Joseph 372 lndex-431 Mark, Jill 390 vtark. ! aura 398 Marley. Brenda 398 Marmon, Murrel 398 Maroney, Nancy 372 Marshall. Carlton 372 Marshall. Clare 372 Marshall. Charles 372 Marshall. Molly 390 Marshall, Wesley 372 Martelh, Doug 372 Martin. Anna 372 Martin, Clay 408 Martin, Christopher 372 Martin, Daniel 372 Martin, Denise 390 Martin, Doris 372 Martin, James 390 Martin, Janna 372 Martin, Kathy 398 Martin, Kimberly 372 Martin, Margot 372 Martin, Melinda 372 Martin, Michele 398 Martin, Pamela 372 Martin, Philip 372 Martin, Robert 372 Martin, Robin 372 Martin, Steven 362 Martinez. Gilbert 362 Martinez. Jimmy 408 Marucci, Margaret 372 Mascorro, Jimmy 372 Mashburn, Jenny 398 Masters. Edward 408 Mathes. Pam 408 Mathien, Peter 372 Mathis. Gregory 372 Matlock, Kathryn 372 Matthews, Daniel 372 Matthews. David 362 Matthews, Jackie 362 Matthews, Jan 362 Matthews, Pamela 372 Matthews, Pamela 390 Matthews, Stacey 372 Matz, Christine 372 Matzke, Brenda 372 Maurer, Dana 372 Mauser, Griffin 398 Mawer, Billie 372 Maxey, Lori 390 Maxey. Ricky 408 Maxwell. Laura 372 May, Ann 398 May, Jerry 372 May, Mary 408 May, Mary 372 Mayes, Susan 372 Mayorga. David 398 Maziorka, Angie 372 Mbanaso, Mike 414 Mbanaso, Vicky 390 McAdams, Sharon 390 McAnally. Laurie 398 McAuley, Faith 372 McBeth. Tracy 372 McBnde. Doug 372 McBride. Rebecca 372 McBryde. Kevin 398 McCabe. Brian 308 McCall. Vmce 372 McCarley, Karen 372 McCarley, Robert 390 McCarley, Tonya 372 McCarty, Ronald 408 McCarty, Susan 372 McClaine, Jane 390 McClain, Kathryn 372 McClaine, Dana 372 McClendon, Sonya 408 McCloskey, Cindy 372 McCloy, Colleen 372 McClung, Cheryl 398 McClure. Denese 398 McCollum, Shannon 372 McConnell. Janice 390 McConnell. Mike 372 McCormick, Kathy 362 McCroskey, Jeffry 372 McCroskey, Vista 408 McCue, Brian 372 McCullough, Carlyle 372 McCullough, Kelly 372 McCullough, Sheri 372 McCune, Doug 408 McCurdy, Tameria 390 McCutchen, Helen 408 McDaniel, Cathy 372 McDaniel, Ida 390 McDavid, Amy 372 McDermott, Mike 372 McDonald, Douglas 408 McDonald, Eileen 372 McDonald, Elizabeth 372 McDonald, James 372 McDonald, Michelle 372 McEachern, Polly 372 McElhaney, Guy 372 McElvany, Andy 398 McFadden, Mary 398 McFarland. Gordon 372 McGahen. Lisa 408 McGann, Kathleen 398 McGee. Douglas 373 McGettigan, Suzanne 408 McGill. Gary 373 McGinn, Katy 373 McGinty, Troy 398 McGowan, David 398 McGowan, Kent 398 McGuire. Barbara 373 Mcllroy, Kerry 373 Mclnnis, Sherri 373 Mcintosh, Melissa 373 Mclntyre, Michael 373 Mclver, Karen 373 McKay. Alice 373 McKay. Malcolm 408 McKay. Teresa 373 McKeever, Wendy 373 McKelvey. Mark 373 McKenzie, Jim 373 McKenzie, Michelle 398 McKernam, Paul 373 McKinney, Eric 390 McKmney, Susan 398 McKneely, Andrew 373 McKnight. Kevin 398 McKnight, Tracy 373 McLane, Pamela 408 McLeland, Wayne 390 McLemore, John 373 McMahan, Linda 408 McMahon, Sarah 373 McMillian, John 373 McMillan, Linda 373 McMullen, Carl 373 McNair, Tracy 373 McNease, Kenneth 398 McNeely, Marcia 373 McPherson, Elaine 408 McQuaid, David 373 McQueen, Gregory 373 McRae, Becky 390 McRae, Kathryn 373 McRae, Martha 373 McVae, Teresa 408 McShan, Brenda 398 McWilhams, Joyce 373 Meacham, Melody 390 Meador, Tim 398 Meadows, Becky 390 Meals. Danette 373 Measeles, Paula 373 Medina. Payricia 373 Medlin, D ' Lana 373 Meierhoff, Eleetra 390 Meiske. Jeffrey 373 Meiske, Kim 398 Melton. Charles 408 Melton. Dean 373 Melton, Randy 373 Melton, Robin 398 Metlon, Sandra 408 Mence, Martin 373 Mendoza, Maria 408 Menn, Jeff 373 Mennella, Christina 373 Mercado, Hilarie 390 Mersky, Ruth 408 Merten. Melissa 390 Metenier, Julie 373 Metzger, Roberta 398 Meyer. Melissa 373 Meyers, Kenneth 398 Meyers, Stephanie 373 Meyes Joseph 373 Mickey, Eileen 373 Mikula, David 373 Milawski, Wendy 373 Miles, Lisa 373 Milholland. Scott 373 Miller, Angela 374 Miller. Carolyn 374 Miller, Chip 3q0 Miller, Cindy 408 Miller, Craig 374 Miller, Jeffery 374 Miller, Jill 374 Miller, John 408 Miller, Karen 398 Miller, Kathy 390 Miller, Kymme 374 Miller, Lance 398 Miller, Laura 374 Miller, Lori 409 Miller, Melanie 374 Miller, Renee 374 Miller, Richard 374 Miller, Richmond 374 Miller, Sheri 374 Miller, Susan 409 Miller, Terry 398 Millican, Danny 374 Milligan, Anthony 374 Mills, Richard 398 Mills, Scott 398 Michell, Linda 398 Mingarelli, Theresa 374 Minor. Lane 374 Minton. Donna 415 Mitchell. Annie 398 Mitche II, D ' Antonio 374 Mitchell. Elizabeth 374 Mitchell, Mike 374 Mitchell, Rennata 390 Mitchell, Robert 390 Mitchell, Sharon 398 Mitterer. Richard 374 Modisette, Bret 398 Modisette, James 374 Modisette, Mollie 374 Moe, Richard 374 Moehring, Cheryl 398 Moff. Tamera 409 Moffitt Christopher 374 Molloy , Helen 374 Monds. Tracy 398 Monk, Doug 409 Montalbano, Gina 374 Montogmery, Dianne 374 Montgomery, Michael 374 Moody. John 374 Moon. Debbie 390 Moore Angie 374 Moore Beth 409 Moore Bruce 398 Moore Charles 374 Moore Chris 374 Moore Darla 398 Moore David 374 Moore Debbie 374 Moore James 374 Moore Jane 390 Moore Jay 398 Moore Jay 398 Moore Jon 390 Moore Julie 409 Moore Katherine 409 Moore Kathleen 390 Moore Laurie 374 Moore Leisha 374 Moore Mark 390 Moore Mike 374 Moore Pam 398 Moore Paula 374 Moore Sandra 374 Moore, Tommy 374 Moore Wanda 409 Moran Tracy 390 Morgan, Angie 374 Morgar 1, Bill 374 Morgan, Carol 390 Morgan, Glyn 374 Morgan, Jon 374 Morgan, Jon 374 Morgan, Julie 374 Morgan, Kathryn 374 Morgan, Nancy 409 Morgan, Tammya 374 Morgan, Tressy 374 Morgan, William 409 Moritz, Craig 374 Morning, Willie 374 Morrill, Ann 409 Morris, James 374 Morris, Kathryn 398 Morrison, Kathy 374 Morrison, Randall 398 Morrow, John 374 Morrow, Shelly 398 Mortensen, Sharon 398 Morton, Kimberly 409 Mosby, Kathy 398 Mosely, Meleah 409 Moser, Barry 409 Moser, Julie 390 Mosley, Tracy 374 Moss, Angela 374 Moss, Karen 409 Moss, Robert 374 Mouton. Nadine 374 Motley, Ronnie 374 Mott. Brock 374 Mott. Daniel 398 Mount, Peggy 398 Mowell, Jody 398 Mueller, Jayne 409 Mueller. Paul 398 Mueller. Sharon 409 Mueller, Steven 374 Mueller. Stuart 374 Mueller. Vincent 374 Muir, James 409 Mullikin, Shaynee 409 Murphy, Cathy 374 Murphy, Kelley 374 Murphy, Kenneth 374 Murphy, Rachel 374 Murphy, Vicki 409 Murray, Jodie 398 Murry, Donald, 374 Murray, Kimberly 390 Musielak, Michelle 374 Myers, Beverly 374 Myers. Cindy 374 Myers, Dianna 398 Myers, Gay 409 Myers, Lisa 409 Myers, Tommy 409 Myers. Tommy 374 Myers, Virginia 374 Myrick, Pamela 409 Nado, Kathy 409 Nalley, Bev 374 Nalley, Mark 374 Nallie. Kelly 390 Mann, Karl 375 Nasser, Gregory 409 Nathan, Howard 375 Nation, Laura 390 Naughton, Mike 375 Navarro, Craig 375 Navarro, Marilyn 398 Neal. Gayla 398 Necssary, Bill 375 Needham, Anne 409 Neel. Margaret 375 Neff. David 409 Neil. Doug 375 Neitzey. Diana 375 Nelsen. Karen 375 Nelson, Julie 375 Nelson, Kelly 375 432- lndex lndex-433 Nelson. Kent 375 Nelson. Lorl 390 Nelson. Page 375 Nelson. Phillis 409 Netek, Denise 375 Netek. Gerard 409 Nethers, Lori 375 Newberry. James 375 Newell. Sara 409 Newell. Teresa 375 Newell, Whitney 409 Newsom. James 375 Nichols. Kimberly 375 Nichols, Lee 375 Nichols. Marvin 398 Nichols, Mechele 375 Nichols, Melanie 409 Nichols. Ned 375 Nichols. Paula 390 Nickels. Carolyn 375 Nickson, Ashley 390 Nicolaysen, Karen 398 Nicholson, Jan 409 Niemeier, Danette 375 Nivens, Louis 375 Nix, David 398 Noble, Lisa 375 Noble, Michelle 375 Nodier, Marcia 375 Nolan. Richardson 409 Nolen. Jeff 375 Nonmacher, Kim 390 Norman, Donna 375 Norman. Michele 375 Norris, Carol 409 Norris, Jeanmarie 409 Norris. Kara 415 Morris. Robin 375 Norwood. Todd 390 Noto, Kimblyn 375 Novak, Joyce 398 Novosad, Robin 398 Nowak, Melissa 375 Noyd, Margaret 375 Nucci, Steve 390 Nuckels, Andrea 390 Null, Stevelyn 375 Ouzts, Karen Ouzts, Kathy Overstreet. Stuart Overton, Kelly Overton. Jason Owens. Amy 399 375 375 409 375 399 Oates, Terri Oberschall, Sandra O ' Brien, Shannon O ' Bryan, Kathleen O ' Conner, Peggy Oddo, Angela Oden. Ken Odom, Kimberly O ' Donnell, Dan O ' Donnell, Shannon Oesch, Charles O ' Farrell, Tina Ogletree, Kay O ' Gorman, Terri O ' Kane, Rosemary Old, Melissa Oldham, Katherine Oliver, Cynthia Oliver, Douglas Oliver, Susan Olsen, William Olson, Beverly Olson. Lori O ' Meara, Laurie Ondarza, Lisa O ' Neal, Dianne O ' Neal, Matthew O ' Neil, James O ' Neil, Susan O ' Neill. Beth Oney, James Onofrio, Cobette Onstott, James O ' Pry, Arthur Orr. Darby Ortiz, Josefina Osborne, Cheryl Osborne, Mikki Osemwegle, Clement Ostendorf, Joel Otto, Linda Outler. Pat Ousley, Angela 375 375 375 375 375 375 375 374 415 375 375 375 390 375 375 375 375 409 390 390 375 375 375 375 375 398 375 409 409 375 375 375 375 398 399 409 375 375 415 375 375 375 399 Padgett, David J ID Page, Penelope 375 Pagitt, Donna 390 Painter, Kirstin 375 Pair. Anthony 375 Palace, Mark 375 Palestine, Kim 394 Palla. Albert " 375 Palm, Susan 375 Palmer, Kelly 415 Palmer, Tony 375 Panesis, Roxann 375 Papa, Ruth 375 Panozzo, Beth 375 Paris, Gaylynne 375 Parker, Jeanine 375 Parker, James 375 Parker, Kim 376 Parker, Laura 390 Parker, Marion 376 Parker, Rosemary 390 Parker, Sally 376 Parker, Yvettra 376 Parks, Mary 376 Parish, Lana 376 Parish, Taunia 376 Parrish, Michael 376 Parlick, Julie 376 Parnell, Dan 409 Parnell. Pam 376 Parpart, Kim 409 Paschal, Kirk 376 Pasquet, Janine 376 Pate, Lori Paterson, Ann Patrick. Shannon Patterson, Gena Patterson, Martha Patteson, Brenda Patton, Bruce Patton, Chris Paul, Angela Pavelka, Diana Paxton, Michael Payavla, Dimitry Payne, John Payne, Patti Peachy, Susan Pearce, Lori Pearson, John Pearson, Laura Person, Travis Peavy, Clifford Pecena, Paul Pecht, Margaret Peden, Melanie Peery. Stephanie Peet, Sharon Peil. Beth Peltier, Janet Peltier. John Pena, Annette Penn. Donna Penn. Michael Penning, Michele Penton, Amanda Perkey, Vickie Perkins, Carlton Perkins, Mia Peri, Rose Perry. Susan Peska. Bryan Peters. Mary Peters, Shannon Petersen. Linda Petersen, Shelly Petersen. Sherry Peterson, Gaye Peterson, Richard Peterson, Scott Peterson, Susan Peterson, William Petrokovich, Tracey Pettet, David Peymann, Pamela Pfaff, James Pfister, Cathy Phelps, Colleen Phelps, Kevin Phelps, Rodney Philbrook, Andrew Phillips, Amy Phillips, Jamie Phillips. Laura Phillips. Thomas Piazza, Anthony Pickard, Donnie Pickell, Cynthia pier, Kathi Pierce, Dennis Pierce. Lynda Pierson. Daphne Pigg. Martin Pinchera. Michael Pinkerton. Ben Pinkham, Beverly Pitchford, Donald Pitlik, Kenneth Pitt, Nicola Pittman, Darla Pitts, James Pizzitola, Jeanine Pizzo, Pierina Plassman, Joan Pleasant. Paul Pletcher, Rober Plumbley, Karen Plummer. Valerie Poetz, Michael Poindexter, Ann Poindexter, Joyce Poindexter. Mark PoKorny. Sally Politz, Sharon Pollard. Mary Polsgrove. Debbie 376 376 390 376 376 376 399 390 376 376 376 376 376 376 399 409 390 376 376 390 376 376 376 376 376 399 390 376 376 409 390 376 390 390 399 376 376 39S 376 409 390 376 409 409 410 399 376 376 376 376 376 376 399 376 376 376 376 390 376 376 410 376 376 376 376 410 376 376 399 376 376 391 376 410 376 376 391 376 376 376 399 410 376 399 399 391 410 410 410 415 391 399 376 434-lndex Polzer. Tina 376 Pool. Kellie 376 Poole, Darrell 399 Poole. Sharon 376 Porter. Mark 399 Portitla. Lillianne 391 Poston, Leah 399 Potts. Lisa 410 Powell. Amy 401 Powell. Kent 391 Powell. Lauri 376 Powell. Shonda 376 Pownall. Todd 376 Powell. Tonya 399 Powers, James 391 Pownall. Jeffrey 391 Pratt, Angela 376 Prause. Charles 376 Precella, Anthony 376 Precella, Timothy 376 Preciado, Mario 399 Presley, Rhonda 391 Pressman, Sheri 391 Presswood, Sabrina 376 Preston. Charles 376 Prewitt, Paula 410 Price. Bishop 377 Price. John 377 Price. Timothy 377 Prince. Pamela 377 Prior, Theresa 410 Proffit. Kim 377 Prosperie, Dorothea 391 Prudhomme, Debra 377 Pruitt. Dwayne 399 Pruitt, Melanie 377 Pruitt, Sharon 377 Psencik, Michael 377 Puckett, Sharon 377 Pugh, Gary 377 Pullen. Angie 377 Pullen. Tena 410 Pulliam. Cindy 391 Pulliam. Sherry 410 Pullos. Andy 377 Purcell. Keith 399 Pustejovsky, David 377 Putman, John 377 Putney. Amy 377 Pyatt. Scott 391 Pyle. Cherly 391 Pynes. Tim 377 Quass. Nancy Quick, Misty Quigley. Bart Quinn, Laurie Quinn, Michael Quinters, Jeffrey 391 377 377 377 377 410 Racht. Janine Racht, Julie Radcliffe, Ted Radven, Susan Rahaman. Andrew Rahr, Jacki Rain. Stacy Rainwater, Greg Ralstin, Susan Ramsay. Liz Ramsey. Sandra Rand, Barbara Randall. Mischelle Rando, Kevin Randolph, Michael Ranes, Michael Ranes. Randa Raney. Penny Rangel, Anna Rankin, Denise Rankin, Paula Ransom, Paula Raper. Galen Rasche. Charlotte Rasco, David Rash, Teresa Rasmussen, Sherri Rathjen, Janet Rathke. Lissa Rausaw, Kelvin Rausaw, Marva Rausaw, Melvin Rauschber. Mark Rawlinson, Laurie Ray. Mark Rayne. Rick Reardon. Julie Reasoner, Diane Reavis, Cadence Record. Shari Redo. Paula Reece. Darryl Reed, Keith Reeder, Margaret Reedy. Reah Reel, Michael Reeves, Cynthia Reeves, Lisa Reichert, Julie Reichert, Kellie Reichert, Wynn Reider, Curtis Reifel, Stefanie Reifke. Tracy Reinhart, Susan Reis. Kim Reitinger. Deborah Renfro. Pam Reno, Rhonica Retsky, Jerry Reust, Kirk Reutelhuber. Becca Revoir. Annette Reyes, Ernesto Reyes, Linda Reynolds, Charles Reynolds. Deneed Reynolds. Mona Reynolds. Robert Rhea. Laurie Rhoades, Chris Rhodes. Kris Rhymes, Joanna Rice, Allyson Rice. Beverly Rich. Karen Richard, Pamela Richards, Greg 377 410 377 391 399 377 410 399 410 410 399 377 399 377 41 1 377 399 399 377 377 377 377 377 377 377 377 391 391 377 377 41 1 399 399 377 377 411 377 377 377 377 399 391 391 399 399 377 377 399 41 1 377 415 41 1 491 377 41 1 377 491 41 1 391 391 378 378 399 391 387 399 41 1 391 378 378 378 391 378 391 378 411 41 1 399 Richards, Mary 41 1 Roddey. Toni Richardson, Cyndi 378 Rodgers, Christi Richardson, Darla 378 Rodgers, Elizabeth Richardson, Jack 378 Rodriguez, Anna Richardson, Lisa 378 Rodriguez. Anne Richardson, Lisa 399 Rodriguez, Cecilia Richardson, Lou 411 Rodriguez, Justine Richardson, Randy 378 Rodriguez, Kathy Richburg, Jana 378 Rodriguez, Virginia Richey, Sharon 378 Roecker. Tina Richey, Shelly 378 Rogan. Michael Richey. Sherry 378 Rogers, Charles Richie, David 378 Rogers, Gregory Riggins, Lisa 391 Rogers. Larry Riggs. Brian 378 Rogers, Linda Riggs, Heather 378 Rogers, Micca Riley. Barbara 378 Rogers, Stacy Riley. Colin 391 Rogers, Tracy Riley, David 378 Rokovich. Matt Riley, David 378 Roland, Dana Ripley, Paula 378 Rollins, Connie Rishel, Regina 378 Roman, Carolyn Risinger, Beth 378 Roman, Lisa Ritch, Karen 399 Ronck, Dina Ritchey, Gregory 378 Rook, Kimberly Rizzolo. Beverly 378 Rooney. Joseph Roach, Sherri 391 Root, James Roberts, Amanda 391 Rosa, Sheryl Roberts, Brian 391 Rose. David Roberts, David 391 Rose, Lesha Roberts, Gaylyn 391 Rosecrans, Elizabeth Roberts, Karen, 378 Rosenkranz. Sheryl Roberts, Kim 391 Rosenthanl. Lowell Roberts, Margie 378 Ross, Craig Roberts, Mike 415 Ross. Joi Roberts, Virginia 391 Ross, Keri Robertson. Julie 391 Ross, William Robertson. Kelly 391 Rossi, Rhonda Robertson. Kristine 378 Roth, Richard Robertson, Robin 378 Rotto, Brendt Robertson. Tracy 399 Rouse. Sophie Robinson. Brandon 378 Rowan, Rachel Robinson. Mary 391 Rowden, Carol Robinson. Melanie 378 Rowland, Kenneth Robinson, Patricia 378 Rowland, Laura Robison. James 378 Rowland, Robin Rockwood. Charles 391 Rowland, Vicki 378 411 378 378 399 391 378 415 39S 378 378 399 378 378 41 1 378 378 378 399 41 1 478 378 378 399 391 378 378 41 1 378 378 41 1 378 378 378 411 378 378 378 378 378 378 378 399 378 378 399 399 lndex-435 Roy, Amy 41 1 Royal. Darrel 378 Rozell. Robin 399 Rozell, Roger 378 Rozell. Russell 378 Rozelle, Ellen 399 Rubel, Thomas 378 Rubenkoenig. Mark 378 Rubio. Barbara 378 Ruble. Robyn 378 Rucker. Randy 378 Rudisill, Wendy 378 Rump, Theresa 399 Runge. Sandra 378 Rush, Alice 399 Rushing, Gary 378 Rushlow, Lori 391 Russak, Ronald, 399 Russell. Jennifer 378 Russell. Julie 378 Russell. Perry 399 Russell. Sally 41 1 Russell, Troi 399 Russo, Dan 378 Rutledge. Richard 379 Ryan, Lisa 41 1 Ryman. Karla 379 Sadler, Richard 379 Safely, Charles 399 Sahban. David 380 Saienz, Ricardo 391 Sala. Anthony 379 Saldana, Michael 379 Samad, Sandra 391 Samford, Jeffrey 379 Samuel. Misty 379 Samuel, Tracy 379 Sanchez, Sophie 41 1 Sandel, Becky 399 Sander, Gregory 391 Sanders, Ginger 399 Sanders, Jennifer 379 Sanders, Kan 379 Sandifer, Karen 379 Sandy, Laura 379 Sanker, Natalie 379 Sanner, Christine 391 Sansano, Lisa 379 Sansaricq, Dominique 391 Santiago. Susan 391 Santinoceto. Lisa 379 Sargent, Millie 399 Sarver, Jan 391 Sassin, John 379 Saucedo, Mark 399 Saunders. Judy 41 1 Saunders, Sebra 391 Sawyer, Cynthia 379 Scales. Steve 399 Scanlin, Sandra 379 Scarbo, Debra 379 Scarbrough, Cathy 379 Schagen, Tracy 391 Schall, Denise 379 Scheel. Craig 379 Schelle. Jackie 391 Schick. Diana 391 Schild. Jody 379 Schindler, Keith 379 Schmidt, Alvis 399 Schmidt. Lars 379 Schmitz, Teresa 391 Schneider, Jerry 379 Schneider, Shannon 391 Schoeneberg, Julie 379 Scholton. Kelly 379 Schooler. Tara 379 Schott. Julie 379 Schraufnagel, Angela 379 Schrauff. William 379 Schreiver. Lauren 379 Schroeder, Jimmy 411 Schroeder, Karen 379 Schuler, Bridget 379 Schultz. Davie 379 Schultz. Laurie 391 Schumacher, Mike 379 Schutt, Melinda 379 Schubert, Kim 391 Schwartz. Sue 391 Schwarz, Tracy 390 Schwing, Sharon 41 1 Scoggin, Richard 379 Scott, Cheryl 379 Scott, Donna 379 Scott, Kathie 379 Scott, LeaAnn 379 Scruggs, Jackie 379 Sculley, Suzanne 411 Seacat, Scott 380 Seago, Sharon 380 Seaney, Richard 380 Sears, James 399 Sears, Victor 391 Seaton, Laura 399 Sechelski, Sherry 380 Seifert, Lawrence 399 Seitzinger, Sharon 399 Sellers, Londa 399 Senald, Catherine 380 Sessums, Jana 380 Severson, Linda 380 Sewell, Dennis 380 Shaffer, Joanne 380 Shank, Judith 380 Shank, Scott 380 Shanklin, James 399 Shannon, Mary 380 Sharp. Linda 380 Sharp. Robert 399 Shaw, Bill 380 Shaw, Douglas 380 Shaw. John 399 Shaw. Kathy 411 Shaw. William 399 Sheffield. Marvin 380 Shelby. James 380 Shelhom. Dana 391 Shelton, Shannon 380 Sheppard, Ken 391 Sheridan, Jane 380 Sherill, Delores 391 Shidler, Susan 411 Shinn, Steve 380 Shipman, David 391 Shipp, Howard 411 Shipp. Karen 391 Shipp, Sheila 380 Shircliff. Lauren 380 Shirk. Philip 380 Shockley, Kimberly 380 Shoemaker. Vickie 380 Shore, David 380 Shormann. Susan 380 Shoultz. Jo 380 Shoven, Marshall 380 Shriver. Jacqueline 380 Shumate, Steven 380 Shupe, Martin 411 Sibley, Gary 380 Sibley, Tanya 380 Siebert, John 391 Sikes, Janet 391 Sills. Callie 380 Sills, Sallie 380 Silber, Amy 380 Silber, Jodi 391 Silverthorn. Ernest 380 Sime, James 391 Simmons. Marilyn 41 1 Simmons, Pamela 380 Simmons. Sammi 380 Simmons, Sheila 380 Simon. Mark 380 Simon, Wade 391 Simpson, Barbara 380 Simpson, Gregory 380 Simpson, Rene 380 Simpson. Rodney 380 Singer Virginia 391 Singleton, Barbara 411 Siragusa, Tom 380 Sisk, Penney 380 Sisson, Lisa 380 Sitz, Cindy 391 Skidmore, Karen 380 Skinner, Mark 380 Skinner, Nikki 380 Skirpka. Ginger 380 Slaton, Ward 399 Slaon, Kathy 411 Sloan, Larry 391 Slovak, Robert 380 Smart, Bill 380 Smecca, John 380 Smiley, Kam 391 Smith, Betsy 380 Smith. Blake 380 Smith. Brent 380 Smith, Cassandra 411 Smith, Charlena 411 Smith. Christy 380 Smith, Cindi 380 Smith. Craig 380 Smith, Craig 380 Smith, Cynthia 380 Smith, Cynthia 380 Smith, Eric 399 Smith, Erin 380 Smith, Gina 391 Smith, Glenn 399 Smith, James 399 Smith, Jeannell 411 Smith, Joseph 399 Smith, Kimberly 380 Smith, Kelly 399 Smith, James 380 Smith, Janelle 380 Smith, Jennifer 380 Smith, Karen 380 Smith, Lisa 400 Smith, Leslie 380 Smith. Lorraine 400 Smith. Mark 380 Smith. Mary 391 Smith. McRee 400 Smith. Michelle 380 Smith. Mike 380 Smith. Patrick 380 Smith. Ronald 391 Smith. Scott 380 Smith. Sheila 391 Smith. Steve 380 Smith. Teresa 380 Smith. Angie 380 Smolik, Kent 381 Smoot, LaWanda 381 Sneed, Dana 415 Sneed. Karen 381 Snellings. Kelly 381 Snipp, Ashley 391 Snyder, John 391 Snyder. Sandra 381 Sonnamaker, Steve 381 Sopchak, Karen 381 Sorensen, Neils 381 Sorrells. Laura 392 Sotolongo. Froilan 381 South, David 400 South, Rebekah 392 Southers, Mary 400 Sowden, Karen 392 Sowell Richard 381 Sowell , Ronald 392 Spackman, Diane 381 Spandau. Julie 381 Spano, Stephen 392 Sparks , Kim 381 Sparks, Phyllis 381 Sparks, Shawn 381 Speire, Lori 400 Spicer, James 400 Spicer, Nancy 381 Spidle. Carolyn 400 Spies, Terry 381 Spillman, Francis 392 Spinks, Mark 400 Spinner, Sherri 381 Sponheimer, Lori 392 Sportsman, David 381 Spring, Gina 392 Spring Richard 400 Spruiell, Lori 400 Squires, Keith 381 St. John, Bruce 379 St. John, Douglas 379 St. Romain, Rachelle 379 Stacey, Patrick 392 Stacy, James 381 Staley, Sidney 381 Stamey, Susan 400 Standifer, Herbert 400 Standard, Deidre 381 Stanford. Karen 381 Stanley. Sherry 392 Stanley. Darrell 381 Stanley, David 381 Stanton, Shannon 381 Stanush, Terry 381 Stapleton, Michelle 381 Stapp, Vicki 400 Starr, Virginia 415 Stauss. Kimberly 400 Steadman, C. David 400 Stearns, Harry 400 Steele. George 381 Steele, Susan 400 Steely. April 381 Steen. Elizabeth 381 Steging. Rodney 381 Stein, Sherry 412 Stein. Theresa 392 Steinberg, Lisa 381 Stelly, Lisa 381 Stepczyk, John 400 Stephens. Todd 381 Stenberg, Robert 381 Stephensen, Andrea 381 Stephenson, Lisa 381 Steubing, Shelly 381 Stevenson, Cheryl 381 Stewart. Jill 392 Stewart, JoAnn 381 Stewert, Kevin 381 Stewart, Tina 400 Stickney, Benjamin 381 Stivers, Mark 412 Stokes, Thomas 412 Stone, Angela 381 Stone, Michele 392 Stone, Traci 381 Stone, Sharilynn 381 Stotts, Jim 401 Stout, Rebecca 392 Stovall. Leah 412 Stover, Lisa 400 Strachan. Jenice 381 Strand. James 412 Strebeck. Beth 381 Strickland. Kevin 381 Strickland. Paula 400 Strode, Regina 400 Strong, Sherri 400 Stroope, David 381 Strother, Jeffrey 400 Strother, Randa 412 Stubblefield, Shelly 392 Stuckey, Suzanne 381 Sturrock, Natalie 412 Sudduth, Connie 381 Sudwisctier, Sharon 381 Sullivan, Chuck 381 Sullivan, Patricia 381 Sullivan, Scott 400 Sullivan, Susan 381 Summerlin, Stuart 381 Surratt, Renee 400 Sutherland, Anjanette 381 Sutphin, Sarah 381 Swanner, Allen 392 Swanson, Elisa 381 Swearengen, Rachel 381 Sweeney, Rhonda 381 Sweeney. Steve 381 Sweet, Brooks 381 Swiggett, Donna 381 Swinney, Eva 381 Sykora, Randal 381 436-lndex Tabb, Michael 412 Tabor, Frances 412 Tabor, Tyler 381 Taglavore, Virginia 381 Tal, Lisa 381 Talamini, Robin 381 Talton. Dayna 392 Tanner, Janis 381 Tanner, Kathie 392 Tannert, Patti 381 Tansey, Susan 381 Tarr, Lana 381 Tate, Ronald 392 Tatum. Steve 412 Tatum. Susan 392 Taubert, Penelope 381 Taxter, Ann 381 Taylor, Brabara 381 Taylor, Connie 412 Taylor, Devorah 412 Taylor. Donna 392 Taylor, Donna 412 Taylor, Gena 382 Taylor, Guy 392 Taylor, James 382 Taylor, Jill 412 Taylor. Josephine 392 Taylor, Kelley 382 Taylor. Patsy 400 Taylor, Paula 382 Taylor. Peni 382 Taylor, Randy 382 Taylor, Rick 412 Tayne, Robert 392 Teague. Frank 382 Teel, Laraine 400 Teer. Carole 382 Temple. Donna 412 Templet, Jeff 382 Templeton, Scott 382 Tennison, Teresa 412 Terhune, Christopher 412 Terry. Charles 382 Terry. Charles 400 Terry. Emmett 382 Terry. Jeffrey 382 Tetrick, Linda 382 Teuscher, Wiley Thames, Jessica Thames, Russell Theodore, Trade Theriot, Kim Thomas, Betsy Thomas, Elizabeth Thomas. Lora Thomas. Mark Thomas. Stephen Thomas. Terri Thompson, Carole Thompson, Danny Thompson, Gerald Thompson, Karen Thompson, Larry Thompson, Linda Thompson, Lisa Thompson, Michael Thompson, Mona Thompson, Tanya Thompson, William Thonus. Tim Thorne, Stephen Thornton, Carrie Thornton, Gregory Thornton, Jacqueline Thronton, Terri Thrasher. Paula Thumann, Dale Thumann. Dan Thurman, Gina Thurman, Toby Tiedt, Barry Tiedt. Sharon Tillian. Melissa Tillman, Lauri Timmons, Terri Tindall, Robert, Tipton, Patrice Todd. Jeff Todd, Judith Todd. Steve Tokarczyk, Jack Tokarczyk. Jim Toker, Diane Toliver, Kim Tollefson. Jill Toller, Bob Toller, Michelle Tolson, Stephanie Tolson, Tracey Tomsic, Donna Tonroy, Leslie Toomey. Michael Topping. Sherri Torp, William Torrico, George Totty, Jerilyn Totzke, Mike Touchstone, Steve Tovar, Amanda 382 382 382 412 382 400 382 382 382 382 400 400 400 382 382 400 415 415 400 382 382 382 382 382 382 382 382 382 382 382 392 382 400 412 382 382 382 392 382 382 382 400 400 492 382 382 382 392 400 392 412 400 382 392 382 382 392 382 382 382 382 412 Townsend, Beverly 400 Townsend, Cathy 392 Townsend, David 392 Tracy, Troy 412 Trainham, Val 382 Trammell, Leah 392 Tran. Huy 400 Travis, fSarrie 412 Trayler, Stacey 382 Treadway, Mildred 400 Trepanier, Bruce 382 Trepanier, Jim 382 Triana, Glenda 400 Trietsch, Edward 382 Trimble, Lisa 400 Trimm, Tracy 412 Trippett, James 400 Trombla, Sharon 382 Trosclair, Greg 382 Trowbridge, Carol 382 Trull. Tom 392 Trundle, Cindy 382 Trussell. Dana 382 Tschoertner. Wayne 412 Tuck. Kenneth 400 Tucker. Waymon 382 Tuckey, Judith 392 Tuckiness, Tracy 392 Tudor, Ted 382 Tullos, Charlotte 392 Tullos, Sandra 382 Turnell, Jim 392 Turner, Jerry 392 Turner, Sharon 382 Turney. Wayne 412 Tweed, Jeffrey 412 Tweedel, Annette 382 Tyer, Brenda 382 Tyrell, Jeffrey 382 Tyrell, Keith 382 Tyrell, Scott 412 Tyus, Carolyn 382 Tyus, Carolyn 401 Tyus, DeAnn 401 CJhler, Roxanne 392 Ghrbrock, Elizabeth 382 Underwood. Patrick 412 Unverzagt. Windy 382 Upton. William 382 CJseary, Connie 392 Useary. Karen 401 CJselton, Janet 412 Clsrey, Gigi 382 Clssery, Ellen 392 Utsman. Margaret 382 Valentine. Barbara 382 Valentine, Carol 392 Van. Tammy 382 VanCamp, Vicki 392 Vance, Joe 382 Vanderpool. Karen 382 VanDyke, Jennie 401 VanHelden. John 382 VanMarel. Jaylynn 412 VanMarel, Melissa 383 Vance, Tim 412 Vann, Charles 383 Vann, Gary 412 Vanover, Kyle 383 VanTilborg, Margaret 383 VanValkenburgh, Jana 383 VanWinkle, Melody 392 Varn, Jeanne 412 Varner, Brenda 412 Varriale, Anne 392 Vastine, Pam 412 Vaughan, Kim 383 Vela, Manuel 392 Venable, Gay 412 Venuto, Janet 383 Verner, Deborah 412 Verret, Michele 383 Verzinski, Anna 412 Vesel. Sherry 392 Vest, William 412 Vettel, Kelli 383 Vetter, Susan 392 Viaille, Cheri 401 Vihstadt, Julie 383 Villareal, Robert 383 Villars, Mary 383 Vina, Thomas 383 Vincent, Leslie 383 Vincent, Randy 412 Vincent, Teresa 392 Vineyard, Thomas 383 Vinzant, Suzanne 412 Vrla, Kelli 412 Vogel, Michelle 392 Voigtel, Elizabeth 383 VonMinden, Linda 383 Vredenburg, Joann 383 lndex-437 Waddell. Linda 401 Waedekin. John 383 Wafer, Elizabeth 383 Waggoner, Laurel 392 Waggoner, Mark 383 Waggoner. Melanie 383 Wagner, Tammy 392 Waits, Grant 383 Waits, Pam 392 Waldo, Jennifer 383 Walker, Cheryl 383 Walker, Donald 401 Walker, Donna 392 Walker, Donna 412 Walker. Kathy 392 Walker, Michael 412 Walker, Norma 401 Walker. Paul 383 Walker, Regina 383 Wall, Leslie 412 Wallace, Cindy 392 Wallace, Cynthia 383 Wallace, Jon 383 Wallace, Lori 392 Waller, Drenda 401 Wallin, Robert 383 Wallis, Barry 383 WalMs, Bruce 383 Walls, Bud 383 Walsh, Larry- 383 Walsh, Francis 383 Walsingham, Steve 412 Walters, John 401 Walters, Patricia 383 Walthall, Dan 412 Walthall, Jennifer 412 Watkins, Teresa 403 Waltko, Teresa 383 Walton, Bob 392 Wands, Rob, 383 Ward, Joseph 383 Ward, Marie 383 Warner, William 383 Warren, Devlan 383 Warren, Mark 392 Warren, Michael 383 Warren, Jon 383 Wasek, Kimberly 383 Wash, Randall 392 Waters, Debra 392 Waters, Michael 383 Watkeys, Lyn 383 Watkins, Kimberly 383 Watkins, Laurie 383 Watkins, Rene 383 Watson, David 383 Watson, James 383 Watson, John 413 Watson. Keith 383 Watson. Pamela 383 Watson, Tina 383 Watts, Cherryl 401 Watts, Kyleene 392 Waugh, Lloyd 392 Weary, Dawn 383 Weatherby, Cinda 383 Weaver, Kevin 383 Weaver, Leah 415 Weaver, Renee 392 Webb, Angela 383 Webb, Jessica 401 Webb, Kenny 383 Webb, Marcia 401 Webb. Ruth 383 Webb, Sandra 383 Weber. Tod 383 Weeks, Dana 383 Wehrum, Paul 383 Weidmen Richard 413 Williams, Dean 401 wolt, James 393 Weir, Melinda un Williams, Dee 384 Wolf. Jennifer 401 392 Williams, James 392 Womack. Clay 393 Welch Ty 383 Williams, Karen 392 Womack. Robert 384 Welch Wendy 383 Williams, Kelly 384 Wong, Bill 384 Welckle Cindy 392 Williams, Lisa 401 Wood, Jana 384 Wellott, Bryan 383 Williams, Lori 413 Wood, Jandee 413 Weller Donna 383 l illiamc Marl Williams, MarK 384 Wood, Karen 384 Wells, Amy 383 Williams, oneila Wood, Kristine 385 Wells, John 413 Williams, Stacy 384 U rtn 4 Mark 413 Wells, Marlinda 383 Williams Thelma 401 Wood, Michael 393 Wells, Tobin 392 Williams, Tony 392 Wood. Pamela 413 Welton, Sarah 392 Williamson, Jerry 384 Wood. Robin 385 Wempe, Janet 392 Willianson, Neil 392 Wood, Stefanie 393 Wenzel, Judy 383 Williamson. Pamela 384 Wood, William 385 Wessinger, Betty Jo 383 Willingham. Lee 401 Woodall, Janet 385 West. John 383 Willis, Scott 384 Woodard, Amy 385 Westbrook. Anthony 383 Willis, Steve 401 Woodard, Diane 393 Westbrook, Patti 383 Wills, Carl 401 Woodard, Paula 393 Wester, Wendy 392 Willsey, Anne 384 Woodard, William 385 Whaley. Coree 383 Wilson, Anne 401 Woodman, John 415 Wharton, Jeffrey 383 Wilson, Carol 401 Woodruff. Michael 393 Wheeler. Debbie 401 Wilson, Danna 392 Woods. Alan 385 Wheeler, Leslie 383 Wilson, David 393 Woods. Charles 401 Whitaker, Sonya 384 Wilson, Donna 384 Woodward, Leslie 385 White, Angle 413 Wilson, Jessie 401 Wooldridge. Robin 413 White, Jennifer 384 Wilson, Leslie 384 Wooiey, Mark 413 White, Kerri 401 Wilson, Lisa 384 Woolley, Emily 385 White, Lisa 384 Wilson, Mike 413 Works. Susan 401 White, Kenneth 413 Wilson, Mystie 413 Woronoff, Patricia 401 White, Ross 401 Wilson, Rick 384 Worsham, Stacey 385 White, Shannon 384 Wilson, Robin 384 Wotipka, Laurie 385 White. Vickie 413 Wilson, Tracy 393 Wozniacki, Suzy 393 Whitenburg, Wade 401 Wiltshire, Brent 393 Wrench, Reagan 393 Whitley, Suzanne 384 Winchell, Deborah 415 Wright, Cynthia 393 Whitlock, Chris 384 Windham, Cathy 384 Wright, James 385 Whitlock, Natalie 401 Winkelmann. Anne 384 Wright, Joyce 393 Whitmore, David 384 Winslett. Tim 413 Wright. Kim 401 Wible. Chryl 384 Wins ton, William 384 Wright, Marilyn 393 Wickliffe, Dana 392 Winters. Ray 384 Wright. Rick 401 Widmyer, Kristi 384 Wise, Dale 393 Wright, Robert 413 Wiggins, Pamela 401 Wise, Jeff 384 Wyatt, Wendy 393 Wiggins, Tammy 384 Wise. Leslie 384 Wyld, David 401 Wilbourn, Brynna 392 Wishert, Beverly 384 Wyrick, Kerrie 401 Wilcox, Dave 384 Wisneski. Mary 393 Wilcox, James 384 Wisnoski, Erin 401 Wilcoxon, Janet 384 Wisnoski, Theresa 384 Wilder. Carol 413 Witten, Kena 384 Wilkenson, Michelle 384 Wofford. Wayne 384 Will. Dennis 392 Wojtkiewicz , Scott 393 Willhelm, Pam 392 Wolcott. Billy 384 Williams. Brent 384 Wolf, Allison 384 Williams, Brian 384 Wolf, Clayton 384 Williams, Dan 384 Wolf, Ellen 393 438-lndex Faculty and Staff Abernathy, Dr. Francis 313 Adair, Dr. Kent T. 284, 321 Adams, Dr. Jasper E. 330 Alexander, Dr. Doyle 330 Alhashimi, Carolyn 330 Alston, Dr. Roy D. 330 Ashley, Dr. Janelle 285 Atchison, Dr. Thomas 334 Ballenger, Joe 300 Barton, Dr. Calvin 330 Bigoness, Ronald 300 Bilan, Dr. Victor 320 Bizzell, Dr. Bobby 300, 305 Bonner, Michael 296 Boring, Dr. Wayne 330 Boudria, Bobby 330 Bradshaw, Curtis 290 Brown, Dr. Charles 300, 305 Brophy, Dr. William 325 Buck, G. J. 296 Bunch, Harold 330 Burkett, Julius 330 Busby, Ralph 295 Butts, Dr. John 314 Cain, Dr. Roy A. 324 Callaway, Dr. Thomas 300 Camp, Dr. Harold 300 Carman, Clyde 292 Chaney, Elton 300 Clagett, Dr. Arthur 322 Clark, Major Harmon 296 Clayton, Dr. Glen 284 Clipson, Dr. Timothy 300 Cummings, Doris 300 Dahmus, Dr. John 322 Dean, Dr. Robert 300 Deuth, Martin 330 Devine, Dr. Joseph 322 Dunn, Nancy 293 Durr, Dr. Gloria 310 Durr, Dr. Kenneth 300 Ehrlich, Otto 291 Ericson, Dr. J.E. 327 Faulkner, Dr. Russell 330 Ferguson, Dr. Andrew 300 Franks, Dr. Thomas 308 Gaston, Dr. Edwin 287 Gaylord, Dr. Heinz 328 Gibson, Dr. William 330 Gobel, Dr. Volker 330 Goodall, John 314 Hamrick, Dr. Bill 311 Hardy, Carolyn 292 Harges, Dr. Troy 300 Harland, Dr. John 297 Heino, Dr. Thomas 318 Henry, Don 287 Henry, Ernestine 289 Heseman, Harvey 296 Hoge, Dr. Harry 333 Howard, Dr. James 320 Iglinsky, Dr. Clyde 291 Jacobs, Bonita 288 Jeffrey, Dr. David 285 Johnson, Dr. Wayne 322 Johnson, Dr. William 282 Jones, Dr. Jimmy 322 Kahla, Marlene 300 Kellerhals, Lt. Col. Paul 296, 299 Kennemer, Ken 293 Kerr, Dr. Langston 285 Kight, Dr. Carl 309 Kluckhohn, Linda 295 Lenhart, Dr. David 320 Lewis, Dr. John 300 Loftis, Olen Ray 296 Lowery, Tommie 322 Lowry, Dr. Gerald 320 Love, Wilbert 322 Mamary, Dr. Samir 322 Maxwell, Dr. Robert 322 McCullough, Dr. Jack 330 McDonald, Dr. Harry 330 McGrath, Dr. Thomas 320 Miller, Dr. Robert 317 Mims, Dr. Charles 330, 331 Moses, Dr. James 322 Moses, Dr. Morgan 312 Murdock, Dr. E. Wayne 300 Naistat, Samuel S. 330 Nations, Bailey 294 Nixon, Dr. Elray S. 330 Neel, Joe A. 330 Palmer, Edwina 294 Pattillo, Dr. Baker 277 Perkins, Sue D. 314 Petty, Dr. David L. 322 Porter, Dr. William 287 Price, Carolyn 300 Proctor, Dr. Clarke W. 330 Provan, Robert 290 Rainwater, Fred L. 330 Ramsey, Dr. Robert T. 314, 316 Reese, Dr. James L. 284, 322 Reeves, Dr. Hershel 320 Reeves, Dr. Joy B. 322, 324 Richman, Dr. Allen M. 322 Riggs, Capt. Richard D. 296 Roach, Dr. Michael N. 314 Robertson, Dr. Walter V. 330 Robinson, Dr. Beverlyanne 335 Ross, Dr. Frank 300 Rudisill, Jean 300 Rubalcaba, Capt. Maria 296 Russell, Dr. Homer T. 330 Sanford, Van P. 288 Sartin, Dr. Austin 330 Schoenewolf, Dr. Carroll 322 Sharp, Patricia S. 330 Shepard, Jane 330 Sidnell, Dr. Robert G. 284 Simonds, Walter 289 Smith, Pete 288 Smith, Dr. Sammie 201 Smith, Dr. Weldan 300 Snyder, James R. 314 Solomon, Dr. Lynette K. 300 Solomon, Dr. Robert H. 300 Speck, Dr. Nancy 287 Spreadbury, Dr. Connie 322 Standley, Dr. James 285 Stanly, Dr. Thomas 307 Stewart, Dr. Dudley 300 Syers, William E. 298 Tinsley, Dr. Dillard 300 Todd, Dr. Bonnie 322 Toney, Bill 296 Towns, Dr. James E. 314 Voigital, Dr. Richard 293 Wade, Dr. M.B. 322 Walton, Dr. Thomas D. 288 Warren, Randy T. 323 Weiss, Capt. Roderick 296 Wester, Melvin 295 Weyland, Nancy 292 White, Dr. Ralph L. 302 Whiting, Dr. Montague 320 Wink, Jon D. 315 Wood, Dr. Craig A. 300, 303 Wright, Ben 292 Wright, J.R. 291 Wright, Dr. William 300 Young, Dr. Marlin 310 Young, Dr. William T. 314 Zillmer, Dr. H.L. 314 440 -Index In Memoriam Kurt Headrick Giles Joiner Steven Kumler Terry Lee Miller Debra Kay Simpson 1983 Photographers 1. Kevin Geil, Austin freshman. 2. Mitch Aiken, Dallas, head photographer. Photo by Ron Hardy AIKEN 3. .Bob Leonard, Richardson junior. 2. Jim Stotts. Houston junior. 3. Ron Hardy, Nacogdoches senior. Staff-443 1983 Stone Fort Staff 444-Staff Staff-445 Staff-447 Specifications Thanks The 1983 Stone Fort Yearbook, volume 58 Printing: The Stone Fort Yearbook was printed offset by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company in their Topeka, Kansas plant, using a 150- line screen for photography. Paper stock for the entire content of the book was 80 pound gloss. The trim size of the publication was 9x12 inches; studio photography for the Classes section was done by Varden Studios of Austin, Texas. Type: All body copy was set in 10 12 Korinna and cutlines were in Korinna 8 point with names in italics. Headlines were set in 30 point Stymie. Cover: The cover was done in Stagecoach, with brown rubbed into a Spanish background grain. Artwork was prepared by Steve Maxwell at Josten ' s American Yearbook Company. Expenses: The Stone Fort Yearbook was produced on a printing budget of $42,000. Individual copies sold at $19.00 and the press run was 4,000 copies. I want to thank the following people for helping put the yearbook together: Sherri Powdrill for popping popcorn at our 72 hour production party on the first deadline, and for risking her life by snapping blurry photographs from my car; Lisa Reeves for being Sherd ' s and my cohort in crime and for proofing the copy nobody wanted; Laurie Robinson, for " 1:00 Monday; " Cecilia Rodriguez for bravely and courageously gaurding the Fort on her own; Pam McLane, for those great group shots; Robin " Woolrige " for her encouraging comments; Laura Larsen for ridding the junior section of those two photographs; and to Karen Outzs, Kerri Wyrick, Danny Fields, Tanya Cunningham, and Leslie Lang. Also, out 319 students — especially Carolynn Dace. I want to give a very big thanks to our photographers: Mitch Aikens, Kevin Geil, Ron Hardy, Bob Leonard, and Jim Stotts, for making pictures for us on deadline day when we goofed. And a big thank you to our sponsor, " Os. " P " for being there. P.S. Thanks, Lisa and Sherri, for being as clumsy as me. — Melissa Lane


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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

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