Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) - Class of 1984 Page 1 of 408
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Show Hide text for 1984 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1984 volume: “ 5p coll LD bin .S5Z Stone Fort ' 84 Stephen F. Austin State University Volume 59 Photo by |im Stotts 2 CONTENTS Students 18 Organizations 56 Greeks 154 Sports 194 Academics 252 Honors 308 Classes 316 Lori L. Baker Editor in Chief Tanya Cunningham Associate and Copy Editor James M. Stotts III Chief Photographer Organizations Joan Steele-Editor Sherry Young-Assistant Greeks Michelle Dewitt-Editor Mary Ann Notter-Assistant Sports Jackie Kennedy-Editor Carol Thumlert-Assistant Classes Kevin McKinney-Editor Kim Austin-Assistant Photographers Bobby Chapman Bob Leonard Hal Lott Marc Morrison Photo by |im Slotts I SFA Celebrates 60 Years of Growth This school year marked the 60th anniversary of SFA. It is only fitting that we prepare for the future by looking to the past. Sixty years ago, the student body consisted of 158 students. When the college opened its doors in 1923, a student had to be 16 years old to en- ter college and had usually graduated by the time he was 19 or 20. Now the average age of college freshmen is 18, and most students graduate when they are 22 or 23. No tuition was charged in 1923, but there was a student development fee of $12 for athletics, entertainme nt and student publications. Sixty years ago, students had a choice of joining either literary clubs or musical sororities. Classes were held in the Austin Building where the library, the physics lab and other classrooms occupied most of the space. The 19 steps in front of the building were called " The Steps of Opportunity. " In 1923, women had to live in ap- proved boarding houses. The dean of women, Miss Ruth May, was strict in her policies. Every young lady had study hours from 7:30 to 10 p.m. Monday through Friday. Male visitors were allowed on Sunday afternoons and on Saturday nights until 10:30 p.m. If the man in question did not attend SFA, he had to have Miss May ' s approval to visit one of the women students. The University was founded in 1921 by the 36th Texas Legislature as a state teachers college. The founding president of SFA was Alton William Birdwell, former history instructor and academic dean of Southwest Texas State Teachers College. A local steering committee present- ed to the state legislature a brochure of 23 reasons that SFA should be located in Nacogdoches. Nacog- doches, committee members said, was the most accessible city in East Texas. They claimed that the town had an unusually high moral tone and an exceptional cultural environment. According to the committee, the peo- ple of the city were church going; no immoral resorts were located in the city; the jail was empty and the city had 22 boarding houses which could care for students at a monthly rate of $20 for room and board. Committee members said Nacog- doches was the " Cradle of Texas Liberty, " its past dear to every Texan and that its present typified Texas progress. Opposite Page: SFA students witnessed the construction of the Ferguson annex. Completion date for the building was set for August 1984. This Page: Autumn leaves fell from a gum tree after a typical Nacogdoches downpour. Photos by lirn Stolls During the Great Depression, SFA was a teachers college with only 499 students. Twelve clubs (non-Greek) served as the college ' s organizations. Students felt the economic struggles of the depression. In the atmosphere of austerity, simple campus events such as a school dance assumed greater importance. Parking didn ' t represent a large problem to the students of the 30s. Because money was in short supply, few people could own the old Fords and Chevys, even though large cars could be bought for under a thou- sand dollars. The same lack of money forced the senior class of 1933 to go without an annual. In 1933, the school song was " The Pine Tree Hymn, " still read aloud on ce a year at the Early Bird Breakfast at Homecoming. By the time of President Birdwell ' s retirement, World War II had precipitated economic and social changes that would permanently af- fect East Texas and SFA. The war did bring an end to the decade of depression and took more than 250, 000 people from this area for military service and wartime industrial employment elsewhere. President Paul Lewis Boynton suc- ceeded President Birdwell. Boynton was a native Texan who had been serving as chairman of the psychology department at George Peabody College for Teachers in Tennessee. During the first three years of his ad- ministration, he managed to keep the college open, partly by making it a training base for members of the Women ' s Army Corps. In 1949, the 51st State Legislature changed the institution ' s name by de- leting " teacher, " although teacher education would remain a significant feature of the academic programs. While SFA was changing its name and the Depression was ending, the students turned once again to the outside world. Popular movies of the time were, " Cabin in the Sky " and " DuBarry Was Not a Lady, " starring Red Skelton, Lucille Ball and Gene Kel- ly. Cartoons and newsreels from the war played before the features at the theatres. With the end of World War II in 1945, the Gl Bill enabled many former military servicemen to attend school, increasing the school ' s enrollment tre- mendously. After the war, many industries focused on the natural re- sources of the area, and paper mills and other forest-related industries be- gan to grow. The oil industry also af- fected the area. In 1945, Nacogdoches acquired its first woman law enforcer. At that time Griffith Boulevard and Vista Drive were unpaved; College Street was only two lanes. With the men re- turning after the war, once again SFA had a football team, and men again began to join the wartime all-wom- en ' s band. At that time much of the campus construction was being completed. photo by |im Slotts Classroom buildings, a library, a fine arts building and more college housing were built. In 1950, a student center was pro- posed as a memorial to Macon Alston Gunter who had attended SFA before being called to war. Gunter died in Sicily, and his parents donated $20, 000 for his memorial. A new gym replaced the old Aik- man Gymnasium located where the Ferguson Building extension is now being constructed. Shelton Gymnasi- um was completed in 1950 at a cost of $232,000 and contained 3,000 seats. In 1955 the football team moved photo by Mdrc Morrison photo reproduced by Jim Stotts books from the Rusk Building into the Paul L. Boynton Library, better known now as the computer science build- ing. Opposite Page: The chief mode of transporta- tion on campus is walking. Here, SFA students enjoy unusually warm January weather between classes. This page. Above: Homecoming King, Mark Bullock, congratulates Homecoming Queen, Angie Lipsey, during the pre-game presentation of royalty. Below: Women participate in a 1929 SFA women ' s health and physical education department festi- val. Dr. Ralph Steen, chairman of the History Department at Texas A M, became SFA ' s third president in 1958. The Austin, Rusk, Birdwell and Science Buildings were still the four major classroom buildings, but the new Fine Arts Building was under construction. The Units, Mays, Cibbs, Wisely and Ferguson Halls were the only campus housing at that time. Twenty years ago, Nacogdoches was a " dry " town, and students were not allowed to have alcohol in their dorm rooms. No member of the op- posite sex could visit in the dorm rooms, and permission had to be granted in order to live off campus. Movies of the decade could be seen for 25 t on what is now called " dollar night. " " Altonia " was playing, featur- ing Sophia Loren, Maximilian Schnell, Fredric March and Robert Wagner. Joanne Woodward and Paul Newman starred in " A New Kind Of Love. " In the 1960s, button-down Oxford shirts could be purchased for $2.99 and a half gallon of ice cream for 69 cents. Maxwell House coffee cost only 55 cents and a five-pound bag of flour could be bought for 39 cents. photo by |im Stotts This Page: Fall gives a different look to the campus Center: An SFA student, posing for Stone Fort photographer Bob Leonard, is dressed to kill for Halloween. Opposite page: Chief Caddo stands in the Student Development Office in the UC for the first time in six years. The Lumberjacks defeat- ed Northwestern Louisiana University and re- won the right to keep the Chief. This page. above: The Austin Building and Rusk Building in the late 1920s. Below: David Branch and Craig Elliot, Pine Log editor, look for coeds from the Pine Log room window. photo reproduced by Jim Stotts photo by lim Stotts 11 Only ten years ago, Nacogdoches could claim only two fastfood restau- rants. With the influx of students each semester and the steady increases in enrollment, the town grew to meet the need. Today there are over 15 fast-food restaurants along North Street alone. Now it takes longer to cross North Street on foot, and many of the older homes that made Nacogdoches unique have been torn down. William R. Johnson, a historian and vice president for academic affairs at Texas Tech University, succeeded President Steen. Under Dr. Johnson ' s administration, the University ' s enrollment has reached a record total of over 12,000 students, and the school has moved into a new collegiate division. New facilities have been added, including structures for mathematics and nursing; new structures for the Early Childhood Laboratory and the School of Liberal Arts and renovation of structures for the Schools of Fine Arts and Forestry. Enrollment reached record numbers in both the fall and spring semester of the 1983-84 school year. Now stu- dents are charged " activity " fees as well as tuition. Now there are more than two types of organizations from which to choose. There are any num- ber of clubs ranging from music to education, math to foreign language, sports to English. No classes are held in the Austin Building, and the library has a building of its own. Most students now live ei- ther in the dorms or in off-campus apartments. Study hours are up to the individual, not to a supervisor or " dorm mother. " This page, above: Cayle Hazen, Houston commercial art major, demonstrates the techniques for perfect pumpkin carving. Below: The Cibbs dining hall in l%4, complete with linen tablecloths. Opposite page: Bob Leonard, Stone Fort photographer, captures the beauty of Nacogdoches in the fall. More students own their own cars than in days past, and parking prob- lems have increased with the enrollment. Although the college no longer trains the Women ' s Army Corps, it does support a military science program. Last year popular music ranged from v Oh, What A Feeling, " to Michael Jackson ' s " Thriller " album or Yes ' s " Owner of a Lonely Heart. " Popular movies included " Terms of Endearment, " " The Big Chill, " " Yentyl " and " Scarface. " The football team re-won Chief Caddo when they defeated North- western University. The Chief stood in the Student Development Office in the UC for the first time since 1977. Nacogdoches is no longer a " dry " town and has many clubs on North Street. Button-down Oxford shirts cost approximately $25 and were a fashion " must. " Flashdance fashion was also popular, typified by off-the- shoulder sweat shirts. Other fashion trends included mini skirts and walking shorts. Gasoline prices dropped in Decem- ber to below a dollar a gallon. In October, a Korean airliner was shot down by Russians who claimed the airship had invaded Soviet air- space and had b een warned before shots were fired. Following the attack, a surge of American patriotism swept the country in reaction to the inci- dent. A bombing of the senate chamber in the U.S. Capitol led to the con- struction of permanent concrete barricades at the White House and the State Department. The Battleship New Jersey, veteran of World War II, the Korean War and the Vietnam War, fired for the first time against positions in Lebanon on December 14. The Grenada invasion marked the first time since 1917 that an entrenched Communist country had been successfully overthrown. The year 1983 brought computers into American homes in record numbers and the worst recession in history came to an end. The political races began with former astronaut John Glenn, former vice president Walter Mondale and the Rev. Jesse Jackson seeking the Democratic nomination. President Ronald Reagan announced that he would run for re- election. President Reagan was named pholo by lim Stotts as Time ' s Man of the Year along with Soviet leader Yuri Andropov. Above: An unexpected snowfall on the last day of the Fall Semester transformed the campus and created a hazard for homewardbound stu- dents. The year marked the beginning of new political clout for minorities. The United States had a woman governor, a female astronaut and a black Miss America. The television show v, The Day After " drew 100 million viewers and stirred up talk over the use of nuclear arms. The Magna Carta, on its American tour, was exhibited in the UC and drew over 15,000 viewers. The 769- year-old document was kept under tight security and sealed in bullet- proof plastic. Left: Lee Ann Strain, Garland freshman, demon- strates her form which earned her the place of feature twirler for the SFA Lumberjack Band. Below: The Ag Pond behind Steen Hall pro- vides students with a place for study and relaxation during the warm months and serves as a haven for ducks. photo courtesy of Lee Ann Strain 15 This page, above: The charm of the Nacogdoches downtown square comes alive in a special effects photo by Stone Fort chief photographer, Jim Stotts. Below: A soon-to-be SFA graduate expresses her appreciation at commencement. Opposite Page: Construction of Steen Hall in 1967. George Orwell ' s 1984 hit the best seller list in 1983. Orwell did not believe that the book ' s predictions would actually occur. His idea of electronic surveillance is evident in computers and the use of " spies in the skies. " Many countries use the " truth-twisting " methods displayed in the book to win the support of the masses. Nineteen eighty-three marked the 20th anniversary of the assassination of John F. Kennedy. At the end of the year, many stu- dents had to face graduation and leave behind their carefree student days. Although they face an uncertain world, their memories of SFA will al- ways be with them. Photo by Hal Lott 19 pholos by Jim Stotts ' The Wall ' Thrives in Center of Campus, By Michelle Dewitt SFA provides students with an edu- cation, career opportunites and a place to " hang out. " This is a place to meet with friends, swap notes from missed classes and catch up on the latest gossip. At SFA, this social hangout is called " The Wall. " Exactly how and when " The Wall " got its name is not known. The title itself can be misleading. The area included is actu- ally the courtyard surrounded by the McGee Business Building, the Steen Library and the Education Building. Fraternities and various other groups have informally designated places to meet in the courtyard. Members of different organizations just simply meet there because " that ' s the place where they ' ve always met. " " The Sigma Chis always meet in front of the McGee Building, " Dennis Brown, Huffman junior, said. " It ' s convenient because most of us have class in this area. The Wall ' gives us a place to socialize with each other and our little sisters. It ' s just a tradi- tion for us. " King Sloan, Piano junior and a member of Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity, said, " It ' s a place to go and kill the 10 minutes between the classes. Everyone drops by to shoot the bull. It ' s not really a status symbol or anything. " Many women students admit that they intentionally walk by " The Wall " to see men they are interested in. One sophomore said, " If I look like I just rolled out of bed, I ' ll take a round-about way to class to avoid going by there. The guys at ' The Wall ' check out the girls like they ' re pieces of meat. " In response to that statement, her boyfriend said, " It ' s really the other way around. Susie Sororities strut by 20 Student Life Opposite page: The court yard bordered by McCee Business Building, the Steen Library and the Education Building is filled with students throughout the class day. This page, Left: The area serves as a place to catch up on the latest news and socialize. Below: Although The Wall is frequented by members of the Creek associ- ations, other organizations meet at " The Wall. " Provides Meeting Place, ' Social Hangout to inspect the guys. They ' re always hanging around their favorite frat, campaigning for Lil Sis. " Anyone who " hangs out " at " The Wall " will notice that the students who congregate there represent a variety of stereotypes. Although many believe you have to belong to a Greek association to feel comfortable there, students of different clubs and teams are also found at " The Wall. " Sometimes, however, a student feels as if he is invading someone else ' s territory by standing there between classes. " The other day I happened to be sitting on a bench studying for class. All of a sudden I was surrounded by 20 guys in matching shirts. I felt like a fool, " one freshman said. A few students said they think the idea of " The Wall " is on a high school student ' s level. They believe the idea of standing by a slab of ce- ment to look important is ridiculous. " The kids who mill around their cliques acting like they ' re better than others who don ' t have a clique are so immature! " one junior said. Most of the students who do visit their peers on a regular basis believe that those who criticize them are guilty of prejudging people. " People that act like we ' re snobs are imagining things, " Julie Flora, Piano senior, said. " I stop by to visit the fraternity walls to say hello to friends I haven ' t seen in a while, not to act like I have status. " Mary Ann Notter, Dallas senior, agreed with this view. " Going by The Wall ' to see what everybody is up to is fun. It ' s perfectly normal to want a meeting place established between classes. You can always hear people saying, v Hey, I ' ll meet you at The Wall ' after class! ' " Student Life 21 Alabama Performs in Coliseum By Michelle Dewitt The three cousins from Fort Payne, Ala., and their longhaired drummer stole the audience ' s hearts with their outstanding performance on October 1. Fans left with hoarse voices and blistered hands. They screamed and clapped like typical groupies throughout the entire performance. SFA Coliseum will never be the same. The show opened with )anie Fricke, Female Vocalist of the Year. In her red leather pants, the curvaceous blonde sang favorite " saloon songs " and a few of her hits. Fricke was mis- ty-eyed when she sang " It Ain ' t Easy Bein ' Easy " and " You Don ' t Know Love. " Her number one hit, " Heartache Lookin ' For A Place to Happen, " quickly changed Fricke ' s mood to one of electricity. The men seemed to es- pecially enjoy the song. After an intermission, the house lights went out and blue-green smoke started coming out of the drum set. For a minute, I thought I was at a KISS concert. A deep voice introduced the " Entertainers of the Year, " and I knew it wasn ' t KISS. Alabama ' s opening song, " Love in the First Degree, " had the audience screaming for more. And more good stuff is what they got. Three of the " boys in the band " automatically scored points when they appeared on stage wearing SFA T- shirts. Lead vocalist Randy Owen scored points with his natural good looks. After singing what has become their favorite theme song, ,v My Home ' s in Alabama, " they felt obligat- ed to sing a rendition called " Your Home ' s in Texas. " The audience went wild. Jeff Cook, lead guitarist, played a piece of " Tennessee River " with his teeth on the guitar. Cook also proved himself to be quite talented at harmo- nizing with his cousins. The group relied on audience participation to keep the show sus- penseful. They made you feel as if you were telling them what you wanted to hear. They even went so far as to swing a spotlight around the near sell-out crowd pep-rally style for yell competition. The audience was then allowed to sneak-preview " Eighteen Wheeler " and " I ' m Not That Way Anymore, " two songs released in late )anuary. The charming Owen dedicated " Close Enough to Perfect " to all the women in the world who don ' t get enough credit from the men in their lives. He could have won Gloria Steinem ' s heart with that line. „ Owen too frequently played to the sparse audience behind the stage. Al- though it was a nice gesture to those who waited too late to buy good tickets, those up front could barely hear the beginning of such favorites as " Old Flame. " The adoring fans could not get enough of Alabama. The group was brought back repeatedly for encores. The SFA Coliseum was shaking from people stomping their feet and de- manding more. Randy Owen, )eff Cook and Teddy Gentry — three cousins from Fort Payne, Ala. — have come a long way. Owen and Gentry used to work as carpet layers while Cook had a government job. " Don ' t ever think we ' re too big to need your help, " Owen said at a press conference before the concert. " Musicians have something to say. Singing is the way we express our- selves and get a lot of things off our chests. " Photos by Bob Leonard Student Life 23 Stephen F. Austin State University Senior Royalty Junior Royalty King and Queen The 1983-84 Homecoming King was Mark Bullock, senior management major from Nacogdoches. He was an Alpha Chi Omega Big Brother and a member of Sigma Chi Fraternity and of ASPA. Bullock was also on the dean ' s list. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. J.B. Bullock. Homecoming Queen Angie Lipsey, Missouri City senior interior design major, was an SFA cheerleader and on the dean ' s list. Lipsey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benji Lipsey, was a member of Who ' s Who, Tri-Delta So- rority, ASID and Phi Upsilon Omicron. The Homecoming Prince was Dan- ny Dailey, senior physical education geography major from Austin. He was vice president of Delta Sigma Phi, a senator for RHA, a member of the SFASU football team, and served as an orientation assistant. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. L. Harry Dailey. The Homecoming Princess was Beth Grosz, senior finance major from Houston. She was a member of Alpha Chi Omega Sorority and a Theta Chi Little Sister. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Grosz. Junior Duke Greg Richards, predental major from Cleveland, was on the dean ' s list and served as fresh- man class president. He was a mem- ber of Sigma Chi, the Preprofessional Club, Tri-Beta Biology Honor Fraternity, SGA and IFC. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Richards. Junior Duchess Sandi DeHaan, Piano accounting major, was a mem- ber of Alpha Chi Omega and on the dean ' s list. She was also an Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister. She is the daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Adrian B. DeHaan. 24 Homecoming Royalty 1983-84 Homecoming Royalty Photo by |im Stotts Sophomore Royalty Sophomore Duke David Duffy, Houston accounting major, was a member of Theta Chi Fraternity. He was also the Greek Week Pie Eating Champion and a Party Animal. He is the son of Mrs. Mary Ann Duffy. Sophomore Duchess Beth Terese Panozzo, Sugarland radio-television communications major, was a mem- ber of Tri-Delta sorority, a Theta Chi Little Sister, on the dean ' s list and a Lumberjack Recruiting Assistant. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Panozzo. Freshman Royalty Freshman Duke Randy Hampton, marketing major from Houston, was a pledge of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity and on the dean ' s list. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Hampton. The Freshman Duchess was Debbie Lipsey, interior design major from Missouri City. She was an SFASU cheerleader, on the dean ' s list and a member of Chi Omega Sorority. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benji Lipsey. Photo courtesy of Ihe Bullock family Homecoming Royalty 25 Sixty Years of Class: Homecoming SFA celebrated its 55th Homecoming in conjunction with the celebration of the University ' s 60th anniversary. The theme for Home- coming was Sixty Years of Class. As part of the Homecoming festivi- ties, the Sylvan ' s Club in the School of Forestry sponsored Lumberjack Day with events such as crosscut sawing, log-rolling relay, greased pole climbing, bucket brigade and tug of war. Activities for individual competiions also included axe throw- ing, fire fighting, Lumberjack costume contest, pulpwood toss and tobacco spitting. The 1983 winners of the distinguished alumni awards were Charles O. Kilpatrick and Glen A. Chancellor. Kilpatrick, a former Pine Log editor who earned a bachelor of arts degree at SFA in 1943, is editor and publisher of the San Antonio Express-News. Chancellor, a 1959 graduate, earned a bachelor of forestry degree at SFA. He is group vice president, forests division, of Temple-Eastex, Inc. The Lumberjack Band and Twirl-O- Jacks led the Torchlight and Homecoming parades. The Torchlight Parade, sponsored by the Intrafraternity Council, was one of the participation events in the competition for overall homecoming award. Before the SFA Lumberjack Southwest Texas State University foot- ball game, the Homecoming Royalty was presented. The 1983 Home- coming Queen Angie Lipsey, Missouri City senior, and Homecoming King Mark Bullock, Nacogdoches senior, entered and exited the field via helicopter. Three former letter men were in- ducted into the Lumberjack Athletic Hall of Fame. They are John E. Linney, Harold Fischer and Gene Barbin. Homecoming festivities were appropriately culminated with a Lumberjack victory and with an alum- ni dance. Pholo by Hal Lott Left: The Lumberjack Band leads the Homecoming Parade Right: SFA students par- ticipate in the pole climbing contest, one of the many events of Lumberjack Day. Photo by Bobby Chapman 26 Homecoming Photo by Hal Lott M A S H Portrayed Idiocy of War Former M A S H star Mike Farrell opened to a standing ovation when he spoke to students Nov. 17 in the Grand Ballroom, UC. Asked about his M A S H costar, Farrell said, " Alan Alda is everything positive that anyone ' s ever written about him. " Farrell ' s favorite episode of M A S H shows a reporter inter- viewing the members of the camp. Farrell calls the episode " the best sin- gle half hour that ' s ever been on the air. " Speaking of B.J. Honeycutt, the character he portrayed in M A S H, Farrell said, " B.J. and I share a lot of the same views. " But Farrell added that he was different from Honeycutt in some ways. " B.J. doesn ' t have as many rough edges as I do, " he said. Throughout his speech, Farrell an- swered questions from the audience about M A S H and about U.S. mili- tary involvement around the world. Farrell said, " Voter apathy in this country is appalling. " He said he is in- volved in politics because he is a citizen and believes we all, as citizens, are responsible for what our country does. Farrell said, " I was a political and social activist before I became an actor. " When asked if he would like to be President, Farrell replied, " I don ' t want to be in politics except as a citizen. " Farrell said M A S H portrayed the idiocy of the war in Korea. " We had a lot of support from the military, " he said. " They knew that we were talking about the mindless- ness of war. " Farrell said that the U.S. government ' s rationale for invading Grenada is contradictory. " ... it ' s one more indication that our Presi- dent leaps before he looks, " he said. " We have absolutely no business dictating to any country what kind of government they should have. How can we condemn the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan if we invade Grenada? " 28 Student Life Falwell Advocates Military Strength The Rev. Jerry Falwell, leader of the Moral Majority, a conservative politi- cal activist group, spoke on the topic, " America on the Rebound, " on Sept. 12 in the Grand Ballroom, UC. Audi- ence reaction to his comments was strong. " Amens, " " hallelujahs, " and applause were mixed with boos and harshly worded questions. Falwell said four major crises con- front the American public: Soviet ex- pansionism, nuclear buildup, possible economic collapse and moral deca- dence. Citing moral decadence as the basis for all other crises, Falwell summarized the Moral Majority ' s posi- tion as " pro-life, pro-family, pro-mo- rality and pro-defense. " He blamed Photo bv Marc Morrison previous generations ' " lack of respect for traditional values " and the media for the country ' s moral decadence. Falwell said the media have " promot- ed the socialist cause. If the media had been around in jesus ' time, he wouldn ' t have gotten anything done. " Falwell proclaimed abortion the " national sin of America. " " Only the born can speak for the unborn " he said. " Do we have the right to mur- der 13 million babies who can ' t speak for themselves? God loves human life. " When Falwell mentioned the pro- life stance, a student in the audience began loudly questioning Falwell ' s support of Israel. Falwell responded, " these people always scream about the First amendment until it ' s someone else ' s turn to talk. " Falwell said America should never turn its back on Israel. The student continued to interupt Falwell ' s speech and was asked to leave. As she walked out Falwell snapped, " Why don ' t you car- ry a swastika with you, honey? " Speaking of Soviet expansionism and nuclear buildup, Falwell described the Soviets as having one goal — world conquest. " I would rather fight them in El Salvador than in El Paso, " he said. Falwell advocated military strength as the greatest deterent to war. " The Soviets are in an arms race; we ' re in reverse, " he comment- ed. When a member of the audience suggested that a contradiction exists between pro-life stance and pro- capital punishment, pro-nuclear buildup positions, Falwell acknowl- edged no contradiction. Student Life 29 30 Student Life Members of Mamselles and Esquires model current fashions for photographer Bobby Chapman. Pictured Below, Left to Right: )ulie Ball, Nacogdoches junior; Markel D. Petty, Marquez senior; Debbie Gryder, Nacogdoches freshman; and Danny W. Fields, Chireno junior. Student Life 31 This page, left: Approximately 2,000 people attended the Parents ' Day barbeque Right: An unidentified parent takes a moment of rest from the day ' s activities. Below: Students and family members take a walk by the Ag Pond before attending other planned activities. Opposite Page: Dean William Porter watches as SFA students help out at the barbeque. Parents ' Day Draws Crowd of 2,000 By Joan Plassman About 2,000 people attended a barbeque at the Ag Pond Oct. 8 as part of RHA ' s Ninth Annual Parents ' Day, an increase of about 200 over last year. An estimated 1,200 people attended the morning reception, and a standing-room-only crowd of about 1,300 saw Tom Sullivan, sponsored by UC Programs, at the Grand Ball- room, UC. Each residence hall presented a re- ception for parents. Some performed skits or talent shows. Others conduct- ed tours of the dormitory or featured question and answer periods. Most dorms offered refreshments during the receptions. During halftime at the football game Saturday night, the RHA recognized three groups of parents. The family of Don Pieper, Houston sophomore, was recognized for being the largest family group in attendance. The parents of Allison Morse, Woodville sophomore, received Parents ' Day T-shirts for traveling the longest distance; they came from New Hampshire, 1,510 miles away. The parents of Delaina Falk, Garland junior, received T-shirts for attending the most Parents ' Day cele- brations. They have attended six, since Delaina had other family members at SFA. Eight members re- presented their family. The barbeque, set up by RHA and Food Service, ran smoothly, according to Debbie Owensby, RHA adviser. ' ' Parents ' Day began as a small event for RHA nine years ago, " Owensby said. " Now it ' s a campus- wide event through the help of the administration, departments and organizations. " " Parents ' Day was fantastic, " said Shah Dooley, Desoto junior. " It was well organized by committee chair- man Kim Karnes. We had a good time, and I think the parents did, too. In fact, they told us so afterward. " Pholos by Bobby Chapman Student Life 3 Ms. SFA— Sharon Seitzinger Ms. SFA, Sharon Seitzinger, is a food systems management major from Dallas. Her overall GPA is 3.3. Sietzinger would like to combine her knowledge of nutrition and her interest in physical fitness in her ca- reer choice. She wants to be a jazzercise instructor and a certified graphoanalyst within the next three years. She has served as president and historian for the Nutrition and Food Systems Club. She also created this organization ' s first scrapbook and or- ganized many of the group ' s activities. She is also a member of the Home Economics Club and the Texas Student Dietetics Association. Seitzinger performed choreo- graphed exercise routines in the weekly segment ' ' Shape Up With Sharon " seen on SFA TV 2. She is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha for which she was recording secre- tary, scholarship chairman, alumni newsletter chairman and Greek Week talent show chairman and performer. She was active in all chapter activities including rush, alumni teas, sister- hoods, service projects and initiation. She served as secretary, historian and fund raiser chairman for Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sisters. At the Catholic University Center, Seitzinger served as eucharistic minis- ter, lecturer, was a member of the social committee and was active in the Center ' s many planned activities. Seitzinger was listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universi- ties and Colleges. She was a member of Alpha Chi, the national college honor scholarship society and a mem- ber of Phi Upsilon Omicron, the na- tional honor society in home econom- ics. Seitzinger is a member of the Or- der of Omega, the Greek Honor Fraternity. She earned the highest GPA award for food systems management major and also earned the Silver Tray Award for Outstanding Food Systems Major. 34 Student Life Mr. SFA— Ross A. Crowe Mr. SFA, Ross A. Crowe, plans a career in investment banking with a long-range goal of becoming an ambassador for the United States. Crowe, a history and finance major from Friendswood, is a graduate of Clear Lake High School, Houston. He is currently president and owner of L.L.D.S., Inc. A.T. of T., in charge of all managerial functions of both a long-distance service reseller and a communication systems oper- ation. SFA ' s President William R. Johnson appointed Crowe to serve on the SFA Sesquicentennial Committee whose purpose is to raise $100,000 for the erection of a statue in honor of Stephen F. Austin for the 150th an- niversary of the State of Texas. He was selected for Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universi- ties and Colleges in 1982. Crowe is a member of the Delta Pi Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi Social Fraternity. He has served as president, alumni director an d treasurer for the group and earned the National Citation of Merit Outstanding Active Award for 1982-1983. Crowe is a member of the Student Government Association, the SFA Alumni Association, the President ' s Long-Range Planning Committee, and serves as student body president. He has also served as treasurer and was the Freshman Senator of the Year for 1980-81. Crowe is a member of the History Club, the Finance Club and the Pasa- dena Board of Realtors. His interests include history, art, ar- chitecture, painting, roller skating, racquetball and politics. Student Life 35 UC Programs Coordinates Entertainment By Lisa Reeves UC Programs in an association of students given the task of providing a varied schedule of entertaining, cultur- al, educational and recreational extra- curricular activities for the entire university community. UC Programs consists of eight committees, each producing activities that arise from the creativity and work of the members. Hundreds of SFA student volunteers work on these committees, and, with the assistance of five professional staff members and the Dean of Student Develop- ment, profile activities that range from major concerts to Frisbee tourna- ments. Involvement with one of the committees can give hands-on experience in decision-making, group processes, communication, motivation, team-building, financing, conflict resolution, planning, evaluation, and leadership. By participating in these experiences, students can actually put classroom concepts to work. More importantly, students are given as much responsibility as they can han- dle. This prepares students to take their places in society after their college careers, which is what Student Development is all about. The eight committees of UC Pro- grams are Cinema Arts, Fashion, Hos- pitality, Ideas and Issues, Outdoor Recreation, Performing Arts, Special Events and Travel. The Cinema Arts Committee selects, promotes and produces film programs, including the popular weekend series for the SFA communi- ty. Members assist at the movies by taking tickets and working concessions. Some of this year ' s movies included " An Officer and a Gentleman, " " Ar- thur, " " Risky Business, " and " Trading Places. " The social conscience of SFA, the Fashion Committee, works hard to keep the SFA community informed on the latest trends in fashion. In Sep- tember, official UC Programs models, called Mamselles, along with male models, called Esquires, are selected during campus-wide try-outs. The Fashion Committee produced fashion shows such as " The Ho-Ho Fashion Show " and " The Bridal Fair. " The Hospitality Committee is the hospitable group at SFA. This commit- tee serves as the official host of UC Programs and produces programs such as pictures with Santa, children ' s Valentine party and Easter egg hunts. This committee also works closely with the SFA A Cappella Choir to produce one of the University ' s most popular events — the annual Madrigal Dinner. The Ideas and Issues Committee brings qualified speakers to the SFA campus to inform, educate or simply present an unusual point of view. This committee strives to coordinate their activities with academic departments on campus to enhance existing educa- tional programs or to simply raise new questions. Mike Farrell, lames Watt and Tom Sullivan were a few of this year ' s speakers. The Outdoor Recreation Committee plans outdoor activities such as raft trips, camping trips, rappelling and hackey sac tournaments. This commit- tee is also in charge of renting camping equipment. The Performing Arts Committee brings them all -Hall and Oates, Alabama, Cheap Trick and .38 Special. Since SFA is the major concert place in East Texas, the Performing Arts Committee is the producer of SFA ' s major concerts. This committee has jobs in ticket validating, catering, working stage crew and providing se- curity. Producing a diverse schedule of activities is the task of the Special Events Committee. Newly formed during the Spring of 1983, this group produces all programs that are be- yond the scope of the other committees. The Gong Show and a Variety Show were just a few of this year ' s diverse events. The Travel Committee is ready when you are. This group plans low cost trips for students such as Steam- boat Springs in the winter and Aca- pulco in the spring. Other trips includ- ed bus trips to football games, the Renaissance Festival trip and a Six Flags trip. UC Programs is governed by the UC Programs Board which consists of four executive officers — the president, vice president, operations manager, the public information officer and the eight committee chairmen. These stu- dents are selected during March and April. On the 1983-84 Program Board were Gigi Underhill, president; Jill jackson, vice president; Robert Six, operations manager; Lisa Reeves, pub- lic information officer; Sari Brown, cinema arts; Stacie Meggenberg, Julie Biggers, fashion; Tammy McCurdy, hospitality; Marianne Cross, ideas and issues; Dan Parnell, Brian Howell, outdoor recreation; Tammy Broz, performing arts; Terri Crump, special events and Pam Wilhelm, travel. UC Programs staff includes Marlin Bryant, coordinator; Steve Westbrook, adviser; Mike Lanagan, graphics shop manager; Billie Elliot, arts and crafts center; Robin Johnson, secretary and Barrow Floyd, box office manager. 36 Student Life Left: Mamselle Lori Bossett, Houston junior, models for a UC Programs Fashion Committee production Right: The UC Programs Board Front row, left to right. Tammy McCurdy, Robert Six, Gigi Underhill, Lisa Reeves, (ill Jackson, Sari Brown. Back row, left to right, Steve Westbrook, Tammy Broz, Pam Wilhelm, Tern Crump, Dan Parnell, Stacie Meggenberg, Marianne Cross. Below: The Butterfly Man and Marie Hill were just two of the many attractions brought to SFA by UC Programs. Student Life 37 Squad Established to Enhance Spirit By Michelle DeWitt v, Nobody knew what to expect when word got out that there was go- ing to be a pom pon squad at SFA, " Bette Neal, director of the squad, said. " I think the students, parents and com- munity were really pleased with the professional performance. " The group of women made their debut Feb. 9 at the SFA-Sam Houston basketball game. The squad had been practicing since early January and were determined to prove they were serious about the organization. According to Neal, about 60 wom- en tried out for the squad Dec. 1. Twelve members were chosen, along with two alternates. ' The pom pon squad was created to enhance spirit, " Neal said. ,( A group of students thought up the idea and worked to get funding for it. I thought it was kind of neat that they followed through with their idea and didn ' t give up on it. " The pom pon squad will work dur- ing pre-game and halftime activities at Lumberjack and Ladyjack basketball games. " I feel the girls have grown really close because they have a common goal, " Neal said. " They always give 100 percent, and their hard work is reflected in their routines. " Members of the squad are Connie Bachmeyer, Spring freshman; Robin Berry, Dallas freshman; Alisa Busch, Hurst sophomore; Shawn Claflin, Tex- as City freshman; Michelle Clark, Kingwood freshman; Ramona Gentry, Allen freshman; Pamela Honeycutt, Forney sophomore; Shelley James, Texarkana freshman; Darlene Pampell, Houston freshman; Sally Pullen, Mount Vernon junior; Lisa Raney, Houston freshman; Pattie Tannert, Reklaw freshman and Lisa Mamot, Houston freshman. photos by Bob Leonard 38 Student Life Pholo by Bob Leonard Opposite page: From left, Shelly lames, Pattie Tannert, Pam Honeycutt, Connie Bachmeyer, and Ramona Gentry perform to the SFA fight song during halftime at a Lumberjacks ' basket- ball game This page, left: The SFA Pom Pon Squad, front row, Bette Neal, director; middle row, left to right, Lisa Raney, Darlene Pampell, Shawn Calflin, Shelly James, Pattie Tannert, Pam Honeycutt, Michelle Clark and Connie Bachmeyer; Back row, left to right, Elisa Busch, Robin Berry and Lisa Mamot Shelly lames, be- low left, and Michelle Clark, below right, perform to Why Me by Irene Cara at a lacks ' basketball game halftime Pholo by Bob Leonard M : -Mm r Student Life 39 Photos by Bobby Chapman Planetarium Simulates Motion of Stars By Kevin McKinney SFA became the proud owner of a planetarium in October. The one- quarter million dollar facility seats 65 people comfortably and is housed in the Math ahd Nursing Building. " The planetarium can simulate the motions of the stars and planets in the night-time sky, " said Dr. Thomas O. Callaway, associate professor of physics. " It shows the motions of the planets along the ecliptic, and it has the capability of locating one ' s lati- tude anywhere on the surface of the earth. It shows the procession of the North Pole, and it also covers a few nebula, " Dr. Callaway said. The facility was built not only for use by the public but also for educa- tional purposes. ,v The primary purpose is to support our entire on- campus astronomy instruction. It ' s much easier to describe cellestial co- ordination along with planetary move- ments and constellations. It all can be done much more quickly and with much greater understanding inside a planetarium, " Dr. Callaway said. One doesn ' t have to be an SFA student to receive instruction and gain knowledge about the cosmos. Dr. Callaway said he was also working to incorporate programs for fifth and eighth graders. 40 Student Life Chart helps people identify stars and constella- tions. Below: Projects images on overhead dome Below Left: Planetarium control board. On Stage " The Man of LaMancha, " directed by Dr. H. Lawrence Zillmar, was the year ' s first production. The musical ran Oct. 6, 7, 8, 14 and 15. The story is both tragic and inspirational as Don Quixote (Stephen Alderman) and Poncho (Lloyd Thomp- son) roam the Spanish country side in search of a dream, the impossible dream. Right: lose (James Peters) and Anselmo ()oe Still) tease Alodonza (Carrie Butler). The Tony award winning " Children of a Lesser God " was presented by the theatre department from Nov. 15- 19. The play, directed by Dr. W. Kenneth Waters, follows the story of a deaf woman and her speech thera- pist. It is a caring story which touches sensitive areas most people never experience. Right: Speech therapist James Leads (Britt Brannan), Edna Klein (Michele Chubirka) and Orin Dennis (Carl Browning) use sign language to communicate with Sarah Norman (Layne Jackson) 42 Student Life " Lone Star " made its stage appear- ance Nov. 22 and 23. The production was directed by Allen Oster and starred Derrick, Bobby Faucette and Kelly Nelson. Left: Ray (Derrick Meyer) watches as Cletus (Bobby Faucette) is intimidated by Roy (Kelly Nelson) William Shakespeare ' s " Much Ado About Nothing " appeared in Turner Auditorium from Feb. 28 through March 3. Above: The Men of the Watch (Adam )on Monroe, Derrick Meyer and Colin Riley) not only solved problems of nobility, but also pro- vided comic interludes. Left: Claudio (Chris Shephard) wins his love, Hero (Elizabeth Ayers), with the approval of Leonato (Bobby Faucette) ■ 4u Student Life 43 Shuttle Bus Drivers Serve Commuters By Tanya Cunningham Most students complain about hav- ing to park in the J parking lot. But three special people, Carrie Lathan, Carlton King and John D. Moore, make that situation a lot easier. Lathan, King and Moore are the J parking lot bus drivers. Every day they get commuters to their classes on time and return them to their cars. Lathan drove a bus for the Nacogdoches Independent School Dis- trict for seven years before coming to SFA. She has been here a year and a half. " It ' s a big change from the school district. I ' ve never done anything but drive a school bus. It ' s enjoyment. You get to meet a lot of people, " she said. Lathan said she feels that the stu- dents appreciate what she does for them. " I love them all, and I ' ve never had problems with any of them, " she said. One SFA student, Patricia Coffman remembers when she was accidently injured in the ) parking lot. One of the bus drivers took her to the health clinic and waited to see if she was injured. v l think they ' re great (the bus drivers) all of them, " Coffman said. Another way the drivers help stu- dents is by letting them off in front of the computer science building instead of the gazebo when they ' re in a hurry. Of course, they can ' t do this if the bus is full or if people are standing in the aisle. Lathan said, " It saves them a little time getting off at their class, and I don ' t mind. " King was also formerly employed by the Nacogdoches Independent School District. He worked there for eight years as a bus driver before coming to SFA four years ago. He said he loves the SFA students, and that they like him too. " They call me ' Stomper, ' and they give me Christmas presents and Valentines. They ' re always nice and friendly, and they laugh a lot. " Although King loves the students, he said that driving a bus gets monotonous. x You drive up and down, up and down for eight hours. " However, King ' s driving is reward- ed by the students ' responses. Eric Fisketjon, Forrest City, Ark. ju- nior, said, " I think they do a fine job. " Moore came to SFA four years ago because he needed a job. He said the students are what make driving a bus fun. " I get along fine with the students. You have to be friendly in order for them to be friendly. " Moore doesn ' t consider driving a bus to be monotonous. He said, " It ' s just a day ' s work — somebody ' s got to do it. " Moore said he makes anywhere from 50 to 75 runs a day from the parking lot to campus and back. " SFA has all the parking they can afford at this time. They could hire more bus drivers, but the area ' s not big enough to call for mor e. " Leslie )ones, Dallas junior, said, " I think the bus drivers do a great job with what they have. " Photos: John D. Moore. Opposite Page: Above: Carrie Lathan. Below: Carlton King. Student Life 45 46 Student Life Photos by Ron Hardy Dr. Francine Hoffman: ' This Is the Way It Is, People by Michele Bennett Dr. Francine Hoffman, SFA ' s first full-time journalism teacher, retired this year after teaching here 17 years. She began her teaching career by teaching all seven grades in a one- teacher school in Kaufman County. She taught in a high school, at Hen- derson Junior College and at East Tex- as State University before she joined the SFA faculty in 1966. She worked part time as a reporter on a newspa- pe r in Athens while teaching at Hen- derson Junior College. Dr. Hoffman earned her bachelor ' s degree from the University of Texas and her doctorate from East Texas State University. We remember when she said: A person is not deceased; he does not pass away; he just dies. People don ' t reach their twilight years. They get old. Learn to write correct . . . ly. Reporters, develop a nose for news. I enjoy teaching, or I would not have taught. . . . students have not changed. Stu- dents of today are as they were yes- terday. Some are eager to learn, and some have to be pushed. I do not care what fact is . . . says. The We said this about her: She was very conscientious and devoted to her work. Dr. Edwin W. Gaston Jr., vice presi- dent for academic affairs She ' s tough for a reason, and the reason isn ' t obvious at the time, but it becomes obvious not long after graduation. Donis Bagget, state editor of The Dal- las Morning News " ... you and your class made me fall in love with reporting. " Jill Darling, Houston junior " You have helped me reach way be- yond what I thought I could achieve. " Beth Choate, Groveton sophomore " Be assured. There is no one who can take your place ' Laurel Wathen, Houston sophomore Photo by Marc Morrison Watt Addresses Land Management Fight By Belinda Plazinich The primary struggle over land management in the United States is between the elite preservationists in Washington, D.C., and the people within the states who want progress, former Secretary of the Interior lames Watt said. Addressing a capacity crowd, Watt said the nation ' s public land is used for wildlife refuges, recreation, mining and timber. To continue services for the benefit of the people, proper management is needed, he said. " These lands are your lands. They belong to all of the people. " If the government manages the land properly, there will be enough natural resources to sustain the United States for thousands of years, the for- mer secretary said. The United States, however, imports 40 percent of its crude mate- rials from the Organization of Petrole- um Exporting Countries and Arab nations, according to Watt. " The real struggle is over the form of government we have in America. That ' s why we have this rebellious at- titude (toward the government). " From natural resources Watt went to Reaganomics. He said both he and President Reagan knew if changes were made within the Department of the Interior, there would be a stir in Washington, D.C. " We had 15 months to improve the government regulation of land, " Watt said. He questioned the integrity of Con- gress when the funds for acquiring national parklands were cut by 50 percent. Watt also questioned the press for reporting only the problems that arose during his term as Secre- tary of the Interior. " In 1982, we did more than twice what the Carter administration did in four years. Our commitment was to the people. Did we get support? Where was the press? Integrity? In- tegrity? Where is it? " During the question and answer session, Watt said the only two peo- ple capable of political leadership in the United States are Ronald Reagan and the Rev. Jesse Jackson. He said Jackson is not the best man for the office of the presidency, but is a good leader. Watt contradicted himself when he was asked why the Beach Boys had not been allowed to play in Washington D C. He said since a group involved with the problems of drug abuse had asked that a patriotic singer play, Wayne Newton was cho- sen for the job instead of the Beach Boys. When asked questions about public land, Watt said it is up to the people to decide if they want a highly centralized government making the decisions of what to do with the land, or if they want to have access for their own use. He implied the only way the peo- ple will be able to obtain full use of public land will be to get someone like himself in the office of the Secre- tary of the Interior. " I was committed to a new begin- ning and I wanted to leave tracks. I made a difference, " Watt said. 48 Student Life Photo by lim Slotts Opposite Page: Some people took ex-Secretary Above: lames C. Watt, ex-Secretary of the In- of the Interior )ames Watt ' s speech less serious- terior, addresses " The Raging Controversy — ly than others. These members of the audience Preservation Versus Development. " Watt ' s pre- sat in the first row, directly in front of Watt ' s sentation was sponsored by the UC Programs podium. Ideas and Issues Committee. Student Life 49 Computer Science Enrollment Triples With the increasing use of comput- ers in all aspects of the business world, the quality of SFA ' s computer science program assumes great importance. " We ' re just fortunate to have all the ingredients that make a good program, " Dr. Craig A. Wood, chair- man of the computer science department, sa id. Dr. Wood said SFA computer science graduates have the back- grounds that most companies are looking for for several reasons. First, Wood praised the degree program required by the University. " You must have a well-rounded program that supports you, " he said. He also mentioned good students and faculty as major reasons for the pro- gram ' s success. " I think SFA gets good students, " he said. Another plus that SFA offers its stu- dents is a good curriculum. " We have a pragmatic program; a combination of background theory and actual program writing in the courses, " Dr. Wood said. The problem with a lot of schools, he said, is that they have extremes. Dr. Wood explained, " one extreme is a curriculum that talks about how to do it, but you never do it. The other is the trade-school type curriculum where students write programs but never talk about the- ory. " Finally, he said that a mixture of computer science and business is an advantage. " It ' s an advantage to our pragmatic program that the students (computer science majors) are re- quired to do what ' s required in the degree plan for the School of Busi- ness, " Dr. Wood said. He said that companies like the SFA computer science graduates and many company recruiters return to SFA. " Last year a major energy company cut its recruiting at other schools by half, but recruiting wasn ' t reduced at SFA. They (recruiters) said it was because of the quality of the students coming out of our programs, " Dr. Wood said. SFA has many students who chose the computer science field as a ca- reer. Fall enrollment of 2,100 students almost tripled the 825 students that enrolled in the 1975 fall semester. Dr. Wood predicts enrollment will prob- ably double by the fall of ' 84. He said that growth can be largely attributed to increasing interest in computers. " With the rising interest in computers, our program is continuing to grow. The computer is like the automobile. It has become a part of us, " Dr. Wood said. The computer center is open 24 hours a day and there still are not enough hours to accommodate the students. " The students ' needs are growing at such a fast pace that there is no way the University can keep up with the growth, " Dr. Wood said. With the rapid increase in the num- ber of students requiring computer science equipment, the fact that the state does not allocate money for equipment (as opposed to allocations for computer science instruction) is a concern. Equipment for the computer science program must be bought through university operations and maintenance funds. According to Dr. Wood, some stu- dents know more about microcomputers than some instruc- tors. " Some students know more about microcomputers, Apples, IBMs and Radio Shack home computers. I sometimes go to them to find out things about microcomputers, " he said. Because of the widespread use of computers in many high schools, Dr. Wood believes the freshmen entering the computer science program in the next four or five years will have vast experience. " As few as five years ago in an in- coming introductory class, less than 20 percent of the class had experience with computers. Now 50 percent of the class has had experience with computers. Computer literacy is very important now, and that ' s why our program is continuing to grow, " Dr. Wood concluded. " We have a pragmatic program; a combination of background theory and actual program writing in the courses ' Dr. Wood said. 50 Student Life Man Donates $10,000 in Father ' s Memory By Kevin McKinney " I wanted to give the money in his (Charles Lowery ' s) memory. He was a fine fellow, " Mr. O. L. Lowery said. The 82-year-old Lowery donated $10, 000 to the SFA Alumni Association to create a criminal justice scholarship in his father ' s name. Charles Lowery worked as SFA ' s first security guard from 1924 to 1949. " President Birdwell hired him, " Lowery said. The Lowery family resided originally in Smyrna, Texas, where they owned a ranch. " Down in Smyrna we owned three or four hundred acres of land, but it wasn ' t necessary to own land because it was open range, " Mr. Lowery recalled. " We raised what we called razorback hogs . . . they fed on acorns. " In 1924, the family moved to Na- cogdoches. " My daddy moved my mother so the kids could go to school, " he said. In 1924 Lowery and his three brothers attended SFA, then a teachers college. He and two of the brothers graduated with teacher ' s cer- tificates. Mr. Lowery ' s mother ran a boarding house on Starr Avenue. " At that time they didn ' t have any dorms. My mother was rooming girls. She had twenty or thirty girls staying there. " After graduating from SFA, Mr. Lowery ran a vending machine busi- ness for almost 15 years. " I sold ciga- rette machines and pictrolas, " he said. Later Mr. Lowery entered the ranching business and ran cattle on 200 acres of land in Shady Grove, Texas. Mr. Lowery returned to Nacogdoches in 1944, and in 1948 he built a house on Blount Street where he lives today. The scholarship was awarded to Dusty Calhoun, Lufkin freshman. " The scholarship is for students who want to study law and want to be police officers, " Lowery said. This page: Charles Lowery, SFA ' s first security guard Opposite Page: Mr O.L. Lowery donated money in his father ' s name. 52 Student Life photo by lim Stotts Student Life 53 ■ . ■ ms orijm of libfrfifs o Q " he Origin of our Liberties • • in Qtacoqcloches By Joan Steele King John, brother and successor to Richard the Lion-Hearted, began his harsh, tyrannical reign of England in 1199. By 1215, the feudal barons could no longer tolerate the King ' s unfairness to the church, to themselves and to others. So, on June 15, the barons united and met King John at Runnymede, a remote mead- ow on the Thames River near Windsor. The barons wrote a document which reduced the king ' s powers. Un- der pressure from the nobles, the king signed the document. What remains is the Magna Carta — a document which sets the precedent for modern laws and free constitutions throughout the world. In the Magna Carta, the barons commit- ted to writing a widely held body of common law. So, even when the document was drawn up, little was included which was actually new. King John became a subject of the law and could deprive no one of life, liberty or property without due process. Twenty copies of the Magna Carta, called exemplars, were made, circulated to various kindgoms and read to the public by town criers. Only four exemplars of the great Magna Carta remain. They are at Lin- colnshire, Salisbury and the British Mu- seum. SFA, in coordination with the Nacogdoches Chapter of the National Society of Daughters of the American Revolution, proudly hosted the display of the Lincoln Exemplar on Jan. 22-25, in the Regent ' s Suite, UC. The Lincoln Exemplar arrived in Lin- colnshire in 1215 and was entrusted to the bishop of Lincoln. Since then, it has remained the property of Lincoln Cathedral. Lincolnshire is a large cathedral city of considerable importance. Lincoln Cathedral is a gothic masterpiece. William the Conqueror authorized the original structure in 1072, but an earthquake in 1186 did extensive damage to it. Rebuilding began in 1192 and was completed in 1280. According to a speaker at the SFA exhibition, during the hustle and bus- tle of construction at the cathedral, the document was folded, placed in a book and left untouched until the late 1800s. This careless act probably pro- longed the life of the document since no light faded the ink. The document itself is neither dra- matic nor glamorous. It is a working document, with no margins and with tiny print. Written on an 18-square- inch piece of vellum, the Magna Photo by Bobby Chapman Carta has none of the intricate, or- nate artwork for which old docu- ments are noted. It is written in " court " Latin with home-made ink. It is almost unimpressive when com- pared to the legend and protection which surrounds it. The Lincoln Exemplar is vacuum- sealed between two pieces of glass. This glass envelope is displayed under a protective covering which is bomb and bullet proof. Should the display case be disturbed, the document would fall safely into a lower com- partment. It is placed in a bank vault at night and is transported by Purolator Armored. The Lincoln Exemplar of the Magna Carta made its first United States Tour in 1939 for the World ' s Fair in New York. World War II began shortly afterwards, and the exemplar was housed in Fort Knox until peace and safety prevailed. The Magna Carta was exhibited in California in 1976 for the bicentennial celebration. Our Unit- ed States Constitution is heavily influenced by the Magna Carta. According to Mrs. Branch Patton, regent of the local DAR chapter, the Lincoln Exemplar will make its way to San Francisco next. Members of the Nacogdoches community raised about $9,000 to finance the exhibit. Magna Carta hi Magna Carta King John acknowledged n writing fhe ancient princ tes of Engtsh law In form the Charterwas a grant of privileges, freely given by the m fefcy it was a treaty forcibly extorted from him by the nobles. Its main purpose w s to reaAm (he feudal rights of the barons, but it offered pntGLlun to other groups as we , freemen, towramen, •« church Every one of its brief sentences » Ml of future law. and some have found their way into bee constitutions e v e r y wh ere. contained ittfe that was ary law. so the law had to be defined an Subsequently in age after age. a confirt Charter would be clemanded and gran lemedy for oppression. Its fundamental was that the King was subject to the la authority, however high, should have rj deprive anyone of He. fcerty. or propc due process of law. The Constitution of the United States chad of Magna Carta and that NO right to 1 without Unfa Organizations Photo by Bob Leonard 57 Photo by Bob Leonard Agronomy Club The purpose of the Agronomy Club is to stimulate interest in agronomic work among university stu- dents, to foster a spirit of cooperation and mutual helpfulness among students, to provide leadership opportunities and training, to provide an opportunity for a wider acquaint- ance with agronomic workers and activities and to study crops and soils. This year ' s projects included selling caps and peanuts and helping with a soil fertility convention held in Lubbock. Sponsor for the group is Dr. John P. Walter. 1 Ward Slaton, president; 2. John Walter, sponsor; 3. Kyra Johnson, vice president; 4. Terry Hodgson, ag council representative. 58 — Organizations Delta Tau Alpha e y l t y g 1 Darvin Collins; 2 Kent Powell; 3. Josephine Taylor, secretary treasurer; 4. Narrie Travis; 5. Dave Hays; 6. Teddy Thompson, reporter; 7. )oe Puntch; 8. Terry Hodgson, vice president; 9. Blake Hale; 10. Konnie Keenon, president; 11. Randy Royle; 12. Dr. Roy M. Watkins, advisor Photo by Bobby Chapman Delta Tau Alpha is an agricultural honor society open to anyone who has completed at least 15 hours of agriculture and at least 45 hours of other college courses. To join Delta Tau Alpha, a student must earn a 3.0 GPA in ag courses and a 2.0 GPA in non-ag courses. Delta Tau Alpha sponsored a dance, career day, initiation banquet and money-raising projects. The purpose of this organi- zation is to promote and recognize high standards of scholarship and character among ag students and to promote the profession of agriculture. Sponsor is Dr. Mike Watkins. _ SFA Rodeo Team The SFA Rodeo Team is a nationally recognized rodeo team. Members have consistently ranked in the top 10. The team sponsor ed National In- tercollegiate Rodeo Association Ro- deos. They sent a rodeo team to Na- tional Intercollegiate Rodeo Association Rodeos in the southern region. Activities of the club included a car wash, pony rides at the East Texas County Fair, a club barbecue and play days for local youngsters. Group sponsor is Lee Griffin. 1. Dr. Roy M. Watkins; 2. Charlie Prause; 3. Clay Smith; 4. Doug Loop; 5. Dwayne Thompson; 6. cow; 7. cow; 8. Patti Monk; 9. Kyra Richard; 10 Dianne Maynard; 11. Erin Wisnoski; 12 Dana McClaina; 13. Willie Hanna; 14 Robin Wilson; 15. Laura Webb; 16. Kevin Dyes; 17. Linda Lehmkuhl; 18 Todd Trevino; 19. Christie Washburn; 20. Lisa Burgay; 21 Margaret Shutter; 22. Robert Reynolds; 23. leff Phillips; 24. Joe Puntch; 25. calf. pho(o by „ m 60 — Organizations Photo by Hal Lott Block Bridle 1. Mary Strong; 2. Christan Turk; 3. layme Reeves; 4. Mark Norman; 5. Ceri McCormick; 6 Robin Wilson; 7. Susan Gilbert; 8 Dana McClain; 9. Mark Stewart; 10. Carrie Kirk; 11. Baily Reynolds; 12. Laddy )o Lewis; 13. Phil Tucker; 14. Paul Taylor; 15. Charles " hotdog " Savage; 16. Danny Thompson; 17. David King; 18. Butch Smith; 19. Buddy Lewis; 20. Mike )ones. The purpose of the Block and Bri- dle Club is to provide members with better insight into the field of animal science and to promote better scholastic and social standing. Activities for this group included Na- tional Block and Bridle Convention, a horse show for the members and various speakers from different areas of agriculture. Membership is open to anyone interested in the promotion of animal science and agriculture. Sponsors for this group are Dr. Mike Watkins and Dr. Joe Gotti. Organizations — 61 Horticulture Club The purpose of the Horticulture Club is to promote horticulture and to be an educational institution for its members. The club attended the American Horticulture Science Convention in McAllen. They had plant sales and grew the bedding plants for the University Grounds Department. Dr. David L. Creech is sponsor for the group. 1. Sandy Lundee; 2. Russell Jarboe; 3. Rufus Cravens, President; 4. Galen Bennet; 5. Kay Ogeltree, Secretary; 6 Perian Heap, Treasurer; 7. lennifer DeDrikson; 8. lenny Richardson, Historian; 9. Robert Milligan; 10. Dave Hays, Vice-President; 11. lames Powers, Vice-President; 12. Narrie Travis; 13. johnny Coker; 14. Michael Caffney; 15 Dr. David L. Creech, Adviser. Photo by Hal Loll Photo by Hal Lott 1. Cheri Viaille, Secretary Treasurer; 2. )ohn Pellegrine; 3. Nola Bendon; 4. Neal Wilkins; 5. Carol Albrecht, Forester; 6. Clay Martin, Assistant Forester; 7. Gail Miron; 8. Sarah Butler; 9. Alvis Schmidt; 10. Doug Radspinner; 11 Geogiana Gilbert; 12. Ann Crosby; 13. Brian Gedlisn; 14. Phil Schwolert; 15. Dr. David Kulhavy, Advisor; 16. Jock Blackard; 17. Paul Mueller; 18. Eric Steinkamp; 19. )ohn Locke; 20. Brian Dietert; 21. Steve Willis. Xi Sigma Pi The purpose of Xi Sigma Pi National Forestry Society is to secure and maintain a high standard of scholar- ship in resources management educa- tion, to work for the improvement of the forest resources management profession and to promote a fraternal spirit among those engaged in activities related to the forestry re- sources management profession. Activities for this group included spring and fall banquets, camping trips and representation at the national meeting in Portland, Ore. Sponsor for this group is Dr. David Kulhavy. Organizations — 63 Photo by Bobby Chapman Society of American Foresters The Society of American Foresters strives to advance the science, technology, teaching and practice of professional forestry in America. In October, a group of forestry stu- dents attended the National Convention of American Forestry in Portland, Ore. The society held a Mrs. Wilson Scholarship Fund benefit dance. They also sponsored a forestry retreat in the spring. Once a month, guest speakers spoke to the society about the various aspects of forestry. The group was founded in 1970 and now has 100 active members. Dr. Hershel Reeves is the sponsor for the club. 1. Ann Crosby; 2. Andrea Ladshaw; 3. Siw Lea; 4. Pam Behrman; 5. Phil Schwolert; 6. Eric Steinkamp; 7 Neal Wilkins; 8. Julie Turner; 9. Rene Roberts; 10. Bruce Moore, vice-chairman; 11. Davin Ivans; 12. Lance Miller; 13. Brian Riley; 14. Shawnee Wetzel; 15. Ladonna Brooks; 16. Frances Main; 17. Lisa Knauf; 18. Wanda Hackenbrocht; 19. Debbie Klein; 20. Brian Gedelian; 21. Alvis Schmidt; 22. Rickey Maxey; 23. Cheri Viaille; 24. Martin Shupe; 25. David Grant; 26. Paul Mueller, chairman; 27. Mike Cone; 28. Beth lordan; 29. Mark Holl; 30. Barbara Pratt; 31. Steve Baker; 32. Kent Hope; 33. Bertha Macias, secretary treasurer; 34. Michelle Dickey; 35. Bonnie Hoffman; 36. Jeff Crimes; 37. Dr. Hershel Reeves, faculty adviser. 64 — Organizations Sylvans Forestry AND A fe UD fTTWT 1. Robert Wright; 2 Beth Jordaux; 3. Phil Schwolert; 4. Lisa Joiner; 5. Paul Mueller; 6 Mike Cone; 7. lanette Warren; 8 lock Blackard; 9. Dr. Thomas Mcgrath; 10. Linda Pierce; 11. Scott Rogers; 12. Am- ber Urban; 13. Renee Roberts; 14. Wendy Wheeler; 15. Davin Ivans; 16. Stephen Baker; 17. Ann Crosby; 18. Carol Caroway; 19. Dennis Will; 20 Shawnee Wetzel; 21. Julie Turner; 22. )im Mitchell; 23. Sheryl Alexander; 24. Herb Nance; 25. Bertha Macial; 26. Peter Allen; 27. Daniel Alsides; 28. Sam Shupe; 29. Lisa Knauf; 30. LaDonna Brooks; 31. Nora Ybarra; 32 Gail Myron; 33. Oscar Mestas; 34 Quentin Youngblood; 35 Barbara Pratt; 36. Mark Hall; 37. Siw Lea; 38. Dr. Michael Fountain; 39 Da- vid Grant; 40 Frances Main; 41 Steve Langston; 42. Bruce Moore; 43 Pam Behrman Photo by Marc Morrison The purposes of the Sylvans Forest- ry Club are to develop competent and aggressive forestry leaders; to create, develop and promote an in- terest in forestry and to foster good- will throughout this institution, com- munity and surrounding territory; to participate cooperatively in worthy undertakings for the improvement of forestry practices; to distribute techni- cal forestry information and to provide entertainment for the members of the organization. Projects for the Sylvans included a Homecoming float, Lumberjack Day, Pineywoods Fair, Conclave, Parents ' Day, Tree Pruning and Lumberjack Ex- hibitions. Sponsors for the group are Dr. James Howard, Dr. Michael S. Fountain and Dr. W. Thomas McCrath. The Collegiate Future Farmers of America stress the development of agricultural leadership, cooperation and citizenship. The organization not only entered a float in the Homecoming parade, but also spon- sored fund raising events and took a trip to San Marcos in the Spring. The group ' s sponsor is Susan Butler. Collegiate FFA 1 Kent Powell, vice president; 2 Ronnie Sowell, secretary; 3. Josephine Taylor, treasurer; 4. jason Pointer, sentinel; 5. Susann Butler, student adviser; 6. Doug Loop, reporter; 7. Dr. Thomas A. Quarles, adviser; 8 Bill Powell; 9. Margaret Shutter; 10 Debby Knoerzer; 11. Lisa Burgay; 12. Dee Stripling; 13. Harry Burkett; 14. Dan lones; 15 lonan Reynolds; 16. Ross Hicks; 17. joe Harbuck; 18. Dianne Maynard; 19. Robert Reynolds; 20. Randy Royle; 21. Andy larvis; 22. Troy Thompson; 23. Dr. Dale Perntt, adviser. Pholo by lim Stolts Alpha Kappa Psi Photo by Bobby Chapman 1. Karen Carlson; 2 Tami Thomas; 3. Tammy Huddleston; 4. Jennifer Wolf; 5 Lourie Holt; 6 Randy O ' brien; 7 Cerri Goodman; 8. Helen Dettling; 9. Melissa Powers; 10. Diane Hinckley, 11. Janette Hultquist; 12. Denise Martin; 13 Beverly Pinkham; 14. Lisa Stover; 15. Robert )ackson; 16 Andrea Collins; 17. Blake Summerfield; 18. Kathy Brooks; 19. Tom Mack; 20. Kirk Butler; 21. Randy Longman; 22. Susan Perry; 23. Darin Wilson. Not pictured: Paige Swaim, Ron Isbell, Susan Hutchins, Mary Futrell, Daniel Deaver, Ben Chastain. The purposes of Alpha Kappa Psi are to further the individual welfare of its members; to foster scientific re- search in the fields of commerce, ac- counts and finance; to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals in the field and in courses leading to degrees in business administration. Activities for this group included a professional tour, initiation of Dean janelle C. Ashley, career de- velopment and the Yellow Rose Banquet. Membership is open to any business major with a 2.0 GPA. Spon- sors for this group are James M. Bowman and Marlene C. Kahla. Organizations — 67 Alpha Psi Omega The purpose of Alpha Psi Omega is to honor those who have worked ex- tensively in the area of college dra- matics. This year ' s projects included a theme dance, a trip to the Renais- sance Festival, a program at the Arts Festival and an annual awards banquet. Membership requirements for Alpha Psi Omega are point sys- tem, academic standing and fraternity approval. , Carrie Butler; 2. joe Still; 3. lanet Walker; 4 Michele Chubirka; 5. Suzanne Lavender; 6 Stephen Sponsor for this group is Dr. Walter Alderman; 7. Shannon Peters; 8. Colin Riley; 9. Bobby Faucette; 10 Libbe Reid; 11. Chris Sheperd; 12. K. Waters. Britt Brannan; 13 Celise Moreau; 14. Layne lackson; 15 Debbie Adamson. Photo by lim Stotts 68 Organizations Photo by lim Slotts 1. Andrea Earle; 2 Sabra Smith; 3. Tammye Marshall, reporting secretary; 4 Craig Headlee; 5. Debbie Gilson; 6 Lee Ann Malone; 7. Clara Sieber; 8. Pam Clements, alumni director; 9. Kenneth Rodrigues; 10. Susanne Cockrell; 11. Dwayne Hallman; 12 Cherrie lones; 13. Leslie Davidson; 14. julie Hunger, vice president of public relations; 15. Tony McCowen; 16. Karen Nicolaysen; 17 Rhonda Rutland; 18. Debra Seal, vice president of programs; 19. Sharon Rasmussen; 20. Philip Brashier; 21. Rhonda Klotz; 22. Susan Bird; 23. Kenneth McNease; 24. Susan Works; 25. Diane Hinckley; 26. Tracy Schwarz; 27. Karen Riddle, vice president of pledges; 28. Melody Van Winkle, treasurer; 29. David O ' Brien; 30. Sandy Darais; 31 Valerie Haigh; 32. Karen Ouzts, recording secretary; 33. Bill )ackson, president. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, the honorary accounting society, was designed to promote the study and practice of accounting and to provide opportunities for self development among its members. The society also encouraged and gave recognition to scholastic and professional excellence. Members of Beta Alpha Psi took one field trip to Lufkin and two to Dallas to visit professional firms. They attended the Southwest Regional Beta Alpha Psi Convention, and held fall and spring initiation ceremonies. The Epsilon Mu Chapter received the Su- perior Chapter Award from BAPsi Na- tional for its second year in a row. Adviser for Beta Alpha Psi is Sharron Graves. Organizations 69 American Marketing Association 1. Thorn Hendrickson, chairperson, social activities; 2. Barry Cunningham, chairperson, speakers; 3. Beth Oliver, chairperson, publicity; 4 Frances Defries, chairperson, publications; 5 Andrea Bloukus, chairperson, social activities; 6. Steve Culpepper, chairperson, social activities; 7. Kim Hodges, chairperson, fundraising; 8. Susan Dyche, chairperson, social activities; 9. Lisa Focht, chairperson, membership; 10. Paul Martel, chairperson, membership; 11. Dena Bratton, liaison; 13. Chuck Peil, ex- ecutive vice president, programs; 14 lolynn Donnelly, vice president, communications; 15 Kerry Hendry, president; 16 Dr. |oe Ballenger, adviser; 17. Karen Cook, vice president, projects; 18. Lisa Reeves, secretary treasurer Not pictured: Kim Moore, historian; Kim Parker, chairperson, social activ ities; Craig Ludnck, photographer; Robert Stevenson. The purpose of the American Mar- keting Association is to provide stu- dents with additional insights into the field of marketing by bringing in knowledgeable speakers and by trav- eling to various businesses on field trips. The association also provides students with the opportunity to so- cialize outside the classroom environ- ment. During the spring, the SFA chapter will be represented by the officers at the Annual Leadership Conference in Chicago, III. Sponsor for the group is Dr. Joe Ballenger. Photo by Hal Lott Managing Human Resources 1. Laura Akins; 2. Melonie Harris; 3. Tom Mullen; 4 Sally Miller; 5. Kyle Dickson, treasurer; 6. JoLynn Donnelly, president; 7 Joseph Serrano, vice president; 8 Frances DeFriese, vice president; 9 Mary Harrel; 10 Billy Moran; 11. Tammy Holbrook; 12 Wendy Obst; 13. Charles Rogers; 14. Katie Floyd; 15. Carole Turner; 16. Robert Crawford; 17. Cindy Wallace, secretary; 18. Mollie Fairchild; 19. Donna Bates; 20 Dana Dempsey; 21 Carol Adams; 22. Karen Caniel; 23. Suzie Carlton; 24. |enni Hudnall; 25. Tommy Dodge; 26. Kerri White; 27. Robin Wilson; 28. Terri Hays; 29. )ana Farmer; 30 Blake Johnson; 31. Frances Kelly; 32. Randy Powell; 33 Chris Stewart; 34 Stuart Miller; 35 Richard Stanzel; 36. Sheri Porter, 37 |ody Richmond. Photo by Bob Leonard The purpose of the American Society for Personnel Administration is to provide students with insight into the field of management through in- teraction with knowledgeable speak- ers and by traveling to various businesses on field trips. Activities for the group included guest speakers, spring, fall and Christmas banquets, a car wash, a bake sale and a trip to the American Society for Personnel Administration National Convention. Membership is open to any SFA student. Sponsor for the group is Carolyn Spurrier. Beta Gamma Sigma The purposes of Beta Gamma Sig- ma are to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment among students of business adminis- tration, to promote the advancement of education in the art and science of business and to foster integrity in the conduct of business operations. This year ' s activities for Beta Gamma Sig- ma were the annual initiation banquet and selection of the outstanding teacher of business. Sponsor for the organization is Dr. )ohn G. Lewis. Pho.o by Jim Stotts 1 Dr Sammie Smith; 2 Luann Risinger; 3 Marjorie Young; 5 Shannon Rankin; 6 Dinah McQueen; 7. Anthony Harris; 8. ]amie Post; 9. Ricci Green; 10. Dr. Janelle C. Ashley; 11. Sharon Craves; 12. Bill Jackson; 13. Darby Orr; 14. Robert Brock; 15. Sheryl A. Rosa; 16. Mary Solmonson; 17. Dr. )ohn H. Lewis, adviser; 18. Dr. Bobbie Bizzell, secretary treasurer; 19. Kenneth McNeese; 20. Lynette Pierce, president; 21. Tammy Marshall, vice president; 22 Kimberly Meiske; 23. Christine Tran 72 — Organizations Computer Science Club 1. Tina Kutcher; 2 Danny Pierce; 3 Cindy Kliem; 4. InAria Poernomo; 5. Patricia Turner; 6 Wendy Er- win; 9. Kari Howard; 10. Debra Swierc; 11 Donna Conner; 12. ]oan Trahan; 13. Nora Moreno, 15 )im Sherrill; 16. Susan Seaborn; 17. lohn Kuhlenschmidt; 18. Matt Doyle; 19. Dr. Richard M. Reese; 20. Wendy Hinkle; 21. Sigrid Kok; 22. Melody Van Winkle; 23. David Amerson; 24. |an Sarver, 25. Jeff Breckenridge; 26. Travis Buster. Photo by Bob Leonard In order to promote interest and fellowship among students interested in the working of computers, the Computer Science Club sponsored a regional programming contest for the first time. They also held a local pro- gramming contest and went on a field trip each semester. They hosted speakers from businesses and from the Student Chapter of the Associ- ation for Computing Machinery. As an informative service project, members tried to inform SFA students about the Living Bank. Dr. Craig A. Wood and Dr. George W. Dailey sponsor the club. mm National Collegiate Secretaries Photo by Hal Lott The purpose of the National Collegiate Association for Secretaries is to encourage exchange of ideas and experiences and to promote a fellowship of spirit among those stu- dents planning secretarial or teaching careers. The association also pro- motes awareness of careers that are available in business fields and busi- ness education. Activities for this group include attendance at the na- tional convention in Memphis, Tenn., in March 1984; money-making projects; guest speakers to promote professionalism and Christmas and spring banquets. Membership require- ments for this group are to be en- rolled in secretarial class or an office administration or business education major or minor. Sponsors for the group are Carolyn M. Price and jean Rudisill. 1 Karrie Brannon; 2. Amy Atkinson-Jones; 3 Leanne Taylor; 4. Laura Parker; 5 Brenda Yarotsky; 6. Chrysanthie Yianitsas, vice president; 7. Susan Matthews; 8. Suzie Carlton, historian; 9. Mary Rudisill, sponsor; 10. Carolyn Price, sponsor; 11. Michelle Dunlop; 12. Linda Waddell; 13. Nancy Boney; 14. Tracey Williams; 15 Pam Higginbotham; 16. Jackie Brown; 17. Kyra Richards; 18. lanette Hultquist; 19. Beth Eastman; 20. Cindy McCloskey; 21. Wendy Wyatt, 22. Wanda Porter, treasurer; 23. Angie Biggerstaff; 24. Cindy Drummond, president; 25. Tammy Broz, publicity; 26. Carolyn Cox; 27. Amy Gallenbach Not pictured: Marilyn DeStefano, secretary. 74 — Organizations Phi Alpha Kappa 1. Jamie Post; 2. Jackie Schelle; 3. Shannon Rankin; 4 Luann Risinger; 5 Le Anne Lange; 6 Kim Meiske; 7. Ricci Green; 8. Lori Sponheimer; 9. Kyleene Watts; 10. Roger Stotts; 11 Davis Kildea; 12. Vince Baumann; 13. Jeff Adams; 14. Jay Barr; 15. Pat Mire; 16. Bruce Becker; 17. David Fallin; 18. Rob- ert Brock; 19. Mike Poe; 20. Hudson Holmes; 22. Jimmy Berry; 23. Kevin Benedict; 24. Lynn Fulmer; 25. Todd Thompson; 26 Barbara Batey; 27. Sally Dennis. Photo by Bobby Chapman The Phi Alpha Kappa Finance Club was for students interested in furthering their knowledge through collective activities in the area of finance. The club went on a field trip and had many organizational meetings with speakers. Members of the group also tutored Finance 333 students. There were 30 active members during the year. Sponsors are Dr. John H. Lewis and Dr. Chester Allen. Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta promoted the cause of higher business education and training for all women and fostered high ideals for women in business careers. The organization held many business meetings and had profession- al speakers and field trips. Special service projects included helping un- derprivileged children at the Head- Start program and visiting area nursing homes. Every spring Phi Chi Theta honors one member with the Out- standing Woman in the School of Business Award. Phi Chi Theta ' s sponsor is Gene Wind. 1 Lori Speier, recording secretary; 2. Wendy Hinkle, assistant treasurer 3. Rhonda Kloty, historian; 4. Dina Ronch, vice president; 5 Ricci Green, president; 6. Karen Nicolaysen, treasurer; 7. Suzil Carlton, corresponding secretary; 8 Leslie Davidson, ERP chairperson; 9. Patti Meath; 10. Susan Works; 11. lenni Hudnall; 12. Karen Daniell; 13 Donna Lubbers; 14. Carla Hoerath; 15. Alice Rush; 16. Michelle Garvin; 17 Eve Goss; 18. Meridith Brown; 19 Susan Bass; 20. Heather Heigele; 21. Melissa (imerson; 22. Lynn Fulmer; 23 Kim Meiske; 24 Kim lones; 25. Alison Haun; 26. Karen Skidmore; 27. Jana lohnson; 28. Mary Larsen; 29. Valerie Lillicotch; 30. Sherie Felderhoff; 31. Susan Huffman; 32. Diana Terry; 33 lanet Keenon; 34 Andrea Earle; 35. Carrie Burton; 36 Chrysanthie Yianitsas; 37. Kyleene Watts; 38 Beth jansen; 39. Sebra Saunders; 40. Luann Risinger; 41. Linda Connell; 42. Kay Wright; 43. Mollie Fairchild; 44 Beth Gray; 45. April Green; 46. Belinda Arredondo Photo by Bob Leonard 76 — Organizations Photo by lim Stotts Pre-law Club The SFA Pre-Law Club prepared students for entry into law school as well as for careers in law. The club planned trips to small law schools and attended the State Pre-Law Convention in Austin. Practice LSAT tapes and study aids were made available in the library to help prepare law students for the LSAT examina- tion. Club sponsor is Dr. Donald D. Gregory. I. Kelly Gustafson; 2. Penny Runey; 3. Debbora Boatman; 4. Ayn Blackburn; 5 Lynette Pierce; 6 Sandy Ramsey, secretary; 7. Tammy Payne; 8. Susan Oliver; 9 Kim Marie Danen; 10 Elizabeth Healy, II. Timothy )ones; 12. Dr. Donald D. Gregory, sponsor; 13. Alan Curry; 14. Sherman Jackson; 15 loey Fults; 16. David Lang; 17. |on Wallace; 18. Mark Dickison; 19. Tommy Myers; 20 Harris Howell, 21. Scott Griffith, vice president; 22. Donald lones, 23. Kevin Riley Organizations — 77 The purpose of the American Society of Interior Designers is to fos- ter and promote fellowship, cooperation, and a spirit of unity between students and the professionals. The purpose is accomplished through communications and pro- gramming between the students of this chapter. The group prepares to assume the responsibility of associate and professional in the society; to enlarge understanding of the present and future scope of interior design practices; and to represent the stu- dents collectively in all extra-curricular matters relative to faculty, profession- al and other campus organizations. Activities for ASID included bake sales, tasting tea, Home Economics Week and sponsoring trips to The World Trade Center, design seminars, regional conference and the national conference for the president. Membership in the organization is open to any interior design major or minor. Sponsor for the group is Mack Ramsey. American Society of Interior Designers 1. Kathy Kauffman, treasurer; 2. Kathy Smith, first vice-president; 3. Sandy Hale, president; 4. Darla Moore, second vice-president; 5 Lala Didrikson, secretary; 6. Stephen Sunday, historian; 7. Verna Fuqua; 8 Leisha Moore, social chairman; 9. Patty McMichael; 10. Carolyn Rader; 11. Laurie Griffith; 12. Lisa Lundy; 13 Lisa Hope; 14. Kim Entorf; 15. Valerie Warner; 16. Angie Lipsey; 17. Janet Bradford; 18 Sharon longward; 19. Jenny Hughes; 20. Penny Northcutt; 21. Kelly Moss; 22. Susie Boatman; 23. lodi Blaze; 24 Vicki Fischer; 25. Julie Boldman; 26 Dawn McCord; 27. Vicki Clark; 28. Andrea Whitt; 29. Cindy Myer; 30. Teresa Kirkham; 31 Helen Glaser; 32. Karen Piveral; 33. Penni Grossenbacher; 34. Amy Hobgood; 35 Mack Ramsey, Sponsor; 36 Sally Youngblood. Photo by |im Stotts m 1 mm ■ i Hi i St mm n 1 ■ » mM4 j r 78 — Organizations Photo by Marc Morrison Early Childhood Organization The Early Childhood Organization was formed in 1980 to promote unity among early childhood students and to benefit members by sharing ideas and materials. ECHO served the chil- dren in the Nacogdoches community through various projects including activities with the children of Tanglewood Early Learning Center and a Halloween party for the Brown Gate Farm for Foster Children. Sponsors for this group are Dr. Macra Parker and Dr. janice Pattillo. 1 Carolyn Cole; 2. Kathy Martin; 3. Deena lones; 4. Maureen Adams; 5. Margaret Ashworth; 6. Ann May, vice president; 7. Ann Sansone, treasurer; 8. Kathy Moore; 9. Allison Long; 10. Sheli Harwood; 11. Harolyn Smith; 12. Anne Budd; 13. Laura Legate; 14. Rachelle St. Romaine; 15. Terri Brown; 16. Kitty Redus; 17. Kelly Smith; 18. Lynn Scoggins; 19. Cindy Higgins; 20 Denise Cox; 21. Susan White; 22. Dana Wilson, secretary; 23. Cathy Clark; 24. Kelly Flowers, president, 25. Dr Macra Parker Organizations — 79 Fashion Merchandising Club Members of the Fashion Merchandising Club are required to be in good standing at SFA and to exhibit an interest in the field of fashion merchandising. To promote fashion awareness and participation in fashion-related activities, the club hosted a Levi representative speaker, gave Halloween and Christmas parties and a pot-luck dinner and organized a wool fashion show. They also had a spring awards banquet and named a best-dressed fashion merchandising student and an outstanding member. Sponsors for this groups are Linda Freiman and Becky Greer. 1. Stacy Howell; 2. Keri Loveless; 3. Teresa Schmitz; 4. Susan Tatum; 5. Amy Collier; 6 Sharon Rieger; 7. Linda Sapp; 8 (eanelle Turner; 9. Shannon Dreckshage; 10. Laurie Maxwell; 11. Lori Christian; 12. Terry Mmgarelli; 13. Sharyn Payne; 14. Leah Branam; 15 Sharon McAdams; 16. Susan Perry; 17. janet Keenon; 18 Laura Sorrells; 19 Tiffany Tacker; 20. Teressa Ingram; 21. Lori Hennon; 22. Cindy McClung; 23 Kim Boykm; 24 Leslie Peterson; 25. Bonnie Forbes; 26. )an Holland; 27. Karen Benson; 28 Becky Greer, sponsor; 29 Bobby Hale. Photo by Bobby Chapman 80 — Organizations Photo by Hal Lott Nutrition and Food Systems 1. Sarah Surratt; 2. Melissa Brown; 3. Holly Hubbard; 4. Sharon Seitzinger, historian; 5. Cheri Mangham, vice-president; 6. Suzi Hemminghaus; 7. Mary Stephens, president; 8. Megan Murphy; 9. Debbie Brown; 10. Laurie Krueger; 11. Nancy Audrews; 12. ]o Dishman; 13. Barbie FitzHenry; 14. Shirley Roberts; 15. Lisa Beahan; 16 Lori Bradford; 17. Kay George; 18. Shona Lamborn; 19. Sandra Quattlebaun; 20 . Cay Florsheim; 21. Pam Ellis, secretary-treasurer; 22 Linde Gibson, sponsor; 23. Peggilu Garrett; 24. Dr. Sue )ones, sponsor The purpose of the Nutrition and Food Systems Club is to promote lasting friendships, and career oppor- tunities and to help to prepare its members for their future study. The organization, founded in 1972, had 20 active members. Activities planned for the 1983-84 year were a swim party, bake sales, progressive dinner and plant sales. Organizations — 8 1 Home Economics Club Photo by Marc Morrison The purpose of the Home Econom- ics Club is to promote interest in home economics through activities related to the field and to promote professional development. Activities for the year were Texas Home Eco- nomics Student Section Convention and Home Economics Week. Membership is open to anyone majoring in a home economics field. Sponsor for the group is Dr. Barbara Barrett. 1 Petrina Cude; 2. Susie Boatman; 3. Cherri Blair; 4 Penni Grossenbacher; 5. Cindy McClung; 6. Bonnie Cobb; 7. )ana Aylesworth; 8. Rhonica Reno; 9. Carol Grant; 10. Natalie Whitlock; 11. Valarie McCormack; 12. Lea Dorsey; 13. Katie Cradit; 14. Dr. Barbara Barrett; 15. Jennifer Hooker; 16. Jan Birdwell; 17. Leta Bitros; 18 Amy Boyer; 19. Amy Collier; 20. Mary Beth Richards; 21. Tina Burris; 22. Londa Sellers; 23. Becky Serres; 24. Lala Didrikson; 25. Susan Eddings; 26. Kathy Smith; 27. Amber Kel- ly; 28 Becky Ever; 29. Jean Falco. Organizations Phi Upsilon Omicron 1. Angelia Patterson, treasurer; 2. Cathy Clark, second vice president; 3. Katie Cradit, first vice presi- dent; 4. Sandy Hale, historian; 5. Amber Kelly, president; 6 Lola Didrickson, chaplain; 7. Kay Minnis; 8 Susan Eddings; 9. Darla Ashby, 10. Regina Strode, third vice president; 11. Darla Moore, secretary; 12. lennifer Hooker, publicity chairman; 13. Elaine Bacon; 14. Susan Martin; 15. Kathy Smith; 16. Kathy Malone; 17. Tina Burris; 18 Amy Collier; 19. Laurie Maxwell; 20. Penny Crossenbacher; 21 Helen Glaser; 22. Andrea Whitt; 23. |ana Aylesworth; 24. Beth Liembach; 25. Cathy Cuellar; 26 Holly Hubbard; 27. Lori Bradford; 28. Mary Stephens; 29. Sharon Seitzinger; 30. Megan Murphy, 31. Vicki Fischer; 32. |odi Blaze, 33. Maureen Adams; 34. Cay Florsheim; 35. Cheri Mangham; 36. Ethelinde Gib- son; 37. Sarah Surrat; 38. Susan White; 39. Dr. Barbara Barrett; 40. Debbie Coufal, 41. Donna Wilson; 42. Tim Scallion; 43. Amy Hobgood; 44. Becky Greer; 45. Debra Bekendorfer, 46 Bobby Hole; 47 Su- san Martin; 48. Virginia LeMoin; 49 Linda McFarland; 50. Shelia Bonar, 51 Kelly Moss; 52. Teresa Schmitz; 53. Brenda Sheridan; 54. Darla McFarland; 55 Valeria McCormack; 56. Susie Weems; 57. Sarah Pugh; 58. Kathy Dauffman; 59. Jenny Hughes. Photo by Bob Leonard The purpose of the International Reading Association is to promote the importance of reading in all areas of education; to be an integral part of the professional International Reading Association; to be the student ' s voice in the educational profession. Activities for this group included a Halloween party, newspaper work- shop, Christmas party, guest speakers, end-of-school ice cream social and attendance at the State Convention in Corpus Christi. Membership is open to any SFA student interested in reading. Sponsors for this group are Dr. Mary Appleberry and Dr. Macra Parker. International Reading Association The purpose of the International Reading Association is to promote the importance of reading in all areas of education; to be an integral part of the professional International Reading Association; to be the student ' s voice in the educational profession. Activities for this group included a Halloween party, newspaper work- shop, Christmas party, guest speakers, end-of-school ice cream social and attendance at the State Convention in Corpus Christi. Membership is open to any SFA student interested in reading. Sponsors for this group are Dr. Mary Appleberry and Dr. Macra Parker. I. Brenda Matthews; 2. Becky Meadows, secretary; 3. Katha Lacy, treasurer; 4. Marjorie Curl; 5. loAnn Breckenndge; 6. Nancy Pipes; 7. Dixie Kellerhals; 8. lean Ann Hayre; 9. Dr. Macra Parker, Sponsor; 10 L Kay Goodwin; 11. Betty Cost, Membership; 12. Harolyn Smith, president; 13. Beverly Rice, historian; 14 Angela Boykin; 15. Bonetha Powell; 16 Gaye Goldman; 17. Dr Mary Appleberry, sponsor Photo bv Hal Lott 84 — Organizations Photo by Bob Leonard International Students Association 1. Dave Lo; 2. Simin Rankani; 3. Ovota Amachree, secretary; 4. Jennie C. Ting, vice president; 5 Jo- hannes Hoesada; 6 Fendy Sutanto; 7. Setiawan Tirtaatnaja; 8. Dr Victor Bilan, adviser; 9. Dr. Mingteh Chang, adviser; 10 Mike Joesphs; 11 Amos K Mwangi; 12. Ji-pin Ting; 13. Rao Panuganti; 14 Erwin Bakx; 15. Oumar Balde, public relations; 16. Steve Shandro; 17. K. Khazdeepoul; 18. Brent Sloan; 19. Charles, assistant public relations; Not pictured: 20. Emah, Ndon Ndon; 21. Ravinder Baddam; 22. Ali Morteraie; 23. Verna; 24. Ahamed Atabakimehr; 25. Jim S Gouvernante, tres ; 26. Susan Badrzadeh, president; 27. Oyonumo Ntekim; 28. Grace Sinclair; 29. Fancis Udoye; 30. Dawn Lennon; 31. Micheal Freeman, asst. secretary; 32. Nanette Davis; 33. Jennifer White; 34. Jonas Imperial; 35. Kim Hodge; 36 Shohreh Golizadeh; 37. Pear Boylan; 38. Christy Hill; 39. Daniel Akaeze; 40. Linda Kluckhon The International Students Associ- ation seeks to foster a greater appre- ciation for diverse cultural, religious and political philosophies. Founded in the summer of 1983, the association held a new-student orientation and presentation and organized an educa- tional field trip and banquet. They also sponsored an Internation Food Day and an International News Letter. Sponsor for this group is Linda Kluckhohn. Organizations — 85 Speech and Hearing Club Photo by )im Stotts The Speech and Hearing Club tried to encourage personal growth by providing learning experiences outside the classroom and by creating interest in the field of speech and hearing. The group planned outings with the halfway house and visited the Lufkin State School. The group awarded special honors to outstanding speech and hearing students. The club was in the process of changing their club name and becom- ing affiliated with the Greeks. Sponsors of th e group were Dr. Elnita Stanley, Dr. Bernard T. Hartman and Frank H. Harrison. 1. Dr Elinita Stanley; 2. Marua Nesmith; 3. Sheri Pressman; 4. Kerrie Wyrick; 5. Annette Barhorst; 6. Yolanda Vega; 7. Susan Santiago; 8 Rebekan | South, secretary; 9. Karen Moss, president; 10. Sandi Bass, vice president; 11. Debbie Jankowski; treasurer; 12. Donna Helmberger, historian; 13. Linda Dickerson; 14. Kim Nonmacher; 15. Rhonda Busby; 16. Cecilia Rodriguez; 17 Diana Campbell; 18. Beverly Wishert; 19. Jerilyn Totty; 20. Nancy Hobbs 86 — Organizations Student Council for Special Children The purpose of the Student Council for Exception Children is to give service to all students and persons who deviate from the norm due to mental and or physical handicaps. Activities for this group included a Halloween party at the Treatment Center, volunteer work at the Sharing Post and Community Action, bake sales and attending the state convention in Austin. Sponsor for this group is Neill S. Hays. Photo by Marc Morrison 1. Neill S. Hays, sponsor; 2. Kim Langston, president; 3 Carole Teer, treasurer; 4 Sammie Simmons, PR senator; 5. Amber kelley; 6. Theresa Uecker; 7. Madeleine Marshall; 8. Siobhain Brochu; 9. Yvonne Shimek; 10. Susan Radven, secretary; 11. Christy Durst, vice president; 12. Cassie Madden Organizations Photo by Bobby Chapman Texas Student Education Association Texas Student Education Association is a professional organization of college and university students who are preparing to teach. The purpose of the association is to provide college students who will be future teachers opportunities for developing personal growth and professional competence. Activities included the TSEA District III Convention held at SFA, guest speakers, recognition of student teachers and get-togethers. Membership is open to any SFA student preparing for a career in any area of education. Sponsor for this group is Dr. Mary Ella Lowe. 1. Dr. Mary Ella Lowe, Sponsor; 2. unidentified 3. Karen Quattlebaum; 4 Ginny Logan, Treasurer; 5. Lori McKenzie; 6 Debbi Hightower; 7 Harolyn Smith, Historian; 8. Ann Sansone; 9. Lisa Eggelston; 10. Mary Ellen Brooke; 11. Angela Boykin, 2nd Vice-President; 12. Sherry Scruggs; 13. Sarah Suptin; 14. Nancy Pipes; 15. Marlene Hodges, President; 16 lanice Smith; 17. Missy Hooks; 18. Jay Moore; 19. Maria Mahaffey; 20. Katherine Kibodeaux; 21. Herbert Standifer, Executive Vice-President; 22. ; 23 Pam Mullens; 24. Penny Davis; 25 Colleen, 1st Vice-President; 26. Liz Chumley; 27. Rebecca Cook; 28. Laura Cox, Secretary; 29. lenny Chumley; 30. unidentified; 31. Dana Shellhorn, Member-at Large 88 Organizations Vocational Home Economic Teachers 1. Dr Gloria Durr, adviser; 2. Virginia Lemione; 3. Debbie Williams; 4. Brenda Sheridan; 5. Petnna Cude; 6. Carol Grant; 7. Karen Ritch; 8. Natalie Whitlock; 9. Linda McCormick; 10. Cheryl Bryant; 11. lennifer Hooker; 12. Darla McFarland; 13 Angela Patterson; 14 Rhonica Reno. Photo by Bob Leonard The purpose of the Vocational Homemaking Teachers Association is to promote the interest of future teachers of vocational home econom- ics, to explain home economics and career professions, to honor individ- uals for outstanding contributions to vocational home economics educa- tion, to develop competencies need- ed by future home economics teach- ers and others. This group hosted the state Vocational Home Economics Teachers Association of Texas convention in February. Membership is open to all interested students. Sponsor for this group is Dr. Patsy J. Hallman. Organizations 89 Photo by Jim Stotts The Pine Log is the Official student newspaper of SFA, published every Tuesday and Friday, except during Dead-Week, finals and immediately following a holiday. Staff members attempted to improve the accuracy of the newspa- per by sending out evaluation forms and to evaluate the needs of readers by running readership surveys. The Pine Log Staff 1. Bobby Chapman; 2 Marc Morrison; 3 Jeff Pownall; 4. Dianne Warren, student publications office manager; 5. Carol lones; 6 Craig Elliott, spring editor; 7. Brant Hatler; 8. Frances Hargrove; 9. Martha Thorton; 10. loan Plassmann; 11. Scott Thibaut; 12. Kim Boykin; 13. Kevin Gore; 14. Patti Lance; 15 Darrell Creogry, 16. Brian Smith; 17. Patty Doak; 18. Mark Simon; 19 )ane Burns; 20. Ellen Rozelle; 21. Hal Lott; 22. Ken Koehn; 23. Catherine Holley; 24 Tina Benson, adviser; 25 Jim Stotts, chief photogra- pher; 26. Dara Vandervoort, fall editor; 27. Tie-won-hon. 90 Organizations The Stone Fort Staff 1. loan Steele, organizations editor; 2. Marc Morrison, photographer; 3. |im Stotts, chief photographer; 4 Carol Thumlert, sports assistant; 5 Tanya Cunningham, associate editor; 6. Sherry Young, organizations assistant; 7 Michele DeWitt, Creek editor; 8. Kevin McKinney, classes editor; 9. Mary Ann Notter, Creek assistant; 10 lackie Kennedy, sports editor; 11. Bobby Chapman, photographer. Photo by Bobby Chapman The Stone Fort Yearbook is a picto- rial account of the year and is issued in the spring. The book is staffed by students interested in such aspects of book publication as writing, art, lay- out and photography. Staff positions are awarded based on desire to work, create and persevere. Staff ap- plications are accepted during the Spring Semester. The editor of the yearbook is selected by the Student Publications Board. Tina N. Benson, director of Student Publications, replaced Sue Perkins, for- mer director. ■ Organizations 91 The Lumberjack Band Photo by |im Slotts The Lumberjack Band at SFA was organized in 1926 when fifteen musi- cians came together under the direc- tion of J.T. Cox. At that time, the band ' s home was under the pines, for the band had to borrow space to rehearse. Not until 1932 was a hall built to house the band. The Lumberjack Band wore its first uni- forms in 1928. The uniform consisted of capes, white trousers and regular military caps. By the time of the Depression, the band had grown to 72 members. In 1968, Mel Montgomery, veteran of 20 years of successful teaching in the public schools of Texas, assumed the directorship of the Lumberjack Band. The 1973 season saw the addi- tion of the Flag Corps, adding to the color of the marching band. In 1977, the Lumberjack Band acquired their purple and white uniforms. A rifle team was added in 1982. In 1982, Dan Spalding assumed the director- ship of the Lumberjack Marching Band with Mel Montgomery remaining as Director of Bands at SFA. Under Spalding ' s leadership, the 200-member band has continued to thrill audiences with its big sound and precision per- formances. Mark Abbott; Alison Adkins; Pam Albrecht; Angela Allums; lohn Altler; Linda Altier; Kyle Ambrose; Debbie Anderson; Karen Anderson; Steve Andre; Darla Ashby; Mike Atchison; Terrell Bach; David Bagwell; Teresa Ballard; Donald Barron, Kenneth Barth; Jennifer Beeson; Schultz Bennett; Weena Berel; Karol Berry; Jennifer Bierschenk; Dovie Biggerstaff; Tina Boyd; Anne Boyles; David lay Brandon; Nancy Brewer; Cyndi Brown; Wanda Bures; )ohn Canfield; Brent Cannon, manager; Karen Barbonari; Ronald Champagne; Angela Chance; Paige Christian; Donna Churchman, assistant drum major; Kevin Clark; Valarie Clark; Michael Claude; Kenla Cochran; Katey Collier; lames David Collins; Michelle Coimer; Bart Costa; Pat Courtney; Mark Crim; Petrina Cude; Regina Cude; Diane Davies; Chuck Deaton; Mike Dedear; Scott Deppe; John Dickson; Andrew Dougharty; Cindy Downs; Karen Duhon; Julie Dutcher; Leigh Ebbesmeyer; fames R. Ellis; (anette L Engert; Billy Ferguson; Gary Gletcher; Tanya Forbes; Mary Futrell; Sean Garnish; Carrie Garrett, Donna Gaston; Teresa Gorham; Geoff Grant; Sue Griffith, presi- dent; Curtis Haight; lanet Hardy; Terri Haynes; Richard Hebert; Benny Hengy, drum major; Becky Hesson; Elizabeth Holland; Don Hooten; Holly Hubbard; Becky Hudgins; Kristin Hughes; Karen Ingram; Allison Ishmael; David lohnson; Elizabeth lohnson; Shobie jones; Perri losserand; Rhonda Kelley; jerry Kendall; Sarah Kerber; janey Kitzmiller; Barry Knezek; Anita Kolb; Laura Krausz; john Franklin Lann; Shelley LeBlanc; Andrea Kay Lee; Howard R. Lewis, Jr.; Susan Liles; Dennis Livingston; Kathy Lum; Mary May, Wayne McBee; Cheryl McCall; Nancy McCarthy; Gordon McFarland; Alan McGraw; Kathryn McRae; Janice Measley; Tracey Mendoza; Ginger Meracle; Clay Mewbourn; Tina Michalsky; Kathy Mill- er; Lee Miller; Susan Miller; Kim Milligan; Clifford Mills; Lynette Moore; Julie Morgan; Stan Morris; Cin- dy Moss; Melissa Moss; Melanie Nester; Leslie O ' Neal; Danny O ' Riley; Kenneth Lee Palmer; Michael Parrish; Lyn Paup; Mark Pearson; Paul Pecena; Tom Pecena, vice president; Fred Peterson; Jamie Phil- lips; Paula Pickering, secretary; Kathy Poche; Linda Poehlman, secretary; Sharon Poole; Brenda Powers; Ron Pyron, Sandra Ramirez; Galen Raper; Stephen Rasmussen; Becca Reutelhuber; John Riley; Juan Rious; Daryl Risinger; Larry Ritter; Mark Roberts; Greg Rose; John Rowe; Terry W. Samford; Jody Schild; Angie Self; Welsey Sensabaugh; Scott Shanks; Larry Scott Sheppard; Bryan Smith; Linda Smith; Mark Smith; Stacy Southerland; Kathleen Speed; Nancy Spencer; Clifford Spires; Cinci Stanaland; )ohn Stanley; Lee Ann Strain; Stuart Summerlin; Arlynn Surface; Donald Sutton; lames Talmon; Randy Taylor; Nathan Templeton; David Townsend; Scott Troppy; (ulie Truselmann; Ted Tudor, Jr.; Tracy Tutt; John Veth; Doug Wallace; Mike Walsh; Cunthia L. Wander; Susan Ward Warden; Lyn Watkeys; David Weaks; Stephen Vincent Weber; Rebecca Whatley; Leslie Whittlesey; Dee Anna Williams; Leslie Wil- son; Stacy Wilson; Stephen Wood; Joyce Wright; Glynn Yarbrough; Donna Yeamans; Tony Younker, Directors - Dan Spalding, Lisa Thompson, Willie J. Morris III 92 Organizations Twirl-O-Jacks 1 Cindi Brown; 2. Kathy Lum; 3 Karen Duhon; 4. Anita Kolb; 5. Becky Hudgins; 6. Regina Cude; 7 Tina Boyd; 8. Mary Futrel; 9. Teresa Ballard; 10. Janet Hardy; 11. Darla Ashby; 12 Paige Christian; 13. Leslie Whittlesey; 14. Shelley Le Blanc. Photo by Bob Leonard The Lumberjack Band has always been noted for its fine majorettes. It was 1956 when the dance and twirl ensemble received its name, the Twirl-O-Jacks. The group has to their credit championships at the USTA National Open and AAU Southwest and Na- tional Open. They were also chosen to perform on the Bell Telephone Hour. The Twirl-O-Jacks are known for their snappy and precise execu- tion of dance-twirl routines at football games, pep rallies and other marching functions of the Lumberjack Band. During the summer, members of the squad teach at high school and collegiate twirling camps throughout East Texas. Head Twirl-O-Jack for 1983 is Paige Christian, Henderson senior. Organizations 93 Photo courtesy of University News A Cappella Choir Members of the A Cappella Choir must withstand a rigorous audition before being accepted. A Cappella is Latin for without accompaniment, ac- cording to Choir Director Tim King. Although the A Cappella Choir often performed without being accompa- nied, they also performed with the SFA Orchestra. The Choir gave several concerts throughout the year, including a Dec. 8 Messiah with SFA, Nacogdoches High School and community choirs. The A Cappella choir participated in the UC Programs ' Madrigal Dinners, and they gave a concert on the final evening of SFA ' s Fine Arts Week. 1 Belinda Bronaugh; 2. Michael Eldred; 3. Jeff Clark; 4. Melissa Pierce; 5 Connie Bane; 6. Jim Cox; 7. Traci Stone; 8. Gary Allen; 9. |oe Snyder; 10 Staci Garner; 11 Vicki Lyn Ray; 12. Tommy Corley; 13. Stephanie Eckardt; 14. Mike Miller; 15. Deidre Williams; 16. Lori Stoddard; 17. Bruce Brown; 18. Janet Price; 19 David Patterson; 20. Ramona Bierschenk; 21 Paul Pleasant; 22. Trisha Robinson; 23. Tommy Meyers; 24. Jolie Smith; 25. Riley Armstrong; 26. Hildy Faries; 27. Kyle Dodson; 28. Deena Adams; 29. Craig Bass, 30. Deb Alons; 31 Keny Banton; 32. David Box; 33. Linda Law; 34. Eddie Brown; 35. Mary Timmer; 36 Charles Strohsahl; 37. Deborah Boyett; 38. Rod Kelley; 39. Rhonda Busby; 40. Steve Alderman; 41. Stacia Sivess; 42. Clay Mewbourne; 43. Laurie Harpel; 44. Mike Patterson; 45. Cara Godsbee; 46. Dan Ruhnke 94 Organizations Choral Union 1. Scott Meyer; 2. Debbie Files; 3. Laura Meek; 4 Kim Norwood; 5. lane Martin; 6. Karen Mosely; 7 Lia Dutton; 8. Mary Heydrick; 9. Kelly Ivey; 10. ]ody Lindell; 11. Charisse Meyers; 12 Lisa Chandler; 13. Dawn Lennon; 14. Francis Williams; 15. Yevette Northam; 16 Shannon May; 17 Susan Crawford; 18. Kim Moore; 19. Nancy Renfroe; 20 Cindi House; 21 Alisa Busch; 22. Phyllis Gonzales; 23 Eliza- beth Ayers; 24. Julie Morrow; 25. )eff Hall; 26. Chris Thomas; 27. Bill Mackey; 28. Shawn Oujezdsky; 29. Dan Depew; 30. Doug Raymond; 31. Galynn Cooley; 32. Gala Wink; 33. |ill Rushing; 34. Cherie Bell; 35. Peggy Sinclair; 36. Allison Hicks; 37. Laura Smith; 38. Patty Turner; 39. Amy Hickfang; 40 Car- ol Trowbridge; 41 Tammy Purser; 42. Nadine Townsend; 43. Michelle Avenoso; 44. )oyce Wilson; 45 Betty Berlin; 46. Galynn Roberts; 47. Marcia McNealy; 48. Lisa Miller; 49. Anne Peacock; 50 Robert Gordon; 51. lessie Wilson; 52. Brian Horrigen; 53 Paul Beer; 54. Richard Allred; 55. Dan Driggers; 56. )ohn lones; 57. Donald Bell; 58. Ken Koehn; 59. Gary Boone; 60. jon Bush; 61 )oey Shaw; 62. LaQuetta Dawson; 63. Felicia Elsken; 64 Penne Smith; 65. Lisa Canida; 66. Cheryl Vannaman; 67. Shen Weaver; 68. Terry Blome; 69. Bebe Strow; 70. Kim Counts; 71. Teresa Garrett; 72. Mary Kraemer; 73 Patti Tannert; 74. Nina Fellman; 75. Phyllis Brayenec; 76. Sharon Trombla Photo by lim Slotts The Choral Union is open to any SFA student who wants to sing. Choir Director Tim King listens to each ap- plicant in order to place them in the proper voice group. The Choral Union underwent tremendous growth in 1983, gaining almost 70 members from the previous year. The 1984 choir is expected to exceed 100 members. The Choral Union performed four concerts this year, including v, The Messiah " on Dec. 8. Photo by |im Stotts Cabaret-Montage The Cabaret-Montage is a show - jazz vocal ensemble that sings popular music of all styles. This group merged and reorganized in the fall of 1983. The activities for this year in- cluded singing with the Lab Band and a Spring Revue. Auditions for Cabaret-Montage are held in the spring for the following fall. Perfor- mance experience and sightreading skills are necessary. Co-directors for this group are Shirley Watterson and Darrell Holt. 1. Carolyn Kelly (piano); 2. Staci Garner; 3. Bobby Faricette; 4. Sue Sloan, 5. Kelvin Wade; 6. Chuck Strohsahl; 7 Chen Bell; 8. Clifford Mills; 9. Nancy Renfroe; 10 Lee Miller (bass); 11. Shirley Watterson (director); 12 Darrell Holt (director); 13. Randy Thomas (drummer); % — Organizations Kappa Kappa Psi 1. Schultz Bennett; 2. Steve Andre; 3. Bart Costa; 4 Randy Taylor; 5 Lee Miller; 6 Benny Hengy, president; 7. Pat Courtney, vice president; 8. ]ohn Rowe, warden; 9. Barney Dews; 10. Michael Parrish; 11. John Veth, treasurer; 12. Bryan Smith; 13. Don Hooton; 14. Scott Deppe, secretary; 15. Howard Lewis; 16. Greg Rose; 17. Stuart Summerlin; 18 Michael Claude; 19. Wesley Sensabaugh; 20. Tom Pecena; 21 Billy Ferguson; 22. Gordon McFarland; 23. David Townsend The purpose of Kappa Kappa Psi National Honorary Band Fraternity is to serve the marching, symphonic and concert bands in rehearsals and per- formances. The real service of the group goes on daily. They handle equipment, set up the band hall for rehearsals, furnish water for the marching band, purchase uniforms and equipment and perform other behind the scenes tasks. Kappa Kappa Psi was awarded the Founder ' s Trophy for Outstanding Chapter in the nation. Kappa Kappa Psi ' s activities included a homecoming dance, spring and Christmas banquets, Halloween hayride, a campout and a body-building contest each semester. Service projects for Kappa Kappa Psi were working to supply Jamaican schools with musical instruments, awarding a scholarship to a freshman music major and commissioning works by Armand Russell and David Holsinger. Sponsor for the group is Mel Montgomery. The purpose of Mu Phi Epsilon is to advance music scholarship and perfor- mance throughout the school, com- munity and the nation. Activities for Mu Phi Epsilon this year were a joint recital with Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia mu- sic fraternity and a spring banquet. Membership for this group is open to both men and women, music major or minor, who have completed at least 12 semester hours with a music GPA of 3.0 and academic 2.0. Sponsor for the group is Carolyn Alhashimi. Photo by Bobby Chapman 1. Carolyn Alhashimi, adviser; 2. Janet Price, vice president; 3. Belinda Bronaugh, president; 4. Trisha Robinson; 5 Jolie Smith; 6. Phyllis Gonzalez; 7. Laura Droddy, secretary; 8. Katey Collier; 9 Debra Dippel; 10. Alison Ishmael, treasurer; 11. Laurie Harpel; 12. Karen Anderson; 13. Lisa Miller, historian; 14. Traci Stone, warden; 15. Lisa Chandler; 16. Libba Reid, chaplain; 17 Susan johnson, chorister; 18. Donna Ramos; 19 Connie Bane. 98 Organizations Photo by Hal Lott Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia helped to advance the standards of music in America and sponsored the common brotherhood and welfare of musicians. The organiza- tion held jazz competitions for junior and senior high schools and composition competition for SFA students. The group was involved in many service projects which included working at concessions for the May Arts Festival and building opera sets. The Shipley scholarship was awarded semi-annually to qualified students by the organization. Sponsor of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is Dr. Thomas Houston. Organizations 99 Tau Beta Sigma The purpose of Tau Beta Sigma Na- tional Honorary Band Sorority is to serve the SFA bands. The Beta Zeta chapter was chosen as one of the top ten chapters out of 150 chapters in the nation for the past biennium. The chapter activities for the year in- cluded activities for the whole band, dances and banquets. They served water at outdoor rehearsals, baked cookies for out-of-town trips, worked in the band office and established pals with new bandswomen. Sponsor for this group is Mel Montgomery. I. Karen Anderson; 2. Donna Churchman; 3 Julie Dutcher; 4 Sue Griffith; 5. Cindy Downs, first President; 6. Melanie Nester; 7 Susan Mill- er, President; 8 Alison Ishmael; 9. Carrie Garrett; 10. Paula Pickering; 11. Becky Hesson; 12. Karen Carbonau; 13. Stacy Wilson; 14. Lisa Thompson, parliamentarian; 15. Tina Michalsky, recording secretary; 16. loyce Wright; 17 Su- san Liles; 18. Cindi Stanaland; 19 DeAnn Wil- liams; 20. Sarah Kerber; 21. Lyn Paup; 22. Mary May. Photo by lim Stotts Photo by Bobby Chapman Les Chercheurs 1. Neil Hersey; 2. Kim Kyle; 3. Cynthia Seil; 4. Remi Adeeko; 5. Lenora Pence; 6. Dr. ).R. )ones; 7. Ruth Cornelius; 8. Julie Hagon; 9 Costas Rodoponulos; 10 Maribel Barrientos; 11. Perian Heap; 12. Carol Williamson; 13. Steven Carrier. de la Source The purpose of Les Chercheurs de la Source is to stimulate interest in the French language, culture and civiliza- tion; to provide additional opportunities for students of French to exercise and improve their skills in the use of the French language; to foster understanding of Francophone peoples throughout the world; and to recognize outstanding achievement and merit in French studies. Activities for the group were fund-raising events throughout the year, such as bake sales and fair booths. The events provided money for philanthropic endeavors and parties. Wine and cheese tasting parties, a Christmas party and contributions to a scholarship fund were some of the activities which exposed the students to a broader cultural knowledge. Membership is open to any student interested in French. Sponsor for this group is Dr. J.R. Jones. Organizations — 101 Alpha Kappa Delta The purpose of Alpha Kappa Delta is to promote a better understanding of what sociology is and how it is used and to provide opportunities for students to become more involved with sociology. This year the group held forums on sociological issues, sponsored a career day, brought in outside speakers, held a volleyball game and a banquet. Membership re- quirements for Alpha Kappa Delta are nine hours of sociology and a minimum of 3.0 GPA overall and in sociology. The Sociology Club is open to anyone interested in sociology. Sponsor for the group is Dr. Gregg Robinson. 1. Kay Fant; 2. unidentified; 3. Cwen Smith; 4. Steve Goodson; 5. Karla Burton; 6. Kathy Cieger; 7. Dr. Joy Reeves; 8. Rose Mize 9. Dr. Greg Robinson; 10 Scott Gieger Pnoto by Marc Morrison ' My Organizations Photo by |im Stotts 1. Beth Barton; 2. Dr. William |. Brophy; 3. Linda Smelley; 4 Dr Robert N Mathis; 5 Dianne Pace; 6. Dr Bobby Johnson; 7. Vista McCroskey; 8. Jeff Ellard; 9. Jeff Gambrell; 10. Toby Hall Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta promoted the study of history by encouraging re- search and the exchanging of learning and thought among historians. This year the group sent a delegate to the International Phi Alpha Theta Conference. It was the first time the SFA chapter was represented at the conference. The group sponsored fund raisers to help renovate the Sterne Home, a 150-year-old structure in Nacogdoches. Special honors awarded included the Scholarship Key Award and the Phi Alpha Theta Mem- ber of the Year Award. Both honors were based on highest history GPA and overall GPA, as well as on enthusiasm and leadership within the organization. The sponsor is Dr. Rob- ert N. Mathis. Organizations ' Pi Sigma Alpha Pi Sigma Alpha is a political science honor organization. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate productive scholarship and intelligent interest in political science among stu- dents at SFA. The organization had 12 active members. They planned to travel to New Orleans to view the federal judicial process at the Federal Appellate Court. They also planned to go to Austin to view the state politi- cal process in action. Pi Sigma Alpha sponsored the Outstanding Political Science Student award and the Politi- cal Science Essay Contest. The sponsor for the group is Mary Cams. 1 Leah Posten; 2. Kris Rhodes; 3. Sandy Ramsey; 4 Mary Cams; 5. Dan Bearden; 6. Gregg Pilgreen; 7 Mike Boate; 8. Scott Griffith; 9. Bradd Bartlett Photo by Marc Morrison 104 — Organizations Photo by Marc Morrison Association of Baptist Students The purpose of the Association of Baptist Students is to provide spiritual guidance and Bible training for Chris- tian students and to initiate gospel outreach on the SFA campus to those without Christ. This year ' s activities in- cluded after-game fellowships, fall and spring retreats, Bible study and prayer breakfasts. Sponsor for this group is Bob Bry- ant. 1. Dave Singleton; 2. Trent James; 3. Charles Johnson; 4. Cindy Smith; 5. Valerie Clark; 6. Vickie Shoe- maker; 7. Stuart Overstreet; 8. Kirk Shelton, Director; 9. Connie Mattox; 10 Dianne Garrett; 11 Leigh Ann Dixon; 12. Kim Hanks; 13. Cathy Scarborough; 14. Lind a Abel; 15. Becky Flint; 16. Kenneth Craiger; 17. John Impson; 18 James Ivy; 19. Clay Winskie; 20. Clay Mewborne; 21. Randy Hutt; 22. Mark Williford; 23. Vance Lankford; 24. Matt Parker; 25. Micah Mcmillian; 26. Karen Ingram; 27. Debbie Freeze; 28. Kevin Hardesty; 29 Joe Harbuck Organizations — 105 Baptist Student Union Baptist Student Union is a campus organization involving Christian university students. It is a fellowship of Christians with two general objectives: to help students grow and mature in their Christian faith through ministry, service and witness. This year ' s projects included retreats in the fall and spring semesters, attendance at the state convention and a ski trip to Wolf Creek Pass, Colo. Sponsor for the group is David H. Jobe. The Baptist Student Union Photo by Hal Lott 106 — Organizations Photo by Bob Leonard Canterbury Association 1. lean Underhill; 2. Vince Underhill; 3. Robin Oakes; 4. Susie Johnson, 5. Karla Burton; 6 Cheri Richter; 7 Sarah Butler; 8. Steve Coodson; 9. Paula Summers; 10 Glen Holt; 11. Troy Landry; 12. Liz Kerridge; 13. Ginger Mericle; 14. Alison Gulley; 15. Steve Carrier; 16. Jeff Malone; 17. Ginny Singer; 18 Laura Sorrels; 19. Kathy Kridner; 20 Paula Kegler; 21. Saskia Kok; 22 Laura Scott; 23 Kim Jahnke; 24. Meredith White; 25. Charlie Hall; 26. Beky Meicier; 27. Anthony Bowen; 28. Steve Scales; 29 Mandy Few; 30 Rennata Mitchell; 31. Kristen Carlson; 32. Chuck Ray; 33. Max Walters; 34. Jennifer Pierce; 35. Karen Sowden; 36. Danny Dayton; 37. Tim Beltz; 38. the Rev. Mike Falls, Adviser; 39. lack Helin; 40. Derek Fisher. The purpose of the Canterbury As- sociation is to provide a spiritual com- munity in a college setting where members attempt to maintain a balance between the intellectual, emotional and spiritual areas of life. This year ' s projects included the an- nual Bolivar Penninsula retreat, Nation- al Episcopal Students Convention in Colorado and many outreach pro- grams. The sponsor for the group is Dr. Joy B. Reeves. Organizations — 107 ■ Missionary Baptist Fellowship Photo by Bobby Chapman The purpose of the Missionary Baptist Student Fellowship is to provide the student with Christian fellowship, to provide spiritual guid- ance and soul-winning opportunities to students and to encourage stu- dents to become part of the local church scene. The fellowship attempts to attain highest Christian develop- ment through instruction in the Bible and to help the student to stand firm in God ' s world. Activities attempt to provide the student with the opportunities to be a real service to his fellow man by spreading the gos- pel of Jesus Christ on the campus. Activities for the year included a homecoming banquet, open house and a national retreat. Sponsor for the group is the Rev. Gary Roberts. 1. Karen Goodwin; 2. Michael Pagano; 3. Elizabeth Holland; 4. )ani Binkley; 5 ]anice Stephenson; 6. Pam Mathes; 7 Mary Adams; 8. Larry Settlers; 9. Kristi Magness; 10. janice Francis; 11. Donna Wooten; 12 Diana Stephenson; 13. lanette Scrivner; 14. Troy Wooten; 15. Troy Tracy; 16. Ray Wooten; 17. the Rev. Gary Roberts, Adviser; 18. Robert Francis, Adviser; 19. Darrell Poole; 20. Susan Scott, 21 Michael Rodreguez; 22. Denny Day; 23. Randy Melton; 24. David Ray Adams. 108 — Organizations 1. Denise Marsh; 2. Rick Peterson; 3. David McKay; 4 Doug McKay; 5. Alejandros Ramiros; 6. Jo Cay; 7. Paula Perucca; 8 Chris )ackson; 9. the Rev. Randy Warren, adviser; 10. Yvonne Swinney; 11. Mary Fenton; 12. Wayne )acobs; 13. Mary Timmer; 14. Mike Tabb; 15. Terry Cox; 16. Agnes George; 17. Sharon Schwang; 18. Cecil Van Horn; 19. Lynn McWhorter; 20. Kurt Smith; 21. the Rev. Lester Ruth, adviser. Photo by Bobby Chapman Wesley Foundation The main objective of the Wesley Foundation is to encourage greater maturity in the Christian faith among the students of SFA by providing opportunities of fellowship, worship, service and study related to the Chris- tian faith. Activities for this group in- cluded retreats, Sunday night meals for students, guest speakers, enter- tainers, worship programs, dances, ice cream suppers and movies. Membership is open to persons who express interest through their involve- ment in the Wesley Foundation. Sponsors for this group are the Rev. Randy Warren and the Rev. Lester Ruth. The Yellow House The Yellow House was organized for fellowship, fun and service to the students of SFA and is sponsored by various Churches of Christ. Activities for this group included retreats each semester, banquets, Bible studies, volleyball games and an adopt-a- grandparent program at the Nacogdoches Convalescent Center. Membership is open to any SFA student invited to the center. Sponsor for this group is Michael L. Fortson. Photo courtesy of The Yellow House 1 Bobby La Borde; 2 Mark Lewis; 3. Glenda Bellamy; 4 Michelle Pickrel; 5. Karen Cray; 6. Laura Gamey; 7. Teresa Garrett; 8. Claudia Koonce; 9. Daryl Ware; 10. Pam Hagler; 11. Rosalyn (oslyn; 12. Sheryl Griffin; 13 Art O ' Pry; 14. Ken Wisdom; 15. Tracy Robertson; 16. )ackie Hanker; 17. Angie Minatrea; 18. Daniel Adams; 19. Bonnie Cobb; 20. Dorris Fortson; 21. Eddie Leiske; 22. Kelly Loveall; 23. janie Stanaland; 24. Kim Fortson; 25. Robin Blakey; 26. Michael Fortson, adviser; 27. john Stanley; 28 Billy Moran; 29. Kevin Minatrea; 30. Kent johnson; 31. Paul Hagler; 32. Tim Bell. 1 10 — Organizations Austin Angels 1. Bert Macias; 2. Diane Hanson; 3. Anita Fielder; 4. Linda Starr; 5. Laurie Levy; 6. )ulie Shafer, treasur- er; 7. Carol Morgan, president; 8. Debra Freeze; 9. )o Cindy Ortiz; 10. Nan McAdams; 11. Robin Oakes; 12. Michelle Avenoso; 13. Lisa Larson; 14. Capt. Maria Rubalcaba, adviser. The purpose of the Austin Angels is to develop self-confidence, physical fitness and friendship through a rigor- ous program of classroom and field training in the area of survival. Activities for the Angels included various camping trips, a Guadalupe River raft trip, fall and spring banquets and a blood drive. Membership is open to all female students enrolled in a military science course at SFA. Sponsor for this group is Capt. Ma- ria Rubalcaba. Photo by Bob Leonard Austin Guard The purpose of the Austin Guard is to teach the basics of military preci- sion drill in preparation for competi- tion and to instill leadership morale, confidence and friendship. This group performed at all home games, at se- lected halftime activities at home basketball games and at Northwest Louisiana University Drill Meet. Sponsor for this group is Capt. Danny L. Walling. 1. Lisa Larson; 2. Carrie DeYoung; 3. Debra Freeze; 4. Devvie Slater; 5. Suzanne Reedy; 6. )o Cindy Ortiz, drillmaster; 7. Capt. Danny Walling, adviser; 8. Corrin Freeman; 9. Mark Bost, Commander; 10. Mickey Reid; 11 Tim Smith; 12. Troy Landry; 13. SSG Sammy Wages, adviser. 112 — Organizations Austin Pacers 1. Tim Linquist; 2 Michelle Avenoso; 3 Debbie Frezz; 4 Lisa Larson; 5 ]o Cindy Ortiz; 6 Robin Oakes; 7. Nan McAdams; 8. CPT Maria Rubalcaba, adviser; 9. Laurie Long; 10. Diane Hanson; 11 Lin- da Starr; 12. Anita Fielder; 13. Bert Macias; 14. Carol Morgan; 15. Julie Shafer; 16. Chris Lancaster. Photo by Chris Lancaster The purpose of the Austin Pacers is to train members in the use of maps and compasses. Activities for this group included day and night land navigation, orientation meets, a spring get-together and a blood drive. The group is open to any student enrolled in a military science course at SFA. Sponsor for this group is Capt. Maria Rubalcaba. mm Organizations — 113 Photo by Bobby Chapman Scabbard and The purpose of the organization was to raise the standards of aca- demic excellence in the corps of ca- dets and to provide a continuing service for the University and commu- nity. The military honor society met twice a week and sponsored pro- grams on better health practices, blood drives each semester, commu- nity and restoration projects and projects for the elderly and handi- capped. The organization had 15 ac- tive members and was led by Suzanne Reedy, president, and An- drew Philbrook, vice-president. Blade 1. Andrew Philbrook; 2. Chris Haetner; 3. Ray Bradford, Cadet Captain; 4. George Torrico; 5. Barry Coggan, Cadet Captain; 6. Mike Bowie; 7. Lt. Col. Paul Kellerhals, Adviser. 1 14 — Organizations Austin Raiders 1 Steve Harmon; 2. David O ' Downell; 3. Mike Tuttle; 4 Jimmy Harris; 5 George lennings; 6. Tom Goodman; 7. Jim Rourke; 8 Bill Luttrell; 9. Dave Flint; 10. Joe Finegan, Commander; 11. Christopher Jones; 12. Nail Bogart; 13. Rusty Hooper; 14 Randall Davis; 15. Raymond Bradford; 16. James Dillon; 17 Jeff Smith; 18. Kevin Singleton; 19. Lt. Chris Lancaster; 20. Mickey Reed; 21. Mark Bottoms; 22. Andrew Philbrook; 23. Richard Van Winkle; 24. Steve Turner; 25. William Williams; 26. Barry Coggan, Deputy Commander; 27 Capt Roderick Weiss, Adviser. Photo by Chris Lancaster The purpose of the Austin Raiders is to prepare better officers for the U.S. Army. Training for the Austin Raiders develops leaders willing to take that extra step. Honor, duty, loyalty and integrity are their stan- dards. Activities for the group includ- ed fall and spring induction of pledges and a field training exercise with Tex- as A M Corps. Membership require- ments for the group include maintain- ing at least a 2.0 GPA and scoring 85 percent on a physical fitness test. Sponsor for this group is Capt. Roder- ick Weiss. Organizations — 115 War Gamers The SFA War Gamers Club was formed to provide an organized fo- rum for those students at SFA who desired to participate in conflict simulation (war games). The club was formed in 1980 and had 35 active members during the 1983-84 school year. The War Gamers attended tour- naments throughout the year. Sponsor for this group is Major Har- mon Clark. 1. Randy Davis; 2. Carl Hayhurst; 3. Bob Lyle; 4 Major Clark; 5 Mike Finn; 6. Ken Davis; 7. Royal Hopper; 8. |im Rourke; 9. Mark Bost; 10 Peter Roome; 11. Bruce Bachek; 12. Bill Small; 13. Donny Steele; 14. David Poage. Photo by Marc Morrison Dance Production Company 9 m ft 9© Photo by Bobby Chapman 1. Denise Hardee; 2. Sammie Rogers; 3. Andrea Bloukos; 4. Laura Nation; 5. Kellye Williams; 6 Kathy LeBlanc; 7. Debbie Hayes; 8. Holli )anak; 9. Holly Hardwicke; 10 Courtney Goodson; 11. Mike John- ston; 12 |o Thompson; 13. lennifer Caruth; 14 Andrea Nuckels; 15 Holly McCinnes; 17. Laura Wall; 18. Cindy Niven; 19. Alicia Brasse; 20. Stan Bobo; 21. Louis Rodriguez; 22. Renee Conn The purpose of the Dance Production Company is to provide experience and skill related to dance production and instruction and to provide performance opportunities for those persons possessing intermedi- ate-to-advanced technical skill. Membership is open to anyone interested. A major in dance is not necessary. Activities included many productions for different groups, an annual departmental dance concert and guest choreographers. Director for this group is MargeAnn McMillan. Organizations-—! 17 The purpose of Delta Psi Kappa is to further an interest in the profession of health, physical education and recreation; to encourage high stan- dards of scholarship and professional preparation in HPE; to recognize worthwhile achievement in physical education and related fields; and to promote fellowship in the profession. Activities for Delta Psi Kappa were candy sales, pledging and the Founder ' s Day Reception. New members are elected by members of Alpha XI chapter. Sponsor for the group is Sue Tinsley. Delta Psi Kappa 1 Sue Tinsley, sponsor; 2. Carol Kolenda, secretary; 3 Susan Edwards, 4. Pat Cunningham; 5. Terri lernigan, president; 6. Jeannell Smith; 7. Eugene Corgin; 8 Christie Mitchell, vice-president; 9. Laura Walling Photo by Hal Lott Photo by lim Stotts Health and Physical Education Club 1. lana Tucker; 2. Unidentified; 3. Unidentified; 4. Karri Mays; 5. Julie Armstrong; 6 Unidentified; 7 Connie Barber; 8 lennifer jolly; 9. Courtney Coodson; 10. Kara Brown; 11. Kelley Williams; 12 Un- identified; 13. Unidentified; 14 Terri Payne; 15. Paul Smith; 16. Randy Wilson; 17 Randy McMichaels; 18. Cindy Manley; 19. Rusty Pendergrass; 20. Susan Edwards; 21. Stan Bobo; 22. Kelly O ' Brien The Health, Physical Education and Dance Club ' s main goal is to involve health, P.E. and dance majors in activities that will promote enthusiasm throughout the University and com- munity. Members are active in the Texas Association of Health and Phys- ical Education, Recreation and Dance annual convention. They also held a Christmas banquet, Thanksgiving din- ner, Miller plant parties and roller- skating get togethers. The club also sponsored a jump-a-thon, participated in intramural sports and sold t-shirts. They organized a student-faculty pic- nic and a student lock-in. The club as- sisted with the East Texas Blood Cen- ter blood drive, Explorer Olympics and Special Olympics. They also helped elderly people exercise. Organizations — 1 19 The purpose of the Yawara Judo Club is to develop interest in the sport of judo and to develop stron- ger physical and mental capacities in individuals. The club wished to promote the maximum use of each person ' s energy. The club, formed in 1980, is a university-recognized orga- nization with 18 active members. Members attended judo tournaments in Dallas and Snyder and held clinics and demonstrations in the HPE Complex. Sponsor is Gene Huffty. Yawara Judo 1 Bob Tomlinson, instructor; 2. |im Irvine, president; 3 Celina Carson, treasurer; 4 Tracey Petro- kovich, secretary; 5 Cindy Moss; 6 Stephen Childers; 7. Susan Witkowski; 8. Heather McCrae; 9. )eff Bales 10 Wendi Collier; 11. Doug Wallace; 12. Natalie Shideler; 13. Mike Lindholm. Photo by Marc Racquetball Club The SFA Racquetball Club was a recognized organization on campus that promoted interests and talents in intercollegiate racquetball competition. The club was in its second year and had 27 active members. Tournaments were planned during both fall and spring semesters and, to promote intercollegiate play, challenges to other universities were scheduled. The club made donations to a charity each semester from mon- ey earned during tournaments. Sponsor for the club is Dr. Thomas O. Callaway. Members of the Racquetball Club Organizations-— 121 Rugby Club The goal of the SFA Rugby Club is to further the game of rugby on the campus, in Texas and in surrounding states. The club also wanted to give athletes an alternative to other school sports. The club planned to go to the Grand Camen Islands for five days and play the state and national teams. The club also sponsors a bi-annual blood drive. It gives awards for Most Valuable Player, Most Improved Forward and Back and Most Dedi- cated Player. The sponsor is Dr. Robert R. Fleet. 1. Curry Junea; 2. Doug Cook; 3. Lee Malowitz; 4. Scott Sullivan; 5. Mike Weaver; 6. Bobby Killion; 7. David Rourke; 8. Chris Copenhaver; 9. Doug McGee; 10. Steve Hollister; 11. Bubba Arledge; 12. Dan Wollcock; 13 Gerry Melgosa; 14. Vance Collins; 15. Chris Bloucher; 16. Mike Mazerole; 17. Mike Morton; 18 Paul Lawrence; 19. Mark Brandon; 20. Delano Mitchel; 21. Ryan Bruan; 22. unidentified; 23 )ohn Puke; 24. Tom Lenz; 25. Chris Stanaway; 26. Rob Vantil; 27. lames Johnson; 28. Ed Nichols; 29. Allen Klodgenski; 30. Ronnie Fuqua; 31. David Reed; 32 Norman Faulkenburg, 33 Mark Miller; 34. Dr. Robert R Fleet, Sponsor; 35 Carl Lindhome; 36. Kelly Green; 37. Tommy Boyd; 38 lohnathan Lawson; 39. Brad Lackey. Photo by Bobby Chapman 122 Organizations Photo by Bobby Chapman 1 Raymond Villagomez; 2. |ohn Gilbert; 3. Warren lones; 4. Gary Kincaid; 5. Chris Austin; 6. Scott Davis; 7. Manuel Hernandez; 8. Phil Wooznan; 9. Paul Saurez; 10. Kirk Hunter; 11. Mike Raitt; 12. Greg Burton; 13. Kelly O ' Brian; 14. Lynn Bantley; 15. John Leggett; 16. Darren Wilson; 17. Greg Thornton; 18. Tadd Mitchell; 19. Kevin Anderson; 20. Naveen )aggr. Soccer Team The SFA soccer team represented the University in high-level collegiate soccer against colleges and universities throughout the state of Texas. Club officers were Naveen )aggr, president; ]ohn Siebert, vice-president; and Darin Wilson, treasurer. The organization was recognized by the University and had 20 active members. The soccer team planned to attend a tournament in Austin and indoor tournaments at Sam Houston State University. Members ended the se- mester with an organizational dinner party. Sponsor is Dr. Ray L. Worsham. Organizations 123 Students for Texas Recreation and Parks Society Photo by Bobby Chapman The purpose of the Students for Texas Recreation and Parks Society is to provide opportunities for interested students to learn about and gain experience in the field of recreation. Activities for this group included at- tending the Association of Interpretive Naturalist Convention, sponsoring speakers, camping and skiing trips and continued development of Lake View Nature Trail. Membership is open to any student interested in the recreation profession. Sponsor for the group is Dr. Michael H. Legg. 1. Mary Cilley; 2. Mike Gilley; 3. Tamara Graham; 4. Lisa Knauf; 5. Virginai Bartush; 6. LaDonna Brooks; 7 Frances Main; 8. Ashley Snipp; 9. Kim Cox; 10. Cherie Viaille; 11. Riccy Maxey; 12. Monte Peterson; 13 Sandy Samad; 14 Lisa lones. 124 Organizations American Association of Petroleum Geologists 1. William Lipps; 2. Russell Callender; president; 3 Thad Slaughter; vice president; 4. Kelly Dyram; 5 Carl Kalbacker; 6. Mike Gardner; 7. Charlie Smith; 8. Marilyn Allison; secretary; 9. Glenn jolly; 10. Dr Austin A. Sartin, sponsor; 11. Kyle Burroughs; 12 Cliff lorden; 13. Andy Corley; 14 Valerie Leidy; 15. Robert Brown; 16. Laurie Scott; 17. Mike Miller; 18. Beth Smith; 19. Ken Mohn; 20. Mary Green; 21 Andrew Rahaman; 22. Carolyn jones; 23. Brian Riggs; 24 Scott Blout; 24. Roger Kaestner Staff Photo by Bobby Chapman The purpose of the American Asso- ciation of Petroleum Geologists is to encourage among its members an increasing knowledge of geology and related sciences, to promote profes- sionalism as it relates to the field trips and to bring leading geologists to our campus as speakers. Membership is open to any undergraduate or graduate student major in geology. Sponsor for this group is Dr. Austin A. Sartin. r ' I ' " J The Geology Club stimulates inter- est in the geological sciences through guest lecturers, field trips and social functions. As part of their annual projects, they purchased equipment and organized fund-raising events, parties and raffles. The sponsor for the group is Dr. Austin A. Sartin. Geology Club 1. Billy Foster; 2. Brett Hessenius; 3. Rodger Kaestner; 4. Greg Rainwater; 5. Mike Garner; 6. Kelly Byram; 7. Valarie Leidy; 8. Steve Sonnamaker; 9. Marilyn Allison; 10. Julie Paul; 11. unidentified; 12. Mark Alexander; 13. Bonnie Brown; 14 Dr Martin |. Deuth; 15. Albert Massey; 16. Mary Green; 17. Russel Callender; 18 Carolyn (ones; 19. Dr Austin A. Sartin; 20 Mike Miller; 21. Thad Slaughter; 22. Robert Abernathy; 23. |ohn Hultman; 24. unidentified. Photo by Bob Leonard Photo by Bobby Chapman Sigma Gamma Epsilon 1 Mike Miller; 2. lay Klien; 3. Jeff Smith; 4. Bonnie Brown; 5 Roger Kaesner; 6. Marilyn Allison; 7 Thad Slaughter; 8 lulie Paul; 9. Mike Cranford; 10. Greg Rainwater; 11. Terry Dempsey; 12. Kelly By- ron; 13 Darrel Eubanks; 14 Brett Hessenius; 15. Russel Calender; 16 Craig 17. Beth Smith; 18 Michael Lindholm; 19. Scott Blount; 20. Carolyn (ones; 21. Dr. Volker Cobel; 22 Pat Sharp; 23 Dr Austin A. Sartin; 24. Valerie Leidy The purpose of Sigma Gamma Epsilon is to promote scholastic and scientific advancement of its members and the extension of the relations of friendship and assistance among col- leges and universities with recognized standing which are devoted to the advancement of the earth sciences. Activities for this group included com- piling a " Handbook for Field Geology " for geology students and initiating a tutoring service. Membership requirements for the group are a 3.1 geology GPA and completion of 14 hours of geology. Group sponsor is Pat Sharp. Organizations 127 Beta Beta Beta The purpose of Beta Beta Beta is to recognize success in biology students at SFA and to provide an opportunity for fellowship. Activities for this year included initiation, a Christmas party, cook-outs and a spring banquet. Membership is open to any student taking 11 hours or more with a CPA of 3.0 in all biology courses and an overall GPA of 2.5. Sponsor for this group is Dr. Byron Van Dover. Photo by Bobby Chapman 1 Dr Byron Van Dover; 2. Gary Parkhurst; 3 Donna Field; 4. Vicki Van Camp; 5. Russell G. Carney; 6 Greg Richards; 7. Shawn Wright; 8 Russell Borthnem, |r ; 9 Cheryl Anthony; 10. Brent Hargis; 11. Sharon Kemper; 12 Michael Linzel; 13. Lori A. Rushlow; 14. lerry E. Davis; 15 Laurie M. McAnally 128 Organizations Biology Club 1. Mark Rice; 2. Unidentified; 3. Laurie McAnally; 4. Kelly Robertson, President; 5. Tracy Schagen, 6 Tom Cusack; 7 Karen Hohlfelder; 8. Bret Pettit; 9. Tish Dickey; 10. Patty Farkas; 11. Melody Nester; 12. Sharon Kemper; 13. Pam Darcy; 14. Annette Avitts; 15. Shirley Puckett; 16. Virginia Beall; 17 Rusty Carney; 18. Craig Ford; 19. Dave Nave; 20. Vicki VanCamp; 21 )ohn Roese; 22. Chuck Safely; 23. Anita Cummings, Secretary; 24. Mike Dickey; 25. Robyn Ruble; 26. janice McConnell; 27. Mike Linzel; 28. Berry Fleming; 29. Mary Southers; 30. Judy Greeney; 31 Suzanne Baggett; 32. Larry Ritter; 33 Charles Beall; 34 Unidentified; 35. Masako Matsumoto; 36 Unidentified; 37. Rhonda Weatherly; 38. Unidentified; 39. Steve Carrier; 40. Unidentified; 41 Eric Van Gorkem; 42. Elaine Shimek; 43. Rick Couvillion; 44. Lori Bumpus; 45. Wayne Slagle; 46 Russ Bortnem; 47 Norm Jennings; 48. Mark English; 49. Unidentified. Photo by Hal Lott The purpose of the Biology Club is to bring together faculty and students interested in biology for social as well as academic purposes. This year ' s projects included a banquet in the spring, a homecoming float and various field trips. Membership in the Biology Club is open to all students and faculty that have an interest in biology. Sponsors for the group are Jennifer Matos and Dr. William W. Gibson. Organizations 129 Chemistry Club To be a member of the Chemistry Club, students must express an inter- est in chemistry. The club is interested in furthering good relations between students and faculty. The group took American Chemical Society field trips and held a Natural Sciences open house and a Halloween party. They also hosted alumni speakers from various occupations. Sponsor for this group is )ohn T. Moore. 1 Brian Morlock; 2. Melody Smith; 3. lames Welch; 4 Kelly Robertson; 5. Robyn Ruble; 6. )oe Wat- son; 7. Alison Whyte; 8. Ken Hammons; 9. Scott Battle; 10. Lori Rushlow; 11. Karl Miller; 12. Ed Sum- ner; 13 Gene Forrester; 14. Clayton K Trimmer; 15. Dr. Richard Langley, sponsor; 16. Dr. Jacob A. Seaton; 17 Cindy Strickland; 18 ]ohn T. Moore, sponsor; 19. Don Hodo; 20. Steve Albury Photo by Bobby Chapman am 130 Organizations Photo by Hal Lott Gamma 1. Darrell J. Wilhoit; 2. Tricia Shepard; 3. Joe Watson; 4. Shari lames, president; 5. Ernest McMillan; 6 Huy Tran; 7. Lori Rushlow; 8. Mark Trippett, recorder; 9. Richard Voigtel; 10. Lisa Bebbs, treasurer; 11 Jeffrey A. Bibbs; 12. Paul Jennings; 13 Dr. James M. Garrett; 14. Dr J.A. Seaton; 15. Scott Battle; 16 Mark English Sigma Epsilon Members of Gamma Sigma Epsilon, the national chemistry honor society, try to increase interest, scholarship and research in chemistry and promote the general welfare of the chemist. Gamma Sigma Epsilon stan- dards for seniors include a 3.0 GPA and a 3.0 in chemistry; for juniors, a 3.2 GPA, 3.6 chemistry GPA. After meeting these standards, new members have to be voted in by the current members. The club participat- ed in meetings, banquets and re- search activities. They also gave an outstanding freshman award. Sponsors are Dr. James M. Garret and Dr. Ja- cob A. Seaton. Organizations 131 The purpose of the Society of Physics Students is to promote physics and astronomy on campus and in Nacogdoches. The group was recognized as one of the outstanding chapters in the nation and is fifth nationally in total membership. Activities for this group included guest speakers, attendance at conventions, physics magic shows for local school children, public astronomy nights, pro- viding speakers for local high schools, attendance at a space shuttle launch. Membership is open to anyone interested in physics or astronomy. Sponsor for this group is Dr. Harry D. Downing. Society of Physics Students 1 Mark Wong; 2 Hugh Henderson; 3. Terri Le Croix; 4. Joyce Wright; 5. Mary Villars; 6. lohn MacPeak; 7 Michael Frank; 8 David Witt; 9. Phillip Balckburn; 10. Larry DuBose; 11. Robert McVicker; 12 leffery McSwain; 13. David Amerson; 14. Kevin Beyer; 15. Thomas Whipple; 16. Tony Yonker; 17. Jeff Turner; 18. Robin Turner; 19. jerry T. Halliburton; 20. Dr. Harry D. Downing, sponsor; 21. Mark Hladky, 22 Ben Herr; 23. )oseph Bleier; 24. Kenneth Tuck Photo by Marc Morrison Photo by Hal Lott PreProfessional Club The PreProfessional Club is an orga- nization for people interested in any medically related careers. The group provided a source of information and help for members. Sponsor for this group is Dr. Wayne Slagle. 1 Melody Clark; 2. Debra Moffet; 3. Pam Darcey; 4. Hal Stewart; 5. unidentified; 6. Robert Calvin; 7. Christina Mennela; 8 Virginia Beall; 9. Mark Yancy; 10. Norman Jennings; 11. Richard Shaw; 12. Laura Cigainero; 13. David Pustejovsky; 14. Robin Ruble; 15. Roger Rozell; 16. Rhonda Weatherly; 17 lenniffer Bartlett; 18 Chris Magna; 19. Janice McConnel; 20. Richard Voigtel; 21. Pam Horton; 22. Ber- ry Fleming; 23. Shawn Wright; 24. Patricia Farkus; 25 Lorie Bumpus; 26. Russel Bortnem; 27. Mary Belan; 28. Wayne Jacobs; 29 Mary Southers; 30 Mike Linzel; 31. Steve Carrier; 32. Sharon Kemper; 33. Debbie Moon; 34 Gary Parkhurst; 35. Shirley Puckett; 36. Brent Hargis; 37 Annette Avitts; 38 Larry Ritter; 39. Unidentified; 40. Rick Couvillon; 41. James Pfaff; 42. Unidentified; 43. Charles Beall; 44. John Harkrider; 45. Mark English; 46. Charles Safely; 47. Mark Trippett; 48. Rusty Carney; 49. Dr Wayne Slagle, Sponser Organizations 133 Photo by lim Stotts Pi Mu Epsilon The purpose of Pi Mu Epsilon is to promote scholarly activity in math- ematics among students in academic institutions and among the staffs of qualified non-academic institutions. Activities for this group included a spring banquet with initiation of new members, guest speakers and presenting mathematics departmental awards for outstanding senior. Sponsor for Pi Mu Epsilon is Harold Bunch. 1. Pam Roberson; 2. Dr. Thomas A. Atchison; 3. Dyann Heider; 4. Dr. jasper E. Adams; 5. Dr. F. Doyle Alexander; 6. Julius Burkett; 7 Dr. R.C Dean; 8. Rebecca McRae; 9. Harold Bunch, adviser; 10. Kathy lopplin, 11. Connie Dellinger; 12. Dorothy johnson; 13. loseph T. Robbins, adviser; 14. Alisa Carter; 15. Robert Roose; 16. Steve Shandro; 17. )oe Watson; 18. Bill Babb; 19. Jim Gouvemante; 20. lames Ting 134 Organizations Wildlife Society 1 Mark Rice; 2. Caroly Veselka; 3. Debbie Klein; 4. Henry Gideon; 5. Debbie Anderson; 6 Chris Mill- er; 7 Neal Wilkins, vice-president; 8. LaDonna Brooks, secretary treasurer; 9 Clay Rieg; 10. Ann Cros- by; 11. Linda Summers; 12. Michelle Dickey; 13. Sarah Welton; 14. Andrea Ladshaw; 15 Mark Gra- ham. Photo by Bobby Chapman The purpose of the Wildlife Society is to promote sound management of all wildlife and to increase public awareness of conservation issues. Field trips to wildlife management areas and refuges were among the planned activities. Also planned was the third annual wildlife photo contest during the Spring Semester. Sponsors for this group are Dr. James C. Kroll and Dr. Montague Whiting. ; " Photo by Bob Leonard Alpha Phi Omega The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to promote leadership and friendship and to provide service to the campus, community and the nation. This year, the group held a Homecoming dance and assisted with the Muscular Dystrophy Association telethon on Labor Day. Membership is open to any SFA student interested in service. Sponsor for this group is Melvin Webster. 1. Don Bell; 2. Kevin Henry; 3. Steve Coodson; 4. Bruce Hawkins; 5. Jim Beam; 6. Paula Summers; 7. Tammy Morgan; 8. Rennata Mitchle; 9. Patty Turner; 10 Carol Davis; 11. Barry Moser; 12. David Pong; 13. Lisa Garey; 14 Russle Sparks; 15. lames Peters; 16. )ohn Pearson; 17. William Anderson; 18. lohn Walters; 19. Tammy Coole; 20. Kathleen McGann; 21. Diane Hebbom; 22. Dina Bullock; 23. Tiffany Tacker; 24. Laura Drody. 136 Organizations Gamma Sigma Sigma 1. jennie VanDyke; 2 Whitney Caruso; 3. Tricia Light; 4 Angie Griffin; 5. Debbie Waters; 6. Michelle Lindly; 7. Kelly Corbin; 8. Sandy Parnam; 9. Margo Swam; 10. Amy Hobgood; 11. Laura Cox; 12. Linda Law; 13. Perri Crossenbacher; 14. Jacqui Crothues; 15 Susan Tatum; 16 Suzanne Chambers; 17 Janene Pasquet; 18. lane Burns; 19. Debora Law; 20. Lisa Ann Sisson; 21. Lisa Sadler; 22. Christi Mitch- ell; 23. Paige Swain; 24. Jodi Stiff; 25. Linda Elking; 26. Amy Boyer; 27 Amy Woodard; 28. Betty |o Wessinger; 29. Tina Louviere; 30. Kim Langston; 31. Debby Hightower; 32. Ruth Papa; 33. Lisa Chan- dler; 34. Julie Ledbetter; 35. lana VanValkenburgh; 36. Kelly Curtis; 37. Dolly Buanach; 38. Gail Leibensberger; 39. Gay Davis; 40. Suzanne Parr; 41. Tricia McAfee; 42. Mary Held; 43. Tonja Conaway; 44. Gina )ones; 45. Sheri Pressman; 46. Kathryn McClain; 47. Linda S. Adams; 48. Helen Claser; 49. Laurie Hornsby; 50 Linda Dickerson; 51. Marie Ward; 52. Alison Evers; 53 Lynn Pfafman; 54. Anne Budd; 55. Pam Horton; 5 6 Kim Moore; 57. Rhonda Rholes; 58. Leslie Towroy; 59. Debbie lankowski; 60. Donna Penn; 61. Jackie Gibson; 62. Ann Taxter; 63. Lisa Bounds. Stotts Gamma Simga Sigma was formed to promote friendship, service and equality through sisterhood. This service sorority raised money for the March of Dimes and helped in nursing homes, halfway houses, treat- ment centers and blood drives. They also helped at the Lufkin State School and the Nacogdoches Recreation Center. Besides service activities, Gamma Sigma Sigma also had social activities. They participated in the fall formal banquet, flag football, volleyball, softball and basketball. Sponsors for this group are Dean Ernestine Henry and Betty Iglinsky. Photo by Marc Morrison Campus Addition The purpose of Campus Addition is to continue Girl Scouting past high school but before becoming a troupe leader. This year ' s projects included cookie sales, song and games work- shop, campouts and many assorted outdoor projects. Sponsor for this group is Beverly Farmer. 1 Dianna Myers, secretary; 2 Jennifer Wolf, treasurer historian; 3. Cindy Mittanck, vice-president; 4 Beverly Farmer, adviser; 5 Denise Martin; 6 Linda Hanson, neighborhood representative; 7. Anita Maynard, president 138 Organizations Circle K Club 1. Julie Oyler; 2. Elizabeth Thomas; 3. Richard Chambers; 4 Beth Mitchell; 5 Anthony Lightfoot; 6. Todd Pfaff; 7. Mary Held; 8 Ron Smith, secretary; 9. Lisa Howell, president; 10. Jeff Ellward, vice- president; 11. Leila Tovar, treasurer; 12. Denise Christensen; 13 Brian Horrigan; 14. Maria Quatrin; 15 Carol Teer, 16 Ron Motley; 17, Kim Shaffer; 18 Beverly Rice; 19. Victoria Cohen; 20. Shelly Case; 21 Sheila Bonar; 22 Dannielle Bowman; 23. Kent Chrisman, Kiwanis adviser; 24 Dana Shellhorn; 25. Kathy Moore; 26. Shawn Toops; 27 Margaret Kresse; 28. Lisa Jones; 29. Reed Cheeseborough; 30. Cindy Torres; 31 Mary Cimley; 32. Debbie Demeny; 33. Lori Nelson; 34. Melissa Kuban; 35. Dennis Cam; 36 Max Fisbeck; 37 Phil Niegos; 38. Dr Timothy Clipson, adviser; 39 Mark French, 40 Puff Piehl; 41 Gene Corbin; 42 Michelle McKenzie; 43 Kyleene Watts; 44. Jeanne Bodholdt; 45 Annette Bodholdt; 46 Donna Hicks; 47. Rhonda Walker; 48. Bill Morgan; 49. Dominique Sansaricq; 50. Sheryl Rosa; 51 Collette King; 52. Kim Collier; 53. Maureen Hughes; 54 Susan Stroud; 55. Karen Magee; 56. James Prince; 57. Dawn Lennon; 58. Jeff Christensen; 59 Jim Gary, 60 Lee Ann Willingham, 61 Stacia Sivess; 62. Mollie Fairchild; 63 Mike Patterson; 64 Janet Vanuto; 65. Kim Meiske; 66. Ken Foley; 67 Susan Hughes; 68 Sean Kennedy; 69. Kathy Quaas; 70 Cathy Chubb; 71. Karen McElhannon; 72. Kelli Shoemaker; 73 Helen Glaser; 74 Ann Koerschner; 75. Lianna Lawrence; 76. Cheryl Lee. Photo by jim Stotts SFA Circle K Club is a branch of Circle K International, the world ' s largest collegiate service organization. Sponsored by Kiwanis International, Circle K emphasizes personal growth through service. Activities included a new-member Branding Night, a Fall Training Conference in Lake Murray, Okla., and conventions in Fort Worth, Tx. and Milwaukee, Wis. Service projects included visiting Pinecrest Nursing Home; building a homecoming float; Christmas caroling; delivering valentines to Oak Manor Nursing Home; walking in the March of Dimes Walkathon; and participating in the Special Olympics. They also worked with a Head-start day care program for underprivileged children; planned game parties at the Rusk State Hospital and Lufkin State School- adopted grandparents in a program to befriend and aid the elderly of the community; and hosted a blood drive for the East Texas Blood Center. Photo by Bobby Chapman Off-Campus Lumberjacks The Off-Campus Lumberjacks re- presented the political voice of off- campus students. The organization was founded in 1982 and was de- signed to represent off-campus stu- dents ' needs to the University Admin- istration and to student government. There were 20 active members and officers were Carl Kinchen, president; Rob Walters, vice-president. Dean Er- nestine Henry is group sponsor. 1 Billy Cannon; 2 Carl Kinchen; 3. Danny Pierce; 4. Darvin Collins; 5 Tommy Corley; 6. lay Lackey; 7 Eric Hanley; 8. Ricky Long 140 Organizations SGA Student Government Association is here for the students. It is the voice of the student body to the adminis- tration, the state and the nation. The Student Government Association Sen- ate writes and votes on any legisla- tion which may improve campus life at SFA. It is also t he only campus- wide organization, representing all the student body at SFA. SGA served the students with the off-campus housing guide, student bankers guide, International Student Exchange, a shuttle bus system and the addition of lights on the intramural fields. Membership is open to anyone interested in student government with at least a 2.0 GPA. Class representa- tives for the senate are elected in the early fall and school representatives and executives are elected in the late spring. Appointments to various committees will be made in the fall. Sponsor for this group is Dr. William E. Porter, dean of Student Develop- ment. Organizations 141 1 Michael Cray, speaker of the seriate; 2. Kim Schubert; 3. Sue Schwartz, vice president, rules and regulations.; 4. Margaret Dunkley; 5. Dr. Huy Tran; 6. Dianne Pace, vice president, financial affairs; 7. Susan Doubt, vice president, student affairs; 8. Tom Mack, treasurer; 9 Paul Pleasant; 10 Charles Safely; 11. Glenn McLaren; 12. Laura Woodward; 13. Gary Parkhurst; 14. Rhonda Weatherly; 15. Jeff Goode; 16. Terry Spies; 17. Thomas T. Hill; 18. Shawn Wright, vice president, academic affairs; 19. Leisa Cowart, sen. sec. 20. Doug Meyers, president; 21. Ken Blissard, administrative aid; 22. Michael Patterson; 23 Barbie Fitz Henry; 24. Steve Payne, vice president, external affairs; 25 Mark Smith; 26. Wade K. jones; 27 David Lang; 28. Denise Hickey; 29. Lisa Detmar; 30. Ardyce Doty; 31. Benny Hengy; 32. Darin Wilson; 33. Mike Roberts; 34. Tim Wier; 35. lanet Walton; 36. Dara 37. Lori Myrick; 38. Beth Nelms Photo by Bobby Chapman BACCHUS The purpose of BACCHUS (Boost Alcohol Consciousness Concerning the Health of University Students) is to encourage more responsible attitudes toward drinking and to promote more responsible drinking behavior. This year ' s activities for BACCHUS in- cluded parties with both alcoholic and non-alcoholic beverages served, and dispersing information by means of film and pamphlets. r Rhonda Walker; 2. Cheryl Eslinger, treasurer; 3 Karen Darlington, secretary, 4. jerry Wilborn; 5. Sponsors for this group are Linda Marjorie Young, president; 6. Melvin Webster, adviser; 7. Julie Robertson; 8. Francis Williams; 9. Liz Kluckhohn and Melvin Webster. Leanard; 10. Nancy Hixon, 11. Susan Steele, vice-president; 12. Linda Kluckhohn, adviser. Photo by Bob Leonard Photo by lim Stotts Council of Black 1. George English; 2. Frank Borders; 3. WaDonna English; 4. Kevin Wade; 5 Dana lohnson; 6. Edwinna Palmer, sponsor; 7. Ann May; 8. Carma Johnson; 9. Rodney Darden; 10. Kim Johnson; 11 Tena Inger Abrom; 12. Delirah Rolins; 13. Dennis Whitney; 14. Russell Hooper; 15. Leslie Wilson; 16. Weldon Hadnot; 17. Kelly Murphy; 18. Cherrie Jones; 19. Anita Coleman; 20. Rosa Lane; 21. Wynette Cline. Organizations The Council of Black Organizations was formed to reinforce and promote cultural identity, pride and unity among black students through educa- tional, recreational and social activities, while also providing an opportunity for all races to better understand the Black American. During Black Emphasis Week, the Council of Black Organizations sponsored a talent show, a jazz concert, a student-pro- duced play, an awards banquet and a public speaker. They also held a leadership retreat, homecoming dance and reception and resume-writing and interviewing seminars. The council gives awards for Outstanding Black Male and Female Athlete; freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior GPA award; and Mr. and Ms. Black SFA. They also presented a Martin Luther King Scholarship. The group is spon- sored by Edwinna Palmer. Organizations 143 Photo by Marc Morrison Young Democrats The purpose of the Young Demo- crats is to promote interest in the Democrat Party, its ideals and values and to provide a forum for discussion of current political issues and prob- lems. Activities for this group included a trip to Austin to meet and visit with the state ' s higher officials; a debate among the U.S. senatorial candidates; a panel discussion on current political issues; individual campaign efforts for the various democratic candidates; a parlimentary procedure workshop and a campaign coordinating workshop. Membership is open to any student who is a democrat. Sponsor for this group is Dr. Wayne E. Johnson. 1. R S. Ceiger; 2. Kathleen Ceiger; 3. Bill Arscott; 4. John Impson; 5. Jo Ellen Shoultz; 6. Kris Rhodes; 7. Ron Hardy; 8. Dr. Wayne E. Johnson, adviser; 9. Chris Haefner; 10. Mike Tabb. 144 Organizations College Republicans Photo by Bobby Chapman The College Republicans sought practical ways to influence change in the community and to interest stu- dents in campus government and ad- ministrative actions. They met with decision makers to discuss current is- sues and to work for solutions. This year speakers included Congressmen Phil Gramm, Ron Paul and Ron Mossleacher; Republican Party State Chairman George W. Strake and pub- lic relations expert Helen Varner. Sen- ate candidates also spoke to the group. College Republicans registered over 948 voters and attended the na- tional convention in Dallas. They also invited President Reagen to speak at SFA. Dr. Leon C. Hallman sponsors the group. 1. Terry Spies; 2. Karen Binau; 3. Tim Messonnier; 4. Jim Bently; 5. Carol Morgan. Organizations 145 RHA The Residence Hall Association ' s main purpose was to improve resi- dence hall life at SFA. The association sponsored campus-wide activities — Parents ' Day, Casino Night, Record- Breaking Weekend and an Airband Contest. Each hall did a service project during RHA ' s service month in the spring. The group had 4086 members and 250 active members. Sponsor for RHA is Debbie Owensby. 1. Shari Dooley, president; 2. Patrick Underwood, vice-president; 3. Craig Navarro, treasurer; 4. Meridith Brown, secretary; 5. Debbie Owensby, adviser; 6. ]erry Retsky; 7. Mandy White; 8. Clare Marshall; 9. Charlotte Rasche; 10. Pat Gear; 11. Kris Rhodes; 12. Bryan Hunter; 13. Kelly Wassmuth; 14. Anissa Borg; 15. Patty Doak; 16. Nathan Templeton; 17. Morris Brown; 18. Russell Thorton. Photo by Hal Lott Photo by Bobby Chapman 1. Ed Rigney; 2. Robert Ahr; 3. Sean Guerre; 4. Pat Rady; 5. Bryan Hunter; 6 Rick Poland, vice presi- dent; 7. Harry Rayner, secretary-treasurer; 8. Mark Avellanet; 9. Rand Nolan; 10 David Orvis; 11. Jeff Nolan; 12. Vicki Steffen; 13. Kathleen Kerns; 14. Jennifer Mains; 15. Kristi Yandell; 16. Vickie Bradford; 17 Karen Nelson; 18. D ' anna Hughes; 19. Edgenie Hathoot; 20. Kerrin Jackson; 21. Martha Batsche; 22. Marlys Sailor, Little Sis Representative; 23. Mary Eldridge; 24. Cathy Hubbard; 25. Wendy Hansen; 26. Vicki Scott; 27. Pam Peymann; 28. Laura Brueggeman; 29. Rhonda Bohanan; 30 Debbie Forstyhe; 31. Sandi Kobb; 32. Tish Stratton; 33. Sherry Purcell; 34. Sandie Whaley; 35. Jeri Bierman; 36. Carla Cathriner; 37. Debbie Cadmus; 38. Tena Royal; 39. Angie Boethin; 40. Missy Avellanet; 41. Marie Dur- ham, Little Sis Representative; 42. Becky Birmingham, Little Sis Representative; 43. Cheryl Hellman; 44. Mitty Zerngast; 45. Kim Madison; 46. Barbara Richter; 47. Lisa Bissell; 48. Marcia Carmichael; 49. Mar- garet English; 50. Wendy Vogel, Little Sis Representative; 51. Angela Sample; 52. Mike Hughes; 53. Jim- my Taylor; 54. Jon Snitzer; 55. Ken Rowland; 56. Curtis Lambert; 57. Craig Stimson; 58 Mark Wood; 59. Kyle Downs; 60. Robert Ivy; 61. Larry Holland; 62. Brett Bartlett; 63. Howard McKinney; 64 Frank Chandler; 65. David Birmingham, president; 66. Kurt Bartlett; 67. Karl Seibert; 68. )on Mattson; 69. Todd Armstrong; 70. Dan Russo; 71. Gregg Stovall; 72. Tim Grillet; 73 Rick Kelly; 74. Rick Pickett; 75 Steven Smith; 76. Ron Ray; 77. Fred Barvin. Bucks The purpose of the Bucks is to promote unity among students in on- campus residence halls, to support athletic organizations and activities and to encourage students to get in- volved in campus life. Activities for this group included a street dance with Steen Hall and Hall 16, a slave auction, a hayride, trips to Six Flags and to the Renaissance Festival and intramural sports. Sponsor for the group is Keith Martin. Organizations 147 Hall 16 Residence Hall 16 wished to involve their students in campus life. They be- gan with a street dance in front of Steen. They also had Secret Pals with Griffith Hall, RA Appreciation Day, Maintenance Day, airband contest, happy hour at BJ ' s and an Armory Party " Lost Weekend. " They staged Hall 16 Olympics, competing within the hall in basketball, volleyball and tug-of-war. In the spring, they held a Hall 16 formal. They participated in Mental Health Weekend; a lake party with Griffith Hall; Hall 16 t-shirt sales; Parents ' Day and Lumberjack Day. Hall 16 bought a new TV for their lobby and published a bi-monthly newsletter. They also won the RHA tug-of-war. Their service projects in- cluded a slave auction and a pie-in- the-face for charity. The residents of Hall 16 148 Organizations The residents of Hall 14 Residence Hall 14, known as " The Zoo " for the last six years, was cited as the third most radical dorm in the nation in an article done by Cosmo- politan in the late 1970s. Though they tried to keep that reputation, their main goal was to help students inter- act with their fellow students through activities and service projects. Such projects included the annual Zoo Hot Dog cookout, Zoo Blow Out, Zoo Formal, Secret Pals with Kerr Dorm, bicycle race and Zoo blood drive. North Hall had planned many activities for its 102 active members during the 1983-84 school year. The hall held a " How to Deal with Stress " workshop and sponsored " New You " week which included having a hairstylist, beautician and counselor. Members of the hall had a big sister program to help out new students of the dormitory. The organization was also involved in activities during Parents ' Day and Homecoming and participated in intramural competition. Photo by |im Stotts North Hall 1 loselle Daniels; 2. Denise Andrews, reporter; 3 Suzanne VanMote, senator; 4. Patti Tawnert, trea- surer; 5. Pat Gear, president; 6. Mary Belan, secretary; 7. Lynn Pfafman, vice president; 8. Elisabet Bell, senator; 9. Jocelyn Behrend; 10. Susan lohnson; 11. Leeanne Thompson, senator; 12. Susan McCrary, LC representative; 13. Tina Hunt; 14. Dani Warden; 15. Gina Thurmon; 16. Sheri Horowitz; 17. Dee Wolfe; 18 Stacy lohnson; 19. Susan Shormann; 20. Heike Tiensch; 21. )anice Smith; 22. Sheila Smith; 23. lennifer Carlton; 24. Sarah McMahon; 25. Natalie Hawthorne; 26. Diana Terry; 27. Laura Pearson; 28. Traci Nevins; 29. Vickie Hand; 30. Cindy Hembly; 31. Linda Brown; 32. Allison Hebert; 33. Lisa Ma- lone; 36. Maribel Barrientos; 37 Melissa Beaird; 38. 39. Nadine Daniels; 40. Brenda Wall; 41. Terri Crump; 42 Helen Tarver; 43. Stephanie Brutsche; 44. Tanya Wanger; 45. Suzanne Doss; 46. Eileen Hanlon; 47. Sharon Bass; 48. Ruth Lovell; 49. Sheri Miller; 51. Kelly Kay; 52. lennifer White; 53. Karen Nelson South Hall South Hall got students involved in learning and living and had fun at the same time. The hall had an ice breaker within the dorm as a get- acquainted party. They had secret pals with their brother dorm (Hall 13), and they also provided Parents ' Day entertainment and refreshments. They sold Halloween treats as a fund raiser. They gave a Christmas party for the convalescent home and participated in intramurals. The residents of South Hall Organizations 151 Gladys E. Steen Hall won Hall of the Year two years in a row — in the 1981-82 and the 1982-83 school years. In September, a very successful street dance was held in front of Steen Hall. Nine Steen residents were sent to the Southwest Association of College and University Resident Halls Conference at East Texas State University. The Hall also set aside special days to appreciate roommates, suitemates and the maids. October 10-13 was career week at Steen Hall. Six different career persons spoke to the hall. The counseling center also spoke to the hall about career testing. On Parents ' Day, a reception was held for moms and dads. The Hall planned a book drive for the Fall Se- mester with the East Texas Blood Center. For Thanksgiving the residents donated canned and non-perishable food for the needy. Steen Hall Steen Hall Photo by Marc Gibbs Hall To help students adjust to a new way of life and make new friends, Gibbs Hall hosted a variety of get- acquainted projects. They sponsored a Gibbs Get-Together, hosted a com- munications speaker, organized Main- tenance Appreciation Day, Secret Pals Party and Parent ' s Day functions. They also held a mini-fashion show, decorated for Homecoming and held a Halloween party for the children ' s wing of Memorial Hospital. They also visited the Renaissance Festival. Organizations 153 A Special Toast . . . Despite the fierce competition dur- ing Rush, the six sororities and the nine fraternities at SFA have a com- mon bond that keeps the Greek sys- tem going strong. The Creek system is certainly not for everyone. Those who play active roles in fraternities and sororities are the ones who get the most out of it. Each fraternity and sorority has a mixture of individuals who strive to achieve great things together. Each organization is the best in the eyes of its members. Photo by lim Stotts Photo by Bobby Chappman 156 Greek Life to the Greek Life Opposite Above: Delta Zetas dream of visiting far away places. Opposite Far Left: With skill and determination, a Sigma Kappa wins first place in the Tau Kappa Epsilon Bowling tournament. Opposite Left: Paul Wenzel, Houston junior, and Andy Andrasi, Humble ju- nior, live it up at a Lambda Chi Toga Party. Above: Fraternities celebrate after a successful Fall Rush. Left: Kappa Alpha Order members begin the annual " Old South " formal festivites with a march down Mound Street. Photo courtesy of Kappa Alpha Order Greek Life 157 Panhellenic Council Panhellenic Council was established in the 1930s. It was then known as the Inner-Social Club until later in the 1960s when the club became nation- alized. The group of girls is selected from each of the six social sororities to serve as a governing body over the sororities. The major function of the group is to coordinate the week of rush. Pan- hellenic decides on the rules for rush, as well as how to enforce them. Some of the prerequisites for rush were 12 completed college hours and 2.0 grade point average. Panhellenic was involved with service projects within the community as well as on campus. The girls pro- vided food baskets for the needy and visited nursing homes around the community. Panhellenic Council members: Row 1; left to right: Norma Walker, Dallas junior; Monique Mathews, Dallas junior; Anne Kessler, Houston senior; Cindy Escott, Houston junior; Alison Neely, Farmers Branch senior, Kim Rook, Tyler sophomore; Vickie Carelock, Garland freshman; Kara Dennis, Houston junior Row 2; left to right: Carol Fuqua, San Antonio sophomore; Ka- ren Gromena, Spring junior; Kim Wiedeman, Houston junior; Penny Raney, Nacogdoches senior; Kim Yarborough, Nacogdoches junior; Row 3; left to right: Dean Henry, Kelly Vann, Photo by Bobby Chappman Houston junior; Tina Sedgwick, Hurst senior; Beth Grosz, Houston senior; Lisa Focht, Dallas junior; Kim Corrick, Port Lavaca senior; Sandy DeHaan, Piano junior; Christie Hansen, Fort Worth, senior. 158 Panhellenic Council Interfraternity Council " The main purpose for having an Interfraternity Council on a campus is to give fraternities advice and to stress scholastic and extracurricular ac- tivity, " Tim Wier, president, said. The Interfraternity Council is the governing body of the men ' s Greek social organizations. IFC is composed of three representatives from each fraternity on campus. An important objective of the IFC was to cooper- ate with the University officials and the community. " The representatives from each fraternity provide us with the public relations input necessary to make the system work, " Wier said. The IFC coordinated annual projects such as Greek Week and Rush. " One of my goals as president was to improve rush policies, " Wier said. " I suggested a ' dry ' rush party for one night. Fraternities are recognized as clubs these days instead of broth- erhoods. " Wier feels that SFA has the best IFC in the state of Texas. He came to this opinion while attending an IFC convention at Lamar University in September. " We have so many leaders in IFC. I know that these guys will move on to major offices in their fraternities. " Brent Wilshire was vice president of IFC. Mark Early was secretary and Wade Jones acted as treasurer. Dr. William Porter, dean of student development, sponsored the council. Members of the Interfraternity Council. First row, left to right: Lloyd Waugh, Texas City sophomore; Brett Kasuls, Houston freshman; Brad Coussons, Katy sophomore; Randy Richardson, Longview freshman, Dr. William Porter, dean of student development, Bob Grant, Richardson junior, Scott Taylor, Irving ju- nior, and Chris Boucher, Austin junior. Second row: Tim Wier, El Paso junior; Mike Nichols, Dallas sophomore; Alan Flores, Galveston ju- nior; jeff Roberts, Greenville sophomore; Mark Early, Nacogdoches sophomore; Ed Ferguson, Dallas senior; Ward Carter, Houston senior; Dean Williams, Houston junior; Todd Hoetger, Piano sophomore; Ken Green, Henderson soph- omore; Tom Mack, Houston senior; Larry Walsh, Houston freshman; Ross Crowe, Houston senior; Wade Jones, Houston junior; and Steve Wilson, Houston freshman Interfraternity Council 159 Initiates of the Order of Omega: Tim Wier, president of Interfraternity Council, Ernestine Henry, associate dean of student development, and Dr William Porter, dean of student devel- opment. Order of Omega The Order of Omega, a national honorary fraternity, was established at SFA this year. The fraternity ' s main purpose is to recognize those men and women in Greek organizations who have at- tained a high standard of leadership in interfraternity activities and to inspire others to strive for similar achieve- ment. The Order of Omega is made up of no more than three percent of the Greek population. Twenty-eight members were chosen. The charter members are Julia Ba- ker, Denton junior of Delta Delta Del- ta; Robert Brock, League City junior of Kappa Alpha; Ross Crowe, Houston senior of Delta Sigma Phi; Carrie Crowner, Piano senior of Delta Delta Delta; and Michele DeWitt, Dallas junior of Delta Zeta. Also Carol Fougerat, Houston junior of Sigma Kappa; Ed Ferguson, Dallas senior of Alpha Tau Omega; Lisa Focht, Dallas junior of Delta Delta Delta; Lisa French, Houston senior of Zeta Tau Alpha; and Fran Gage, Houston junior of Alpha Chi Omega. Also Karen Gromena, Spring junior of Sigma Kappa; Jenny Hughes, Houston junior of Delta Zeta; Jimmy Jones, Baytown senior of Sigma Tau Gamma; Wade Jones, Houston junior of Theta Chi; and Lori Koop, Spring junior of Alpha Chi Omega. Also Tom Mack, Houston senior of Kappa Alpha; Sarah McDonald, Fort Worth senior of Chi Omega; Doug Meyers, Burleson junior of Theta Chi; Greg Neill, Tyler senior of Alpha Tau Omega; and Penny Raney, Nacogdoches senior of Zeta Tau Al- pha. Also Greg Richards, Cleveland ju- nior of Sigma Chi; Tracy Schwarz, Sugarland junior of Sigma Kappa; Sharon Seitzinger, Dallas junior of Zeta Tau Alpha; Jon Traylor, Dallas senior of Theta Chi; Mary Kay Windsor, Arlington senior of Chi Omega; and Tim Wier, El Paso junior of Pi Kappa Alpha. The Order of Omega was founded in 1959 at the University of Miami. There are now over 80 active chap- ters in the United States. The honorary fraternity brings to- gether members of the faculty, alumni and student members of the Greek organizations. Photo by Bobby Chapman 160 Order of Omega Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity was es- tablished in 1977 at SFA. The fraterni- ty ' s main goal is to help each mem- ber strive to his highest potential. Alpha Phi Alpha ' s activities included sponsoring the Miss Black Nacogdoches Pageant, working with the Council of Black Organizations and participating in Homecoming events. " The fraternity offers members the experience they will need in later years ' Jackie Garrett, Center senior said. Alpha Phi Alpha ' s Sweetheart is Wyonia Willis, Laneville senior. Alpha Phi Alpha members left to right. Row 1: Dr. Odis O. Rhodes, adviser; Lester Melontree, Tyler senior; Row 2: Jackie C Garrett Center senior; Frank S Borders, Houston senior; Dennis C. lohnson, Center senior; Sid H. Evans II, Houston junior; George H. English, Annona freshman. Alpha Phi Alpha 161 Lori Koop, President Fran Cage, 1st Vice President Bette Neal, 2nd Vice President Debbie Dillon, Rush Chairman Lili Portilla, Treasurer Susan Amend Christina Bilan Ayn Blackburn Cindy Blanchard Cindy Bottoms Page Braun Betsy Brewer Lisa Brewer Sheryl Brummett Cheryl Burd Mary Barrows Denise Chambers Tern Chenault Moria Conway Jennifer Daily Susan Dantin Seleta Davis Sandi DeHaan Denise DeSante Jennifer Didnkson Lydia Ethendge Chantel Evans Debbie Farns Margaret Finely Shern Flanery Dawn Fosdick Dorothy Cilger Cindy Gray Beth Crosz Lisa Guarnacci Ton Guta DeeDee Harbor Shell Harwood Shern Hicks Missy Higgenbotham Beverly Horrel Stacy Houston Holli Janak Diane Kidd Betsy King Knstine Kirsch Chris Kole Sandy Koop Stacy Larkins Lynette Lagneau Kelly Lusk Melanie Mansfield Jamie Martir Melissa McDowel Megan Mitchel Tracy Morar Nancy Morgar Angela Mos Mullaney Nickols Tracy Novak Dianne O ' Neai Laurie Parrish Peggy Pecht Manan Pmezicr Valerie Plummer Tonya Powell Rhonda Presley Romy Roquemoi e Lisa Ross Rhondi Rossi Sophy Rouse Lisa Sansano Cindy Schlupt Kim Schubert Patty Scully Laura Seaton Tina Sedgwick Molly Simpson Abbie Solomon Jeane Solomon Julie Spandau Cindy Spitzack Susan Stahl Deidre Standard Jill Stewart Gina Strouhal 162 Alpha Chi Omega (folio) Alpha Chi Omega " Alpha Chi Omega offers friendship that you can treasure a lifetime, " Lilly Portilla said. Alpha Chi Omega, founded October 15, 1885, has been at SFA since 1967. Alpha Chis were founded to promote sisterhood, character development among its members and scholarship. Alpha Chis were involved in many campus activities including cheerleading, SCA, Order of Omega and intramurals. They were also active with Derby Week and Greek Week. Two AXOs were re- presented on the Homecoming Court this year; Beth Grosz, Senior Princess and Sandi DeHaan, junior Duchess. " Alpha Chi has offered me fellowship, friendship and many learning exper- iences, " Cindy Spitzack said. Alpha Chis held their second annual golf tournament at Woodland Hills Golf Course in October. The tournament was sponsored by Stroh ' s Beer and the girls donated $500 to Cystic Fibrosis. As another philanthropic activity, the girls sang at the Nacogdoches Convalescent Center during Christmas. " AXO opened a door that enabled me to meet the special friends that I know will last a lifetime, " Susan Dantin said. Above: Alpha Chis gather for a picture during a sisterhood Below: Alpha Chi Omega big brothers; left to right: Ron Williams, Houston senior; Bob Beerman, Piano junior; Kelly McNeely, Irving junior; Ronnie Ballard, Hurst junior; Steve Cammack, Long- view senior; David Schuller, Houston sophomore, Mike Matina, Houston senior; Mark Bullock, Nacogdoches senior; Ward Carter, Longview senior Betsy Thomas Tracy Turpin Kelly Vann Tern Vicent Regina Walker Leigh Walsh Laura Watson Alpha Chi Omega 163 Ed Ferguson, Worthy Master Rob Moore, Worthy Keeper of the Exchequer Kare Miller, Worthy Chaplain Nick Truxillo, Worthy Scribe David Baker, Worthy Keeper of the Annals Jim Adams Buddy Anderson Stephen Bentley Mike Braswell Alan Broussard Todd Broussard Cordy Brown Chris Clifton Rick Couvillan Rob Cummmgs lay DiNucci Doug Dyer Mark Early Jim Foley lerry Glass Chris Hale Randy Hampton David Hanna Chris Hendricks Ran Holman Bob Isaac ieff Kendncks Tom Lynn Greg Mathis Roger McKnight Bill Mead Charlie Moore Greg Neill Danny Pemberton Ray Perry Randy Richarson Chris Schneider Paul Smith Steve Sopher Dave Spurrier lim Stevens Steve Taylor lohn Thomas Val Trainham Jack Vaughn Jay Watson Dean Williams Don Witte Loyd Collier Chris Loettler, Sweetheart 9 " The Wall " provides a place for Kevan McNaught, Dallas )unior, Steve Sopher, Houston junior, Beth Ostroot, Houston junior, B.R. Braswell, Nacogdoches |unior, and left Riley, Houston junior, to socialize between classes 164 Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega Nationally, Alpha Tau Omega was founded on September 11, 1885, by three Civil War cadets. A primary goal of the fraternity was that it would seek peace and brotherhood for all mankind, and Alpha Tau Ome- ga would strive to achieve these goals. Locally, the Eta lota Chapter at- tempted to combine the national principles with a wide range of aca- demic, social, community service and athletic functions. In its twelve years of existence, Eta lota has continued to be a leader in the classroom as well as in the other areas of fraternity in- volvement. Several chapter academic awards, philanthropy projects, intramural contention and a well- rounded social calendar have been an indication of the group ' s success. Some of ATO ' s chapter activities include Parents ' Weekend, annual for- mal, Viking Feast and ATO-Pull for the Heart Fund. Above: Alpha Tau Omega little sisters: Tracy Turpin, Lufkin sophomore; Ann Kessler, Houston senior; Marilyn DeStefano, Houston senior; Doug Dyer, Houston senior; Christie Hansen, Ft Worth, senior; Penny Raney, Nacogdoches senior; Kim Martin, Whitehouse senior; Chris Loeffler, Houston senior; (ill Marek, LaPorte junior; Shelli Harwood, Conroe senior; Laura lackson, Piano junior; Bette Neal, Houston graduate Sitting: Tracy Novak, Dallas junior; and Cathy Cuellar, Houston senior Not pictured: laqueline Miller, Nacogdoches junior; and Cheryl Bailey Piano senior. ATOs and their little sisters get fired up for rush Alpha Tau Omega 165 Lynn Fulmer, President Karen Cray, Vice President Cathy Cuellar, Pledge Trainer Charlene Swearengen, Secretar y Anita Moser, Treasurer ■FTP not Tara Andrew Julie Armstrong Elizabeth Baca Julie Berry Tammy Bogdany Cheryl Bornsheuer Belinda Brown Cyndi Brown Sue Ann Buckner Robyn Campbell Tammy Carter Kelly Chumley Karen Cobbs Wendee Colbert Amy Collier Angle Collier Katie Collier Scharla Collins Cina Connaster Pam Cope Maureen Cronin Gloria DeLuca Marilyn DeStefano |o Dishman Dawn Dixon Susan Doubt Robin English Cindy Epps Laurie Evans Lisa Foreman Jamie Fuller Mary Futrell Denise Gibson Lon Gilliand Debbie Gilson Laurie Glover Gina Goodman Courtney Goodsen Carol Grant Beth Gray Donna Greenfield Connie Hamm Nancy Hobbs Shern Horowitz Laura Jackson Leslie lames Lon )ohns Brenda lohnson Ann Kessler Gayla King Marilyn Koons Beth Leimbach Debbie Lipsey Carol Mahan Patricia Maillet Janna Martin Michelle Massey Maria McDaniel Sarah McDonald Linda McMillan Cindy Miller Jacqueline Miller Angie Moore Melissa Mozisek Tara Muller Patti Nonus Beth Ostroot Tern Patrick Julie Ptarrer Debbie Pockrus Prissy Powell Janet Price Lynn Pursche Amy Putney Randa Ranes Susan Reeves Lisa Santmoceto Suzanne Schwarz Lynn Scoggins Brenda Sealy Linda Severson 166 Chi Omega Chi Omega On November 12, 1983, the Chi Omegas celebrated their 20th year on campus. Chi Omega was founded nationally in 1895. Cardinal and straw are the colors of Chi Omega, with the white carnation being their flow- er. Chi-Os are very active with campus activities including SGA, cheerleaders, Mamselles, as well as major-related organizations. Though the Chi Omegas do not have a specific philanthropy, the girls stay busy with the community ' s needs. Such activities as Christmas caroling and participating in the blood drives are just a couple of examples of the diligent work performed by the Chi-Os. " Chi Omega has helped give my life direction, " Lynn Fulmer, president said. " Through the experiences of be- ing in a sorority, I ' ve learned the true meaning of friendship. " Karen Cray, Irving junior; and Angie Collier, Longview senior enjoy each other ' s company at a fall rush party Tncia Shepard Clara Sieber Karen Sopchak Hannah Spillman Paula Stickland Sarah Surratt Margaret Utsman Cayle Valentine Pam Vogt Beth Voigtel Shelly Watlington Tina Watson lessie Webb Kelly Williams Mary Kay Windsor Laura Woodward Chi Omega 167 Laurie Cureton, President Lisa Williams, Pledge Trainer Nina Val, Chaplain Sunny Baker, Social Chairman Carrie Delius, Scholarship Chairman Darla Ashby Charlotte Atkinson Julia Baker Barbie Ball Tami Ball Karen Barcelo Barbara Batey Tahsha Blackwell Shannon Blair Becky Birdwell Tina Boyd Tina Breska Paige Christian Lori Christian Debbie Clark Denise Cowles (ill Crow Cane Crowner Anne Davis Jennifer Davis Shelly Davis Nancy Deal Kara Dennis LeAnne Dickson Leah Dorsey Heather Dours Lia Dutton Kathryn Eaves Michelle Eddmgton Marsha Ewmg Julie Farley lana Farmer Anita Fite Nancy Fink Ingnd Fisketjon Lisa Focht Laurie Gay Madeline Geary Ann Gregory Mary Gnmley Laurie Haigh Christie Hansen Holly Hardwick Lisa Hardy Elizabeth Healy Dyan Heider kathryn Heard Pamela Honeycutt Nancy Howell Kelly Ivey kim Joyner Stephanie kmzelman kathryn Krohn Donna Labburg Susan Lambert LeAnne Lange Shelly LeBlanc Angie Lipsey Lisa Loving Lisa Lundy Peggy Lyon Allison Maier kim Magaldi Laurie Maxwell Alice Mckay Teresa Mckay kylie McMahan Patty McMurtrey Becky McRae karen McQuien Becky Miller Cheryl Moehnng katie Moulton Shannon O ' Brien Leah Overall Beth Panozzo karen Pickles Carol Quinn kellie Reicherl Leslie Roberson Amanda Roberts w m 168— Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta " Delta Delta Delta is based on Christian ideals, " Laurie Cureton, president, said. " We feel that it ' s im- portant to stress scholarship and aca- demics in our sorority. We can still have fun and keep our priorities straight. That ' s important in college. " Delta Delta Delta was founded at SFA in 1972. Its purpose is to establish a bond of friendship among its members and help them develop a stronger character. The sorority ' s colors are silver, gold and blue. Members participate in fall and spring formals, rush parties, teas for faculty, Parents ' Weekend and philanthropy projects. Its two philan- thropies are scholarships for collegiate women and children ' s cancer. " Although there are a lot of social activities, it ' s great when a sorority can take the time to help others out, " Cureton said. Delta Delta Delta was founded nationally in 1888. Today, the organi- zation is one of the top three national sororities. Members are active in Sigma Chi Derby Week, Greek Week, intramur- als, fraternity little sisters organizations and honorary fraternities. They placed first in talent during Derby Week. " I pledged Tri-Delt for a lot of reasons, " Nancy Howell said. " I knew during Rush that I could grow close to these girls. They are the type that will stick by you in the bad times as well as the good. I ' m proud to be associated with them. " Alice McKay, San Antomo freshman, Shannon O ' Brien, Irving freshman, Elizabeth Healy, Dallas freshman, and Shelly Davis, Dallas sophomore, meet in front of the Austin Building to see who pledges the fraternities Stacy Rothmeyer kathy Rudolph Julie Shannon Stacey Shmn Lisa Sintek Lynne Smith Sabra Smith Debra Swiere Penny Taubert Susan Thomas Michelle Toller Betsy Uhrbrock Cina Val Michelle Verrett Kristin Waggoner Laurel Waggoner lanet Wempe Wells Macia Williams Lynn Willis Paula Woodard kirn Yarborough Christine Cram, Adviser Delta Delta Delta— 169 Ross Crowe, President Danny Dailey, Vice President Shane Sheffield, Treasurer Steve Vaughan, Sgt at Arms Phillip Kowry, Secretary Doug Austin |ohn Baker Mike Baustert Rob Bowdowsquie Kent Caruthers Jerry Colton Keith Duhon leff Dryer David Fallin kevin Coode Clint Hampton Mike Harrison Roger Harrison Craig lones loe Kelly David Kitzmiller Chris Launtien Kevin Lenamond Clayton Lynch Dean Melton lack Mitchell Dale Mohn |im O ' Niel Gerald Parr Mark Pollock Richard Rafferty Robert Rieman lorge Rodriques Bob Shaw Russell Thames Steve Thomas Dru Tnbble Billy Tro Keith Tyler Kurt Wasmer Kenny Webb loe Weedan Neal Wilson Danny Zobal Kim Adams Dana Chase Lesa Cowart Leann Dickson Tammy Hillhouse Stacy Houston Laura Koperwhats D ' Ann Lame Angie Loree Sharon McDaniel Judy Moore Joyce Novak Debby Parr Carol Quinn Cayla Ring mm Km •»• : 1 4. ' . KM mi tit life SB 1 WKA J I Dominiqu Sh Pam Wiggins, . Sansaricq _ynn Smith aron Smith sweetheart V ' - -w... 170 Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi, founded nationally in 1927, organized at SFA in 1960. Green and white represent Delta Sig ' s colors and the fraternity flower is the carnation. One of Delta Sig ' s biggest fund raisers is the annual Playboy Bunny Night. This year over $2,500 was donated to the Nacogdoches Treat- ment Center. Other campus activities included the blood drive and intramurals as well as having a mem- ber on the Homecoming Court. Many honors were bestowed upon the Delta Sigs this past year. The chapter was recognized nationally as the most improved chapter. Ross Crowe was awarded the Most Out- standing Active Citation of Merit. The Delta Sigs held their formal at The Dude Ranch in Bandera. Pam Wiggins was named Fraternity Sweetheart at the fraternity ' s formal. Above: Kevin Goode, Conroe junior; Pam Wiggins, Grand Praire junior; and Steve Vaughan, Manor sophomore, enjoy the Delta Sig ' s luau rush party. Below; Rushees have a good time at the Delta Sigma Phi party. Delta Sigma Phi 171 Shawn Swanson, President Kelly )o Hodges, Rush Chairman Reecy Payne, Pledge Trainer Sarah Pugh, Treasurer Beth Taylor, Recording Secretary Kim Abshire Erin Allison Tracy Auld Cheryl Bailey Shelly Bauman Stacey Bell Shen Brock lill Browder Sheila Brown lami Bryan Andrea Burke Brenda Cheney Cindy Collins Mici Conrad Lesa Cowart Michele DeWitt Sheila DeWitt Yvette Dolan Suzanne Doss Quitze Dugan Pam Ellis Cindy Escott Julie Flora Gay Florsheim Tricia Francis lennifer Franklin lanine Fns lackie Fuller Becky Gilbert Kim Godfrey Liz Godwin Lon Gossett Kim Henderson Denise Hickey Nicki Hmson Catherine Holley Amanda Hopkins lenny Hughes DD Hulsey Step hanie Hurt Patricia lordan Gina lowdy lackie Keller Shelly Krolski Laura Laake Ian Lanik Pam Lee Laura Legate Chris Loeffler Debi Lyons Lisa Mahon Denise Margita Monique Mathews Angie Morgan Lon Nethers Carol Norns (udy Osterloh Amy Pabst Allison Parker Beth Peil Renee Phillips Cindy Pitcher Karen Plumbley Sharon Politz Tina Polzer Lisa Potts Rebecca Powell Rhonda Robinson Ann Rogers )ulie Schott Laura Schott Leesa Silvestn Shen Smiley Cindy Smith Lisa Smith Shern Spinner Susan Stamey Kelly Stephenson Arlynn Surface Susan Tansey 172 Delta Zeta Delta Zeta " If I had to describe Delta Zeta in one word, I would say sisterhood, " Shawn Swanson, president, said. Members represent the sorority through their involvement with Student Government, Mamselles, SFA sports, newspaper staff and fraternity little sister organizations. They won first place in Sigma Chi Derby Week and several awards at the Delta Zeta convention. " Delta Zeta doesn ' t try and mold you to be something you ' re not, " Reecy Payne said. " It ' s amazing to see how much we can accomplish by working as a team. Delta Zeta ' s colors are pink and green. Their flower is the Killarney Rose. " It ' s sad to think I ' ll be leaving soon, " Swanson said. " Being a part of Delta Zeta has made these four years fantastic. I know I ' m leaving SFA with lifetime friends. " Above: Delta Zetas show what sisterhood is all about Below: Big brothers of Delta Zeta First row, left to right: John Lins, Houston senior; Glenn Patterson, Houston senior; |oe Mitchell, Nacogdoches senior; and Jeff lowdy, Houston junior. Second row; Dennis Brown, Huffman ju- nior; Doug Dyer, Houston junior; Mike Haney, Houston sophomore; and Gary McMillan, Euless junior. Third row: Robbie Davis, Houston ju- nior; David Petersen, Houston sophomore. Fourth row: Glenn McLaren, Houston sopho- more; King Sloan, Piano junior; and Courtney Blevins, Garland senior. Kim Theriot Karen Thompson Anne Mane Thornton Cindy Trundle Robyn Umble Tammy Van Vanita Vargo fate- Lon Visser Cindy Wallace leane Weber Cindy Welckle , »•— w Kim Wiedman Karen Wood Louise Bingham, Adviser Delta Zeta 173 Kelly McNeely, President Dennis Shaw, Vice President Tony Harris, Secretary Gary McMillan, Corr Secretary Barry Cunningham, Historian Mike Adkms Doyle Aderson Robert Anderson David Ash Trey Barker Mike Bass Robbie Brock Bruce Burger Mike Cole Peter Conlan Wally Contreras Scott Cooper Brad Coussons Mike Crossman Paul Delmar lohn DiPasquale David Draper lame s Graham Ken Grantham lohn Green Kevin Hargrove Bobby Henderson Del Holzer Steve Hutchinson lohnny lohnson Mike Knoerzer Tom Mack Craig Madely Stephen Manmon left McClam Ricky Metzler Stuart Miller Michael Nikkei Sean O ' Brien Patrick Outler Randy Perkins lohn Powers Shawn Reeves Steve Smith Jeff Spencer lohn Sullivan Kert Surface Bobby Talbot Chuck Tomberlam Shawn Toops Steve Wilson Michelle Barnett Becky Birdwell Babette Coleman Laurie Cureton Beth Gray Ton Guta Holly Hawkins Debbie Knoerzer Patti Mclntrye Shelly Morrow Lynn Peiri Dondra Richman Laura Schott Dommque Skams Shawn Swanson Penny Talbert Laurel Waggoner 9 ® 9 t fcAH Jt Uplift rJi Kappa Alpha Order " Kappa Alpha Order is based on principles fostered in the tradition of the Old South, " Kelly McNeely, presi- dent, said. " These principles include Christian living and gentlemanly conduct. " Kappa Alpha Order is presently re- presented on more than 100 college campuses throughout the United States. The SFA chapter was founded in 1968 and dedicated to the ideals of true southern courtesy and bravery. KA sponsored the annual KA Fight Night for the 16th year. They donated money they earned from ad- mission to the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The fraternity ' s colors are crimson rose and magnolia blossom. Members attended their traditional Old South Ball in the spring. KAs were actively involved in campus organizations such as Student Government, intramurals, sorority big brother organizations, honorary frater- nities and various community projects. " KAs are not just out for a good time in college, " Gary McMillan said. " Our fraternity has a lot of high goals of excellence and scholarship. We try and support each other when one of us needs a fri end. KA can offer that to me. " Southern Belles of kappa Alpha. Seated, left to right: Patty Mclntyre, Powderly sophomore; Laurie Cureton, Longview junior; and Debbie knoerzer, Irving freshman In chairs: Tori Cuta, Dallas junior; Michelle Barnett, Pans junior; Lisa Cuarnacci (KA Rose), Mckinney senior; Laurel Waggoner, Beaumont sophomore; and Shelly Morrow, Tomball senior Standing: Laura Schott, Coppell senior; Penny Taubert, Lufkin sopho- more; Becky Birdwell, Fort Worth junior; Dondra Richmond, Dallas sophomore; Shawn Swanson, Harlingen senior; Beth Gray, Garrison senior; Babette Coleman, Irving sophomore; Holly Hawkins, Houston sophomore; Lynn Pieri, Houston freshman; Dommeque Scains, Houston freshman; and Tracy Wilson, Houston freshman. Steve Hutchinson, Houston junior, Shawn Swanson, Harlingen senior, Gary McMillan, Euless junior, ken Grantham, Houston senior, and Mike Adkms, Paris senior, take a break from the books to spend time with friends 175 Kappa Alpha Order Doug Bertrand, President Jim Beam, Vice President Mike Flores, Rush Chairman Don Bell, Secretary I Brian Burnett, Treasurer Will Anderson Michael Bell Greg Bertrand Ray Blackston Brian Clark Jeff Covington Mike Coggan Cam Curne Mike Doherty lames Michal Art Miller Mike Poe Ransome Shirley John Spears Harry Stearns Dennis Tuel David Turner Thomas Vineyard Glynn Yarbrough lanna Aylesworth Lisa Castor Cheryl Coomer Brenda Davis Julie Garrison Lisa Godsell Anne Hamilton Tammy Holbrock ft ffitk dS , 0 k Iri —WW to ! 1$ f Konnie Keenon Knsta Kline Lee Lane lulie Moser Sherne Porter Sharon Seitzmger ■ Don Bell, Richmond junior, and Dennis Tuel, Houston junior, give two rushees a taste of fraternity lite Photo by |im Stotts 176 Lambda Chi Alpha I i Lambda Chi Alpha The Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity was established on this campus on April 27, 1974, with the intent of pro- moting brotherhood and friendship. The fraternity cultivated this brother- hood through the varied activities in which they participated. One of Lambda Chi ' s annual fund raisers was the sorority president kid- nap. The donations were then sent to the Sharing Post. The Lambda Chis were also active on the campus scene. The men par- ticipated in intramurals, SGA and Greek Week. This spring the Lambda Chis held their annual toga party. " The fact that this party is an annual event helps promote effective public relations within the student sector, " Art Miller, social chairman, said. Lambda Chi Alpha ' s toga party remains one of the highlights of the semester Little Sisters of Lambda Chi Alpha: Seated: Julie Moser, Dallas Sophomore; Sharon Seitzinger, Dallas junior; Tammy Holbrook, Humble junior; Standing: Cheryl Coomer, Azle sophomore; Lisa Castor, Piano junior; Robin Roppolo, Dallas freshman; Lisa Godsell, Garland freshman; Sherrie Porter, Kingwood junior; Krista Kline, Dallas junior; Konnie Keenon, Ft. Worth junior; Anne Hamilton, Dallas freshman Not pictured: lana Aylesworth, Enterprise junior. Photo by Marc Morrison Lambda Chi Alpha 177 ■ Tommy (ones, President Kurt Masters, Vice President Brad Cooksey, Secretary Peter Spiegel, Treasurer Mark Mariano, Pledge Master Clifton Bailey Chris Boucher Blake Barry Greg Barrows Reeves Carter lohn Davenport Kevin Davis Eddie Devitt Jim Ebert Charlie Fletcher Ken Grant Robert Grant Destry Green way loe Halm Mark Hollingsworth Mark Jensen left Johnson leff Kershaw Neal Lewis Kelly McCullough David McQuaid Craig Moritz lohn Northcott Todd Pownall Kirk Reust Anthony Scala Joel Scott Daniel Stultz Paul Troegel Ketth Webb lohn White, Jr Brent Wiltshire Tom Wood Cooper Castleberry, Chapter Adviser Connie Barber Royanna Carle f 0k H j w All til Carol Cnssey Kathy Ireland Lori Johns Marline Kaye Belh Martin The Phi Delta Theta fraternity house adds a touch of beauty and tradition to North Street Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta is one of the three largest social fraternities in the nation. It was founded at SFA in 1962. " With our increased participation in school activities and the hard work of all the brothers, " Tommy Jones, presi- dent, said, " the Phi Delta Theta fraternity is truly representative of the word brotherhood. " The fraternity ' s activities this semes- ter included a Homecoming float contest, a formal dance, intramural games and an annual spaghetti dinner. The main goal of the Phi Delts is to strengthen their brotherhood internally and on campus. Phi Delt colors are azure and argent. Their flower is the white car- nation. A community service project was held each semester to raise money for a local charity. The fraternity ' s philanthropy is the Nacogdoches Community Action Agency. " We consider ourselves one of the best fraternities on this campus because of our quality membership and our heritage which we can be proud of, " )ones said. Phi Delt brothers give looks that kill while pos- ing for " The Good, The Bad and The Gor- geous. " Little Sisters of Phi Delta Theta Front row, left to right: Martine Kaye, Houston sophomore, Lon lohns, Denison sophomore, Carol Crissey, Dallas senior; Connie Barber, Dallas sophomore; and Sheri Williams, Pasadena sophomore. Back row, left to right: Kathy Ireland, Kingwood ju- nior; Beth Martin, Dallas sophomore; Cathy Pfister, Houston freshman; |anna Martin, Houston sophomore; and Leah Overall, Long- view junior Phi Delta Theta 179 Tim Wier, President Steve Cammack, Vice President Lloyd Waugh, Rush Chairman Cordy Connolly, Secretary George Lewis, House Manager Tracy Ainsworth Michael Baldock Dave Bennett Bruce Bradford Greg Bryan Scott Burton Greg Chapman Michael Clark Glenn Collier Blair Dugger Kent Erdman Chet Erwin Gary Essary )ohn Farns lamie Fuller Gary Gibbs loe Golden Kenneth Green Greg Hayes Todd Hill Tim Nolan Vince Johnson Greg Kozakis Mitch Lee )oe MacKenzie Larry Milton Kent Newman Bart Quigley Sammy Rhodes leff Roberts Jeff Roberts Greg Samsky Randy Shoener Joe Scolaro Steve Shore lohn Sims Johnny Smecca Kreg Sorsoleil Brent Warr Tony Wier Todd Williams Selita Davis Jo Dishman Fran Gage Lon Gossett Donna Greenfield Lon Koop Sandy Koop Sarah McDonald Dawan McPeak Cindy Miller Melissa Mozisek Reecy Payne Sarah Pugh Waynette Smith Leigh Walsh Sharon Wright i i ft 2 J% j p y Vjj Photo by Bobby Chapman 180 Pi Kappa Alpha All work and no play in college makes Pikes dull students Pi Kappa Alpha " Our fraternity has excelled in many areas of campus life because of our closeknit social structure, " Tim Wier, president, said. " Sports is no exception. " Since 1973, the Pikes have consis- tently remained over-all intramural champions. The chapter was selected as the best Pi Kappa Alpha chapter in the Texas-New Mexico region. The fraternity ' s colors are garnet and gold. Their flower is the Lily of the Valley. " The Pikes are a great group of guys who work together for common goals and interests, " Wier said. " We don ' t limit ourselves to just being members of a fraternity. We try to represent Pi Kappa Alpha by getting involved in all facets of student life. " Little Sisters of Pi Kappa Alpha. Front row, left to right: Melissa Mozisek, Houston sophomore; Susan Amend, Dallas junior; Lori Gossett, Houston junior; and Cindy Miller, Arlington senior Middle row, left to right: Fran Gage, Houston junior; Seleta Davis, Longview junior; Sharon Wright, Nacogdoches freshman; Leigh Walsh, Richardson junior; and Lori Koop, Spring junior. Back row, left to right: Sarah Pugh, Baytown sophomore; Donna Greenfield, Irving junior; |o Dishman, Longview senior; Sandy Koop, Spring sophomore; Reecy Payne, Houston junior; and Dawan McPeak, Dallas sophomore. Seleta Davis agrees that being a lit- tle sister to guys like Dave Bennett has certain benefits. Pi Kappa Alpha 181 Stacy Akms Bill Arscott Mark Aston Greg Baldock Rusty Benjamin Greg Bond Blake Bowden Bill Boykm Dennis Brown Mark Bullock Mike Calbert Bill Campbell Jeff Cannon lohn Chappel Rush Clay Frank Cordero Pat Courtney Chris Crowley lohn Dickinson Todd Douglas Lee Durdm Mike Eldndge David Everett lohn Fiffick Terry Flanery )ohn Fleming Brian Gamble Scott Gatlin Mark Gladman Brad Haley Richard Hanlin )eff Hansen Ken Hoerster Craig Johnson Robert Kane Kent Karolick Brett Kasuls Kyle Kelly David Knight Scott Lang Kurt Liese John Lms Tim Magness Bryan Meeks Chip Miller Mike Miller Mark Milligan David Moore Tommy Moore Brad Morton Doug Neill Robert Page Paul Panus Rusty Pumphrey Greg Richards Brent Rotto Bryan Rotto Bill Schrauff Bill Scott Lawence Seifert Wade Simon Glen Smith Doug Sorrell Todd Stardig )ohn Stewart Skip Stobart Michael Thome Steve Trapp David Tnebel Ed Trietsch Brad VanKampen Ward Carter. Doug lohnson Greg Pelt, Maj Grady Baldock Pat Stacey, Ql Consul Pro-consul Annotator |K» «J l " 1 lifpp i4 4l4 EPS I rfn KM m liill mljal 4 1 J Hi irW A4i4i 4 4ilf W 4 l4ftl 4l4 4ftfJ 4iT4i 41 4 4 jf - J ' ' i j j ' 4,ii 4i 44ii u j Chris Vassar Steve Williams loe Yannetti i44tf4 182 Sigma Chi Sigma Chi " Sigma Chi is not just an organiza- tion to its members, " Ward Carter, president, said. " It ' s a bond of broth- erhood that will last during and after college. " Sigma Chi fraternity was founded at SFA in 1975. Its colors are blue and old gold. It is the largest and wealthiest international fraternity and second in over all membership. The Eta Tau chapter collected mon- ey during their annual Derby Week and presented a $1,500 check to the Wallace Village for children. " We have great formals and parties like all the Greek organizations, " Ken Hoerster said. " We also try to accomplish a lot of things on campus and in the community. " The fraternity received two national awards — the Legion of Honor Scholar- ship Award and the Peterson Signifi- cant Chapter Award. The Sigma Chi fraternity Sweetheart for 1982-83, Denee ' Lau, won second place in national competition in New Orleans. The 1983-84 Sweetheart is Shelia Brown. " The main reason I pledged Sigma Chi is the closeness I recognized dur- ing Rush, " Greg Richards said. " These guys really help each other out. " Little Sisters of Sigma Chi Seated, left to right Barbara Lynn, San Antonio senior; )anine Fris, The Woodlands junior; Mary Ann Notter, Dallas junior; and Robin Novosad, Kingwood junior. In chairs: Shelly Davis, Dallas sophomore; lulie Shannon, Dallas sophomore; Shelia Brown (Sweetheart), Avinger junior; David Knight (Coordinator); Barbara Batey, Denton junior; Shannon Peters, Dallas sophomore; and Michele DeWitt, Dallas junior. Standing: Monica Houston, Dallas freshman; Kim Wiedeman, Houston junior; Beverly Horrell, Duncanville ju- nior; Darla Ashby, Troup sophomore; Michelle Toller, Houston junior; Karen Barcelo, Spring freshman; )an Lanik, Houston senior; Ann Castelow, Houston sophomore; and Sherri Flanery, Kaufman sophomore Lee Durdin, Richardson sophomore, jan Lanik, Houston senior, john Dombrowa, Houston sophomore, and )oe Yannetti, Houston fresh- man, enjoy themselves at a Kamikaze Rush par- ty- Sigma Chi Mary Abbott. President Beth Tierney. 1st Vice President Elizabeth Cummmgs, Pledge Trainer Sharon Wier, 3rd Vice President Sharon Rieger, Treasurer Kerne Benz Connie Brewer Mary Ellen Brooke Pam Bruce Leslie Butts Paula Cash Shannon Cogburn Laura Crowley Sandra Downen Kelly Edwards Carol Fougerat Karen Cromena Angela Hand Debbie Hazel Tanya Hill Kehley Howeth Lisa Lattmg Teresa Martens Peggy Martin Beth Masters Natalie Mattiza Lon Maxey Tammy McCurdy Martha McRae Lisa von Minden Margaret Neel lodi Page Vickie Perkey Leslie Peterson Mary lane Ross Tracy Schwartz Lana Shockley Sheila Smith Donna Taylor Michelle Vogel Norma Walker Patricia Woronoft Grandpa Landon Helmstill A complimentary Stroh ' s party gives Patsy Woronoft, Kingwood senior, Angie Hand, Long- view junior, and Norma Walker, Dallas junior, a chance to catch up with each other ' s lives after a summer apart. 184 Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa " Sigma Kappa is working to strengthen panhellenic relations and grow into a wonderful sisterhood, " Mary Abbott, president, said. Sigma Kappa members strive to be- come individualistic, hardworking, dedicated women who pull together for one cause — sisterhood. Sigma Kappa was the first national sorority to organize at SFA. Its flower is the violet and its jewel is the pearl. The members have a motto which says " one heart, one way. " The women participated in several philanthropy projects to help geron- tology research, the Women ' s Shelter, the Maine Sea Coast Mission and the American Farm School in Greece. They have also become involved in many campus organizations. Members won second place in Sig- ma Chi Derby Week, first place in the Delta Zeta UNICEF fundraiser and first place in the Tau Kappa Epsilon Bowling Tournament. " The Greek system at SFA has so much to offer students, " Abbott said. " Sigma Kappa attempts to unify women who are seeking friendship and good times. " It ' s so important to realize that the special bond of sisterhood is one of the more special things women will remember after they graduate. They never stop being Sigma Kappas. " Sigma Kappa was founded on this idea at Colby College in Maine in 1874. Big Brothers of Sigma Kappa Left to right: |ohn Allen, Nacogdoches junior; Glenn Crist, San Antonio sophomore, )oe Smith, Nacogdoches freshman; Arnold Morales, Dallas senior; Roger Rice, Piano sophomore; Lori Maxey, Spring sophomore; Max Fisbeck, Friendswood sopho- more; Dean Williams, Houston junior; Fred Maceda, Dallas junior; and Russell Claughton, Houston sophomore. Sigma Kappa members give cheers to good friends and the good life. Sigma Kappa 185 Sigma Tau Gamma Photo courtesy of Sigma Tau Gamma 186 Sigma Tau Gamma " Our fraternity believes that men are social creatures and that friendships of college men are lasting ones, " King Sloan, president, said. Sigma Tau Gamma seeks to promote these associations through a social fraternity which will uphold the true standards of brotherhood. " We believe in the principles of value, learning, leadership, excellence, benefit and integrity, " Sloan said. " These principles help us establish a conducive atmosphere to promote brotherhood in our chapter. " Sigma Tau Gamma was founded at SFA in 1970 with these principles in mind. Sigma Tau Gamma is the only " AAA " chapter in Texas. This is the highest chapter rating possible. Members participated in intramurals, Esquires and Greek Week. Their service projects included raising funds for March of Dimes and Muscular Dystrophy. They also spon- sored several blood drives throughout the year. The fraternity ' s colors are blue and silver. Their flower is the white rose. Members held their White Rose formal in the spring and their Founder ' s Day Barbecue in the sum- mer. " I never thought I would grow so close to a group of guys, " Jimmy Jones, Baytown senior, said. ' ' Now that I ' m graduating, a weird feeling hits me every once in a while. I ' m never going to regret devoting my time and energy in Sig Tau. The fraternity is kept going by guys who strive to be number one on campus. " " Sig Tau gives more to its members than we could ever give to the fraternity, " Jones said. Opposite: The Sig Tau fraternity finds it impossible to hide their excitement after pledg- ing quality rushees. Left: Little Sisters of Sigma Tau Gamma Front row, left to right: Lisa French, Houston senior; Gloria Deluca, Houston junior; Leesa Silvestri, Piano senior; Gina )owdy, Houston sophomore; and Lori Nethers, Piano sophomore. Back row, left to right: Lisa Sintek, Spring sophomore; Lisa Ross, New Caney senior; Diana Ducker, Dallas junior; D ' Ann Askins, Piano sophomore; Carol Frazier, Garland junior; Vicky Fisher, Piano senior; Vickie Seidl, Houston junic, Scharla Collins, Nacogdoches freshman; and ;jdy Osterloh, Houston sopho- more. Below lefi: Several Sig Tau fraternity members reside in this traditional Colonial house on Mouna Street. Photos by Marc Morrison Sigma Tau Gamma 187 Paul Stehr, President Jim Krueger, Vice President Judge Hansen, Treasurer Randy Morrison, Secretary Mickey Lawlor, Pledge Trainer Glen Arnold Chris Butler Tony Defoyd Curtis Eastberg Keith Eland Duane Frazar Michael Fraser Glynn lordan Bruce Kalbach Chris Marshall Drew McDonald Kevin O ' Connor John Oldaker lohnny Prejean Scott Pyatt Thomas Qumtana Steve Slonina Ion Turell Clark Winters Reagan Wrench Tamra Bailey Shannon Bennett Quitze Dugan Shelby Hanak Shen Hawes till Jackson Kelly Kahle 1 I i It . ft Lisa Mahon Lisa Moore Pam Seitz Debbie Shuey Betsy Thomas The TKE fraternity house has become a home away from home for many of the members 188 Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon " Above all else, Tau Kappa Epsilon stands for men . . . not for wealth, rank, or honor, but for personal worth and character, " Paul Stehr, president, said. Tau Kappa Epsilon members strive to promote brotherhood and to provide community services represen- tative of the fraternity. They raised $700 for St. Jude ' s Chil- dren Hospital and did service work for the Nacogdoches Treatment Cen- ter. Other activities included a TKE bowling tournament in the fall, and a softball tournament in the spring. Members attended a Christmas for- mal dance and a Red Carnation Ball in the spring. " We are the largest international fraternity in the world, " Stehr said. " We have a lot of traditions and rituals which we can be proud of. " " Our chapter sets goals by which we try to live, " Stehr said. " We strive to become the number one fraternity both locally and nationally. " Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s colors are cherry red and gray. They chose Shannon Bennett as their Sweetheart. Looks like a Stroh ' s Light Night Little Sisters to Tau Kappa Epsilon. Front row, left to right: Sheri Hawes, Houston sophomore; Shannon Bennett, Englewood junior; Pam Seitz, Dallas sophomore; and Betsy Thomas, Houston junior Back r ow, left to right: Tara Muller, Houston sophomore; Debbie Shuey, Dallas sophomore; Quitze Dugan, Richardson junior; and Kelly Kahle, Richardson sophomore Photos by |im Stotts Tau Kappa Fpsiion 189 Curtis Sparks, President lames lohnson, Vice-President Doug Costin, Pledge Marshall lames Clifton, Secretary Paul Lanphear, Treasurer tilt si David Ahr Larry Alexander Coyle Beard Scott Biggerstalf Philip Brashier Kevin Bryant Mark Candela David Chandler Ben Crawford Mike Dean Eric Depperschmidt David Duffy Steve Erwm Richard Fagan Derek Fisher Allen Flores Henson Garrett Eddie Cray Todd Guest Chuck Hairston Scott Holliday Marco laramillo Keith lensen Mark lohnson Wade lones William Mather Doug Meyers Cal Morton Charles Myers Brent Nivens Bailey Reynolds Blake Roberts lohn Rodopoulos Alan Rose Kelvin Russell Ray Sanders Stefano Scarmano lohn Sell Floyd Shipp Robert Smith Jeff Smithers Hal Stewart Jon Traylor Michael Thomas Scott Taylor MC Weber Clay Womack Uncle lesse Grubb Knsten Maurstad, Sweetheart tit The Theta Chi fraternity house on North Street could tell quite a few stories if its walls could speak. Photo by Bobby Chapman 190 Theta Chi Theta Chi " We have set four chapter goals, " Curtis Sparks, president, said. " These include promotion of brotherhood, development of leadership, academic achievement and self-improvement. " Theta Chi was founded in 1961 at SFA. The fraternity ' s philanthropic activities involve two charity fundraisers. The fall pledge class con- ducted a " cannon pull " to raise mon- ey for a memorial fund. Members also raised money for the March of Dimes. Theta Chi encourages members to affilliate with other campus organizations to help them achieve personal goals. The men participated in intramurals, Greek Week, SGA activities, honorary fraternities and service projects. " Our fraternity combines the seri- ousness of scholarship with a well-bal- anced social program, " Sparks said. The fraternity was founded at Norwich, Vermont, on April 10, 1865. It has since grown into one of the largest fraternities in the nation. Its colors are military red and white and its flower is the red carnation. " Theta Chi fraternity provides men with an opportunity for a total collegiate experience, " Sparks said. " It offers them a well-rounded educa- tion. " Larry Alexander, Houston sophomore, wel- comes guests to Theta Chi ' s version of Confetti night life Little Sisters of Theta Chi Front row, left to right: Karen Gray, Irving junior; Linda Dailey, Houston junior; Lynette Lagneaux, Katy fresh- man; and Chris Kole, Piano freshman Middle row, left to right: Nancy Deal, Willis sopho- more; Beth Grosz, Houston junior; Beth Panozzo, Sugarland freshman; and Angle Collier, Longview senior Back row, left to right: Lisa Zinnecker, Seabrook freshman; Kristin Maurstad, Houston junior, Lisa Foreman, Dallas junior; Kelly Vann, Spring sophomore; and Dorothy Gilger, Houston sophomore. Theta Chi 191 Lisa French, President Konnie Keenon, Vice-President Barbara Lynn, Pledge Trainer Sharon Seitzinger, Secretary Kelly Corser, Treasurer Nancy Andrew Julie Baker Lisa Barrow Angle Biggerstaff Leta Bitros Linda Bontrages Pam Bratcher Jill Brewer karne Bronnon Susan Brown Kay Burket Nel Campbell Vicki Carelock Lisa Castor Cheryl Coomer Kim Cornck Carolyn Cox Katie Cradit Angie Curl Lisa Dailey Janna Darby Susan Denton )ena Falco Donna Feagins Terry Fibranz Carol Frazier Lisa Gregory Kim Griffen Anne Hamilton Kim Haugan Kim Hightower Ranleigh Hirsh Colleen Hollinger Heather Howard Judy lackson Lauren Jackson Libby lohnson Carolyn Kane Melissa Keeling Kim Kelley Adrianne King Andy Kirby Krista Kline Kim Kooista Leslie Lang Christi Lay Laurie Leaver Gma Lee lulie Leverenz Elizabeth Loncar Angle Loree Melmda Martin Sharon McAdams lulie McCoy Mary Moore Gayla Neal I Alison Neely Kim Novak Robin Novasad Casey Oldham Lori Olson Davina Pearl Mary Pollard Sherne Porter Sharon Pruitt Penny Raney Annette Revoir Heather Riggs Margie Roberts Kimberly Rook Robin Rozell Carol Rutherford Shannon Shelton lane Sheridan Phyllis Schmidt Lauren Shircliff Shannon Stanton Tanya Thompson Tricia Thorn Kim Watkins Debbie Wheeler 192 Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha " The main purpose of Zeta Tau Al- pha is to intensify friendships, to instill leadership and to be a service to the community, " Lisa French, president, said. The sorority was founded at SFA on March 19, 1977. Its members have become active participants in Sigma Chi Derby Week, Greek Week and many other campus events. They raised money to help the As- sociation of Retarded Citizens through a Christmas Bazaar. They attended a formal dance in Lafayette, La., and re- presented SFA at the Zeta State Day. " We extend our friendship beyond the bounds of our sorority, " French said. " We want to get to know other Greeks, independents, faculty, admin- istration, the community and every- body we can. " Zeta Tau Alpha won the highest ac- tive member GPA and the spirit com- petition trophy during Homecoming. Zeta sisters psyche themselves up for a festive Halloween. Big Brothers of Zeta Tau Alpha. Front row, left to right: Robert Barth, Baytown senior; Jim Beam, Spring junior; Doug Bertrand, Dallas ju- nior; Christi Lay (Big Brother Coordinator), Jeff Byars, McAllen sophomore; Frank Cordero, Houston junior; and |im Casey, Texas City ju- nior. Second row, left to right: David Franklin, Metairie, La sophomore; Ed Ferguson, Dallas senior; Scott Catlin, Hurst junior; Kent Karolik, Houston sophomore; David Knight, Shreveport, La freshman; Ree Smith, Carthage senior; Da- vid Triebel, Dallas freshman; and |im Yarborough, Houston junior Zeta Tau Alpha 193 195 Football ' Jacks Finish Second in Conference Like any football season, a team has its highs and lows throughout the year. This was true of SFA ' s 1983 football season. First the highs. The H£ ss Jacks finished in second place in the Lone Star Conference standings for the second straight year, and were 28 seconds away from winning the conference championship. SFA finished the year with a 7-4 season record, which included a 5- 2 conference mark. In 1981 SFA owned a 1-10 mark be- fore the arrival of Coach Jim Hess in 1982. Since Hess has taken over, the Jacks have had two straight winning seasons with a 6-4 record in 1982 and 1983 ' s mark of 7-4. The highlight of the year came on Oct. 22 in the Homecoming game. The Jacks knocked off Southwest Texas State University, 27-24, with a Rick Wilson field goal with 47 seconds left in the game. " I had my foot wrapped in a towel in the fourth quarter. We had a feeling it might come down to a field goal. I was real positive and prayed a lot ' — Rick Wilson, kicker The Jacks trailed 17-0 at half time, but scored 24 second-half points, 17 in the fourth quarter to surprise the Bobcats. Kevin Gore 1. James Noble makes an impressive catch. 2. Scolt Alexander lakes a break. Opposite page: LCIaudell Anderson finesses his way past Howard Payne defenders. L Photo by Jim btotts 196 Football 1 Photo by lim Stotls Football 197 Football (Cont.) Southwest entered the game ranked number one in Division II foot- ball rankings and were riding the nation ' s longest winning streak of 22 games. The Bobcats had back-to-back Division II titles to their credit. SFA tore down the goalpost after the game. Quarterback Tod Weder was named Offensive Player of the Week by Sports Illustrated for his effort in the game. ' It was a great honor. —Tod Weder, quarter- back Another bright spot for SFA was bringing Chief Caddo back to SFA with a 27-25 win over Northwestern State University. The chief had made his residence in Louisiana for the past eight years before the Jacks ' win. SFA had four players who were named by LSC officials as the Player of the Week. Offensively, receiver James Noble, quarterback John Farris and Weder received honors during the season, while defensive end How- ard Wade captured the honor on defense. Now the lows. The East Texas game tops the list — no doubt about it. The Jacks entered the game in a three-way tie for first place with Southwest and East Texas. An SFA win would have put the Jacks in the drivers seat with one game remaining to win its first-ever football championship. I. Rick Wilson kicks a field goal. 2.Charlie Smith cuts against the grain for short yardage. 198 Football Photo by lim Stotts 1. Erik Brown pressures quarterback as Maurice Bell helps out Opposite page; 1. Clynell Ander- son follows his blockers. 2. Offensive line pro- tects Farris. With 28 seconds remaining in the game East Texas quarterback Kyle Mackey connected with Felix McDowell for a 22-yard touchdown pass to knock SFA out of first place and the playoff picture " We were 28 seconds away from a great year ' —Jim Hess, head coach Other low points of the season came because of injuries. Defensive tackle Ed Stone injured his knee in the Jacks ' opening game victory over Prairie View A M. He was out for the year. The jacks were hit with another heavy blow later in the sea- son against Howard Payne University, as Weder, who finished the season as the individual leader in total offense, was sidelined for the final two games of the year with a dislocated elbow. I Photo by lim Stotls hoto by Marc Morrison Football 201 1 Doug Jefferson receives a pass under pressure 2. Todd Fowler catches a pass under pressure. 3. Clynell Anderson, Claudeil Anderson, Cary Wil- liams, Elmer Mosbey, Mark Kanipes, Rick Wilson, John Paul Young, Brain Townsend, Floyd Dixon, John Farris, Tyler Tabor, Tod Weder, Chris Foster, Kary Cooper, Todd Whitton, Michael LeFJlanc, Duan Hanks, Chaile Smith, Hugh Perkens, Jeff Bradshaw, Andy Gamble, Hubert Douglas, Anthony Newsome, Arluster Wright, Keith Schendler, Kevin Polk, Reginald Randle, Doug Jefferson, Mike Lathan, Eugene Carodine, R.L. Harris, Blake Barry, John Barbe, Darrell Harkless, Richard Cutrer, Alfred Mitchell, Victor Brock, Charles Speck, Mark Hall, Floyd Brown, Phil Sotolongo, Jimmy Neal, Coyle 3. Photo courtesy of Sports Information Beard, Melvin White, Darrell Warden, James Carodine, Glen Harrison, Steve Staggs, Troy Baumann, Jerry Woods, Frank Robinson, Algray Pettus, Shawn Figari, Lorin Branch, Mike Granger, Scott Milton, Stewart Speer, Gary Peveto, Spencer Leftwich, Jeff Kershaw, Tracy Groom, Dennis Stavinoha, Mark Turner, Ed Montayne, Dwayne Lum, Mark Sanders, Scott Neal, Pat Davis, Keith Wiley, Rex Dorman, Alvin LeBlanc, Randall Jayner, James Noble, Elbert, Elvis McBride, George Redmon, Al Gregurek, Todd Fowler, Carla Miller, Erik Brown, Keith Ayers, Andy Hopkins, Todd Datchko and Howard Wade. 202 Football Sports Update SFA Moves Up to Divisio On Sept. 1, 1983, Dr. William R. Johnson, SFA president, announced SFA was planning to form a new NCAA Division I athletic conference with four other teams from Texas and Louisiana. Since that time two additional teams have been added. SFA plans to start competition in the new conference on Sept. 1, 1984. All sports will compete in Division I, with the exception of football, which will compete at the Division I- AA level. The new conference will be called the Gulf Star. Its charter members will include Nicholls State University, Thibodaux, La.; Sam Houston State University, Huntsville, Texas; Southeastern Louisiana University, Hammond, La.; Southwest Texas State University, San Marcos, Texas; Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La.; and Stephen F. Austin State University. The move up will give SFA several distinct advantages. First, the geographic region for teams in the Gulf Star will be more centralized, so expenditures could be decreased for traveling purposes. Second, SFA will be in a better posi- tion for recruiting, as more full scholarships will be offered. The third and most important advantage will be the expo- sure SFA will receive. Bigger name schools, with a reputation of playing well and having a weli-rounded program, will improve SFA ' s competitive level, as well as increasing crowd support. " Moving to Division I wili enable us to give more scholarships and take more of the better athletes in our area than we have in the past ' — Jim Hess, Men ' s Athletic Director Dr. Johnson was elected the first president of the league. Jim Hess was selected as the chairman of the new football conference and Max Corbet, SFA sports information direc- tor, will serve as chairman of the sports information direc- tors. 1 Photo courtesy of Sports Information Dr. Baker Pattillo, vice president for university affairs, answers questions at press conference. Football 203 § fball Softball Takes Third in ' 83 Nationals The 1983 Ladyjack soft- ball season was the best in history, as the Ladyjacks finished with a record of 36-15. The team finished third in the NCAA Division II National Tournament. Several players received individual honors. Senior Stacey Smith was named a Converse All-American, while Renee Smith was selected to the all- tournament team as a third baseman in the na- tional meet Pitching was the key for SFA in 1983. The Ladyjack pitchers posted a team-earned average of 0.70 and threw 17 shutouts. Includ- ed in those 17 was a streak of five games in which opponents did not score a run. 1. Photo by Marc Morrison 1 Photo by Marc Morrison 1. Assistant coach Renee Smith hits to players 2. Front Row: Nacole Park- er, Kathy Walker, lackie Roach, Stella Castro. Second row: Kirsten Upcraft, Cheri Harrison, Sherri Roach, Pam Clay, Pennie Lewis, Tricia Curran. Third row: Terri Biediger, Assistant Coach Renee Smith, Delanna McCray, Holly Nuber, julie Doxtad, Stacey Smith, )an Parker, Kerry Coman, Dawn-Carole Harris, Anne Myers, Coach Dianne Baker. Opposite: Nacole Parker watches the ball with intensity during practice. 204 Softball Softball 205 Softball, (CONT.) Basketball I Basketball (Cont.) Lumberjacks Shoot LSC for Third Straight Title The two-time defending Lone Star Conference champion Lumber- jacks posted anoth- er winning season in 1983-84. It was the final year of Miller competition for the lacks in the LSC. They will compete in the newly-formed Gulf Star Conference next season. The Jacks closed out the regular season with a 19-8 overall record and a 9-5 conference mark. Their record was good enough for a fourth place finish in the conference going into the LSC tournament. The Lumberjacks closed out their fi- nal game of the regular season in Commerce with an upset win over regular season conference champion East Texas State University, 75-72. The Lumberjacks led the entire first half and went to the lockerroom with a 16-point lead. But the Lions fought back in the second half to tie the score at 70 with 1:05 remaining. A last-minute steal by Kevin Sumuel, who scored a career high 30 points in the game, and a three-point play by Johnny Taylor clinched the win for the Lumberjacks. The Jacks started the season fast, winning three straight against South- ern Arkansas, 70-56, giving them their first loss of the season. The Jacks won three more games before losing two within 24 hours. The losses came on the road, to Tex- as Wesleyan College and Midwestern State University. 1 Cordy Connally looks to find open teammate. Opposite Page: 1 Kenny McGee leaps high for a bucket. Pholo by Marc Morrisoii || 210 Basketball Basketball (Cont.) The Jacks opened Lone Star Conference play in Abilene against Abilene Christian University. They won, upping their record to 10-3. However, the Jacks lost their very next LSC contest to Angelo State University, 71-64. After beating How- ard Payne University at home the Jacks lost to East Texas State University, 60-58. It was a rare home- court loss for the Lumberjacks, the first in three years. On Feb. 9 the Sam Houston State University Bearkats came to town to continue the longest rivalry in Lone Star Conference history. The Jacks won the contest, 65-54. Sam Houston has never beaten the Lumberjacks in the 11 years that the Jacks have been playing in the Coliseum. After dropping their second conference game to Angelo State, the Jacks closed out the season with three straight LSC wins. — David Branch 1. Kevin Sumuel drives through the lane for the reverse lay-up Photo by Bobby Chapman 212 Basketball Basketball 213 Men ' s Basketball (Cont.) 214 Men ' s Basketball Cheerleaders Spirited Squad Supports Athletics The SFA Cheerleaders promoted spirit on campus and helped support the Ladyjack and Lumberjack teams. The team was very successful in their pep rallies in 1984 and were the first squad to be honored with the Angie Mercer Scholarship Award. The scholarship was given to the members having the highest GPA. Bill Myers, Beth Leimbach and Angie Lipsey were the recipients for the 1983-84 school year. The team was recognized by the National Cheerleaders Association as having one of the most spirited squads at camp in Knoxville, Tenn. 3 Photo courtesy of SFA Sports Information 216 Cheerleaders I 1 Photo by Bobby Chapman Women ' s Basketball 1984 Ladyjack Basketball Team 1. Beth Collier; 2 Melinda Webb; 3 Tammy Mayo; 4 Elaine Wake; 5 Rosalind lohnson; 6. Paula Redo; 7. Bridget Chaney, 8. Sybil lohnson; 9 Rene Watts; 10 Rosalind Polk; 11. Shelly Rix; 12. Chris (oseph 218 Women ' s Basketball Women ' s Basketball (Cont.) Ladyjacks Roundballers Have Up and Down Season Coach Wilhelm At the start of their 1983-84 sea- I son, the Ladyjacks VaB| were listed in the l Bl top 20 of the Street and Smith ' s College and Pro Basketball pre-sea- son selections. Tammy Mayo, senior forward, was listed in the magazine as a pre-season Ail-American Honorable Mention se- lection. The Ladies ' season opened Nov. 10 with a 95-79 victory over Oklahoma State University. They then went on to defeat Texas Tech University 65-63 and the University of Missouri 81-79 in the Queens Classic in Plainview. The Ladies fell to Clemson University 95-75 to give the Ladyjacks the sec- ond place crown in the classic. The lady Cougars of the University of Houston downed the Ladyjacks 61- 59 to bring the Ladies ' record to 3-2. On Dec. 3 the Ladyjacks ousted Southwest Texas State University 83- 60 and on Dec. 6, the Ladies con- quered the ladies of Texas A M University 93-65. Two losses, one to McNeese State University 81-74 and the other to Northeast Louisiana University 101-72, brought the Ladyjack record to 5-4. High scorers after nine games were Tammy Mayo with 72 points; Paula Redo, guard, 60; Sybil Johnson, post, 58; and Rosalind Polk, senior guard, 34. The Ladyjacks concluded their 1983 portion of the season by capturing the first place title in the Dallas Classic at Southern Methodist University, Dal- las, on Dec. 16 and 17. The Ladies defeated the lady Buckeyes of Ohio State University 94- 88. This win took the Ladyjacks into the finals against the host school, Southern Methodist University. The Ladies kept control the whole game to defeat SMU 77-64. Polk was named Most Valuable Player in the tournament. She was also named to the All-Tournament Team along with Mayo. The Ladyjacks began their 1984 season with two defeats. The nationally ranked University of Georgia stomped the Ladyjacks 106- 51. Then the Ladies fell to the Lady Tigers of Auburn University 43-29. On Jan. 23 the Ladies defeated the Southern University Lady Jaguars 72- 63. They went on to lose a heart- breaker to Northeast Louisiana University 74-70. This dropped the Ladyjack ' s record to 9-8. The Ladyjacks took a road trip Feb. 2 to San Marcos to beat Southwest Bobby Chapman 220 Women ' s Basketball X Texas State University 65-58. The La- dies ventured a little further down the road to Austin Feb. 3, only to be badly beaten by the Lady Longhorns 91-64. This loss gave the Ladyjacks a 10-9 record. The University of New Orleans stole a win from the Ladyjacks Feb. 11 when Cathy Stiles, University of New Orleans player, sank a free throw with no time remaining on the clock to give New Orleans a 67-66 victory. The Ladies came back home to de- feat Delta State University 76-79. —Jill Darling 1. Bridget Chaney passes the ball off 2 Bridget Chaney protects the ball from defender Oppo- site Page: 1. Chris )oseph and Sybil lohnson reach for the rebound. Photon by |im Stolid Women ' s Basketball 221 Women ' s Basketball (Cont.) 1. Tammy Mayo makes the jump shot. Oppo- site Page: 1. Bridget Chaney lays it up for two points. 2. Sybil Johnson shoots over defenders. 3 Tammy Mayo intently watches the ball. 222 Women ' s Basketball Mary Ann Otwell Resigns La Coaching Position Fourth year SFA basketball coach Mary Ann Otwei! resigned her coach- ing position this year. The announcement was made on Dec. 6, 1983, by Women ' s Athletic Director Sadie Ailison. She said Otwell would be assigned other duties at SFA. Otwell stated she was resigning for philosophical reasons. " At this point in time it ' s best that I go ahead and re- move myself. " -Mary Ann Otwell Otwell came to SFA in 1978 as an assistant coach to Sue Gunter. She took over the helm in 1980, leading SFA to three straight post-season tournament appearances. Her record at SFA was 61-29. Prior to coming to SFA in 1978, Otwell spent four years at Panola Ju- nior College as the head basketball coach. She took the team to back-to- back junior college national championships in her final two seasons as head coach. While at Panola, she coached four All-Ame.ricans, three who went on to star at SFA, including Rosie Walker. Assistant Ladyjack basketball coach Don Wilhelm served as the interim coach. Wilhelm had joined the Ladyjack staff this year after spending the pre- vious five years at Johnson County Community College in Kansas as head coach for men ' s basketball. 1 Photo by Craig Elliot! Sports Update 227 Volleyball Setting for the Future The 1983-84 vol- leyball team was a young team with a new coach. Coach Sheri Burns took over the helm and produced a squad with great po- 1. Burns tential. She came to SFA with high coaching credentials from such schools as University of Wyoming and California State at Fullerton. ' It was a building year. We were young and it takes awhile to get adjusted, but well be stronger and stronger as time goes on ' — Cindy Matlock, freshman player " I saw a lot of progress. We ' re on our way to turning this program into a viable in- tercollegiate team ' Coach Burns said. The team was comprised of five returnees and five freshman newcom- ers. Lack of experience was the major weak point of the team. " We had a lot of close matches because of our inexperience, " Burns said. " We had a lot of potential, but had trouble getting it altogether because we were a young team. " — Eileen McDonald, sopho- more In the game of volleyball, a high level of unity must exist among the players. " Our strong point was our high lev- el of team unity, " Burns said. This page; Above: 2 Lori Rightmer blocks a spike 3 Matlock and McDonald go up for the block. 4. Mary Lee slams one 5. Team members: Front row — Mary Lee, Barbara Hale, Amy Brown, Lori Rightmer, Julie Williams; Sec- ond row -Cindy Matlock, Eilene McDonald, Tammy Green, Gina Baudat, Carrie Franklin; Opposite: 1 Matlock spikes it. 3 Photo by Marc Morrison 4 Photo by Marc Morrison 5 Photo courtesy of SFA Sports Information 228 Volleyball 1 Photo by Marc Morrison Volleyball 229 Volleyball (Cont.) 1 Photo by Hal Lott 2. Photo by Hal Lott Above: 1. Mary Lee ' s spike is blocked. 2. Lori Rightmer sets a shot. 230 Volleyball Below: 1. Cindy Matlock goes up for the spike. 2 Barbara Hale dinks the ball 3. Ladyjacks line up before a match. 3 Photo by Hal Lott 2 Photo by Hal Lott Volleyball 231 m Golf Golf Team Traveled to Bahamas ■ Alexander The SFA golf team did well in the 1983- 84 season. It was a group of both old and new talent which traveled across the state making a name for itself as a first rate team. The golfers competed in several major tournaments including the Bahamas Invitational in Freeport, Bahamas. In March, the team traveled to the University of Houston to compete in the All-American tournament. Assistant golf coach Greg Chapman said, " That ' s the biggest tournament in the United States. " During the Fall Semester, the team was guided by fellow student Greg Chapman who turned pro upon graduation. Head golf coach Clyde Alexander took over in the spring after assisting the football team the previous semester. 2 Pholo by Marc Morrison i Photo by Marc Morrison 232 Golf 2 Photo by Marc Morrison Dpposite Page: 1. Tom Kenefick drives the ball. 2. Greg Baker follows hrough. 3. Joe Golden putts one in. 1. Team members: Front Row Dean A omack, jimmy Squires, Bill Langston, Joe Golden Back Row Clyde Alexander, Mark Sperling, Tom Kenefick, Greg Baker, Pat Irwin, Ray jJlackton 2. Pat Irwin hits the ball. Tennis — — _ Experienced Netters Seek LSC Crown The Lumberjacks had an exper- ienced team return to the courts; sev- en of its eight-man squad returned from last year. McCaughy " We have experienced tal- ent returning and an impressive schedule. " -Ron McGaughy SFA played five of the top 20 teams in the nation. This was the Lumberjacks ' final year in the Lone Star Conference. Next year they will join the newly formed NCAA Division I Gulf Star Conference. I. Photo by Bobby Chapman 2. Photo by lim Stotts 1. Steve Riza runs for the volley. 2. Front row; Dave Hamilton, Tom Coles, Herb Waters, Bill Peacock. Back row; Coach Ron McCaughy, )eff Peables, Steve Riza, Shawn Miller, Rudi Peters, Scott Koth, Assistant Coach Cindy Manley. Opposite; Steve Riza anticipates the volley. Tennis (Cont.) 236 Tennis 2 Photo by Bobby Chapman Tennis 237 Women ' s Tennis Young Ladyjacks Set for Winning Season McCaughy Ron McGaughy began his second season as head coach of the women ' s tennis team. Only two mem- bers returned from the 1983 team. They were senior Genie Kilpatrick and sophomore Laurie Henderson. With six new players, the team was young and inexperienced. SFA hosted the 1984 Lone Star Conference Tennis Tournament for both men and women. 1. Dora Berroteran prepares for the shot. 1 Photo by Bobby Chapman 238 Women ' s Tennis 2 Photo by |im Slotls 1. Genie Kilpatrick hits an overhead in practice. 2. Front row: Kim Somerville, Genie Kilpatrick, Kathi Dunbaugh, Lori Henderson, Dora Berroteran; Back row: Ron McGaughy, Caroline Clark, Kelley Rayne, Angela Knapp, Cindy Manley. Women ' s Jennh 239 I rack Young Tracksters Go for It Setcik Glen Sefcik joined the men ' s coaching staff this year as the school ' s first full- time track coach. Sefcik had spent the previous two years as head track coach at Wayland Baptist University. The track team was one of the largest in SFA history. It had over 45 members listed on the roster. Only six of the 45 were seniors and 24 were freshmen. 1 Photo by Marc Morrison 1. Photo by |im Stotts 1. George Redmon strides in perfect form. 2. Team members; Claudell An- derson, Clynell Andersin, Lorjust Bayne, Kevin Beyer, Chris Bloor, Greg Brown, Todd Brown, Angelo Bryant, Chris Campbell, Clay Clement, David D ' Agnola, Chris Delao, Kent Deshazo, Floyd Dixon, George Dohner, Jon Fuqua, Richard Garnder, Al Gregurek, Grant Gunter, Taylor Henkel, Ben Herr, Michael LeBlanc, |ohn LeBetter, )essie Lewis, Elvis McBride, Robert Maluski, Chaung Man Oh, Kevin Martin, Randy Meador, Ian Mills, Tom Moore, Elmer Mosbey, Tracy Mosley, Anthony Newsome, Gary Peveto, Wayne Pfluger, David Phillips, Kelvin Polk, Jim Porter, George Redmon, Roy Rokovich, Larry Rycklik, Wadie Samuel, Brent Shofner, Bernie Sill, Tim Starks, G.F. Watkins, Brian Zemlicka Opposite Page: 1. Tim Starks leaps through the air. 240 Track 1. Photo by Marc Morrison Track 243 Women ' s Track 244 Ladies Strong in Running Events Carolyn Barnett began her 11th year as women ' s track coach at SFA. The Ladyjacks Barne " had nine returning letter winners. Senior Lisa Griffiths was the only returning trackster who went to nationals in the 1982-83 sea- son. " We have a young team with a lot of good talent. " — Coach Carolyn Barnett Barnett felt the strong points would be in the short and middle distance runs. SFA was the site of the Ladyjack Relays. 1. Anna Rodriguez shows perfect form 2 Front row; Janie Portley, Wendy Odom, Darin james, Feleshia lones, Paula Tafelski, Kim Abshire, Sonya Fields, Anna Rodriguez, Steph- anie Hightower, Diane Hargis (trainer). Back row; Assist. Coach Paula Phillips, Lisa Griffiths, Michelle Beaubien, Stefanie Cranford, Mona Martel, Renee Gibbs, Mara Stefan, Ann Stettbacher, Marchell Stefan, Cindy Wallace, |ena Schattel, Coach Carolyn Barnett Opposite; Becky Harding throws javelin. Not Shown; Kathi Schrader, Lisa Levering Photo by Bobby Chapman 1 Pholo Courtesy of Sports Information I Pholo courtesy ol Sports Information Women ' s Track 245 Women ' s Track (Cont.) Photo courtesy ot Sports Intormation I. Paula Phillips throws the shot in the Ladyjack Relays Phillip sistant coach for the Ladyjacks during the 1983-84 season. 246 Women ' s Track Women ' s Track 247 Baseball Lumberjacks Bat for Success Coming off a 21-21 record last season, this year was highlighted by 15 games against NCAA Division I opponents and by Hamilton the SFA Piney- woods Tourna- ment on March 26-27. The team played a total of 57 games this season, with 40 of those games at home. The Lumberjacks had their season opener on Feb. 11 with a double- header at Lamar University. Photos by Marc Morrison 1 Pitcher Kevin Buchanan perfects his skills 2. First row: Mike Hagmann, )ason Steadham, Keith Siebel, Chris Mabe, Darryll Green, Bernie Rains, Alan Griffin, Kevin Buchanan. Second row: Brent Harris, Todd Whitton, Kenny Chaplin, Dempsey Compton, Rick Connot, Dale Thuman, Brian Corriston, 2 Photo by David Branch Brian Townsend Third row: Trainer Keith Duhon, Steven Crocombe, Tod Weder, Richard Cobb, Rodney Fausett, Phil Carroll, Tim Collum, Melvin Bailey, Jeff Medlin, Louie Bauman. Opposite: Brian Corriston practices bunting. 248 Baseball 250 Baseball Academics 253 The Board of Regents Glenn Justice Ms. Willia B. Murphy Larry Jackson Phil Simpson Board of Regents 255 256 President President Strives for SFA Excellence " I feel very fortunate to be here (SFA). It is a university that has reached its sixtieth year but still is ma- turing and developing its programs; but also one that sees its students as the center of its primary mission. Its thrust is at quality, " said Dr. William R. Johnson, president of SFA. Dr. Johnson came to SFA from Tex- as Tech. " All of the moving around gives you a better perspective on what you ' re doing and on how other people do things. It broadens your experience, " he said. " My favorite place, of course, is SFA. All the campuses are different. Each has its own character; each has its own emphasis, " said Dr. Johnson. Dr. Johnson said that even in over 60 years there are things that have not changed. " The main thing is that people are here to exchange knowledge and are growing intellectually. I think that they always will. The students know more about their world than they have in the past, " he said. Dr. Johnson said that he liked the challenges of his job and interacting with people. He said, " I don ' t like litigation. It uses a lot of time to an unproductive end. You aren ' t doing what you need to when you spend time on that. " Dr. Johnson said that SFA is an al- ternative to a larger university. He said, " If we had 20 to 25 thousand students, it would be different. Our challenge is to keep it the way it is as it grows — to preserve the things we like about SFA. My own hope is that it will be a place where the student is the center of it all. There is a drive for excellence here. SFA is a student- centered university and that ' s what makes it so good. " President 257 Vice Presidents: Leaders Who Serve " I think I would like to see us strengthen our offerings, " said Dr. Ed- win W. Gaston, vice president for academic affairs. " It ' s not so much adding offerings, although I ' m not opposed to that if it ' s needed. But I think we ought to continue to im- prove what we have. Call it a fine tuning process. I think we ' ll become more computerized in instruction and learning. Out of old technology will arise new. " Dr. Gaston is in charge of the deans, the faculty and the library. He is also responsible for recruiting stu- dents and for the education of those students. Dr. Gaston said, " I don ' t teach anymore, but I still continue to call myself a teacher. I miss teaching, on some days more than others. The greatest pleasure I derive is working with and helping students. " " I love it (Texas)! " said Don Henry, vice president for administrative and fiscal affairs. " We (Henry ' s family) feel very much a part of the state now. There are many differences between the states, primarily in the amount of money state legislatures are willing to commit to higher education, " he said. " The total number of tax dollars put into Texas education, including elementary, secondary and higher education, is about 52 percent of their operating budget. " Henry said, " Our ' mission ' is pro- viding support services (physical plant), maintaining the physical plant so that the lights will work when the teachers walk into their classrooms, making sure the floor is clean, and providing a good environment for teaching and learning, " he said. " We also manage the financial re- sources of the school, " Henry said. " We collect student fees and account for all revenue the institution receives, which amounts to about $48,646,000 estimated income this year. " Henry also said, " We (the office) report regularly to several state agen- cies on student enrollment, plans for future finances and building programs. Another big part of it is working with the campus community in planning new facilities and seeing these facilities designed and constructed. This past year, we ' ve had $20 million in new building projects. I ' m primarily responsible for seeing they are done the right way, " he said. For Dr. Baker Pattillo, vice presi- dent for university affairs, working at SFA is not just a job, but a way of life. Dr. Pattillo said, " You never get away from it. You just live an SFA life. " Dr. Pattillo ' s responsibilities give him varied opportunities for diverse student contacts. " Basically the areas I work in are not academic, financial, or fiscal in nature, " said Dr. Pattillo. " My responsibilities include housing, placement, guidance and counseling, student publications, the health clinic, intramural and intercollegiate sports, the University Center — everything from cafeterias to the bookstore, the post office to the game room. " Such nonacademic areas, though, contribute to the total educational process, according to Dr. Pattillo. He believes that the ability to meet peo- ple, to negotiate and compromise with them are learned outside the classroom in activities and organizations. Because Dr. Pattillo is himself an SFA graduate, he is in a unique posi- tion to understand student problems. " When students come to me, " he ex- plained, " they say that I don ' t understand parking problems or housing problems. I can remember my student days. I ' ve lived in the Units, Dorm 16, the Staff Apartments and the Clark Apartments. " Dr. Pattillo said that he has seen changes in students over the years. " There was a questioning in the 70s, a feeling of unrest. Since then, stu- dents have seemed to be serious about education and their careers. Many look ahead to lifestyles for themselves and their families. They aren ' t looking for immediate gratification, " he said. Dr. Pattillo ' s hobby is spending time with his six-year-old daughter. " I spend all day with adults and stu- dents, " said Dr. Pattillo. " It is very refreshing to be with her. You see life through the eyes of a six-year-old child. " " This office has a broad scope of activities and responsibilities, " said Dr. Nancy Speck, assistant vice president for academic affairs. " We are con- cerned with the maintenance of quality and standards in all areas of instruction. " Academic affairs represents the aca- demic area to the parents, the com- munity and the many state and federal agencies involved in higher education. It is also involved in long- range planning, and development of special programs and support groups. Dr. Speck also teaches business courses. She said, " Holding this posi- tion and teaching is difficult in that I have time conflicts. I am able to han- dle it because I have good people working with me. The interaction in the classroom keeps me grounded and reminds me that what I do in the office is for the students. " She believes that teaching gives her job the personal touch. Dr. Speck said that sometimes peo- ple become so absorbed in what they are doing that they begin think- ing that they have to do domething just because " it needs to be done. " Dr. Speck said, " I have seen changes over the decade. Students are now more committed to working for the system, not against it. " 258 Vice Presidents Dr. Edwin W. Gaston Mr. Don Henry Dr. Baker Pattillo Dr. Nancy Speck Vice Presidents 259 Crucial Administrative Legal and Support Services The Office of Admissions recruited students to SFA by visiting high schools on college nights and by visit- ing the campuses of junior colleges. The Office of Admissions arranges tours of the campus and of SFA resi- dence halls for prospective students. Dr. Clyde Iglinsky is Director of the Office of Admissions. J.R. Wright is Associate Director of Admissions. Nancy Dunn and Carolyn Hardy are Assistant Directors of Admissions. Dr. Richard Voigtal, director of af- firmative action, said, " The job of this department is to monitor all new hires, both professional and staff, to make sure that all searches for employment are in accordance with federal guidelines. " The Office of Affirmative Action works with the various academic de- partments. " The departments must establish a search committee made up of peers to find prospective employment, " Dr. Voigtal said. " Our department works directly under the president and I ' m essentially a one- man department. " The Director of Development is the primary source of contact with people in the private sector carrying out the gift policy established by the Board of Regents. The Director of Development, Clyde Carman, coordinates and records gifts received from the private sector. The Office of Financial Aid assists students who need financial support to attend college. Students must show financial need by completing forms required by the state and federal governments. The four primary types of financial assistance are loans, grants, scholarships and part-tim e employment. Approximately 4,000 students apply for aid each year, with about 2,000 receiving some kind of assistance. Programs offered by the University include the Pell Grants, Na- tional Direct Student Loan Program, Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants, College Work Study Program, Hinson-Hazelwood College Student Loan Program and short-term loans. The Office of Financial Aid keeps on file all current part-time jobs, both on and off campus, to assist students who wish to work while attending SFA. Curtis Bradshaw is Director of Student Financial Aid. Nancy Weyland is Associate Director of Fi- nancial Aid. About 5,000 students live in University housing residence halls and apartments. Living on campus enables students to experience a unique way of life. Pete Smith, director of housing, is in charge of campus living arrange- ments. He accepts applications for housing, giving priority for residence halls to incoming freshmen based on the time the application is received. This page, Above: Dr. Clyde Iglinsky, director of admissions Below: Carolyn Hardy, assistant director of admissions. 260 Administration Assignments are not given until after the applicants are approved for aca- demic admission to the University. Smith is also in charge of giving permission to students who request permits to live off campus. Permission is given to students with the required number of hours and to those with exceptional circumstances. Single un- dergraduates are also granted permission to live off campus when facilities are not available in University residence halls because of SFA ' s growing student population. Thomas Walton is Associate Direc- tor of Housing and shares the direc- tor ' s duties. Robert J. Provan, legal counselor for SFA, said, " My primary function is to advise the President and adminis- tration on legal matters. " His duties include keeping the administration in- formed on state and national legisla- tive rulings and reviewing all contracts for the University and aiding in its policy formation. Provan, former assistant attorney general in Austin, has been legal counselor for SFA for six years. He taught part time during the first two years of his work with the University. He is the only attorney to serve as SFA ' s counsel. Walter Simonds, student legal counsel, offers free legal counseling to students at SFA. " I ' ll talk to them about the legal ramifications of any- thing they want to talk to me about, " said Simonds. " I don ' t represent them, but I try to give them their alterna- tives and some additional information to make a good decision. " Simonds has offered advice to stu- dents about alcohol-related problems, landlords and tenants, traffic tickets, automobile accidents, lawsuits and family law problems. According to Simonds, only about four percent of the students came to him with university-related cases in the 1982-83 school year. This page, left to right, Above: I R Wright, as- sociate director of admissions, Nancy Dunn, as- sistant director of admissions. Below: Clyde Carman, director of development; Dr Richard Voigtal, director of affirmative action. Administration 261 Administration continued ' This is something I take pride in. The University has to be doing a reasonable job or else there would be more folks knocking on my door wanting to know what ' s going on, " he said. Simonds said he likes providing stu- dents with an educational experience and more knowledge about the rules of what ' s going on around them. " Students sometimes feel helpless, but this knowledge can sometimes give them an advantage the other side doesn ' t have. " As director of the Ralph W. Steen Library, Alvin C. Cage is responsible for the overall operations of the library. Those operations include su- pervision of a staff of 50 full-time em- ployees and 100 student employees; acquisition of equipment; develop- ment of library collections; and the coordination of library services with the development of academic pro- grams throughout the University. Library holdings include 315,000 catalogued books, 67,000 bound volumes of periodicals, 224,000 docu- ments, 14,000 reels of microfilm and 498,000 units of microtext. In addi- tion, 3,932 periodicals are currently received. Several special collections are housed in the university library. The Curriculum Collection serves as a laboratory facility for students in the teacher education programs and con- sists of state-adopted text-books, curriculum bulletins, and books for children and young people. The Audiovisual section includes music recordings (discs and tapes), music scores, films, filmstrips, transparencies, and slides. Although the Audiovisual section supports the audiovisual edu- cational needs of all students and faculty, a major portion of the materi- als and equipment particularly serves the needs of the music student. There are approximately 1750 music recordings and 3300 scores. A variety of listening and viewing equipment is available for student use in the department. The Government Documents Department is a depository for select- ed U.S. Government publications and contains many state documents as well. The special collections area emphasizes many materials that relate to the life, culture, industry and history of East Texas, including a for- est history collection. Because of the quality and size of this phase of Special Collections, the library is designated an official forest history repository by the Forest History Foundation of St. Paul, Minnesota. This page, Above: Curtis Bradshaw, director of financial aid Below: Robert ). Provan, general counsel 262 Administration " Our major area of concern is the maintaining and updating of our student files ' said Eugene Barbin, registrar. " We keep academic transcripts and grades. " But the Office of the Registrar does more than just keep records. They also keep track of the courses students need to complete their degree requirements. They provide literally hundreds of tran- scripts for students, and they certify stu- dents for grants. They also handle aca- demic course inventories. The Office of the Registrar tabulates the number of students enrolled in each course. The tabulation enables the University to receive state funds. Van P. Samford, director of place- ment, has been at SFA for 22 years. He has served in this position for 11 of those years. Samford, an SFA graduate, helps stu- dents get jobs in their chosen area. He contacts companies with openings in the This page, left to right, Above: Nancy Weyland, associate director of financial aid; Pete Smith, direc- tor of housing; Thomas Walton, associate director of housing Below: Walter Simonds, Student Legal Counsel; Alvin C Cage, director of University li- braries Administration 263 Administration continued students ' field of study in an ef- fort to place them where they are best qualified. Student files are updated and vacancy lists are mailed to graduates who request them. " The operation is available to the student at no cost, save that of the price it takes to copy a transcript, " he said. Services are offered to students through scheduling of campus interviews with employers, maintaining and reproducing credentials, disseminating information concerning job vacancies and the use of an ex- tensive career library. " The student development concept is carried out through a number of programs and services administered by the Office of Student Develop- ment, " William E. Porter, dean of student development, said " Support and assistance to a wide variety of student organizations is the primary thrust of this effort. " Through their programs and with the guidance and assistance of admin- istrators and faculty advisers, these organizations give direction to the de- velopment of students. " The Office of Student Development works very closely with the major organizations of SFA such as the Student Government Association, the Resi- dence Hall Association, fraternities and sororities. Over 150 student organizations meet a wide range of needs that are an integral part of the university experience. This office is re- sponsible for the campus judicial sys- tem and the maintenance of university policies and regulations. The Student Development Office also maintains the various UC programs and committees, the arts and crafts center and the graphic shop. As well as the many programs it oversees, the Student Development Office of- fers assistance to students on personal or university related problems. Dr. Ernestine Henry is Associate Dean of Student Development. Dr. Jack Nelson is Director of Aux- iliary Services. " This area primarily covers those services for students that are not provided for by state funds. We have to be self-sufficient, " said Dr. Nelson. Auxiliary services include the University Center, the book store, food services, housing, and the post office. " In each area we have managers, each responsible for their own areas. I am ultimately responsible for seeing that we follow personnel procedures, maintain fiscal accountability and operate along University guidelines, " said Dr. Nelson. " I like the opportunity to be able to evaluate a program, make plans for improvement, watch for growth in the area and realize that I had an instrumental part in the process. I en- joy being a change maker. If you ' re not changing, you ' re not growing. If you ' re not growing, then you are standing still, he said. " I enjoy working with not only a fine institution, but a fine academic in- stitution. Nacogdoches County is an excellent place to live. I really enjoy it. " Ken Kennamer is Director of the University News Service. " Striving to disseminate information about the University to attract students and enhance the image of the University, " is the business of this office. University News tells the SFA story to the state at large. They disseminate accounts of student awards, scholar- ships, administrative activities, aca- demic programs and progress. Quar- terly, they produce Sawdust, the SFA alumni magazine. University News also publishes press guides to SFA athletic programs. " Our number one objective is to provide a perimeter of protection for our campus community, " said Ben Wright, chief of University Police. Active in maintaining law and order on campus, UPD also assists disabled This page, Above: Eugene Barbin, registrar Be- low: Dr lack Nelson, director of auxiliary ser- vices. 264 Administration students in getting to their classes, escorts students home from late-night meetings and helps students retrieve keys from locked cars. The UPD is responsible for the protection of public and private prop- erty, public safety and the enforce- ment of University regulations and of the laws and ordinances of the city of Nacogdoches and the State of Texas. This page, left to right, Above: Van P. Samford, director of the Placement Center; Dr William Porter, dean of student development; Ernestine Henry, associate dean of student development Below: Ken Kennamer, director of University News and Information; Ben F Wright, chief of the University Police Department. Administration 265 Counseling Offered in Four Areas ' The primary purpose of our office (Guidance and Counseling) is to provide one-to-one counseling for the student who has problems, " Melvin H. Wester, director of guidance and counseling, said. Wester said counseling is offered in four areas: vocational, educational, personal and social. Students needing career counseling are offered the use of the System of Interactive Guidance and Information, a computer-based program that al- lows students to explore career choices. Guidance and Counseling also maintains a career library with in- formation pertaining to the various career fields available. The student is offered all of these opportunities so that they have the opportunity to explore all avenues of career choices. Wester said that a large part of the counseling done by the office in- volves educational counseling, includ- ing helping students develop better study skills. " Personal counseling includes prob- lems of every nature, such as adjustment to college life, roommate problems, feelings of low self-concept and depression, " Wester said. He said the most serious personal problem encountered is students with suicidal intent. But personal counseling also includes family problems. Guidance and Counseling is also re- sponsible for various activities. The Alcohol and Drug Abuse center offers material concerning responsible drink- ing. Counselors present programs on alcohol abuse to residence halls, social groups or to any group that requests it. They also present programs on stress management, study skills and adjustment problems. Guidance and Counseling maintains an office in the Academics Assistance Center to help students. Around four study skills seminars are held each se- mester; other workshops are in the planning stages. Photo by Mark Morrison " We want to provide a place where students will feel free to come and discuss with counselors any type of problem. If something is bothering a student, we feel it ' s important for him or her to have a place to come and talk about it, " Wester said. This page, Above: Melvin H. Wester, director; Opposite page, Above Left: Ralph Busby, counselor; Above Right: Edwinna Palmer, coun- selor; Lower Left: Linda Kluckhohn; Lower Right: Bailey |. Nations 266 Guidance and Counseling Guidance and Counseling 267 The School of Applied Arts and Sciences Lt. Col. Paul kellerhals Dr. William T Toney Left to right: Front row: Cpt. Rubalcaba; Maj. Clark; Lt. Col. Kellerhals Middle row: Dorothy Wylie; Staff Sgt. Lortis; Capt. Weiss; Capt Walling Top row: Spec. 5 White; Staff Sgt Wages; Sgt Maj. Heseman; Master Sgt. Boleyn Photo by Marc Morrison Department Chairmen Dr. John P. Harlan Criminal Justice Lt. Col. Paul W. Kellerhalls Military Science Dr. Katheryne Kolar Social Work Photo by Hal Lott Dean Promotes ' Crime- Stoppers ' Dr. James O. Standley, dean of the School of Applied Arts and Sciences, says that the purpose of his office is to see that students get a good edu- cation by bringing faculty into direct contact with students to learn what their needs are. As associate editor of the Texas Po- lice Journal, Dean Standley does manuscript editing and consulting work in community-based corrections programs. He has worked to help es- tablish the Crime-Stoppers program in Nacogdoches. For the past two years, much of Dean Standley ' s time has been spent fulfilling his responsibilities as president of the Association of Texas Law En- forcement Educators. The office has involved him in state-wide activity up- grading programs providing continuing education for law enforcement peo- ple. Asked about his nonprofessional life, Dean Standley said, ,v l spend a lot of time playing dad (to two boys). I go to a lot of soccer games. " He is also working on restoring an antique car -a 1915 Ford. School of Applied Arts and Sciences 269 Social Work The Social Work Program tries to provide students with the knowledge and skills they will need to enter the field of social work at a professional level. Students are prepared to work in public welfare, mental health, mental retardation, state hospitals, treatment centers and drug treatment centers. After Students complete the general Above: Dr. Katheryne Kolar, chairman of the social work program, education requirements, they must Below: Students Kathy Teters, Laura Bagueri, Susan Hughes and take courses from the supportive dis- instructor Bill Syers use video camera to teach social work practices. ciplines of economics, psychology, so- ciology and professional social work. 270 The School of Applied Arts and Sciences Photo by Dunne Elliott-Wagner Photo by lim Stotts Criminal Justice Program The Criminal Justice Program is for students who wish to enter the field of Administration of Justice. Students in this program are pre- pared to work in such fields as law enforcement, corrections probation, prison and parole, legal assistance and private security. The student may also choose a career working with juvenile delinquents. SFA ' s Criminal justice students are eligible for membership in Lambda Al- pha Epsilon, the American Criminal justice Association. Academically qualified students may join Alpha Phi Sigma, the national Criminal Justice honor society. SFA is also an institutional member of the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences. Above: Assistant Professor William Toney lectures to students Elvis McBride and John Ragland. Below: Dr. John P. Harlan, chairman of the department of criminal justice. The School of Applied Arts and Sciences 271 Photos by Hal Loll Pholo by Dianne Elliott-Wagner Military Science Courses Offered to All Students The Department of Military Science offers courses to all persons, male and female. The courses may be taken with no military service obligation. Qualified students can participate in the Reserve Officer Training Corps pre-commissioning programs. In this program, st udents are able to earn a commission as a second lieutenant in the regular army, army reserve or the This page above: Dave Flint and Chris Haefner explain types of bone fractures to Military Science 101 students. Below: Lt. Col. Paul Kel- lerhals, chairman of the department of military science Opposite page, upper left: Capt. Dan- ny Walling demonstrates CPR to students Up- National Guard while attending college. Military Science courses may substitute for activity courses. The Department of Military Science provides all necessary classroom and laboratory equipment for students. Requirements for the admission of freshmen to the ROTC program are the same as those for admission to the University. per right: Capt Roderick Weiss and Cadet Commander )oe Finegan take a break from the first aid lab. Below: Austin Raiders Barry Cog- gan and Randy Davis instruct students in the treatment of hypothermia victims 272 The School of Applied Arts and Sciences The School of Applied Arts and Sciences 273 School of Business Dr. )oe Ballenger, Management, Marketing Ronald A. Bigoness, Management, Marketing Dr. Louise P Bingham, Accounting Dr. Bobby Bizzell, Management, Marketing Dr. Charles W Brown, Economics Dr. Timothy W. Clipson, Administrative Services Norman Cox, Management, Marketing Fred Dial, Accounting Dr. Kenneth I. Durr, Administrative Services leanette A. Eberle, Finance Paul B Eberle, Economics lack R Etheridge, Accounting Dr. Orlynn R. Evans, Computer Science Dr. Andrew H. Ferguson, Administrative Services Dr. Stephen Gardner, Economics, Finance Sharron Craves, Accounting Dr. Jarrell C. Grout, Computer Science Troy A. Hargis, Management, Marketing Dr. James F. Hopson, Accounting Dr Marlene C Kahla, Management, Marketing Dr. Euell Key, Economics Dr. Wayne Murdock, Economics, Finance Larry R. O ' Neal, Management, Marketing Carolyn M. Price, Administrative Services Dr Richard M. Reese, Computer Science Mary | Rudisill, Administrative Services Dr. Sammie Smith, Accounting Dr. Weldon L. Smith, Economics, Finance Dr. Lynnette K Solomon, Economics, Finance Dr Robert H Solomon, Management, Marketing Dr. Kurt B. Stanberry, Administrative Services Dr. Dudley Stewart, Economics, Finance Dr. Vaden Streetman, Accounting Dr Dillard Tinsley, Management, Marketing Emagene Wind, Accounting Dr. Craig A. Wood, Computer Science Dr. William E. Wright, Management, Marketing Dr. Marlin Young, Administrative Services 274 The School of Business Department Chairmen Dr. Sammie L. Smith Accounting Dr. Ralph White Administrative Services Dr. Craig A. Wood Computer Science Dr. Charles W. Brown Economics and Finance Dr. Bobby G. Bizzell Marketing and Management Dean Pleased with Computer Facilities According to Dr. )anelle C. Ashley, dean of the School of Business, the school has targeted advising for special attention this year. " We work with over 4,000 major students, " she said. " With the growth in student demands, " Dean Ashley said, " we are constantly recruiting faculty resources in a tight labor market. We feel we have made progress, but we are still in a recruiting mode. " We work very closely with the Placement Center in order to maintain a close working relationship that will ultimately employ our students. " Since Dr. Ashley has been dean, the graduate program has been accredited. She says she is particularly pleased with additional computer facilities and anxious to acquire additional video equipment. The school has several active student organizations that provide both soc ial and professional interac- tions for students. Dean Ashley is vice-president of Nacogdoches United Way, vice-presi- dent of the Chamber of Commerce and Chairman of the Administrative Board of the First Methodist Church. School of Business 275 Department of Accounting The School of Business comprises five departments: accounting, adminis- trative services, computer science, economics and management. The Department of Accounting tries to develop accountants that can efficiently serve in public, private or governmental positions. Courses are also offered to serve the particular needs of the non-accounting major. The department offers training for the pre-professional and professional accountant. Courses provide informa- tion in double-entry bookkeeping, fi- nancial statement analysis and the use of financial planning. The Department of Accounting also offers a graduate program which helps prepare the student for execu- tive positions in both public and private accounting. Students who are pursuing non-accounting careers can gain helpful insight into the use of fi- nancial data for decision-making. Stu- dents admitted to the MBA program may emphasize accounting. Administrative Services The Department of Administrative Services tires to develop competent men and women who can work in responsible business positions. The department gives the student background knowledge and skills in communications and administrative law necessary for the business world. Two broadfield teaching areas are offered. They do not require a sec- ond teaching field. The first area is Composite Business which includes shorthand. The second area, Basic Business, does not include shorthand. Two second teaching fields are also offered — Business Administration and Business, Secretarial. The department offers a graduate program which serves to provide background knowledge in business law, business communications, re- search techniques and reports neces- sary for advancement in the business community. Computer Science The Department of Computer Science gives students a chance to obtain a broad education in computer science, yet at the same time lays the foundation for professional competence in the computer field. The department utilizes the University Computer Center and the Computer Science Laboratory. The computer center is open 24 hours a day. Student enrollment in the Fall 1983 Semester almost tripled the fall enrollment of 1975. Two-thousand and one-hundred students enrolled in 1983 compared to the 825 students who enrolled in 1975. The department gives students a pragmatic program combined with background theory and actual program writing. The department also offers the Master of Science degree program. Photos by Dianne Elliott-Wagner Top to bottom: Dr. Sammie Smith, chairman of the department of accounting; Dr. Ralph L. White, chairman of the department of administrative services; Dr. Craig A. Wood, chairman of the department of computer science. 276 The School of Business ■ Photo by Hal Lott Computer operator Patty Class does her job in the machine room of the computer center. The School of Business 277 Department of Economics and Finance The Department of Economics and Finance prepares students to become professional leaders who can meet the challenges put before them. A student may major in economics or finance. Minors are available in both fields. A student who chooses a major in economics or finance has an opportu- nity for a career in several different areas such as banking, insurance, fi- nancial management, research and analysis, real estate, investments, teaching or government service. Each year the department awards a scholarship to an outstanding student enrolled in a real estate program. The Texas Real Estate Research Center sponsors the scholarship. The department also offers opportunities for the MBA degree. Students may select an emphasis in economics. The advance courses in economics give the student a deeper understanding of changing economic institutions. Management and Marketing Photos by Dianne Elliott-Wagner The objective of the management program is to help the student understand the nature and capabilities of human and physical resources. The department prepares students to en- ter such fields as administration, ex- ecutive positions, production management, management consul- tants, or proprietor-management. Through the marketing program, students are prepared for careers in such fields as retail, manufacturing, distribution, marketing research, ad- vertising and personal selling. Market- ing deals primarily with understanding Opposite page above left: Helen Varner speaks to the American Marketing Association about technological growth Above right: Alan Hensler racks his brain while studying economics. Be- low: Officers of the American Marketing Asso- ciation present Helen Varner with a token of the process of satisfying the individ- ual ' s and organization ' s needs. Marketing courses are oriented to- ward the basic knowledge of tools, organizations and institutions utilized in performing marketing functions. The courses are also aimed at developing the ability within the student to implement marketing poli- cy, strategy and procedures. Market- ing problems and decision making are also covered in the courses. Courses in management and mar- keting may be taken as part of the MBA requirements. their appreciation This page above: Dr. Charles W Brown, chairman of the department of eco- nomics and finance Below: Dr. Bobby Bizzell, chairman of the department of management and marketing 278 The School of Business Dr. Talib A. Alhashimi, Horticulture Dr. Mary H. Appleberry, Elementary Education Dr. John C. Austin, Secondary Education Dr Ronnie C. Barra, Health, Physical Education Betty Bunch, Early Childhood Lab Dr. Donna Counchenour, Home Economics Dr. James M DiNucci, Health, Physical Education Dr. Gloria Durr, Home Economics Dr. Don Fare, Elementary Education Lmde Gibson, Home Economics Dr. David A. Grigsby, Special Education Charlotte Gyness, Administrative Assistant Dr. Patsy Hallman, Home Economics Dr. Harold G Hill, Secondary Education Dr. June Irwin, Health, Physical Education Dr. Sue Jones, Home Economics Dr Carl Knight, Health, Physical Education Dr. Moses Morgan, Secondary Education Majorie Nauman, Home Economics Dr. Macra Parker, Elementary Education Dr. Douglas Prewitt, Secondary Education Dr. Thomas A. Quarles, Agriculture Dr. Odis O. Rhodes, Elementary Education Dr. Elvia Rodriguez, Elementary Education Dr. Jose A. Rodriguez, Secondary Education Sherry Rulfs, Secondary Education Ronald Rushing, Audiovisual, TV Technician Dr. Frank Smith, Elementary Education Dr. Wendall Spreadbury, Elementary Education Dr. Donnya E. Stephens, Secondary Education School of Education Elizabeth J. Vaughn, Elementary Education Dr. Richard Voigtel, Special Education Dr. Beverly S. Young, Elementary Education 280 School of Education 4 . Pholo by Bob Leonard Department Chairmen Dr. Thomas A. Quarles Agriculture Dr. Bill W. Hamrick Counseling and Special Education Dr. Thomas D. Franks Elementary Education Dr. Carl Ray Kight Health and Physical Education Dr. Gloria E. Durr Home Economics Dr. Morgan Moses Secondary Education School Provides Well-Balanced Program Teacher education at SFA is synonymous with the history of the University. The first name given the University, Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College, was indicative of the importance of teacher training. Today, majors in the School of Edu- cation make up 17 percent of the University ' s enrollment. The school consistently has more than 2,000 ma- jors with approximately 90 percent of those pursuing a state certification for teaching in public schools. The num- ber graduating each year from the school ranges from 500 to 550. Programs in teacher education are accredited by the State Board of Edu- cation, the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools and the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education. " Our students are very attractive to school districts throughout the state. We feel they are very well-equipped in basic skills and professional pedago- gy. We work hard at providing a well-balanced teacher education program, and then we assist the student in every way possible as they seek their professional appointments, " said Dean Langston Kerr. " We want school districts to prefer teachers trained at SFASU, " he said. " I graduated from Garrison High School, and I think that ' s one of the better things that happened to me. There were 22 in my graduating class and there are few groups that have better ties than that group. " My inspiration to become a teacher grew out of that school. Two of the dearest life-long friends of mine showed an interest in me as early as the eighth grade. One was the high school principal and the oth- er was the superintendent. I thought then that if I could do what they were doing, I ought not get paid for it. It looked like a lot of fun, " said Dean Kerr. School of Education 281 Left above: Dr Gloria Durr, chairman of the department of home economics Below: Dr Bill W. Hamrick, chairman of the department of counseling and special education Right: Dr. Morgan C Moses, chairman of the department of secondary education Departments Offer Teacher Preparation The departmental offerings of the University provide the preparation re- quired for teaching certificates granted in Texas. Teacher education is considered an institution-wide function with the Departments of Counseling and Special Educational Programs, Elementary Education, and Secondary Education providing professional in- struction and directing the institution ' s resources toward the objective of well-prepared teachers. All of the programs in the University leading to certification for teaching or for school service are coordinated through the School of Education. The teacher education function of the University is to equip able persons for entrance into and success in the teaching profession and thus to further the education of children and youth in Texas. Teacher certification programs include elementary education, secon- dary education, all-level certification and the counseling and special educa- tion. Dean of the School of Education is Dr. W. Langston Kerr. The Department of Agriculture presents to students new challenges in business, education, communica- tions and conservation as well as in agricultural production and management. A student who wishes to become a high school teacher of vocational agriculture should choose the curriculum in agricultural educa- tion. One who is interested in a particular phase of agricultural production, research, business or oth- er phase of agriculture should specialize in animal science, plant or soil science, agribusiness, horticulture, agricultural machinery or preveterinary-animal science. The agricultural internship is de- signed to strengthen the major field of emphasis and provide a stronger base of employment. The internship consists of spending one regular se- mester in a prescribed training program on the job full-time at an ag- ricultural or related business. Dr. Thomas j. Stanley is the department chairman. The objectives of the Department of Counseling and Special Educational programs include the preparation of special education teachers and speech therapists for elementary and secon- dary schools; the preparation of persons for careers in rehabilitation, orientation and mobility and related human services and handicapped; and preparation for graduate study in edu- cation, counseling, rehabilitation counseling, special or educational psychology. Dr. Bill W. Hamrick is chairman. 282 School of Education Photo bv Marc Morrison Photo by Marc Morrison the department. Rehabilitation services personnel as- sist the handicapped in achieving the greatest physical, mental, social, edu- cational and vocational potential of which they are capable. The orientation and mobility specialist provides visually impaired children and adults with those skills and services which will enable the individual to move independently in familiar and unfamiliar environments. Through the courses and laboratory experiences offered, the Department of Elementary Education seeks to provide students with an understanding of the historical, philosophical and psychological foun- dations of education and to help them acquire the knowledge and skills necessary for successful teaching in early childhood and elementary school classrooms. Dr. John T. Thornton is the coordinator of elementary education, Opposite Page: An aerobics class limbers up in preparation for a brisk workout This Page, Above: Paige Alexander shows a student how to form a letter Below: Kim Berti (left) and Jen- nifer Hooker (right) evaluate the height and ap- pearance of an angel food cake in a home economics experimental food science lab. School of Education 283 Kay G. Rayborn is the coordinator of reading education. Dr. Janice Pattillo is the coordinator of early childhood education. Dr. Thomas D. Franks is department chairman. The primary purposes of the Health and Physical Education Department are related to the preparation of health education, physical education and dance teachers and the develop- ment of total fitness and recreational sports skills of the college community through programs of fitness and life- time sports. In addition, programs leading to endorsement and certification are offered in the areas of athletic training, driver education, first aid and water safety. The department offers opportunities for the preparation of athletic coaches. Students are encouraged to partici- pate in the activities of the depart- mental professional club and other related departmental activities. Opportunities for performance and production experience are afforded through the departmental dance company which performs twice annu- ally on the university campus and or in area school and cities. Admission to the company is by audition. Carolyn Mitchell is Coordinator of Graduate Studies. Dr. David Shows is director of the fitness and lifetime sports division. Virginia J. Mathews is the director of the dance division. Dr. James DiNucci is director of the phys- ical education professional studies divi- sion. Dorothy Allen is director of the health education division. Dr. Carl R. Kight is chairman of the department. Home economics is a field of study concerned with all aspects of family living, their interrelationships and the total patterns which they form. The objectives of the Department of Home Economics, in keeping with the nature of home economics, are the personal development of each student, preparation for home and family living, preparation for a profession and service to the people of this area. Dr. Gloria E. Durr is chairman of the department. The program of professional secon- dary education at the undergraduate level is based on a critical selection of the things a teacher should know and be able to teach in the secondary school. Through its courses the department seeks to provide basic concepts in the history and philosophy of education, in the teach- ing-learning process, in the nature of the adolescent learner, in the planning and organizing for teaching and Photo by Bob Leonard 284 School of Education Opposite page: lay Steal herds cattle into the pen at the beef farm. This page above left: Dr Thomas D. Franks, chairman of the department of elementary education Right: Dr Carl R. Kight, chairman of the department of health and physical education Below left: Tom Trull works in the soil- testing laboratory Right: Dr. Thomas A. Quarles, chairman of the dpeartment of agriculture. Photos bv Dianne Elliol-Wdgner School of Fine Arts Melvin Montgomery, Music Dr. William ). Oliver, Communications Andrew J. Parr, Music Dr. )ames E Towns, Communications 286 School of Fine Arts Department Chairmen Jon D. Wink Art Dr. Michael N. Roach -Interim Communication Dr. Robert W. Miller Music Dr. Thomas K. Heino Theater Photo by Hal Lott Dean Directs University Scholars The School of Fine Arts, one of the first schools established at SFA, in- cludes four departments: art, communication, music and theater. " Each department of the school makes a contribution to the general education program at SFA, " Dr. Rob- ert G. Sidnell, dean of the School of Fine Arts, said. " In addition to pro- grams for majors and minors, the school offers studies for the general student. " Dean Sidnell said that communica- tions is the largest department in the school, offering strong programs in journalism, broadcasting, photojournal- ism and speech. Approximately 1,000 undergrad- uates are minoring in fine arts. One hundred students are enrolled in the graduate program. The School of Fine Arts is housed in the Rusk, Boynton, Music Buildings and in two art buildings. " One of my jobs is being director of the University Scholars Program. I also teach in the Music department and edit a journal in psycho- musicology, " Dean Sidnell said. Dean Sidnell said that he intensely enjoyes teaching and wouldn ' t want to relinquish that part of the job. Dean Sidnell has been at SFA for six years, and the University has grown by about 25 percent during that time. Schoo! of Fine Arts 287 Four Choices Offered to Art Majors The School of Fine Arts consists of four departments: art, communica- tions, music and theatre. Students interested in majoring in art have four degree plans from which to choose. Plan one is for stu- dents who are interested in careers in either commerical art or fine arts. Plan two is for students who wish to ob- tain a teaching certificate at a secon- dary level. With plan three, students can obtain an all-level teaching certifi- cate. For students who are seeking a broad liberal education, plan four is offered. This plan allows students to major in art while minoring in a cognate area such as interior design, advertising, marketing, photography, landscape design or art therapy. Department Stresses the Practical In the Department of Communica- tions students interested in a career in communications may gain on-the-job experience by working at one of SFA ' s broadcasting facilities or publica- tions. Qualified students have an opportu- nity to work at KSAU (radio station), SFA TV-2 (television station), the Stone Fort (yearbook) or the Pine Log (the student newspaper). The communication internship also offers students a chance to gain experience by working off campus in a communications-related job. Stu- dents gain academic credit while do- ing this. Communication majors are offered a choice of a bachelor of arts or a bachelor of science degree. Communication studies may be 288 The School of Fine Arts concentrated in one of four areas. The first is broadfield communications in which students are introduced to the whole field of communications. The second area, speech communication, reflects different situations in which speech is found in human relations. Special attention is given to methodological procedures for examining the speech communication processes. Journalism introduces students to the basic courses of news gathering and writing, editing and photography. After taking these courses, students 1 Photo by |im Stotts may branch into more specialized areas of study. Radio-Television is designed to prepare the student for a professional career in broadcasting. Students are offered courses in both creativity and theory. 1, A sculpture student ' s rendition of a dog. Music Majors Participate in Ensembles 1 Photo by Marc Morrison SFA Theatre Department Encourages Creativity The Department of Music prepares students for careers in music as teach- ers or performers. The department stresses a broad background in liberal arts. Students interested in majoring in music must present evidence of talent and experience in music. All entering freshmen are required to take a the- ory test so that they can be placed in the appropriate section. All entering music majors are required to audition. Students who wish to have music as their minor may choose from two plans. The first plan is designed to ac- commodate the elementary education major, and the second plan is for stu- dents other than elementary educa- tion majors. All majors and minors are required to audition. Music majors must participate in a major ensemble such as band, choir, or orchestra during each semester. Small ensembles are also available including brass choir, woodwind en- semble, percussion ensemble, chamber singers, opera workshop, lab band and other groups. Throughout the year recitals are presented by students and faculty members. The recitals are open to the public. Each year the Department of Music and the School of Fine Arts sponsor various recitals, concerts and semi- nars. Students are required to attend a specific number of recitals. Students may earn up to six hours credit in advanced placement music theory. Renovation of the Griffith Fine Arts Building began in january. Completion is expected in January of ' 85. The Department of Theatre wishes to foster and encourage creativity in students. Students wishing to pursue careers in theatre and related fields receive their training here. The department also provides ex- periences for the students that will help them in public relations. The Department of Theatre serves a larger function in that it has a re- sponsibility to the University and the community. The Department of Theatre at SFA is a member of the Texas Educational Theatre Association and the National Association of Schools of Theatre. The department offers advanc e placement for all courses currently offered. 290 School of Fine Arts Above left: Jeanette Ensley, instructor in strings. Dr Thomas Hemo, chairman of the department Right: Dr Robert Miller, chairman of the of theatre. Opposite page: Bobby Faucette, department of music. Below left: " Man of La Tomy Matthys and Emily Pietz build sets for Mancha " performers from left to right: Carrie " Man of La Mancha. " Butler, Bobby Faucette, Chris Shepherd. Right: School of Fine Arts 291 The School of Forestry 292 School of Forestry hoto by Bob Leonard Dean Helps School Achieve Its Potential Dr. Kent T. Adair, dean of the School of Forestry, believes that " the strength of the school is that it is not departmentalized; yet it has 20 faculty with diverse interests .... The fact that it is not departmentalized facili- tates an interdisciplinary approach to natural resources management. " " At the graduate level, " Dean Adair said, " we draw interest based on two things -the reputation of the faculty, the participation of faculty in international activities and the fact that we offer the kind of education that is in demand in certain foreign countries. " Dean Adair said that foreign stu- dents in forestry at SFA are often in managerial positions in their home countries and come here for ad- vanced training. " We recruit interna- tionally, " he said, " but are very selective of those who come. " Students come from as far away as Nicaragua, Gambia and Africa to study forestry at SFA. Dean Adair said that he thinks the undergraduate program represents the best general education a person can get in this day and age because it is composed of both science and general education subjects. " The most challenging part of my job is to try to make the school achieve its potential, " Dean Adair said. School of Forestry 293 . Doctoral Programs Available in Forestry The School of Forestry at SFA is accredited by the Society of American Foresters. The objective of the school is to provide a professional education that will enable graduates to manage for- est land for the maximum return of forest products and for the preserva- tion or enhancement of watershed, soil, range, wildlife and recreation re- sources. To pursue these objectives, the faculty of the school and especially the Office of the Dean counsel and guide students in academic and pro- fessional matters. In addition, the school conducts research contributing to the solution of problems concerning forest lands and their correct multiple-use management. The school offers comprehensive programs in forestry for which the bachelor of science in forestry is earned and in environmental science for which the bachelor of science de- gree is earned. All students pursuing a degree in forestry are required to attend one session of the Forestry Field Station. The station is located just north of Milam, Texas, on a forested hill above the U.S.F.S. Red Hills Lake Recreation Area. During a session, students par- ticipate with faculty in an integrated sequence of six courses for a total of eight semester hours of credit. Stu- dents attend the field station during the summer between their junior and senior year. Students in the environmental science degree program are not required to attend the field station. Certification as a professional wildlife biologist by the Wildlife Society is a voluntary program for ! individual students. It is the responsi- bility of the student, working closely with his her adviser, to take the ap- , propriate courses as required by the Wildlife Society. The School of Forestry offers master ' s degree programs for stu- i dents with bachelor ' s degrees in for- estry; for students with bachelor ' s degrees in a field other than forestry but who wish to become practicing foresters; for students in a field other than forestry but who wish to pursue studies in a specialized branch of for- estry. In cooperation with the School of Business, the school also offers a non- thesis, 38-credit-hour program leading to a master ' s of science in forestry with a forestry-business emphasis. A doctorate of forestry is available 294 School of Forestry photo by Hal Lott in the school. This degree is designed to provide a broad education in for- estry at the graduate level. A disserta- tion is required. A cooperative Ph.D program is also available which allows students to take half of their course work at SFA and half at Texas A M. Dissertations are researched and written at SFA. Dean of the School of Forestry is Dr. Kent T. Adair. Opposite Page: The Piney Woods Conserva- tion Center, now in the development stage, will be used as an outdoor laboratory by the School of Forestry as well as a public center for conservation awareness. The center is located near Powell Point on Lake Sam Rayborn. This page, Above: Two Bucks partici- pate in the log sawing contest during Lumberjack Day. The day ' s events were spon- sored by the School of Forestry. Below: A houseboat valued at $75,000 was donated to the Piney Woods Conservation Center. School of Liberal Arts 2% School of Liberal Arts Photo by Hal Lott Department Chairmen The Rev. Randall F. Warren Offerings in Bible Dr. Roy E. Cain English and Philosophy Dr. William J. Brophy History Dr. Vivian M. Gruber Modern Languages Dr. J. E. Ericson Political Science and Geography Dr. Heinz A. Gaylord Psychology Dr. Joy B. Reeves Sociology Dean Helps Students Over Rough Spots " My favorite part of my job is helping students grow up and ma- ture—get over the rough spots, " Dr. James V. Reese, dean of the School of Liberal Arts, said. Reese said that the school was blessed with a very fine faculty, one that is well trained and interested in students. Dean Reese came to SFA in 1977 after sixteen years at Texas Tech. While at Texas Tech, he was associ- ate dean of the graduate school for three years. He said we need to do more to help the faculty at SFA — both in their teaching and in their scholarly work. " We need to improve academic advising. We advise undecided stu- dents on campus. I think we need to provide more training for faculty as advisers and provide ways for them to keep up with changes in degree requirements, " Dean Reese said. School of Liberal Arts 297 Department of English and Philosophy The School of Liberal Arts com- prises six departments: English, history, language, political science and geogra- phy, psychology and sociology. The Department of English and Philosophy does not offer advance placement by examination, but quali- fied students may earn advance placement credit as a result of perfor- mance in one of the freshman courses: English 133, English 234 and English 235. The department, through its English courses, tries to teach students effec- tive, appropriate use of English. Courses are designed to present the literary aspects of English. English is essential for all students. Courses are offered to meet the needs of students who have particular interest on both the graduate and undergraduate levels. Although philosophy courses were once regarded as necessary for the general education for would-be-teach- ers, philosophy now serves to provide intellectual stimulation for stu- dents planning careers in other pro- fessional and vocational fields besides teaching. The department also offers a minor in writing in cooperation with other departments. The program prepares students to communicate clearly and logically in writing. The National English Honor Society (Sigma Tau Delta) offers membership to English majors or minors who have completed six hours of English literature (not including the freshman English requirement). The student must also have a 3.0 GPA in English and an overall GPA of 3.0. Associate memberships are available to qualified non-English majors and minors. If a student cannot meet these qualifica- tions, an auxiliary membership is offered. t Photos by Dianne Elliott-Wagner Department of History Above: Dr. Roy E. Cain, chairman of the department of English and philosophy Below left: Dr William | Brophy, chairman of the department of history until December, 1983, The Department of History hopes to teach each student to appreciate his own national heritage and to understand the development and problems of other cultures as well. The department believes that a person must be familiar with his roots to be sensitive to the future. The department offers a program that will allow students to enter a variety of career fields. People in all careers will find that a knowledge of history is helpful. History has a close relationship with the arts and sciences, business, poli- tics, law, diplomacy, the church, the library, museum work and teaching. when he was named interim assistant vice president for academic affairs Right: Dr. Charles T Nail, interim chairman of the department of history as of December, 1983. 298 The School of Liberal Arts olo by lim Stotts Modern Languages The Department of Modern Lan- guages has three objectives: to teach students to speak, read and write modern languages; to cultivate appre- ciation for the people whose lan- guage is being studied; and to pro- vide the student with counseling to prepare him for the various opportu- nities in language work. The department offers an advanced placement program to students with exceptional backgrounds or abilities. At the beginning of each semester and during summer freshman orienta- tion sessions, beginning students are offered an optional placement exami- nation in French, German and Spanish. This examination helps the depart- ment place students in the proper courses. The department offers students ma- joring in French, German or Spanish or other liberal arts majors with sufficient advanced hours in these subjects a chance to participate in the Departmental Honors Study. Photos by Dunne Elliott-Wagner Above: This student takes advantage of the modern language lab Below left: Dr. Vivian M Cruber, chairman of the department of modern languages Right: the Rev. Randall F Warren, director of studies in Bible The School of Liberal Arts 299 Political Science Many opportunities are available to- day for the ambitious political science student. The largest employer in the United States is the government. It is also the largest business. An undergraduate degree in politi- cal science can prepare the student for almost endless variety of opportunities in diplomatic, civil and military service careers, law school, journalism and other careers in public life. A student may also get a teach- ing degree as a secondary social studies teacher. Executive positions in the United States and abroad may also be available to the political science major. In 1930 and 1937 the state legisla- ture enacted laws requiring the study of United States and Texas govern- ments by all students who receive degrees from state-supported colleges and universities in Texas. The department offers a non-tech- nical sequence of courses which is open to all students. Geography courses seek to define and study the patterns of physical and human features of the earth. The department believes it is neces- sary that informed citizens have an idea of the nature, the cause and the meanings of variations in earth and human resources. Geography courses are also offered to show the connections and move- ments between places and the meaning to man of the likenesses and differences among places on earth. Department of Sociology Sociology studies human relationships in a scientific way. The Department of Sociology tries to provide the student with a general understanding of sociology, anthropol- ogy and gerontology. The department provides preprofessional training in such areas as medicine, nursing, social work, law and ministry. Students are prepared to provide professional and educational services for the communi- ty. They are also prepared for graduate studies in sociology and ger- ontology. Students with a B.A. in sociology should be prepared to function in such occupations as community planner, social worker, probation officer, leisure counselor, personnel manager, healthcare planner, coordinator of aging services, and ad- ministrator. Alpha Kappa Delta (the National Honor Society for sociology students) offers membership to undergraduate and graduate sociology majors and minors who have completed at least 10 semester hours of sociology. The student must rank in the upper 35 per cent of his class and have a B average in sociology. Photos by Dianne Elliott-Wagner Above: Dr. Joe E. Ericson, chairman of the department of political science. Below: Dr. Joy B Reeves, chairman of the department of soci- ology. Opposite page above: Doug Johnson studies geography and cartography. Below: Dr. Heinz A. Caylord, chairman of the department of psychology. 300 Department of Psychology The Department of Psychology tries to provide students with an understanding of human behavior. The student is also taught how to ap- ply this knowledge in the many differ- ent professional areas in psychology. Students prepare to work in such ca- reer fields as experimental, clinical and community psychology. They are also prepared for paraprofessional work in industrial research, in clinical or com- munity mental health programs and in interdisciplinary fields in the social or medical sciences. The department also offers a teaching certificate. The School of Liberal Arts 301 School of Sciences and Mathematics Dr. Jasper E. Adams, Math and Science Dr. Doyle Alexander, Math Carolyn Alhashiml, Administntive Assistant Dr Roy D. Alston, Math V-alvJIl r. DallUll, Jvldlll Dr. Wayne C Boring, Math Dr Julius M. Burkett, Math Harold Bunch, Statistics Elton L. Chaney, Math Dr. Robert G. Dean, Math ,;J Jjjlp Dr. Charles D. Fisher, Biology Dr. James M. Garrett, Chemistry Dr William W. Gibson, Biology Lois W. Gonzalez, Nursing Greta Haidinyak, Nursing Dr. Don A. Hay, Biology Hossein Hosseinpour, Math Dr. Jack D. McCullough, Biology Dr. Ennis D. McCune, Statistics Jennifer Matos, Biology Dr Charles W. Mims, Biology Samuel S. Naistat, Chemistry Joe A. Neel, Math Dr Elray S Nixon, Biology Dr Fred L. Rainwater, Biology Dr Walter V. Robertson, Biology Dr. Homer T. Russell, Biology Dr. Austin Sartin, Geology Dr. Jacob A. Seaton, Chemistry Patrica Sharp, Geology Jane Shepard, Math Dr. Byron Van Dover, Biology Sandra Welch, Math 302 School of Sciences and Mathematics Department Chairmen Dr. Charles W. Mims Biology Dr. J. A. Seaton Chemistry Dr. Jerry W. Vincent - Interim Geology Dr. Thomas A. Atchison Mathematics and Statistics Dr. Beverlyanne Robinson Nursing Dr. Thomas O. Callaway Physics Photo by lim Stotts Dean Has Modernization Goal " My biggest goal is learning my job. I ' m learning every day, " Dr. Har- ry P. Hoge, dean of the School of Science and Mathematics, said. " The only serious problem I ' ve found is that there is no text book on how to be a dean. I think it just takes time to learn what is expected of you. " Dean Hoge came to SFA in 1979 as a member of the geology department. He replaced Dean Glen T. Clayton in August of 1983. Speaking of his initial goals, Dean Hoge said that the science equipment across the department is old and worn. " We have a major modernization goal. We also want to computerize the school. " He also wants to see the master ' s degree in nursing developed. " I like it (Texas) very much. I spent a lot of my time in New Mexico and, as a matter of fact, I got one of my degrees there. I love the climate here; I ' m glad to be out of the cold and snow, " Dean Hoge said. School of Sciences and Mathematics 303 Photo by Hal Lo; Department The School of Math and Science comprises six departments: physics, chemistry, biology, geology, math- ematics and statistics and nursing. The Department of Physics tries to acquaint students with the general principles which are the foundations of the understanding of physics. Stu- dents are furnished experiences in lecture and laboratory which will help them develop scientific attitudes. The department tries to prepare students for graduate work or give students the skills needed to teach at a precollege level. Students are also provided with the physics background necessary for work in engineering, related sciences and medicine. Department of Chemistry The Department of Chemistry hopes to prepare students for posi- tions in industry, government service and teaching. The department also of- fers courses to which non-chemistry science majors can relate. Non- science students are acquainted with the methods, concepts and achieve- ments of the science of chemistry. The Department of Chemistry is approved by the American Chemical Society for the training of professional chemists. 304 The School of Science and Mathematics Photos by Bobby Chapman Chart helps people identify stars and constella- tions. Left: Planetarium control board Photo by Bob Leonard School Supports Graduate Students The Graduate School is responsible for all graduate programs at SFA. Faculty members of the school are also faculty members of other schools. Dr. Glen T. Clayton is dean of the Graduate School. The school is working on a master ' s degree program in nursing. The school feels that support of graduate students is very important. Clayton received a bachelor ' s and master ' s degree from the University of Arkansas and his doctorate from the University of Missouri. He has taught at William Jewell College in Missouri, at the University of Missouri, the University of Arkansas and SFA. Dean Clayton was Dean of the School of Sciences and Mathematics at SFA for 11 years before becoming the dean of the graduate school. He did research work for Argonne National Laboratory involving X-ray diffraction, the study of liquids. In his spare time, Dean Clayton en- joys collegiate athletics, particularly basketball, and is active in church. Opposite page: Above: Two physics students calculate mind-boggling equations. Center: Dr. Thomas A. Atchison, chairman of the department of mathematics and statistics. Be- low: Dr. jacob A. Seaton, chairman of the department of chemistry. This page: Above: Dr. Charles W. Mims, chairman of the department of biology. Below: Students in biology lab take a peak into a microscopic world Department of Biology The Department of Biology tries to familiarize students with the scientific methods and biological facts that are needed in the modern world. The department is designed for the student seeking a career in biology; yet it offers basic training for students who have chosen to major in another area. A graduate program is offered for students who plan to work toward a master ' s degree. o by Bobby Chapman The School of Science an Jlul iLUiSMi Geology Benefits Non-science Majors The Department of Geology is de- signed to give science and non- science majors an understanding of scientific methods. The department also hopes to give prospective science students the fundamentals of geology as a foundation for other science studies. The department offers two pro- grams of study, the General Curriculum and the Professional Curriculum. The general program pro- vides a broad cultural background and prepares the student for employment closely related to geology or to a job where a scientific background is required. The profes- sional program is designed for stu- dents interested in doing graduate work in geology and in seeking employment as a geologist. Geology majors with superior records may qualify for Honors in Geology. Department Offers Sound Curriculum The Department of Mathematics and Statistics has two goals: to provide a good curriculum to students interested in mathematics or statistics as a career and to serve students who have other majors. The department offers a Master of Science in Mathematics, a Master of Science in Statistics and a Master of Science in Mathematics Teaching. Photo by Bob Leonard This page: Nursing student examines a fellow student Opposite page, Below: Geology stu- dents key out rock samples while on a field trip. Students Gain Experience The Division of Nursing tries to provide students with a knowledge of the art and science of nursing. The di- vision gives students the theoretical base for the practice of nursing. Stu- dents are prepared for any advanced nursing education they wish to pur- sue. Students are also prepared to function in both current and future roles in nursing. Students are encouraged to gain experience in oth- er academic areas such as the behavioral sciences, physical sciences and humanities. The nursing program allows Registered Nurses to continue their educations and receive the Bachelor of Science in Nursing. The student must meet the programs requirements and be eligible for a license in Texas as an RN. 306 The School of Science and Mathematics Left to right: Dr. Jerry W. Vincent, interim chairman of the department of geology; Dr. Beverlyanne Robinson, chairman of the division of nursing; Dr. Thomas O. Callaway, chairman of the department of physics. Photo by Dianne Elliott-Wagner Honors Who ' s Who Fifty-two SFA students were select- ed for Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. The students were chosen from over 200 nominees by a selection commit- tee composed of students, faculty and administrators. Some of the qualities considered in making nominations were scholarship, participation and leadership in aca- demic and extracurricular activities, citizenship and service to the school and promise of future usefulness. Carol Albrecht Society of American Forest- ers; Xi Sigma Pi, president; American Marketing Association; Forestry Student Organization; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll. Nancy Sue Andrews Nutrition Club, vice president; Zeta Tau Alpha; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll; Alpha Chi; Phi Upsilon Omicron Brad Bartlett History Club, president; Phi Al- pha Theta, president; Pi Sigma Alpha, president; SGA; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll. Shannon Lynn Blair Tri Delta Sorority; RHA social Committee; Mamselles; Fashion Merchandising Club; Cheerleader; dean ' s list. Anissa Borg French Club; Speech and Hearing Club; TSEA; RHA Academics Commit- tee; dean ' s list. Russell Bortnem, Jr. Preprofessional Club, Chairman in charge of social affairs; Predental Club, vice president; Biology Club; Beta Beta Beta; dean ' s list Lisa Brewer TSEA; Alpha Chi Omega, |r pan- hellenic officer; president ' s honor roll; dean ' s list; Kappa Delta Pi. Carrie Delius Tri Delta Sorority, pledge trainer; Delta Psi Kappa; Alpha Chi; Kappa Del- ta Pi; Student Council for Exceptional Children; Girls ' Soccer Club; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll. Michele Marie DeWitt Delta Zeta Sorority, assistant pledge trainer, vice president in charge of pledge training; Little Sister to Sigma Chi Fraternity; Creek editor, Stone Fort Yearbook; Pine Log, reporter, columnist; SGA; Order of Omega; dean ' s list. Shari Dooley Campus Crusade for Christ; RHA ludicial Board; BACCHUS; SGA; RHA, president; Homecoming Duchess; dean ' s list. Mark W. English Alpha Chi; Tri Beta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Preprofessional Club; Biology Club; dean ' s list Robert Chester Faucette Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Psi Omega; Dramatic Interest Organiza- tion; A Cappella Choir; Cabaret Singers; theatrical productions; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll Ed Ferguson Alpha Tau Omega, president, secretary; Phi Alpha Kappa; SGA; Interfraternity Council; Zeta Tau Alpha Big Brother; Campus Crusade for Christ; Order of Omega; dean ' s list. Lisa Anne French Zeta Tau Alpha, president, rush chairman; Sigma Tau Gamma Little Sister, president; SGA; Beta Alpha Psi; Order of Ome- ga; dean ' s list. Carol Albrecht Anissa Borg Nancy Sue Andrews Russell Bortnem, )r. Brad Bartlett Lisa Brewer Shannon Lynn Blair Carrie Delius 310 Honors Micheie Marie DeWitt m Mark English mm ' 2 Ed Ferguson Lisa Anne French ill HI W ' T (effrey Blane Goode Jeffrey Blane Goode Baseball, team, captain, SGA; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pre-Law Club; Zeta Tau Alpha Big Brother; Alpha Chi; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll Ricci Green Phi Chi Theta, president; Phi Al- pha Kappa; Alpha Chi; Pre-Law Club Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; dean ' s list, president ' s honor roll. William David Hanna Alpha Chi; Beta Alpha Psi; Omicron Delta Epsilon; Accounting Club; Block and Bridle; dean ' s list. Kerry Hendry American Marketing Associ- ation, president; president ' s list; dean ' s list. William David Hanna w JkH Robert Chester Faucette Ricci Green Kerry Hendry Honors 311 Who ' s Who Continued Diane Hinckley Alpha Kappa Psi, president, treasurer; Beta Alpha Psi; Racquetball Club, treasurer; Alpha Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma. Carla Jeannine (Jenny) Hughes Ladyjack track team, high jumper, third place in state competi- tion; Delta Zeta, pledge class activities director; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Pi; Home Econom- ics Club; Order of Omega; Student Chapter of the American Society of Interor Designers; dean ' s list. Shari E. James Gamma Sigma Epsilon, presi- dent; Upsilon Pi Epsilon; Alpha Chi; Chemistry Club; Phi Eta Sigma; dean ' s list; president ' s hon- or roll. Norman L. Jennings Preprofessional Club, president; Biology club; Beta Beta Beta; Ameri- can Chemical Society; Kappa Kappa Psi Honor- ary Band fraternity. Amber Kelley Home Economics Club; Vocational Home Economics Club, Vocational Home Economics Teachers, Phi Upsilon Omicron, president; Interclub Council; Student Council of Exceptional Children; Talking Hands Club, Kappa Delta Pi; BSU; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Delta Pi; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll. Sharon A. Kemper Preprofessional Club; Biology Club; Biology Club Duchess; Beta Beta Beta, president; dean ' s list. Lori A. Koop Alpha Chi Omega, president, head panhellemc, treasurer, chapter relations, housing chairman; Accounting Club; SGA; Mamselles; Pi Kappa Alpha, Little Sister; Beta Al- pha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Or- der of Omega; sophomore Homecoming Duchess; dean ' s list Kimberly Anne Langston Preprofessional Club; Biology Club; Tri-C ' s Service Sorority; Hospitality Committee; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Student Council for Exceptional Children, presi- dent; Texas Association of Student, vice presi- dent. Janet Lynn Lanik Texas Student Education As- sociation; SGA; Stone Fort yearbook, classes editor; Delta Zeta sorority, historian, philanthro- py chairman; Sigma Chi Little Sister; Kappa Del- ta Pi; dean ' s list. Angie Lipsey Cheerleader; Tri Delta, spirit chairman; Phi Upsilon Omicron; American Society of Interior Designers; dean ' s list Richard A. Logan Scabbard and Blade Honor Society; Veterans of Foreign Wars Award: Distinguished Military Student; Distinguished Military Graduate; RECONDO Badge; Expert Marksmanship Badge; Daughters of the Ameri- can Revolution Citation and Ribbon; Academic Achievement Award. Tom Mack Select Student; Kappa Alpha Or- der; Alpha Kappa Psi; dean ' s list; SGA; Order of Omega Ann Elaine May Council of Black Organizations, treasurer; Texas Student Educa- tion Association; Home Economics Club; Early Childhood Organization; U C Programs Committees; Kappa Delta Pi; Outstanding Child Development club member; Outstanding C B O. member; Phi Theta Kappa; Who ' s Who Among Students in America ' s junior Colleges. Douglas James Meyers Select Student in Po- litical Science; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll; Public Speaker at campus events; SGA, presi- Norman L. lennings Kimberly Anne Langston 312 Honors lanet Lynn Lanik Tom Mack Ann Elaine May Douglas lames Meyers Paul W. Mueller dent; Texas Student Association, president; The- ta Chi, vice president; Debate Team; Speaker ' s Bureau; Pi Kappa Delta; Who ' s Who Selection Committee. Darla Moore Phi Upsilon Omicron, reporter, historian, secretary; Home Economics Club; dean ' s list Paul W. Mueller Society of American Forest- ers, chairman, class representative; Student Tex- as Parks and Recreation Society, secretary, president; Xi Sigma Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi; Sylvans Club; Pacers Orienteering Club; president ' s honor roll Bette Neal Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Chi; ATO Little Sister. Dianne Pace SGA; History Club, vice presi- dent; Phi Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; lasper County Historical Society. Dianne Pace Honors 313 Who ' s Who Continued Lynette L. Pierce Pre-Law Club, president; Beta Gamma Sigma, president; Chief justice of University Supreme Court 1983 Rhortica Elaine Reno Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority; American Home Economics As- sociation; Home Economics Club Member, vice president; Vocational Home Economics Teach- ers Association; Campus Crusade for Christ; Phi Eta Sigma; Freshman Home Economist of the Year 1982, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Gregory Eugene Richards SGA; Student Supreme Court, associate justice; Sigma Chi Fraternity, pledge class president, I.F.C. repre- sentative, Greek Week committee representa- tive, Vice president, chairman of executive committee, intramural chairman; Wesley Foundation; Preprofessional Club; Senior Chal- lenge ' 83; Who ' s Who selection committee; Mr. and Mrs. selection committee; Student Pub- lication committee; Interfraternity Council, Scuba Club, dean ' s list, Tri Beta Biology Honor Society Emelda J. Robinson Delta Sigma Theta Soror- ity, president; Accounting Club, Phi Eta Sigma; dean ' s list. Sharon Seitzinger Zeta Tau Alpha Fraternity, scholarship chairman, secretary; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club; Food Systems and Nutrition Club, historian; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister, historian, secretary; SFA TV 2, aerobics instructor; Eucharistic Minister for Catholic Center; Outstanding Food Nutrition member; dean ' s list. Harolyn Jean Adams Smith International Reading Association, president, vice president; Texas Student Education Association, historian; Early Childhood Club, special events committee; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi; Kappa Delta Phi David William South SGA, Alpha Chi Nation- al College Honor Scholarship Society, president; Computer Science Club; Campus Crusade for Christ; dean ' s list. Regina Strode Phi Upsilon Omicron, vice president; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; Home Economics Club; Vocational Home Economics Teachers Assoication of Texas; dean ' s list. Jon David Traylor Theta Chi Fraternity, I.F.C. representative, secretary, publicity chairman, Finance committee; Alpha Kappa Phi; Order of Omega; Beta Sigma Gamma; Omicron Delta Epsilon; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll; junior Duke. James Mark Trippett Phi Theta Kappa; Para Medical Club; Alpha Chi; Tri Beta; Gamma Sig- ma Epsilon; Phi Theta Kappa Alumni Associ- ation; Preprofessional Club; Biology Club; CRC Outstanding Chemistry Student; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll. Kenneth Francis White Pre-Dental Club, president; Preprofessional Club; Alpha Tau Omega; SFA Lab Band; dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll; Tri Beta Steven Ray Willis RHA, committee member, hall senator, committee chairman, hall social coordinator; Sylvans Club; Baptist Student Union; Computer Science Club; Association of Computer Machinery; Alpha Chi; Xi Sigma Pi Forestry Honor Society; Upsilon Pi Epsilon Com- puter Honor Society, vice president. Mary Kay Windsor Chi Omega Sorority, Pledge Class Officer, Active Chapter Officer, 1 Lynette L Pierce Sharon Seitzinger Rhonica Elaine Reno Harolyn jean Adams Smith Gregory Eugene Richards David William South Emelda J. Robinson Regina Strode 314 Honors Panhellenic Delegate; SFA TV 2 News Anchorperson; Campus Crusade for Christ; dean ' s list; Chi Omega Alumni. Shawn Wright Dean ' s list; president ' s honor roll; Alpha Kappa Delta Sociological Honor Society; Tri Beta; Alpha Chi; Biology Club; Preprofessional Club; Sociology Club; Pi Kappa, Alpha; SGA; Student Advisory Board, Biology. Marjorie Dee Young RHA, treasurer; Beta Al- pha Psi; Accounting Club; BACCHUS, president; president ' s honor roll; dean ' s list; Homecoming Duchess; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Upsilon Pi Epsilon. lames Mark Trippett Mary Kay Windsor Kenneth Francis White Shawn Wright Steven Ray Willis Mar|orie Dee Young Music Brings Students Together Considering the high cost of living these days, it is not too hard to understand why students hold down part time jobs in addition to their school work. The two students in the pictures you see are no different. Jim Cleveland and Jeff Prince are the young men who comprise The Cleve- land-Prince Band. For the past two years Jim and Jeff have been picking out country tunes in order to put themselves through college. While it is not unusual for college kids to play a few songs on the guitar, it is uncommon for them to make a living from it. Jeff, a journalism major from Arlington, insists that it isn ' t so much their talent that opened the door for them to perform in local restaurants. The main reason is that they already owned all the equipment necessary to work in nightclubs. ' There are a lot of talented enter- tainers at SFA, says Prince, " but none of them have the $1,500 it takes to get started. " Fifteen-hundred dollars is about how much a public address system costs. Neither knew the other until they both lived in dorm 14 in 1979-1980. " I was playing the guitar late one night, and Jeff came strolling in uninvited with his guitar over his shoulder. He said he heard guitar mu- sic and thought he would sit in for a while. I think he couldn ' t find his room, " Cleveland, a recently graduat- ed business major from Fort Worth, said. That night spent singing and playing the guitars was the first of many. After two years of playing together at parties and in the dorm rooms, both Cleveland and Prince decided to save their money and buy a P. A. system. Once the system was bought, it was just a matter of getting their act to- gether and then trying to sell it to clubs and restaurants. Prince said, " Jim and I are at an ad- vantage over some other bands because we work so cheap. When we first started out, we ' d play for peanuts. I remember one job we had was in Dennison. We drove 250 miles there, played until 1 a.m. and drove 250 miles back. I think we got paid about $100. After gas and food ex- penses we probably cleared about $20 a piece, but, hey, we were getting paid. " Both are former employees of Rossini ' s restaurant. They say that ' s where they got polished. They have been playing at the Wurst Haus, a German restaurant in Lufkin, for about a year. Prince said that performing there has helped them get other jobs, like playing for private parties and businesses. Prince went on the road in the summer with 10-year music veteran, J.W. Kline. They traveled to Michigan, Chicago and Nashville. The band, Roadrunner, made its first stop at a Chicago disco called the Close Encounters Club. Even though the boys love their work, both admit it has its drawbacks. Cleveland says, " Going to school and playing bars doesn ' t al- ways mix too well. When you get booked for two weeks from eight to midnight and have to go t o class in the morning, not to mention studying, well it can drag you down some- times. " Prince says, " It ' s not so much the hours as it is the atmosphere. Every- body around you is having a good time, and they all want the band to have a good time. Sometimes it ' s hard not to give in to temptation. " Neither one is complaining though. Both think that entertaining is wonder- ful. Cleveland says, " Playing music, hav- ing people enjoy themselves by applauding, and even buying you a beer now and then, not to mention getting paid good money to do it- well, it ' s a tough job, but someone has to do it. " In spite of their success in playing music, they have slowed down for the moment. Cleveland has finished his education, receiving a bachelor ' s degree in business administration, and was recently married. He is in the process of finding more stable work with the help of his degree. Prince is also busy these days. He is Photos by lim Stotts 318 Profile associate editor of The Pine Log, the ichool newspaper. Prince plans on graduating in December, so the future of the Cleveland-Prince Band is up in air. Talking about his future in music, I ' rince says, " There is nothing I would ike better than to be a professional musician. When I say professional I mean that I not only want to support myself playing the guitar, but also to progress in my music and to climb :he ladder of success that is the aim of all entertainers. After I graduate, I plan on devoting my time to this goal. I love my music, and hope to make it my life, but if nothing else becomes of my music c areer I will still consider it a success in that it helped me obtain my education. " Cleveland said, " I ' m not sure if I ' ll ever play another note of profession- al music. I know the demands it puts on oneself, not to mention a wife and a family. I do know, however, that I will always be grateful to music for giving me the chance to make friends and experience feelings I nev- er would have experienced without my guitar and the desire to play it. " Jim Cleveland and )eff Prince may not be the next Waylon Jennings and Willie Nelson, but then again, they just might. Above left: lim Cleveland Above right: Jeff Prince Abney , Abrom, Ac k ley, Acree, Adams. Adams. Adams, Adams. Adams. Adams, William B Gladewater Tenelnger D Houston lulie A Colleyville Houston Hurst Coldspring Tyler Hughes Springs Richard M Center Tanya L Woodville Paisy M Darcy L India R Lisa A Mary A Adams, Vincent B lasper Adian, Paula |. Missouri City Adkins, Alison M Houston Adornetto, Anna M Houston Aggen, Dale ). Henderson Agosto, Matt D Seabrook Ainsworth, Robin M Lake Jackson Aikm, Sarah L. Houston Albert, kathy A Houston Alberts. Chari L Houston Alberts, Chan L Houston Albrecht, Melissa K Diboll Alexander, Andrew G Houston Alexander, Steve 1 Piano Alfred, Dena S Kennard All. Diane L Richardson Aljure, Olga L Houston Allee, Lisa M Houston Allen, Margaret A Raymondville Allen, Sheryl A Houston Allred, Richard B Lufkin Almond, Cynthia M lasper Alouf, George A Richardson Altier, Linda M Whitehouse Ammon, Phillip G Dallas Anderson, Donna I Galveston Anderson, Laura K Sherman Anderson, Renee I Houston Anderson, Richard ). Katy Anderson, Rick H Houston Andrews, Nancy M Houston Andry, Kimberly K Houston Anglin, Cynthia A Nederland Arledge. Bubba Cleveland Armata, Tom J Houston Armstrong, Rodger D Nacogdoches Armstrong, Shelia Y Gilmer Aspnon, Cindy D Piano Aswell, Shareen R Kmgwood Atchison, Laura H Beaumont Avant, Debora K Hughes Springs Avenosa, Michelle M Houston Ayala. Eileen G Spring Port Neches Houston Houston Richardson Marshall Babbitt, Toni L Babbm, Tod M Bach, Terrell M Bach, Terrell M Bacher, Bruce A Bachmeyer, Connie A Spring Bachura, Kristin A Piano Bacon, Scott M Houston Badger, Mike H Houston Bagwell. Margaret A Anahuac Baher, Angela K Shelby ville Bailey, Denise N Paris Bailey, Denise N Pans Baker. Brad Ft Worth Baker. Carla A Lewisville Baker, lohn L Ft Worth Baker, Leslie L Hurst Baldwin, Cheryl E Ft Worth Bales, John A Houston Ballou, Tonja R Henderson Balston. Heather I Cypress Bammel, Timothy A Houston B ankert, Robert E |r Houston Barfield, James G Livingston Barfield, Thelma P Marshall Barhorst, Warren E Houston Barker, Russell D Houston Barnard, Mary A Houston Barnett, Frank D Jacksonville Barnett. Scott E Dallas Baron, Robert A Piano Barnlleaux, Brian L New Caney Bartlett, lennifer L Woodlands Bass, Linda R Humble Bastas, Deitn D Dallas Batagower, Amit I Houston Bates, Kathy S Nacogdoches Batsche, Martha L Ft Worth Batson, Lisa K League City Baty, Mark R Kmgwood Baudat, Regina R Houston Bauer, Jim E Nacogdoches Bauer, Randall W Houston Baxter, Shan A Houston Beadle. Michele R. Lufkin Beaird, Robert M Piano 320 Freshmen Bearden, Darla R Porter Beck, Cynthia D Roanoke Beeson, Jennifer A- Conroe Beggs, Kelly |. Red Oak Behrend. locelyn A Corpus Christi Bell, Drenan K, Cold Spnngi Bell, Elisabet L Piano Bell, Gloria K. West Columbia Bell, Pamela B Round Rock Bell. Teresa C Camden Benfield, Lyesa R. Irving Berglass, Sarah I Houston Berlin, Gerald M Kingwood Berman, Ion D Hemphill Berry, Lynette Lufkm Berry, Robin L Dallas Bert, Gma M Dallas Berthold, Laura M Dallas Bertram, David W Houston Bertrand, Greg W Dallas Best, lohn S Anahuac Best, Pamela M Houston Bettell, Dormda D Spring Bettis, lamie M Seabrook Beyer, Rena C Houston Bice, Lisa I Piano Bickel. Lisa M Spring Bicktord, Tina M Livingston Biedrzyeki. loann M Houston Bierman, |eri L Pasadena Biggerstatt, Dovie L Nacogdoches Binger, Holly R Kansas Birdwell, Doyle D San Augustine Biscamp, Dollie I Houston Bishop, Diana K. Houston Bishop, Gregory W Houston Bishop, Kimberly A Spring Bissell, Lisa A Longview Bivona. Tncia D Baytown Blackburn, Laurie A Kingwood Blackwell, Michelle K Baytown Blackwell, Mmdy M Lufkm Blake, Coy T Houston Blakeney, Christopher A Galveston Blankenship, Lee A Garland Blaylock, Dina M Carthage Bledsoe, Teague A Dickinson Bleggi, Stephen M Piano Blissard, Kimberlm Houston Blocher, Margaret E Houston Boatman, Susanne L Baytown Bobbitt. Legina G Grapeland Bock, Charles E San Antonio Bock, Mark E Houston Boddie, Emily F Houston Boddie, Frances L Houston Bodeker, Mikki R New Boston Bodine, Calvin E Huitman Boese, David G Arlington Boethin, Angela A Houston Bogart, Nancy L Arlington Bogenschutz, Matther I Humble Bohreer, David A Channelview Bonet, Frank I Piano Bonick, Teresa Dallas Bonner, Chanssa A Houston Bonnette, Richard W Nacogdoches Bookout, Randal I Dallas Boomer, Tracey L Cypress Boon, Becky L. Ennis Boone, Gary D Dallas Borches, William C Seabrook Borrego, Cabnna A Houston Borrego. Robert Sequin Bosley, Chris E Lewisville Bouffard, Andrew M Houston Boutis, Michael F Carrollton Boutwell, Monica L Marshall Bowen, Susan M College Station Bowers. Teri L Garland Bowling, Sharla R Rusk Boyd, lonnell L Ft Worth Boyd, Krystal A Wmnsboro Boydstun, Laurie L Houston Boyer, Stacey ]. Houston Boyles, Anne B Ft Worth Bradford, Vickie L Irving Bradley, Deanna L Nacogdoches Bradshaw, Miles T Nacogdoches Brady, Catherine I Houston Bragg, Ronda S Houston Brake, Robert E Piano Brandon. Brian K Nacogdoches Brandon, David I Nacogdoches Brasseaux Gilbert I |r Houston Brazil. Gretchen K Irving Freshmen 321 Brazzell, Marilyn S Houston Breedlove, Kelly K Seabrook Brennan, Patricia A Houston Brennen, Erin D Spring Brewer, Nancy A Houston Brewer, Robert L Houston Brewer, Teresa K Lufkin Brewster, Amy I Richardson Bngnon, I Tyke Houston Brimmage. Stuart I New Brauntels Brister, Lonnie D Houston Brock, Regina F Carrollton Brock Ricky D Longview Brock , Sheliea A Lufkin Brockett, Mary A Dallas Brod, Richard C Seabrook Broussard, Patricia I Port Arthur Brown, Eric M Dallas Brown, Erin H Farmers Branch Brown, left T. Willis Brown, Kathleen A Houston Brown, Kevin R Beaumont Brown, Linda S, Nederland Brown, Morris M Gilmer Brown, Scott E Houston Brown, W Todd Lafayette Brueggeman, Laura T. Houston Brundidge, lim B Wylie Bruns, Dianna L Houston Brutsche, Stephanie M Arlington Bryan, Michelle R Longview Buchannan, Shelle R Hallsville Buckner, Traci D Rowlett Buechel, Robert M Dallas Burgay, Lisa R Lufkin Burnett, Dean S Houston Burnett, lacqueline R Longview Burns, Debra R Dallas Burns, Melanie A Ennis Burtch, Steve T Houston Burton, Craig K Houston Burum, Caroline E Houston Busby, Rhonda E Freeport Buscher, Shannon M Irving Bush, Ion |, Houston Butler, Amy I Livingston Butler, Tondi R Kaufman Byrne, Suzanne M Houston Byrnes, Debra A Kingwood Cabianca, Chris D Houston Cagle, Kevin P Lake lackson Calcote, Nancy Palestine Calderwood, Shelley D Tomball Caldwell, Lisa A Houston Cameron, Scott R Ft Worth Campbell, lami L Irving Campbell, lohn W Frankston Campbell, Rod A Port Neches Campise, Anthony I Dallas Canada, Teresa L Texas Citv % fc. p f n ■? ; • % H l L i j Darryl Adams, Houston sopho- more, came to SFA because of the photography program. He started shooting pictures as a sophomore in high school. Since then he has entered several pho- tography contests. His most recent honor was advancing to the semi- finals in the photography Forum Contest. Out of 55,000 entries, he placed in the top eight percent. Darryl worked in South America where he shot photographs for an engineering company. " I worked there for two years. I shot stills | and worked on the X-ray crew. " After graduation, Darryl plans to work in the commercial photogra- phy field. He eventually wants to open a photography business. When asked what he likes most about SFA, Darryl replied, " the campus beauty: it cheers you up when your day is going bad. " 322 Freshmen Canalizo, Stacey A. Carrollton Canida. Lisa D. Houston Canon. Stacey D Ft Worth Cape. Ana M. Splendora Capers. Kelly E. Mexia Carmichael, David A Rockwall Carmichael, Marcia R Piano Carney. Robin G Nacogdoches Carothers. lames K Longview Carpenter, Tracey D Wills Point Carroll. Carlton R Houston Carter, Kathryn M Lake Jackson Carter, Susan M Houston Carter. Tammy L San Antonio Carter, Terry R Houston Case, Carol A Richardson Casella, Anne M Texas City Castellvi, Carol M Houston Cates, Natalie G Nacogdoches Cave. Todd M Longview Certain, Pamela A Livingston Chambers, Maria Garland Chamrad, Gma C Friendswood Chance, Angela A Ft Worth Chandler, Scott E Dallas Chapman, Brit A Houston Chapman, Chris ) Dallas Chapman, Teresa K Houston Chase, Michelle Pearland Chavarna, Orelia G Richmond Cheatham, Caren C Royce City Chennault, Michael D Palestine Childress, Carla E Orange Chiora, Nathan I Houston Chovanec, Karen A Houston Chnstensen, letfrey S Humble Christman, Bruce L Houston Cigainero, Laura Jacksonville Clatlm, Shawn M Texas City Clampitt, Angela G Longview Clark, Cheryl D Marshall Clark, left S Allen Clark, Jim Clarksville Clark, Kevin P Mexia Clark, Misty L Whitewnght Clark, Rebecca R LaFena Clark, Robert D Houston Clark, Roberta S Houston Clark, Stewart L Hughes Springs Clark, Tina D Houston Clem, Tara L Houston Clements, Melinda J Houston demons, Delmda L Gilmer Clifford, Melissa L Dallas Clifton, John F Corngan Cline, Elizabeth A Irving Clouse, Knstine L Houston Cluck, Leslie A Tyler Cludius, C Frederick Ft Worth Cobb, Lisa A Houston Cobbs, Sarah C Kerrville Cobourn, Cathy S Cypress Cochran, Kelli D Farmers Branch Cochran, Kenla K Grapeland Codianne, Tami L Piano Coffee, Suzanne Lufkin Coffman, Scott Houston Cotrancesco, Beth Houston Coker, Johnny C Carrollton Cole, Darrell A Irving Collacchi, Karen M Houston Collier, Bryan L Naples Collier, Shelley D. Bellaire Collins, Gary W Garland Collins. James D Nacogdoches Collum, Carl S Dickinson Compton, Ralph B Jr Hughes Springs Colmer, Michel ' e Lufkin Colvin, Carol S Fairfield Como. Cathy B Houston Congedo, Jill A Roanoke Considme, Kelli I Dickinson Contreras, Adriana A Dallas Cook, Elizabeth C Garland Cook, lerry L Houston Cook, Patty M Ft Worth Cooksey, Colleen Irving Cooper, Douglas W. Austin Cooper, Lisa L Lufkin Cormo, Dawn E Kmgwood Cosgray, Susan E Garland Coufal, Karen R Galveston Coulonge, Alex W Spring Coulter, Tammy L loaquin Counts, Kimberly R Palestine Cobert, Michelle DeSoto Cox, Adnenne A Ft Worth Cox, Catherine C Duncanville Cox. Doreen L Kmgwood Cox, Gregory A, Spring Freshmen 323 Cox, lames D Houston Cox. Tiffany L Longview Cox, Tracene L Seabrook Cozart, |ohn C Nacogdoches Crane, Kathy A Lmdale Crawford, Margaret C. Deer Park Creel, Steve B Houston Crenshaw, Tern L Houston Cnm. Mark A. Van Crocker, Jamie F. Cleveland Crotton, Andrea R Tyler Crone, Kim A Louisiana Crunkleton, Kelly K Houston Cubler, Karl D Dallas Cude. Regina D Gilmer (ullmham. lames C Houston Cumberland, Adam G Kingsville Cummins, Richard K Arlington Cunningham, Lisa D Houston Cunningham, Patricia D Kennedale Custer, Kathleen Lufkm Cutrer, Richey A Corsicana Cweigenberg, Michael Houston Czerniakowski, Peter Kingwood D ' Agnolo, David A Missouri City D ' Agnolo, Dianne Missouri City Daigle, Thad R Dallas Dailey, Martha A Houston Dailey, Patricia L Broaddus Dallas, Rebecca L Missouri City Dangburn, Carolyn L Pasadena Darland, Kevin L Conroe Dast, Lisa C Ft Worth Daugherty, Michael K loaqum Davidson, |ohn D Ft Worth Davidson, Sheri D Garland Davies, Diane K Missouri City Davies, Paul ) Houston Davis, Charles S Houston Davis, Trenton D Houston Davis, William C Corpus Christi Davison, Amy M Spring Deacon, E Franklin Nacogdoches Deckard, Daron S Nacogdoches Decker. Victor R Houston Dehao. Christopher M Bedford Delaney, Tern L Lufkin DeLatte. Debbie A Piano Delius, Kurt E Dallas Delia Penna, Nick A. Alief Demont, Tommy H Houston Denney, Daniel L Houston Dennis, left G Houston Dennis, Lisa B Houston Depew, David R. Dallas Derrington, Troy C Houston DeSante. Demse Spring Desha, Holly L Houston Deshroche, Renee M Spring Detmar, Lisa A Galveston Devance, Cynthia L Marshall DeVme, Tara A Humble DeVnes, Greg S Houston Dibartolo, Linda P Galveston Dickson, Kelly L Houston Dicus, lanet L Houston Dillard, Steve K Ft Worth Dobbs, William W Nacogdoches Dobecka, Bonnie R Houston Doffing, Deborah L Houston Doll, Susan E Houston Domanque. Shern K Elmott Donaldson, Michael D Piano Dortch, Melissa L Dallas Doty, Ardyce J Houston Dours, Jessica A Houston Downs, Kyle M Houston Doyle, Rhonda C Lufkin Drake, Tami C Nacogdoches Draper, Barbara A Beaumont Dnggers. Martha K Hurst Dronberger, Jeff R Houston Dryer, Trisha M Woodlands Duell, Christopher E Dallas Duggan, Marion K Piano Duhe, lohn K Piano Duhon, Karen D Newton Duke, Mark E Richardson Dullea, Cassandra A Houston Dullea. Christine M Houston Dunagan, Susan J Dallas Duncan, Edward K Shelbyville Dunlap, Susan E Richardson Dunn, Tern A Whitehouse Dunwell, C Christine Houston Duplantis, Todd S Houston Durand, Kenny E Carrollton Durham, Dana L Sulphur Springs Durham, Lisa D Lewisville Durham, Stephen E Bellaire 324 Freshmen n mi 7 Duyaka, Michelle Y Rosenburg Owinnell. Mary E. Dallas [jyrved, Hans-Henrik Seabrook Eastman, Beth A Lewisville Eaton, Stephanie L Richardson Eaves, Leta Shreveport, La. Ebarb, Lome A Lufkin Eck, Natalie I San Antonio Eckardt, Stephanie A. Houston Eddy, Ronald R. Spring Edwards, Elizabeth A Houston Edwards, Michael A Hughes Springs Edwards. Vance A Dallas Ehlers. Bryan D Irving Ehlers, Susan H Irving Eilers, lanet E Anahuac Eldndge. Mary E Irving Eldred, Connie E Piano Elkins Lon E Tomball Elkms, lanis R Rosenberg Elliott, Andrew L Garland Ellis, Amy E Marshall Ellis, Robby B Burleson Ellis, Rodney L Orange Ellis, Tom R Huffman Ellstrom, Bill A Allen Ellsworth, Angela L Kansas Emenegar, lane E Arlington Emmett, Angie M Richardson English, Gregory S Simms English, Margaret A Mesquite Erdman, Alan k Dallas Ernest, Barry M Denton Ernst, Sheryl k Lancaster Ervin, Gesma C Dallas Eschentelder, Kevin G Stafford Estlmbaum, Virginia D Fnendswood Ethington, Monte I Richardson Evans, Katnna L Dallas Evans, Rhonda G McKinney Evans, Stacie M Spring Evans, W Andrew Anahuac Everett, lohn B Richardson Ewmg, Cindy E Beaumont Faas. Michelle D Irving Fagan. Tom R Benbrook Faircloth, Randy L Cleveland Fairman. larrett S Richardson Falck, Travis R Arlington Falk, Sandy L Piano Falkenburg, Norman H Dallas Fargo, W David Richardson Farkas, Patricia M Pasadena Farley. Phillip T Houston Faulkner, Cheryl L Houston Fazekas, Elizabeth K Irving Fellmann, Nina K Houston Ferguson, Debbie L Kingwood Ferguson, Matt Piano Ferguson, Tommy J Hemphill Ferramosca, Karen A Spring Ferrell, Eric E Garland Field, Cynthia M Cypress Figan, Lisa A Houston Fikans, Maria S Houston Fillip, Kelli M Elkhart Fink, Kirsten A Dallas Finley, Tim Denison Finnegan, Danny R Spring Fisher, Edward C El Paso Fitch, Leann C Dallas FitzHenry, Barbara S Beaumont Fladmg, Daniel I Spring Fleener, Andrea C Houston Fleming, Dorothea D Houston Fleming, lohn R Ft Worth Fletcher, Gary k Harlingen Flint, Amy I Deer Park Flores, Laura N Houston Fly, Margaret L Houston Flynn, Eric D Houston Flynt, Rebecca F Hemphill Foose. Sam W Duncanville Ford, Rosa E Houston Ford, Scott H Piano Foreman, Mark A Splendora Forsythe, Debra Henderson Fortenberry, Wesley C Woodville Fos, Kelly Houston Foster, Alisa A Lufkin Foster, Kimberly I Mt Vernon Fowler. William L San Augustine Fox, Hannelore Conroe Francis, Kelley D Mesquite Franks, lennifer R Irving Franz, Pauletle A Houston Frederick, lames L Nacogdoches Frederick, lill C Houston Freeman, Jay S Houston Freeman, Wade K Houston Freshmen 325 Frietag, Sara J Houston French, Diron T Mesquite Frenza, Cindy I Houston Friedel, Jeannie L Longview Friedman, Kenneth I Houston Fnednch, Lynn Houston Frioni, LaCail F Irving Fritz, Pamela R Humble Frohme. )udy Lynn Clear Lake Fronek, Stephanie A Houston Fry, Lisa L Garland Fuller, Angelia D Martinsville Fuller, Patricia L. Nacogdoches Fuqua, Ronnie C Angleton Furstenberg, Deborah L Dallas Fussel, Lon H Conroe Cabnelson, Leslie A Spring Gaddis, Mark F Garland Gam, Joel M Houston Galit, Lauri B Housto n Gant, Timothy M Piano Garbutt, Catherine M Corpus Chnsti Gardner, Patricia L Richardson Garner, Greg A Grapevine Garner, Paul B Piano Garner, Staci R Dallas Garrett, Kimberly M Houston Garrett, Robert M Dallas Garvin, Mike P Waco Gaskin, Malcolm F Beaumont Gasper, Elizabeth S Lewisville Gates, Brian L Dallas Gaugh, Patti M Conroe Gawlik. Rebecca L Malakotf Gawlikowski, Robert D kingwood Gaylke, Mike R Dickinson Gaylor, Doug W Seabrook Gehnng, Robert L Carrollton Gellatly, lames D Houston Gentry, Ramona L , Allen Gerer, Richard S League City Ceding, Patricia K Austin Gerrald, Shannon R Maud Gerstacker, Gretel K Houston Geveshausen, Richard R Houston Gherdovich, Karen A Tomball Gibson, Maureen A Houston Giesler. Marlene M Duncanville Gilmore, Charlotte L Center Girouard, Jennifer R Houston Glosson, Michael R Houston Goar, David W Grapeland Goliat, Leslie A Piano Gombac, Timothy A Houston Gonyea, Belinda M Houston Gonzales, Sandra L Missouri City Goodman, James A Magnolia Goodwin, Kimberly K Houston Goodwin, Robert C Houston Goolsby. Susan D Dallas Gordon, J. Scott Dallas Gordon, Robert C Garland Gorham, Teresa L Gossett, Travis A Gouge, Martin W Gower, W Shane Graff, Roy D Graham, lack Colorado City Diboll Houston Tyler Houston Kingwood Graham, Melanie A Houston Graham, Vicki L Piano Grams, Wendy A Woodlands Grantham, Molly A Grand Prairie Grantham, Scott A Longview Grans, Geoff I Richardson Graves, Kern B Houston Graves, William F Houston Gray, Stephen N McAllen Green, Kelly M Houston Green, Lon A Richardson Greenlee, Mark D Katy Gregurek, Al C El Campo Greif, Ellen Piano Grieius, Steven L Bedford Griffin, )ohn L Piano Griffin, Kelli Houston Griffin, Robert A Dallas Gnllet, Tim M Houston Gnsham, Deborah R Carrollton Groce, James F Houston Grogan, Jennie Beth Spring Guerre, Sean R Clear Lake Guidry, Jeff L Houston Gulley, Elizabeth A Denton Gunderson, David R Houston Gunter, Grant T. Piano Gustafson, Kelly S Southlake Guthrie, Debbie K Houston Guthrie, Mona C Houston Guttes. Edmund R Richardson 3 i ' | r li ' V ■ i 326 Freshmen BEHEST Guzman. Noemi Raymondville Guzzetta, Annette D. houston Cwmn. Victoria E Texarkana Haas, Lauri B Duncanville Habinak. Timothy A. Klein Hacker. Darlene T. Piano Hackett. Marilyn K LaMarque Hagler. Paul B Gilmer Hagler, Todd I Linden Hailey. Leslie A Dallas Haines. Stacey L Kirbyville Hall, lanet L Bonham Hall, left L Carrollton Hall, Mark R Spring Hall, Terry W Dallas Hall, Tim Houston Hamil. Laura L Montalba Hammond, leniter E Houston Hammond lennifer M Ft Worth Hanchey, Kildy D Houston Hand. Mary M Longview Hanlon, Christine E Houston Hanlou, Eileen M Spring Hannahs, Gail M Houston Hanson, Christine M Carrollton Hanson, Patricia A Houston Harbison, Robin I Austin Hardcastle Kellie D Missouri City Hardesty, Kevin W Bryan Hardin, Melissa R Cleburne Harding, Patricia Y Houston Hardy, Clayton B Broaddus Hardy, Deborah A Katy Hardy, Gregory D Nacogdoches Harkennder, Amy | Duncanville Harper, Sean P Tyler Harris, Barry T Garland Harris, Gwendolyn G Duncanville Harris, lames D Arlington Harris, Les R Houston Harris. Mark Houston Harris, Michael LaPorte Harrison, Daniel C Humble Harrison, Rhonda Orange Harrison, Robert W Houston Hart, Nancy Kemah Hartmann, Paul Dallas Harvey, Angela Texarkana Hatcher, Laura Ft. Worth Hathoot, Edgenie Longview Hathway, Lisa Arlington Haude, Doug Kingwood Hawkins, Mary Buna Hawthorne, Natalie Katy Hayes, Patty Friendswood Hayes, Russell Irving Haynes, Tern Houston Hays, Holly Houston Hays, lettrey Dallas Hays, Michael White Oak " If I can prevent one serious injury from happening, then I think I ' m successful, " Kevin lones, Van senior, said. Jones is a health and physical edu- cation major, and is a trainer for the Lumberjacks. In football season, he spent three hours before each game preparing athletes for the game. He enjoys being a trainer, and plans to pursue this field as a career. Jones is working on his secondary teaching certificate. Jones said, " I hate to see an injury due to neglect, and nothing done about it. " He stressed that he hoped to prevent needless injuries due to neglect. Freshmen 327 Heard, David Houston Hebert, Richard Waller Herskell, Christie Duncanville Held, Michael Palestine Hellmann. Cheryl Houston Henderson, Anastasia Mesquite Henderson. Robert Garland Hengy, Lisa Irving Henlev, )on Hurst Henry. Pamela Houston Henry, Scott Houston Hernandez, Ruby Dilley Herschmann, Sherri Conroe Heydnck, Mary Houston Heydnck. Susan Piano Hibbs. lulie Houston Hickey, Marianne Piano Hicks, Daniel Ft Worth Hicks, Rhonda Garland Hicks, Thomas Garland Hicks, Vicki Ennis Higgms, Rhonda Alvin Hightower, kimberly Waco Hiles, Sarah Ore City Hill, Courtney Ft Worth Hill, Richard Duncanville Hines, Donna Houston Hinson, Larry Pasadena Hinze. Tonya Anahuac Hipp, Michael Dallas Hirsch, Pete Dallas Hitt, Laurie Mexia Hobbs, |ohn Spring Hobson, kristi Livingston Hodges, Melissa Houston Hodges, Scot Piano Hoehne, Johnny Pasadena Holcomb, Michele Hurst Holder, Jeff Houston Holland, Elizabeth Nacogdoches Holland. Pattie Houston Holley, Lynne Pearland Holhster, Tern Ft Worth Holman, Kecia Houston Holmes, Lisa Richardson Holt, Robert kingwood Horngan, Brian Houston Horrocks, Steven Houston Horton, lana Nocona Hough, Carla Lufkin Houser, Paul Seabrook Houston, Charla Cypress Houston, George kingwood Houthdotd, Jamee Houston Howard, Lori Piano Howard, Phillip Alvin Howell, Stacy Ft Worth Hubbard, Catherine Piano Hubbard, Donald Rusk Hubbard, Lee Missouri City Hudec, lohn kingwood Hudgens, Linda Porter Hudson, Sandra Buna Hudson, Tiffani Houston Hughes, David Newton Hughes, John Houston Hughes, knstm Arlington Hughes, Penny Bonwier Hughes, Richard Newton Humphreys, Madeline Houston Hunn, Sham Celina Hunsinger, Melissa Dallas Hunt, Stace Duncanville Hunt, Steve Garland Hunt, Tina Houston Hunter, Brian Mesquite Hunter, kirk Houston Hurley, kevin Diboll Hurst, David Spring Icenhower, Belinda Pans lllmer, Sandra Richardson Imbornone, Chris Spring Imler, Phillip Houston Immel, Nelda Henderson Imperial, lonas Dallas Impson, Alvin Hemphill Ingram, karen Diboll Ireland, Richard kingwood Irish, Barry Pearland Irvin, Angela LaMarque Ivey, Bruce Garland Jackson, kernn Houston Jackson, Linda Anahuac Jackson, Margaret Houston Jackson, Shannon Duncanville Jackson, Shelly Houston Jackson, Sherman Center Jacob, Georgette Houston Jahnke, kimberly Dallas Jameton, kathi Houston mm t 328 Freshmen lames, Julie Piano James, Kimberly Richland Hills lames, Shelly Texarkana landa. Paula Bryan lankowiak, Ricky Houston Jansen, Rickey Texarkana jasman, Philip Spring Jeffrey, Danita Stafford Jenison, Mark Piano lerry, Susan Katy lohas, Donna Ft. Worth lohn, Robert Houston lohnson, Bobbye Kemp lohnson, Cara Houston lohnson. Carma Nacogdoches lohnson, Cheryl Nacogdoches lohnson, Christine Houston lohnson, David Texas City lohnson, Elizabeth Dallas lohnson, Jennifer Texas City lohnson, karen Houston lohnson, karla Deer Park lohnson, Rebecca Austin lohnson, Royce Center lohnson, Susanne Dallas Johnston, Mike Spring lohnston, Patrick Houston Joiner. Lisa Richardson Jones, Gary Houston Jones, Jill Shelbyville Jones, John Garland Jones, Michael Palestine Jones. Philip Waskom (ones, Shan Cypress Jones, Warren Houston lones, Will Dallas Jones, William DeSoto lopplm, (oAnn Houston lordan, fill League City losserand. Pern Lewisville lower, Mike Houston Judson, Ginny Hemphill Julian, Marcie Paris luneau. Curry Houston Junot, Rhonda Silsbee (unsich, Michelle Garland kahanek, Veronica Houston Kaiser, Christine Houston Kappus, Ruth Houston karlsson, Erik Richardson Kay, Laurilyn Spring Kearns, Linda Pasadena Kegler, Paula Missouri City Kelley, Monica Votaw Kelly, Anne Austin Kelly, David Carrollton Kelly, Karen Conroe Kelly, Marti Cypress Kemp, Richard Mabank Kempen, Anne Houston Kendall, Jerry Dallas Kennedy, Brenda Dallas Kennedy, Joanne League City Kennedy, Lela Gladewater Kephart, lean Houston Kerr, lohn Tomball Kerltis, Paul Piano Kesler, Kathie Houston Key, Georfina Spring Keyzer, Cynthia Houston Kimble, Karen Allen Kincaid, Gary Austin King, Collette Houston King, Dawn Spring King, Dawn Humble King, Kayla Houston King, Melissa Houston King, Todd Frisco Kinson, Paula Palestine Kippen, Alison Richardson Kiran, Andrew Dallas Kirk, Charles Colorado Klebteko, David Houston Klein, Jeffry Houston Klein, Karen Houston Klein, Kevin Ingram Klimicek, Carrie Houston knapp, Jennifer Dallas Knievel, Kimberly Grapeland Knight, Scott Houston Knuckols, Will Marshall Koch, |ohn Houston Koerschner, Ann Houston Kohn, Douglas Missouri City Kolb, Anita Lufkm Kontor, Cynthia Grapeland Koonce, Claudia Grand Saline Kovic, Colin Mineola Kralovetz, Jeff Dallas Freshmen 329 kravetz, Deborah Houston kravetz, Melissa Oklahoma krembs, Rebecca Houston Kreisner, Lujean Houston Kresse, Margaret Houston Kndler, Rosalyn Bay City kridner, Kathenne Houston Krumbholz, Gary Dallas kuehne, Cretchen Missouri City kurtz, Bobby Houston kuykendall, lune Humble kyle, kimberly Richardson Lackey, Derek Nacogdoches Laco, Christina Spring Ladd, Paul Bellaire LaGrappe, |ohn Humble Lahner, Lynell Illinois Laik, Colleen Piano LaLuzerne, Dana A rlington Lamborn, Shona Houston Laney, Tina Dallas Lang, David Ft Worth Langtord, lames Newton Langston, Stephen Spring Lankford, Stacey Garland LaPlante, Colen Houston Larkin. Richard Spring Larsen, Christopher Duncanville Larson, Derek Houston Latham, Lisa Nacogdoches Launtzen, Tina Houston Lawrence, Gene Piano Lawrence, Lianna Galveston Lawrence, Panola Houston Lawrence, Tern Piano Lawson, Jonathan Houston Lay, kathryn College Station Layton, Charles Spring Laza, Carrie Arcadia Leatherman, Daniel Pasadena Leatherman, Ml Richardson LeBlanc, Margaret Galveston LeBoeuf, Andrew Georgetown Lee, Andrea Fairfield Lee, Cheryl Houston Lee, Justin Tomball Leidy, David Piano Leitner, Jeff LaPorte Leonard, lohn Dallas Lesh, Phil Richardson Leslie, Charles Houston Lewis, karen Murray Lewis, Suellen Spring Lewis, Ted Houston Levandowski, Laura Ft Worth Licon, Sandra Anahuat Lilly, Donald Spring Lilly, Vanessa katy Limon, Michelle Texas City Lindell, Denise Piano Linden, kim katy Lmdholm, Karl San Antonio Lindley, Darryl Jasper Lindsly, Suzanne Dallas Lmeberry, Tina Alvin Lipscomb, Lori Garland Littlejohn, Larry Houston Lobdell, Brian Dallas Lohec, Phillip Galveston Lombana, Jacqueline Dallas Longacre, Melissa Houston Longo, Roger kmgwood Lopez, Irma Dallas Louden, Linda Duncanville Loveall, Kelly New London Lovelace, Fran Houston Lovell, Ruth Baytown Loverdi, Tony Houston Lum, kathryn Lufkm Luman, Donna Houston Luna, Sandy Garland Lynch, Sandra Ennij Lyon, Benessa Nap ' es Lyons, Dwayne Duncanville Mabe, Christopher Ft Worth Mabunga, Patrick katy MacDougall, kevin Lewisville Mack, knsten Baytown Mackey, William Houston Madden, Jay katy Madden, LaLarnie Houston Maddux, Michael Spring Madison, kim Houston Maerki, Tanya Pmeland Mahan, Holly Spring Mahler, Sherry Sunnyvale Mahon, Robert Garland Mallea, Brian Piano Mallow, Sam Houston Malmherg, Craig Galveston 330 Freshmen " I would someday like to be- come a prominent record produc- er, " said Tim Pynes, Lampasas sophomore. " I would also like to return to Central America, but this time to give instead of receive. I truly know how fortunate we are as Americans to be able to go to bed at night without feeling hungry, " he said. Pynes has lived in many parts of the world because his father is in Army Intelligence and his mother is an opera singer. The family ' s longest residence has been in the Central American countries. Pynes wants to major in record industry management. He plans to finish school at Middle Tennessee State University in Murfreesboro, Tennessee. In reference to SFA, Pynes said, " The two years I ' ve been here have helped me decide what I want to do with my life. I ' ve made a lot of good friends, and I ' m go- ing to regret leaving SFA. " Malone. Cathy Friendswood Mamot, Lisa Dallas Mangum. Larry Houston Mennmg, |ohn Richardson Manor, Laura Marlm Manstield. Karan Dallas Marcano. Joe Houston Marcantel. Laurie Orange Mareisz, lake Houston Manchal. Louis Houston Mark, Corey Dallas Markey, Meredith Conroe Markham, lodi Ore City Marley, Tashya Kmgwood Marriott. Kimberly League City Marshall, lolena Houston Martin, Deanna Houston Martin, lenniter Katy Martin, Larry Marshall Martin, Michael Houston Martin, Robert Spring Martin, Robin Longview Martin, Tim Magnolia Martin, Vickie Minnesota Martmdale, Chuck Round Rock Martinez, Michelle Houston Martinez, Yolanda Raymondville Martley. Markus Rockwall Maskel, Laurie Houston Mason, Steven Dallas Mathews, Shelly Missouri City Matlock, Cindy Seagoville Matlock, Melisa Rusk Matranga, Theresa Channelview Matteson, Shan Van Matthews, luliet Brownsville Matthews, Susan Alvin Mattson, Ion Houston Maurer, Wendy Carrollton Mawby, Karen Garland May, Leslie Houston Mayeaux, Donna Houston Mayhew, Mmdy Houston Mayo, Mary College Station Mayo, Shannon Dallas McAdams, Nan Arlington McAdams, Rebecca Dallas McAfee. Jeffrey Houston McAteer, Cayle Dallas McBnde, Melanie Logansport McCain, Kevin Houston McCall, Cheryl Houston McCarley, Mark Houston McCarthy, Nancy Missouri City McCarty, Nina Kmgwood McCasland. Warren Wylie McClellan, Michael Nacogdoches McClung, Cynthia Houston McCollum, Myra Galveston McCormick, Dalera Bellaire Freshmen 331 McCormick, Eileen Irving McCoy, Keith Longview McCrary, Susan Marshall McCullough. Mina Lufkm McDaniel, Stacy Port Neches McDamel. Tammi Deer Park McDonald. Melodie katy McEnery, Scott Houston McFarland, Emily Houston McCee. DeAnne Porter McGee, Ricky Waskom McGee, Whitney loaquin McCill, Maureen Lutkm McGraw, Alan lasper McGregor. Molly Houston McGuill. Steven Piano McGuisan, Paul Houston Mcllvey, Richard Houston Mckinney, Jennifer Tyler Mcknight. Clifton Celina McLaugrnlm, Richard Dallas McMeechan, Murray Houston McMillan, Margaret Duncanville McMillan, Patsy Bonham McMillen, Belinda Texarkana McNair, Dianne Sugar Land Meade, kimberly Houston Mee, Derrick Piano Meeks, Laura Houston Meenan, Tim Dallas Mefford, lohn Piano Memecke, Angela Houston Melchor. Pete Houston Melilli, Louise Galveston Melton, Toni New London Mendoza, Tracey Baytown Meracle, Ginger Missouri City Mercuno, Angela Houston Meredith, Jodi kmgwood Merntt, Michael Mt Pleasant Metzger, (ill Hurst Mewbourn. lames Lufkm Meyer, Scott Houston Meyers, kim Orange Mielenz. Dawn Texarkana Miertschm, Tammy Longview Mikelson, Shen Stafford Miles, Sharon Houston Miller, Brent Houston Miller. Bryce Houston Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Daniel Georgetown Gary Nacogdoches Kelly Royse City Marc Houston Margaret katy Margaret Dallas Peggy Lake Jackson Roy Garland Susan Wortham Tammy Garrison Miller, Wendy Piano Milligan, Robert Houston Mills, Ian Houston Mills, Randi Mckinney Milutm, Margaret LaMarque Minks, Douglas Seabrook Minotti, Francesca Houston Miserak, Mark Piano Mitchell, Deborah Houston Mitchell, Jay Palestine Mitchell, Misty Ft Worth Mitchell, Scott Piano Mitchell, Shan Mckinney Mitchell, Ted Dallas Mitchell, Tracey Wylie Mobley, kevm Piano Moehnng, Mark Georgetown Moellenkamp, karen Houston Moffett, Debra Manor Monaghan, Scott Richardson Monk, Patricia kmgville Montoe, Bradley k Houston Montaluo, Raymond Sequin Montgomery, Dorothy Henderson Moody, John Cypress Mooney, Curt Garland Mooney, James Etoile Mooney, Patricia Houston Moore, Colleen kaufman Moore, Jeff Arlington Moore, Moran, Moran, Morgan Morns, Morris, Mornss, Morro, Morrow Morton kim Houston Lisa Waco Mark Houston , Rick Houston fames Rockwall Tracey Houston Steven Piano Cheryl Houston Valerie Richardson Amanda Etoile 332 Freshmen Morton. Catherine Austin Moseley, Karen Dallas Moseley, William Piano Moses. Stacey Seabrook Moses. Stephanie Alvarado Mosley, Paul Cypress Moss, Kyle Texarkana Moss, Melissa Houston Moushon, Mike Lewisville Mousner, Mark Houston Muckelroy, Bonnie Porter Muckelroy, Kelley Katy Mueller. Bonnie Katy Mueller, Douglas Houston Mugnier, Richard Houston Mullarkey. John Jr Spring Mullen, Donna Spring Mullen, Shawn Cypress Murcia, Fernando Houston Murphy, Kelly Richardson Murphy. Kevin Houston Murphy, Kris Houston Murphy, Nancy Livingston Murphy, Sharon Richardson Mynck, Lori Irving Nagy, Darylin Dallas Nail, Keith Dallas Nalley, Angela Garland Namendorf. Jeffrey Houston Narrell, Brad Irving Nation. Patricia Splendora Neasham, Craig Sugarland Nechamkm. lames McKmney Neel, Nancy Houston Neel, Russell Marshall Neitzey, George Kingwood Nelms, Elizabeth Irving Nelms. Robert Blossom Nelson, Eric Dallas Nelson, |ohn Houston Nelson, Karen Bedford Nelson, Russell Rockwall Neuhaus, Mary Houston Nevms, lames Carrollton Newman, Sara Spring Newman, Tim Rockwall Newton, Cynthia Beaumont Nichols, Stephanie Houston Nicholson, Laura Dallas Nicholson, Timothy Dallas Nielsen, leffrey Piano Nixon, Knsta Huntington Nixon, Mark Houston Noles, Marcey Center Nooner, Margaret Houston Nordstrom, Gordon New Caney Normand, Stephanie Katy Norns, Denise Palmer Northam, Saundra Spring Norton, Chris DeSoto Norton, Patricia Tyler Notley, Shannon Irving Nott, Lisa Houston Nott, Lori Houston Null, Deborah Center Numann, Heather Hurst Nunley, Charlotte Houston Nunley, lohn Spring Nunnery, Wendy Humble Nystrom, Nancy Pennsylvania Oakes, Robin Garland Oakley, Lome Cedar Lane Obar, Becki Houston O ' Brien, Shonda Houston O ' Connor, Kelly Spring Odell, lulie Richardson O ' Donnell, David Houston Ogletree, Mane Sugar Land O ' Hara, Heather Maydelle O ' Hare. Stephanie New York Olsen, Ricky Nacogdoches Olson, Debra Sugarland Olson, Mike Spring Olson, Teresa Bryan O ' Neal, Leslie Lancaster O ' Neil, Deborah Henderson Opella, leannme Houston Oppermann, Paul Galveston Ortiz, Paul Missouri City Oswald, Kevin Dallas Owen, Janice Irving Pace, jayma Piano Palmer, Kenneth Garland Palmer, Melodee Houston Pampell, Darlene Houston Pampell, lames Katy Pando, Catherine Houston Papaidannou. Lisa Houston Parish, Patti Houston Parker. Eleanor Dallas Freshmen 333 Parker, (ana Mesquite Parker, Michael Hurst Parks, Lon Dallas Paschall, lanell Stafford Pate. Stephanie Center Patel, lyoti Lutkm Patterson, kimberly Beaumont Patterson, Michael Houston Patterson. Steve Cypress Patton, Edward Dallas Paul, Amy Lake lackson Paul, Michael Houston Paullus, left Richmond Payne, Tamara Seabrook Peacock, Anne LaPorte Peacock. David Athens Peckenpaugh, Ann Sherman Penick, Martin Center Pennington, Amy Round Rock Pennington, lames Nacogdoches Penrod, Deleana Piano Peoples, Robert Austin Perkins, julia Dallas Permentor, Carl Elysian Fields Perry, Calvin Houston Perry, Julia Houston Perryman, Carol Longview Peters, Michael Houston Petersen, Fred Houston Peterson, Mark Bedford Peterson, Steven Houston Petne, James |r Piano Pfefter, Revard Palestine Pfister, Theodore Houston Pfluger. Wayne Round Rock Philips, Thomas Denton Phillips, Todd Dallas Phillips, Rob Houston Pickett, Richard Houston Pickhardt, Rauel Galveston Pieper, Don Houston Pierce, Melissa Longview Piercey, Sara DeSoto Pierson, Dana Cypress Pietsch, Cynthia Pasadena Pietz, Emily Hurst Pinkston, Sherry Garrison Pinner, Melissa Newton Pipes, Nancy Houston Pipper, Elisabeth Ohio Pittman. Craig Dallas Pittmon, Mark Sugarland Plum, Stephanie San Antonio Plummer, Jeffrey Piano Poche, kathy Houston Poehlman, Linda Overton Poole, Shanna Houston Porter, Kerbi kingwood Porterfield, Amy Houston Poston, Jeanmarie Galena Park Daryl Brown, Vidor junior, practices a unique craft — taxidermy. v, l was interested and fascinated by it (taxi- dermy), so I just took a course through the mail and taught myself how to do it. I didn ' t start doing work for other people until I was pretty sure of myself, " Brown said. He has been practicing taxidermy as a hobby for about two and a half years. Brown mounts all animals except fish, which he plans on doing eventually. Brown said mounting fish involves special, costly equipment. " I get most of my business from mount- ing deer heads and ducks, " Brown said. Brown said the most difficult animal he ever worked on is a bobcat. " There ' s just a lot to it. You ' ve got to get their feet, claws, eyes and ears — there ' s just a lot to work on. " The price varies according to size and pose, with a bird costing any- where from $80 to $100; a deer head, $125 to $175 and a fox, $250 to $300. " I like doing it, mostly for the money, " Brown said. He also displays mounted quail in terrariums, which are big sellers at Christmas. They cost him about $10 and six hours to make, and he sells them for $100. Poulson, Nannette Houston Powell, Andrew Houston Powell, Kathleen Spring Powell, Michael Kmgwood Powell, Tammy Kirbyville Power, Bill Marshall Pratt, Chris Houston Price, Sean Houston Price, Steve Missouri City Prince, lames Nacogdoches Printers, lacquelynn Tyler Proctor, David Arlington Proctor, William Galveston Prothro, Shawn Carrollton Psillas, William Houston Puckett, Shirley Gladewater Pulliarn, Roy, Kirbyville Purcell, Patrick Beaumont Purcell, Sherry Porter Puritoy, Christopher Texarkana Purser, Tammy Houston Purvis, Alistain Houston Pyle, Lanita Crapeland Pyron, Ronald Spring Quaas, Kathryn Tyler Quatnni, Anne Houston Quattnn, Maria Irving Queen, Tami Dallas Quick, Kelly Kmgwood Qumtanilla, Selda Palestine Qumtero, Diana Piano Raglin, Timothy Katy Ralston, Trisha Humble Ramirez, Natalie Galveston Ramirez, Sandra Channelview Ramos, Daliah Lake lackson Ramsey, Melinda Brownwood Rancour, lenny Spring Randolph, Andrea Allen Raney, Lisa Houston Rapp, Carrie Dallas Raiclift, Amanda Jasper Ratcliff, April Houston Rathbun, Deanna Richwood Ray, Carla Lindale Ray, Chris Claude Ray, Lanssa Elkhart Ray, Melody Denton Reading, Debbie Houston Reamy, Beth Irving Reasoner, Rob Baytown Rech, lacqueline Katy Redmon, George Dayton Reed, Cheryl Pleasanton Reed, Frank |r Deer Park Reed. Laura Houston Reich, James Kmgwood Reid, Rick Piano Reid, Steve Clear Lake Reiff, Mary Rio Hondo Reimer, David Arlington Reimers, Pamela Pasadena Reinke, Mark Houston Reinsch, Gina Mesquite Reitz, Allison, Houston Rentz, Ronnie Houston Repp, Kristin Houston Reynolds, )onan Jacksonville Rice, Chris Houston Rice, Davia New Caney Rice, Kathryn Canyon Lake Rice, Laura Buna Richardson, Dana Ft Worth Richardson, Kenneth Dallas Richardson, Tim Houston Richie, Lawrence Grapelanri Richmond, Tom Colorado Richter, Barbara New Mexico Ridenour, Douglas Arlington Rieg, Charles Elgin Ries, Monica Richmond Rightmer, Lon Burleson Riley, )ohn Victoria Riley, Kevin Houston Riley, Robert Deer Park Riley, William Texarkana Risinger, Daryl Lindale Ritter, Angela Houston Ritter, Raymond Irvin g Ritter, Stacy Richardson Rizzo, Karen Richardson Roach, lohn Houston Roberts, leannie jasper Roberts, Mark Jasper Roberts, Renee Austin Robertson, Mark Waxahachie Robertson, Michael Nacogdoches Robertson, Rodney Dayton Robinson, lenmter Houston Robinson, ]udy Dickinson Freshmen 335 Robinson, Rebecca Belton Rock, Bradley McAllen Rodriguez, Hermelinda Cleveland Rogers, Melissa Richardson Rogers Rick Houston Rogers, Sammie Cleburne Rogge, Carol Houston Rondem, Monika Spring Roppolo, Robin Dallas Rossman, lames Katy Roten, Randy Houston Roth, lelfery Arlington Rothberg. Daniel Dallas Rourke, lames Houston Rowland, Laura Spring Rowley, Donald Piano Royder. Rhonda Baytown Royster, Robin Spring Rozell. Russell New Caney Rudman, Dorene Houston Rundell, Chris Houston Runhard, Wendy Arlington Rushing, fill Allen Rusic, Charles Nacogdoches Salas. Susan Lufkin Samper, Angela Dallas Sample, Bryan Ft Worth Sansone, Tony Dallas Saulnier, Marc Houston Sawyer, Melissa Houston Sayers, Denice Deer Park Scarbo, Pam Orange Schaamburg, Howard Houston Schaefer, Richard San Antonio Schetfler, Rich Houston Schellhorn, Nancy Piano Schellsmidt, Stacy DeSoto Schilling, Shem Lewisville Schmdler, Mark Houston Schlossberg, Michael Dallas Schuleter, Richard Piano Schoener, Robbye Houston Schoenstein, Michael Mabank Schoon, Susan Gilmer Schroeder, Kurt Houston Schroeder, Timothy Woodlands Schuhmann, Earle III Wylie Schuhk, Scott Piano Scott. Donme Gilmer Scott, lack Houston Scott, loel Tyler Scott, fohnna Katy Scott, lulie Richardson Scott, Shields Deer Park Scott, Shuronda Jacksonville Scott, Vicki Houston Seal, Diana Orange Searles, Christine Houston Sedita, Angela Houston Seibel, Keith Houston Seid, Christopher Houston Selling, Eddie Houston Seiter, Geralyn Houston Selt, Susan Dallas Sell, John Dallas Semander, Maria Houston Senter, Susan Allen Serde, Cynthia Houston Sevenn, Craig Houston Shaffer, Kimberly League City Shampoe, Todd McAllen Shane, Tiffani Spring Shanks, Scott Victoria Sharp, Julie Houston Sharp, Lesa Kemah Shaw, Kyle Longview Shaw, Michael Freeport Shaw, Mindy Piano Shea, Nancy Marshall Shell, Jonathan Houston Shelton, lames Humble Shelton, Robert Conroe Shelton, Stacy Dallas Sheppard, Scott Groves Sheppard, Robin Carrollton Sheppard, Stewart Ft Worth Shocidey, Lynn Piano Shofner, Brent Cypress Sholar, Lisa Richardson Shorter, Tern Missouri City Shovlin, Michael Lewisville Shipman, Debi Round Rock Shipp, Douglas Piano Shimek, Yvonne Houston Shirk, Donald Piano Shultz, Belinda jasper Shutter, Bessie Warren Siemer, Christina Dallas Simmons, Anthony Jasper Simmons, Knsti Conroe ■i. ' HH ft 336 Freshmen Simpson. Christopher Piano Simpson, |an i Longview Sinclair. Peggy New Mexico Sisk. Lauri Spring Sivess, Stacia Farmers Branch Skains. Domineque Fnendswood Skala. Maria Tomball Skidmore, Heather Paris Skinner, Kristi Houston Skipper, Pern Nacogdoches Slack Richard DeSoto Sla ughter, Charles Spring Slaughter, George Houston Sloan, Robbie Crosby Smarstrla, Kimberly Houston Smelley, Terry Nacogdoches Smith, Andrea Piano Smith, Andrew Longview Smith. BeLynda Nacogdoches Smith, Ben Houston Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Charlynn Lufkin Cynthia Hemphill leffrey Piano Kimberly Sherman Kimberly Houston Kyle Kansas Laura Henderson Laura Baytown Leigh Anne Orange Lisa New York Lisa Longview Lucretia Grapevine Mark Houston Michael Conroe Otto III Lufkin Paula Houston Penne Houston Robert Vidor Robert Houston Roy Ft Worth Smith, Shannon Piano Smith, Stacy Frankston Smith, Tammy Houston Smith, Tammy Frankston Smolka, Kelly Piano Smusz, loAnn Houston Snider, Cassandra Shelbyville Snider, Roy Spring Snitzer, John Richardson Sollenberger, lohn Houston Sommese, Leslie DeSoto Sorrells, Pamela Spring Soula, Don Houston Southerland. Stacy Rusk Spackman, lames Houston Spaine, Elizabeth Lufkin Speed, Kathleen Corpus Chnsti Spellman, Paige Dallas Spencer, Nancy Austin Spiers, Arnie Channelview Spurling, lohn Richardson Stacy, lames Houston Stacy, lohn Piano Stanaland, lanie Nacogdoches Stanaway, Chris Houston Stancoff, Kimberly Irving Stanley, Denise Rusk Starkes, Lon Tyler Starnes, Reed Dallas Steele, Kristin Clear Lake Steely, Garland Carrollton Stefan, Mara Cleveland, Ohio Stefan, Marchell Cleveland, Ohio Stetfen, Robert Tomball Steffen, Vicki Houston Stegall, William Dallas Steiner, Randall Dallas Sterner, Brian Houston Stemes, Karen Seabrook Stephens. Connie Woodlands Stephens, lill Crapeland Stephens, Regms Irving Stephenson, Brian Houston Stephenson, Greg Lufkin Steptoe, Cindi San Augustine Stettbacher, Ann Houston Stevens, Debbie Houston Stewart, Andrew Temple Stewart, Dean Dallas Stewart, Ragon Clear Lake Stewart, Susan Houston Sticksel, Kelly Dallas Stimson, Craig Houston Stme, lulie Houston Stirling, Sheri Houston Stoker, Mark San Antonio Stokes, Chris Katy Stokes, Stella Gilmer Stolar, Michael Spring Storrar, Maureen Norway Freshmen 337 Story, Andrea Austin Story, Mark Huffman Story, Suzanne Houston Strain, Lee Garland Strange, Melame Houston Stratton, Letitia Kmgwood Streeter, Susan Killeen Stnbling, Deborah Piano Stringer, Dena Orange Stromberg, Wendy Piano Stroud, Susan Houston Strow, Bebe Grland Strueby, Theresa LaMarque Strutton, Michael Houston Sullivan, Sheila Houston Sulzen, Shelley Arlington Sumrall, Tracy Palestine Sutton, Donald Lolita Swan, Julie Houston Swanson, Ingnd Beaumont Swanson, Kristen Houston Sweary. Dale Dallas Sweeney, Angela Wylie Sydler, Geraldine Houston Sylvester, Charles Houston Tacker, Tiffany Wortham Talmon, lames Port Arthur Tanguay, Andy Houston Tanker, Dennis Richardson Tanner, Bonnie Malakoff Tardy, Robert Katy Tasset, loLynn DeSoto Tate, Giles Longview Tauzm, Traci Garland Taylor, Diane Houston Taylor, Jennifer Woodlands Taylor, Mark Piano Taylor, Dominique Orange Teal, Stephanie Nacogdoches Teer, Janice Pasadena Telaroli, Steve Boerne Templeton, Christopher Garland Templeton, Major Kilgore Termma, Adnane Houston Terrell, Glenn Longview Terry, Natalie Dallas Thatcher, Frank Houston Thibodeaux, Tina Lake Charles Thiele, Lisa Mexia Thomas, Christopher Missouri City Thomas, Dana Richardson Thomas, Mary Richardson Thomas, Melissa DeSoto Thompson, Dell Longview Thompson, Karen Baytown Thompson, Raymond Houston Thompson, Tracy Spring Thompson, Troy Spring Thomson, Andrea Houston Thornton, Matthew Ft. Worth Thrasher, Sally Houston Thrift, Ralph Timpson Thumann, Duane Houston Tiensch, keike Houston Till, Matthew Houston Todd, Meredith Beaumont Togneri, Lisa Houston Tolson, Darrell Bay City Topping, Robert Houston Torres, Ivan Garrison Tovar, Magdelina Sugarland Townsend, lanette Dallas Townsend, Jeana Pans Townsend, Tammy Duncanville Trainer, loseph Seguin Tramor, James Houston Transon, ]ohn Houston Trent, Laura Dallas Trevhardt, Pam Baytown Tneselmann, Julie Richardson Tropp y, Scott Channelview Trotier, Ray Houston Trotter, Wil Orange Truax, Rancy Ft Worth Tubb, Patricia Palestine Tucker, James Dallas Tuel, Dean Houston Tullos, Sharlene Groveton Turman, Valerie Houston Turner, Julie Pampa Turner, Mark Houston Turney, Lon Galveston Turney, Scott Houston Turnipseed, Chris Ft Worth Tutt, Tracy Duncanville Tuttle, Elizabeth Gladewater Tutton, Phillip Houston Underfill!. Jean D Houston Urban, Amber Houston Uselton. Jim Mabank 338 Freshmen Ben Watts, Nacogdoches senior, nas played for two professional :eams. He recently signed a one-year zontract to play for a third team. In 1978 Watts tried out for the .umberjacks as a walk-on and made :he team. The Jacks put him at defen- sive end. He played the position for rour seasons. In 1982 Watts tried out for the Houston Oilers as a free agent. He was selected for the team. Watts played a few pre-season games as noseguard for the Oilers before he was cut from the team. The New Jersey Generals of the United States Football League picked up his contract a month later. Watts played his first televised game with the Generals. After half of the season was over, Watts was cut from the team. Watts then hired a personal agent who arranged a one-year contract with the Pittsburgh Maulers, a USFL team. The Maulers started training camp in January. Watts is now an assistant defensive coach for the Jacks. " Football in college was fun, " said Watts. " But in the pros, it ' s all busi- ness. " " I never dreamed that one day I would play ball on the same team as Earl Campbell and Herschel Walker, " Watts said. " That was a dream come true. " Utz, Todd Houston Vacula, Paul Beaumont Vandiver, Les Mes quite Vannaman, Cheryl Houston VanNess, Mark Galveston VanOrman, Mary Cypress VanVoorhis. Iill Spring Varner, Tiffani Sherman Vatuna, Frank Spring Vaughn, lack Princeton Vaughn, Robert Tyler Veltman, Suzanne Spring Ventimiglia, Toni Dallas Vick, Karla Lufkin Vint, Deborah Houston Vmterella, Vance Houston Voelkel, Sheila Houston Voigt, George Houston Wachsman, lanine Dallas Waggoner, Kristin Dallas Wagner, Sheila Piano Wagstalf, Todd Piano Wall, Brenda Houston Wall, Laura Richardson Walker, Mitzi Irving Walker, Suellen Palestine Walls, kathi Woodlands Walsh. Michael Southlake Walston, Stephanie Piano Walters, Phyllis Dallas Walton, Janet Nacogdoches Wander, Cynthia Houston Wanger, Tanya Dallas Ward, Dana Dekalb Ward, Elena Austin Warden, Dani Grand Prairie Warden, Susie Arlington Ware, Paul Nederland Warner, Car! Alto Warren, Bradley Nacogdoches Warren, janette Ft Worth Warwick, James Houston Watkins, Kimberly Piano Watkins, Melissa Stafford Watts, Amy kmgwood Weaks, lames Texas City Weaver, Sheri lasper Weber, Stephen Port Lavaca Webb, Melmda Irving Weison, Susan Bellaire Wells, Ion Pasadena Wells, Melanie Cleveland Wert, Julie Longview West, Lon Farmers Branch West, Tern Longview Westerlund, David Houston Whatley, Rebecca Franklin Wheeler, Dawn Houston Wheeler, Pam Piano Freshmen 339 Wheeler. Wednesday Electra Whitacre, Ian Garland Whitaker, Patricia Dallas White, Drew Newton White, lerald Mesquite White, Kathleen Richardson White, Kevin Beaumont White, LaMarque Houston White, Mandy Orange White, Mary Irving White, Robert Dallas White, Scott Mesquite Whyte, Alison Tyler Wicke, |ohn Richardson Widner, Russell Lufkin Wiechens, Wendy Texas City Wiederhold, Cheryl Pasadena Wilbanks. Stacey Houston Wilburn, An|a Shelbyville Wildermuth, Tammy McKinney Wilkinson. Brenda Rusk Wilkinson, Lisa Houston Willett, Staci Wylie Williams, Angela Longview Williams. Ben Nacogdoches Williams, Charles Wylie Williams, Frances Houston Williams, Graig Magnolia Williams, lohn Houston Williams, Keith Houston Williams, Lana Mesquite Williams, Lanni Graham Williams, Laura Houston Williams, Desha Houston Williams, Russell Ft Worth Williams, Sally Pasadena Williams, Shannon Dallas Williams, Shellie Mauriceville Williams, Tern Duncanville Williamson, Kimberly Mexia Willie, Staci Texas City Willitord. Demita Texarkana Williford, Mark Groves Willits, Came Houston Wilson, Allen Liberty Wilson, Brian Houston Wilson, Deanna Piano Wilson, Derek Houston Wilson, Greg Dallas Wilson, Randy Palestine Wilson, Traci Daingertield Windham, Beverly Center Wines, Mary Houston Wink. Gary Nacogdoches Wiseman, Phyllis Dallas Winn, Mark Dallas Wolf, Sheila Kingwood Womack. lohn Piano Womble. Joel Dallas Wood, Laura Chandler Wood, Rebecca Pasadena Wood, Sue Houston Woods, loanna Arkansas Woods, Sandii Houston Woodyard. Ashley Port Neches Woodyard, Pat Houston Worley. Jason Duncanville Wray, Vonda Marshall Wright, Arluster |r Marshall Wright, lame New lersey Wright. Randy Houston Wyatt, Susan New Caney Wyse, Fionuala Houston Yager, Anthony Spring Yandell, Knsti Tyler Yarborough, Kent Ft Worth Yates, Mary Houston Yeamans, Donna Houston Yearout, Kathryn Spring York, Paul Houston Young, Andrew Katy Young, David Nacogdoches Young, Kelli Baytown Younker, Paul Dallas Zatopek, Kelly Houston Zebold. Cheryl Katy Zellmer, Cretchen Austin Zellner, Susan Richardson Zerngast, Mitty Houston Ziegler, Anne Piano Zilliox, )onda Houston Ziober, Richard Grapevine Zunker, John Segum mam A W 1 1 340 Freshmen Ahr, Robert Richardson Atbnchl, Mary Cushing Alexander, Diane Houston Allbntton, Kim Houston Allen, Michael Houston Allen, Peter Florida Alsides. Dan O ' Brien Anderson, Ami Austin Anderson, Karen Piano Anderson, Robert Tom Bean Anderson, Shen Allen Armentrout, lennifer Houston Armistead, fames Austin Armstrong, Melanie Waco Ashley, Tim Roc kwall Aston, Mark Houston Auchter, John Houston Austin, Vista Sulphur Springs Avellanet, Mark Richardson Avery, Michael Pasadena Azar, leffery Longview Baker, Janet Houston Baker, Julie Houston Ballback. Darcy Houston Ballback, Donna Houston Banuelos, Marian Galveston Barber, Kelly Redwater Barcelo, Karen Spring Barrientos, Maria Houston Barnentos, Manbel Houston Barron, Lee Houston Barton, Brad Houston Bass, Sharon Dallas Batchelor, Betsy Nacogdoches Bates, Kimberly Rosenberg Batkiewiez, Debra Waco Becton, Bryan Palestine Belan, Mary Friendswood Bell, Penny Mt Pleasant Benkendorter, Debra Mesquite Binkley, Ann DeSoto Bird, Thomas Porter Black, Rhonda Houston Blakely, Phillip Mesquite Bleier, Joseph Kingwood Bobbitt, Charles Crapeland Bogdany, Tammy Nacogdoches Bohanan, Rhonda Piano Bono, Ten Conroe Bost, Mark Marshall Bottoms, Cynthia Spring Boykin, Kyong-Hwa Palestine Bratcher, Pam Dallas Bray, Stacy Richmond Bnggs, Michelle Houston Bnggs, Pnscilla Missouri City Bright, Beverly Arkansas Britt, Bridget Center Brizzolara, Angela Spring Broadway, Tracy Timpson Brooks, LaDonna Brooks, Sherry Cladewater Brown, Cyndi Lutkm Brown, Mendith Houston Brown, Susan Missouri City Bruce, Pam Alabama Bryden, Timothy Houston Buren, Lisa Houston Bures, Wanda Canado Burke, Andrea Houston Burleson, Mark McKmney Burrow, Karen Farmers Branch Burton, Gary White Oak Burtt, Lynne Dallas Butler, Susann Pans Cadmus, Debbie Piano Cain, Dennis Belton Calabrese, Christine Dallas Cantwell, Carol Houston Carpenter, Sue Ellen White Oak Carson, Karen Pittsburg Caruth, Jennifer Piano Castle, Cathy Groves Cathrmer, Carla Piano Cato, Dara Piano Caudle, Micah Nacogdoches Chambers, Denise Richardson Chambers, lames Georgetown Chandler, Abby Sugar Land Chandler, Lisa Duncanville Chelette, David Kilgore Choate, Beth Groveton Chnstensen, Denise Humble Clark, Carol Deer Park Clark, Nancy Ennis Clark, Vickie Longview Clarke, Erin Houston Clay, Pamela Houston Clickard, Margaret Marshall Coble, Dean Arlington 342 Sophomores Pam Clay, Houston sophomore, came to SFA on a Softball scholarship to pitch for the talented Ladyjack team. " I like Nacogdoches because it ' s a small and nice place, and the Softball athletic program is growing, " Clay said. Clay is majoring in physical education, with an emphasis in special education. She has a full schedule with classes and practices. " We (the Softball team) miss a lot of school, and you can get bogged down, " Clay said. " You still have to do all the work other students do — teachers don ' t give us a break. They tend to make it hard- er on the athletes because they expect more out of us, " Clay said. Clay hopes to obtain a drafting degree and to be a pitching coach for a college team. ft L ... . I 11 At % j o 2S ft 1 rj i ■Hi Cohen. Michael Houston Cole, Carolyn Hallsville Cole, Mary Hallsville Coleman, Shawn Sugar Land Colley, Wesley Henderson Collins, David Cleveland Coman, Colleen Pasadena Conaway, Tonja DeSoto Cone, Michael Austin Cook, Alicia Spring Cook. Douglas Houston Cook. Shelley Van Cooper, Billy Longview Cooper, Mark Pennsylvania Cooper, Scott Houston Cornelius, ludy Houston Cornelsen, Eileen Houston Cotter, Mike Dickinson Cox, Terrance Van Crowley, Karol Longview Crutchfield, Bruce Virginia Curtis, Kelly Dallas Curtis, Leia Athens Daniels. Olevia Newton Darby, lanna Austin Darsey, Ann Houston Daugherty. Dana Allen Davidson, Mary Ft Worth Davis, Alex Missouri City Davis, Don Baytown Davis, Don Baytown Davis, Cay Lubbock Dawson, Susan Pineland DeDear, Michael Victoria DeDoes, lanet Dallas DeLaCarza, David Houston Delgado, Tina Mt Pleasant Denman, Larry Salado Derkowski. Greg Houston DeShazo, Thomas Deer Park Dick, Stacy Houston Dedrikson, lennifer Lufkin Dodds, Mary Arlington Dodson, Kyle Baytown Dominey, Emily Huntington Dorsey, Leah Nacogdoches Doubt, Susan Benbrook Downey. Robert Spring Dreckshage, Shannon DeSoto Duncan, Sherne Ft Worth Sophomores 343 Dunn, Pamela Houston Durand, Terry Houston Durst, Christy Ft Worth Dwight, Brad Houston Dworak, Damon Piano Dwyer. Debra Conroe Easter, Dana DeSoto Ebert, lim Dallas vards, Pamela Richardson Edwards, Patricia Center Ellisor, Elisa Houston Elsken, Felicia Ft Worth Elvey, Gail Houston Enclade, Rhonda Houston Engert, lanette Arkansas English, Colleen Alvin Eubanks, Roy Nacogdoches Evers. Alison Irving Fabien, Ceraldine La Marque Fain, Dawn Dallas Farrington, Lucy Longview Feltner, Alice Houston Files, Debra Dallas Fink, Nancy Dallas Finn, Lisa Dallas Fisher, Derek Houston Fitts. Karen Flake, Doug Houston Fogle, Mary Sherman Fosdick, Dawn Ft Worth Foster, Linda San Antonio Foster, Shawn Dallas Francis, Stephen Missouri City Franklin, lennifer Dallas Free, Brian League City Fuller, kimberly Deer Park Gaffney, Michael Carrollton Gaither, Laura Bellaire Gamble, Brian Piano Garcia, Gerald Houston Garrett, Teresa Palestine Garris, Georgia Houston Gaudiano, Angela Humble Gehring, Diane Houston Gibbons, Kellie Dallas Gideon, Henry Conroe Gmn, Linda Splendora Gladman, Mark Richardson Glazer, Jennifer Houston Godsell, Lisa Garland Photo by Mark Morrison From left, Beth Panozzo, Bill Mather and Lori McKenzie attend a Theta Chi rush party, Hawaiian style. 344 Sophomores 1 i o V Coss, Eve Beaumont Graham, Darryl Ft. Worth Graham, Doug Houston Graves, Ronald Clute Gray, Cindy McAllen Green, )ohn DeSoto Gregory, Mary Houston Griffin, Rosalind Houston Griffith, Dorian Conroe Grimes, lefferson Ft. Worth Grimley, Anne Dallas Grisham. Eric Houston Gross, Perkina Killeen Guerra, Rosie Pittsburg Hale, Diane Dallas Gamilton, Anne Dallas Hamilton, Karen lacksonville Hampton, Clint Crockett Hand, Vickie Livingston Hardee, Denise Houston Hargis, Melinda White Oak Harknder, John Nacogdoches Harmon, Steve Houston Harris, David La Marque Hart, lulie Houston Hartung, kathy Ft. Worth Hawkins, Bruce Garland Hebert, Alyson Sugar Land Held, lackie Palestine Hernandez, Rhohn Dallas Herr, Richard Keller Herskowitz, Steven Bedford Hesson, Becky Bryan Hicks, Donna Piano Hill, Rhetta Longview Hirsch, Lance Houston Hodges. Marlene Colmesneil Hoffman, Bonnie Houston Hogan, Stephanie Dallas Holcomb, Holly Pittsburg Holder, Coy Lufkin Hollister, Steve New York Holman, Gina Pans Honeycutt, Felecia Houston Honeycutt, Pamela Forney Hooks, Mary Edgewood Hooper, Russell Palestine Horn, David Nacogdoches Horowitz, Shen Wylie Horton, Shanna Lufkin Hudgms, Becky Longview Hudman, leffrey Timpson Hudson, Melissa Palestine Hughes, Maureen Richardson Hunter, Dana Dallas Hunter, Lon Houston Huntman, Scarlett Houston Hutchms, Robert Houston Jackson, Jill Palestine Jackson, Judy Houston Jackson, Lauren Kmgwood Janak, Holli Bellaire Jeffrey. Kelley Lufkin Jenkins, Lisa Dallas locks, Meg DeSoto Johnson, Brenda San Antonio lohnson, Christine Cleveland lohnson, Eric Houston lohnson, Forrest White Oak lohnson, Frieda Marshall lohnson, Julie lohnson, Shirley lohnson. Stacey lohnston. Kirk Joiner, David Jones, Charles Jones, Michele Jones, Patrick Jones, Sherry Jones, Shobie Bryan Houston Kmgwood Duncanville Huntington Houston Elkhart Alto Moss Hill lungblut, Laurie Piano Kaehn, Susan Virginia Kahrl, Jill Arlington Kallus, Andrew Houston Kappus. Alane Houston Karnes, Kimberly Irving Karns, Michael Dallas Keller, Karen Dallas Kennedy. Lisa Pasadena Kerley. Doug Houston Key, Scott Hull Daisett Kibbe, Anita Bedford King. Adnanne Houston King, Candace Allen King. Collette Houston Kirkham, Terresa Driftwood Klawetter, Cynthia Dallas Kliebert, Shelly Houston Klein, Debbie Irving Knauf, Lisa Tolar Sophomores 345 Knezek, Barry Inez Koch, Mary Dallas Kozakis, Greg Houston krueger, Sandee Lufkm Kuban, Milissa Temple Kvello, Ion Houston Lamar, Michael Austin Lamar, Steve Wills Point Lambert, Curtis Hurst Lamkin, Laura Enms Lancaster, Marilyn Longview Landry, Troy Longview Lang, Harold Houston Lang, Leslie Kmgwood Lang, Philip Katy Lankford, Vance Maydelle Lann, lohn Houston LaRoche, Thomas Houston Larson, Mary Houston Lawrence, Paul Galveston LeBlanc, lamye Houston LeBlanc, Kathleen College Station LeBlanc, Kris Humble Leeman, Karen Houston Legrand, Anne Corsicana Leibensberger, Gail Irving Lind, Kelly West Columbia Lipscomb, Milissa Houston Livens, Denise Houston Logan, lulie Garland Look, Came Houston Luke, Ben Muenster Lusk, Kelly Houston Lynch, Clanton Ennis Lynn, Thomas Dallas Madkms, Deborah Houston Magaldi, Kim Lufkm Magee, Karen Lake Jackson Main, Frances Sugar Land Mains, lennifer Houston Mangrum, |o Nacogdoches Marsh, Melanie Louisiana Marshall, Carlton Quinlan Martin, Anna Irving Martin, Chris Ft Worth Martin, Kimberly Marshall Martin, Lisa Arlington Martin, Melinda Beaumont Mascorro, Jimmy La Marque Mathis, Gregory Spring Mathis, Melina Jacksonville Maurer, Dana Carrollton May, Mary Piano Maynard, Shari Austin Maziorka, Angie Arlington McAuley, Faith Houston McCalpin, Terry Henderson McCarthy, Mary Bellaire McClam, Kathryn Houston McCord, Dawn New Braunfels McGee, Douglas Houston McGuire, Barbara Houston Mclnnis, Sherri Palestine Mcintosh, Melissa McKmney McKinney, William Palestine McLaren, Glen Alief McMahon, Sarah Pasadena McNeely, Mama Richardson McRae, Martha Houston Measley, Janice Hughes Springs Melton, Richard Duncanville Miller, Jeffrey Southlake Miller, Shen Austin Mills, Carter Houston Mitchell, Beth Houston Mitchell, Kelly Gladewater Mitchell, Latncia New London Mitchell, Patti West Montanye, Edward Houston Moore, Charles Mississippi Moore, James Liberty Moore, Leisha Jacksonville Moore, Melinda Temple Moore, Tommy Denton Morgan, Nancy Spring Morgan, Tammy Houston Morgan, Tressy Jasper Morrow, Lisa Wylie Morse, Allison Woodville Moser, Carol Houston Moss, Kelly Bedford Murphy, Kelly Dallas Nance, Todd Smithville Nash, William Diboll Nave, Philippe Longview Neel, Margaret Houston Nelsen, Karen El Campo Niven, Cynthia Texarkana Nolen, Jeff Houston Nolen, Rand Houston 346 Sophomores Norris, Debbie Norvell, Nickie Null, Stevelyn Odneal, Earl III Oo ' um, Donna O ' Farrell, Tina Olson, Mark Lindale San Augustine Houston Greenville Dallas Houston Spring Orvis, David Dallas Osborne. Cheryl Houston O ' Shea. Kevin Dallas Owens, Sheryl Plainview Oyler, lulie Baytown Pace, Karen Pasadena Page, Penelope Piano Panozzo. Beth Sugar Land Parker, leancne Piano Parker, Kim Carrollton Parker, Sally Houston Parr, Suzanne Hughes Springs Parrish, Michael Nacogdoches Patteson, Brenda Dallas Paul, Angela La Porte Pavliska, Melanie Baytown Payavla, Dimitry Houston Payne, Sharyn Houston Pecht, Margaret Houston Peden, Melanie Marshall Pedersen, Mark Houston Peet, Scherre Dallas Pena, Annette Garland Penney, David Big Sandy Penny, Yvette Longview Petersen, Linda Houston Petrokovich, Tracey Humble Pettett, David Piano Phillips, lamie Dallas Phillips, Thomas Houston Pichotta, lames Hurst Pierret, Denise Seabrook Pmkham, Beverly Klein Pittman, Kathy Baytown Plazmich, Belinda Houston Portis, David Houston Powell, Amy Orange Powell, Bonetha Newton Preston, Charles |r Wells Prewett, Todd Seabrook Pugh, Gary Carrollton Pynes, Tim Lampasas Quails, Terry Rockwall The natural beauty of the campus what brought Mary McLaurin, ouston junior, to SFA. The computer cience major never had visions of rminals and programs. She began her college career as a forestry major. " Computer Science was a require- ment of my forestry major. I liked it and decided to major in it after taking several classes. " McLaurin found computer science challenging, rewarding and creative. When asked what kind of an influ- ence computers will have on our society, she replied, " I think everyone will have to deal with computers in their personal and business life. I don ' t think everyone will need to know how to program, but it would help if they knew what was going on inside the computer. " She felt students should have to take at least three hours of computer science. If it ' s required, then a wider variety of introductory classes should be offered to enable courses to benefit the student. " The computer science department is respected throughout Texas, and to receive a degree from SFA is a defi- nite advantage, " McLaurin said. Sophomores 347 Racht, lanme Dallas Ransom, Paula Sherman Raper. Galen Graham Rawlins, Deborah Henderson Rawlinson, Laurie Garland Ray, Charles Houston Reavis, Candence Longview Redard, Dorothy Nacogdoches Redus, Kitty Devine Reed, Micke Pearland Regan, Tern Dallas Reid. Tracey St Croix USVI Retsky. )erry Piano Reutelhuber, Becca Sherman Reyes, Linda Pearland Reynolds, Amy Houston Riales, Regma Dallas Richardson, lack Jr Lutkin Richardson, Randy Longview Richey, Sherry Longview Rmer, Clay Spring Rix, Shelly Richardson Rizzolo, Beverly Pearland Roberson, Randy Duncanville Roberts, Virginia Nacogdoches Rodopoulos, Costas Greece Roecker, Tina Sequin Rogers, Scott Garland Root, lames |r Houston Roth, Richard Sugar Land Rouse, Sophie Hallettsville Rowan, Rachel Houston Rowland, Kenneth III Dallas Russell, Richard Dallas Ryan, James Alvin St Romam, Rachelle Louisiana Sanders, Dean Waco Sanders, Kan Woodlands Sanders, Ritchey Lmdale Sanker, Natalie Houston From left, Lisa Davis, Stephanie Sheffield, )aque Smith, Tweedy Matranga and Paulette Franz pa per a room in Steen Hall. 348 Sophomores Sophomores 349 Williamson, Paul Harlingen Wilson, Tracey Houston Windham, Cathy Houston Wmningham, Pamela Troup Wishert, Beverly Brazoria Wolfe, Dee Kentucky Wood, Karen Dickinson Wood, Tom Richardson Woodard, Amy Spring Woods, Paula Arlington Yancey, Christopher Longview Yarbrough, Thomas Huffman Youmans, Victoria League City Young, Monte Galveston Zanoff, Donald Houston Bill Garret dresses for the occasion at a Lambda Chi toga party 350 Sophomores Adamo, Anna Houston Adams, Cnsty Tenaha Adams, Darryl Houston Adams, Gregory Center Adams. Jeff Texas City Adams. Rose Wells Adeeko, Remi Kansas Akins, Stacy Houston Albrecht, Pamela Houston Alexander. Gregory Jacksonville Allen, Christine Lake lackson Allen, William Houston Ambrose, Kyle Tatum Amerson, David Hallsville Anderson, Debbie Richland Hills Anderson, lason Waxahachie Anderson, Lori Galveston Anderson, Mitzi Center Anderson, Will Houston Andrasi, Andrew Kingwood Anglin, Lisa Zavalla Arenschield, Elizabeth Houston Armstrong, Todd Houston Arredondo, Belinda Houston Ash, David Houston Ashby. Darla Troup Atchison, Polly Beaumont Aventte, Darrell Carrollton Baggett, Frank Kilgore Bagwell, David Daisetta Bagwell, Theresa Anahuac Bailey, LaRaye Tenaha Baird, Pamela Texarkana Baker, Lori Longview Bane, Connie Henderson Banner, Nick Houston Barhorst. Annette Houston Barker, Keith Longview Batey, Barbara Denton Beaty, Marvin Humble Beck, David Crowley Beck, Lisa Nacogdoches Bell, Donald Richmond Berkley, Terra Houston Berman, Daniel Houston Berry, limmy Linden Betancur, Genaro Colombia Bigger. David loaquin gerstaff, Angie Nacogdoches Bissell, Beth Longview Blake, Brent Houston Blake, Cheryl Harleton Bodholdt, Jeanne Richardson Boldman, Julie La Porte Borg, Anissa Houston Bouffard, Mary Houston Boyd, Tina Pineland Boyer, Amy Longview Brannon, Karne Texas City Bratton, Dena Alta Loma Braun, Paige Kingwood Brazeal, Donna Tyler Brice, Kevin Dallas Brock. Robert League City Brooks, Bonnie Hitchcock Brooks, Tammy Lufkin Brown, Dennis Huffman Brown, Sheila Jefferson Burleson, Kim Busa, Connye Harlingen Busch, Alisa Hurst Busnach, Dolly Garland Butkowski, leanene Lake Jackson Butler, Sarah Port Neches Butts, Leslie Houston Byars, Jeff McAllen Caldwell, Sheryl Longview Campbell, Margaret Longview Canida, Andrea Houston Carney, Susie Nacogdoches Carr, Buford Denton Caruso, Whitney Houston Castor, Lisa Piano Chaney, Cindy Nacogdoches Cheesborough. Edmund Dallas Chenault, Tern Houston Chestnut, Gregory Longview Childree, Ronald Garland Chnstenson, llene Ft Worth Christan, Sarah Houston Clement, Allen Houston Coburn, Trent Longview Coggan, Barry Dallas Cohen, David Houston Coker, Cary Wichita Falls Collard, Chris Houston Collier, Amy Longview Collins, Gavin Crockett Collins, James Cleveland Coomer, Cheryl Azle 352 Juniors Susan Perry, Little Cypress senior, plans to combine her hobbies — sew- ing and quilting- with her areas of study - marketing and fashion merchandising — to open her own business upon graduation. She wants to sell her own designs in clothing and other merchandise. A bedspread and wall hanging are samples of her original designs. " My time at SFA has been very meaningful, " Perry says. " It has helped me to mature greatly as a whole person. " Cooper, kary Oklahoma Copenhaver. Chris Houston Cornelius. Philip Baytown Corser, Kelly Ft Worth Cost, Betty Longview Couvillion, Frederick Houston Cox, Denise League City Cox, Kim Irving Craig, Donald Wichita Falls Craig, Lisa Hallsville Crawford, loanna lacksonville Crnkovic, Kellie Hemphill Crook, De Pasadena Crump, Tern Ft, Worth Cunningham, Tanya Lufkin Curll, Angela Houston Dailey, lennifer McAllen Darcy, Pamela Hurst Davenport, lohn San Antonio Davis, Seleta Longview Davis, Shelly Dallas DeLuca, Brad Houston Dememy, Deborah Houston Dennis, Leisha lacksonville Deterdmg, left Richardson Dice, Kirk Houston Dillon, lames Killeen Dodson, Lonnie Rusk Dooley, Shan DeSoto Doty, Ken Bay City Douglas, Darlene Houston Dowlmg, Dianne Spring Downen. Sandra Rockwall Doxtad, lulie San Antonio Driver, Delinda Ft Worth Droddy, Laura Vidor Duncan, LaDonna Woodlands Dunkley, Margaret Houston Dutton, Lia Houston Edwards, Kelly Piano Elliott, Clenda Diana Elliott, Nina Nacogdoches Ellsworth, Knsti Colorado Ellsworth, Phillip Colorado Elrod, Lon Willow Park England, Edward Kingwood Erwin, Wendy Pleasanton Ethndge, Mickey Houston Evans, Sidney Houston Farlinger, Felicia Houston Juniors 353 Farris, (ohn Beaumont Felderhoff, Sherie Muenster Feuling, Mary Arlington Fmegan, Joseph Houston Fisbeck, Max Friendswood Fite, Angela Tatum Floyd, Terri Mt Vernon Foley, Ken Irving Forbes, Bonnie Kingwood Fougerat, Carol Houston Francis, Linda Houston Franklin, Carrie Nederland Futrell, Mary Mesquite Gaa, Angle Marshall Calvan, Robert Jr Longview Gamble, Andrew Nacogdoches Gay, Jonette Buna Gay, Laurie Houston Geeslm, lamie Alpine George, Cindy Longview Germame, lack Seabrook Giovannmi, Greg Houston Glenn, Rod Longview Gomel, Corey Houston Goodin, Paula Tyler Goodson, Stephen Port Neches Goodwin, Laura Tyler Gonzalez, Phyllis Corpus Chnsti Gordon, Warren Humble Greaves, Larry Piano Green, Elizabeth Tyler Green Nellie Athens Gnttin, Laurie Houston Grossenbacher, Penni Longview Guerrero, Elizabeth Lufkin Guest, Mark Piano Haas, Steven Houston Haefner, Chris Hagler, Pamela Gilmer Haines, Kimberly Houston Hall, lames Alto Hall, Laura Dallas Ham, Tina Pasadena Hamel, Elaine Dallas Hamilton, Chandra Henderson Hamilton, Gwenda Huntington Hanks, Kimberly Jacksonville Hardy, Pamela Pineland Hargett, Rose Linden Hargis, Brent White Oak ■% V %7 1 % s f " f i ' ri i He p ' ■ ■ Vs. Guest singer |im Newton performs at the Wesely Foundation Photo by Bob Lec rd 354 Juniors ■ J Harris, Melonie Houston Harrison, Cheri Abilene Harrison, Roger Missouri City Hart, Donald Tyler Hasse, William |r. Alvin Hawes, Sheri Houston Hawkins, Sharla Kerens Hazelwood, Jacquelyn Humble Henderson, Tracey Hardin Hendnx, Samuel Lufkin Hengy, Benny Irving Henington, ]eff Catesville Hernngton, Richard San Augustine Hickfang, Amy Euless Higgins, Cynthia League City Hillhouse, Tammy Houston Hixon. Nancy Friendswood Hoelscher, Denise Houston Hogan, Sharon Dickinson Holmes, Hudson Palestine Hooper, Candy Mineral Wells Hope, Kent Richardson Horton, Pamela Marshall Houston, Stacy Dallas Howard. Allyson Houston Howard, Kan Longview Howell, Lisa Irving Howell, Nancy Houston Howell, Todd Longview Inman, Ron El Paso Invine, James Houston Isbell, Ronald Houston Ivey, Turner Jr Houston Jacks, Patricia San Augustine lackson, Julie Richardson Jacobs, Glen Houston Jacobs, Wayne Houston Jennings. Tim Pasadena Jentsch, Max Harlmgen Johnson, Dorothy Beaumont Johnson, Frieda Marshall Johnson, Harold Nacogdoches Johnson, Kyra Comanche Johnson, Louise Lutkm Johnston, Cmdi Houston Johnston, Mike Henderson Jones, Christopher Staftord Jones, John Lufkin Jones, Kim Dallas Jones, Lisa A White Oak Jones, Lisa L. Palestine Jones, Michael Center Jordan, Stacey Winnsboro Jubran, Samia Houston Kacal, Suzanne Houston Kamel, Mona Tyler Kaudelka, Walter III Palestine kautfman, Kathy Waxahachie Keeling, Mellissa Texas City Keller. Karen Houston Keller, Tern Austin Kenyoun, Ann Houston Kildea, David Houston Kirchner, John Tackington Koehler, lill Carrollton Koncsol, Mary Kingwood Koury, Philip Houston Kovalcik, Tommy Baytown Krohn, Kaylyn Piano Laverty, Duane Waco Leatherman, Kathryn Lufkin Lenamond, Kevin Freeport Leonard, Catherine Piano Leonard, |ohn Alief Lewandowski, Cynthia Houston Lmdly, Michele Arlington Lindsen, Steve Gilmer Lmneman, Kay Lufkin Lmville, Lynn Richardson Lmzel, Michael Houston Lo. Dave Houston Logan, Kay Montgomery Lott, Hal Houston Ludnck, Craig Montgomery Lundee, Sandy Portland LuPav, Thomas Houston Mabry, Mark Houston Malone, Kathy League City Mannion, Steve New York Marshall, Faye Chester Marshall, Tammye Timpson Martin, Denise Angleton Martin, James Dallas Martin, Jamie Irving Martin, Margaret Kingwood Martin, Kingwood Martin, William Center Point Masters, Kurt Houston Matthews, Pamela Gilmer Maxey, Lon Spring McAnally, Joshua Jacksonville Juniors 355 McClellan, Janet Lufkin McCormack. Cliff San Marcos Mc Curdy, Tammy Fl Worth McMurtrey. Patty Nacogdoches McQuien, Karon Highland Park McRae. Becky Jacksonville McWIIIiams, Mark Houston Meaeham, Melody Brazoria Meierhoff. Eleetra Houston Mericle, Elizabeth San Antonio Merten, Mellissa Houston Michael, Alfred San Augustine Mierzwiak, Elise Dallas Miller, Chip Colleyville Miller, Katharine Tyler Minor, Michael Ore City Mitchell, Rennata Houston Mittanck, Lucinda Houston Moon, Debbie Austin Moore, David Deer Park Moore, )ay Longview Moore, Jeff Marshall Moore, Kathleen Garland Moore, Shelly Longview Moran, Tracy Bellaire Morgan, Carol New Braunfels Morrow, Julie Flint Morrow, Lisa Wylie Moser, Julie Dallas Nallie, Jennifer Arlington Nallie, Kelly Arlington Neumeier, Keith Arkansas Nickson, Ashley Dallas Nonmacher, Kimberly Houston Northcutt, James Garland O ' Connor, Terry Houston Odum, Ervin Henderson Ogletree, Kay Spring Oliver, Susan Nacogdoches Oujezdsky, Shawn Temple Owens, Stephen Dickinson Parker, Allison Fnendswood Parker, Kim Midland Parker, Laura McKinney Pass, Neashia Carthage Patterson, William Arkansas Pearson, John New Boston Peet, Michael Houston Perkey, Vickie Burleson Petersen, David Alief Peterson, Leslie Kmgwood Petri, Joseph Houston Philbrook, Andrew Houston Poernomo, Indna Irving Pollock, Mark Marshall Poole, Barbara Louisiana Post, Dina Houston Powell, Charlie Missouri City Powers, James Houston Pownall, lefferey Missouri City Presley, Rhonda Mt Pleasant Pressman, Shen Houston Preston, Robert Lufkin Porspene, Dottie Tyler Pugh, Sarah Scotland Pumphrey, Rusty Baytown Radven, Susan Spring Reeves, Rochell Houston Reitinger, Deborah Richardson Rhodes, Kris San Perlita Rice, Ronnie Nacogdoches Roberts, Kimberlea Carthage Robertson, Julie Houston Robinson, Trisha Henderson Rodger, Ronnie Bedford Rodnquez, Cecilia Houston Rodriguez, Jorge Spring Rollins, Jane Jacksonville Rook, Kimberly Tyler Rotto, Bryan Houston Royal, Tena Garland Rushlow, Lon Houston Saenz, Ricardo Rio Grande City Samford, Terry Center Sansancq, Dominique Houston Santiago, Susan San Antonio Saunders, Sebra Arlington Saunders, Tom Longview Saunders, Tonya Longview Schafer, Jim Rusk Schelle, Jackie Fnendswood Schmid, Jill Houston Schneider, Shannon Houston Schreiber, Chris Cedar Creek Lake Schubert, Kim Houston Schultz, Laurie Mexia Schwartz, Sue Piano Schwmg, James Austin Settles, Larry Red Oak Shanklm, Julie Ft Worth n 4 ft " tkMl Jl Mk J% A 356 Juniors v l play for the activity and the love of the game basically, " Naveen Jaggi, Clear Lake senior, said. Jaggi plays the position of right fullback for the SFA soccer club and has been playing the game for 10 years. " I started in fifth grade playing little league community soccer, " the finance major said. Jaggi had spent several years living in India where he gained an interest in the sport. " When I was in India, I became interested in the game basi- cally because they play a lot of soc- cer there. " The sport is not without its injuries. Jaggi suffered a broken ankle and lac- erations to his head as a result of a collision with a fellow player earlier in the year. Jaggi doesn ' t seem to mind the hardships of the game. He said he was looking forward to playing on amateur adult teams in Houston after graduation. " I ' m gonna play until my body can ' t take it anymore, " Jaggi said. ' ■ . ■ XI kJ3f L.lX V ¥ 7? 1 n A y t HI i i L fm if X ■ J It . - M 4 0 Shaw, Barbara Gladewater Sheppard. Ken Houston Shiller, Alan Nacogdoches Siebert, lohn Missouri City Simms, lames Lufkin Simon, Christopher Longview Simons, Karen Rice Simpson, Linda Garland Sinclair, Tom Kilgore Singer, Virginia Beaumont Smith, Donald Pans Smith, )oe Rockwall Smith, lolie Dallas Smith, Lorraine Ft Worth Smith, Richard Nacogdoches Smith, Ron Lake lackson Smith, Sheila Pineland Smith. Timothy Kmgwood Snyder, lohn Houston Sorrells. Laura Dallas South, Rebekah Ft Worth Sowden, Karen Houston Sparks, Russell Freeport Spitzack, Cindy Ft Worth Sponheimer, Lon Houston Spring, Rhonda Lutkm Spurgeon, Susie Houston Spurlm, lames Hughes Springs Stacey, Patrick Dallas Stanley, Sherry Houston Steeley, Gina Alta Loma Stokes, Douglas Carthage Stone, Paul Houston Storck, Kerry Baytown Store, Michele Anahuac Stout. Becky Spring Summers, Puala Garland Surnson. Lawrence Houston Surratt. Sarah Richardson Sutanto, Fendy Indonesia Juniors 357 Swanner. George Humble Swierc, Debra Salado Tafelski, Paula Houston Tanner, Kathryn Denver Taylor. Josephine Crapeland Tayne, Robert Irving Terrasa, Susan Lake lackson Thomas. Clay Lake lackson Thomason, Terre Deer Park Thornton, Anne-Mane Corpus Christ! Toller, Michelle Houston Torres, Cindy Manvel Tovar, Leila Spring Troegel, Paul Houston Tullos, Charlotte Croveton Turner, Patricia Irving Useary, Connie Houston Val, Gma Illinois VanCamp, Vicki Longview Van Note, Suzanne Ft Worth Van Winkle, Melody Alvin Vincent, Teresa Edinburg Bogel, Michelle Spring Waggoner, Laurel Beaumont Walker, Norma Dallas Walters, lohn Nacogdoches Wash, Randall Lufkin Wasmer, Kurt Illinois Waters, Debra Nacogdoches Watts, Kyleene Houston Watts, Shelby Tatum Waugh, Lloyd Texas City Weaver, Renee Houston Webb, Keith Center Weeden, Joe Longview Welch, Thomas Houston Wells, Shan Nacogdoches Wenzel. Paul Houston Weselka, Gail Crosby West, Mitchell Athens White, Olivia Houston White, Ross Houston Wickliffe, Dana Irving Wiemann, Suzanne Houston Wier, Tim El Paso Will, Dennis Killeen Willhelm, Pam Houston Williams. Marcia Ft Worth Williamson, Neil Kmgwood Wilson, Danna Troup Wilson, David Undale Wilson, Louis Nacogdoches Wing, Trey Nacogdoches Wink, Gala Longview Winter, lames San Diego Wise, Vicki Missouri Wolf, Ellen Georgetown Wolf, lames Georgetown Womack, Clay Louisiana Woodruff, Michael Woodard, Laura Palestine Woolverton, Joseph Henderson Wright, Cynthia Highlands Wright, Joyce Kmgwood Yeager, Sally Whitehouse Young, Sherry New London Young, Yale Willow Park Zadrapa. Patricia Highlands Zemlicka, Brian Houston Abdulrazak, Manam Nacogdoches Abshire, Kim Kingwood Akers, Dennis Texas City Albrecht, Carol Spring Allen, Gary Dallas Allen, Robin Lufkm Allen, Shirley Cleveland Allen, Stacy Dallas Allison, Marilyn Deer Park Alt ier, |ohn Whitehouse Andre, Steven Southlake Askew, Sharon Port Neches Atabakimehr, A. Atkerson, Marnita Atwood, Alan Avitts, Annette Aylesworth, )ana Baker, Ralph Houston Beckville Louisiana Houston Alabama Houston Baker, Stephen Houston Ballard, Teresa Quitman Barger, Annette Teague Barth, Robert Baytown Bartlett, Brad Houston Barton, Beth Salando Baskett, Amy Arlington Bass, Karen Hemphill Bass, Robert Garland Bass, Sandra Dallas Baumgarterner, Shirley Dallas Beard, Ronald Humble Bearden, Denise Houston Becker, Bruce Houston Beckham, jimmy Longview Benedict, )ohn Fairfield Bennett, Michele Olmito Bennett, Schultz San Augustine Berg, Toni Center Binau, Karen Henderson Bird, Susan Dallas Birdwell, Becky Ft. Worth Bizzell, Elisa Frankston Blackwell, Tahsha Henderson Blair, Cherri Dallas Blair, Shannon Piano Balnchard, Cindy Spring Boatman, Susanne Spring Boettcher, Lisa San Antonio Bontrager, Linda League City 360 Seniors Students show new fashion trends at a Delta Sigma Phi luau party Booker, Anne Clear Lake Bordner, David Midland Bordner, Vidki Midland Borthem, Russell Conroe Bossley, Carol Grand Prairie Boudousquire, Rob Houston Boykin, Angela Palestine Brackeen, Leslie Garland Bradford, (anet Houston Bradley, kimberly Richardson Bradshaw, |an Nacogdoches Brake, lames Piano Branch, Wendy Duncanville Bravenec, Phyllis Houston Brewer, Joe Jr Texarkana Brewer, Lisa White Oak Briones, Lon Alvin Brochu, Siobhain Dallas Brooke, Mary Ellen Beaumont Brown, Cleland New Braunfels Brown, Gary Austin Brown, lacquelyn Whitehouse Brown, Kara Garland Brown, Linda Carthage Seniors 361 Brown, Todd Piano Broz, Tammy West Columbia Bucy, Melissa Clear Lake City Bullock, Mark Nacogdoches Burns, lane Houston Burns, Kenneth Nacogdoches Burroughs, Kyle Waco Burton, Carrie Mesquite Burton, Karla Dallas Cameron, Robin Longview Campbell, Diana Corsicana Campbell, Eddie Piano Campbell, Grace Houston Campbell, Timothy Blooming Grove Carlton, Suzie Houston Carpenter, Tina Houston Carter, Alisa Shelbyville Cartwnght, Carol San Augustine Cash, Paula Texas City Cavazos, )oel San Antonio Center, Mark Houston Chamrad, Daphne Friendswood Chapman, Robert Missouri City Cheney, Brenda Clear Lake Dawn Eatherly, Fort Worth sopho- more, decided to attend SFA because she liked the small town atmosphere. " The town is kind of laid back and the atmosphere is very friendly, " Eatherly is a vocational home eco- nomics major. When asked what she felt about the home economics department, she replied, v, l like it because it ' s very personalized. The teachers take the time to get to know each student. If I had a problem, I know I could go to one of my teachers. A major misconception, " Eatherly said, " is that people think you don ' t need to go to school to learn about home economics. That ' s not true; it is a professional career, and, like any other career, it has to be learned. " 362 Seniors Childs, Alford Nacogdoches Clark, Cathy Ennis Clarkson, lames Dallas Clary, Sheila Nederland Clements, Pamela DeSoto Cobb, Bonnie Moody Cobb, Evelyn Dallas Cockrill, Kim Gilmer Collier, Angie Longview Collins, Laura Grapeland Colombo, David Galveston Cook, Lacey Dallas Cook, Rebecca lasper Corbm, Eugene Lewisville Corrick, Kimberly Port Lavacca Cox, Laura Houston Crisp, Franklin Waskem Cronin, Maureen San Antonio Crossman, (ohn San Antonio Crowner, Carie Piano Crumley, Donna Mesquite Cummings, Elizabeth Splendora Cunningham, Patrick Purdon Curl, Marjorie Nacogdoches Curran, Molly Ohio Darais, Sandra Richardson Davidosn, (an Ft. Worth Davis, Beverly Spring Davis, Deborah Louisiana Davis, Kelley Houston Davis, Nanette Longview Day, |ohn Slocum Daymon, Leslie Rich ardson Deaver, Daniel Houston Defriese, Frances Houston Delius, Carrie Dallas Dennis, Kara Houston Dettling, Helen Wharton Devitt, Eddie Dickinson Dickerson, Reene loaquin Dickey, Michelle Mesquite Dickson, Kyle Texas City Donnelly, (oLynn Texas City Dosier, Pamela Hardin Downs, Cynthia Piano Drake, )ohn Dallas Drake, Ollie Daingerfield Dramberger, David Brownsville Drummond, Cindy La Porte Ducker, Diana Dallas Dugas, Christine Anahuac Duhon, Keith Newton Dutcher, Michael Dallas Dyer, Lou Muenster Earle, Andrea Jacksonville Easum, Bryan Plainview Eaton, Lisa Richardson Eaves, Kathryn Shreveport, LA Eddings, Susan Hemphill Eden, Timothy Pide Creek Entorf, Kimberly Florida Edwards, Rebecca kennard Ellison, Paula San Antonio English, Mark Longview Ethridge, Lydia Duncanville Fairchild, Mollie Fredricksburg Falco, lean Conroe Fallin, David Conroe Fant, Kay Linden Farmer, |ana Houston Fenton, Mary El Paso Fenton, Paige Lufkin Ferguson, Thomas Dallas Fillyaw, Shamarion jasper Fisher, Sharon Houston Fleming, lames Tenaha Fletcher, Beverly Jacksonville Flowers, Kelly Wells Floyd, Katie Houston Fontenot, Kristie Port Arthur Foster, Amanda Marshall Franklin, Neal Tyler Fraser, lack Angelton Fraser, Michael Angelton Fremgen, Stuart Tyler French, Lisa Houston Gage, Martha Mt. Enterprise Callenbach, Amy Seabrook Gardner, Peter Missouri City Garrett, lackie Center Garrett, Kim Nacogdoches Garrett, Laura Houston Gaston, Donna Austin George, Agnes Baytown George, Sandra Houston Gibson, lackie Arlington ( i .,1 9 . 1 7 , V7 V ' n " TP 1 II 1 j 3 0 j " — V||E|K 364 Seniors im Harrison and his daughter, Sheena, repre- sent the Early Childhood Organization in the Glaser, Helen Houston Coode, left Florida Coolsby, Sara Carthage Gouvernante, Stuart Netherlands Graham, Tamara Gilmer Granger, Gary Garland Grant, David Mesquite Gray, Eddie Lufkin Gray, Karen Irving Green, Aprin DeSoto Green, Ricci Palestine Greeney, )udy Tomball Gregg, Janet lacksonville Griffith, Laurie Richardson Gromena, Karen Spring Haigh, Valerie Richardson Haight, Curtis Irving Hale, Blake Rotan Hale, Sandy Kingwood Hall, Anita Killeen Hallman, Dwayne Nacogdoches Halverson, Nancy Richardson Hanner, Rhonda Missouri City Hansen, Christie Ft Worth Seniors 365 Hanson, Diane Houston Haptonstall, Fredrick League City Hargadine, Paul Southlake Hargrove, Frances Denton Harmon, Kylene Anahuac Harrington, Julian Baytown Harrison, Russell Austin Harwood, Sheli Conroe Hays, Dave Richardson Hays, Terri Houston Hazen, Cayle Louisiana Headlee, Craig Cleburne Heider, Dyann Richardson Hemmmghaus, Susan Houston Herbert, Deborah China Springs Hering, Glenn Florida Hickey, Denise Pasadena Hightower, Debbi Ft Worth Hinckley, Diane Ft Worth Hinkle, Robert Dallas Hodgson, Terry Oklahoma Holley, Catherine Pearland Holt, Glenn Nacogdoches Holt, Lourie Center m - PP ■Hi 4 - Iff " " X°J AMI V ; ' BjHHJHHH| 1 F S9HM|Bh mhh| Hp y m Barry Oliver, Nacogdoches senior, started school at SFA in the fall of 1979 after leaving the Air Force because of a hand injury. He will graduate this December with a de- gree in marketing, but his real love lies in the field of photography which he will be studying in graduate school this spring. He was first exposed to photography in the Air Force where he photographed sky divers from a plane. He said, " I really found out that photography was for me after my first shot in Photography 201. " Barry is mainly interested in fashion photography, and places a lot of em- phasis on dealing with people. He plans to be a fashion assistant for a Dallas photographer after he finishes graduate school, and eventually plans to do his own fashion work. At SFA, Barry teaches the 303 and 305 photography labs. He says he en- joys giving encouragement and that he learns more by teaching. He can be found either working at Eckerd ' s Drugs or in his darkroom where he spends the majority of his time. Barry, spends 16 hours a day at school and commented, " You need to take total advantage of the knowledge that is here. " 366 Seniors W Hooker, Jennifer Tenaha Hope, Lisa Houston Home, Betsy Piano Horrell, Beverly Duncanville Howard, John Minnesota Howard, Stacy Crowley Howell, Ann Longview Huddleston, Tammy Palestine Hudnall, lennifer Houston Hughes, lennifer Houston Ingram, Teressa Palestine lackson, Robert Klein (ackson, William Mt. Vernon lankowski, Debbie Houston lernigan, Terri Copperas Love Johnson, Blake Irving Johnson, (ana Groves Johnson, Juanita Harleton Johnson, Nita Houston Johnson, Robert Gilmer Johnston, Knstine Spring lones, Carolyn Piano (ones, Cherrie (ones, Deena Houston Jones, Esther Corsicana Jones, Kent Nacogdoches Jones, Stuart Nebraska Jones, Timothy Seabrook Jordan, Elizabeth San Antonio Jordan, Patricia Dallas Jowell, Larry Houston Kaestner, Roger Houston Kalenda, Carol Hallsville Keenon, Konnie Ft Worth Kellerhals, Dixie Nacogdoches Kelley, Amber Pasadena Kelly, Frances Ft. Worth Kelly, Thomas Dallas Kemper, Sharon Houston Kennedy, Jacqueline Pennsylvania Kibodeaux, Katherine Freeport Kincy, Jeffery Longview Kliem, Cynthia Houston Klotz, Rhonda Houston Kohnert, Frank Hous ton Kok, Sigrid Houston Koons, Marilyn Dallas Koop, Lori Spring Seniors 367 Koury, Mike Houston Krueger, Laurie Lufkin Kutcher, Tina Colleyville Kuykendall, David Longview LaChance, Scott Arlington Lacy, Kelly Houston Laine, Cynthia Houston Lance, Patti Queen City Lange, LeAnne Houston Langston, Kim Spring Langthorn, Ronn Trinidad Larsen, Laura Dallas LeCroix, Terri Houston Lee, LueNettie Longview Leidy, Valarie Piano Lennon, Dawn Houston Lewis, )eff Houston Lewis, Shelly Carrollton Lightfoot, Anthony Denison Liverett, Richard Jr. Tyler Logan, Kerm Montgomery Logan, Richard Missouri Logan, Virginia Garland Long, Allison DeSoto Longman, Randy Houston Loper, Claudia Seabrook Lubbers, Donna Victoria Lugo, lose |r Donna Lundy, Lisa Dallas Lyon, Peggy Richardson Marcias, Bertha Houston Mahaffey, Maria Harlmgen Manitzas, Nick Richardson Mark, Laura Dallas Martin, Clay Dallas Martin, Kathy Longview Martin, Michelle Longview Martin, Russell Austin Mashburn, lenny Houston Mason, Marilyn Henderson Mason, Maria Henderson Matthews, Susan Houston Mattma, Michael Maurstad, Kristen May, Ann May, Karri Mayorga, David McClung, Cheryl Houston Houston Marshall Houston Houston Houston 368 Seniors Cayle Hazen, Houston senior; Katie Cradit, Houston senior; Todd Brown, Piano senior; Ricci Green, Palestine senior; Angela Boykin, Palestine senior; and Dina Ronck, Richardson senior, celebrate Halloween. Photo by Bob Leonard McCullough, Barbara Nacogdoches McDonald, Sarah Ft. Worth McDowell, Melissa Dallas McFadden, Mary Freeport McGann, Kathleen Dallas McGowan, Kent Kingwood McKenzie, Michelle Azle McKmney, Kevin Houston McKinney, Susan Lufkin McKnight, Kevin Rockwall McLaren, Sharon Houston McNease, Kenneth Houston McNeill, left Dallas McPhail, Mike La Porte McWhorter, |ohn Longview Meadows, Cynthia Daingerfield Medlin, Jennifer Houston Meffert, Sarah San Antonio Meiske, Kim Fairfield Melton, Randy Hughes Springs Meyers, Kenneth Piano Miller, Karen Spring Miller, Lance Beaumont Miller, Susan Houston Seniors 369 Mills, Mark Pleasanton Milton, Larry Irving Mire, Pat Pasadena Mitchell, Camela Kennard Moehring, Cheryl Corpus Christi Moll, Terri New Mexico Montogomery, Laurie Houston Moore, Darla Jacksonville Moore, lulie Beaumont Moore, Mary Houston Morales, Arnold Dallas Morgan, Tracy Ohio Morgan, William Corpus Christi Morris, Don killeen Moser, Barry Alvin Moses, karen Mesquite Moss, karen North Carolina Mowell, lody Houston Mueller, Paul Houston Munsinger, Paula Alvin Murphy, Molly DeSoto Myers, Dianna Houston Nagle, Barbara Houston Neal, Gayla Dallas Robert Crawford, Lake Jackson senior, has been singing and touring since the tenth grade. Crawford has toured in England, Holland, South Africa and the United States. For a year and a half, he had a singing contract with a Minneapolis Christian television station. An album of contemporary Chris- tian music now being produced in Houston will be released in January, 1984. Crawford is majoring in the humanities because, he says, " This degree is very broad and allows me a chance to receive a large educational background. " After graduation, Crawford plans to go into sales or something office related to support a part-time singing career. Neely, Alison Dallas Netek, Jerry Ft. Worth Nicolaysen, Karen Richardson Null, Mary Houston O ' Brien, Randy Marshall Oldaker, John Denton O ' Neal, Dianne Ft. Worth O ' Neil, James Ft. Worth O ' Pry, Arthur Garrison Orr, Darby Richardson Osborne, Mikki Kilgore Ousley, Angela Frankston Overall, Leah Longview Ouzts, Karen Duncanville Pachall, Dana Houston Parkhurst, Gary Longview Patterson, Amy Corsicana Patterson, Mark Coppell Patton, Bruce Waco Paul, Julie Kingwood Peachey, Susan Merkel Pearl, Davina Arlington Pecena, Thomas Rockwall Perkins, Mark San Antonio Perry, Susan Maunceville Peterson, Richard Bedford Pfafman, Cheryl Piano Pierce, Danny Cushing Pierson, Daphne Palestine Plassman, Joan Kingwood Plummer, Valerie Richardson Pollard, Mary Dallas Poole, Darrell New London Post, Jamie Houston Poston, Leah Galena Park Potts, Lisa Dallas Powell, Lori Orange Powell, Randy Diana Pruitt, Dwayne Humble Rahaman, Andrew Canada Rainwater, Greg Nacogdoches Ralston, Clinton Dallas Randall, Mischelle Deer Park Raney, Penny Nacogdoches Rankin, Shannon Houston Raper, lames Georgetown Rauschuber, Mark West Reagan, Carol Pearland Seniors 371 Redo, Paula Kansas Reeves, Lisa Dallas Reeves, Shawn Paris Renfro, Pam Longview Reno, Rhonica Palestine Revoir, Annette Irving Richards, Mary Missouri City Richardson, Lisa Dallas Richie, Colleen Houston Richter, Tracy Clear Lake Riddle, Karen Dallas Risinger, Luann Deer Park Ritch, Karen Richardson Ritter, Larry Carthage Rives, James Dallas Rix, Sherry Richardson Robertson, Kelly Austin Robertson, Tracy Amarillo Rodopoulos, )ohn Israel Rodriguez, Michael Henderson Rogers, Charles Rusk Ronck, Dma Richardson Rooney, Stephen Ft Worth Ross, Lisa New Caney Rowe, |ohn Sugar Land Rowland, Robin Longview Rowland, Vicki Irving Rozell, Robin Garland Rozelle, Ellen Tyler Ruppel, Tim San Antonio Russak, Ronald Houston Russell, Sally Diboll Russell, Troi Diboll Rutland, Ann Lufkm Sabatell, |oe Houston Sanders, Carol Garland Sanders, Maria Houston Sansone, Ann Dallas Sargent, Millie Houston Sartin, George Dallas Schroeder, Deborah Houston Schroeder, Nancy Houston Schutt, Michael Ft. Worth Schwarz, Tracy Sugarland Seal, Debra Orange Seaton, Laura Nacogdoches Seifer, Lawrence Dallas Seitzinger, Sharon Dallas 372 Seniors i- 7 t W Ml vl v ■■■1 r o Pholo by |im Stotts Sepulveda, Hector Houston Serrano, )oseph Texas City Shannon, Nana Arlington Sharp, Robert Kentucky Shaw, Robert Austin Sherrill, )im Austin Shipp, F R. Snyder Simmons, Laura Mesquite Slaton, Ward Houston Smith, Charlena Lake jackson Smith, Gwendolyn Houston Smith, Helene Portland Smith, lames Dallas Smith, )oseph Austin Smith, )ustin Woodville Smith, Kelley Van Alstyne Smith, McRee Piano Smith, Melody San Antonio Smith, Stephen Dallas Soriano, Eddie Duncanville South, David Dallas Southers, Mary Houston Soutter, Suzi Dallas Sowell, Ronald Chireno Dance Production Company mem- bers, Stan Bobo and Laura Nation, practice for a production. Seniors 373 Two students find entertainment at a Lambda Chi Alpha toga party Sparks, Ronald Deer Park Standifer, Herbert Ft. Worth Stapp, Vicki Dallas Steadman, David Missouri City Steele, loan Dallas Steele, Susan Grapeland Stepczyk, |ohn Pasadena Sterken, Robert Alvin Stewart, Chris Tyler Stewart, Tina Nacogdoches Stollmack, Harry Houston Stolusky, lulie Kaufman Stotts, lames III Houston Stover, Lisa Garland Strode, Regina Nacogdoches Strother, Jeffrey Deer Park Stubber, Ross Sherman Swaim, Paige Houston Tabb, Mike Tyler Talbert, Grace Houston Tatum, Steve Arlington Taylor, Donna Kingwood Teel, Laraine Sherman Thompson, Danny |r. Houston 374 Seniors I i f www • " ,; wtj CI Thompson, Michael Grand Saline Thorn, Tritia Bellaire Thumlert, Carol Dallas Thurman, Toby Austin Thurmond, Annetta Kilgore Timmer, Mary Nacogdoches Todd, Steven Conroe Toller, Bob Houston Tomlinson, Robert Silsbee Townsend, Beverly Houston Tracy, Troy Houston Tran, Huy Tenaha Travis, Name Jr. Port Arthur Trippett, lames Longview Truxillo, Nick Houston Tuck, Kenneth San Antonio Turman, Angela Houston Turner, Jeff Gladewater Turner, Patricia Temple Tyler, Keith Midlothian Tyus, Carolyn Ft. Worth Underwood, Patrick Grapeland Vandergriff, Kenneth Houston Vandervoort, Dara Dallas Veuleman, Ann Nacogdoches Viaille, Chen Dallas Wachter, Timothy San Antonio Waller, Drenda Hemphill Warren, Susan Piano Waters, Charles Carthage Watkins, Teresa Houston Watson, loseph Marshall Watson, Margie Colorado Watts, Cheryl Louisiana Weatherly, Rhonda Houston Webb, Marcia Dallas Welch, Rolle Pampa Wetzel, Shawnee Maine Wheeler, Debbie Arlington White, Delena Stafford White, lames Longview White, Kern Pasadena Whitlock, Natalie Star Wiggins, Pamela Grand Prairie Williams, Dean Humble Willmgham, Lee lewett Willis, Steven Dallas Wills, Carl Richardson Seniors 375 r Windham, Sue Liberty Windsor, M ary Arlington Wisnoski, Erin Fnendswood Wolf, Jennifer Houston Wooley, Mark Ft Worth Works, Susan Ft. Worth Wright, Revette Lufkln Wright, Rick Nacogdoches Wright, Robert Weatherford Wright, Shawn Garrison Wynck, Kerrie Lancaster Yarotsky, Brenda Houston Yianitsas, Chrysanthie Houston Young, Catherine Nacogdoches Young, Marjone Houston Zeitler, Carol Dallas The Butterfly Man hosted the Cong Show at SFA. The show was sponsored by the UC Pro- grams Special Events Committee i » Hi jmmmmm i Mini A ■ m XL 376 Seniors ' Mom, I ' ll Never Be a Teacher! ' " My mom was a teacher and I used to come home and say " Mom, I ' ll never be a teacher! ' " said Karen Arnold, Lake Jackson junior. " Now I would like any kind of job in the classroom. I just want to work with special children, probably deaf chil- dren. I think that would be a real special job to have. " Arnold came to SFA one week after graduating from high school. " I think my mom was afraid that if I didn ' t go then, I wasn ' t going to go at all. I wasn ' t motivated, and I didn ' t know what I wanted to do with my life. But there comes a time when you realize that if you ' re going to make anything of yourself, you better get with it. " Arnold is working on a triple major in elementary education, deaf and severly hard of hearing education and generic special education. She works 20 hours a week in the library and babysits for at least 12 hours a week. She carries a class load of 12 to 16 hours and attends school all year long. She is married to graduate assis- tant Ray Arnold. Arnold met her husband at a popular night spot, Snoopy ' s, during her freshman year. At first they were just friends, but they eventually started dating. " Ray ' s helped me all along. If it wasn ' t for him I don ' t know if I would have made it this far, " Arnold said. " It really helps out a lot when your husband is supportive. There ' s been a lot of times when I didn ' t want to go to school, and he made me realize how important it was. " Since neither of them is on scholar- ship or financial aid, they both do odd jobs outside of their regular jobs. Ray, whose degree is in aquatic biology, takes tickets at SFA football games, and Karen babysits. " We babysit together sometimes. It ' s the only time we can spend to- gether sometimes. " " Deaf ed. is fascinating to me. I want so much to help, " said Arnold. " Deaf kids who just can ' t communi- cate. " Arnold knew that she wanted to do something in either deaf education or generic special education, but did not realize she had so many hours until the 1983 fall semester. " I didn ' t know I ' d have three ma- jors. Some people said, ' You can ' t do this. ' I didn ' t know I was trying to do anything so unusual. " Seniors 377 Albury, Steven Houston Amachree, Ovata Nigeria Baddam, Ravinder India Balde, Oumar West Africa Banton, Kent Washington Cartwright, Fmley Louisiana Crossman, Robert Jacksonville Emah, Ndon Nigeria Ferguson, Delma Nacogdoches Coswami, Tridib India Hockenbrocht, Wanda Killeen Hoesada, lohannes Indonesia Kerr, Emily Nacogdoches Manley, Cindy Florida McCroskey, Vista San Augustine Mills, Kathleen Mesquite Mortone, Michael Marshall Nicholson, )eff Nacogdoches Panuganti, Rao India Penn, Donna Sherman Perucca, Paula Mabank Pier, Aledandro Mexico Roberts, Mike Houston Roose, Bob Shreveport Safely, Charles Austin Schmidt, William Houston Schwing, Sharon Port Arthur Shandro, Steve Canada Smith, leannell Houston Tirtaatma|a, Setiawan Indonesia 378 Graduates School Supports Graduate Students The Graduate School is responsible graduate students is very important. School of Sciences and Mathematics for all graduate programs at SFA. Clayton received a bachelor ' s and at SFA for 11 years before becoming Faculty members of the school are master ' s degree from the University the dean of the graduate school, also faculty members of other of Arkansas and his doctorate from He did research work for Argonne schools. Dr. Glen T. Clayton is dean the University of Missouri. He has National Laboratory involving X-ray of the Graduate School. taught at William Jewell College in diffraction, the study of liquids. The school is working on a Missouri, at the University of Missouri, In his spare time, Dean Clayton en- master ' s degree program in nursing. the University of Arkansas and SFA. joys collegiate athletics, particularly The school feels that support of Dean Clayton was Dean of the basketball, and is active in church. Graduate School 379 Students Attracted by Campus Beauty By Michelle Dewitt Imagine sunny afternoons under towering pines as you gaze at rainbow-colored flower beds. Imagine romantic strolls with friends along shaded pathways. You ' ve been imagining the most beautiful campus in Texas — Stephen F. Austin State University. Considering all of the beauty, it ' s no wonder that more people than ever are choosing to enroll here. " To be honest, " Lesa Cowart, Houston sophomore, said, " I chose SFA because it was so gorgeous. I knew I ' d feel right at home here. " SFA officials realize that beauty is one of its major appeals to potential students. A lot of time and energy is devoted to maintaining the school ' s physical appearance and over-all pub- lic image. " There are more than 20 employ- ees working full time to keep the campus pretty, " Robert N. Rogers, manager of grounds, said. " This doesn ' t even include the 20 to 25 students we ' ve hired part time. We do all the design, landscaping and installations ourselves. " Rogers and his staff ' s responsibilities are diversified. They maintain everything from vegetative areas to the outdoor athletic complexes. Rogers, who has been in the horti- culture profession for 17 years, has set three goals for his staff. His first goal is to significantly improve the turf on campus. " I ' d like the grass to be a healthy, lush green, " Rogers said. " We want to discourage students from walking across it by creating blockage. They will feel obliged to walk around. " " My second goal is to accommo- date the landscape to the students ' needs. We ' ve been watching the traffic patterns before we pour the sidewalks and install the sprinkler systems. " The third goal is to win a beautification award for SFA. Rogers } hopes to compete in the national category of college campuses. Many appreciative students believe SFA is a definite winner in this cate- gory. " I love to spend free time riding my bike around campus, " Vickie Seidl, Houston senior, said. " Before I graduate, I ' m going to take lots of pictures so I can show everybody how spectacular it (the campus) is. " " SFA is totally opposite from the palm trees and flat land I left behind in Harlingen, " senior Shawn Swanson said. " The change is so refreshing! " Rodney Stephens, Houston graduate student, simply states that the campus beauty lends itself to SFA ' s reputation of tall women and virgin pines. " Students can expect some aston- ishing changes in about three years, " Rogers said. " I have a feeling every- one is going to be surprised at how truly beautiful this campus will be. " Photo by Bobby Chapman Opposite page: Dr Wayne Slagle, associate professor of biology, stops between classes to play with a tame squirrel between the Kennedy Auditorium and the Stone Fort Museum. This page, left: Linda Hurst, groundskeeper, tends to flower beds between the Rusk and Austin Buildings Right: Ducks are an added attraction to the Ag Pond Below: The plaza between the Austin and Rusk Buildings provides a place for students to study or visit with friends Pholo by Bobby Chapman Pholo by Bobby Chapman Student Life 381 " KSAU Belongs to the Students of SFA " By Tanya Cunningham " I ' m motivated by God, " Terry Caywood, manager of KSAU said. " I feel lucky that I have this position, but if I had to give somebody credit it wouldn ' t be myself. It would be the fact that I am a Christian, and that ' s the reason I want to do my best. " Although Caywood, Palo Pinto ju- nior, was just appointed manager of SFA ' s radio station this semester, he ' s already looking toward the future and at how this position will benefit him. When he graduates in May of ' 85, he plans to go to Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary in Fort Worth where he hopes to work with the Southern Baptist Radio and Television Commission. Last year he received his license to preach from Bethel Baptist Church. In the meantime, he plans to work hard at KSAU FM 90. Right now, he puts in about 40 hours a week at the station, but he says he doesn ' t mind. He said, " I ' m new at this, and I want to learn how to be a profes- sional. I don ' t want to look at this job as something light like turning on my own stereo or something. It ' s not that. I ' m supposed to be here at school to be a professional or at least learn how to become one, and that ' s what I look at this job as. I want to be a professional. " Caywood became interested in the position of radio station manager last semester when Dr. William ). Oliver, associate professor of communications and faculty adviser for KSAU, began talking to him about the possibility of several paid positions on the radio station opening up. " I was interested because radio-TV is my major, " he said. The possibility of getting paid also interested Caywood. He was married in August. Although he has a job as youth direc- tor at Shady Grove Baptist Church outside of town, and his wife, Julie, is employed in the social work depart- ment at SFA, he says " the extra mon- ey won ' t hurt. " " I never expected to become a station manager one semester after I applied for the job, " Caywood said. Dr. Oliver said that he decided to hire Caywood for several reasons. He said that Caywood seemed like a serious person, he appeared to have the leadership qualities necessary to manage KSAU and he is an excellent student. " But mostly, " Dr. Oliver said, " he had a desire. He wanted to do it. He wanted a challenge, and it certain- ly is that. " Although Caywood has never worked at a radio station before, he did take the audio production class taught by Dr. Oliver. Theory and practice in sound recording for radio, television and film are taught in the class. Caywood ' s wife, who graduated from SFA in August with a degree in marketing, said she didn ' t think the fact that he lacked experience would hinder him. She said, " Terry gives 110 percent in everything he does. " Dr. Oliver seems to agree. He said, " Terry ' s going to bring a desire to succeed in his job and a lot of enthusiasm which is contagious, and I think he is bringing strong leadership qualities to KSAU. The stronger the leadership, the more beneficial it is to everyone. " Caywood wants KSAU to have a larger student following. At the first of the semester, he appointed a com- mittee to draw up a survey to find out what kind of music SFA students would like to hear on the Nightrock program, which runs Monday through Friday from 8 p.m. until midnight. He said, " If it was left up to me, I wouldn ' t play anything but Christian music all the time, but it ' s not my station. It belongs to the students of SFA. " Caywood said eventually he would like to see KSAU broadcasting 24 hours-a-day, but doesn ' t know if it will happen while he ' s still at SFA. " It would take a lot more student volunteers, " he said. For now, KSAU broadcast Monday through Fridays from about 1 p.m. until midnight. Besides Nightrock, some of the other programs include: The Classical Hour, Jazz Time and The Great Ones. Caywood said he is going to con- centrate on making KSAU FM 90 the best that it can possibly be. The station is staffed by volunteers and students in the 319 radio practicum class. He said, " The staff is learning and so am I. We are learning together. Dr. Oliver is counting on me. I can ' t let him down. " Photos: Top Left: Caywood at one of KSAU ' s control boards. Top Right: Caywood in his of- fice. Below Left: Caywood and Dr. William ). Oliver. Below Right: Caywood with his wife, Ju- lie, and Caywood at reel-to-reel. 382 Student Life Woman Fulfilling Goal of Becoming a Nurse By Tanya Cunningham Recent statistics show that more than half of all marriages end in divorce. Usually, men already have established careers. Often, though, a divorced woman has to return to school to prepare herself for a reli- able career. " Women need to be prepared. They shouldn ' t let their careers lapse, " Gail Gengler, divorcee, says. " It ' s a rare situation when a woman stays home all the time. " Gengler, Nacogdoches post- graduate, enrolled in the nursing program at SFA last summer because she wants to have a career that can financially support her two children. Although being able to support her children is one of her main concerns, Gengler says, " I ' ve wanted to be a nurse since I was seven. It ' s what I started out to do at college. I guess I just got sidetracked. So, it ' s a goal that I ' ve always wanted to com- plete. " Because of finances, Gengler ' s chil- dren live with their father in Michigan. " The hardest thing for me is being away from them, " she says. " But it ' s better for them right now. I call home every weekend and write them letters all the time. " In order to pay tuition, buy books and pay rent, Gengler works full time. She is a nurse ' s aide at Nacogdoches Medical Center. " I ' m a conscientious student, but I ' m not doing as well by my stan- dards as I would like, " Gengler said. " Working takes away from my study- ing. " She is trying to get some financial assistance so that she can reduce her work hours. " Some of the advanced nursing courses require a lot of time, " she says. Gengler says she came to SFA because she has friends in this area, but adds, " The nursing program here is terrific. It ' s one of the biggest challenges I ' ve experienced. " She finds the nursing professors to be very supportive. " They expect a lot, but they look out for us too. They have an open-door policy. You can talk to them anytime, " Gengler says. She said that often she learns more from the one-on-one consultations with her professors than in a class- room situation. " The B.S.N, program here is just entry-level nursing. It ' s just the first step. But when we leave here, we are prepared to go to the master ' s level, " she said. Gengler has a teaching degree from Central Michigan University. She said, " I just substitute taught (biology) for three years. I never got to teach in my own classroom. I think that was one of the things that changed my at- titude about teaching. The interest just isn ' t there for me. " However, she finds nursing very in- teresting. " It ' s a discipline. It ' s thought provoking. You have to learn to think in an organized way ' Gengler says. " One of the reasons I decided to do this (go back to school) is because I want divorced women to know they have options, and it ' s possible to do, " Gengler says. " Also, women in general need to have marketable skills. " Photos: Gail Gengler working at Nacogdoches Medical Center. Student Life 385 Students Take Clowning Seriously By Beth Choate The tall young man stands by the street with his pants leg rolled up. He holds a sign, while passing motorists turn to stare at the odd spectacle. No, he is not being initiated into a club. He was stationed there by Mike Snyder, a clown. The man who held the sign is Lester Ruth, minister at Perritte Memorial United Methodist Church and the Wesley Foundation. Ruth ' s clowning at a Wesley Foundation watermelon party last fall caught jerome Brimmage ' s eye. Brimmage, Ruth and Snyder started talking about starting a clown troupe on campus. At first, we just threw the idea around, " Brimmage says. But then a real interest developed, and they got serious about clowning. They called a meeting for anyone who would be interested in getting involved with a clown troupe, and now they meet regularly at 3 p.m. on Thursdays at the Wesley Foundation. Brimmage had not been involved with a clowning group before, so one thing he lacked was the all-important costume. He says that some people in the group borrowed costumes, while others made their own. Brimmage had no problem getting his gear. ,v Mine was from projects in homemaking that turned out looking like a clown suit, " he says. His outfit started out as a jogging suit. He wears a maroon jacket, a striped shirt and bright blue pants. As for his make-up, he says he just ex- perimented one day and discovered a face he liked. Dressed in his costume, his face painted with a large teardrop under one eye and an ear-to-ear smile, he is ready to clown around. The clowns have visited a nursing home, gone to the Pineywoods Fair and romped at a Lumberjack basketball game. Brimmage says he enjoyed the fair the most. " It was the biggest thing we ' ve done, " he said. " Everyone was new (at clowning), but everything kinda fell into place. " He said small children are some- times afraid of the clowns, but if a clown plays with a child long enough he can usually make friends with the child. He thinks the greatest reward of clowning is seeing people smile. " People need something to smile about, " he says. One benefit of clowning is that it is flexible. It can take as much or as lit- tle time as a person wants to spend with it, he says. He also enjoys the uniqueness of clowning. " It ' s our way of serving God, " he says. While it may be an unusual past- time and an unconventional way to serve, Brimmage seems to believe that the time and energy he puts into clowning is worth it. Photos: Shawn Irvine, Nacogdoches junior; Lester Ruth, assistant minister at Wesley Foundation 4a Abdulrazak, Mariam Hisham 360 Abney. William 320 Abrom. Tenemger 320 Abshire, Kimberley 360 A Capella Choir 94 Acree. Patsy 320 Adamo, Anna 352 Adams. Cristy 352 Adams, Darcy 320 Adams. Darryl 352 Adams, Gregory 352 Adams, India 320 Adams, leff 352 Adams, Lisa 320 Adams, Richard 320 Adams, Rose Ann 352 Adams, Tanya 320 Adams, Vincent 320 Adeeko, Oluremi 352 Adkms, Alison 320 Administration 260 Adornetto, Anna 320 Aggen, Dale 320 Agosto, Matt 320 Agronomy Club 58 Ahr, Robert 342 Ainsworth, Robin 320 Akers, Dennis 360 Akin, Sarah 320 Akins, Stacy 352 AKO Sociology Club 102 Albert, Kathleen 320 Alberts, Chan 320 Albrecht, Carol 360 Albrecht, Melissa 320 Albncht, Mary 342 Albury, Steven 378 Alexander, Andrew 320 Alexander, Gregory 352 Alexander, Stephen 320 Alfred, Dena 320 All, Diane 320 Aljure. Olga 320 Allee, Lisa 320 Allen, Christine 352 Allen, Gary 360 Allen, Margaret 320 Allen, Michael 342 Allen, Peter 342 Allen, Robin 360 Allen, Sheryl 320 Allen, Shirley 360 Allen, Stacy 360 Allen, William 352 Allison, Marilyn 360 Mired Richard 320 Alpha Chi Omega 162 Alpha Kappa Psi 67 Alpha Phi Alpha 161 Alpha Phi Omega 136 Alpha Tau Omega 164 Alsides, Daniel 342 Altier, lohn 360 Altier, Linda 320 Amachree. Ovota 378 Ambrose, Kyle 352 American Assoc. of Petro. Geologists 125 American Marketing Association 70 American Soc. of Interior Designers 78 American Soc. of Personnel Admin. 71 Amerson. David 352 Ammon, Phillip 320 Anderson, Amanda 342 Anderson, Deborah 352 Anderson, Donna 320 Anderson, lason 352 Anderson, Karen 342 Anderson, Laura 320 Anderson, Lori 352 Anderson, Mitzi 352 Anderson, Renee 320 Anderson, Richard 320 Anderson, Rick 320 Andrasi. Stephen 352 Andre, Steven 360 Anglin, Cynthia 320 Anglin, Lisa 352 Arenschield, Elizabeth 352 Armata, Thomas 320 Armentrout, lennifer 342 Armistead, lames 342 Armstrong, Rodger 320 Armstrong, Todd 352 Arredondo, Belinda 352 Ash, David 352 Ashby, Darla 352 Ashley, Timothy 342 Asprion, Cynthia 320 Association of Baptist Students 105 Aston, Mark 342 Aswell, Shareen 320 Atabakimehr, Ahmad 360 Atchison, Laura 320 Atchison, Polly 352 Atkerson, Marmta 360 Atwood, Stephanie 360 Auchter, |ohn 342 Austin Angels 111 Austin Guard 112 Austin Pacers 113 Austin Raiders 114 Avant, Debora 320 Avellanet, Michelle 342 Avenoso, Michelle 320 Averitte, Darrell 352 Avery, Michael 342 Ayala, Eileen 320 Aylesworth, lana 360 Azar, leffrey 342 Bb Babbitt, Toni 320 Babm, Tod 320 BACCHUS 142 Bach, Terrell 320 Bacher, Bruce 320 Bachmeyer, Connie 320 Bachura, Kristin 320 Bacon, Scott 320 Baddam, Ravinger 378 Badger, Mike 320 Baggett, Frank 352 Bagwell, David 352 Bagwell, Margaret 320 Bagwell, Theresa 352 Bailey, Denise 320 Bailey, Laraye 352 Baird, Pamela 352 Baker, Brad 320 Baker, Carla 320 Baker, lanet 342 Baker, lohn 320 Baker, Juliet 342 Baker, Leslie 320 Baker, Lori 352 Baker, Ralph 360 Baker, Stephen 360 Baldwin, Cheryl 320 Bales, lohn 320 Ballard, Teresa 360 Ballou, Tonja 320 Balston, Heather 320 Bammel, Timothy 320 Band 92 Bane, Connie 352 Bankert, Robert 320 Banner, Nicholas 352 Ban ton, Kent 378 Banuelos, Marain 342 Baptist Student Union 106 Barber, Kelly 342 Barbin, Eugene R . Registrar 262 Barcelo, Karen 342 Barfield, lames 320 Barger, Annette 360 Barhorst, Annette 352 Barhorst, Warren 320 Barker, Roy 352 Barker, Russell 320 Barnard, Mary 320 Barnett, Frank 320 Barnett, Scott 320 Baron, Robert 320 Barnentos, Maria 342 Barrilleaux, Brian 320 Barron, Donald 342 Barth, Robert 360 Bartlett, Bradley 360 Bartlett, lennifer 320 Barton, Beth 360 Barton, Brad 342 Baseball 246 Basketball 214 Baskett, Amy 360 Bass, Karen 360 Bass, Linda 320 Bass, Robert 360 Bass, Sandra 360 Bass, Sharon 342 Bastas, Deitri 320 Batagower, Amit 320 Bates, Kathy 320 Bates, Kimberly 342 Batey, Barbara 352 Batkiewicz, Debra 342 Batsche, Martha 320 Batson, Lisa 320 Baty, Mark 320 Baudat, Regina 320 Bauer, lames 320 Baumgartner, Shirley 360 Baxter, Shari 320 Beadle, Michele 320 Beard, Ronald 360 Bearden, Darla 321 Bearden, leri 360 Beaty, Marvin 352 Beck, Cynthia 321 Beck, David 352 Beck, Lisa 352 Becker, Bruce 360 Beckham, limmy 360 Becton, Bryan 342 Beeson, lennifer 321 Beggs, Kelly 321 Behrend, locelyn 321 Belan, Mary 342 Bell, Donald 352 Bell, Drennan 321 Bell, Gloria 321 Bell, Pamela 321 Bell, Penny 342 Bell, Teresa 321 Benedict, lohn 360 Benfield, Lisa 321 Benkendorfer, Debra 342 Bennett, Michele 360 Bennett, Schultz 360 Berglass, Sarah 321 Berkley, Terra 352 Berlin, Gerald 321 Berman, Daniel 352 Berman, Ion 321 Berry, limmy 352 Berry, Karol 321 Berry, Margaret 321 Berry, Robin 321 Bert, Regina 321 Berthold, Laura 321 Bertram, Da vid 321 Bertrand, Gregory 321 Best, lohn 321 Best, Pamela 321 Beta Alpha Psi 69 Beta Gamma Sigma 72 Betancur, Genaro 352 Bettell, Dorinda 321 Bettis. lamie 321 Beyer, Rena 321 Bice, Lisa 321 Bickel, Lisa 321 Bickford, Tina 321 Biedrzycki, loann 321 Bierman, leri 321 Bigger, David 352 Biggerstaff, Dovie 321 Bmau, Karen 360 Binkley, Ann 342 Biology Club 129 Bird, Susan 360 Bird, Thomas 342 Birdwell, Rebecca 360 Biscamp, Dollie 321 Bishop, Diana 321 Bishop, Gregory 321 Bishop, Kimberly 321 Bissell, Lisa 321 Bivona, Patricia 321 Bizzell, Elisa 360 Black, Rhonda 342 Blackburn, Laurie 321 Blackwell, Michele 321 Black well, Mindy 321 Blackwell, Tahsha 360 Blair, Cherri 360 Blair, Shannon 360 Blake, Brent 352 Blake, Cheryl 352 Blake, Cory 321 Blakely, Phillip 342 Blakeney, Christopher 321 Blanchard, Cynthia 360 Blankenship, Lee 321 Blaylock, Dina 321 Bledsoe, Teague 321 Bleggi, Stephen , 321 Bleier, loseph 342 Blissard, Kimberlm 321 Block and Bridle Club 60 Board of Regents 254,5 Boatman, Susanne 360 Boatman, Susanne L 321 Bobbitt, Charles 342 Bobbitt, Legma 321 Bock, Charles 321 Bock, Mark 321 Boddie, Emily 321 Boddie, Frances 321 Bodeker, Mikki 321 Bodholdt, leanne 352 Boese, David 321 Boethm, Angela 321 Boettcher, Lisa 360 Bogart, Nancy 321 Bogdany, Tammy 342 Bogenschutz, Matthew 321 Bohanan, Rhonda 342 Bohreer, David 321 Boldman, lulie 352 Bonet, Frank 321 Bonick, Teresa 321 Bonner, Charissa 321 Bonnette, Richard 321 Bono, Theresa 342 Bontrager, Linda 360 Booker, Anne 361 Boomer, Tracey 321 Boon, Becky 321 Boone, Gary 321 Borches, Willi am 321 Bordner, David 361 Bordner, Vicki 361 Borg, Anissa 352 Borrego, Cabrina 321 Bortnem, Russell 361 Bosley, Christopher 321 Bossley, Carol 361 Bost, Mark 342 Bottoms, Cynthia 342 Boudousquie, Robert 360 Bouffard, Andrew 321 Bouffard, Mary Boutts, Michael Boutwell, Monica Bowen, Susan Bowen, Ted :., Bowers, Teri... Bowling, Sharla Boyd, lonnell Boyd, Krystal Boyd, Tina ... Boydstun, Laurie Boyer, Amy ... Boyer, Stacey Boykin, Angela Boykin, Kyong Boyles, Anne Brackeen, Leslie Bradford, Vickie Bradley, Deanna Bradley, Kimberly Bradshaw, Miles Brady, Catherine Bragg, Ronda Brake, lames Brake, Robert Branch, Wendy Brandon, Brian Brandon, David Brannon, Karrie Brasseaux, Gilbert Bratton, Dena Braun, Alison Bravenec, Phyllis Bray, Stacy Brazeal, Donna Brazil, Gretchen Brazzell, Marilyn Breedlove, Kelly Brennan, Patricia Brennen, Erin Brewer, Lisa.. Brewer, Nancy Brewer, Robert Brewer, Teresa Brewster, Amy Brice, Kevin Bnggs, Michelle Briggs. Pnscilla Bright, Beverly Brignon, lodi Bnmmage, Stuart Bnones, Lori Brister, Lon Bntt, Bridget Bnzzolara, Angela Broadway, Tracy Brochu, Siobhain Brock, Regina Brock, Robert Brock, Shehea Brockett, Mary Brod, Richard Brooke, Mary Brooks, Bonnie Brooks, Ladonna Brooks, Sherry Brooks, Tammy Broussard, Patricia Brown, Cleland Brown, Cynthia Brown, Daryl Brown, Dennis Brown, Eric... Brown, Erin... Brown, Gary Brown, lacquelyn Brown, leffrey Brown, Kathleen Brown, Kevin Brown, Linda Brown, Linda Sue Brown, Mams Brown, Meredith Brown, Scott Brown, Shelia Brown, Susan Brown, Todd Brown, W Todd Broz, Tammy Bruce, Pamela Brueggeman, Laura Brundidge, |im Bruns, Dianna Brutsche, Stephanie Bryan, Michelle Bryce, Homer Bryden, Timothy Buchanan, Shelle Bucks, the Buckner, Traci Bucy, Melissa Buechel, Robert Bullock, Mark Bures, Wanda Burgay, Lisa .... Burke, Andrea Burleson, Kimberly Burleson, Mark Burnett, lacqueline Burnett, Samuel Burns, lane Burns, Melanie Burroughs, Kyle Burrow, Karen 342 Burtch, Steven 322 Burton, Craig 322 Burton, Gary 342 Burton. Karla 362 Burtt, Lynne 342 Busa, Constance 352 Busby, Rhonda 322 Busch, Alisa 352 Buscher, Kathleen 352 Buscher, Shannon 322 Bush, Ion 322 Busnach, Dolly 352 Buster, Travis 73 Butler, Amy 322 Butler, Sarah 352 Butler, Susann 342 Butler, Tondi 322 Butts, Leslie 352 Byars, Jeff 352 Byrne, Suzanne 322 Byrnes, Debra 322 Cc Cabaret-Montage 96 Cabianca, Christopher 322 Cadmus. Debra 342 Cagle, Kevin 322 Cain. Dennis 342 Calabrese. Christine 342 Calcote, Nancy 322 Calderwood, Shelley 322 Caldwell, Lisa 322 Cameron, Robin 362 Cameron, Scott 322 Campbell, Diana 362 Campbell, Grace 361 Campbell, lami 322 Campbell, lohn 322 Campbell, Margaret 352 Campbell, Marlon 362 Campbell, Rod 322 Campbell, Tim 362 Campise, Anthony 322 Campus Addition 138 Canada, Teresa 322 Canalizo, Stacey 323 Canida, Andrea 352 Canida, Lisa 323 Canon, Stacey 323 Cantebury Association 107 Cantwell, Carol 342 Capers, Kelly 323 Carlton, Sueann 362 Carmichael, David 323 Carmichael, Marcia 323 Carney, Susie 352 Carney, Robin 323 Carothers, lames 323 Carpenter, Sue 342 Carpenter, Tina 362 Carpenter, Tracy 323 Carr, Buford 352 Carroll, Colton 323 Carson, Karen 342 Carter, Alisa 362 Carter, Kathryn 323 Carter, Susan 323 Carter, Tammy 323 Carter, Terrence 323 Cartwright, Carol 362 Cartwright, Finley 378 Caruso, Whitney 352 Caruth, lennifer 342 Case, Carol 323 Casellla, Anne 323 Cash, Paula 362 Catellvi, Caroline 323 Castle, Catherine 342 Castor, Lisa 352 Cates, Natalie 323 Cathrmer, Carla 342 Cato, Dara 342 Caudle, Micah 34 2 Cavazos, loel 362 Cave, Todd 323 Center, Mark 362 Certain, Pamela 323 Chambers, Denise 342 Chambers, lames 342 Chambers, Maria 323 Chamrad, Daphne 362 Chamrad, Gina 323 Chance, Angela 323 Chandler, Abigail 342 Chandler, Lisa 342 Chandler, Scott 323 Chaney, Cindy 352 Chang, Chen-Kang 85 Chapman, Brit 323 Chapman, Christopher 323 Chapman, Robert 362 Chapman, Teresa 323 Chase, Michelle 323 Chavarna, Drelia 323 Cheatham, Caren 323 Cheesborough, Edmund 352 Chelette, David 342 Chenault, Terri 352 Cheney, Brenda 362 Chennault, Michael 323 Chestnut, Gregory 352 Chi Omega 166 Childree, Ronald 352 Childress, Carla 323 Childs, Alford 363 Choate, Beth 342 Choral Union 95 Chovanec, Karen 323 Christensen, Denise 342 Christensen, Jeffrey 323 Christenson, llene 352 Christian, Lori 80 Christian, Paige 93 Christman, Bruce 323 Chubirka, Michele 68 Ci gainero, Laura 323 Circle K 139 Claflin, Shawn 323 Clampit, Angela 323 Clark, Carol 342 Clark, Cathy 363 Clark, Cheryl 323 Clark, Jeffrey 323 Clark, |im 323 Clark, Kevin 323 Clark, Misty 323 Clark, Nancy 342 Clark, Rebecca 323 Clark, Robert 323 Clark, Roberta 323 Clark, Stewart 323 Clark, Tina 323 Clark, Vickie 342 Clarke, Erin 342 Clarkson, lames 363 Clary, Shelia 363 Clay, Pamela 342 Clem, Tara 323 Clement, Allen 352 Clements, Melinda 323 Clements, Pamela 363 Clemons, Delinda 323 Clickard, Margaret 342 Clifford, Melissa 323 Cluck, Leslie 323 Cludius, C Frederick 323 Cobb, Bonnie 363 Cobb, Evelyn 363 Cobb, Lis 323 Cobbs, Sarah 323 Coble, Dean 343 Coburn, Catherine 323 Coburn, Trent 352 Cochran, Kelli 323 Cochran, Kenla 323 Codianne, Tami 323 Coffee, Suzanne 323 Coffma n, Fred 323 Cofrancesco, Elizabeth 323 Coggan, Barry 352 Cohen, David 352 Cohen, Michael 343 Coker, Cary 352 Coker, lohnny 323 Cole, Darrell 323 Cole, Mary 343 Coleman, Shawn 343 Collacchi, Karen 323 Collard, Christina 352 College Republicans 145 Collier, Amy 352 Collier, Angela 363 Collier, Bryan 323 Collier, Shelley 323 Collins, David 343 Collins, Gavin 352 Collins, lames 352 Collins, Laura 363 Collum, Carl 323 Colmer, Michelle 323 Colombo, David 363 Colvin, Carol 323 (.ornan. Colleen 343 Como, Cathy 323 Compton, Ralph 323 Computer Science Club 73 Conaway, Tonja 343 Cone, Michael 343 Congedo, III! 323 Considine, Kelli 323 Contreras, Adriana 323 Cook, Alicia 343 Cook, Douglas 343 Cook, Elizabeth 323 Cook, Jerry 323 Cook, Lacey 363 Cook, Patricia 323 Cook, Rebecca 363 Cook, Shelley 343 Cooksey, Mary 323 Coomer, Cheryl 352 Cooper, Billy 323 Cooper, Douglas 323 Cooper, Kary 353 Cooper, Lisa 323 Cooper, Mark 343 Cooper, Scott 343 Copenhaver, Chris 353 Corbm, Eugene 363 Corino, Dawn 323 Cornelius, Judith 343 Cornelius, Philip 353 Cornelsen, Eileen 34 i Corrick, Kimberly 363 Corser, Kelly 353 Cosgray, Susan 323 Cost, Betty 353 Cotter, Michael ....343 Coufal, Karen 323 Coulonge, Alex 323 Coulter, Tammy 323 Council of Black Organizations 143 Counts, Kimberly 323 Covert, Patricia 323 Cox, Adrienne 323 Cox, Catherine 323 Cox, Denise 353 Cox, Doreen 323 Cox, Gregory 323 Cox, lames 324 Cox, Laura 363 Cox, Tiffany 324 Cox, Tracene 324 Cozart, John 324 Craig, Donald 353 Craig, Lisa 353 Crane, Kathy 324 Crawford, Joanna ... 353 Crawford, Margaret 324 Creel, Stephen 324 Crenshaw, Tern 324 Crim, Mark 324 Crisp, Franklin 363 Crnkovic, Kellie 353 Crocker, Jamie 324 Crofton, Andrea 324 Crone, Kimberly 324 Cronin, Maureen 363 Crook, Dealta 353 Crossman, John 363 Crossman, Robert 378 Crowley, Karol 343 Crowner, Cane 363 Crump, Terri 353 Crunkleton, Kelly 324 Crutchfield, Bruce 343 Cubler, Karl 324 Cude, Regina 324 Cullman, James 324 Cullum, Mrs George P 254 Cumberland, Adam 324 Cummins, Richard 324 Cunningham, Lisa 324 Cunningham, Patricia 324 Cunningham, Patrick 363 Cunningham, Tanya 353 Curl, Marjorie 353 Curll, Angela 353 Curran, Molly 363 Curtis, Kelly 343 Curtis, Leia 343 Custer, Kathleen 324 Cutrer, Richard 324 Cwiegenberg, Michael 324 Czerniakowski, Peter 324 Dd D Agnolo, David 324 D Agnolo, Dianne 324 Daigle, Thad 324 Dailey, lennifer 353 Dailey, Martha 324 Dailey, Patricia 324 Dallas. Rebecca 324 Dance Production Company 117 Daniels, Olevia 343 Darais, Sandra 363 Darby, lanna 343 Darcy, Pamela 353 Darland, Kevin 324 Darsey, Grace 343 Dast, Lisa 324 Daugherty, Dana 343 Daugherty, Michael 324 Davenport, John 353 Davidson, lohn 324 Davidson, Mary 343 Davidson, Sheri 324 Davidson, Susan 363 Davies, Diane 324 Davies, Paul 324 Davis, Alex 343 Davis, Beverly 363 Davis, Charles 324 Davis. Deborah 324 Davis, Don 343 Davis, Gay 343 Davis, Kelley 363 Davis, Nanette 363 Davis, Seleta 353 Davis, Shelly 353 Davis, Trenton 324 Davis, William .-. 324 Davison, Amy 324 Dawson, Susan 343 Day, John 363 Deacon, Elmer 324 Dean of Applied Arts and Sciences 269 Dean of Business 275 Dean of Education 281 Dean of Fine Arts 287 Dean of Forestry 293 Dean of the Graduate School 379 Dean of Liberal Arts 297 Dean of Science and Malh .. .303 Deaver, Daniel 363 Deckard, Daron . ..324 Decker, Victor 324 Dedear, Michael 343 Deddes, Janet ... 343 Defnese, Frances 363 Delagarza. David 343 Delaney, Terri 324 Delao, Christopher ...324 Delatte, Debra ...324 Delgado, Tina 343 Delius, Carrie 363 Dellapenna, Nick ...324 Delta Psi Kappa 118 Delta Sig Phi 170 Delta Tau Alpha 59 Delta Zeta 172 Deluca, Bradley 353 Demeny, Deborah 353 Demont, Thomas . . 324 Denman, Larry 343 Denney, Daniel .. .324 Dennis, Jeffrey ....324 Dennis, Kara 363 Dennis, Leisha ....353 Dennis, Lisa .. .324 Depew, David 324 Derkowski, Greg . ..343 Derrington, Troy 324 Desante, Denise 324 Desha, Holly . .324 Deshazo, Thomas 343 Desroche, Renee 324 Deterding, Jell ....353 Detmar, Lisa 324 Detthng, Helen . 363 Devance, Cynthia 324 Devine. Tara 324 Devitt, Desmond 363 Devries, Greg 324 Dibartolo, Linda 324 Dice, Kirk 353 Dick, Stacy 343 Dickerson, Reene 363 Dickey, Michelle ... 363 Dickson, Kelly 324 Dicus, Janet ....324 Dietert, Bryan 63 Dillard, Stephen 324 Dillon, lames 353 Dobbs, William 324 Dobbs, Mary . .343 Dodson, Kyle 343 Dodson, Lonnie 353 Doffing, Deborah 324 Doll, Susan 324 Domangue. Sherri 324 Dominey, Emily 343 Donaldson, Michael 324 Donnelly, Jo Lynn 363 Dooley, Shari 353 Dorsey, Leah 343 Dortch, Melissa 324 Dosier, Pamela 363 Doty, Ardyce 324 Doty, Willee 353 Doubt, Susan 343 Douglas, Frances 353 Dours, lessica 324 Dowlling. Dianne 353 Downen, Sandra 353 Downey, Robert 343 Downs, Cynthia 363 Downs, Kyle 324 Doyle, Rhonda 324 Drake, John 363 Drake, Ollie 363 Drake, Tamara 324 Dramberger, David 363 Draper, Barbara 324 Dreckshage, Shannon 343 Dnggers, Martha 324 Driver, Delinda 353 Droddy, Laura 353 Drummond, Cindy 364 Dryer. Patricia 324 Ducker, Diana 364 Duell, Christopher 324 Dugas, Christopher 324 Dugas, Christine 364 Duggan, Marlon 324 Duhe, lohn 324 Duhon, Karen 364 Duke, Mark 324 Dullea, Cassandra 324 Dullea. Christina 324 Dunagan, Susan 324 Duncan, Edward 324 Duncan, Ladonna . 353 Duncan, Sherri 343 Dunkley, Margaret 353 Dunlap, Susanne 324 Dunn. Pamela 344 Dunn, Tern 324 Dun well, Carol 324 Duplantis, Todd 324 Durand, Kenneth 324 Durand, Terry 344 Durham, Dana 324 Durham, Lisa 324 Durham, Stephen 324 Dutcher. Michael .... 364 Dutton. Cecilia 353 Duyka, Michelle 325 Dwighl, Brad 344 Dwinnell, Mary 325 Dworak, Damon 344 Dwyer, Debra 344 Dyer, Lou 364 Dyred. Hans-Henrik 325 Ee Earle, Andrea 364 Easter, Dana 344 Eastman, Elizabeth 325 Easum, Bryan 364 Eaton, Lisa 364 Eaton, Stephanie 325 Eaves, Kathryn 364 Ebarb, Lome 325 ECHO 79 Eck, Natalie 325 Eckardt, Stephanie 325 Eddings, Susan 364 Eddy, Ronald 325 Eden, Timothy 364 Edwards, Kelly 353 Edwards, Pamela 344 Edwards, Patricia 344 Ehlers, Bryan 325 Ehlers, Susan 325 Eilers, lanet 325 Eldred, Connie 325 Eldndge, Mary 325 Elkms, lanis 325 Elkins, Lon 325 Elliott, Andrea 325 Elliott, Clenda 353 Elliott, Nina 353 Ellis, Amy 325 Ellis, Robert 325 Ellis, Rodney 325 Ellis, Thomas 325 Ellison, Paula 364 Ellisor, Elisa 344 Ellsworth. Angela 325 Ellsworth, Kristi 353 Ellsworth. Phillip 353 Elrod, Kathleen 353 Elsken, Felicia 344 Elvey, Gail 344 Emah, Ndon 378 Emeneger, lane 325 Emmett, Angella 325 Enclade, Rhonda 344 Engert, Janette 344 English, Colleen 344 English, Gregory 325 English, Margaret 325 English, Mark 325 Entorf, kimberly 364 Erdman, Alan 325 Ernest, Barry 325 Ernst, Sheryl 325 Ervin, Gesma 325 Erwin, Wendy 353 Eschenfelder, Kevin 325 Estlinbaum, Virginia 325 Ethington, Monte 325 Ethridge, Lydia 364 Ethndge, Mickey 353 Eubanks, Roy 344 Evans, Katnna 325 Evans, Rhonda 325 Evans, Disney 353 Evans, William 325 Everett, lohn 325 Evers, Alison 344 Ewmg, Cynthia 325 Ff Faas, Michelle 325 Fabien, Geraldine 344 Fagan, Tom 325 Fain, Dawn 344 Fa - c nil. J Molhe ... 364 Faircloth, Randy ,325 Fairman, larrett 325 Falck, Travis 325 Falco, lean 364 Falk, Sandra 325 Falkenburg, Norman 325 Fant, Kay 364 Fargo, Wilson 325 Faringer, Felicia 353 Farkas, Patricia ,325 Farley, Phillip 325 Farmer, (ana 364 Farnngton, Lucy 344 Farns, lohn ...354 Fashion Merchandising 80 Faulkner, Cheryl 325 Fazekas, Elizabeth 325 Felderhoff, Shene 354 Fellmann, Nina .... 325 Feltner, Alice 344 Fenton, Mary 364 renton. Paige 364 Ferguson Deborah 325 Ferguson, Delma 378 Ferguson, Matthew 325 Ferguson, Thomas 364 Ferguson, Tommy loe 325 Ferramosca, Karen 325 Ferrell, Eric 325 Feuling, Mary 354 Field, Cynthia 325 Figari, Lisa 325 Fikaris, Maria 325 Fillip, Kelli 325 Fillyaw, Shamarion 364 Finegan, loseph 354 Fink, kirsten 325 Fink, Nancy 344 Finnegan, Daniel 325 Fisbeck, Max 354 Fisher, Derek 344 Fisher, Edward 325 Fisher, Sharon 364 Fitch, Leann 325 Fite, Angela 354 Fitts, Karen 344 Fitzhenry, Barbara 325 Hading Daniel 325 Flake, Douglas 344 Fleener, Andrea 325 Fleming, Dorothea 325 Fleming, lames 364 Fleming, lohn 325 Fletcher, Beverly 364 Fletcher, Gary 325 Flint, Amy 325 Flores, Laura 325 Flowers, Kelly 364 Floyd, Kathryn 364 Floyd, Terri 354 Fly, Margaret 325 Flynn, Eric 325 Flynt, Rebecca 325 Fogle, Mary 344 Foley, Ken 354 Fontenot, Kristie 364 Foose, Samuel 325 Football 196 Forbes, Bonnie 354 Ford, Rosa 325 Foreman, Mark 325 Foresters, Society of American 64 Forsythe, Debra 325 Fortenberry, Wesley 325 Fos, Kelly 325 Fosdick, Dawn 344 Foster, Alisa 325 Foster, Amy 364 Foster, kimberly 325 Foster, Linda 344 Foster, Shawn 344 Fougerat, Carol 354 Fowler, William 325 Fox, Hannelore 325 Francis, Kelley 325 Francis, Linda 354 Francis, Stephen 344 Franklin, Carrie 354 Franklin, lennifer 344 Franklin, Neal ... 364 Franks, lennifer 325 Franz, Paulette 325 Fraser, Michael 364 Frederick, lames 325 Frederick, lill 325 Free, Brian 344 Freeman, lay 325 Freeman, Wade 325 Freitag, Sara 326 Fremgen, Stuart 364 French, Diron 326 French, Lisa 364 French Club 101 Frenza, Cindy 326 Fnedel, lean 326 Friedman, Kenneth 326 Friedrich, Lynn 326 Frioni, Lagail 326 Fritz, Pamela 326 Frohme, ludy 326 Fronek, Stephanie 326 Fry, Lisa 326 Fuller, Angelia 326 Fuller, Kimberly 326 Fuller, Patricia 326 Fuqua, Ronnie 326 Furstenberg, Deborah 326 Futrell, Mary 354 Future Farmers of America 66 Gg Gabriel, Mary 326 Gabnelson, Leslie 326 Gaddis, Mark 32I6 Gaffney, Michael 344 Gage, Martha 364 Gaither, Laura 344 Galit, Lauri 326 Gallenbach, Amy 364 Galvan, Robert 354 Gamble, Andrew 354 Gambel, William 344 Gamma Sigma Sigma 137 Gant, Timothy 326 Garbutt, Catherine 326 Garcia, Gerald 344 Gardner, Patricia 326 Gardner, Peter 364 Garner, Greg 326 Garner, Paul 326 Garner, Staci 326 Garrett, Jackie 364 Garrett, Kimberli 326 Garrett, Laura 364 Garrett, Robert 364 Garrett, Teresa 344 Garns, Georgia 344 Garvin, Michael 326 Gaskm, Malcolm 326 Gasper, Elizabeth 326 Gaston, Donna 364 Gaston, Dr. Edwin W., Vice President for Academic Affairs 259 Gates, Brian 326 Gaudiano, Angela 344 Gaugh, Patricia 326 Gawlik, Rebecca 326 Gawlikowski, Robert 326 Gay, lonette 354 Gay, Laurie 354 Gayle, Mike 326 Gaylor, Douglas 326 Geeslin, Jamie 354 Gehring, Diane 344 Gehring, Robert 326 Gellatly, lames 326 Gentry, Ramona 326 Geology Club 126 George. Agnes 364 George, Cindy 354 Gerek, Richard 326 Ceding, Patricia 326 Germaine, lack 354 Gerrald, Shannon 326 Gerstacker, Gretel 326 Geveshausen, Richard 326 Gherdovich, Karen 326 Gibbond, Kellie 344 Gibbs Hall 153 Gibson, lackie 364 Gibson, Maureen 326 Gideon, Henry 344 Giesler, Malene 326 Gilmore, Charlotte 326 Gimn, Linda 344 Giovanni, Greg 354 Girouard, lennifer 326 Gladman, Mark 344 Glaser, Helen 365 Glenn, Rodney 354 Glosson, Michael 326 Glozer, lennifer 344 Godsell, Lisa 344 Golf 232 Gomel, Corey 354 Gonzalez, Phyllis 354 Goode, Jeffrey 364 Goodin, Paula 354 Goodson, Stephen 354 Goodwin, Kimberly 326 Goodwin, Laura 354 Goodwin, Robert 326 Goolsby, Susan 326 Gordon, Warren 354 Goss, Evalyn 345 Gossett, Travis 326 Goswami, Tridib 378 Gouvernante, Stuart 365 Gower, William 326 Graham, Darryl 345 Graham, Douglas 345 Graham, Tamara 365 Granger, Gary 365 Grant, David 365 Graves, Ronald 345 Gray, Cynthia 345 Gray, Karen 365 Greaves, Larry 354 Green, April 365 Green, Elizabeth 354 Green, John 345 Green, Kelly 326 Green, Lori 326 Green, Nellie 354 Green, Ricci 365 Gregory, Mary 345 Griffin, Laurie 354 Griffin, Rosalind 345 Griffith, Dorian 345 Griffith, Lauren 365 Grimes, Jefferson 345 Grimley, Anne 345 Grisham, Eric 345 Gromena, Karen 364 Gross, Perkina 345 Grossenbacher, Penni 354 Guerra, Rosemary 345 Guerrero, Ellizabeth 354 Guest, Steven 354 Guidance and Counseling 266 Hh Haas, Steven 354 Haefner, Chris 354 Hagler, Pamela 354 Haigh, Valerie 365 Haight, Curtis 365 Haines, Kimberly 354 Hale, Blake 365 Hale, Diane 345 Hale, Sandra 365 Hall 14 148 Hall 16 149 Hall, Anita 365 Hall, lames 354 Hallman, Dwayne 365 Halverson, Nancy 365 Ham, Tina 354 Hamel, Elaine 354 Hamilton, Anne 345 Hamilton, Chandra 354 Hamilton, Gwenda 354 Hamilton, Karen 345 Hampton, Clinton 345 Hand, Vickie 345 Hanks, Kimberly 354 Hanna, William 311 Hanner, Rhonda 365 Hansen, Christine 365 Hanson, Diane 366 Haptonstall, Fredrick 366 Hardee, Denise 345 Harkrider, lohn 345 Harmon, Kylene 366 Harmon, Steven 345 Harrington, Julian 366 Harris, David 345 Harris, Melonie 355 Harrison, Cheri 355 Harrison, Roger 355 Hart, Donald 355 Hart, lulie 345 Hartung, Kathryn 345 Harwood, Sheli 366 Hasse, William 355 Hawes, Sheri 355 Hawkins, Bruce 345 Hawkins, Sharla 355 Heard, David 328 Hebert, Cheryl 345 Hebert, Richard 328 Heider, Dyann 366 Heiskell, Christie 328 Held, Jacqueline 345 Held, Michael 328 Hellman, Cheryl 328 Hemmmghaus, Sally 366 Henderson, Anastasia 328 Henderson, Robert 328 Henderson, Tracey 355 Hendnx, Samuel 355 Hendry, Kerry 311 Hengy, James 355 Henington, leffrey 355 Henry, Don, Vice President for Administra- tive and Fiscal Affairs 259 Hering, Glenn 366 Hernandez, Rhoan 345 Herr, Richard 345 Hernngton, Richard 355 Herskowitz, Steven 345 Hesson, Becky 345 Hickey, Denise 366 Hickfang, Amy 355 Higgins, Cynthia 355 Hightower, Debra 366 Hill, Rhetta 345 Hillhouse, Tamara 355 Hinckley, Susan 366 Hinkle, Robert 366 Hirsch, Lance 345 Hixon, Nancy 355 Hockenbrocht, Wanda 378 Hodges, Marlene 345 Hodgson, Terry 366 Hoelscher, Denise 355 Hoesada, lohannes 378 Hoffman, Bonnie 345 Hogan, Sharon 355 Hogan, Stephanie 345 Holcomb, Holly 345 Holdem, Coy 345 Holland, Patricia 328 Holley, Alice 326 Holley, Catherine 366 Hollister, Steven 345 Holhster, Terri 328 Holman, Kecia 328 Holmes, Hudson 355 Holmes, Lisa 328 Holt, lohn 366 Holt, Lourie 366 Holt, Robert 328 Home Economics Club 82 Honeycutt, Felecia 345 Honeycutt, Pamela 345 Hooker, lennifer 367 Hooks, Mary 345 Hooper, Candy 355 Hooper, Russell 345 Hope, Kent 355 Hope, Lisa 367 Horn, David 345 Home, Betsy 367 Horowitz, Sheri 345 Horrell, Beverly 367 Horrigan. Brian 328 Horrocks, Steven 328 Horticulture Club 62 Horton, lana 328 Horton, Pamela 355 Horton, Shanna 345 Hough, Carla 328 Houser, Paul 328 Houston, Charla 328 Houston, George 328 Houston, Stacy 355 Houthoofd, lamee 328 Howard, Allyson 355 Howard, lohn 367 Howard, Kari 355 Howard, Lori 328 Howard, Phillip 328 Howard, Stacy 367 | Howell, Ann 367 Howell, Lisa 355 Howell, Nancy 355 Howell, Stacy 328 Howell, Todd 355 Health and Physical Ed Club 119 Hubbard, Catherine 328 Hubbard, Donald 328 Hubbard, Lee 328 Hubbleston, Tammy 367 Hudec, lohn 328 Hudgens, Linda 328 Hudgins, Becky 345 Hudman, leffrey 345 Hudnall, lennifer 367 Hudson, Melissa 345 Hudson, Sandra 328 Hudson, Titfani 328 Hughes, Carla 312 Hughes, David 328 Hughes, lohn 328 Hughes, Kristin 328 Hughes, Maureen 345 Hughes, Penny 328 Hughes, Richard 328 Humphreys, Madeline 328 Hunn, Shain 328 Hunsinger, Melissa 328 I Hunt, Stace 328 Hunt, Steven 328 Hunt, Tina 328 Hunter, Brian 328 Hunter, Dana 345 Hunter, Kirk 328 Hunter, Lori 345 Huntman, Scarlett 345 Hurley, Kevin 328 Hurst, David 328 Hutchins, Robert 345 Icenhower, Belinda 328 Iglinsky, Dr. Clyde L. Director of Admissions 260 lllmer, Sandra 328 Imbornone, Christine 328 Imler, Phillip 328 Immel, Nelda 328 Imperial, Jonas 328 Impson, Alvin 328 Ingram, Karen 328 Ingram, Teresa 366 Inman, Ronald 355 Interfraternity Council 159 International Reading Assoc 84 International Students Assoc 85 Ireland, Richard 328 Irish, Barry 328 Irvin, Angela 328 Irvine, lames 355 Isbell, Ronald 355 Ivey, Bruce 328, 355 Jj lacks, Patricia 355 lackson, lill 345 lackson, ludy 345 lackson, Julie 355 Jackson, Kerrin 328 Jackson, Larry 254 lackson, Lauren 345 lackson, Linda 328 lackson, Margaret 328 Jackson, Robert 367 lackson, Shannon 328 Jackson, Sherman 328 Jackson, William 367 Jacob, Georgette 328 Jacobs, Glen 355 Jacobs, Wayne 355 Jahnke, Kimberly 328 James, Julie 329 James, Kimberly 329 James, Shari 312 James, Shelly 329 Jameton, Kathleen 328 Janak. Holli 345 Janda, Paula 329 Jankowiak, Richard 329 lankowski, Debbi 366 Jansen, Rickey 324 Jasman, William 329 Jeffrey, Kanita 329 Jeffrey, Kelley 345 leffrey, Michael 329 lenison, Mark 329 lenkins, Lisa 345 lennings, James 355 Jennings, Norman 312 lentsch. Max 355 lernigan, Terri 367 locks, Margaret 345 lohn, Robert 324 Johnson, Blake 367 Johnson, Bobbye 329 Johnson, Brenda 345 Johnson, Cara 329 Johnson, Carma 329 Johnson, Cheryl 329 Johnson, Christine 345 Johnson, David 329 lohnson, Dorothy 355 lohnson, Elizabeth 329 Johnson, Eric 345 lohnson, Forest 345 Johnson, Freida 345 Johnson, Harold 355 Johnson, Jana 367 Johnson, Jennifer 329 Johnson, Juanita 367 Johnson, Julie 345 Johnson, Karen 329 Johnson, Karla 329 Johnson, Kyra 355 Johnson, Presi dent William R. 256 lohnson, Robert 367 lohnson, Royce 329 lohnson, Shirley 345 Johnson, Stacey 345 Johnson, Susanne 329 Johnston, Cinthia 355 Johnston, Kirk 345 Johnston, Kristine 367 Johnston, Michael 329 lohnston, Michael 355 Johnston, Patrick 329 Joiner, Kavid 345 Jointer, Lisa 329 Jones, Carol 367 Jones, Charles 345 lones, Cherri 367 Jones, Christopher 355 Jones, Deena 367 Jones, Esther 367 Jones, Gary 329 lones, Gina 329 Jones, John 355 lones, John 329 lones, Kenneth 367 Jones, Kim 355 Jones, Lisa 355 Jones, Lisa 355 Jones, Michael 329 Jones, Michael R 355 lones, Patrick 345 Jones, Philip 329 lones, Shari 329 lones, Sherry 345 lones, Shobie 345 Jones, Stuart 367 Jones, Timothy 367 Jones, Warren 329 Jones, William K 329 Jones, William P 329 lopplin, Jo 329 Jordan, Elizabeth 367 Jordan, Jill 329 lordan, Patricia 367 Jordan, Stacey 355 Josserand, Perri 329 Jowell, Lawrence 367 Jubran, Samia 355 Judson, Ginny 329 Julian, Marcie 329 Jungblut, Laurie 345 lunot, Rhonda 329 Jurisich, Michelle 329 Justice, Glenn 254 Kk Kacal, Suzanne 355 Kaehn, Susan 345 Kaestner, Roger 367 Kahanek, Veronica 329 Kahrl, Jill 344 Kaiser, Christine 329 Kalenda, Carol 367 Kallus, Andrew 345 Kamel, Ramona 355 Kappa Alpha 174 Kappus, Alane 345 Kappus, Ruth ....329 Karlsson, Erik 329 Karnes, Kimberly 345 Karns, Michael 345 Kaudelka, Walter 355 Kauffman, Kathy 355 Kay, Laurilyn 329 Kearns, Linda Keeling, Melissa 355 Keenon, Konnie 367 Kegler, Paula 329 Keller, Karen 345 Keller, Karen S 355 Keller, Terri 355 Kellerhals, Dixie 367 Kelley, Amber 367 Kelley, Monica 329 Kelly , Anne 329 Kelly, David 329 Kelly, Frances 367 Kelly, Karen 329 Kelly, Marti ....329 Kelly, Thomas 367 Kemp, Richard 329 Kemper, Anne 329 Kemper, Sharon 367 Kendall, Jerry 329 Kennedy, Brenda .. 329 Kennedy, Jacqueline 367 Kennedy, Lela 329 Kennedy, Lisa 345 Kenyon, Ann 355 Kephart, Jean 329 Kerley, Douglas 345 Kerr. Emily 378 Kerr, John 329 Kerutis, Paul 329 Kesler, Katherine 329 Key, Alfred 345 Key, Georgina 329 Keyzer, Cynthia 329 Kibbe, Anita 345 Kibodeaux, Katherine 367 Kildea, David 355 Kimble, Karen 329 Kincaid, Gary 329 Kincy, leffery 367 King, Adnanne 345 King, Candace 345 King, Collette 329,345 King, Dawn 329 King, Dawn R 329 King, Kayla 329 King, Melissa 329 Kinson, Paula 329 Kiran, Andrew 329 Kirchner, John 355 Kirk, Charles 329 Kirkham, Terresa 345 Klawetter, Cynthia 345 Klebieko, David 329 Klein, Deborah 345 Klein, Jeffry 329 Klein, Karen 329 Kliebert, Diana 345 Kliem, Cynthia 367 Klimicek, Carrie 329 Klotz, Rhonda 367 Knapp, lennifer 329 Knauf, Lisa 345 Knezek, Barry 346 Knievel, Kimberly 329 Knight, Scott 329 Knuckols, Will 329 Koch, John 329 Koch, Mary 346 Koehler, lill 355 Koerschner, Ann 329 Kohn, Douglas 329 Kohnert, Frank 367 Kok, Sigrid 367 Kolb, Anita 329 Koncsol, Mary 355 Kontor, Cynthia 329 Koonce, Claudia 329 Koons, Marilyn 367 Koop, Lori 367 Koury, Michael 368 Koury, Philip 355 Kovalcik, Tommy 355 Kovic, Colin 329 Kozakis, Gregory 346 Kralovetz, Jeffrey 329 Kravetz, Deborah 330 Kreisner, Lujean 330 Krembs, Rebecca 330 Kresse, Margaret 330 Kridler, Rosalyn 330 Kridner, Katherine 330 Krohn, Kaylyn 355 Krueger, Laurie 368 Krueger, Sandra ., 346 Krumbholz, Gary 330 Kuban, Melissa 346 Kuehne, Cretchen 330 Kurtz, Robert 330 Kutcher, Tina 368 Kuykendall, |oe 368 LI La Chance, Scott 368 Lackey, Derek 330 Laco, Christina 330 Lacy, Kelly 368 Ladd, Paul 330 Ladshaw, Andrea 64 LaGrape, John 330 Lahner, Lynell 330 Laik, Colleen 330 Laine, Cynthia 368 Laluzerne. Dana 330 Lamar, Michael 346 Lambda Chi ALpha 1 76 Lambert, Curtis ., 346 Lamborn, Shona 330 Lamkin, Laura 346 Lancaster, Marilyn ....346 Lance, Patti 90,368 Landry, Troy .... ... 346 Laney, Tina 330 Lang, David 330 Lang, Harold 346 Lang, Leslie 346 Lang, Philip . ..... .346 Lange, Leanne ... 368 Langford, James 330 Langston, Kimberly 3 12,368 Langston, Stephen 330 Langthorn, Ronn 368 Lankford, Stacey 330 Landlord, Vance 346 Lann, John 346 Laplante, Colen 330 Larkin, Richard .330 Laroche, Thomas 346 Larsen, Christopher 330 Larsen, Laura 368 Larson, Derek 330 Larson, Mary 346 Latham, Lisa 330 Lauritzen, Tina 330 Lawrence, Eugene 330 Lawrence, Lianna 330 Lawrence, Paul 346 Lawrence, Tern 330 Lawson, Jonathan 330 Lay, Kathryn 330 Lay ton, Charles 330 Laza, Carrie 330 Leatherman, Daneil 330 Leatherman, lill 330 Leatherman, Kathryn 335 LeBlanc, Jamye 346 LeBlanc, Kathleen 346 LeBlanc, Kris 346 LeBlanc, Margaret 330 LeBoeuf, Andrew 330 LeCroix, Terri 368 Lee, Andrea 330 Lee, Cheryl 330 Lee, Justin 330 Lee, Lue 368 Leeman, Karen 346 Legrand, Anne 346 Leibensberger, Gail 346 Leidy, Valane 368 Leitner, Jeffrey 330 Lenamond, Kevin 355 Lennon, Dawn 368 Leonard, Catherine 355 Leonard, J ohn 330 Lesh, Philip 330 Levandowski, Laura 330 Lewandowski, Cynthia 355 Lewis, Jeff 368 Lewis, Karen 330 Lewis, Shelly 368 Lewis, Suellen 330 Lewis, Ted 330 Licon, Sandra 330 Lightfoot, Anthony 368 Lilly, Donald 330 Lilly, Vanessa 330 Limon, Michelle 330 Lind. Kelly 346 Lindell, Denise 330 Linden, Kimberly 330 Lmdholm, Karl 330 Lmdley, Darryl 330 Lmdly, Michelle 355 Lmdsey, Steve 355 Lindsly, Amy 330 Lmeberry, Margaret 330 Lmneman, L Kay 355 Linzel, Michael 355 Lipscomb, Lori 330 Lipscomb, Melissa 346 Lipsey, Angle 313 Littlejohn, Larry 330 Livens, Denise 346 Lo, David 355 Lobdell. Brian 330 Logan, Julie 346 Logan. Kerin 368 Logan, Patricia 355 Logan, Richard 368 Logan, Virginia 368 Lohec, Phillip 330 Lombana, lacqueline 330 Long, Allison 368 Longacre, Melissa 330 Longo, Roger 330 Look, Carrie 346 Loper, Claudia 368 Lopez, Irma 330 Lott. Hal 355 Louden, Linda 330 Loveall, Kelly 330 Lovelace, Fran 330 Lovell, Ruth 330 Loverdi, Tony 330 Lubbers, Donna 368 l.udrick, Bradley 355 Lugo, lose 368 Lum, Kathryn 330 Luman, Donna 330 Luna, Sandy 330 Lundee, Sandra 355 Lundy, Lisa 368 Lupau. Thomas 355 Lusk, Kelly 346 Lynch, Clanton 346 Lynch, Sandra 330 Lynn, Thomas 346 Lyons, Dwayne 330 Mm Mabe, Christophrr 330 Mabry, Mark 355 Mabunga, Patrick 330 MacDougall, Kevin 330 Mack, Kristen 330 Mack, Thomas 313 Mackey, William 330 Madden, lay 330 Madden. Lalarnie 330 Maddux, Michael 330 Madison, Kim 330 Madkins, Deborah 346 Maerki, Tanya 330 Magaldi, Kimberly 346 Magee, Karen 346 Mahaffey, Maria 368 Mahan, Holly 330 Mahler, Sherry 330 Mahon, Lisa 330 Mam, Sara 346 Mains, lennifer 346 Mallea, Brian 330 Mallow, Samuel 330 Malmberg, Craig 330 Malone, Cathy 331 Malone, Kathy 355 Mamot, Lisa 331 Mangrum, Jo 346 Mangum, Larry 331 Manitzas, Nick 368 Manley, Cynthia 378 Manning, lohn 331 Manor, Laura 331 Mansfield, Karan 331 Marcano, loseph 331 Marcantel, Laurie 331 Marcisz, lacob 331 Marichal, Louis 331 Mark, Corey 331 Mark, Laura 368 Markey, Meredith 331 Markham, lodi 331 Marley, Tashya 331 Marriott, Kimberly 331 Marsh, Ha 346 Marshall, Carlton 346 Marshall, Faye 355 Marshall, lolena 331 Marshall, Tammye 355 Martin, Anna 346 Martin, Christopher 346 Martin, Clay 368 Martin, Deanna .331 Martin, Denise 355 Martin, lames 355 Martin, lamie 355 Martin, lennifer 331 Martin, Kathy 368 Martin, Kimberly 346 Martin, Lisa 346 Martin, Margaret 355 Martin, Melinda 346 Martin, Michael 33 1 Martin, Michele 368 Martin, Robin 331 Martin, Russell 368 Martin, Vickie 331 Martin, William 355 Martindale, Chuck .... 331 Martinez, Michelle 331 Martinez, Yolanda 331 Mascorro, |immy 346 Mashburn, lenny Sue 368 Maskel, Laurie 331 Mason, Marilyn 368 Mason, Maria 368 Mason, Steven 331 Master, Kurt 355 Mathews, Shelly 331 Mathis, Gregory 346 Mathis, Melina 346 Matlock, Cindy 331 Matlock, Melisa ...331 Matranga, Theresa 331 Matteson, Shan 331 Matthews, Juliet 331 Matthews, Pamela 355 Matthews, Susan 368 Matthews, Susay Lynn 331 Mattina, Michael 368 Mattson, Jon 331 Maurer, Wendy 331 Maurer, Dana 346 Maurstad, Kristen 368 Mawby, Karen 331 Maxey, Lori 355 May, Ann 368 May, Karri 368 May, Leslie 331 May, Mary 346 Mayeaux, Donna 331 Mayhew, Mindy 331 Maynard, Shari 346 Mayo, Mary 331 Mayo, Shannon 331 Mayorga, David 368 Maziorka. Angela 346 McAdams, Nan Dee 331 McAdams, Rebecca 331 McAfee, Jeffery 331 Mc Anally, Joshua 355 McAuley, Faith 346 McBryde, Kevin 331 McCall, Cheryl 331 McCarley, Mark 331 McCarthy, Mary 346 McCarthy, Nancy 331 McCarty, Nina 331 McCasland, Warren 331 McClain, Kathryn 346 McClellan, lanet 356 McClellan, Mike 331 McClung, Cheryl 368 McClung, Cynthia 331 McCollum, Myra 331 McCord, Dawn 346 McCormack, Cliff 356 McCormick, Delena 331 McCormick, Eileen 332 McCoy, Keith 332 McCrary, Susan 332 McCroskey, Vista 378 McCullough, Barbara 369 McCulough, Mina 332 McCurdy, Tamena 356 McDaniel, Stacy 332 McDaniel, Tammi 332 McDonald, Melodie 332 McDonald, Sarah 369 McDowell, Melissa 369 McEnery, Scott 332 McFadden, Mary 369 McFarland, Emily 332 McGann, Kathleen 369 McCee, Deanne 332 McCee, Douglas 346 McCee, Ricky 332 McCee, Whitney 332 McCill. Maureen 332 McCowan, Milton 369 McCraw, Alan 332 McGregor, Molly 332 McGuill, Steven 332 McGuire, Barbara 346 Mclnnis, Sherri 346 Mcintosh, Melissa 346 Mckenzie, Michelle 369 McKinney, Jennifer 332 McKinney, Kevin 369 McKinney, Susan 369 McKinney, William 346 Mcknight, Clifton 332 Mcknight, James 369 McLaren, Clenn 346 McLaren, Sharon 369 McMahon, Sarah 346 McMillan, Margaret 332 McMillan, Patsy 332 McMillen, Belinda 332 McMurtrey, Patricia 356 McNair. Dianne 332 McNease, kenneth 369 McNeely, Marcia 346 McNeill, Jeffrey 369 McPhail, Michael 369 McQuien, Karon 356 McRae, Martha 346 McRae, Rebecca 356 McWhorter, John 369 McWilliams, Mark. .. . ..356 Meacham, Melody 356 Meade, kimberly 332 Meadows, Cynthia 369 Measley, Janice 346 Medlin, lennifer 332 Mee, Derrick 332 Meeks, Laura 332 Meenan, Tim 332 Meffert, Sarah 369 Mefford, John . . ... 369 Meierhoff, Eleetra 356 Meinecke, Angela 332 Meiske, kimberly 369 Melchor, Pedro 332 Melilli, Louise 332 Melton, Randy 369 Melton, Richard 346 Melton, Toni 332 Mendoza, Tracey 332 Meracle, Ginger 332 Mercurio, Angela 332 Meredith, lodi 332 Mericle, Elizabeth 356 Merntt, Michael 332 Merten, Melissa 356 Metzger, Jill 332 Mewbourn, Clay 332 Meyer, Scott 332 Meyers, Douglas 313 Meyers, kenneth 369 Meyers, Kim 332 Michael, Alfred 356 Mielenz, Dawn 332 Miertschin, Tamara 332 Mierzwiak, Elise 356 Mikelson, Sheri 332 Miles, Sharon 332 Miller, Brent 332 Miller, Bryce 332 Miller, Chip 356 Miller, Daniel 332 Miller, Gary 332 Miller, Jeffrey 346 Miller, karen 369 Miller, katherine 356 Miller, Kelly 332 Miller, Lance 369 Miller, Margaret 332 Miller, Margaret Rose 332 Miller, Mark 332 Miller, Peggy 332 Miller, Roy 332 Miller, Sheri 346 Miller, Susan 332 Miller, Tammy 332 Miller, Wendy 332 Milligan, Robert 332 Mills. Carter 346 Mills, Ian 332 Mills, Mark 370 Mills, Randi 332 Milton, Larry 370 Milutin, Margaret 332 Minks, Douglas 332 Minor, Michael 356 Minotti, Francesca 332 Mire, Patrick 370 Miserak, Mark 332 Mitchell, Camela 370 Mitchell, Deborah 332 Mitchell, Elizabeth 346 Mitchell, Jay 332 Mitchell, Kelly 346 Mitchell, Latricia 346 Mitchell, Misty 332 Mitchell, Patti 346 Mitchell, Rennata 356 Mitchell, Scott 332 Mitchell, Sharon 332 Mitchell, Tracey 332 Mittanck, Lucinda 356 Mobley, Kevin 332 Moehnng, Mark 332 Moellenkamp, Karen 332 Moffett, Debra 332 Moll, Terri 370 Monaghan, Scott 332 Monk, Patricia 332 Montalvo, Raymond 332 Montanye, Edward 346 Montgomery, Dorothy 332 Montgomery, Laurie 370 Moody, John 332 Moon, Debra 356 Mooney, Curtis 332 Mooney, James 332 Mooney, Patricia 332 Moore, Charles 346 Moore, Colleen 332 Moore, Darla 370 Moore, David 356 Moore, James 346 Moore, Jay 356 Moore, Jeffrey 332 Moore, Jeffrey Lynn 356 Moore, Julie 370 Moore, Kathleen 356 Moore, Kim 332 Moore, Leisha 346 Moore, Mary 370 Moore, Melinda 346 Moore, Shelly 356 Moore, Thomas 346 Morales, Arnold 370 Moran, Lisa 332 Morgan, Carol 356 Morgan, Nancy 346 Morgan, Rick 332 Morgan, Tammy 346 Morgan, Tracy 356 Morgan, Tressy 346 Morgan, William 370 Morris, Donald 370 Morris, James 332 Morris, Tracey 332 Morriss, Steven 332 Morro, Cheryl 332 Morrow, Julie 356 Morrow, Lisa 356 Morrow, Valerie 332 Morse, Allison 346 Morton, Amanda 332 Morton, Catherine 333 Morton, Michael 378 Moseley, Karen 333 Moseley, William 333 Moser, Barry 370 Moser, Carol 346 Moser, Julie 356 Moses, Karen 370 Moses, Stacey 333 Moses, Stephanie 333 Moss, Karen 370 Moss, Kelly 346 Moss, Kyle 333 Moss, Melissa 333 Moushon, Michael 333 Mousner, Mark 333 Mowell, Jody 370 Mu Phi Epsilon 98 Muckelroy, Bonnie 333 Muckelroy, Kelley 333 Mueller, Bonnie 333 Mueller, Douglas 333 Mueller, Paul 370 Mugnier, Richard 333 Mullarkey, John 333 Mullen, Donna 333 Mullen, Shaun 333 Munsinger, Paula 370 Murcia, Fernando 333 Murphy, Kelly 333 Murphy, Kris 333 Murphy, Molly 370 Murphy, Nancy 333 Murphy, Sharon 333 Myers, Dianna 370 Myrick, Lori 333 Nn Nagle, Barbara 370 Nagy, Darylin 333 Nail, Keith 333 Nalley, Angela 333 Nallie, lennifer 356 Nalhe, Kelly 356 Namendorf, leffrey 333 Nance, Todd 346 Narrell, Douglas 333 Nash, William 346 Nation, Patricia 333 National Secretaries 74 Nave, Philippe 346 Neal, Bette 313 Neal, Cayla 370 Neasham, Craig 333 Nechamkin, James 333 Neel, Margaret 346 Neel, Nancy 333 Neel, Russell 333 Neely, Alison 371 Neitzey, George 333 Nelms, Elizabeth 333 Nelms, Robert 333 Nelsen, Karen 346 Nelson, Eric 333 Nelson, John 333 Nelson, Karen 333 Nelson, Russell 333 Netek, Gerard 371 Neuhaus, Mary 333 Neumeier, Keith 356 Nevins, James 333 Newman, Sara 333 Newman, Timothy 333 Newton, Cynthia 333 Nichols, Stephanie 333 Nicholson, Laura 333 Nicholson, Timothy 333 Nicholson, Jeff 378 Nickson, Ashley 356 Nicolaysen, Karen 371 Nielsen, Jeffery 333 Niven, Cynthia 346 Nixon, Krista 333 Nixon, Mark 333 Nolen, Jeff 346 Nolen, Rand 346 Noles, Marcey 333 Nonmacher, Kimberly 356 Nooner, Margaret 333 Nordstrom, Gordon 333 Normand. Stephanie 333 Norns, Deborah 347 North Hall 150 Northam, Saundra 333 Northcutt, James 356 Norton, Christopher 333 Norton, Patricia 333 Norvell, Nickie 347 Notley, Shannon 333 Nott, Lisa 333 Nott, Lori 333 Null, Deborah 333 Null, Mary 371 Null, Stevelyn 347 Numann, Heather 333 Nunley, Charlotte 333 Nunnery, Wendy 333 Nutrition Food Systems Club 81 Nystrom, Nancy 333 Oo Oakes, Robin 333 Oakley, Lorrie 333 O ' Brien. Shona 333 O ' Connor, Kelly 333 O ' Connor, Terrance 356 O ' Dell, Julie 333 Odneal, Earl 347 Odum, Donna 347 Odum, Ervin 356 O ' Farrell, Tina 347 Off-Campus Lumberjacks 140 Ogletree, Kay 356 Ogletree, Marie 333 O ' Hara. Heather 333 O ' Hare. Stephanie 333 Oldaker, lohn 371 Oliver, Susan 356 Olson, Debra 333 Olson, Glenn 333 Olson, Mark 347 Olson, Michael 333 Olson, Teresa 333 O ' Neal, Dianne 371 O ' Neal, lames 371 O ' Neal, Leslie 333 O ' Neil, Deborah 333 Opella, leannine 333 Oppermann, Paul 333 Opry, Arthur 371 Order of Omega 160 Orr, Darby 371 Ortiz, Paul 333 Orvis, David 347 Osborne. Cheryl 347 Osborne, Mikki 371 O ' Shea, Kevn 347 Oswald, Kevin 333 Ou|ezdsky, Shawn 356 Ousley, Angela 371 Ouzts, Karen 371 Overall, Leah 371 Owens, N Sheryl 347 Owens, Stephen 356 Oyler, lulie 347 Pace, Dianne 313 Pace, Jayma 333 Pace, Karen 347 Pachall, Dana 371 Page, Penelope 347 Palmer, Kenneth 333 Palmer, Melodee 333 Pampell, lames 333 Pando, Catherine 333 Panhellenic Council 158 Panozzo, Beth 347 Panuganti, Rao 378 Papaioannou, Lisa 333 Parish, Patti 333 Parker, Allison 356 Parker, Eleanor 333 Parker, Jana 334 Parker, leanine 347 Parker, Kim 356 Parker, Kimberly 347 Parker, Laura 356 Parker, Michael 334 Parker, Sally 347 Parkhurst, Gary 371 Parks, Lori 334 Parnsh, Michael 347 Paschall, lanell 334 Pass, Neashia 356 Pate, Stephanie 334 Patel, lyoti 334 Patterson, Amy 371 Patterson, Angela 89 Patterson, Kimberly 334 Patterson, Mark 371 Patterson, Michael 334 Patterson, Steve 334 Patterson, William 356 Patteson, Brenda 347 Pattillo, Dr. Baker; Vice President for University Affairs 259 Patton, Edward 334 Patton, Bruce 371 Paul, Amy 334 Paul, Angela 347 Paul, lulie 371 Paul, Michael 334 Paullus, letfrey 334 Pavliska, Melanie 347 Payavla, Dmitry 347 Payne, Sharyn 347 Payne, Tamara 334 Peachey, Susan 371 Peacock, Anne 334 Peacock, David 334 Pearl, Davina 371 Pearson, |ohn 356 Pecena, Thomas 371 Pecht, Margaret 347 Peckenpaugh, Ann 334 Peden, Melanie 347 Pedersen, Mark 347 Peet, Michael 356 Peet, Sharon 347 Pena, Annette 347 Penick, Martin 334 Penn, Donna ] 378 Penney, David 347 Pennington, lames 334 Penny, Yvette 347 Penrod, Deleana 334 Peoples, Robert 334 Perkey, Vickie 356 Perkins. Carlton 371 Perkins, Julia 334 Permenter, lames 334 Perry, Calvin 334 Perry, Susan 371 Perryman, Carol 334 Perucca, Paula 378 Peters, Michael 334 Petersen, David 356 Petersen, Fred 334 Peterson, Leslie 356 Peterson, Mark 334 Peterson, Richard 371 Peterson, Scott 347 Peterson, Steven 334 Petri, Joseph 356 Peine. James 334 Petrokovich, Tracey 347 Pettet, Pau 347 Pfafman, Cheryl 371 Pfeffer, Revard 334 Pfister, Theodore 334 Pfluger, Wayne 334 Phi Alpha Kappa 75 Phi Alpha Theta 103 Phi Chi Theta 76 Phi Delta Theta 178 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 99 Pi Mu Epsilon 134 Phi Upsilon Omicron 83 Pi Kappa Alpha 180 Pi Sigma Alpha 104 Philbrook, Andrew 356 Philips, Thomas 334 Phillips, lamie 347 Phillips, Robert 334 Phillips, Thomas 334 Pichotta, James 347 Pickett, Richard 334 Pickhardt, Ravel 334 Pieper, Don 334 Pier, Alejandro 378 Pierce, Danny 371 Pierce, Melissa 334 Pierret, Denise 347 Pierson, Dana 334 Person, Daphne 371 Pietsch, Cynthia 334 Pietz, Emily 334 Pine Log 90 Pinkham, Beverly 347 Pinkston, Sherry 334 Pinner, Sheila 334 Pipes, Nancy 334 Pipper, Eli sabeth 334 Pittman, Craig 334 Pittman, Kathy 347 Pittman, Mark 334 Plassman, Joan 371 Plazmich, Belinda 347 Plum, Stephanie 334 Plummer, Jeffrey 334 Plummer, Valerie 371 Poche, Kathey 334 Poehlman, Linda 334 Poernomo, lendrijati 356 Pollard, Mary 371 Pollock, Mark Hawkins 356 Poole, Barbara 356 Poole, Darrell 371 Poole, Shanna 334 Porter, Kerbi 334 Portis, David 347 Post, Dina 356 Post, lamie 371 Poston, Jeanmarie 334 Poston. Leah 371 Potts, Lisa 371 Poulson, Nannette 335 Powell, Amy 347 Powell, Andrew 335 Powell, Bonetha 347 Powell, Charles 356 Powell, Kathleen 335 Powell, Lori 371 Powell, Michael 335 Powell, Randall 371 Powell, Tammy 335 Power, William 335 Powers, lames 356 Pownall, leffrey 356 Pre-Law Club 77 Pre Professional Club 133 Presley, Rhonda 356 Pressman, Sheri 356 Preston, Charles 347 Preston, Robert 356 Price, Sean 335 Prince, James 335 Printers. Jacquelynn 335 Proctor, David 335 Proctor, William 335 Prosperie, Dorothea 356 Prothro, Shawn 335 Pruitt, Dwayne 371 Psillas, William 335 Puckett, Shirley 335 Pugh, Gary 347 Puch, Sarah 356 Pulliam, Ross 335 Pumphrey, Murus Purcell, Patrick Purcell, Sherry 335 Punfoy, Chris 335 Purser, Tammy 335 Purvis, Alistair 335 Pyle, lanita 335 Pynes, Timothy 347 Pyron, Ronald 335 Qq Quaas, Kathryn 335 Quails, Terry 347 Quatnni, Anne 335 Quattnn, Maria 335 Quattnn, Maria 335 Queen, Tamie 335 Quick, Kelly 335 Qumtanilla, Selda 335 Quintero. Diana 335 Rr Racht, lanine 348 Radven, Susan 356 Raglm, Timothy 335 Rahaman, Andrew 371 Rainwater, Gregory 371 Ralston, Clinton 371 Ralston, Trisha 335 Ramirez, Natalie 335 Ramos, Daliah 335 Ramsey, Melinda 335 Rancour, Jennifer 335 Randall, Mischelle 371 Randolph, Andrea 335 Raney, Lisa 335 Raney, Penny 371 Rankin, Shannon 371 Ransom, Paula 348 Raper, Galen 348 Raper, lames 371 Rapp, Carrie 335 Raquetball 121 Ratchff, Amanda 335 Ratcliff, April 335 Rathbun, Deanna 335 Rauschuber, Mark 371 Rawlins, Deborah 348 Rawlinson, Laurie 348 Ray, Carla 335 Ray, Charles 348 Ray, Chris 335 Ray, Lanssa 335 Ray, Melody 335 Reading, Debbie 335 Reagan, Carol 371 Reamy, Anna 335 Reavis, Cadence 348 Rech, Jacqueline 335 Redard, Dorothy 348 Redmon, George 335 Redo, Paula 372 Redus, Kitty 348 Reed, Cheryl 335 Reed, Frank 335 Reed, Laura 335 Reed, Micke 348 Reeves, Lisa 372 Reeves, Shawn 372 Reeves, Tommye 356 Regan, Therese 348 Reich, lames 335 Reid, Carolyn 348 Reid, Rick 335 Reid, Steven 335 Reiff, Mary 335 Reimer, David 335 Reimers, Pamela 335 Reinke, Mark 335 Reinsch, Regina 335 Reitinger, Deborah 356 Reitz, Allison 335 Renfro, Pamela 372 Reno, Rhonica 314,372 Rentz, Ronnie 335 Repp, Kristin 335 Retsky, Jerry 348 Reutelhuber, Rebecca 348 Revoir, Annette 372 Reyes, Linda 348 Reynolds, Amy 348 Reynolds, lonan 335 RHA 146 Rhodes, Kristine 356 Riales, Regina 348 Rice, Christopher 335 Rice, Kathryn 335 Rice, Laura 335 Rice, Ronnie 356 Richards, Gregory 314 Richards, Mary 372 Richardson, Dana 335 Richardson, Jack 348 Richardson, Lisa 372 Richardson, Randy 348 Richardson, Timothy 335 Richey, Sherry 348 Richie, Colleen 372 Richie, Lawrence 335 Richmond, Thomas 335 Richter, Barbara .... 335 Richter, Tracy 372 Riddle. Karen 372 Ridenour, Douglas . 335 Rieg, Charles 335 Ries, Monica 335 Rightmer, Lori .,,335 Riley, lohn ....335 Riley, Kevin .... ...335 Riley, Robert ...335 Riley, William ... ... 335 Riner, Clay 348 Risinger, James ....335 Risinger, Luann 372 Ritch, Karen 372 Ritter, Angela 335 Ritter, Larry ...372 Ritter, Raymond .. .335 Ritter, Stacy 335 Rives, lames 372 Rix, Shelly 348 Rix, Sherry ....372 Rizzo, Karen ...335 Rizzolo, Beverly 348 Roach, John 335 Roberson, Randy 348 Roberts, leannie 335 Roberts, Kimberlea 356 Roberts, Mark 335 Roberts, Renee 335 Roberts, Virginia 348 Robertson, Julie 356 Robertson, Kelly ...372 Robertson, Mark.. 335 Robertson, Michael 335 Robertson, Michael W 335 Robertson, Rodney 335 Robertson, Tracy 372 Robinson, Emelda 314 Robinson, Jennifer 335 Robinson, Judy 335 Robinson, Rebecca 336 Robinson, Trisha 356 Rock, Bradley 336 Rodeo Club 61 Rodger, Ronnie 356 Rodopoulos, Constantinos 348 Rodopoulos, John, 372 Rodnquez, Cecilia 356 Rodriguez, Hermelinda 335 Rodriguez, Jorge 356 Rodnquez, Michael 372 Roecker. Tina 348 Rogers, Charles 372 Rogers, Melissa 336 Rogers, Ricky 335 Rogers, Sammie 335 Rogers, Scott 348 Rogge, Carol 335 Ronck, Dina 372 Rondem, Monika 336 Rook, Kimberly 356 Rooney, Stephen 372 Roose, Donald 378 Root, lames 348 Roppolo, Robin 336 Ross, Lisa 372 Rossman, lames 336 Roten, Randolph 336 Roth, leffery 336 Roth, Richard 348 Rotto, Bryan 356 Rourke, David 336 Rouse, Sophie 348 Rowan, Rachel 348 Rowe. lohn 372 Rowland, Kenneth 348 Rowland, Laura 336 Rowland, Robin 372 Rowland Vicki 372 Rowley, Donald 336 Royal, Tena 356 Royder, Rhonda 336 Royster, Robin 336 Rozell, Robin 372 Rozell, Russell 336 Rozelle, Ellen 372 Rudman, Dorene 336 Rugby 122 Rundell, Christopher 336 Ruppel, Timothy 372 Rushing, Jill 336 Rushlow, Lori 356 Russak, Ronald 372 Russell, Richard 348 Russell. Sally 372 Russell, Troi 372 Rutland, Ann 372 Ryan, lames 348 Ss Sabatell. Joseph 372 Saenz, Ricardo 356 Safely, Charles 378 Salas. Susan 336 Samtord, Terry 356 Sample, Angela 336 Sample, Bryan 336 Sanders, Carol 372 Sanders, Kari 348 Sanders, Maria 372 Sanders, Ritchey 348 Sanker, Natalie 348 Sansanco, Dominique 356 Sansone, Ann 372 Sansone, Tony 336 Santiaho, Susan 356 Santos, Horacio 349 Sargent, Mildred 372 Sartin, George 372 Saulnier, Marc 336 Saunders, Sebra 356 Saunders, Tom 356 Saunders, Tonya 356 Savage, Charles 349 Sawyer, Melissa 336 Sayers, Denice 336 Scabbard-Blade 115 Scarbo, Pamela 336 Schaefer, Richard 336 Schafer, lames 356 Scheffler, Richard 336 Schelle, lacqueline 356 Schellhorn, Nancy 336 Schellsmidt, Stacy 336 Schild, )ody 349 Schilling, Sherri 336 Schindler, Keith 336 Schlossberg, Michael 336 Schlueter, Richard 336 Schmid, lill 356 Schmidt, William 378 Schneider, Shannon 356 Schoener, Robbye 336 Schoenstein, Michael 336 Schooler, Tara 349 Schoon, Susan 336 Schneber, Christian 356 Schroeder, Deborah 372 Schroeder, Kurt 336 Schroeder, Nancy 372 Schubert, Kimberlie 356 Schuhmann, Earle 336 Schuhk, Scott 336 Schultz, Laurie 356 Schutt, Michael 372 Schwartz, Susan 356 Schwarz, Tracy 372 Schwing, lames 356 Schwing, Sharon 378 Sciortino, Frank 349 Scott, Donnie 336 Scott, lack 336 Scott, loel 336 Scott, lohnna 336 Scott, Julie 336 Scott, Sheilds 336 Scott, Shurhonda 336 Scott, Vicki 336 Seal, Debra 372 Seal, Diana 336 Searles, Christine 336 Seaton, Laura 372 Sedita, Angela 336 Setcik, Peggy 349 Seibel, Keith 336 Seid, Christopher 336 Seifert, Lawrence 372 Seiling, Edwin 336 Seiter, Ceralyn 336 Seitzinger, Sharon 314,372 Self, Susan 336 Sell, lohn 336 Semander, Maria 336 Senter, Susan 336 Sepulveda, Hector 373 Serrano, loseph 373 Settles, Larry 356 Sevenn, Craig 336 Sexton, Cynthia 349 Student Covernmenl Association 141 Shaban, David 349 Shaffer, Kimberly 336 Shampoe, Todd 336 Shandro, Steven 378 Shane, Tiffani 336 Shan, ludith 349 Shanklin, lulie 356 Shanks, Scott 336 Shannon, Noma 373 Sharp, lulie 336 Sharp, Lesa 336 Sharp, Robert 373 Shaw, Barbara 357 Shaw, Kyle 336 Shaw, Melinda 336 Shaw, Michael 336 Shaw, Robert 373 Shea, Nancy 336 Shell, lonathon 336 Shelton, Bradley 349 Shelton, lames 336 Shelton, Robert 336 Shelton, Shannon 349 Shelton, Stacy 336 Sheppard, Frank 357 Sheppard, Larry 336 Sheppard, Robin 336 Sheppard, Stewart 336 Shernll, lames 373 Shields, Beth 349 Shields, Gay 349 Shields, Susan 349 Shinn, Stacey 349 Shipp, Douglas 336 Shipp, FLoyd 373 Shirk, Donald 336 Shofner, Brent 336 Sholar, Lisa 336 Shorter, Terri 336 Shovlin, Michael 336 Sheltz, Belinda 336 Shutter, Bessie 336 Siebert, lohn 357 Siemer, Christina 336 Sigma Chi 182 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 127 Sigma Kappa 184 Sigma Tau Gamma 186 Simmons, Anthony 336 Simmons, Kristi 336 Simmons, Laura 373 Simmons, Sammi 349 Simms, lames 357 Simon, Christopher 357 Simon, Mark 349 Simons, Karen 357 Simpson, Christopher 336,337 Simpson, lana 337 Simpson, Linda 357 Simpson, Phil 254 Sinclair, Peggy 337 Sinclair, Toni 357 Singer, Virginia 357 Sisk, Lauri 337 Sisk, Pennye 349 Sivess, Stacia 337 Sic, Robert 349 Skains, Dommeque 337 Skidmore, Heather 337 Skidmore, Karen 349 Skinner, Kristi 337 Skipper, Perri 337 Slack, Richard 337 Slaton, Ward 373 Slaughter, Charles 337 Slaughter, George 337 Sledge, Kenneth 349 Sloan, Robbie 337 Smajstrla, Kimberly 337 Smelley, Terry 337 Smith, Andrea 337 Smith, Andrew 337 Smith, Ben 337 Smith, Brent 349 Smith, Charlena 373 Smith, Charlynn 337 Smith, Cynthia 337 Smith, Donald 357 Smith, Gwendolyn 373 Smith, Harolyn 314 Smith, lames D 373 Smith, Jeannell 378 Smith, leffrey G 337 Smith, |oe 357 Smith, )olie 357 Smith, loseph 373 Smith, justin 373 Smith, Kelley 373 Smith, Kimberly 337 Smith, Kyle 337 Smith, Laura A 337 Smith, Laura S 337 Smith, Lauri 349 Smith, Leigh 337 Smith, Lisa A 337 Smith, Lisa R 349 Smith, Lorraine 357 Smith, Lucretia 337 Smith, Mark B 337 Smith, Mcree 373 Smith, Melody 373 Smith, Michael B 337 Smith, Otto 337 Smith, Paula 337 Smith, Penne 337 Smith, Richard W 357 Smith, Robert 337 Smith, Robert P 337 Smith, Ronald 357 Smith, Roy 337 Smith, Shannon 337 Smith, Sheila 357 Smith, Stacy 337 Smith, Stephen 349 Smith, Stephen W 373 Smith, Tammy | 337 Smith, Tammy Y 337 Smith, Timothy 357 Smolka, Kelly 337 Smusz, loann 337 Snider, Cassandra 337 Snider, Roy 337 Snitzer, lohn 337 Snyder, lohn 357 Snyder, Sandra 349 Soccer 123 Society of American Foresters 64 Society of Physics Students 132 Softball 204 Sollenberger, lohn 337 Sommese, Leslie 337 Sorensen, Glenda 349 Sorrells, Laura 357 Sorrells, Pamela 337 Soula, Donald 337 South, David 314,373 South Hall 151 South, Rebekah 357 Southerland, Stacy 337 Southers, Mary 373 Soutter, Susan 373 Sowden, Karen 357 Sow ell Ronald 373 Spackman, lames 337 Spaine, Elizabeth 337 Spandau, lulie 349 Sparks, Kimberly 349 Sparks, Ronald 374 Sparks, Russell 357 Speck, Dr. Nancy; Assistant-Academic Affairs 259 Speech and Hearing Club 86 Speed, Kathleen 337 Spellman, Paige 337 Spencer, Nancy 337 Spiers, Arnold 337 Spies, Terry 349 Spitzack, Cynthia 357 Sponheimer, Lori 357 Springs, Rhonda 357 Spurgeon, Nannette 357 Spurgm, Keith 349 Spurlin, lames 357 Spurling, lohn 337 Squires, Keith 349 St Romam, Rachelle 348 Stacey, Patrick 357 Stacy, lames 337 Stacy, lohn 337 Stanaland, lanie 337 Stanaway, Christopher 337 Stancoff, Kimberly 337 Standiter, Herbert 374 Stanley, lanis 337 Stanley, Sherry 357 Stapp, Vicki 374 Starkes, Lori 337 Starnes, Reed 337 Steadman, Charles 374 Steele, loan 374 Steele, Kristin 337 Steele, Rebecca 374 Steeley, Gina 357 Steely, Garland 337 Steen Hall 152 Stefan, Mara 337 Stefan, Marchell 337 Steffen, Robert 337 Steffen, Vicki 337 Stegall, William 337 Steiger, Peter 349 Stein, Randall 337 Steiner, Brian 337 Steines, Karen 337 Stepczyk, lohn 374 Stephens, Connie 337 Stephens, |ill 337 Stephens, Regina 337 Stephenson, Brian 337 Steptoe, Cindi 337 Sterken, Robert 374 Stettbacher, Ann 337 Stevens, Deborah 337 Stewart, Andrew 337 Stewart, Chris 374 Stewart, Dean 337 Stewart, Ragon 337 Stewart, Susan 337 Stewart, Tina 374 Sticksel, Kelly 337 Stiegelmar, Shelain 349 Stimson, Craig 337 Stine, lulie 337 Stirling, Sheri 337 Stizza, Cynthia 349 Stokes, Christopher 337 Stokes, Douglas 357 Stokes, Stella 337 Stolar, Mike 337 Stollmack, Harry 374 Stolusky, lulie 374 Stone Fort 91 Stone, Michele 347 Stone, Paul 357 Storck, Kerry 357 Storrar, Marueen 337 Story, Andrea 338 Story, Mark 338 Story, Suzanne 338 Stotts, lames 374 Stout, Rebecca 357 Stover, Lisa 374 Strachan, loyce 349 Strain, Lee 338 Strange, Melanie 338 STRAPS 124 Stratton, Letitia 337 Streeter, Susan 337 Stnbling, Deborah 338 Stringer, Dena 338 Strode, Regina 314,374 Stromberg, Wendy 338 Strother, Jeffrey 374 Stroud, Susan 338 Straw, Bebe 338 Strueby, Theresa 338 Strutton, Michael 338 Stubber, Ross 374 Student for Exceptional Children 87 Suire, Belinda Starr 349 Sullivan, Patricia 349 Sullivan, Sheila 338 Sulzen, Michelle 338 Summers, Paula 357 Sumrall, Tracy 338 Surnson, Lawrence 357 Surratt, Sarah 357 Sutanto, Fendy 357 Sutphm, Sarah 349 Sutton, Donald 338 Sutton, )oe 349 Swaim, Paige 374 Swan, lulie 338 Swanner, George 358 Swanson, Knsten 338 Swearengen, Rachel 349 Sweary, Dale 338 Sweeney, Angela 338 Swierc, Debra 358 Swiggett, Donna 349 Swinney, Eva 349 Sydler, Geraldine 338 Sylvans Forestry Club 65 Sylvester, Charles 338 Tt Tabb, Michael 374 Tacker, Tiffany 338 Tafelski, Paula 358 Talbert, Grace 374 Talmon, lames 338 Tanguay, Andrew 338 Tanker, Dennis 338 Tanner, Bonnie 338 Tanner, Kathryn 358 Tannert, Patricia 349 Tardy, Robert 338 Tasset, lolynn 338 Taste of The Greek Life 156 Tate, Giles 338 Tatum, Steven 374 Tatum, Susan 80 Tau Beta Sigma 100 Tau Kappa Epsilon 188 Tauzin, Trace 338 Taxter, Ann 349 Taylor, Diane 338 Taylor, Donna 374 Taylor, lennifer 338 Taylor, Mark 338 Tayne, Robert 358 Teal, Stephanie 338 Teel, Laraine 374 Teer, Carol 349 Teer, lanice 338 Telaroli, Steve 338 Templeton, Christopher 338 Templeton, Major 338 Termina, Adrian 338 Terrasa, Susan 358 Terrell, Genn 338 Terry, Natalie 338 Thames, Troy 349 Thatcher, Cynthia 338 Theis, lack 349 Theis, Shellie 349 Theiss, Aubrey 349 Theta Chi 190 Thibodeaux, Tina 338 Thiele, Lisa 338 Thomas, Christopher 338 Thomas, Clay 358 Thomas, Dana 338 Thomas, Elizabeth Gayle 349 Thomas, Mary 338 Thomas, Melissa ' . 338 Thompson, Betsy 349 Thompson, Danny 374 Thompson, Dell 338 Thompson, Karen 338 Thompson, Michael 375 Thompson, Troy 338 Thomson, Andrea 338 Thormahlen, Christine 349 Thorn, Patricia 375 Thornton, Anne 358 Thornton, Matthew 338 Thrasher, Paula 349 Thrift, Ralph 338 Thumann, Dan 349 Thumann, Duane 338 Thumlert, Carol 375 Thurman, Daniel 375 Thurman, Gina 349 Thurmond, Anetta 375 Tiensch, Heike 338 Till, Matthew 338 Tillian, Melissa 349 Timmer, Mary 375 Tirtaatmaia, Setiqwan 378 Todd, Meredith 338 Todd, Steven 375 Togner, Lisa 338 Toller, Michelle 358 Toller, William 375 Tolson. Darrell 338 Tomlinson, Robert 375 Topping, Robert 338 Topping, Sherri 338 Torres, Cindy 358 Torres, luan 338 Totty, lerllyn 349 Tovar, Leila 358 Tovar, Magdalena 338 Townsend, Beverly 375 Townsend, lanette 338 Townsend. Jeana 338 Townsend, Tammy 338 Track, Men ' s 240 Track, Women ' s 242 Tracy, Troy 375 Trainer, loseph 338 Tramor, lames 338 Trammell. loseph 349 Tran, Huy Ba 375 Transou, lohn 338 Travis, Narrie 375 Trayler, Stacey 349 Traylor, Jon 315 Trent, Laura 338 Truhardt. Pamela 338 Tri-Bela 128 Tri-Delta 168 Tneselmann, Julie 338 Trigg, Tracy 347 Tnppett, lames 375 Troegel, Paul 358 Troppy, Terry 338 Trotter, Ray 338 Trotter, Wilson 338 Trauax, Randy 338 Trull, Thomas 349 Truxillo, Niki 375 Tubb, Patricia 338 Tucker, lames 338 Tuel, Dean 338 Tullos, Charlotte 358 Tullos, Sharlene 338 Turman, Angela 375 Turman, Valerie 338 Turner, Jeffrey 375 Turner, Judy 349 Turner, Julie 338 Turner, Mark 338 Turner, Patricia 375 Turner, Patricia Lee 358 Turney, Lori 338 Turney, Scott 338 Turnipseed, Christopher 338 Tutt, Tracy 338 Tuttle, Elizabeth 338 Tuttle, Phillip 338 Twirl-O-Jacks 93 Tyler, Keith 375 Tyus, Carolyn 375 Uu Underhill, lean 338 Underw ood, Patrick 375 Urban, Amber 338 Urso, Joe 349 Useary, Connie 358 Utz, Todd 339 Vv Vacula, Paul 336 Val, Cina 358 Vancamp, Vicki 358 Vandergnff, Kenneth 375 Vanderslice, Wendy 349 Vandervoort. Dara 375 Vandiver, Leslie 339 Vanhelden, John 349 Vann, Charles 349 Vannaman, Cheryl 339 Vanness, Mark 339 Vanvalkenburgh, lana 349 Vanvoornis, Jill 339 Vanwmkle, Melody 358 Varner, Tiffani 339 Vatuna, Frank 339 Vaughan, Kim 349 Vaughn, lack 339 Vaughn, Robert 339 Veltman, Suzanne 339 Venker, Margaret 349 Ventimiglia, Toni 339 Veuleman, |o Ann 375 Viaille, Cheri 375 Vick, Karla 339 Villarreal, Luis 349 Villars, Mary Ann 349 Vincent, Teresa 358 Vint, Deborah 339 Vinterella, Vance 339 Vocational Home Economics Teachers 89 Voelkel, Sheila 339 Vogel, Michelle 358 Voigt, George 339 Volleyball 228 Vonmmden, Linda 349 Ww Wachsman, lanine 339 Wachter, Timothy 375 Waggoner, Kristin 339 Waggoner, Laurel 358 Wagner, Sheila 339 Wagstaff, Todd 339 Wake, Elaine 349 Waldo, lenmfer 349 Walker, Mitzi 339 Walker, Norma 358 Walker, Suellen 339 Wall, Brenda 339 Wall, Laura 339 Waller, Drenda 375 Walls, Kathlyn 339 Walsh, Michael 339 Walston, Stephanie 339 Walters, James 378 Walters, lohn 358 Walters, Phyllis 339 Walton, Janet 339 Wander, Cynthia 339 Wanger, Tanya 339 War Gamers 116 Ward, Dana 339 Ward, Elena 339 Warden, Dani 339 Warden, Susan 339 Ware, Paul 339 Warner, Carl 339 Warner, Valerie 349 Warr, Helen 349 Warren, Bradley 339 Warren, Janette 339 Warren, Susan 375 Warwick, James 339 Wash, Randall 358 Wasmer, Kurt 358 Waters, Charles 375 Waters, Debra 358 Waters, Michael 349 Watkeys, Carolyn 349 Watkins, Kimberly 349 Watkins, Kimberly Taylor 339 Watkins, Melissa 339 Watkins, Teresa 375 Watson, Joseph 375 Watts, Amy 339 Watts, Cheryl 375 Watts, Kyleene 358 Watts, Shelby 358 Waugh, Lloyd 358 Weaks, James 339 Weary, Dawn 349 Weatherly, Rhonda 375 Weaver, Brian 378 Weaver, Renee 358 Weaver, Sheri 339 Webb, Keith 358 Webb, Marcia 375 Webb, Melinda 339 Weber, Stephen 339 Weeden, Bobby Joe 358 Weeks, Dana 349 Weison, Susan 339 Welch, Rolle 375 Welch, Thomas 358 Welch, Wendy 349 Weller, Donna 349 Wells, Amy 349 Wells, Melanie 339 Wells, Shan 358 Wenzel, Paul .... 358 Wert, Julie 339 Weselka, Gail Wesley Foundation 109 West, lohn 349 West, Lori 339 West, Mitchell 358 West, Terri 339 Westerlund, David 339 Wetzel, Shawnee ....375 Whaley, Sandra ....349 Whatley, Rebecca ... 339 Wheeler, Cynthia ....339 Wheeler, Debora ... 375 Wheeler, Pamela ....339 Wheeler, Wednesday .... 340 Whitacre, Jan 340 Whitaker. Patricia 340 White, Delena 375 White, Drew 340 White. James 375 White, Jennifer 349 White, Jerald 340 White, Kathleen 340 White, Kenneth 375 White, Kerri 375 White, Kevin 340 White, Lamarque „ 340 White, Lesli 340 White, Mary 340 White, Olivia .358 White, Robert 340 White, Ross 358 Whitlock, Natalie 375 Who ' s Who 310-315 Whyte, Alison 349 Wickhffe, Dana 358 Widner, Russell 340 Wiederhold, Cheryl 340 Wiemann, Suzanne 358 Wier, lohn 358 Wiggins. John 349 Wiggins, Pamela 375 Wilbanks, Stacey 340 Wilburn, Anja 340 Wilczynski, Lisa 349 Wildermuth, Tamera 340 Wildlife Society 135 Wilkinson, Brenda 340 Wilkinson, Lisa 340 Wilkinson, Michelle 349 Will, Dennis 358 Willett, Staci 340 Wilhelm, Pam 358 Williams. Angela Lee 340 Williams. Benjamin 340 Williams, Dean 375 Williams, Dee Anna 349 Williams. Frances 340 Williams, Craig 340 Williams, lohn 340 Williams, Lana 340 Williams, Lanni 340 Williams, Luara 340 Williams, Marcia 358 Williams, Russell 340 Williams, Sally 340 Williams, Shannon 340 Williams, Shellie 340 Williams, Terri 340 Williamson, Kimberly 340 Williamson, Neil 358 Williamson, Paul 350 Willie, Staci 340 Wilhford, Demita 340 Williford, Mark 340 Willingham, Lee 375 Wills, Carl 375 Willis, Steven 375 Wilson, Allen 340 Wilson, Brian 340 Wilson, Danna 358 Wilson, David 358 Wilson, Deanna 340 Wilson, Derek 340 Wilson, Gregory 340 Wilson, Louis 358 Wilson, Randy 340 Wilson, Tracey 349 Wilson, Traci 340 Windham, Beverlly 340 Windham, Cathy 349 Windham, Sue 376 Windsor, Mary 376 Winer, Mark 340 Wines, Mary 340 Wink, Gala 358 Wink. Gary 340 Winnmgham, Pamela 349 Winter, James 358 Wise, Vicki 358 Wiseman, Phyllis .... 340 Wishert, Beverly 350 Wisnoski, Erin 376 Wolf, Ellen 358 Wolf, James 358 Wolf, Jennifer 376 Wolf, Sheila... 340 Wolfe, Dee 349 Womack. Clay 358 Womack, John.. .. .340 Womble, Joel 340 Wood, Karen 350 Wood, Laura .. .340 Wood, Rebecca . 340 Wood, Sue . .340 Wood. Tom 350 Woodard, Amy 350 Woodruff, Michael 358 Woods, Joanna ... 340 Woods, Paula 350 Woods, Sandy 340 Woodyard, Ashley 340 Woodyard, Pat 340 Wooley, Mark 376 Woolverton, loseph 358 Works, Susan 376 Worley, lason .... 340 Wray, Vonda 340 Wright, Arluster 340 Wright, Cynthia 358 Wright, lames 340 Wright, Joyce 358 Wright, Randy 340 Wright, Revette 376 Wright, Robert 376 Wright, Shawn ....376 Wyatt, Susan 340 Wynck, Kerrie 376 Wyse, Fionuala . ..340 Xx Xi Sigma Pi 63 Yy Yager, Anthony 340 Yancy, Christopher 350 Yandell, Kristi . 340 Yarborough. Kent 340 Yarbrough, Thomas 350 Yarotsky, Brenda 376 Yates, Mary 340 Yawara ludo ... 120 Yeager. Sally |o 358 Yeamans, Donna Marie 340 Yearout, Kathryn 340 Yellow House 110 Yianitsas, Chrysanthie 376 York, Paul 340 Youmans, Vicki 350 Young, Andrew 340 Young, Catherine 376 Young, David 340 Young Democrats 144 Young, Kelli 340 Young, Marjorie 376 Young, Monte 350 Young, Sherry 358 Young, Yale 358 Younker, Paul 340 Zz Zadrapa, Patricia 358 Zanoff, Gregory 350 Zatopek, Kelly 340 Zebold, Cheryl 340 Zeitler, Carol 376 Zellmer. Gretchen 340 Zellner. Susan 340 Zemlicka, Brian 358 Zerngast, Mitty 340 Zeta Tau Alpha 192 Ziegler, Anne 340 Zilliox, londa 340 Ziober, Richard 340 Zunker, John 340 1 This year ' s Student Publications photographic staff spent many sleepless nights coping with photo deadlines from both this yearbook and from The Pine Log; some- times the deadlines occurred on the same day. The photographers covered a record number of events and occasions on and off campus from rush week to con- certs to football games in Abilene. 1) Marc Morrison. 2) The 1983-84 Student Publications Photographic Staff. 3) Hal Lott. 4) Bob Leonard. 5) Jim Stotts, chief photogra- pher. 6) Bobby Chapman. 3% Photographers SFA Photographers— No Job Too Weird Photographers 397 1983-84 Stone Fort Yearbook Staff Photo by |im Stotts Mary Ann Notter — Greeks Assistant Joan Steele — Organizations Editor Hits n • In Memoriam Timothy Bronaugh Mark Bullock Kim Healy Joseph Justice r " And Death Shall Have No Dominion . . . Photo by Bobby Chapma ”
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