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

 - Class of 1985

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1985 volume:

STONE FORT As we move from an industrial to on information society, we will use our brainpower to create in- stead of our physical power, and the technology of the day will ex- tend and enhance our mental abili- ty. As we take advantage of the opportunity for job growth and in- vestment in all the sunrise in- dustries, we must not lose sight of the need to balance the human element in the face of all that technology. John Naisbitt, Megatrends STONE FORT 1985 Stephen F. Rustin State University Located in Historic Nacogdoches, Texas y CONTENTS Academics Honors Campus Greeks Sports Organizations Classes Cathy R. Dudley Editor in Chief M. Kent McGowan Art Layout Editor Marc Morrison Chief Photographer Shelly R. Davis Academics Editor Carol A. Fougerat Greek Editor Beth E. Choate Sports Editor George O. Slaughter, III Assistant Sports Editor Katy Douffard Organizations Editor Karen Kubiak Hargadine Assistant Classes Editor Shelia Armstrong Index Editor Photographers David Branch Lauren Davis Meg Jocks Jim Rossman Matt Williams • Tina Benson Director of Student Publications James L. Stotts, III Graduate Teaching Assistant 21 79 91 119 159 217 315 T ime is a threefold present: the present as we ex- perience it, the past as a present memory, and the future as a present expectation. " — St. Augustine. " If what St. Augustine wrote is true, then tomor- row is already here. The future is now. The goal is to try to ascertain whether ten, twenty-five, one hundred or even a thousand years hence, the decisions made today to do or not to do something will have a good or harmful effect The space shuttle Discovery is part of the future as we know it today upon men and women living at that future time, " says Her- man Kahn in the foreword to The Future. Kahn concludes, " Clearly technology interacts with values, new technological development is largely dependent upon the values that led to the decision to develop it or to forgo its development. " The space shuttle Discovery, shown here, is part of the future as we know it today. Harold Goodwin stated in Space: Frontier Unlimited, published in 1962, " There are many reasons for going to the moon, and space science is one. The point is that no one has tried to justify the lunar program on scientific grounds alone. The moon as an objective has been misunderstood. The moon is a national goal to be reached, if possible, before the end of the decade, but the first manned landing is only a focus, and a beginning. " While Goodwin was by no means shortsighted, one wonders if he and his NASA contemporaries could have envi- sioned what America ' s space program includes today: space manufacturing, potential for military operations, astronomical observatories, communication technology , a manned space station and satellite recovery. John Naisbitt, author of Megatrends, says the successful flight of the first space shuttle in 1981 was far more impor- tant to society in this century than to any future age of space exploration because shuttles can launch satellites. As the information age emerges, he says, technology like that of the space shuttle will enhance an emerging global village in which instantaneously shared information and com- munication is no longer an idea of the future but is a reality. On board Discovery are astronauts Frederick H. (Rick) Hauck. David M. Walker. Joseph P. Allen, Anna L. Fisher and Dale A. Gardner. NASA Space Shuttle 6 - Telescope An $800,000 telescope in a dome sitting in a forested area 1 1 miles north of Macogdoches represents one contrast produced by the technological times in which we are living. It is a constrast because this is no ordinary, hand-held telescope. Besides its monetary worth, this 41-inch telescope holds the distinction of being the largest telescope in the CI. S. Central time zone, . . . this is no ordinary, hand-held telescope according to Dr. Thomas O. Callaway, chairman of the Department of Physics. Only 13 other observatory sites in the United States have such a large telescope, Dr. Callaway said. Although in one sense the Cassegrain reflecting telescope is just one more scientific invention, in another sense it has an intrinsic meaning because it reveals something about the direction in which exploration of space is moving. " We ' ll move to the moon. It ' s obvious. Men go wherever they can, " Dr. Callaway said. Whether one accepts this statement or not, the fact is that space remains a viable frontier. Dr. Callaway said, " I think by the year 2,000 we ' ll have a number of space stations that are manned. " Contributing to his vision of the future is the com- puter which controls the telescope. Dr. Callaway describes the telescope as being like a giant robot with an eye directed by the computer. Observers see what the telescope sees by watching a television monitor inside the dome. " We ' re involved in making scientific discoveries that will ultimately bring knowledge to mankind, " Dr. Callaway said. The " we " includes Dr. Robert W. Gruebel, professor of physics; Dr. Norman L. Markworth, associate professor of physics; Bennette Montes, physics mechanic, and students. The observatory was built in 1975 and until September 1984 had only an 18-inch reflector telescope. This telescope is still housed in a smaller dome. Barbed wire like that in the foreground of the cover photo was once a part of a new and different America as wilderness was transformed into civilization. The telescope housed in the SFA Observatory reflects a new and different nation and world in which even the sky is no longer an invincible limit. Jeff Pownall Opposite page, top left: The sun sets behind the SFA Observatory. Bot- tom: The large dome housing the 41-inch reflector telescope. Above: Dr Callaway with the 41-inch telescope. Telescope - 7 For years we denied that our industrial base was eroding steadily, even though it was happening right before our eyes. Our inability to see, however, and our penchant for denying even what we saw, were only natural, for the truth was too painful, too threatening. Because our industrial economy had served us so long, its demise was - for many of us - unthinkable, " says John Naisbitt. While no one can predict the shape of the new world of high technology, Mr. Naisbitt, the author of Megatrends , says, " The most reliable way to anticipate the future is by understanding the present. ' " That a new world is coming, Mr. Naisbitt is sure. In fact he says the most important and critical megatrend or restructuring of society to come, is the movement away from an industrial economy and the movement toward an information-electronics economy. As more technology is introduced into society people will want to be with other people more. " Shopping malls, for example, are now the third most frequented space in our lives, following home and the workplace, " Mr. Naisbitt says. High tech high touch as a principle, he says, symbolizes the need for balance between our physical and spiritual realities. " The number of universities offering some type of futures-oriented degree has increased from two in 1969 to over 45 in 1978, " Mr. Naisbitt says. He lists some information occupations one can prepare for, including: programmers, teachers, c lerks, librarians, secretaries, accountants and stock brokers. Also managers, insurance people, bureaucrats, lawyers, bankers and technicians. About computers, Mr. Naisbitt says, " It is important to think about the computer as a tool that manages complexity because just as surely as highways only encourage more cars, having a tool that manages complexity invites more and more complexity into society. " Computer graphic by Kent McGowan Left: Trends show you the directions in which this country is moving, just as this laser swirls in many directions. Above: A high-tech look at SFA ' s Steen Hall. Megatrends - 9 Political decisions will be made more often at the grassroots level. Churches, schools and family structures will be changed. Govern- ments will have to adapt to societies made up of minorities of all kinds. Electronics and com- puters will create a new sphere of information in homes and businesses with more people working at home. The key political unit of the past, the nation-state will be modified. Instantaneous global communication will be a way of life. The media will appeal more to in- dividual ' s special interests than to the masses. New industries in computer and data processing, aerospace, petrochemicals, advanced communication and others will replace old industries in oil, coal, tex- tiles, steel, auto, rubber and machine tool manufacture. These are part of Alvin Toffler ' s vision of the future which he presents in The Third Wave . Society is a product of three great waves of changes, according to Mr. Toffler. The first wave descended upon the world when agricultural societies began around 10,000 years ago. About 300 years ago the industrial revolution formed a second wave of changes that permeated the world. Today, society is facing a third wave of perva sive technological changes that is in conflict with the second wave because the changes are happening very quickly. " Old ways of thinking, old formulas, dogmas and ideologies, no matter how cherished or how useful in the past, no longer fit the facts, " Toffler says. " We cannot cram the embryonic new world of tomorrow into yesterday ' s conventional cubbyholes. " Toffler uses waves as metaphors for change " We cannot cram the embryonic new world of tomorrow into yesterday ' s conventional cubbyholes. " because waves are strong forces which man cannot stop but which can be put to positive use. " No metaphor tells the whole story from all sides, and hence, no vision of the present, let alone the future can be complete and final. " The author concludes, " In a time of exploding change - with personal lives being torn apart, the ex- isting social order crumbling, and a fantastic new way of life emerging on the horizon - asking the very largest of questions about the future is not merely a matter of intellectual curiosity. It is a matter of survival. " Mr. Toffler says that the long-range view of the third wave should invoke optimism even though the transitional years ahead are likely to be stormy and crisis ridden. " When I say something ' will ' happen, " he says, " I assume the reader will make appropriate discount for uncertainty. " Southwestern Bell ' s communication tower is pictured on the left. When American Telephone Telegraph broke up into eight separate companies in 1984, Toffler ' s prediction of the disintegration of large corporations seemed to be fulfilled, at least in part. Opposite Page: As individuals assume larger roles in a diverse society, one is likely to see more people using automatic teller machines like this one in the University Center. Photos by Lauren Davit The high-tech world 12 CP 6 of SFA computers By Mark Palace Imagine yourself in one of the most difficult classes you have ever taken. The first few weeks go by, and you realize the dreaded first test day is quickly approaching. Sure enough, the professor walks in one morning and an- nounces that the test questions have been compiled. However, there is no test date. The professor simply states that you are to take the test at your con- venience within the next two weeks. You are instructed to go to the com- puter center, type in your class on one of the dozens of terminals, and the test will appear on the screen. After you have completed the test, your score will automatically appear. You cannot believe it. You can take the test any time you want, eliminating the pressures of all night cramming. You feel you may even be able to raise you test score because of the individuality and convenience of this new system of taking exams. The scene described above is not a scene of the future. Brigham Young University is currently using a com- puter test service program that enables students to take a test at their in- dividual convenience. However, not only has Brigham Young utilized computers to benefit the students, but colleges across the nation have witnessed the " computer boom " that has ignited in the rapidly changing world of high tech. Here at SFA computers have revolu- tionized different methodologies in near- ly every department. At the heart of this high-tech revolution across our campus is the Computer Center. Mr. Billy Click, director of the center, is a vital key in computer development on campus. He says that SFA purchased its first com- puter in 1963 for accounting. He also states that over the last 21 years, the supply of computers and computer terminals has been continual- ly upgraded. Although the first people working with computers on campus worked in the fiscal office, expansion allowed the development of the Com- puter Center in 1969. Since its forma- tion, the Computer Center has become a campus utility. Over the past 15 years, this utility has enabled nearly every department to grow in the high-tech world of com- puters. Of these departments, the one probably most familiar to the majority of students is the library ' s online system. Installed only about five years ago, it is a perfect example of how com- puters have become part of everyday life on the SFA campus. Other departments which have grown in the computer field include the math department, which had its first microchip computer installed only about four years ago; the School of Education, which has 20 computers to teach computer literacy; and the history department, which now uses a computer system to place hundreds of test questions at the professors ' fingertips. If the teacher desires, he or she can use this system to select certain ques- tions to be compiled and typed out into test form. Despite these and many other departments ' utilizing computers in- dividually, the computer science depart- ment uses about 50 percent of all com- puters in the Computer Center. Along with the impact of computer technology at SFA came the formation of the University Computing Committee in 1982. The committee, whose members are appointed by President William R. Johnson, handles all pro- posals for new computers requested by individual departments. Their main concern is whether or not each purchase would be the best possi- ble way to solve any departmental pro- blems. The committee ' s chairman, Dr. Craig Wood, is also head of the com- puter science department. Dr. Wood states that the main frame computer system on campus is the Central Pro- cessing 6 (CP-6). This system, along with dozens of ter- minals across the campus has enabled SFA to provide its students with the educational advances necessary in the modern, technological world. Overall, the computer systems used at SFA have grown immensely and will continue to grow as the high-tech revolution engulfs the world. In fact, the single largest computer purchase by the Computer Center occurred this past summer with a total of 80 computers added to the already growing supply. It may not be long before students can walk into the Computer Center and take a test in calculus, psychology or any other subject as a result of the high-tech developments at SFA. At left is an internal view of Central Processing 6 (CP-6), the campus ' s main frame computer. CP-6 - 13 Events of ' 84 January 1 Breakup of American Telephone Telegraph company into eight separate companies. 2 United States and Vatican establish full diplomatic relations for the first time in 1 17 years. February 15 Nevada desert area caves in. Energy Department says it was caused by unexpected geological conditions. March 15 Senate rejects constitutional amendment allowing silent prayer in public schools. April 9 Nicaragua files suit charging that the U.S. is attempting to overthrow and destabilize its governemnt. 13 Senate votes for 47 billion tax increase to help out federal deficits. May 29 The Statue of Liberty in New York Harbor, already wearing a mantle of s teel scaffolding, is closed to tourists. Refurbished, Miss Liberty will again welcome visitors on July 4, 1986. 30 Nearly total solar eclipse. June I Civil Aeronautics Board prohibits cigarette smoking on planes carrying 30 or fewer passengers. July II Transportation Secretary Elizabeth Hanford Dole says government will require automobile air bags in all states by 1989. 12 Walter Mondale picks Rep. Geraldine Ferraro of Queens as his running mate; she became the first woman on a major party presidential ticket. August 5 Federal government initiates 50 million study of " nuclear winter, " the at- mospheric condition suspected as aftermath of nuclear explosions. September 29 Soviet Foreign Minister Gromyko meets with Secretary of State George Shultz. They agree to arrange further talks between the stalemated United States and Soviet Union. Continued on page 15 14 October 11 Dr. Kathryn D. Sullivan, America ' s second woman to go into space, becomes the first woman to take a " space walk. " November 6 Ronald Reagan wins second term in landslide; carries 49 states (all but Minnesota and the District of Columbia) and 59 percent of votes. December 12 Announced that first-class postage will go up to 22 cents in February 1985. 27 First artificial comet is produced by release of barium vapor in at- mosphere. Comet sighted in Western United States. Excerpted from the Christian Science Monitor January 2, 1985. Indira Ghandi slain; son takes office Indian prime minister Indira Ghandi was slain October 31, 1984, by two of her guards. Sectarian violence followed within the nation. Her son, Rajiv Ghandi, succeeded her. He took office on December 31. Scientists predict nuclear winter A serious prediction about the effects of nuclear explosions on the earth was presented by leading scientists during early 1984. The prediction was a result of studies done with computer simulations of blast effects and radiation emitted during nuclear explosions. " His motto is : ' We make money the old-fashioned way; we print it. " ' - Vice presidential candidate Geraldine Ferraro, attacking President Reagan on the deficit. Dallas bank runs without cash The Lone Star National Bank in Dallas was reported to be running without cash in January 1985. However, bankruptcy was not the cause. As a result of technology, the bank transfers money and conducts all its customer transactions electronically. Reagan wins again Representing the Democratic ticket in the 1984 presidential race were Walter Mondale and Geraldine Ferraro. The incumbent, Ronald Reagan, won by a landslide: 49 states, 59 percent of the vote. Drought in Ethiopia; death toll large A severe drought in the African nation of Ethiopia came to the world ' s attention in 1984. The dry land and deaths from starva- tion had not abated much in the spring of 1985, although many organizations from around the world had sent food supplies and medical personnnel into the country. ' if men had to have babies, they would have only one each. " - Diana, Princess of Wales, 23, mother of two " Computers in Crisis " Virtually all computer programs keep track of the date with six digits, such as 08-26-84. This will cause a major problem in the year 2,000 when 12 31-99 becomes 01-01-00. Persuading a computer that " 00 " is a higher number than " 99 " won ' t be easy. Experts disagree over whether this problem can be solved easily. The problem is pondered in a book by Jerome and Marilyn Murray, " Computers in Crisis. " Reprogramm- ing computer systems, even if started today, would not avoid a crisis. Education, Occupations Historians needed " Historians, or other liberal arts graduates, have the capacity for communication and the assimila- tion of knowledge that someone with a highly specialized and technical education may not, " said Dr. Henry Dethloff, head of the Texas ASM history department. Careers changing The concept of " Career " has dramatically changed in the last decade. Technical professionals who do not stay abreast of the latest changes and innovations in their fields run the risk of becom- ing the laid-off workers of the 1990s. Service workers Preparing and serving food, helping physicians examine pa- tients, cutting and styling hair, and caring for children and elderly persons are all jobs performed by service workers. These jobs will remain important in the informa- tion age. Olympics attract crowds American athletes went for the gold during the summer of 1984 at the XXIII Olympiad in Los Angeles. The Olym- pics were attended by 53 million in Los Angeles. At right a businessman hangs out the American flag in preparation for the Olympic Parade in Dallas. Lauren Davis Living in the Information Age Juror used computer A two-week long trial ended in mistrial in Galveston when County Judge Ron Wilson decided a juror violated court guidelines by turning to his home computer for help. A com- puter printout was found in the jury room showing the juror had posed ques- tions to his machine. Computers for the blind The blind now have two methods of using computers because of technological developments. They are speech synthesizers and Braille. Pro- grams are available that instruct speech synthesizers to read all or selected parts of a computer screen. Cellular phones change offices The mobile telephone has been around for several decades, but technical advances have brought it to a new age -the " cellular communications age, " which is bringing with it the first truly practical cellular car telephone. " There will be no nuclear war. There ' s too much real estate involved ' - musician Frank Zappa Phones, computers merge Companies have developed a pot- pourri of devices combining the func- tion of computer and telephone. The two have been merged as a result of voice -data integration. Offices of the future are expected to be the most affected by this new technology. " It is my viewpoint that, at some point, the telephone will simply disappear from the office desk, " says Gary Carlsted of Dataquest, a market research company. The new telephone computers are called IVDTs and exist in a number of forms depending on the manufacturer. " Predictions are very dif- ficult to make, especially when they deal with the future. " - Mark Twain Think tank ponders our future The World Future Society forecasts that by the end of the cen- tury there will be 100,00 people in the United States over the age of 100, as the age 85-and-older group grows faster than any other segment of the population. Some of their other predictions are: 1) While peo- ple are living longer, animal and plant species may be disappearing at the rate of 10,000 a year by 1990, with one species becoming extinct each hour; 2) Blue-collar workers will make up only 10 percent of the American work force by the end of this century; 3) By the year 2000, " Earth won ' t be able to sup- ply our needs forever. That ' s why space will become such an active place. It makes more sense. We need more materials, and there are lots out there. An infinite quanti- ty. " -Futurist Syd Mead Fate of embryos debated The fate of stored embryos stopped being an abstract issue with the " announcement of the birth in Australia of the first baby, Zoe, whose first months of ex- istence were spent frozen in liquid nitrogen at minus 325 degrees Fahrenheit. Freezing embryos is not new. The technique has been used for years in animal husban- dry. However, legal guidelines concerning frozen human em- bryos are sketchy. Professor Lin- da Mohr said, " We don ' t want to end up with homeless embryos that will just go on, frozen (forever). " most of the soil in southern Iowa will be severely eroded and each acre will re quire 38 additional pounds of fertilizer and 38 percent more fuel for tilling. On the brighter side are these two Forecasters list ' 85 fads Gourmet mustard, the game of squash and gourmet pizza will be " in " in 1985, according to " The American Forecaster 1985 " by Kim Long, 35, of Denver Colo., and Terry Reim, 40, of Boulder. Americans will also turn to minivans, scotch, wine coolers, white socks and ponytails. The book says granola bars, vinyl roofs on cars, USA Today, romance novels, happy hours, Cabbage Patch dolls and suntans will be " out " in 1985. Long and Reim include sec- tions on politics, the economy, the consumer, and leisure and entertain ment among others. " Are they gonna outlaw sugar? Caffeine? Overeating? I ' m ready to argue. " James Allen, tobacco farmer, respon- ding to suggestion that cigarettes be banned Status symbols of ' 84 What was " in " in 1984? Video- cassette recorders top the list with 10 percent of America ' s 80 million TV-owning households having a VCR. Chrysler ' s minivan sold well as did the Dodge Caravan and the Plymouth Voyager. Another big hit in 1984 was the game Trivial Pursuit. predictions: the present rate of auto ac- cidents will likely fall by 90 percent in the future, if the promise of microcom- puter technology holds. Sweden is ex- perimenting with that technology, which involves such devices as sensors buried on the road, in hopes of making seat belts obsolete by 2040. Since scien- tific information grows about 13 per- cent each year, if information systems increase as anticipated, the annual rate could jump above 30 percent by the year 2000. Pi sliced 16 million times A team of mathematicians using a state-of-the-art supercomputer at the University of Tokyo has just shat- tered all records by calculating the value of pi to 16 million decimal places. However, no one intends to print the new calculation. " It would be a waste of time and paper, " said John Wrench, a retired Navy Depart- ment mathematician! who edits Mathematics of Computation. VCR owners zap TV ads Advertisers really hate the idea of zapping but American viewers do not seem too concerned. Zapping results from viewers ' irritation with inane commercials. Issac Asimov, science- fiction writer and professor at Boston College says his least favorite ads are those for Total breakfast cereal. " Every time I see that commercial I shout at the television, ' I ' m getting some of my vitamins at lunch. ' " Students voice opinions on technology " I think we ' re going to take advantage of space exploration. We ' re not going to take it for granted anymore. As far as banking and things like that computers are going to take over. " Tamara Wagner Dallas freshman " I think people like to associate, be around each other. I think people will continue to go to businesses and offices (even when they can work at home via computer). " Charlie Leslie Houston sophomore " Space is limitless. We ' ll have lots of fun exploring it if we don ' t get blown up (by nuclear holocaust). Computers are the future. In the next ten years everyone will have a computer in their house. " Paul Rayner Houston freshman " Establishing a space station would be the brightest move the U.S. has made in a long time. I was raised with computer technology. I ' ve always been taught that it ' s just a machine. " Frank Chandler Piano senior " I think computers are wonderful. I think they ' ll be a great help to society. I work for a doctor, and he uses a computer. A lot of other doctors didn ' t think it was a good idea, but I did. " Susan Stroud Dallas sophomore " It seems to me that man is becoming more and more mechanized in his technology. I think a lot of technology being developed to begin life, to prolong life and to end life probably will speed man ' s decline. " Karen Swindell Carrollton sophomore Photos by Lauren Davis - Opinions " I was a computer science major for a while. I think that it ' s important that we improve technology. They might discover something I need. " Bryan Sample Fort Worth sophomore 3 " I don ' t have a computer. My dad does. He ' s a data processing manager for a oilfield company. Computers are important for research -in the medical field for instance. " Becky Stroud Spring freshman " I don ' t think computer technology is the optimum. We can ' t go backwards. I think there ' s a better way of living. Obviously, I wouldn ' t be alive if it weren ' t for the technology. " Richard is a quadriplegic. Richard Johnson Wichita Falls senior " I think computers are important as long as we don ' t lose perspective. I have a hard time being called a number. We get caught up in research and lose sight of the natural order of things. " Shari Dooley DeSoto senior " I don ' t really agree (that expanding technology is important). I have religious beliefs about it. I have a hard time thinking the Lord intended test tube babies to be born. " Beth Masters Piano senior " Computer technology is great. No matter what you do from here on out you ' re going to deal with them. It still takes man to program a computer. You can ' t program a computer to program a computer. " Kenneth Holmes Galveston junior Photos by Lauren Davis Opinions - 19 20 21 Nine-member board governs SFA Boards of non-academic persons were first used to govern universities during the Italian Renaissance, when governing authorities took control of universities formerly ruled by students and appointed citizens to oversee the institutions. These boards, most often called boards of trustees, serve today as the legal authority of universities. The SFA Board of Regents fills this position since they are legally charged with governing the University. The nine-member SFA Board of Regents is appointed by the governor and approved by the state Senate. The six-year terms of the members are staggered so that every two years three members rotate off the board if not reappointed. The board has many duties, one of the most important of which is to appoint the university president if the position becomes vacant. They also set room and board rates, and establish a broad policy for the administration of the University. Board approval is required before many university func- tions can be carried out. Members must approve changes in admission standards, the addition of new courses or pro- grams, appointments of faculty, non-budgeted expen- ditures, appointment of architects and approval of construc- tion projects and contracts. Board of Regents Luke S. Honea Homer Bryce Color photos by Lauren Davis Lorry Jackson W. F. Garner, Jr. Glenn Justice Mrs. George P. Cullum, Jr. Ms. Willia Murphy Wooten Phil Simpson Board of Regents - Preside The past year you have been more campus. In what ways have you be volved with students, faculty and sta I ' m not at all sure that I ' m more or 1 devote as much time as I can to students, faculty and staff. When th not in session I have less time away pus. The legislature will convene regular session in January so I will Austin more. I ' m always pleased to b groups or individuals. I enjoy that ] imand post. The quintessential Dr. Johnson, ite Page, Top Left: President Johnson co vn the familiar steps from his office in th Building. ght: Dr. Johnson and his wife, Freida, looking e plans for the new driveway in front of their ocated on Starr Ave. n Left: The President getting on the charteri the football gam e between SFA and Sa n State. 11 Right: Dr. Johnson and his wife, Fried sir dog, Elsa. President — Meg Jocks Meg Jocks Clockwise beginning top left: Dr. Edwin Gaston, Jr., vice president for academic affairs; Dr. Baker Pattillo, vice president for university affairs; Dr. William J. Brophy, associate vice president for academic affairs; Don Henry, vice presi- dent for administrative and fiscal affairs. 26 — Vice Presidents J BBflflflflflflflBBBBBBBBflBBBflBBBBflflBflBflBBflBBBBBflflBBflflflBflB Dean of the School of Applied Arts ond Sciences Meg Jocks Dr. James O. Standley " Speaking for the School of Applied Arts and Sciences, we use the resources given by the University to produce a stu- dent who is knowledgeable, puts forth the effort and utilizes skills learned here, " said Dr. James O. Standley, dean of the School of Applied Arts and Sciences. Dr. Standley, a native of Nacogdoches, | believes his role as dean has changed in the last few years. Traditionally, he said, the role of dean has been associated with I monitoring the quality of academic pro- grams at SFA, but this is now being given over to the faculty. " Now dean is equivalent to a mid-management position. I deal with budgets, personnel, university policy, promotions and scholarships. " Dr. Standley tries to give students in the School of Applied Arts and Sciences hands-on experience in their fields of study through internships, guest speakers and field trips. " 1 feel that SFA students are as good as any other university ' s students. We try to prepare them to the best of our ability, " Dr. Standley said. Dean of the School of Business Lauren Davis Dr. Janelle C. Ashley Dean Janelle C. Ashley has been with the University since 1965. She has been dean of the School of Business for four of those years. Dr. Ashley believes that the most important aspect of her job is service J to students. As dean she works closely I with the department chairmen. She is also responsible for planning program offerings for the school. " I feel that the School of Business has a unique responsibility to the business community. We work with in- dividuals in the business community, " Dr. Ashley said. The School of Business works through the placement office and organizes special events such as Career Day and guest speakers. " We have noticed an increase of recruiters returning to the University who want SFA students, " Dr. Ashley said. She attributes this increase to the well-rounded student who has a good work attitude. " It seems that SFA attracts this type of student. We just add to the natural ingredient and produce a good solid person both in work and personal life. " Dean of the School of Education Meg Jocks Dr. W. Langston Kerr More than 90 per cent of the students with majors in the School of Education go into teaching, according to Dr. Langston Kerr. He said these students are being prepared to work with computers as public school teachers because of two new graduation requirements. First, all students seeking their teacher certification must take Computer Science 101. Second, as seniors the students must take a course in educational technology. Dr. Kerr has been dean of the school for five years. The school encompasses the departments of agriculture, counseling and special educa- tional programs, health and physical education, home economics and secon- dary and elementary education. Because of changes in the teacher education pro- gram, Dr. Kerr says he expects future teachers from SFA to be better equipped and more computer literate. Computer literacy also is a goal among faculty in the School of Education. Deans — 27 Cg E rJ TT I [ j 2) hi Dean of the School of Fine Arts Lauren Davis Dr. Robert G. Sidnell The major change in the School of Fine Arts was the move of the communication department to the School of Applied Arts and Sciences, Dr. Robert G. Sidnell, dean of fine arts, said. " In positive terms, the Department of Communication is more ap- propriate in the School of Applied Arts and Sciences because it ' s more of an applied art than a fine art, " he said. Another major change for the school was the new fine arts requirement for all students through which the arts became more recognized on campus. Many additions and programs are in the planning stages in the school, he said. A new degree program in music was started, and a degree program in art is in the planning stages. The school developed eight goals for future development, in- cluding an art center, an Arts on Wheels program and adult education programs. " If we can get the money and the personnel to implement those (programs) we can make a difference. It would be an exciting step forward for the school, " Dean Sidnell said. Deon of the School of Forestry if Meg Jocks Dr. Kent T. Adoir " In many respects I think we have the best liberal arts program on campus, " Dr. Kent T. Adair said. The School of Forestry is the only school on campus that is not departmentalized. It is the only school that offers a doctoral program. Students in the forestry program experience their coursework through outdoor and indoor laboratories as well as lectures. The school ' s emphasis on practical knowledge is reflected in the fact that it offers more laboratory sections than classroom sec- tions. The School of Forestry is one of only 42 accredited schools in the nation. Ac- cording to Dr. Adair, the school is probably the heaviest user of computers on campus besides the administration. Most of the computers in the school have been pur- chased in support of graduate education, Dr. Adair said. About 230 undergraduate males and 150 undergraduate females are currently enrolled in the school ' s forestry and environmental science programs. Dr. Adair encourages underclassmen who are undecided about their majors to talk to a faculty member and to take Introduction to Forestry or Conservation of En- vironmental Resources to familiarize themselves with the discipline of forestry. Deon of the Graduate School Dr. Glen T. Clayton Meg Jocks The Graduate School has applied for new master ' s degree programs in nursing and music, according to Dr. Glen T. Clayton, dean of the Graduate School. The school is also expanding graduate offer- ings with classes in criminal justice and social work. There are no graduate degree programs in those areas yet, Dr. Clayton said, but it is the first time those classes have been offered to graduate students. Another addition to the Graduate School is Dr. David L. Jeffrey, the associate dean, who works full time in the school. The ad- dition of Dr. Jeffrey allows the school to work more carefully with the faculty, with research efforts and admissions to the graduate program and in monitoring thesis proposals, Dr. Clayton said. The school has added a cooperative doctoral program in educational curriculum and instruction with Texas ASM that allows the student to take 21 hours beyond his master ' s degree. 28 — Deans Dean of the School of Liberal Arts Meg Jocks Dr. James V. Reese James V. Reese, dean of the School of Liberal Arts, wants SFA to become an in- formation center for anyone wanting to know something about East Texas. " I think we ' ve got some exceptionally talented people in this school, " Dean Reese said, citing expertise in areas of ar- chaeology, history, census material and folklore of the East Texas area. He also said that the other schools on campus were greatly knowledgeable on the region. " There ' s more information, more knowledge, more expertise (on East Texas) here than anywhere else in the world. Peo- ple think you have to go to A M or OT to find it, " he said. " I think there are an enor- mous number of exciting things going on on campus and in my school as well. " He said that although there is only one word processor in the department now, he would like to see about 15 available to students in the language lab in the future. Dean of the School of Sciences and Mathematics Lauren Davis Dr. Horry P. Hoge Since becoming dean of the School of Sciences and Mathematics in the fall of 1984, Dr. Harry P. Hoge has established a computer committee and worked on in- creasing the amount of funding received by the school from private sources. The computer committee was established to determine the state of computer literacy ; among the departmental faculty in the school and to obtain hardware and soft- ware so the use of computers can be ex- panded to meet the growing academic needs of the school as the faculty prepares students for careers in a technological society. Dr. Hoge said the school is in a growth stage of becoming more literate in computer. Contrary to some people, he doesn ' t feel computers are dehumanizing. He hopes to see the schools linked by com- puter to the departments and to the cam- pus main frame, Central Processing Six. Dean of Student Development 1 I j W Meg Jocks Dr. William E. Porter " I have an extremely varied job. I have the opportunity to work with all types of programs, activities, students, faculty and student groups, " Dr. William E. Porter, dean of student development, said. Dean Porter is responsible for all out-of-class ac- tivities that involve students. These ac- tivities include CJC Programs, the student legal counsel, the Residence Hall Associa- tion, fraternities and sororities, service organizations and departmental clubs. He is also responsible for university policies, as they deal with students. Dr. Porter feels the biggest misconception about his posi- tion as dean of student development is the assumption that he is only involved with the enforcement of disciplinary measures. Although that is an important part of his job, he believes that he is primarily con- cerned with the positive aspects of student life such as leadership and student activities. Deans — 29 Meg Jocks Dr. Constance L. Spreadbury Assistant Dean of Liberal Arts Dr. Marlin C. Young Assistant Dean of the Graduate School Lauren Davis Lauren Davis Dr. David L. Jeffrey Associate Dean of the Graduate School Meg Jocks Ernestine Henry Associate Dean of Student Development Administration Nelvis L. Hearn Internal Auditor Meg Jocks Lauren Davis Dr. Jock Nelson Director of Auxiliary Services Lauren Davis Dennis P. Jones Director of Institutional Research Meg Jocks David O. Martinson Director of Purchasing and Inventory Eugene R. Dorbin Registrar Meg Jocks Dr. Nancy Speck Director of Development Meg Jocks Administration Lauren Davis Dr. Clyde L. Iglinsky Director of Admissions Meg Jocks Van P. Somford Director of Placement Center Lauren Davis Steve Wheeler Assistant Director of Financial Aid Lauren Dan ' s Nancy Weyland Director of Financial Aid Lauren Daris Robert D. Sitton Executive Director of SFA Alumni Association 32 — Administration William A. Hill Chief of University Police Meg Jocks Lauren Davis David Fry Director of Personnel Services 4 f- Meg Jocks Don Darnett Assistant Director of Food Services Lauren Davis Billy J. Click Director of Computer Science Lauren Davis Elmer J. Childers Director of Food Services Lauren Davis Bonita Jacobs Residence Life Coordinator Administration — 33 Lauren Davis Hilo Fitch Manager of Mail Services David Branch Diane Baker Assistant Director of Women ' s Athletics Meg Jocks Alvin C. Cage Director of University Libraries 1 1 r -vj 1 i II If ■ ■ 1h ■ ■ Meg Jocks Charlene Cloudy Assistant Manager of Mail Services Meg Jocks Sadie J. Allison Director of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women Meg Jocks Dr. C. Richard Voigtel Director of Affirmative Action it It Meg Jocks Tina N. Denson Director of Student Publications 34 — Administration Meg Jocks Dr. Ray Worshom Director of Intramurals Meg Jocks David Campbell Associate Director of Intramurals Meg Jocks Ken Kennamer Director of University News and Information University News Coach Jim Hess Director of Intercollegiate Athletics for Men Meg Jocks Gerry Hoover Business Manager of University Bookstore Meg Jocks Steve McCarty Associate Athletic Director for Men Lauren Davis Travis Dearden Assistant Director of University Bookstore Administration — 35 Meg Jocks David Stanley Business Office Manager Meg Jocks Loweda Hogue Acting Director of Printing Service Walter Simonds Student Legal Counsel Meg Jocks Robert J. Provan General Counsel Meg Jocks Meg Jocks Dr. Arthur C. Watson, Dr. Oren C. Irion, Dr. Malcolm J. Graham, university physicians, and Dr. Foy Varner, director of the University Health Clinic 36 — Administration Lauren Davis Linda Kluckhohn Counselor Lauren Davis Bailey J. Nations Counselor Lauren Davis Steve Westbrook UC Programs Coordinator Lauren Davis Ralph Busby Counselor Lauren Davis Edwinna Palmer Counselor Lauren Davis Billie Rae Elliot Manager of UC Arts and Crafts Center Lauren Davis Melvin H. Wester Director of Guidance Lauren Davis Mike Lanagan Manager of Graphics Shop Administration — 37 Accounting Lauren Davis Accounting classes expand, modernize A growing student body, faculty and curriculum changes and the utilization of microcomputers in accounting classes are just a few of the changes which have oc- curred in the accounting department in the last few years, according to Dr. Sammie L. Smith, chairman of the department of accounting. Two new required courses for account- ing majors were added to the curriculum. " Both of the courses will become required " Accounting continues to be the largest major program in the School of Business. " courses in the degree program for all freshmen entering in the fall of 1984, " Dr. Smith said. Microcomputers are now being utilized in first-semester intermediate, via the use of a computerized practice set and in the new systems course which is being taught for the first time this semester. Accounting continues to be the largest major program in the School of Business. SS Upper right: Department chairman Dr. Sammie Smith. Lower right: Accounting classes allow little time for idleness. Above: Shelly James, Texarkana sophomore, and Kyle Moss, Texarkana freshman, compare notes on an accounting lecture. Lauren Davis Lauren Davis 38 — Accounting Administrative Services ADS looks toward computerized future Graduates from the administrative ser- vices department who major in office ad- ministration are receiving preparation for the " computerized office of the future, " Dr. Dillard B. Tinsley, interim department chairman, said. Two terminals are used to educate students in computerized records management and word processing. The department combines several disciplines that serve business and educa- tional organizations. Students can major or minor in office ad- Meg Jocks ministration. The department offers minors in administrative law, petroleum land management and business communication. " I expect opportunities for the majors in business education to grow, and business education is a popular second teaching field for education majors of all types, " Dr. Tinsley said. " Business education provides flexibility to students who are not sure whether they wish to make their careers in education or in business. " Lauren Davis Upper left: Jim Prince, Nacogdoches sophomore, finds out what it is like on the other side of the lecture. Lower left: Keith Seibel discoves that typing can be very time consuming. Above: Dr. Dillard B. Tinsley, interim department chairman. " The deportment combines several disciplines that serve «H business and educational organizations. " Administrative Services — 39 Agriculture Department prepares future farmers New technology is being developed in many areas of agriculture, according to Dr. Leon Young, chairman of the Department of Agriculture. New management systems for producing crops and livestock result from this technology and are incorporated into the department ' s course offerings. The government of Pakistan and the (J.S. Agency for International Develop- ment have sponsored several consulting trips on temperate fruit production by Dr. David L. Creech, associate professor of agriculture. One important link between the depart- ment and the community is the Soils Testing Lab which analyzes over 5,000 soil samples and 400 forage samples per year for East Texas farmers and ranchers. Bob Leonard Upper right: Dr. Leon Young, chairman of agriculture department, tests a soil sample in the Soils Testing Lab. Center right: Agriculture students examine a chang- ing plant in the greenhouse. Lower right: The disk of a plow provides educa- tional insight into agricultural mechanics for these students. Above: Herding the cows at the SFA Beef Farm pro- vides practical experience. 40 — Agriculture Lauren Davis Lauren Davis Art offers outlets for expression Lauren Da vis Upper left: Beth Thacker, Longview Senior, concen- trates on her brushstroke in painting class. Above: Manipulating clay requires the concentration of Ruthie Hoker, Dallas senior. Lower left: Cinematography challenges Russel Blair, a junior from Livingston. He helped produce films during the summer. Lower right: Chairman Jon D. Wink oversees the Department of Art. " The art department uses some very old, very primitive and very elegant technologies. " The study of art prepares students for life in this world, whether it be " technological " or otherwise, according to Jon D. Wink, chairman of the Department of Art. He believes the study of Art prepares students by providing the oppor- tunity and incentive to think practically and imaginatively. Although the department is not heavily computerized, there is interest in what electronic technologies can do. " We are more concerned about the usefulness of technology than we are concerned about the currency of a particular technology, " Wink said. Students in th e department are en- couraged and even required to develop their abilities to solve problems. Wink said, " We help them (students) develop their values and ethics so that they can evaluate and commit to their actions in this world. Education preserves humanity ' s treasures and prepares people for change. " Agriculture — 41 Lauren Davis SFA biologists octively recruited Lauren Davis " The acceptance rate for biology students into profes- sional programs remains high. " Technology is becoming more and more important in all aspects of biology, ac- cording to Dr. Charles W. Mims, chairman of the Department of Biology. Dr. Mims believes the Department of Biology is successfully preparing students for the modern world. The acceptance rates for biology students into professional programs such as medicine and dentistry remain high and graduates are actively recruited by graduate schools throughout the state and region. Five years from now Dr. Mims believes the department will still have a strong pro- gram with more and more students major- ing in biology. Upper left: Dr. Charles W. Mims, chairman of the Department of Biology. Upper middle: Lecture notes keep biology students busy. Upper right: Steve Campbell, Allen freshman, pins back his insect specimen in zoology lab. Lower left: Zoology lab student Ricky Pickett squints as he focuses his microscope. Pickett is a Houston sophomore. 42 — Biology Chemistry Lauren Davis Meg Jocks Department enjoys new facilities The Chemistry Department has moved into a newly renovated building which will be completed by next fall. Besides having a new facility, Dr. Jacob A. Seaton, chair- man of the Department of Chemistry, an- ticipates the addition of some sort of doc- toral program and an increase in research activity. The department now has some of the finest instrumentation of any university and some excellent faculty members. In particular, Dr. Richard Langley, assistant professor of chemistry, is an authority on Upper left: Dr. Jacob A. Seaton, chairman of the Department of Chemistry. Lower left: Thomas LuPau, Houston senior, smiles as he experiments in physical chemistry lab. Right: Lowell Phipps, Richardson sophomore, watches Mike Penn, El Paso senior, manipulate his chemistry lab equipment. minerals. Several computers and mini-computers are provided for students and hooked to the main frame. " Most of our instruments are state of the art computerized in- struments, " Dr. Seaton said. The department has a long record of graduating majors who have gone on to get doctorates and have become out- standing scientists and academicians. " We intend to continue this tradition, " Dr. Seaton said. " The deportment now has some of the finest instrumenta- tion of ony university. " Meg Jocks Chemistry — 43 Communication Modern equipment benefits students The Department of Communication was moved from the School of Fine Arts to the School of Applied Arts and Sciences this year. The department gained both a new dean, Dr. James O. Standley, and a new department chairman, Dr. Heber Taylor. Eight video display terminals were in- stalled for use by The Pine Log staff and other communication students in the Department of Communication. According to Dr. Taylor, this hands-on experience with VDTs will help students succeed when they leave the university and enter a highly technological world. " For several years, communication students have had access to a campus radio station and a television studio as a part of their training for careers in broad- casting, " Dr. Taylor said. Television students have worked with remote cameras and recorders, portable color cameras and recorders for newsgathering, video editing facilities and a color TV studio. " Academically we are trying to make a good department better, " Dr. Taylor said. The communication department has a number of faculty members with unusual backgrounds, skills and knowledge. A former executive editor of The Houston Chronicle is on staff along with a national- " The Deportment of Com- munication moves to School of Applied Arts and Sciences. " Upper right: Dr. Heber Taylor, chairman of the Department of Communication. Lower right: Nick Wolda, Houston junior, concen- trates on typing a story for The Pine Log. Wolda was sports editor in the fall. Lower left: Dallas junior Scherre Peet develops a roll of film for photography class. ly known executive from Belo Corporation (parent company of The Dallas Morning News). A local television executive, an advertising agency owner, three staff members who have been successful public relations practitioners, copy editors, photographers, freelance writers and radio news people are some of the faculty members who share their professional ex- perience with the students. Lauren Davis 44 — Communication Lauren Davis Computer Science Lauren Davis Department helps local businesses The secretary in the computer science department works more with a computer than she does with a typewriter. The only thing she uses a typewriter for is doing forms and envelopes, Dr. Craig Wood, chairman of the computer science department, said. In addition to teaching secretaries to use new technology, the department is also in- volved with helping local businesses and school-aged children become more familiar with computers. The computer science professors offer con- sulting services to businesses which are in- terested in using computers. The professors help decide what kinds of programs and equipment the businesses could use to their advantage. Left: Jeff Layman, Dallas post-graduate, concen- trates on his programming. Above : Mark Hykel, DeSoto junior, tries to figure out where his program writing went wrong. Lower left: Dr. Craig A. Wood, chairman of the Department of Computer Science. " The department is also in- volved with helping local businesses and school-aged children become more familiar with computers. " Lauren Davis Computer Science — 45 Creating activities for non-credit Lauren Davit Lauren Davit " The Department of Continuing Educa- tion, " said Dr. Leon C. Hallman, director, " is responsible for all adult activities that are non-credit. " This has come to include courses, seminars and workshops. The courses in- clude an introduction to microcomputers, food services, yoga, defensive driving and basic security officer training. A seminar, Piney Woods School of Alcohol Awareness, and various workshops were held. The department has been under the directorship of Dr. Hallman since the fall of 1982. Dr. Hallman coordinates activities in two ways. First he works with anyone who wants to offer a course and second, he creates courses that he sees the public showing an interest in. Upper left: Students attend Continuing Educa- tion ' s defensive driving class for many reasons. Perhaps the most frequent motivations are avoiding a fine and having a traffic ticket ' s become a part of one ' s insurance record. Upper right: A student listens intently in a medita- tion class which drew sizable crowds. A feature in The Pine Log on the instructor, Jack Red Eagle, brought both attention and controversy to the course. Right: Department Chairman Dr. Leon C. Hallman Meg Jock 46 — Continuing Education Counseling and Special Educational Services Meg Jocks Upper right: Department chairman, Dr. Bill W. Hamrick. Left: Kim Nonmacher, Houston junior, speaks to Michelle Lindly, Arlington senior, in sign language. Upper Middle: Brenda Adams, Kingwood senior, finds out the hard way what it is like to be a blind person. Brenda and many of her classmates did hour-long exercises in order to understand the discipline. Upper right: Christina Sharp, Baytown senior, coaches Arthur Stripling of Cushing in speech therapy. Meg Jocks Meg Jocks Students learn to work with people The Counseling and Special Educational Programs use technology most in assess- ing speech and hearing problems. The department is not computerized. " Our mission as a department is to help students learn to work with people, not machines, " Dr. Bill W. Hamrick, chairman of the Department of Counseling and Special Education Programs, said. " We do try to help students understand how technology changes people ' s lives and how it creates problems for people. " " Our mission as a department is to help students learn to work with people, not machines. " Counseling and Special Education Programs — 47 Criminal Justice Lauren Davis Justice program emphasizes quality The Department of Criminal Justice is changing its name to Justice Administra- tion, effective fall of 1985. " The reason for this change is the incorporation of the department in a broader sense, " Dr. John P. Harlan, chairman of the Department of Criminal Justice, said. The criminal justice program is designed to prepare students to become practi- tioners within the field of the administra- tion of justice. " We have taken the fun- damentals of different curriculums and now have four curriculums, " Dr. Harlan said. These four fields include: law enforce- ment, corrections (probation, prison and parole), legal assistant, private security and juvenile justice. The program seeks to provide the analytical tools and techniques necessary for deeper insight into those institutions and processes of the criminal justice system. " Our thrust is on quality. " Upper right: Department Chairman Dr. John P. Harlan Jr. Above: Criminal Justice majors explore legalities. Right: Women in the Criminal Justice field are not an unusual sight today. " The program seeks to pro- vide the analytical tools and techniques necessary for deeper insight into those institu- tions and processes of the criminal justice system. " 48 — Criminal Justice i Economics ond Finonce Lauren Davis Meg Jocks Computers help analyze problems " I feel that we are preparing students to cope with the technological world of business and industry that they will enter, " Dr. Charles W. Brown, chairman of the Department of Economics and Finance, said. Students are exposed to computers both through a required course and through some advanced classes. " We acquaint our students with the latest techniques for analyzing and solving problems, " Dr. Brown said. The department has a microcomputer terminal connected to the University main- frame computer. In addition to computers, the department has purchased video equipment which will be in operation in the near future. Five years from now, the department will be making more use of computers. " Our academic standards will continue to improve, " Dr. Brown said. Upper left: Department Chairman Dr. Charles W. Brown. Above: Economics and finance are everywhere, Rodney Stanford, Elysran Fields senior, catches up on his studying for a test. Left: The most widespread activity within the economics and finance department is studying, Paula Price, Clear Lake junior, discovers. " We acquaint our students with the latest techniques for analyz- ing and solving problems. " Meg Jocks Economics and Finance — 49 Elementary Education Certification changes alter program Dr. Thomas D. Franks, chairman of the Department of Elementary Education, said a great deal of time was devoted in the 1984-85 school year to revising the pro- gram leading to certification to teach in Texas. The revision followed the adoption of new certification standards by the Texas State Board of Education to be ef- fective in the fall of 1985. The faculty also prepared for a reaccreditation visit by a visiting team from the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education. The department has a strong reading specialization, a growing bilingual program and a widely recognized leadership in Meg Jocks Upper right: Kathy Durrett, Pasadena sophomore, observes the Early Childhood Lab through a two-way mirror. Above: Department Chairman Dr. Thomas D. Franks Right: Denise Cox, League City junior, teaches preschoolers in the Early Childhood Lab. " The deportment has a strong reading specialization, a grow- ing bilingual program and a widely recognized leadership in outdoor education. " outdoor education. The expanded Early Childhood Center, the Learning Center For Remedial Reading and Mathematics in- struction for school pupils and the Academic Assistance Center for university students all are models of their kind. Each center provides a laboratory where elemen- tary education students can gain supervis- ed experience. The aim of the Elementary Education Department is to maintain an up-to-date program with flexibility to meet students ' needs in a friendly and supportive atmosphere. Meg Joel 50 — Elementary Education I Meg Jocks Meg Jocks Lauren Davis English and Philosophy Departmental goals remain constant " I do not foresee any significant changes in the academic program of my depart- ment within the next five years, " Dr. Roy E. Cain, department chairman, said. " We will continue to offer majors leading to a bachelor of arts degree and master of arts degree, " he said. The Dep artment of English and Philosophy will be using more technology in its instruction, Dr. Cain said, but its goals in teaching the English language and literature and philosophy will remain the same. Some members of the department are knowledgeable in music, art, history, science and other areas, according to Dr. Cain. These faculty members occasionally give guest lectures for their colleagues as do faculty members with areas of specialization in literature, linguistics and rhetoric. The Liberal Arts Building, finished in the fall of 1984, has two spacious auditoriums and two seminar rooms, which are useful in teaching large undergraduate classes and smaller graduate classes. Upper left: Dr. Roy E. Cain, chairman of the Depart- ment of English and Philosophy Upper middle left: Alan McGraw, Jasper sophomore, rests from his study of English literature. " The Department of English and Philosophy will be using more technology in its instruction, but goals will remain the same. " Offerings In Bible Human values mesh with high-tech Offerings in Bible prepares students for life in an increasingly computerized world by teaching them human values, the Rev. Randy Warren, chairman of the program, said. He expects the program to expand to in- clude more classes and more teachers; meanwhile, he has begun using a personal computer and word processor to help with much of his paperwork. Warren uses his computer to make up exams and keep them on file. " I also use the computer for much of my business correspondence, " he said. In addition to using the computer for personal business, Warren instructs students in the use of the terminal and the word processor. " One might say that in the midst of a changing world, the Bible program is offering a meshing of human values with new technology ' Left: Baptist bible chair director David H. Jobe. Lower left: Bible program coordinator, the Rev. dall F. Warren Ran- English and Philosophy Offerings in Bible — 51 Geology Lauren Davis Sophisticated equipment required Courses in the Department of Geology are open to both science and non-science majors. The graduate and undergraduate programs in the future will become pro- gressively more rigorous to meet the needs dictated by competition for jobs in in- dustry and research, Dr. Jerry W. Vincent, department chairman, said. The department ' s objective is to help students understand the methods of science and the fundamentals of earth science as it relates to man and his dependence on physical resources of the earth such as minerals, rocks, fuels and water. A new mineralogy lab and a Texas In- struments Computer are helping the facul- ty prepare students for geology profes- sions. Dr. Vincent said most of the major core courses require the use of sophisticated analytical equipment rang- ing from electron microscopes to x-ray dif- fusion units. ' ' The graduate and undergraduate programs in the future will become progressive- ly more rigorous to meet the needs dictated by competition for jobs in industry and research. " Lauren Dai Upper right: Interim Department Chairman Dr. Jerry W. Vincent. Upper left: Dan Carpenter, San Augustine junior, searches for details in a specimen. Above: Tracy Bridges, Palestine sophomore, wonders if there can possibly be so many different kinds of rock. 52 — Geology Health and Physical Education Meg Jocks Lauren Davis HPE purpose relates to preparation The Department of Health and Physical Education utilizes computers in both the undergraduate and graduate programs. " The department is exposing students to some computer work. All students working on their teaching certificates are required to take at least one computer course, " Dr. Carl Ray Kight, chairman of the Department of Health and Physical Education, said. The primary purposes of the health and physical education department are related to the preparation of health educators, physical educators, dance teachers and the development of total fitness and recreational sports skills through pro- grams of fitness and lifetime sports. The HPE faculty members have a skill or knowledge which is utilized in the class or through special programs of lectures. Faculty members possess high levels of knowledge in their skill areas. Faculty members participate in tournaments, act as consultants to schools and agencies in the evaluation process and conduct ser- vice workshops in their teaching specialty areas. " We want to be able to provide a strong academic program that will give the basis to teaching, " Dr. Kight said. The department helps host and sponsor the Special Olympics each year for Region 7 students. Approximately 500 children participate in the Special Olympics from 16 counties. Upper left: Folk dancing provides a fun release as well as a class credit. Upper middle: Department Chairman Dr. Carl R. Kight. Above: Carol Haram, Houston junior, stretches in an aerobics class. Left: Jamie Ferrara takes a breather from aerobics. " We wont to be able to pro- vide a strong academic pro- gram that will give the basis to teaching. " Health and Physical Education — 53 History Department stands out in history The study of history provides breadth and depth in the educational process and contributes to one ' s ability to accept new challenges and be innovative in novel situations, according to Dr. Robert Mathis, chairman of the Department of History. In our increasingly technological world, the need for historical knowledge has never been more imperative, " Dr. Mathis said. " The pure intellectual pleasure de- rived from understanding past cultures and civilizations is not the only reason for studying history. " The history department has a faculty with each member being a highly compe- tent professional with a special area of ex- pertise. The faculty frequently presents lectures and programs to civic organiza- tions and public schools, as well as to local, state, regional and national con- ferences. Five members of the department presented scholarly papers to historical meetings outside the state this year. Meg Jocks Upper right: Denise Liveris, Houston junior, prepares for her history class. Above: Alan Searsy, Red Oak freshman, makes himself comfortable in the library while preparing for an exam. Right: Department Chairman Dr. Robert N. Mathis. " In our increasingly technological world, the need for historical knowledge has never been more imperative. " 54 — History i HHM Home Economics Meg Jocks Meg Jocks Classes instill good fashion sense The Department of Home Economics is a family-centered discipline according to Dr. Gloria E. Durr, chairman of the Depart- ment of Home Economics. Nine major areas of study are offered in the Department of Home Economics with a bachelor of science degree. The major areas of study include: interior design, child development and family living, general home economics, vocational home economics education, food, nutrition and dietetics, food systems management, fashion merchandising, teaching of young children and a graduate study program. " The teaching staff is well prepared, energetic and genuinely interested in peo- ple, " Dr. Durr said. " The undergraduate program is accredited by the American Home Economics Association. " Upper left: Cathy Cobourn, Cypress sophomore, prepares a rice dish for her food preparation course. Middle left: Department chairman Dr. Gloria Durr. Above: Claudia Koonce, Grand Saline sophomore, puts the finishing touches on her new blazer. Left: Amy Caraken, Dallas junior, and Connie Brewer, Dallas senior, give a presentation to their fashion merchandising class. " The teaching staff is well prepared, energetic and gen- uinely interested in people. " Meg Jocks Home Economics — 55 Management and Marketing Lauren Davis Move brings expansion, improvements The Management and Marketing Depart- ment moved to new offices on the fourth floor of the McGee Business Building in the spring of 1984. The department now has adequate space for faculty offices and work areas according to Dr. Bobby G. Bizzell, chairman of the Department of Management and Marketing. The department has two microcom- puters and one terminal which is tied to the University ' s main frame. " Computer- related projects are an important part of several quantitative management courses as well as the business policy and marketing research classes, " Dr. Bizzell said. Dr. Bizzell plans to improve instruction by recruiting additional qualified faculty members and by taking advantage of technological innovations. The department wants to expand course offerings so that students will have a better opportunity to tailor their coursework to individual career objectives. Upper right: Department chairman Dr. Bobby Bizzell. Upper left: Robyn Campbell, Lufkin junior, prepares to videotape a presentation in a marketing class. Right: Robert Page, Bellaire junior, makes a print in his presentation. " Computer-related projects ore on important part of several quantitative management courses as well as the business policy and marketing research classes. " 56 — Management and Marketing Mathematics and Statistics Lauren Davis Meg Jocks Reviewing keeps curriculum current The Department of Mathematics and Statistics provides a sound curriculum for students wishing to pursue a career in mathematics or in statistics, according to Thomas A. Atchison, chairman of the department. Dr. Atchison said these careers include areas in industrial and applied mathematics or statistics, teacher prepara- tion and preparation to enter graduate school in a mathematical science. The faculty reviews the academic cur- riculum regularly and interacts with per- sons in industry and in other universities for the purpose of maintaining a technologically current program. The department maintains terminals which interact with the CP-6 computer system in the computer center. The department also introduces students in various mathematics and statistics classes to the use of micro-computers. Upper right: Milton Gray, Nacogdoches freshman, does some last-minute preparation for class. Above: Department chairman Dr. Thomas A. Atchinson. Upper right: David Johnson, Texas City sophomore, seems to be overwhelmed by statistics. Left: Sharon Bass, Dallas junior, studies for her math class in the library. " Careers in mathematics or in statistics include areas in in- dustrial and applied mathematics and statistics. " Mathematics and Statistics — 57 Military Science Lauren Davis Officer preparation aim of courses The Department of Military Science prepares students for careers as officers in the Army. Military science has been of- fered at SFA since 1968. Students preparing for military careers contract with the federal government for a minimum of three years of service upon graduation from college. The department also offers students a 20-hour minimum with no obligation to the government. Eleven courses are offered in military science and all but one require laboratory work. Laboratory classes give students ex- perience in rappelling, orienteering, land navigation, first aid and wilderness survival. Rappelling is the ascent or descent of a vertical mountain or surface with the use of ropes. Orienteering involves a race be- tween two points determined by land navigations. The department is planning to build a rappelling tower across from the SFA Coliseum on University Drive. Participation in the Reserved Officer ' s Training Corps (ROTC) allows qualified military science students the opportunity to earn a commission as a Second Lieute- nant in the Regular Army, Army Reserve or Army National Guard while pursuing their degrees. Early in their military science coursework, students can visit the army post in Polk, Louisiana. Upper left: Bradley Ford, San Antonio junior, performs drown-proofing exercises in military science. Upper right: Lt. Colonel Paul W. Kellerhals is the chair man of the Department of Military Science. Above: Lisa Larson, Humble junior, is gaining military experience. Lauren Davis " Students preparing for military careers contract with the federal government for a minimum of three years of service upon graduation from college. " 58 — Military Science Modern Languages Experienced faculty helps students " Every member of the modern languages department has studied the language he or she teaches in the country where the language is native, " said Dr. Bonnie Todd, interim chairman of the Department of Modern Languages. Languages offered in the department are French, German, Spanish, Italian, Por- tuguese and Latin. Their experience enables the faculty to help students cultivate an appreciation for the culture and civilization of the people whose language they are studying. According to Dr. Todd, all students enrolled in the department ' s courses take advantage of the most advanced technology in the language laboratory. The laboratory accommodates 64 students. The department has a television and video cassette recorder and moved into the Liberal Arts Building when it was com- pleted. Dr. Todd said the extra space will be needed in the next few years as high school students will be required to take foreign languages as a result of a bill passed by a special session of the legislature during the summer of 1984. Meg Jocks Meg Jocks Upper left: Shannon Cogburn, Houston junior, dreams of putting her foreign language skills to good use. Above: Dr. Bonnie Todd is the interim chairman of the Department of Modern Languages. Left: Starr Squire, Beaumont senior, listens to tapes n the modern languages lab. " Experience enables the faculty to help students cultivate an ap- preciation for the culture. " Meg Jocks Modern Languages — 59 Music Lauren Davis Music involves students, community The Department of Music helps students develop vocal and instrumental skills as well as involving the community in music projects. One of the expansions in the depart- ment is the introduction of electronic music by Dr. Dan J. Beaty, professor of music. " Electronic music is created by electronics and then synthesized, " Dr. Robert W. Miller, music department chair- man, said. " Music is produced and per- formed by electronic impulses instead of by humans playing instruments. " A 400-voice choir made up of students, university staff and community members presented " The Messiah " on Dec. 6. Various other performances for and with the community were scheduled throughout the year. " Electronic music is created by electronics and then synthesized. " Lauren Davis Upper left: Blowing their tubas in the coliseum parking lot, band members spend many hours practicing. Upper right: Band provides an outlet for ex- perience and talent in music. Right: Dr. Robert W. Miller is the chairman of the Department of Music. 60 — Music Division of Nursing Meg Jocks Nursing program community oriented The Division of Nursing has grown in re- cent years to accommodate increasing enrollment. The division moved into the new Nursing-Math Building to better pro- vide for this increase. Computers have also benefited the department. Dr. Beverlyanne Robinson, professor and director of nursing, says, " We have two CRTs (Cathode Ray Tubes) and will have one microcomputer. " The microcomputer will be used for nursing simulations in the classroom. In addition to nursing classes, students train outside the classroom. " We have community projects and students work in community clinical settings. We also pro- vide community health care services. " The department is also involved through various projects linking the university to 7 25 the community. After the four years of studying and training, a bachelor of science degree is ob- tained. Usually, two months pass before a graduate can take the state board exams in order to get a nursing license. " The Division of Nursing has grown in recent years to accom- modate increasing enrollment. " Lauren Davis Upper left: Student nurse Francie Rodriquez, Clear Lake senior, enjoys her work in obstetrics at Medical Center. Center: Laura Larsen, Dallas junior, examines a newborn. Upper right: Annette Revoir, Dallas senior, Nancy Schroeder, Houston senior, and Eric Morrow, Houston senior, gain experience to help in their medical careers. Division of Nursing — 61 Physics Research takes on high-tech look The physics department conducts a number of research oriented courses utiliz- ing the individualized instruction ap- proach. Upper level undergraduate students have the capability of performing research in x-ray diffraction, infrared spec- troscopy, low temperature physics, elec- trospectroscopy and astronomy. The program for physics students in- cludes not only sound training in the fun- damentals and nature of physical pro- cesses, but also extensive knowledge in the use of macro-computers and micro- computer electronics, " Dr. Thomas O. Callaway, chairman of the Department of Physics, said. The physics department master ' s degree program requires that a student participate in one of the department ' s research areas. Each area utilized the latest microelectronic techniques in the ac- quisition analysis of data. " The physics department conducts a number of research oriented courses utilizing the individualized instruction approach. " Upper right: Michael Lundholm, Richardson senior, measures color spectrums in physics. Above: Dr. Thomas O. Callaway is chairman of the Department of Physics. Right: Osing vectors, Jodie Markham, Ore City sophomore, and Carol Gardner, Nacogdoches junior, perform an experiement in physics lab. Far Right: Richard Fowler, Pasadena freshman, charts star locations in astronomy. Meg Jocks 62 — Physics SHf ' 84 Political Science Lauren Davis Departmental resource use expands Lauren Davis As sources became available, the Department of Political Science and Geography acquired the latest equipment for use in remote sensing, weather obser- vations and other activities related to our physical geography courses. The depart- ment houses the East Texas Census Data Center, and current technology is employed to retrieve and supply this data for private and public clients. Dr. Ronald D. Claunch and Dr. Leon C. Hallman are called upon by regional and local governments to assist them in draw- ing election districts. Other faculty members who have knowledge in a particular area are Dr. Wayne Johnson and Dr. Lloyd Collier. Dr. Johnson, professor, has an emphasis in the area of religion and politics and is often called upon to present special programs and deliver papers utilizing this special " The deportment houses the East Texas Census Data Center, and current technology is employed to retrieve and supp- ly this data for private and public clients. " knowledge. Dr. Collier, professor, has ex- pertise in economic education. He now heads the campus center for economic education which assists teachers in becoming more knowlegeable about the economy. Dr. Joe E. Ericson, chairman of the Department of Political Science and Geography, said, " I foresee that the depart- ment will have a number of new younger faculty members who will be able to better utilize the new high technology. " Upper left: Dr. Joe E. Ericson, chairman of the Department of Political Science. Upper right: Eric Cox, Houston sophomore, Holly Holcomb, Pittsburg sophomore, Susan Kaehn, Pitt- sburg junior, register voters for the presidential election. Lower left: Students wore campaign buttons for their presidential candidates. Political Science — 63 Preprofessional Programs Professional advice stirs interest Meg Jock Preprofessional Programs is a division of the School of Sciences and Mathematics. Its purpose is to provide counseling and guidance for students interested in pursu- ing careers in medically related fields as well as in architecture and engineering. Dr. Wayne G. Slagle, director of Preprofessional Programs, serves as chair- man of a six-member Preprofessional Ad- visory Committee. The committee is com- posed of faculty from the departments of biology, chemistry, English, mathematics and physics. The committee was appointed to pro- vide assistance to students interested in dentistry, medical technology, physical therapy, dental hygiene, osteopathy, phar- macy, medical record administration, oc- cupational therapy, physicians assistant, architecture and engineering, " Dr. Slagle said. Upper left: Bruce Smith, Conroe sophomore, Mary May, Piano junior and Kerri Lyn Martinez, Galveston sophomore, study a mud dog. Upper right: Dr. Wayne G. Slagle, director of Profes- sional Programs, serves as chairman of a six-member committee. Lower right: Lab instructor Robyn Ruble, Nacogdoches junior, identifies bones for Jennifer Johnson, Texas City sophomore. " Our purpose is to provide counseling and guidance for students. " 64 — Preprofessional Programs Lauren Davis Psychology Psychology enrollment on the rise The psychology program continues to grow with the Department of Psychology. The department has over 280 majors of which 50 are graduate students. Fall 1984 enrollment in all psychology courses was close to 2,000 students. Undergraduate psychology majors learn how to design experiments, collect data, analyze data and write up results in certain key required courses. Psychology graduate students pursuing a master ' s do research, use and even build equipment when doing a thesis. Those in the professional program may use biofeed- back equipment. " In the various undergraduate and graduate courses, students are exposed to and learn the latest techniques of ex- perimental design and data analysis, " Dr. Heinz A. Gaylord, chairman of the Depart- ment of Psychology, said. Meg Jocks Upper and Lower left: Jackie Gibson, Arlington senior, gets a lab animal out of its cage. Lab ex- periments help students in their professional development. Above: Dr. Heinz A. Gaylord, is the chairman of the Department of Psychology. " In the various undergraduate and graduate courses, students are exposed to and learn the latest techniques. " Lauren Davis Psychology — 65 Secondary Education Teaching strategies to computerize The program of professional secondary 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. With the recent passage of House Bill 72 faculty members are assisting school districts in teacher observation and evalua- tion for placement on the career ladder and improving teacher performance in classroom management and discipline. The faculty is involved in preparing for the implementation of new teacher education standards and implications of House Bill 72 for teacher training. " The faculty is completely in- volved in preparing for the im- plementation of new teacher education standards and im- plications of House Dill 72 for teacher training. " " The faculty is developing completely new courses and teaching learning strategies to meet new requirements, " Dr. Morgan C. Moses, chairman of the Depart- ment of Secondary Education, said. Students preparing for teaching in the secondary schools are provided laboratory instruction on how to use the computer for instruction in the classroom. " With all the emphasis today on acquisi- tion of knowledge, hopefully we can still develop students who have an inquiring in- tellectual curiosity and like children and youth. " Dr. Moses said. Upper left: K. Denise Jordan, Grapevine junior, listens in her secondary education class. Secondary education is based on a critical selection of the things a teacher should know. Upper right: Dr. Morgan C. Moses is the chairman of the Department of Secondary Education. Lower right: Charlotte Bacon, Longview junior, studies secondary education in the library. Meg Jo Meg Jo 66 — Secondary Education Social Work Program Meg Jocks Social work responds to technology Responding to a high-tech world is creating new challenges for the people- oriented helping professions. " As the world becomes more high-tech, it is the focus of our profession to emphasize high touch so that the technology being developed serves the needs of people rather than people serving the technology, " Dr. Kolar said. The Social Work Program is preparing students for dealing with an increasingly technological world by teaching them to have " high touch " responses to the " high tech " world. Social work students are preparing for careers that will respond to the needs of people in the highly technological society. " We view our program as an adjunct not a reaction, to high-tech because the em- phasis in our program is on the people who live and work in society, " Dr. Kolar said, director of the Social Work Program. Social work students are required to take a course in computer science because working knowledge of computers is becoming an essential skill in our society. Upper left: Dr. Kathryne E. Kolar is the chairman of the Social Work Program. Lower right: Dr. Sandra Tate, assistant professor of the social work program, works with Erik Bantley. Upper left: Sheri Brock, Cindy Broadway and Gayle Rawlinson participate in a video taped counseling ses- sion in the social work department. " Social work students ore preparing for careers that will respond to the needs of people in a highly technological society. " Social Work Program — 67 Sociology t Lauren Davis Department makes use of technology " Our faculty is preparing students for life by teaching them to exercise their creativity, to think logically and systematically, to ask questions of conse- quence and to analyze data. In preparing students for the high technology work world, the department provides oppor- tunities for computer usage. We also pro- vide students with electronic calculators in classes that require statistical computa- tions. Each faculty member has a particular area(s) of interest that is(are) used in the teaching research process. A number of faculty members present special programs at the local and regional level. Others in the department are also sought by the community to serve as speakers or board members of various organizations. " — Dr. Joy Reeves, chairman of the Depart- ment of Sociology. Upper left: Humanities major, Heather Brown, Lewisville senior, is studying in anthropology lab. Lower right: John C. Rogers, Center senior, ex amines a cow ' s skull in anthropology lab. " The faculty is preparing students for life by teaching them to exercise their creativi- ty, to think logically and systematically. " 68 — Sociology Theatre Lauren Davis Lauren Davis Profession demands dramatic skill " Theatre is an attitude as much as a specific discipline or craft, " Dr. Thomas K. Heino, chairman of the Department of Theatre, said. He believes theatre ex- perience provides students with the ability to communicate freely and effectively. The Department of Theatre is currently involved in the renovation of the William M. Turner Fine Arts Auditorium which is scheduled to be completed by August of 1985. This renovation will bring the auditorium up to current safety codes. " It will be a state of the art theatre, " Dr. Heino said. The new auditorium will include many functional changes. Some of the changes include an experimental theatre, acting and directing laboratory, a choreographic rehearsal room, a new in- laid scene and costume shop facilities. Speaking of misconceptions about the theatre department, Dr. Heino said, " It is thought that the peoples in the School of Fine Arts are on a funsy rollercoaster ride. That isn ' t true. Theatre students have to work twice as hard to get anywhere in their profession. " The primary responsibility of the faculty to students of the theatre department is training. " Our goal is to help students ar- rive at a point of professionalism, Heino said. Dr. Upper left: Gary Beason, Longview junior, and Mary Mansell, Eufaula junior, embrace in their perfor mance of " LGV. " Middle: Dr. Thomas K. Heino, chairman of the Department of Theatre, believes theatre experience provides students with the ability to communicate freely and effectively. Upper left: Gary Beason, Kary Mansell and David Van Wert, McAllister, Okla. junior, in the perfor- mance " LGV " in the fall. Lower left: Gary Beason, Kary Marshall and David Van Wert, are caught clowning around before the play ' s performance. " Theatre is an attitude as much as a specific discipline or craft. " Lauren Davis Theatre — 69 Forestry offers doctorote The School of Forestry is the only school at SFA that offers a doctoral degree. This degree is designed to provide a broad education in forestry at the graduate level. A cooperative doctoral program is also available, which allows students to take half of their course work at Stephen F. Austin and half at Texas ASM University. " Students are offered the opportunity to make use of all facilities in the two institu- tions in the program leading to the doc- torate degree in forestry, " Dr. Kent T. Adair, dean of the School of Forestry, said. Facilities of the school allow research in a diversity of fields of study in forestry represented by the school ' s graduate facili- ty; soils, economics, ecology, mensura- tion, biometrics, computer sciences, forest management, wood technology, wood chemistry, tree physiology, entomology, phytology, silviculture, dendrology, forest fire control, photogrammetry and forest engineering. " Through application of knowledge, forestry enhances as well as maintains and protects forest environments, " Dr. Adair said. Forest land near the campus provides field laboratories for graduate study and research. There are four national forests, the Stephen F. Austin Experimental For- est, industrial properties, an Army Corps of Engineers recreation area lease and the School of Forestry Field Station which is tract under long-term lease. Various laboratories are also used for graduate instruction and research. Re- search is conducted at the (J.S.D.A. Forest Service Station, the (J.S.D.A. Soil Con- servation Station, the Wildlife and Silvicul- ture Habitat Laboratory, the Center for Ap- plied Studies, the Institute for White-tailed Deer Management and Research, and the East Texas Plant Materials Center in coop- eration with the Department of Agriculture. Opposite page top: Dr. Victor Bilan, professor of forestry, stands by a row of trees that have passed a moisture soils test. Opposite page, bottom left: Dr. Leonard Burkart, professor of forestry and Lisa Knauf, Tolar junior, work on the infra-red spec- trophotometer. Opposite page, bottom right: Dar- rell Evans, Houston graduate student, analyzes hog and deer stomachs. Above: Randy Smith, Macogdoches doctoral student, tests pine seedlings in a strictly controlled environment. Left: Jim Bing, Houston graduate student, sorts insects. Facilities of the school allow research in a diversity of fields of study in forestry. Faculty Dr Jasper E Adams, Mathematics Dr Talib A Alhashimi, Agriculture Sadie J Allison. Health, Physical Education Dr Joe Ballenger, Management, Marketing Dr Ronnie G Barra, Health, Physical Education Dr Calvin P Barton, Mathematics Dr. Victor M. Bilan. Forestry Lisa R Bixenstine, Art Capt Joanne L Bluhm, Military Science Dr William J Brophy. History Dr John R Butts, Communication Elton L Chaney. Mathematics James K Chnsman. Elementary Education Dr Arthur F. Clagett, Sociology Dr Wilbur R Clark, Accounting Dr Sandra S Cole. Health. Physical Education Dr Charlene S. Crocker, Secondary Education Dr John W Dahmus, History Dr. Sue L Dear, Home Economics Dr John P Decker, Physics A professor ' s interests: spelunking and reptiles Dr. Francis E. Abernethy, pro- fessor of English, once held the Western Hemisphere record for a spelunking drop into the deepest sotano in the Western Hemisphere known at the time. The sport of spelunking is the study of caves and cave life. " It ' s just like mountain climbing except you ' re going down instead of coming up, " Dr. Abernethy said. Another interest of Dr. Abernethy ' s is herpetology, the study of reptiles. Through his in- terest in snakes, he became involved with the study of caves. " It was during the summer of ' 58, when two others and I were making a big snake collection trip around Sierra Madre Oriental, in Mexico. We were on a banana plantation when we ran across a big pit, otherwise known as a sotano, " Dr. Abernethy said. " Having little experience in cave exploration, we tried to get the Texas Spelunkers to do down and check it out, but they wouldn ' t do it. So we gathered some equipment and made the 360-foot drop ourselves. " Dr. Abernethy and the rest of the crew set a new record for their drop into the pit. Proper clothing is essential, Dr. Abernethy said. Include headgear, a narrow-brimmed plastic hat of the type worn by construction workers; footwear, good hiking shoes with rub- ber or composite soles for traction and a moderately loose pair of one- piece overalls. Dr. Abernethy said spelunking is not designed for those who are careless. At any time you may find yourself creeping along ledges, crawling through holes or leaping from one dropoff to another. " Around Nacogdoches one may find some good sand caves, but I ' m cautious of them, " he said. " Usually, some of the better limestone caves are found around San Marcus or in the western regions. " Caves are not always visible; sometimes they are hidden by nature. " A lot of the time there is brush at the top of the caves where you may find a lot of snakes, " he said. " Snakes like to accumulate above the openings of caves and catch bugs, frogs and other types of animal life crawling in and out. " In examining caves you never know what you might find. Dr. Abernethy is the executive secretary and editor fo the Texas Folklore Society. He is the editor of " Tales from the Big Thicket " and " Built in Texas, Legendary Ladies of Texas " and six volumes for the Texas Folklore Society. He also plays the bass fiddle in the East Texas String Ensemble. Dr. Abernethy attended SFA, the University of Neuchatel (Switzerland) and Louisiana State University, where he received a doctorate in Renaissance literature. — Lynn Colgin Dr. Francis E. Abernethy, professor of English, enjoys spelunking, studying reptiles and playing the bass violin. 72 — Faculty I I, Faculty Dr. Joseph A. Devine, History Dr James M DiNucci, Health. Physical Education Dr Vera L Dugas, History Dr. Kenneth I. Durr. Adminstrative Services Jeanette A Eberle. Economics, Finance Dr Andrew H Ferguson, Administrative Services Dr. Dale Edward Fish, Counseling, Special Education Dr. Thomas D. Franks, Elementary Education Linda K. Freiman, Home Economics Dr. Stephen L Gardner, Economics, Finance Dr James M Garrett, Chemistry Julie Gaylord, Mathematics Dr. William W. Gibson. Biology Dr. Volker W Gobel, Geology Becky Greer, Home Economics Dr Jarrell C Grout, Computer Science Charlotte L Guynes, Education Dr Leon C Hallman, Geography Candace Harvey, Health. Physical Education Dr William C Heeney, Secondary Education Da vid Branch Da vid Branch Faculty — 73 Faculty Meg Jock Meg Jocks Lecturer speaks overseas on behalf of handicapped Emilie Kief, lecturer in counsel- ing special education programs, has taught her second seminar within a month for the handicapped in foreign countries. The seminars were held in the Dominican Republic and Uruguay. The second seminar, held in Montevideo, Uruguay, from Oct. 8 through 12, stressed university cur- riculum preparation, visually impaired student curriculu and bringing students into the mainstream of sociey, Kief said. Kief spoke on four days during the course. Her lectures covered basic ser- vices and academic instruction for the handicapped, teaching techniques and technological advances for the visually handicapped. In Uruguay once students get beyond the sixth grade, no significant help is available for them, she said. While Uruguay does not have two voluntary agencies that will transcribe books into Braille for the visually im- paired, secondary students receive no formal aid, such as the itinerant teachers in the Dominican Republic who instruct the visually impaired in secondary schools, Kief said. However, Uruguay does have a university in Montevideo that admits handicapped students. " The Dominican Republic might be a little bit ahead of them (Uruguay) because of industrial contact with the United States and Canada, " Kief said, comparing the two countries. Economic troubles have prevented Uruguay from purchasing the more highly advanced equipment for the handicapped. Word processing machines, which are common at institutes in the United States, are limited by the mainly agricultural economy to only two machines at the headquarters of the Inter-American Children ' s Institutes in Montevideo. Machines such as the Versa-Braille, which costs $7,000 in the United States, are too highly priced for the people of Uruguay. The Versa-Braille machines are replaced by eight slate-and-stylus sets bought from Brazil. Forty people participated in the seminar, including 22 graduate students and I teachers of the blind. The graduate students have all completed their first year of work in special educa- tion and must have previously taught in either elementary or secondary education. Kief is currently working with the Partners of America, a special project that matches states with two Latin American countries. She said she hopes to be a catalyst for the giving of various types of aid to the selected foreign countries and, in return, the states would receive Spanish materials for the handicapped. Texas has been paired with Peru and Mexico by the project. The Dominican Republic has been paired with Michigan and Uruguay with Minnesota. — Terry Carter Upper left: Emilie Kief, lecturer in counseling and special educational programs, looks over a visual aid she used while lecturing in Latin America. Lower left: Emilie Kief goes over teaching aids with juniors Zulema Lara of San Benito and Sylvia Springerly of Lufkin. Above: Emilie Kief sorts through a box of references she brought with her from Latin America. 74 — Faculty r- I 1 I iLJ J Faculty I I I II I IT Dr. James R. Hemingway, Accounting Dr. Harold G Hill, Secondary Education Benjamin F. Hobbs, Communication Dr. Meal B. Houston, English Dr. James E. Howard, Economics, Finance Ellis V. Hunt, Forestry Dr. June Irwin, Health, Physical Education Dr. David L. Jeffrey, Counseling, Special Education Dr. Bobby H. Johnson, History Dr. David W. Jones, Music Marlene C. Kahla, Management, Marketing Lt. Col. Paul Kellerhals, Military Science Dr. Carl R. Kight. Health, Physical Education Dr. Gerald L. Lowry, Forestry Dr. E. Donice McCune, Mathematics Dr. W. Thomas McGrath. Forestry Kathleen D. Mills, Accounting Dr. Carolyn B. Mitchell, Health. Physical Education John T. Moore, Chemistry Dr. James O. Moses. Modern Languages Dr. Morgan C. Moses, Secondary Education William Mulligan. Communication Larry R. O ' Neal, Management. Marketing Dr. Janice S. Pattillo, Elementary Education Dr. David L. Petty. Sociology Dr. Douglas Prewitt, Secondary Education Carolyn M. Price, Administrative Services Dr. Robert T. Ramsey, Communication Dr. Richard M. Reese, Computer Science Dr. Hershel C. Reeves, Forestry Dr. Joy B. Reeves. Sociology Dr. Robert K. Richards, Sociology Sarah M. Richardson, Administrative Services Dr. Elvia A. Rodriguez, Elementary Education Dr. Jose A. Rodrigiez, Secondary Education Dr. Frank A. Ross, Accounting Mary Jean Rudisill, Administrative Services Sherry L Rulfs, Secondary Education Dr. Homer T Russell, Biology Dr. Patricia R. Russell, English Faculty — 75 racu tv MINI Meg Jocks Dr Austin A Sartin, Geology Catherine L Sellers. Health, Physical Education Pat S Sharp, Geology Dr Wayne G Slagle. Preprofessional Programs Dr Robert F. Smith, Elementary Education Dr Weldon L Smith, Economics, Finance James R Snyder, Art Dr Lynnette K Solomon, Economics, Finance Dr Robert H Solomon, Management, Marketing Dr James R Speer, Psychology Dr Connie Spreadbury, Liberal Arts Dr Wendall N. Spreadbury. Elementary Education Dr Donnya E Stephens, Secondary Education Dorothy Stewart, Health, Physical Education Dr H Vaden Streetman, Accounting Dr Robert F Szafran, Sociology Dr John T Thornton, Elementary Education Dr Bonnie E Todd, Modern Languages Dr James E Towns. Communication William D Tracey. Forestry 76 — Faculty Faculty Forestry professor travels difficult road to SFA SFA was a college of about 1,600 students in 1957. " It was just a little suitcase college, " recalls Dr. Victor Bilan, professor of forestry. In 1957, Dr. Bilan came to SFA to become the first research faculty member on campus. But the trip was also the end of a journey Dr. Bilan had begun 18 years earlier, from a quarter of the way around the world, on the windswept plains of the Polish Ukraine. " I was 17 years old and attending a government supported school, which for an Ukrainian, was a very lucky place to be. At that time, only about 400 out of 7 million Ukrainian people were fortunate enough to attend a strictly Ukrainian high school, " Dr. Bilan said. But it was also 1939 in Europe. The Nazi storm clouds of war were fast approaching and casting an omnious shadow across the plains of neighboring Poland. But when Dr. Bilan was told it was the Russians who were coming, his optimism faded fast, he says. After the war, Dr. Bilan went to Munich, where he enrolled in the University of Munich. He recalls that everything was war torn. " It was very difficult to study. Everything was destroyed and bombed out, " he said. Before he had a chance to complete high school, the tides of war once again changed. In a pre-emptive attack, Hitler ' s forces struck across the Ukraine, and into the Soviet Union. Dr. Bilan again, was a witness to the changing victor and the vanquished. " The end of the war found me in Germany; a homeless, stateless, ' displaced person, ' where I was persona non grata in a country destroyed by the war and crowded with its own refugees, " he said. In 1950, Dr. Bilan was accepted, through sponsorship, as an immigrant to the United States. After arriving, he stayed with a family of friends and got a job making TV cabinets for 50 cents an hour. But Dr. Bilan soon started searching for a school of forestry to continue his studies. " They never heard of a school of forestry in Newark, N.J., " he says. But they had heard of Duke University, and in 1952 Duke not only accepted Dr. Bilan, but gave him a five year scholarship. With only one year of an evening English course behind him, class was sometime very tough on him, he says. " One time the students came to class and were acting excited about something. I reached over and asked the guy sitting next to me what was going on. He said, ' Ah, we got a quiz today. ' I said, ' No kidding. What ' s a quiz? ' " After completing his master ' s degree, he went on to earn a doctorate at Duke, where he completed his work in 1956. In fall 1957, Dr. Bilan received a letter asking him to come to SFA to do research. " I didn ' t know Texas had any forest, " he says. — Michael Gray Dr. Victor Bilan, professor of forestry, and Lisa Jones, Nacogdoches senior, examine plants in the forestry greenhouse located off East College Street. Helen Varner. Communication Maj Danny L Walling, Military Science Dr Walter K Waters . Theatre Dr Kenneth G Watterston. Forestry Capt Roderick C Weiss. Military Science Don C Wilhelm, Health. Physical Education Dr Craig A Wood. Computer Science Bernice M Wright, Librarian Paulette Wright. Secondary Education Dr William E Wright. Management, Marketing Dr Marlin C Young. Administrative Services Faculty — 77 5 spring graduates achieved 4.0 By Cathy Dudley What do a business major, an accoun- ting major, a biology major and two education majors have in common? During the May, 1984, commencement exercises these five students were recognized for setting a record in academic achievement at SFA. Carol Adams, Annette Avitts, Michaelyn Greene, Kathryn Massey and Carolyn Morley graduated summa cum laude. They achieved something many students would deem impossible. They maintained a 4.0 GPA for every semester of their coursework at SFA. Until May of 1984 the highest number of undergraduate students graduating summa cum laude in one semester from the university was three in December of 1983. Carol Adams, 22, graduated from SFA with a degree in business. She had transferred here from Texas Christian University after discovering SFA while home from TCCJ for the summer. Her family had moved from Piano to Nacogdoches. Adams says she always liked school and never considered maintaining a 4.0 to be a goal. Like most seniors during their last semester, she confessed, " I ' ve had senioritis pretty bad. " Adams said she believes her high GPA helped her to get job. She is now a distribution depart- ment analyst for Dow Chemical Co. in Freeport. A 22-year-old biology major from Houston, Annette Avitts, got an associate degree in chemistry from San Jacinto College before coming to SFA. Because she enjoys the sciences, Avitts decided to pursue a degree in medicine. She minored in psychology and her interest in this area may lead her into psychiatry, she said. Neurology is another possibility she is considering. " I a interested in the brain. " Avitts applied to seven Texas medical schools. Her achievement at SFA is interesting because she did not really want to at- tend college. She decided to go to school when she was awarded an educa- tio n scholarship to teach. When asked how she kept a 4.0 GPA, Michaelyn Greene said, " By the time I got to the end, 1 didn ' t want to mess it up. " Greene, 21, attended SFA for three years and majored in accounting. She began attending college while still in high school. At the same time she was working as a bookkeeper for the East Texas Canning Co. Greene attended high school in the morning, worked in the afternoon and went to college at night. She says, " It was like living in three different worlds. " Always a high achiever, Greene was salutatorian when she graduated from Nacogdoches High School. However, studying was not always easy for her. " I worked for it (a 4.0). " Greene, who says she never questioned her major, works for Deloitte Haskins and Sells, a CPA firm in Dallas. Kathryn Massey, 30, said she felt like she had to set an example because she was older than the other students. She attended Ouachita Baptist University in Arkansas in 1971 and married during her freshman year. She later attended the University of Central Arkansas. Her husband, Conway, is the Athletic Director and a coach in San Augustine. She says he made " straight A ' s " in col- lege. " It was sort of a challenge to see if I could too. " Massey majored in elemen- tary education. She and her husband moved to Texas with their daughter Beth, because her husband wanted tfl get into Texas sports. Massey receiveJ the Hilda Barfield Outstanding Elemer; tary Education Major Graduate AwarCj " It would be neat if everyone could wai[ until they are 30 to go to college, " shd said. Despite her experience in working with children as owner of Tanglewooi Early Learning Center in Nacogdoches Carolyn Morley felt it was importar that she get a degree in educatior Morley, 40, started back to school i 1979 and was certified under the Chil Development Associate Program. She also got her kindergarten e dorsement without a bachelor ' s degre Carolyn is married to Dr. Max ll Morley, associate professor of music ; SFA. The Morley ' s have two son; David, 10, and Paul, who is 16. Although going to school was hard c her family sometimes because sr. often worked 10 hours a day too, she ( glad to have her bachelor ' s degree. Sr 1 says she now has more knowledge 1 ' i work with kids and parents. Keeping 4.0 became personal goal for Mode but she is not finished yet. After year ' s break, she plans to begin workii toward a master ' s degree. 80 — Honors Who ' s Who Among Americon Universities ond Colleges Fifty-five SFA students were included in the 1984-85 national listing of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. The students were chosen on the basis of academic achievement, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular activities and potential for con- tinued success. Ernestine Henry, associate dean for student development, said selection for Who ' s Who is bas- ed on the university ' s enrollment and that the na- tional organization limits schools to a quota. The number selected for the 1984-85 school year was larger than for any year in the past. The grade-point average required for nomination to the national organization is 2.7 and students must be junior level or higher to qualify. A 10-member committee of faculty, ad- ministrators and students selected SFA ' s represen- tatives for the national Who ' s Who publication. Dean Henry said that leadership qualities and ex- tracurricular involvement are as important to a stu- dent ' s selection as his GPA. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges has recognized individual academic excellence of college students since 1934. " One of the most valuable col- lege experiences for me is the chance to be away from my home and live independently of my parents. " Annette Barhorst " At college you learn to break down barriers quickly, and you start to view people ' s minds in- stead of their appearance. " - Andrea Bloukos " I would advise anyone who has the chance to work on an internship in his her major or minor area of study, to pursue such an opportunity. " - Susan Bass " I have had wonderful oppor- tunities and support from my professors in the music depart- ment. " - Deborah Boyett " Being a member of the Lumberjack Band and Tau Beta Sigma has been very special to me. The people ... were my family away from home. " -Weena Berel " You get out of college what you put into it. If you keep in- volved, the awards will come to you. " - Robert Brock Annette Barhorst , Houston senior, majored in speech and hearing and minored in educational psychology. She was a member of Circle K, the Speech and Hearing Club, the Texas Student Educa- tion Association, Kappa Delta Pi, and the Residence Hall Association. She plans to attend graduate school. Susan Bass , Dallas senior, majored in finance and marketing with a special em- phasis in interior design. She was in the Select Student Program and was a member of Alpha Chi, Omicron Delta Ep- silon, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Chi Theta, Phi Alpha Kappa and the Residence Hall Association. She plans to pursue a career in commercial real estate in the Dallas area. Weena Berel , Center senior, majored in elementary education and music. She was a member of Alpha Chi, the Student Teacher Association, National Education Association, Tau Beta Sigma, the Lumber- jack Marching Band, the Symphonic Band, and the Basketball Pep Band. She plans to teach at the elementary level. Andrea Bloukos , Houston senior, ma- jored in marketing and minored in dance. She was a member of the American Marketing Association and the SFA Dance Production Company. She plans to work in marketing upon graduation and later enter public relations. Deborah Boyett , Diboll senior, was an all level music education major. She was director of a children ' s musical and an adult drama as well as a member of the A Cappella Choir and the Opera Workshop. She plans to eventually obtain a doctoral degree in music. Robert J. Brock , League City senior, majored in finance. He was a member of Kappa Alpha, Interfraternity Council, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Chi, the Order of Omega and was a Homecoming prince. He plans to attend law school. Honors - 81 Katey Collier , Longview junior, is a music education major. She is a member of the Lumberjack Marching Band, the Wind Ensemble, Chi Omega, Mu Phi Ep- silon, Phi Eta Sigma and the Order of Omega. She plans to become a high school band director. Gene Corbin , Lewisville senior, had three teaching fields: earth science, physical education and sociology. He was a member of the executive council of the Baptist Student Union, Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Psi Kappa and Alpha Chi. He says he wants to work with World Hunger Relief before pursuing a coaching career. Carolyn Cox , Houston senior, ma- jored in general business. She was a member of Zeta Tau Alpha, the National Collegiate Association for Secretaries and a little sister in Sigma Chi. Her plans are to own and operate a travel agency. " Set attainable goals and strive to do your best to achieve them. The mark of an in- telligent person is one who asks questions. " - Katey Col- lier " I think the knowledge students obtain in college is useless if we don ' t learn to app- ly it by helping others. " - Gene Corbin " Being selected as an Orienta- tion Assistant was a great honor for me. I was able to work with ... some very special counselors. " - Carolyn Cox Sandi DeHaan , Piano senior, majored in accounting. She was a member of the Order of Omega, Alpha Chi, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Chi Omega and Who ' s Who in American Fraternities and Sororities. She plans to work for a public accounting firm in Dallas. Gail M. Denkhaus , Nacogdoches senior, majored in forestry. She was a member of the Society of American Foresters, an Explorer Post adviser and a member of the campus chapter of Girl Scouts. Her hobbies include backpacking, hiking and skiing. Scott Deppe , Woodville senior, was a music major. He was a member of Kappa Kappa Psi and Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. He plans to be a band director. " As president (of a sorority) I have learned to take criticism and turn it around to make it work for me. " Sandi DeHaan " I hope to obtain a job in forest management following gradua- tion. " - Gail Denkhaus " The most valuable (college) experience has been meeting many new people from several different places and lifestyles. " - Scott Deppe Dusty Dumas , Nacogdoches senior, majored in accounting and minored in data processing. He was a member of Alpha Chi, the Computer Science Club and Beta Alpha Psi. His hobbies include jogging and tennis. He plans to specialize in taxation as an accountant. Gay Florsheim , Piano senior, was a food systems management major with a minor in general business. She was a member of Delta Zeta, the Foods and Nutrition Club, the Order of Omega and Phi Gpsilon Omicron. She would like to be a food representative for a food distributor and eventually be a food broker. Fran Gage , Houston senior, majored in accounting. She was a member of Alpha Chi Omega, the Order o f Omega, Beta Alpha Psi and was a Pi Kappa Alpha little sister. She plans to attend law school. 82 - Honors " The most special time I have had at SFA was when I went to Dallas to take part in the Texas Lyceum Conference as a Lyceum Scholar. " - Dusty Dumas • is " Delta Zeta has given me a chance to learn how to be responsible, has built up my self confidence and taught me how to deal with people. " -Gay Florsheim " Work your hardest at everything you do, put your heart into things, do your best, and God will do the rest. " -Fran Gage Stephen G. Goodson , Port Meches senior, majored in sociology and business. He was a member of Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Kappa Delta and was Chaplin ' s assistant in the Canterbury Association. Sandra Hale , Kingwood senior, was an interior design major with a double minor in art and general business. She was a member of the American Association of Interior Designers, Phi Upsilon Omicron and the Home Economics Club. She plans to be an interior designer in contract com- mercial areas. Jerry Halliburton , Piano senior, ma- jored in physics with a minor in mathematics. He was a member of the Society of Physics Students and the Na- tional Physics Honor Society. He plans to go to medical school and possibly enter biophysics research. His advice is to " get seriously " It ' s not always grade points " I hope to go to medical school involved in one or two impor- that show outstanding work, and possibly get into tant organizations. Be yourself but also to be able to grow in biophysics research. " - Jerry and do you best. " - Stephen (other) areas as well. " -Sandra Halliburton G. Goodson Hale " The totally willful and in- itiative individual will achieve his goals ... every individual controls his own destiny. " - An- thony Harris " Apply yourself in everything you do. You get as much out of college as you put into it. " -Benny Hengy " Get involved in an organiza- tion that means something to you. Make an effort to get to know some of your pro- fessors.... " - Marlene Hodges Anthony Harris , Troup senior, ma- jored in political science and general business. He was a member of Kappa Alpha Order, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Chi, the Order of Omega, Who ' s Who Among Fraternities and Sororities, and worked with the Muscular Dystrophy Association. His hobbies include hunting, fishing and sports. Benny Hengy , Irving senior, majored in biology and minored in chemistry. He was a member of the Lumberjack Mar ching Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, the Preprofessional Club, Beta Beta Beta, the Student Government Association, Alpha Chi, the Biology Club and Phi Eta Sigma. He plans to attend medical school. Marlene Hodges , Colmesneil junior, is a elementary education major with math and English specializations. She is a member of the Texas Student Education Association and is involved with the Bap- tist Student Union. She plans to teach. " It was a great experience representing SFA (as 1984 Homecoming king) and meeting the alumni who have made SFA a great school. " - Hudson Holmes " The experience of being a resi- dent assistant proved to be the most valuable experience I have had at SFA. " - Wayne Jacobs " The dorm life itself was filled with special times. I remember ordering lots of Chanellos Piz- za. " - Valerie Leidy Hudson Holmes , Palestine senior, ma- jored in accounting and finance. He was a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, the Finance Club and the Accounting Club. He was a Texas Lyceum Scholar and orienta- tion assistant. Wayne Jacobs , Houston senior, ma- jored in biology and minored in physical education. He was a member of the Biology Club and was involved in the Bap- tist Student Union and Wesley Foundation. He was an assistant head resident for Wise- ly Hall. He plans to teach. Valeria Leidy , Piano senior, majored in geology. She was a member of the Geology Club, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, the American Association of Petroleum Geologists, Alpha Chi and Phi Eta Sigma. She plans to get a master ' s degree in geology and work as a petroleum geologist. Honors - 83 Lee Ann Malone , Liberty senior, ma- jored in accounting. She was a member of Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Chi Theta, Beta Gam- ma Sigma, the Accounting Club, Alpha Chi, Phi Eta Sigma and Omicron Delta Ep silon. She plans to go into public accoun- ting in Houston. Cheri J. Mangham , Nacogdoches graduate, plans to get a master ' s degree in home economics. She was a member of the Food and Nutrition Club, Phi (Jpsilon Omicron and the American Dietetic Association. She plans to work as a dietetic intern. Nick Manitzas , Richardson senior, majored in biology and minored in chemistry. He was a resident assistant in Hall 16, a cheerleader and participated in the College Bowl. He plans to become a doctor and later to become a priest in the Greek Orthodox Church. Tammye Marshall , Timpson senior, majored in accounting. She was a member of Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Phi Chi Theta and Omicron Delta Epsilon. She plans to work as an accountant in Dallas. Beth Masters , Piano senior, majored in elementary education and minored in math. She was a member of Sigma Kappa and the Panhellenic Council. She plans to teach elementary or middle school and work on a master ' s degree. Monique Matthews , Dallas senior, was a secondary education major in reading and history. She was a member of Delta Zeta and the Panhellenic Council. She plans to teach eighth grade and get a master ' s degree. Tammy McCurdy , Fort Worth senior, was an elementary education major. She was a member of GC Programs Hospitality committee and Sigma Kappa Sorority. She plans to attend The University of Texas in Galveston for a second major in occupa- tional therapy. Becky McRae , Jacksonville senior, majored in mathematics and English. She was a member of Tri Delta, Alpha Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon and the Order of Omega. She plans to teach high school math. Becky Meadows , Marlin senior, ma- jored in elementary education and minored in reading and music. She was a member of the Student International Reading Association, Texas Student Teachers Association, Mamselles and Esquires, Alpha Chi, Phi Eta Sigma and Kappa Delta Phi. She plans to teach elementary school. 84 - Honors " Dorm life was an experience in itself. I met more people through the dorm than any other way on campus. " • Lee Ann Malone " Probably the most valuable experience I ' ve had while going to SFA is the self-discipline I ' ve learned. " • Tammye Marshall " They (GC Programs and Sigma Kappa) have taught me to budget my time and work within my limits. Both have been valuable to me. " - Tam- my McCurdy " Being the first woman in the United States to graduate from the Navy ' s ROTC is one of my most valuable personal achievements. " Cheri Mangham " The two years that I worked with RHA were extremely valuable to me. I had the oppor- tunity to meet ... students and administrators. " Beth Masters " One of my most valuable ex- periences in college was living in the dorm. It taught me to respect the needs of others... " - Becky McRae " Get your education but be in- volved. Make things happen. My capacity as cheerleader has enabled me to be involved.... " - Mick Manitzas " One of the most special times that I have had at SFA was be- ing president of Panhellenic. -Monique Matthews " Being an education major, I would have to say my most valuable expereience at SFA was my student teaching semester. " - Becky Meadows " My most valuable college ex- periences have come from my involvement with the Lumber- jack Band. It was not just a class to me. " Tina Michalsky " Be involved as much as you can handle, but don ' t outdo yourself. Keep grades as a top priority and don ' t blow school off. - Sarah Pugh " Getting to know so many peo- ple who are all different, but usually have one common goal. ..has been (a valuable ex- perience). " - Clifford Mills " I think all students should get involved early, their freshman year preferably. " -Charlotte Rasche " While in the Austin Angels the times we had camping were very special. The countryside in this area is so beautiful. " - Carol Morgan Two valuable college ex- periences: " Learning that pro- fessors can really be friends; being in RHA. " - Kris Pilgreen Rhodes Tina L. Michalsky , Buna senior, ma- jored in biology and minored in chemistry. She was a member of the Lumberjack Band, Tau Beta Sigma, Beta Beta Beta, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi and the Biology Club. She plans to teach for a few years then get a master ' s degree in biology. Clifford Mills , Henderson senior, ma- jored in music education. He was a member of the Lumberjack Marching Band, the Wind Ensemble, Trombone Choir, Cabaret Montage Singers, the Roarin Buzzsaws, Kappa Kappa Psi and Phi Mu Alpha. He plans to teach in Texas and later to pursue a master ' s degree. Carol Morgan , New Braunfels senior, was a computer science major and mathematics minor. She was a member of the Computer Science Club, the Austin Angels, the SFA Pacers, College Republicans and (Jpsilon Pi Epsilon. She plans to teach in Austin or San Antonio. Sarah Pugh , Pasadena senior, ma- jored in home economics education. She was a member of Delta Zeta, was a Pi Kap pa Alpha little sister, a member of the Order of Omega, Phi (Jpsilon Omicron, the Home Economics Club and Mamselles and Esquires. She plans to attend Cordon Bleu Chef ' s school in London and get a chef ' s certification then open a French restaurant or catering service. Charlotte Rasche , Galveston junior, is a management major. She is a member of the Residence Hall Association. She plans to attend graduate school and then work in a university with programming or residence life. Kris Rhodes , San Perlita junior, is a public administration major and economics minor. She is a member of Young Democrats, Student Government, Pi Sigma Alpha, Residence Hall Associa tion and is on the Alumni Association Board of Directors. " I think the courses you take in college are important, but its the things you do outside of classwork that develop the per- son you will become. " -Lisa Richardson " Try to find a balance between your social and school life so that one do esn ' t overwhelm the other. " - Kathleen Smith " My experiences (at SFA) are too numerous and too valuable to me to even begin listing them. " Ron Smith Lisa Richardson , Dallas senior, ma- jored in speech and hearing therapy and minored in educational psychology. She was a member of Gamma Sigma Sigma, the Speech and Hearing Club, the Residence Hall Association and Kappa Delta Pi. She plans to get a master of science in audiology, hopefully at Purdue University. Kathleen Smith , Shertz senior, was an interior design major and general business minor. She was a member of Phi (Jpsilon Omicron and the American Socie ty of Interior Designers. She is interested in commercial design especially coporate and restaurant design. Ron Smith , Lake Jackson senior, ma- jored in general business with emphases in management, communication and marketing. He was a member of Circle K, ASPA and was involved in the Baptist Stu- dent (Jnion. He plans to get a master of business administration and work in per sonnel administration or public relations. Honors - 85 Ashley Snipp , Lancaster senior, ma- jored in forestry. She was a member of the Student Texas Recreation and Parks Socie- ty, Xi Sigma Pi and the Society of American Foresters. She plans to attend graduate school. Hal Stewart , Lewisville senior, majored in biology and minored in chemistry. He was a member of Gamma Sigma Epsilon, the Preprofessional Club and Theta Chi. He plans to attend the Baylor College of Den tistry. He would like to to to orthodontist school and practice around the Dallas Fort Worth area. Paula Summers , Garland senior, ma- jored in psychology and sociology. She was a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Psy Chi, Alpha Kappa Delta, Alpha Phi Omega and the Sociology Club. She plans to become a licensed clinicial psycholgist. She says the college ex- periences that have been most valuable to her are " too many to name. " -Ashley Snipp " I can ' t explain how rewarding it is to get involved, but it is just as important as academics in my opinion. " • Hal Stewart " Strike a balance between academics and extra curricular activities. Put off partying until you read at least one chapter. " - Paula Summers James W. Turned , Richardson senior, majored in accounting. He was a member of Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Chi, Phi Eta Sigma and Sigma Chi. His hobbies include athletics and fishing. Virginia Underbill , Houston senior, majored in political science, Spanish and English. She was involved in UC Programs, the Residence Hall Association and the Canterbury Association. She plans to be a convention liaison for a hotel chain in Europe. Darin Wilson , Spring junior, is a marketing major. He is a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, the Student Government Association and the Soccer Club. He plans to enter the petroleum industry. Juliet Adams , Kingwood senior, ma- jored in communications with a double minor in general business and French. She was a member of the French Club and Alpha Chi. She plans to move back home to England and work in personnel or public relations for a press company. Frederick Couvillon Jr. , Houston senior, majored in biology and minored in chemistry. He was a member of Alpha Tau Omega, the Preprofessional Club and was a Chi Omega beau. His hobbies include hunting, fishing and reading history. Brad DeLuca , Houston senior, ma- jored in political science and general business. He was a member of Sigma Tau Gamma, the Order of Omega, Pi Sigma Alpha and the Pre-Law Club. He plans to be an attorney. 86 - Honors " I plan to become a partner of a Big 8 public accounting firm. " - James Turned " My first Christmas at SFA was special. I found a wonder- ful Christmas spirit among the students (though I was far from home). " - Juliet Adams " My work in CIC Programs has been the most valuable to me. It has taught me so much more than I could learn in the classroom. " - Virginia Underhill " I plan to practice medicine in East Texas. " - Frederick Couvillon Jr. " Make sure your all is given to (organizations) you join. In the end people will know who are the ' shakers ' and who are the ' feather dusters. ' " - Darin Wilson " The summer of 1984, when I was an orientation assistant (was a special time). I don ' t think I ever will forget the friends I made. " Brad DeLuca " A lot of (my) special times oc- curred in the classroom. I really love learning. ...in a university atmosphere. " - Mark Jensen Mark Jensen , Corpus Christi senior, majored in biology and general business and minored in chemistry. He was a member of Phi Delta Theta, the Student Governemnt Association and the Preprofessional Club. He plans to attend graduate school. Also chosen for Who ' s Who, but not pictured, are the following students: John Dickson , Nacogdoches junior; David Birmingham , Atlan- ta senior; and Rebecca Edwards , Houston senior. Dickson is a music major. He is a member of Phi Mu Alpha and NAJE ( a jazz organization). He plans to attend graduate school and earn a master ' s degree in composition and conducting. Birmingham majored in computer science and minored in general business. He was a member of the Hall 16 senate, the Hall 16 judicial board and the Bucks. Edwards majored in accounting with a concen- tration in computer science. She plans to attend law school. 1984 Homecoming Court Members of the Homecoming Court (from left to right): Prince Robby Brock, Freshman Duke Scott Hughes, Freshman Duchess Kim Blissard, Homecoming Princess Laura Jackson, Junior Duke Steve Mannion, Junior Duchess Darla King Hudson Holmes and Homecoming Queen Carolyn Cox. Ashby, Sophomore Duke John Bowman, Sophomore Duchess Shannon O ' Brien, David Branch Honors - 87 Although music is one of his main interests, Benny Hengy says even as a freshman he knew he wanted to enter the pre-medical curriculum at SFA. Benny, whose major is biology with a chemistry minor, had also considered majoring in business. The educational decision he now faces is whether to study pediatrics or surgery. He hopes to be accepted at Texas A M or Texas Tech and enter medical school in the fall. Benny says his decision to become a doctor was confirmed when he worked as an intern in surgical pathology and histology at Parkland Hospital in Dallas during the past two summers. " It was really good because the residents let me look over their shoulders, " he said. Benny has played the alto saxophone in the Lumberjack Marching Band for four years and has served as a drum major for three years. He plays the tenor saxophone in the Symphonic Band. The piano and guitar are other in- struments he enjoys playing. As a drum major, a job he says should be called field commmander, Benny as led the marching band through three years of performances on the field. He says he has really enjoyed it since the unexpected so often hap- pens while performing and because humor is often shared on the field. He says, " It ' s hard to direct and laugh at the same time. " = -fame LUMBERJACK RAND Mr. SFA By the end of his freshman year, Ben- ny says he had made a lot of friends through the band and knew he wanted to stay at SFA. He says he chose to at- tend SFA because he knew he would be paying for about half his education. Benny has been on the dean ' s list and president ' s list and will graduate with a 3.8 GPA. He is a member of Kappa Kap- pa Psi, honorary band fraternity, the Biology Club and the Preprofessional Club. The Irving senior was chosen for Who ' s Who Among American Universi- ty and College Students, is a member of Benny Hengy Alpha Chi, academic honor society, Beta Beta Beta and Gamma Sigma Ep- silon, respectively, the biology and chemistry honor societies. Benny is a member of The Group as is Miss SFA. Although class assignments, organi- zations and band have kept Benny busy, he has managed to keep two other interests alive: sports and movies. He says, " I love to go see movies. " Grin- ning he adds, " If I can get (together with) somebody who plays Frisbee good, I can play four hours straight. " When he graduates this spring, Benny will carry with him a reputation based not only on his academic excellence but also on his personal contributions to SFA organizations. Cathy Dudley 88 -Mr. SFA I am the kind of person that if you say, ' You can ' t do that, ' I say, ' Hide and watch, ' " Shari Dooley said. She add- ed, " I ' m slow to change, but when I make a radical decision I stick with it. " Shari has attended SFA for four years. She will graduate this spring with a degree in political science and English. She says she wants to teach high school in Dallas which is near her hometown, DeSoto. Before deciding to come to SFA, Shari talked with the director of admis- sions. She says he told her about the Residence Hall Association and at that time she thought she would like to be in- volved in it. " I dreamed maybe one day I would be president of RHA, " Shari said. Her dream came true. " I ' ve had a lot of memorable experiences. As a whole, RHA and the residence hall Miss SFA system have supported me. I ' ve had their backing and support, " she said. Shari has served as president of Hall 10, has been active in Campus Crusade for Christ and has played intramural flag footbal and basketball. She was chosen for Who ' s Who Among American University and College Students, is a member of the Alumni Association and was chosen as an RHA Homecoming duchess. Shari has been on the dean ' s list for six semesters. She is a member of Alpha Chi, academic honor society, Kappa Delta Pi, educational honor society, and received the Mita Musick Scholarship. Shari Dooley Shari was co-founder of BACCHUS, an organization to promote students ' awareness of the effects of alcohol on their health. She says, " I ' ve always felt people begin drinking for the wrong reasons. " Shari is a member of The Group which hopes to raise 60 percent of the total cost of a statue of Stephen F. Austin through students by 1986. The statue will represent SFA ' s com- memoration of the Texas Sesquicentennial. Shari has a twin sister named Lauri who is a business major at The Gniversi- ty of Texas at Arlington. She says she, her sister and her father enjoy public speaking. A slogan Shari says she lives by is: Give to the world the best you can, and the best will come back to you. About her years at SFA, she says, " I feel I have made my mark; I have given the best I could. " Cathy Dudley Miss SFA 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 lit llllllllllllli ■lllllllllllll ■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■Bil BRBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BBaBBBBBBBBBHHHBBBBBHBBBBBHBBaHHBHBBHBHBBBBHBBBB ' 90 91 SFA offers equal opportunity by Cathy Dudley and Patty Doak A special commitment to making classes, programs and activities accessible to handicapped students has been made at SFA, according to a report issued by the federal Office for Civil Rights. The University was inspected April 9 through 11 by Ms. Linda Morse, regional auditor for the Office of Civil Rights, U.S. Department of Education. Morse toured the campus with Dr. Richard Voigtel, direc- tor of Affirmative Action, to determine the degree to which SFA was complying with Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. The purpose of Section 504 is to en- sure the civil rights of equal educational opportunity for handicapped persons. The number of handicapped students at- tending the University has risen dramatically within the last several years. Approximately 200 were enrolled for the Fall Semester and the number of quadriplegics enrolled had doubled. Help- ing the Handicapped Student: A Faculty Guide, a pamphlet written by Dr. Dale E. Fish, coordinator of handicapped services, lists the following handicaps which students may possess: hearing impair- ment, non-ambulatory disability, blindness or visual impairment, cerebral palsy, epilepsy and dyslexia. Dr. Fish said most of these handicapped students choose SFA because of its ac- cessibility for the disabled and the friendly, helpful attitude of its administrators, facul- ty and students. Non-ambulatory students are wheelchair bound paraplegics and quadriplegics. Paraplegia is paralysis of the lower portion of the body including both legs while quadriplegia involves paralysis of upper and lower portions of the body. Cerebral palsy results from brain damage which need not affect the intellec- tual abilities but does affect movement. Epilepsy, a disorder of the central nervous system, causes seizures which are usually controlled by medication. Dyslexia is a learning disability which involves an in- ability to read. The cause of dyslexia is not fully understood. To accommodate handicapped students many physical changes have been made and are planned both inside and outside buildings on campus. These include in- stallation of elevators, construction and redesign of internal and external perma- nent ramps, redesign of laboratory tables, installation of chair lifts, widening of door- ways, curb cuts, doors with electronic openers and graded sidewalks. The spring inspection at SFA was sum- marized in a statement of findings sent to Dr. Voigtel. According to this statement, many renovations and alterations at SFA took place before the 1977 required date so disabled persons have been here prior to the federal regulation requiring universities to make their campuses and programs ac- cessible. President William R. Johnson ap- proved a $50,000 budget in 1978 and 1979 to provide for physical improvements to make the campus as barrier-free as possible. No academic buildings at SFA are inac- cessible to disabled students. Both the University Center and University Health Center are accessible to wheelchair bound students. Long ramps surround the foot- ball stadium allowing persons in wheelchairs to participate as spectators at football games and other events. Installa- tion of elevators or chairlifts is planned for the Griffith Fine Arts Building, Home Economics Building, Music Building and Birdwell Building. The Ralph W. Steen Library has three exterior concrete ramps, elevators with braille markings on floors and all buttons within them, door buzzers and automatic door openers. Handicapped students obtain financial assistance and counseling through the Texas Rehabilitation Commission officed in the Birdwell Building. Dr. Fish and pro- fessors in the Department of Counseling and Special Educational Programs provide one-to-one counseling for special services such as notetakers, interpreters, tutors, housing arrangements and caregiver services. The statement of findings cited SFA as one of few schools in Texas that actively recruit severely disabled students. Many handicapped students transfer to SFA from Victoria Junior College. SFA is the only school in Texas which offers postsecondary education for totally deaf students. Other changes made on campus which benefit the handicapped are changes in testing methods, assignment of clases to an accessible floor or room, waiv- ing of certain degree requirements like physical education and providing assistance with registration and in the library. School personnel who have been active ly involved in accommodating handicap- ped students include Pete Smith, director of housing, Ray Fenton of the Texas Rehabilitation Commission and Dr. Jack Nelson, director of auxiliary services. Ac- cording to Dr. Fish, Texas has a history of concern for the handicapped. " It is one of the stronger sites in the nations as far as . . . state vocational rehabilitation (programs), " he said. SFA is helping to provide equal educational opportunity for all who desire it. In doing so, better oppor- tunities are being created for handicapped and nonhandicapped students alike. 92 — Campus Jim Rossman Jim Rossman Upper left: Waco junior, George Beard, uses the electronic doors on the east side of the University Center. Above: Marianne Cross, Kingwood senior, has been paralyzed for six years. The elementary and special education major uses the access ramp on the south end of the Birdwell Building. Lower right: A van occupies this parking space reserved for vehicles displaying hand- icapped stickers outside the Ralph W. Steen Library. Left page: Tracey Reid, a sophomore from Frederiksted, St. Croix in the Virgin Islands, acts as interpreter for hearing-impaired Marcia Nodier. Nodier came to SFA from New Orleans, La., and has used sign languge since she was 13. Jim Rossman Campus — 93 Madge Stallings as she appeared in the 1932 Stonefort yearbook during her sophomore year; the Rusk Building during the 1940s. Stallings leaves SFA after 50 years SFA lost a familiar personality in August when Madge Stallings retired as director of the Stenographic Bureau, now called SFA Printing Services. Mrs. Stallings marked 1984 as her 50th year as an employee of the univer- sity. However, she has been involved with SFA more than 50 years. She was a freshman business major here in 1930. After graduating from SFA in 1933, Mrs. Stallings left Nacogdoches for a while, then returned to teach in the business department. The school was called Stephen F. Austin State Teacher ' s college then. Besides teaching, she kept the minutes for com- mittee meetings in the various depart- ments on campus. Three buildings com- prised the university in those days: the Rusk Building, the Austin Building and Bateman Gymnasium. In 1941 Mrs. Stallings became direc- tor of the new Stenographic Bureau. She was secretary to the faculty and along with some students did much of the typing for the faculty. Mrs. Stallings remembers Nacogdoches, circa 1930, as " small enough that you knew everybody in town. " She estimates that SFA enroll- ment was about 500 when she was a student here. Why did Mrs. Stallings never move away from Nacogdoches? As she said, " This is home. " She met her husband, Jim, here. They married in 1936. Mrs. Stallings is modest about her work at the University but says of her 70 years of life: ' I ' ve passed that point where you go bragging about it (your age). " Marc Morrison A wealth of knowledge about SFA can be gained as Mrs. Stallings relates changes on campus over the years. Most students didn ' t have cars and few had much money in the 1930s, Mrs. Stallings said. The school had no college center so many activities were held in homes or at the country club. The Austin Building had a social room where the fiscal office is today, but according to Mrs. Stallings, social activities were closely monitored by the dean of women, whose office opened into the social room. Mrs. Stallings says she enjoyed her years at SFA because she had " nice people to work with and nice people to work for. " No doubt, many people feel the same way about her. 94 — Campus Washing clothes - more than a weekly chore by Cathy Dudley One of the least favorite activities all college students face is washing a week ' s accumulation of dirty clothes. Rachel Dement, a native of Nacogdoches, has been washing clothes for SFA students for 22 years and hasn ' t grown tired of it yet. " I like it (washing clothes). I feel like I ' m being useful to people. I like young people, " she said. Mrs. Dement, who prefers to be called Rachel, began doing laundry for a living in November 1962, at the Quick Clean Center that was located beside Okay Food Store on Raguet Street. The center was replaced by a game room and Rachel set up a smaller laun- dry service in a portable building out- side her mobile home on Melrose Road. Her first SFA customers were members of the Lumberjack football team. She soon began washing for Theta Chi fraternity and then for all the fraternities. Rachel washed for 25 to 50 people a day, five days a week at the Quick Clean Center. Since starting her laundry service at her home she says she washes and dries clothes for about 20 to 60 people a week. The idea of washing that many clothes to make a living would not inspire most people. However, Rachel sincerely enjoys it. As she said, " When you like what you ' re doing, you don ' t really get tired of doing it. The more kids I see and the more dirty clothes they bring, the hap- pier I am. " Besides earning her a living, the laun- dry service fulfills some personal needs. " College kids, " she said, " are my therapy. I tell them my problems and they tell me their problems. " " They are more than customers to me. They ' re like family. Does that sound strange? " Rachel asked. Because she tries to treat all her customers alike, she has formed some special friend- ships over the years. One student used to come in the Quick Clean Center and do his own clothes. He never spoke to her. She asked his friends what he had against her, but they didn ' t know. Rachel began waving to him from her car every time she saw him on North Street and made a point of speaking to him when he came in the laundry. She told one of his friends, " I ' m going to make an enemy or a friend of him. " Her perseverance paid off. Today he calls her his " second mom. " There are numerous college students who see Rachel as a second mom, a sister or a friend. She says she has given students advice on everything from squabbles with parents and girlfriends to relationships with professors. She said, " Some people say college students are bad but I haven ' t found it to be true. " Rachel ' s optimism about people is evident in her statement: " I look for the best in them. No matter who you deal with, if you remind them of their good points, they ' ll work on their bad ones. " Sometimes counseling and advising keep her from working, but Rachel says this doesn ' t bother her. She encourages students to do what makes them happy — even if a decision causes conflict with their parents. A student whom she still hears from wanted to become a highway patrolman, but his family wanted him to attend SFA and enter the family business. She says, " I didn ' t want to go against his parents ' wishes, but I en- couraged him to be his own person. " The student became a patrolman and still enjoys it. Rachel believes parents often misunderstand their children. " I know, I have boys of my own, " she said. Rachel has always charged her customers for the cost of washing and drying, plus, as she says, " whatever it ' s worth to them as a tip. " All her customers get free hangers and a great big smile. She said, " If they ' ve got the money to pay that week, they pay, and if they don ' t, they charge it. " One of the greatest compliments she gets every year is an invitation to the Parents ' Day activities at the Theta Chi house. Some of the parents are very eager to meet her. " They say, ' I ' d like to know who Rachel is. All I ever hear is Rachel, Rachel, Rachel, ' " she said, smiling. Sitting in her recliner in her comfort- able mobile home, Rachel said, " Can you imagine how many kids I ' ve washed clothes for? " She still gets cards and gifts from former SFA students on holidays. Alumni often call her and drop by to see her when they come to Nacogdoches for Homecoming. When the Quick Clean Center closed, Rachel eventually equipped the port- able building with two washers and two dryers. She now works as a kitchen assistant in the Early Childhood Laboratory from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Friday and washes students ' clothes in the afternoon. She had hoped to work close to the University again and now she is. Rachel said, " By trying to treat peo- ple as good as 1 can, I have gotten the same in return. ' Bread cast upon the waters never comes back void. ' " Campus — 95 At right: Advertising staff member Jill Koehler and ad manager Carol Jones dummy an ad the night before the newspaper comes out. Lower right: Tina Benson, student publications adviser, says her job is rewarding as she watches people gain confidence and the belief that they can do things well. Here she pauses to listen to a student. Below: Photographer David Branch and Nick Wolda, sports editor, choose photos from a proof sheet. Jim Rossman Visual changes enliven The Pine Log dent held ■luntsville; sits fate Tn — i Flight for life 1 Ufa-ntcfcl hvlt.. pb-r U».k rf « adamta) iftillW fnoo Ihr illll— l|l Mfa H - brliroplrt j r.m«J - - 1 - 1 Irrnlt larfc t» John H pjlal in Tit iMl ll_ 1 h.- Mb) «•» bar j ...... «m|h ,-r. -...,(. .r. md had ».-■ . ■ |Mitrnl in Nj. - M ' -mortal Hu jmu1 Ag Pond fowl die reasons disputec By Shi tiny Stroud Senate candidate campaigns ggs to jam Coliseum b«| - ling ■ -. ;oi iMi-: ' -1 KruufM. " G«inm »anJ iha I ■ ■ ' : Mondatr Kuril ....( m» I ■ i pat ■ f f dabu br.-ua.ht ilw t raat- «, Emmm Ub, a(M { ■ Nat »j0MM «1im - fit rifhi. i r|iniul(««)i " «b ■ r " n pvm (•rutmol » h . h ba -««J «• I ihr . .. ■ a ii t i«l thr i ampaicn nm at •flrrnnn at ihr ha Inbutrr 1» ; ,,-■!.. rtmpitm l u«a - irbt i. ■ i h .Jti mu mat hal ; . foal » h« t, m tn» t ad l ucva) ttbjra ha mWI. n td ha . K- : if w»t ' for ! axyatt to hr ig tha -n. it nr 1u tha »«-n | ihkl and Gobata -a who •«)• thai W I l«»r. I bach 1 utbya SuUan and «ntn» bwLMM fi U 4 I r«iM Mr. M . - ■■■ HaH. hMMr HMhft « i « rlmi —.; lha .- V. i! . Muaj Coarar !■■« lha »a- av ofessor views World War om work camps, schools t ,t» |l„»u« and (ha 1 brokifl ihr J tha 1 Marc Horritan By Cathy Dudley " The credibility of The Pine Log is at its all-time highest, " editor Jeff Prince said in September. " There are always mistakes, but it ' s better than it used to be. " The Pine Log really changed faces in the fall when the front page layout was modernized. Prince was interested at first in changing the name of the newspaper to SFA Today but he says, " It would have been such a hassle and upset to so many people that it wasn ' t worth it. " SFA has had a student newspaper since the college was founded. Of course, the subsequent years have seen many changes in journalism. However, Prince says the visual changes in The Pine Log were made hoping that students would read the stories and ap- preciate them more. He emphasized the importance of quality writing and research of stories. Of all the people in the journalism curriculum at SFA, a huge majority don ' t work on the paper. It isn ' t a good idea to enter the profession without the experience of working on the Pine Log, as a staff member or free-lancer, according to Price. The Pine Log staff is dedicated to covering news on campus and in the community. " Anybody who lives in Nacogdoches should be concerned with the community, " Prince said. The staff had 28 members in the fall, including Tina Benson, student publications ad- viser. The staff includes not only reporters and writers but also photographers, an artist and an adver- tising staff. " I give generous listening to anybody who offers criticism (of The Pine Log), " Prince said. His own criticism of the newspaper has led him to make " You Said It " a part of every issue. " You Said It " is a column of personal interviews of SFA students in which they state their opinion on a current news situation. Another addition to the newspaper is a crossword puzzle which runs on Fridays. The Pine Log offers experience to students studying journalism. It keeps students aware of the campus and of themselves. Have you read it lately? Campus — 97 Jim Rossman Jim Rossman This page — Top: A construction worker operates a Laboratory was completed in the fall. bulldozer outside the Griffith Fine Arts Building. Lower left: Dorm 20 is scoped out by a surveyor. Above: The new liberal arts building, Ferguson North. Opposite page — Upper left: The Early Childhood Upper right: This view of construction on Dorm 20 reflects its proximity to the Ad Pond. Bottom: The Nursing, Math and Science Building was completed in the fall of 1983. 98 — Campus The Nursing, Math and Science Building, which first held classes in the fall of 1983, has 65,000 square feet on its three floors, the first of which houses nursing facilities. The second floor has math classrooms, and the third holds offices and a library for the math department. The building also houses a 2,000 square foot planetarium which the physics department operates. With the opening of the Early Childhood Laboratory came new classes and many more students for that department. The building has three areas for teaching children, a classroom, a kitchen and a resource room, which holds audio-visual equipment and a library. The number of early childhood courses offered leaped from six to 19 when this building opened. Ferguson North, the new liberal arts building, greatly increased the space available for such re- quired classes as English, history and political science. When this building was completed, offices were moved into it to provide more classroom space in the older building. In addition to offices, the new building also holds two lec- ture halls. Renovation of the Griffith Fine Arts Building included remodeling the auditorium and reworking the air circulation system. Dorm 20 represents an in- novative approach to student housing in that some of its rooms are planned to accommodate wheel chairs, and a hall down the center of the building holds the electrical wires and plumbing. Jim Rossman Jim Rossman Jim Rossman Campus — 99 Guest Artist Series presents Chet Atkins by Darrell Gregory When I was a little kid I thought Chet Atkins invented the guitar. Now I know he did. A near capacity crowd came out on a rainy Friday night and poured into SFA ' s Grand Ballroom to watch the master weave simple melodies into a fabric of multi-faceted sounds the way only he has done for 30 years. Speaking briefl y before the show with perhaps the world ' s foremost guitarist, I found him to be a soft-spoken, reticent man. " I ' m not in the kind of shape I was in the past, because I don ' t play for the public as much now, " he said modestly. " But I don ' t think I embarrass myself. " He certainly did not. There may be a modicum of obscure classical guitarists who are technically better than Chet Atkins, and there are probably a few popular players now as good. But Atkins made all this stuff up before many of them were born. He led the way, and everyorie who has picked up a guitar in the last 20 years has felt his influence. " Mr. Guitar, " a Tennessean who rode his guitar out of a backward, poverty- ridden life onto a Nashville throne, played both the classical guitar (solo, sitting on a stool) and his beautiful maroon Gretsch electric (accompanied by a four-piece band) for an adoring audience. Watching his amazing fingers do their elaborate, meticulous work made it hard for me to concentrate fully on the sound. So I closed my eyes a few times and realized just how very good he is. " Black Mountain Rag, " " Orange Blossom Special, " " Yakity Axe " and I] " Swedish Rhapsody " were all there. He i divided his performance between coun- 1 try classics and classical classics. Real Hillbilly, huh? " There are always newspaper critics in the audience and they listen for j mistakes, " Atkins said, " so I always make a few. " He did have a few in- conspicuous lapses in the musical heart of the moment. But the fact is, Chet Atkins, who just turned 60, was a legend before many of us were born. And his slips were justly j hidden from my admiring ears. 100 — Campus Back row: Mary Paterson, Tom Mayhew, John Qoodall, Dr. Richard Coolidge, Dr. Cody Garner, Jeanette Ensley, An- drew Parr and Linda Parr. Front row: Sharon Ault, Charles Gavin and Shirley Watterston. Photos by James Rossman " Musicians are a little different. We need to perform. We ' re willing to share that with others, " said Dr. Robert Miller, chairman of the music department. The best of the different gave a crowd pleasing performance September 24 in the Music Recital Hall. The faculty recital fulfilled what Dr. Miller calls one of the missions of the music department — to give the culture of the community a new dimension. The recital began with a piano com- position by Chopin, elegantly performed by Tom Mayhew, assistant professor of music. " Legende " by Henri Wieniawski com- bined the violin, played by Jeanette Ensley, and the piano, played by Mary Paterson. Soprano Sharon Ault, assistant in- and instructor John Goodall on the oboe was next on the program. The lilting bass of Dr. Cody Garner, who performed the recitative, " I rage, I melt, I burn! " and the aria, " O ruddier than the cherry " by Handel, highlighted the middle of the recital. Dr. Richard Coolidge had his composition " Three Songs of Night " performed by Charles Gavin on the horn and Shirley Watterston on the piano. Dr. Coolidge is professor of music. The last performance of the evening was prefaced with a poem, " Ondine " read by Dr. Garner. Andrew Parr played the piano complement to the poem. The Music Faculty Recital is only one of many performances presented by students and faculty in the music Music faculty performs structor in music, sang " Tacea la Notte Placida II Travatore " by G. Verdi to the piano accompaniment of Shirley Watterston. Francis Poulenc ' s " Sonata for Oboe and Piano " with Linda Parr at the piano department every year. It is, however, a marvelous showcase of the talents of the music faculty. Campus — 101 All Hail to SFA Oh future bright ' neath the Purple and White. AH hail to SFA. ' Mid Texas pines we have found peaceful shrines Where every month is May. Long live our Alma Mater, Honor to thee for aye. As years unfold, happy mem ' ries we ' ll hold, All hail to SFA. 102 — Homecoming Lauren Davis David Branch Homecoming activities for 1984 took place Oct. 17 through 20. Top — Bearing torches under the starry sky, students marched to the intramural fields to light the bonfire. Left — Flames burst into the evening air in the bonfire ' s prelude to the pep rally for the Homecoming football game. Above — Betty Ig- linsky, Alumni Association secretary, coordinates Homecoming activities for alumni. Here she directs the Homecoming court in preparation for the halftime ceremony at the football game. Jim Rossman Homecoming — 103 Top — Several of the 117 units in the Homecoming Parade line up near downtown Nacogdoches. Right — Brownie Girl Scouts sit wide-eyed as they prepare to ride in the parade. Lower left — The Troup High School Band shows off its marching form on Main Street. Lower right — The helicopter carrying the Homecoming king and queen lands amid purple smoke. Lauren Davis 104 — Homecoming Above — Rain poured on the colorful umbrellas of the crowd at the Homecoming football game. Top left — The Lumberjacks and the Colonels of Nicholls State University fought rainy weather to a final score of rSSO-25, SFA — 21. Right — President Johnson stands in the rain with Homecoming Queen Carolyn Cox and Homecoming King Hudson Holmes. Homecoming — 105 Kent McGowan Welcome to Mr. Rogers ' neighborhood Natural beauty on the SFA campus is a product of a trained ornamental hor- ticulturalist, Horticulture Club members and dedicated groundskeepers. Robert Rogers graduated with a degree in or- namental horticulture from Texas A M Gniversity and is head of the grounds department at SFA. " I really enjoy my job here; it gives me the opportunity to be more creative than any job I held in private practice, " Rogers said. Rogers had his own business for 17 years before joining the grounds depart- ment at SFA. The grounds department had originally been a part of the grounds and transportation department. The two departments were divided, leaving a vacancy for head of grounds. " When the position became available, I was interested in it " Rogers said. Rogers ' interest in flowers extends back to his father. " My father had an avid interest in azaleas and camellias, and some of his interest rubbed off on me, " he said. " I never stop studying, I keep up with all of the new material in the field and constantly attend seminars, " Rogers said. The SFA campus has hundreds of varieties of plants. Some are perma- nent, those which will last year round and some are seasonal, those that will grow for only one season. " We get almost 100 percent of our seasonal plants from a cooperation pro- gram with the Horticulture Club, headed 108 — Campus Kent McGowan ill Matt Wi la ms Kent jMcGowan by Dr David Creech. It allows a lot of production control on my part and provides great experience for students, " Rogers said. The grounds department works in cooperation with the club to conduct experimentation with plants. The Hor- ticulture club has a trials plot in which many different types of seasonal plants are planted to see what will perform best in this area. The campus has many different types of trees that the grounds person- nel must maintain. " Our goal for the fall and winter is to increase the number of dogwood, crepe myrtle, crab apple and other flowering trees, " Rogers said. " Certain plants will grow where others will not, " he said, " and t some seed catalogs say on the package, all plants would grow wonderfully wherever you plant them, " Rogers said. " That ' s just not the case; various plants do better in some parts of the world than others. " A constant challenge for the grounds department is trying to make the flowers bloom before students go home for the summer. By planting different varieties earlier than others and combin- ing their colors, the grounds depart- ment hopes that students will be able to see them before they go away for vacation. " " 1 think probably the greatest satisfaction comes from the people tell- ing me how nice the campus looks. " Rogers said. |p — Lynn Colgin Robert Rogers Campus — 109 Colors point campus red Reflections of the seasons grace the campus throughout the year. In the fall crisp air accompanies hues of gold, red, orange and brown. Winter paints the stark dormant trees and evergreens against glowing sunsets. With the arrival of spring lively purples, reds and yellows dot corners and beds in rows of tulips and pansies. The smell of freshly cut grass and spray of water sprinklers heralds summer. As William Wordsworth once said, " Come forth into the light of things, let nature be your teacher. " Meg Jocks Class restores tree By Beth Choate Even as many people prepare for careers in the computer age, a select group of people is working to save monuments of the past through repairing and restoring trees that, for one reason or another, are unhealthy. Last fall a small forestry class accepted the challenge of trying to save a 150-year- old oak tree on campus. The tree, located on Wilson Drive between Starr Apartments and the tennis courts, was more than three-fourths dead when the students began working to save it. Water had run down limbs, collecting in the center of the tree where limbs meet the trunk, making conditions favorable for rot. The class began by cutting at least two- thirds of the dying tree in a process called dehorning, Dr. Victor Bilan, professor of forestry, said. Dead parts on the top and sides were cut, and fungicides and insec- ticides were used to avert disease. Students sealed the cuts with paint as 112 — Campus another precaution against disease. Rot was removed from the center of the tree, and the resulting cavity was sealed with a cement cap supported by hardware cloth. The cap should prevent water from getting into the tree. The class also removed dead bark and wood from the trunk of the tree. Hardware cloth molded and stapled to the trunk formed a framework on which class members applied cement to form a seal. The students used their hands to put the cement into place to avoid getting too much cement through the hardware cloth. The extra weight of too much cement would be unhealthy for the tree, Dr. Bilan said. By removing dead parts and repairing the cuts and cavities, the class hopes to help rejuvenate the tree. " It looks to me, unless something unusual happens, the tree will be alive next spring, " Bilan said. Meg Jocks Meg Jocks Upper Left: Terry Hackett, Houston senior, uses tin snips to cut hardware cloth. Upper right: Bryan Dietart, San An- tonio senior, Terry Hackett, Skip Calkins, graduate student, and James Powers (in tree), Houston senior, display team ef- fort in repairing the tree. Above: Henk Meij, Corpus Christi graduate, Skip Calkins and Lee Pelton, El Paso senior, mold hardware cloth to fit the gap without bark. Classes study jewelry as art form By Carol Fougerat For the past 20 years, the SFA art department has offered instruction in the making of jewelry. Jewelry making is not only fun, but also an art which can lead to profit. According to James Snyder, pro- fessor of art, jewelry making is taught as an art form rather than as a business. " Students learn what goes into making a piece of jewelry — the thought pro- cess, " Snyder said. " It ' s different from all other art forms. " Snyder began making jewelry through a course in college. He teaches the jewelry courses with Bert Rees, associate professor of art. Rees owned a jewelry store in Austin for 15 years and decided to come to SFA as a painter. Both professors teach a variety of courses. There are two multi-level jewelry- making courses offered through the art department. The first course is fabrica- tion, where students learn the basics of design and manufacturing. At this level students are taught sawing, cutting, fil- ing, finishing and stone setting. " Fabrication is the forming and various methods of metal manipulation, " Snyder said. Students use a variety of metals and other materials in making their jewelry. The materials range from basic telephone wire to diamond. Some of the most common materials used are gold, silver, brass, copper, nickel and combinations of these. The individual supplies all the tools needed. " Students learn what goes into making a piece of jewelry — the thought process. " The second class involves casting. Casting is learning the basics of con- struction of a variety of metals. In the upper levels, students learn stone cut- ting and complex construction of jewelry pieces. " The thing that seems to shy people from taking the courses is the cost; however, it ' s not that expensive. It real- ly depends on the materials you want to use, " Snyder said. David Branch Left: Beth Thacker, Lake Cherokee senior, works on a " lost way " process in the jewelry-making class. Above: James R. Snyder, professor of art, shows wax used in the manufacture of jewelry to Brenda Baker, Humble sophomore. David Branch Campus — " I ' m learning. This is keeping my mind from going to waste, " — David Morris. " I see the world in a whole different perspective . . . ' — Maurice Thomas College in prison impacts 2 lives By Jeff Prince It was November 1978 when David Mor- ris, then 21, was sentenced to life for murder and sent to Coffield State Penitentiary. Morris turns 28 this month. He is eligible for parole in 1997. Taking classes to keep his mind active, Morris said he hopes to graduate this spring with a degree in office administration. " The degree itself is not that impor- tant, " he said. " If and when I get out of here, I ' ll have to go back to school to get the degree I want. This is just something to do. Something to keep my mind from stagnating. " " But, " Morris said, " there has never been a male member of the Morris family that graduated from college, so it ' s going to be a big deal for me and my parents, even if I am in prison. They ' ve helped me a lot, here and when I was in the free world. " " You see people walking around here and their idea of doing something is going to work, coming in and watching TV or playing dominoes all night, " he said. " I ' m learning. This is keeping my mind from go- ing to waste. " Morris said he hopes to begin work on a master ' s degree after graduation. Morris works in the prison commissary from 2 to 10 p.m., five days a week. He hopes to become a lawyer one day — " Most people in here want to be lawyers. " Morris said he reads, writes letters and does school work until 2 p.m. when he goes to work. When he finishes work at 10 p.m., he eats, listens to the radio, reads, writes, studies and goes to bed about 1 a.m. Morris said he survives his situation by living " day to day. " Maurice Thomas came back from Viet- nam in 1972 after two years service. " I was just sick of things, " he said. " I kept letting things bottle up and bottle up until it would just explode. That ' s what got me here. " Sent to Coffield eight years ago, Thomas is up for parole now and said he will know by the middle of November if he will be released. Thomas earned an associate art degree at Coffield. He does portraits of his family, other prisoners ' family members or girlfriends, or anything in his mind he wants on paper. He charges about $25 to do a portrait for another prisoner. After Thomas gets out of prison, he said he wants to work as a welder and do por- traits for extra money to support his wife and two children. Thomas was convicted of murder eight years ago after he killed a man during a fight over a girl in a disco parking lot. Thomas said his court-appointed lawyer didn ' t help him, and his character witnesses ended up hurting more than helping him during the trial. " I see the world in a whole different perspective since I ' ve been taking classes here, " he said. " The part of learning that most helped me was the psychological part of learning about myself. I ' m condi- tioning my mind so I can control myself when 1 get out of here. " Jffo 114 — Campus After 2 years, many miles Professor obtains low degree By Cathy Dudley Elizabeth Deanne Malpass remembers one of the first books she read was a history of the world. She opened the book to a passage on Alex- ander the Great and soon after began reading everything she could find about the ancient world. Since that time she has come to believe that history gives a meaning and pattern to life and experience. Dr. Malpass says that before the age of 20 she had not considered a career in teaching. She was working on her master ' s degree when she was asked to replace a teacher at the University of Miami who was ill. Her mother ' s great uncle is the only other university teacher in her family. As an undergraduate at William and Mary College in Virginia, Dr. Malpass majored in English and history. From William and Mary she went to the " Law is sort of my tennis. " University of Miami where she received a master of arts degree in history and was an instructor for a year. After work- ing about two years in the aviation business during which time she began traveling outside the United States, Dr. Malpass went to Texas Christian University to work on a doctoral degree in history. She attended TCU on a teaching fellowship and graduated in 1969 after receiving a Richardson Foun- dation Grant for study in London. About her interest in history she says, " My answer is so unintellectual that it ' s appalling. I love it. I ' ve heard all sorts of more practical reasons. " Dr. Malpass says the size and location of Nacogdoches appealed to her when she joined the SFA faculty in 1969. However, the role of teacher remains only one side of this many-faceted pro- fessor. Within her lies a student, not on- ly of history, but also of a foundation of history - law. The logic of the law appealed to her and as a historian she wanted to learn- more about the constitutional and legal evolution of Britain. Her desire to become a lawyer sent her back and forth to the South Texas College of Law in Houston for two years while she con- tinued to teach full time. " Nobody made me do it, " she says. " Law is sort of my tennis. " Dr. Malpass received her degree in the spring. As an associate professor in the- Department of History, Dr. Malpass teaches courses on western civilization, the Vikings, a topical course: Winston Churchill and the 20th Century, and graduate seminars. Since the fall she has taught a survey of British history in which she incorporates lectures with slides of England and Western Europe. Although she received her law degree this spring, Dr. Malpass doesn ' t plan to give up teaching. She will be a summer- time lawyer, she says. With a twinkle in her eye she adds, " Next year I plan to go to medical school in Galveston. At 65 I might join the Peace Corps and really do something different. " Such statements are symbolic of Dr. Malpass ' s approach to life. As she says, " I don ' t care much for disinterested compassion . " KSAU celebrates 1 years at SFA By Cathy Dudley SFA ' s radio station, KSACI, celebrates its 10th anniversary this spr- ing. The station was licensed and began broadcasting with 1000 watts in 1975 after meeting the Federal Communica- tion Commission ' s qualifications. The station provides an alternative to Nacogdoches radio listeners, assistant manager Tracey Henderson, said. The station is non-commercial which means the staff must discover community pro- blems and needs and coordinate pro- " The station provides an alternative... " gramming to solve those problems and meet recognized needs. Students work at the station as newscasters, disc jockeys and in various other capacities through a prac- ticum class, Communication 319. Twenty-six students earned academic credit working at KSACI in the fall. The spring staff consisted of 32 students. Students must take Audio Production Techniques before they can enroll in 319. Gpon completion of the prere- quisite each student is licensed by the FCC. Besides the practicum class and volunteers, the station does have paid positions including: station manager, assitant station manager and news director. Jason Anderson was news director in the fall and spring. While Dr. Robert T. Ramsey, associate professor of communication, provided the impetus for the creation of the station, Dr. William J. Oliver, associate professor of communication, has been the faculty adviser for nine years. The station ' s Monday through Friday fall lineup included a Classical Hour from 1 to 2 p.m., a program of easy listening vocals and instrumentals called The Great Ones from 2 to 5 p.m. and two and one-half hours of jazz from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Night Rock began at 8 p.m. and lasted until midnight. It was preceded by a discussion program from 7:30 to 8 p.m. KSACI is located at FM 90 on the dial. Since it is a public service station, the management is required to give the FCC a day-by-day, hour-by-hour break- down of programming as well as com- plete a community problems-issues list four times a year. According to Terry Caywood, station manager, the on-air experience can ' t be 116 - Campus beat, especially in news, since you im- prove as a broadcast journalist when you are on the air live. " Everyone can be trained to operate equipment but not everyone can produce a good newscast, " he said. Caywood was the first SFA student to receive a senior scholarship of $500 from the Texas Broadcast Education Foundation in the fall. He competed with senior radio- television majors at about 20 four-year colleges in Texas. Students cover local news and write stories to be broadcast. The station facilities and equipment are funded through the Department of Communica- tion. Caywood said one thing holding the station back is the lack of a transmitter to boost the receiver range outside Loop 224. " We could continue to broadcast the way we are (now), but we ' ll be behind in the market, " he said. A 10,000 transmitter would allow the station to broadcast in stereo. Fall staff • Row 1: Terry Caywood, Jason Anderson, Cliff McCormack, Tim Smith and Jack Germaine. Row 2: Dr. William J. Oliver, adviser; Doug McPhail, Jeff Steel, Tracey Henderson, Mmtt Willlmmt Paula Schwalbach, Windy Clnverzagt, Robert Tuck and Scott Pirnie. Row 3: Richard Folgleman, Cecil Blanton, Dana Johnson, Diana Ducker and Betsy King. Spring staff ■ Row 1: Mike Harrison, Greg Lynch, Greg Derkowski, Tim Smith, Jack Ger- maine and Terry Caywood. Row 2: Mike Conner, Louis Sherfield, Ken Mueller, Paula Schwalbach, Drew Proctor, Julie Biggers and Don Queen. Row Marc Morrison 3: Tom Streeter, Pat Stacey, Wayne Shipp, Cecil Blanton, Dr. William J. Oliver, adviser; Craig Jones, Joe Reeves, Cliff McCormick, Diane Ducker, Jason Anderson and Ronnie Brennan. Actors excel in Russian satire The Department of Theatre presented " The Govern- ment Inspector " October 2 through 6 in Room 102 of Liberal Arts North. A cast of 22 performed the play which concerns bourgeois falsehood and mediocrity in a small town in Russia during the early nineteenth century. The production staff consisted of 17 people and members of Theatre 225, Introduction to State Costume and Makeup. The world of " The Government Inspector " is a world of bureaucratic corruption in which people have been de- meaned by petty power struggles, petty ambitions and petty bribes, according to Dr. Herman L. Zillmer, pro- fessor of theatre. The comic satire entertained a full house every night. Dr. Zillmer was the director. Thomas M. Matthys, as- sistant professor of theatre, was in charge of lighting. Costume and make-up were managed by Judy Marcus, assistant professor of theatre. " The Government Inspector " was written by Nikolai Gogol, adapted by Peter Raby and based on a translation by Leonid Ignatieff. The play stimulated both laughter and thought from its audiences reflecting the excellence of the actors ' performances. i§S I Upper left: Khlestakov (Bobby Faucette) flirts with the mayor ' s wife Anna (Robin Hicks) in " The Govern ment Inspector. " Upper right: Khlestakov (Bobby Faucette) accepts a bribe from Mayor Antonovich (Griff Mauser). Also pic- tured (left to right) are Britt Brannan. Scarlett Huntman and Robin Hicks Lower left: The locksmith ' s wife (Rebecca Flynt) and the corporal ' s widow (Vicki Craft) ask Khlestakov for money. Jim Rossman Campus — 117 119 Greeks There are six national social sororities and ten fraternities whose membership makes up approximately one tenth of the entire student enroll- ment at SFA. Greeks play an important role in com- munity and campus life. Although Greeks are usually associated with social functions, they also are actively involved in many service projects and activities. Each group is made up of many in- dividuals that share a common interest and a common goal. Each member is true to his organization but is also sup- portive of the Greek system as a whole. This is shown through the participation and cooperation the Greeks give one another in various events. Some of the activities that the Greek organizations combine efforts on are Sigma Chi Derby Week, to raise money for Wallace Village for children, Sigma Kappa Sexy Leggs contest, Greek Week and the TEKE Fest. This year the Phi Delts and the ATOs joined forces to raise money for the SFA Statue Fund and the Chi Omegas and the Lambda Chi ' s worked together to raise money for Muscular Dystrophy. Being " Greek " takes a lot of time, but it builds leadership qualities and helps to teach how to get along with a group of individuals. The Greek system is a major part of college life and is an im- portant part for the people who are in- volved in it. Upper right: Layne Billups, Dallas sophomore, and Lauren Demarest, Houston junior, dance the night away at a Sig Tau rush party. ve: Hudson Holmes, Homecoming king, watches as Dr. Johnson crowns Zeta Tau Alpha, Carolyn Cox, as Homecoming Queen. 120 — Greeks Panhellenic Council Council promotes unity among sororities Panhellenic Council is the governing body of the social sororities. The coun- cil is composed of representatives from each of the six sororities. Members must be respected, knowledgeable chapter members who are strongly committed to fraternal ideals. The major function of the group is to coordinate women ' s rush. They set up the rules and qualifications for par- ticipation in rush. The council is also responsible for the welcome pledge pic- nic, the scholarship banquet and Greek Week. " The college panhellenic is effective because it is determined by the respect given it by the sororities and the rest of the campus, " said Monique Matthews, president. In conjunction with Inter- fraternity Council, Panhellenic has been both efficient and effective in the coor- dinating of Greek activities. Panhellenic Council members: Row 1: Lisa Wilczynski, Richardson junior; Monique Matthews, Dallas senior; Carol Fougerat, Houston senior; Vicki Carelock, Garland sophomore; Ann Kessler, Houston senior; Kellie Reichert, Arlington sophomore. Row 2; left to right: Dean Ernestine Henry, adviser; Cin- dy Collins, Duncanville sophomore; Lori Nethers, Houston sophomore; Jac- queline Miller, Nacogdoches senior; Beth Masters, Piano junior; Peggy Martin, Matt WUIiaa ingwood senior. Row 3; left to right: Stacy Houston, Dallas junior; Lynette Lagneaux, Katy sophomore; Kim Haugan, Richardson sophomore. Row 4; left to right: Kelley Williams, Houston junior; Cheryl Coomer, Azle junior; Beth Ostroot, Houston senior; Lisa Sintek, Spring junior; Shannon O ' Brien, Irving sophomore; Allison Parker, Friendswood senior. Row 5; left to right: Pam Honeycutt, Forney junior; Lisa Gregory, Houston sophomore. 122 — Panhellenic Council Interfraternity Council Interfraternity Council members; Row 1: Billy Trotta, Dickinson junior; junior; Curt Adkisson, Longview sophomore; Steve Payne, Katy junior; Todd Ken Grant, Richardson junior; Larry Walsit, Houston sophomore; Brett Kasuls, Norwood, Longview junior; C. Matson Pearce, Dallas junior; Guy Carsen, Houston junior; Randy Richardson, Longview junior; Dan McLaughlin, Houston Roanoke junior; Bobby Talbott, Bellville junior; Will Anderson, Houston junior; freshman; Victor Brook, Durant senior. Row 2: Ken Hoerster, Dallas junior; Dean Tuel, Houston freshman; Scott Gambrell, Fort Worth sophomore; Dr. Keith Duhon, Newton senior; Pat Stacey, Dallas senior; Mitch Lee, Garrison William Porter, adviser. IFC - More than just a governing body The main purpose of the Interfraterni- ty Council is to promote the interests of the social fraternities at SFA and to en- sure cooperation between the frater- nities and the community. Interfraternity Council is composed of three members from each of the ten fraternities. The representatives discuss questions of mutual interest and pre- sent the fraternities with such recom- mendations as the council sees fit. IFC ' s major function is to coordinate men ' s rush. This year the council began having a " dry rush " party during rush week. " Dry rush worked really well, " Brett Kasuls, president, said. " It gives rushees a chance to see the brotherhood the fraternities have to of- fer without alcohol. " IFC plans Greek Week and the Greek scholarship banquet with Panhellenic Council. IFC members also participate in civic projects and school-supported projects. " IFC is more than just the governing body of the fraternities, " Kasuls said. " It promotes the Greek system as a whole and it promotes scholastic achievement within the Greek system. " Interfraternity Council — 123 Alpha Chi Omega Sand) DeHaan, President Susan Stahl, I st Vice President Betsy King, 2nd Vice President Jennifer Dailey. 3rd Vice President Peggy Pecht, Treasurer Sheryl Brummett, Rush Chairman Lisa Wilczynski, Head Panhellenic Chris Kole, Scholarship Chairman Angela Moss, Activities Chairman Cheryl Burd, Social Chairman Mela me Armstrong D ' Ann Askins Sandy Bawa Michelle Beadle Cynthia Beck Christine Benyon Robin Berry Darlene Betteil Christina Bilan Ayn Blackburn Kim Blissard Cabrina Borrego Paige Braum Patricia Brennan Lisa Brewer Amy Brewster Kathy Brown Laura Brueggeman Traci Campbell Jennifer Caruth Tani Chaney Moira Conway Kelly Crunkeiton Regina Cude Seleta Davis Denise DeSante Jennifer Didrikson Ardyce Doty Sherrie Duncan Debbie Dwyer Sandy Falk Debbie Farris Lisa Figari Margaret Fin ley Sheri Flanery Dawn Fosdick Fran Gage Lorri Goldreyes Cindy Gray Deborah Grisham Dee Dee Harbour Amy Harkenrider Deanna Heine Missy Hickinbotham Rhonda Higgins Lisa Holmes Stacy Houston Ashley Howard Kerrin Jackson Holli Janak Diane Kidd Sandy Koop Lynette Lagneaux Stacey Larkins Jill Leatherman Fran Lovelace Kelly Lusk Melanie Mansfield Jamie Martin Katie Matlock Cheryl McCall Laura Meeks Louise Melitli Tracy Moran Karen Moresco Nancy Morgan Beth Nelms Mullaney Nichols Laurie Parrish Melanie Pavliska Sharyn Payne Ellen Pedersen Michele Penning Lili Portilla Tonya Powell Pam Reimers Romy Roguemore Kim Schubert Abbie Solomon Jeanne Solomon 124 — Alpha Chi Omega AXG Alpha Chi Omega encourages sisterhood The purpose of the Alpha Chi Omega sorority is to encourage the spirit of true sisterhood, to develop through personal effort a high moral and mental standard and to advance the appreciation and practice of applied arts among its members. Alpha Chi Omega was founded at SFA in 1967. The sorority ' s colors are red and green and the flower is the red carnation. The Alpha Chi philanthrophies are cystic fibrosis, the Easter Seal Founda- tion and the MacDowell Colony. The chapter raised money for these charities by sponsoring their annual golf tournament. Alpha Chi members also participated in many campus and Greek activities. Greek Week, Derby Week and Homecoming are just a few of the ac- tivities the members were involved in. The sorority had a barn dance in November, and they held their annual fall formal in San Antonio. Alpha Chi Omega — 125 Alpha Tau Omega Jim Adams Slace Alfstad Buddy Andrews Stephen Bentley Jack Blevtns David Boker Frank Bone I Mike Bout is Mike Braswell Gordy Brown Chris Clifton Rick Couvillon Jeff Cox Kirk Dice Kenny Durand Jim Foley Garrick Fischer Randy Hampton David Hanna Randy Holcombe Marshall Jackson David Kelly Gary Kincaid Tom Lynn Greg Math is Gavin McCarroIl Roger McKnight Mike McStay Charlie Moore Kyle Moss Ray Perry Steve Price Ed Nichols Danny Pemberton Scott Peterson Randy Richardson Bubba Robinson Roger Rozell D. J. Schueter Scott Schulik Chris Simpson Andrew Smith Paul Smith Bill Stegall Scott Twomey Jay Watson Ben Williams Ray Winters Charles Young Lloyd Collier, Adviser 126 — Alpha Tau Omega atq Alpha Tau Omega extends brotherhood Alpha Tau Omega ' s main purpose is to extend brotherhood to its members, to work together for a better fraternity and community, and to participate in service work, scholarship and inter- fraternity relations. The Eta lota chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was founded in April of 1968. The fraternity ' s colors are navy blue and gold and the flower is the white rose. Annual projects of the ATO fraternity were the American Heart Association Fund drive, Sacred Heart Church serv- ice work, Founder ' s Day weekend and homecoming events. This year the ATOs joined forces with the Phi Delta Theta fraternity and raised over $400 for the SFA statue fund. In November, ATO members held their annual fall formal in New Orleans. M eg Jocks Left: ATO Little Sisters Row 1: Missay Hickinbotham, Piano sophomore; Robin Shepard, Carrollton freshman; Becky McRae, Jacksonville senior; Laura Jackson. Piano senior; Tracy Turpin, Lufkin junior. Row 2: Sandi DeHaan, Piano senior; Sunny Baker, Fort Worth junior; Tammy Van, Piano sophomore; Ann Kessler, Houston senior. Row 3: Kelley Rayne, Nacogdoches sophomore; Jill Marek, LaPorte senior; Kelley Williams, Houston junior; Shelly James, Texarkana freshman; Jacqueline Miller, Nacogdoches senior; Tom Lynn, coor- dinator, Dallas sophomore. Above: ATO brothers party on the roof of their house at the Bahama Bash. Alpha Tau Omega — 127 Chi Omega Laura Anderson Ann Armstrong Elizabeth Baca Julie Berry Cheryl Bornsheuer Robin Brady Belinda Brown Cyndi Brown SueAnn Buckner Tammy Carter Carol Clark Misty Clark Sarah Cobbs Katey Collier Scharta Collins Susan Cosgray Andrea Croft on Julie Davenport Gloria DeLuca Dawn Dixon Cathy Dodd Susan Doubt Shannon Dreckshage Betsy Edwards Robin English Rhonda Evans Andrea Ezell Lisa Foreman Debi Furstenburg Mary Futrell Lori Gilliland Gina Goodman Donna Greenfield Melissa Hodges Sheri Horowitz Belinda Icenhower Laura Jackson Lori Johns Brenda Johnson Ann Kessler Marilyn Koons Margaret Le Blanc Beth Lei m bach Nancy Little Kathy Lum Sandy Luna Maria McDaniel Laurie Mclntyre Patti Mclntyre Patricia Maillet Stephanie Meyers Angie Moore Melissa Mozisek Tar a Mutter Beth Ostroot Debbie Patton Julie Pfarrer Julie Pugh Kelley Rayne Susan Reeves Cyndi Richardson Lisa Santinoceto Dana Seaman Kristine Searles Linda Severson Tricia Shepard Robin Sheppard Sallie Silts Cindi Slayton Joy Sofka Karen Sopchak Cindy Steptoe Susan Streeter Stacey Termina Natalie Terry Judy Turner Glgi Usrey Gayle Valentine Sheila Wagner Tina Watson Chi-O ' s work together to achieve goals Chi Omega seeks to promote friend- ship among college women and to work together to achieve goals set by the sorority. The sorority ' s open motto is " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals. " Chi Omega was founded at SFA in 1963. The colors of the sorority are car- dinal and straw and the flower is the white carnation. Chi Omega members are involved in a variety of campus activities and organizations. Some of these are cheerleading, band, SGA, RHA, Order of Omega and Campus Crusade for Christ. Although the Chi Omega sorority has no national philanthropy, the chapter helps the community with its individual needs. This year the Chi-Os raised money for the Nacogdoches Children ' s Foster Home by sponsoring a bike-a- thon with the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. In the fall, the Chi-O members attend- ed the annual formal and the group chose Rich Couilvian as their beau. Susan Weison Judy W«nzel Dawn Wheeler Mary White Dixie Wild Keliey Williams Shelley Williams • r— ) Dee Wolfe Lisa Zinnecker Chi Omega — 129 Delta Delta Delta I Patsy Acree Sherry Ake Charlotte Atkinson Leslie Baker Sunny Baker Karen Barcelo Tina Boyd Krista Brown Lori Christian Kelti Cochran Tami Codianne Anne Davis Shelly Davis Cindy Corley Amy Davison Nancy Deal Leah Dorsey Beth Eastman Cindy Ewing Missy Fazekas Anita Fife Nancy Fink Jennie Franks Pam Freeman Madeline Geary Julie Gillette Susan Goolsby Ann Gregory Monique Gregory Mary Grimley Laurie Haigh Kathy Hartung Belinda Harvey Elizabeth Healy Pam Honeycut Missy Hooks Nancy Howell Kelly Ivey Georgette Jacob Simmi Jaggi Shelly James Stephanie Kinzelman Kaylyn Krohn Elke Lacey Tina Laney Dawn Lewandowski Kelly Lind Lisa Loving Kim Magaldi Allison Maier Coral Malone Meredith Markey Laurie Maxwell Alice McKay Teresa McKay Kylie McMahan Patty McMurtrey Karon McCtuien Becky McRae Jodi Meredith Kelly Meadors Deanna Miles Misty Mitchell Cheryl Moehring Katie Moulton Nancy Murphy Debbie Olson Katy Pando Beth Panozzo Beverly Pinkham Paige Parker Kellie Reichert Dana Richardson Lesley Roberson Amanda Roberts Tami Roberts Julie Shannon Dana Shelton Stacey Shinn Karen Simons 130 — Delta Delta Delta AAA Tri-Delts make big plans for the future The purpose of Delta Delta Delta is to establish a bond of friendship among its members and to help them develop a stronger character. " Tri Delta is a very sepcial group of girls that has made my college years much more enjoyable, " said Alice McKay, San Antonio junior. The Tri Delts were founded at SFA in 1972, and the sorority is one of the top three sororities nationally. Their colors are silver, gold and blue, and their flower is the pansy. The sorority ' s open motto is " Let Gs Steadfastly Love One Another. " Tri Delt members are involved in many campus activities and organiza- tions. In the fall the sorority placed first in the Sigma Chi Derby Week. They also raised money for Children ' s Cancer Research and sponsored two women ' s scholarships. In the spring, the Delta Delta Delta chapter broke ground for the building of their house. The house is being built in Creek Bend where other sororities are also building houses. " I ' m really excited about the house, " McKay said. " We ' ve worked really hard for it and it is very special to us. " The Tri Delts held their annual fall ' crush party " and had a Stars and Cres- cent Ball in the spring. 1 ,Bk wf (J i ' f to If Jr.. A m i E j M Jim Rossman Left: Madelyn Geary, Houston senior, and Lia Dutton, Houston senior, work on preparations for the Homecom- ing float that the Tri-Delts built with the Sigma Chis. Above: Shonda O ' Brien, Houston freshman, visits with Beverly Pinkham, Spring junior, at the welcome pledge picnic. Meredith Todd Debra Sweirc Susan Stewart Mara Stefan Domineque Skains Lisa Sintek Michele Verret Laurel Waggoner Dana Weeks Jill Wells Mandy White Leslie Whittlesey Beverly Wishert Robin Wood Paula Woodard Kim Yarborough Kelli Young Mrs. Crain, Adviser Delta Delta Delta — 131 f ro Sigma Phi William Trotta, President Keith Duhon, Vice President Steve Vaughan, Treasurer Richard Katusak, Sgt. at Arms Ileal Wilson, Secretary Todd Allen Jon Berman Gerald Carlton Rex Engelhardt Doug Erwin Sam Foose Greg Gober Kevin Goode Clint Hampton David Hanlin Mike Harrison Jesse Hedgpeth Gerald Henderson Craig Jones Joe Kelly Philip Koury Kevin Lenamond Phillip Lofton Todd Marable Joe McKernan Dean Melton Greg Meserole Jack Mitchell Ken Mueller Dietch Murphy Karl Oddy Gerald Parr Mark Pollock Jorge Rodriguez Robert Romero William Shaw Shane Sheffield Jacob Short Cahrlie Sissney Richie Slack Roger Steakley Allen Stringer K. J. Turner Kevin Walker Kunny Webb Sharon Askew Gyna Brown Dianna Bruns Tracs Buckner Lesa Cowart Cathy Hubbard Diane Kidd Sherry Krantz Joyce Novak Dominique Sansarieo . u | u w W Robin Shellhorn Stacey Shinn Deidre Standard Catherine Temple Rhonda Walker Frances Warren Carol Quinn, Dreamgirl 132 — Delta Sigma Phi A2 Delta Sigs exemplify leadership qualities " In Delta Sigma Phi, leadership develops through brotherhood, " Billy Trotta, president, said. We place an em- phasis on responsibility and leadership through our engineered leadership program. " Because of the leadership qualities that the Delta Sigma Phi chapter has ex- emplified, they won third place for the Overall Best Chapter. Ross Crowe was also runner-up as the National Active of the Year. " We feel that the leadership and diversity in our members sets us apart from other fraternities, " Trotta said. " The strength in our brotherhood lies in the individuals in Delta Sigma Phi. " Delta Sigma Phi was the first national fraternity on the SFA campus. It was founded November 27, 1960. Its colors are green and white, and the flower is the carnation. Delta Sigs held their annual Playboy Bunny Night in March. Proceeds went to the March of Dimes. Other service projects included working with the Nacogdoches Boys ' Home and the Nacogdoches Treatment Center. The brothers of Delta Sigma Phi at- tended their annual " Dreamgirl " formal in the spring. Above: Delta Sigma Phi house. Left: Delta Sig Little Sisters: Row 1: Traci Buckner, Rowlett freshman; Gyna Brown, Waxahachie freshman; Robin Shellhorn, Dallas freshman; Dominique Sansarico, Houston junior; Frances Warren, Waco junior. Row 2: Sherry Krantz, Spring sophomore; Catherine Temple, New Caney freshman; Dianna Bruns, Houston freshman; Sharon L. Askew, Port Neches senior; Deidre Standard, Longview sophomore. Row 3: Cathy Hubbard, Piano freshman; Diane Kidd, Fort Worth sophomore; Joyce Novak, Houston senior; Lesa Cowart, Houston junior; Pamela Wiggins, Grand Prairie senior. Jim Rossman Delta Sigma Phi — 133 !ta Zeta Kim Abshire Anna Adornetto Olga A I jure Lisa Albright Erin Allison Resa Ashby Tracy Auld Shelly Bauman Stacey Bell Mary Belan Susanne Boatman Laurie Boydston Sheri Brock Jill Browder Sheila Brown Jam! Bryan Cindy Collins Denise Cox Tracene Cox Kelly Curtis Susanne Doss Quitze Dugan Stephanie Eaton Karen Edmondson Cheryl Eslinger Marcia Farmer Kim Ferdinand Kirsten Fink Jennifer Franklin Judy Frome Becky Gilbert Lisa Godsell Liz Godwin Molly Grantham Rosalind Griffin Diane Hale Wendy Hansen Robin Harbison G wen Harris Kelly Hodges Catherine Holley Rhonda Hollis Kecia Holman Julie Hughes D. D. Hulsey Stephanie Hurt Kathi Jameton Cheryl Johnson Jill Jordan Tricia Jordan Gina Jowdy Jackie Keller Lisa Koehler Shelley Krolski Laura Laake Missy Longacre Lisa Mahon Lisa Ma mot Debbie Maple Monique Matthews Leigh McLemore Sally Miller Bella Minotti Angie Morgan Lori Nether s Carol Norris Shannon Motley Shondra O ' Brian Krystyn Orticki Judy Osterloh Amy Pabst Allison Parker Jana Parker Renee Phillips Sharon Politz Sarah Pugh Lisa Raney Gina Reinscn Rhonda Robinson Michelle Sheldrick Gay Florsheim, President Kim Theriot, Pledge Trainer Lesa Cowart, Rush Chairman Sheila DeWitt, Treasurer Susan Tansey, Recording Secretary Cindy Welckle, Corresponding Secretary . ilB i- Mm j " —•• ' m jap " J t Egg L . 3k t s 4 p flail P 134 — Delta Zeta AZ Delta Zetas promote unity and friendship The purpose of the Delta Zeta sorori- ty is to unite its members in the bonds of sincere friendship, to stimulate one another in the pursuit of knowledge, to promote the moral and social culture of its members and to develop plans for guidance and unity in action. The Beta Psi chapter of Delta Zeta was established at SFA in 1963. The colors of the sorority are rose and green, and the flower is the Killarney Rose. The Delta Zeta chapter was involved in many philanthropic projects. Dee Zees collected canned food for the needy, were involved in the adopted " grandparents " program, raised money for GNICEF and made contributions to MADD. Members of the Delta Zeta also par- ticipated in many campus and social ac- tivities. Some of these events were Greek Week, Derby Week, Founder ' s Day, Parent ' s Day, Homecoming, Pro- vince Weekend and exchanges with the fraternities. Delta Zetas attended the annual Christmas dance in December at the Fredonia Inn. Delta Zeta Big Brothers: Row 1: Robert Lankford, Houston sophomore; Scott Barnett, Dallas freshman; David Chaney, Dallas sophomore. Row 2: David Stuart, Richardson senior; Steve Sowell, Dallas sophomore; Doug Dyer, Houston senior; Dennis Brown, Huffman senior; Greg Robison, Houston sophomore; King G. Sloan, Dallas sophomore. Karen Thompson, Houston sophomore, watches the Derby Doll contestant while Laurie Boydstun, Houston freshman, smiles for the photographer. pi ■ Kristi Skinner Sherrie Smiley Cindy Smith Kelly Smolka Sherry Spinner Michelle Stapleton Donna Swiggett Beth Taylor Catherine Temple Karen Thompson Anne Marie Thornton Cindy Trundle Robyn Ummel Tammy Van Lori Visser Cindy Wallace Jeane Weber Kim Wiedeman Karen Wood Kappa Alpha w- ' K-vsr-vr. Anthony Harris Steve Wilson Scott Cooper Kert Surface Trey Barker Robert Brock Barry Cunningham John Sullivan Shawn Toops Doyle Anderson Robert Anderson David Ash Michael Bass Mark Baumgartner Douglas Boe John Bowman Gary Burney Mike Calcote Alvano Coppola Bradley Coussons Ted Crawford Chris Crumpton Jesse DeLa Garza Kurt Delius Paul Delmar David Depew John DiPasquale Michael Donaldson Carl Ducato Ben Eaton Randy Faircloth Brian Free James Graham Duane Heiner Bobby Henderson James Hopkins Terry Huckaby Jim lliff Sam Jamison Carl Johnson Robert Johnston Michael Kalmus Kurt Knotts Charles MacKenzie Stephen Mannion Jeffrey McClain Stanton McGraw Michael McLellan Edward Melchor Ricky Metzler D. C. Mills Scott Meal Patrick Outler Robert Peoples Randy Perkins Rick Poland Andrew Reder Shawn Reeves Rick Reid Steve Reid Kevin Riley Mark Rogers Michael Rouse Bill Shaw Steve Smith Stuart Sommers Jeff Spencer Marty Stooksberry Bobby Talbott Eric Thomason Daryl Vance Brad Walters Brian Wilson Larry Young Melissa Ayers Debbie Bailey Michelle Barnett Julie Berry Patricia Brennan Lori Christian Tara Clem Ama Durham Patti Farkas Jennie Franks Kerri Hargrove Holly Hawkins Terri Haynes Laurie Mclntyre Hi jS 136 — Kappa Alpha KA ' s preserve Southern tradition KA Kappa Alpha Order is based on the traditional South, and its purpose is to preserve the cherished precepts of chivalry and honors. Being Southern in origin the members seek to perpetuate the ideals of manly virtue as ex- emplified in the life of Robert E. Lee. At the beginning of the year the fraternity moved into a newly built house. The new KA mansion was specifically designed and built to fit the fraternity ' s needs. " The new Kappa Alpha mansion reflects the true southern heritage of the Kappa Alpha Order and is a decisive move to bigger and better things for the Delta Kappa chapter, " said Anthony Harris, KA president. The fraternity sponsored their annual KA Fight Night to raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The members of Kappa Alpha are involved in various campus organizations and community activities. " By nature we do not submit to mediocrity but strive to excel in leadership, honor and brotherhood, " Harris said. KA colors are crimson and old gold and their flowers are the magnolia blossom and the crimson rose. Their traditional Old South Ball, which in- cludes a week full of activities, was held in the Spring. Kappa Alpha — 137 Lambda Chi Alpha Don Bell Doug Bertrand Brian Burnett Jack Cloud Jeff Covington Cam Currie Greg Dinan Ken Fagan Mike Flores Brent Hallmark Jon Henley Keith Hollar Gene Lawrence Andrew LeBoeuf Karl Lindholm Fernando Maceda Fred Maceda Mike Minor Terry Paschall John Pearson Kirk Phillips Tiro Richardson Clif Richter Jerry Roberts Ransome Shirley Dean Tuel Chip Vineyard David Westerlund Harris Wood Cheryl Coomer Susi Dunagan Karen Ferramosca Lisa Godsell Anne Hamilton Konnie Keenon Krista Kline Julie Moser Leslie Richter Tracy Richter Robin Roppolo Will Anderson, President Glynn Yarbrough, Vice President Dennis Tuel, Treasurer Scott Gambrell, Rush Chairman Jimmy Michal, Ritualist Greg Bertrand, Social Chairman .L ife Br 9 mi 4 ti Hi ■ ■ft ■■ H - ■ H Kgffp waE Jm y ' I ■aav aaaaaaaaal Ifi, wanna. . ■ 1 wak Hani ■■Hk jh ■afc f laM« " Hani HI JB ft Hi U Hp - 1 Ik 5 fa Lambda Chi Alpha house. 138 — Lambda Chi Alpha Jim ttassman AXA Lambda Chi ' s generate enthusiasm and spirit The main purpose of the Lambda Chi Alpha social fraternity is to establish a close affiliation and brotherhood be- tween each member, to offer an oppor- tunity for close friendship and to teach its members leadership through ex- perience of working with others on com- mon goals and projects. Some of the projects that the Lambda Chi brothers worked together on this year were the annual Toga and Hallo- ween parties, to raise money for the United Way, and a Bike-A-Thon with the Chi Omega ' s to raise money for the Nacogdoches Children ' s Foster Home. Campus activities and organizations that the Lambda Chi members were in- volved in are SGA, service fraternities, Greek Week, intramurals and wrestling. The Lambda Chi Alpha chapter was founded at SFA in 1974. Its colors are purple, green and gold and their flower is the white rose. Lambda Chi brothers held their an- nual white rose formal in the Spring. Lambda Chi Officers: Row 1: John Pearson, secretary. New Boston senior; Chip Vineyard, fraternity educator, Carrollton junior; Greg Ber- trand, social chairman, Dallas sophomore; Glynn Yarbrough, Wee president, Garrison junior. Row 2: Scott Gambrell, recruitment director, Fort Worth sophomore; Dean Tuel, educational chair- man, Houston freshman; Will Anderson, presi- dent, Houston junior; Dennis Tuel, treasurer, Houston senior. Lambda Chi Alpha — 139 Phi Delta Theta Derrick Atmon Greg Barrows Reeves Carter Brad Cooksey Craig Cooper Jim Culiinan John Davenport Angelo DeGeorge Jim Ebert Chailie Fletcher Ken Grant Robert Grant Robert Griffin Sean Guerie Joe Halm Mark Hollingsworth Ricky Brock-Jones Jeff Kershaw Dan Knight Robert Lagon Charles Leslie Bill Lovick Dwayne Lyons Kurt Masters Jeff McAfee Mike McDowell Michael Moore Craig Moritz John Northcott Rickey Overgaard Cliff Parker Steve Payne Todd Pownall Kirk Reust Rick Rogers Russell Rowe Anthony Sala Joel Scott Bryan Sample Mark Smith Robbie Stultz John Thomas John Waedekin Jeff Wagner Keith Webb John White, Jr. Tom Wood John Zimmerman Cooper Castleberry, Advisor Kathy Ireland, Sweetheart Phi Delts show their spirit by marching in the Homecoming torchlight parade. Mark Jensen, President Kelly McCullough, Treasurer Blake Barry, Vice President Brent Wiltshire, Pledgemaster Jeff Johnson, Secretary Chris Boucher, Warden i i i i i nn ' i mm 1 1 1 ' ' Hi €% f% 0% Lauren Davis 140 — Phi Delia Theta Phi Delta Theta raises money for statue Phi Delta Theta emphasizes three car- dinal principles: friendship, sound learn- ing and moral rectitude. Based on these ideals, Phi Delta Theta has grown to over 150 campuses in 43 states and 6 Canadian provinces. Phi Delta Theta was founded at SFA in 1962. The fraternity brothers strive to strengthen their brotherhood internally and on campus. Their colors are azure and argent and their flower is the white carnation. The Phi Delts participated in many campus activities including the Alpha Tau Omega — Phi Delta Theta Bash to raise money for the SFA statue fund. They also sponsored a football run to raise money for their philanthropy, Lou Gehrig ' s Disease. In December the members of the Phi Delta Theta attended the annual Christmas Ball and in the spring they celebrated Founder ' s Day. Jim Rosaman Phi Delta Theta Little Sisters: Row 1: Beth Martin, Fort Worth freshman; Nina McCarty, Kingwood freshman; Ronda Young, Piano sophomore. Row 2: Jana Jensen, Nacogdoches, freshman; Connie Barber, Dallas junior; Royanna Carle, Denison senior; Stephanie Kinzelman, Houston sophomore. Row 3: Sherrie Crane, Wylie sophomore; Leslie Cluck, Tyler sophomore; Martine Kaye, Houston junior; Sheri Williams, Victoria junior; Bev Nalley, Katy sophmore. Row 4: Melanie Landers, Wylie freshman; Laurie Haigh, Houston sophomore; Martha Emery; Donna Helmberger, Wylie graduate; Kathy Ireland, Kingwood senior, Sweetheart. Phi Delta Theta — 141 Kappa Alpha ■ii im hi— — ■niiiiii— ■— m m — — wmmmm$ Lloyd Waugh. President Victor Brook, Vice President George Lewis. Asst. Pledge Trainer Mike Clark, Secretary Greg Kozakis, Corresponding Secretary Greg Bryan, Social Chairman Brent Warr , Alumni Director Curt Adkisson Tracy Ainsworth Scott Burton David Byrd Wesley Colley Kelly Crane Bobby Grahom Greg Hayes Todd Hill Randy Johnson Alex Kirk Mitch Lee Doug McElree Robert Mead Kelly Miller Richie Miller Tracy Odneal Shawn Oujezdsky Daniel Pipak Thomas Richman Jeff Roberts John Sims Shawn Smith Joe Swisher Pat Thomas Rick Wilson Michelle Beadle Fran Gage Lori Gossett Stephanie Hurt Patricia Malliet Dawane McPeak Melissa Mozloek Jana Parker Sarah Pugh Susan Reeves Lisa Robinson Regina Walker Tracy Watkins Kelley Williams ilk A 3 III rf S3! g M - Hk 1 • W i •» S_ 142 — Pi Kappa Alpha Lauren Davis Pikes think " Life ' s a IIKA Pikes celebrate 25th anniversary at SFA The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity celebrated its 25th anniversary this year. The SFA chapter was founded on this campus December 17, 1960. The Pi Kappa Alpha chapter also had the honor of sponsoring the Pi Kappa Alpha Lone Star Regional Convention. Pike members were involved in an- nual events such as the Fall Pike Flag Football Tournament, Softball Tourna- ment, Homecoming and Parents weekend. In addition to social activities, the Pi Kappa Alpha brothers had a fundraiser for the Big Brothers of America and par- ticipated in the March of Dimes Walkathon. The fraternity ' s colors are garnet and old gold and their flower is the lily of the valley. They held their annual " Dreamgirl " formal in the Spring. Pi Kappa Alpha officers: Greg Kozakis, cor- responding secretary, Houston junior; Victor Brook, wee president, Durant senior; Mitch Lee, Lone Star Region Convention coor- dinator, Garrison junior; Lloyd Waugh, presi- dent, Texas City senior; Greg Bryan, social chairman, Mesquite junior; Michael Clark, secretary, Houston junior; Brent Warr, alumni director, Biloxi junior. Sigma Chi Patrick Stacey, President Chris Crowley, Vice President Chris Vassar, Treasurer David Moore. Secretary Robert Page, Pledge Trainer Tracy Andrews Steve Armogida Grady Baidock Roger Beathard Scott Bell Greg Bond Blake Bowden BUI Boykin Dennis Brown John Chappell Rush Clay Frand Cordero Pat Courtney Doug Cowling Todd Datchko Danny Denney John Dickinson John M. Dickinson John Dombrowa Todd Douglas Lee Durdin Guy Duvall Jeff Eisenhardt David Everett John Fiffick Brian Gamble Mark Gladman Randy Gray John Griffin Mark Guion Martin Henry Ken Hoerster Bob Jacobs Robert Kane Kent Karolik Brett Kasuls David Lang Scott Lang Kelley Lee Bob Leonard Kurt Liese Tim Magness Rick Mcllvoy Bryan Meeks Chip Miller Tommy Moore Brad Morton Milton Orren Kevin O ' Shea Paul Panus Rusty Pumphrey Brent Rotto Bryan Rotto Bill Schrauff Bill Scott Lawrence Seifert Andy Shipp Paul Shroyer Wade Simon Brent Smith Mike Souders John Stacy Todd Stardig Skip Stobart Steve Trapp David Triebel Ed Trietsch Scott Troppy Jim Turnell Brad Van Kampen Bal - . M 2L Greg Wenzel Joe Yannetti Shelly Davis, Sweetheart 144 — Sigma Chi 2X Sigma Chi strives to be good as gold The purpose of the Sigma Chi social fraternity is to enhance brotherhood, supporting one ' s own personal goals and giving every member a place to meet with friends in fellowship. The fraternity ' s colors are blue and old gold and their flower is the white rose. The SFA chapter was founded in April of 1975. Sigma Chi is the largest and wealthiest international fraternity, and it is second in overall membership. Sigma Chi ' s most important activity is Derby Week. Derby Week is a week of events in which the six sororities compete against each other in various activities. The money raised from the event is donated to the Sigma Chi national philanthropy, Wallace Village for Children. The SFA chapter received two na- tional awards this year, the Peterson Significant Chapter Award and the Legion of Honor Scholarship Award. Mike Eldridge also received the Life Loyal Sig Award. The brothers of Sigma Chi attended the annual " Sweetheart " formal in the Spring. Upper left: Hannah Spillman, Beaumont junior, and Laurie Glover, Dallas junior, try to get Steve Armogida, Houston sophomore, to laugh so they can get his derby. Above: Sigma Chi ' s work diligently on Homecom- ing preparations. Lower left: Sigma Chi Little Sisters: Row 1: Jennifer Franklin, Dallas sophomore; Julie Shan- non, Dallas junior, Roger Beathard, Houston junior; Lisa Boren, Houston junior; Sherri Flanary, Houston junior. Row 2: Karen Barcelo, Spring sophomore; Carolyn Cox, Houston senior; Shan- non Obrien, Irving sophomore; Mary Ann Villars, Houston sophomore; Beth Ann Murphy, Houston sophomore. Row 3: Shelly Davis, Dallas junior; Sheila Brown, Avinger senior; Allison Parker, Friendswood senior; Darla Ashby, Troup junior. Sigma Kappa Lana Shockley , President Angie Hand, First vice-president Kerrie Benz, Pledge Trainer Morma Walker, Third vice-president Martha McRae, Treasurer Sheila Smith, Recording Secretary Carol Fougerat, Head Panhellenic Mary Abbott Sherry Adams Denise Andrews Pam Bruce Leslie Butts Shannon Cogburn Cindy Cox Missy Fountain Mary Furtado Diane Hargis Karen Jones Sherry Krantz Mary Larson Lisa Latting Karen Leeman Beth Masters Peggy Martin Tammy McCurdy Patsy McMillan Natalie Matizza Above: Mary Furtado, Spring sophomore; Tammy Wildermuth, McKinney sophomore, and Sherry Krantz, Spring sophomore, are proud to be new Sigma Kappa pledges. Right: Pam Bruce, KerrviHe junior, concentrates on carving her pumpkin while Robin Talamini, Houston sophomore, cuts away. Sigmas made jack-o- lanterns for all the fraternities. Meg Jo 1 4ft — Sigma Kappa 2K Sigma Kappa - A family away from home " Sigma Kappa has a great respect for the individual and has held pride in the fact that we do not have a stereotyped nor molded membership, " Lana Shockley, president, said. " Sigma Kap- pa has gained its strength through this interaction of individuals, each respec- ting and caring for the other, yet united in a common bond of sisterhood. " Founded in 1960, Sigma Kappa was the first national sorority on the SFA campus. The sorority ' s colors are lavender and maroon and its flower is the violet. They have an open motto which reads, " One Heart One Way. " The Sigma Kappa sisters participated in several philanthropic projects to help gerontology research, Alzheimer ' s disease and the Maine Sea Coast Mis- sion. The major fund-raiser was their an- nual Sexy Leggs contest in the Spring. Sigma Kappa members are also very active in other aspects of campus life. Members are involved in Order of Omega, Pom Pon squad, CIC programs, AMA, honor societies and various other campus organizations. " I pledged Sigma Kappa because it offers true friendships that will last a lifetime, " Sherry Krantz said. " I ' m pro- ud to be a Sigma Kappa because Sigma Kappa is what a sorority is all about — a family away from home. " Sigmas and Big Brothers spend Sunday afternoon at the park. Row 1: Kerrie Benz, Groves junior; Leslie Peterson, Kingwood senior; Norma Walker, Dallas senior. Row 2: Mark Hayden, Houston junior; John Pearson, New Boston senior; Mary Abbott, Farmers Branch senior; Russell Brown, Mexia graduate. Row 3: Margaret Neal, Houston junior. Row 4: Pam Bruce, Kerrville junior; Jerry Henderson, Splendora sophomore; Russell Rowe, Tyler junior; David Bagwell, Raywood junior. Marc Morrison Sigma Kappa Big Brothers: Rusty Pumphrey, Baytown junior; Jerry Henderson, Splendora sophomore; Leslie Peterson, coordinator, Houston senior; Joe Yannetti, Houston sophomore; John Pearson, New Boston senior. Sigma Kappa — 147 o Tqu Gamma Andy Alexander, Executive Vice President Martin Down, Vice President of Management Matson Pearce, Vice President of Membership Carl Hench, Secretary Mike Adams Steve Alexander Derek Beard Matt Beard Lane Billups Brian Boswell Peter Cherry Chip Davis Jeff Davis Nick Delia Penna Brad Deluca Brad Dwight Mark Gregory Danny Harrison Mark Hayden David Henderson Rick Hudson Tommy Hudson Peter Hurt Paul Janik Mike Karns Robbie LaGow Robert Lankford Guy Larsen Sam Mallow Rock Moen Jeff IHolen Bill Olsen Raul Paniagua Randy Rainbolt Chris Richards Greg Robinson Mark Schiendler Kirk Schroeder David Schwartz Randy Scott Gary Sibley King Sloan Steve Sowell Chuck Spinks John Van Helden Larry Walsh Todd Welch Mitch West Steve Williams D ' Ann Askins Scharla Collins Golria DeLuca Diana Ducker Debbie Farris Carol Frazier Holly Janak Gtna Jowdy Betsy King Lori Methers Judy Osterlow Misty Quick Lisa Sintek Kim Theriot Linda Walsh n fS f % ... fST f i II ll hl fel Jft ill lftJI i J U mm At .failllH Afctf 1 u im i i jii ' j is Irfsilil tills ? mnrn 148 — Sigma Tau Gamma 2Tr Sig Tqus build leadership and brotherhood " Sigma Tau Gamma is a melting pot; a group of guys who all fit together with a special bond, " Tom Martin said. Because of this bond, the SFA chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma is one of 13 chapters in the nation to receive a " AAA " rating. This is the highest rating a chapter can receive. Sigma Tau Gamma was founded at SFA in 1970. The fraternity ' s colors are blue and silver, and their flower is the white rose. The Sig Taus participated in Greek Week, intramurals and Homecoming ac- tivities. The chapter worked with the Oak Manor Nursing Home and raised money for the March of Dimes. " Sigma Tau Gamma is building leadership for tomorrow through brotherhood, " said Todd Norwood, president. Sig Tau members attended their an- nual formal in the Spring. Upper left: Vice President of Education Steve Ford, Nacogdoches junior; Executive Vice presi- dent Andy Alexander, Houston senior; President Todd Norwood, Longview junior; Vice President of Management Martin Down, Houston senior; Secretary Carl Hench, Dallas junior. Right: Sam Mallow, Fort Worth sophomore, gets picked up by the Sig Taus at the steps. Lower left: Sig Tau little sisters: Row 1: Sidney Gordon, Missouri City junior; Kelly Curtis, Dallas sophomore. Row 2: Judy Osterloch, Houston junior; Lisa Sintek, Spring junior; Debbie Farris, Houston sophomore. Row 3: Gloria Deluca, Houston senior; Gina Jowdy, Houston senior; Susan Sentor, Allen freshman; Jeri Ann Coleman, Elkhart junior. Row 4: Kim Theriot, Houston junior; Misty Quick, Spring junior; Carol Frazier, Garland senior; D ' Ann Askins, Piano junior. Row 5: Dianna Ducker, Dallas senior; Lori Nethers, Houston sophomore; Scharla Collins, Dallas sophomore; Linda Walsh, Port Arthur junior. Sigma Tau Gamma — 149 Tou Kappa Epsilon 1984 (Eau Kappa Epsilun 1985 trpbrn Aaatin §tatr Mniurraitii © 9 9 Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sisters — Front row: Andrea Ezell, Woodlands sophomore; Kim Ferdinnand, Dallas senior; Shannon Bennett, Englewood, Colo, senior; Nicole Rozzo, Nacogdoches junior; Cathy Brady, Houston freshman. Second Row: Cindy Taylor, Conroe junior; Ginger Stone, Houston freshman; April Pittman, Houston freshman; Sheri Hawes, Jim Rossman Garland junior; Betsy Thomas, Houston senior; Kim Joyner, Herndon, Va. senior. Third Row: Andrea Burton, Houston sophomore; Robin Dorociak, Piano senior; Pam Seitz, Dallas junior; Carol Roberts, Hurts junior; Cindy Begley, Conroe freshman; Cyndi Keyzer, Houston freshman. 150 — Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE Tqu Kappa Epsilon boasts largest membership Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s ideals are chari- ty, esteem and love. Based on these three ideals, the TKEs are the largest in- ternational fraternity and they strive to become number one both locally and nationally. This year began a new TKE tradition. They sponsored the first annual Teke Greek Fall Festival in December. The festival was a fundraiser not only for the TKE fraternity but also for the Greek organizations that participated. The money that the Tekes raised from the festival and other various fundraisers went to their philanthropy, St. Jude ' s Children ' s Research Hospital. The fraternity participated in other charitable, social, recreational and scholastic activities. TKE colors are cherry red and gray and their flower is the red carnation. Members attended the annual Red Car- nation Ball in the Spring. Left: John Fredrick, Crockett junior, and Kristin Terk, Odessa senior, enjoy themselves at a TKE rush party. Above: Monday night football spices up the TKE rush party as the Dallas Cowboys score a touchdown. Tau Kappa Epsilon — 151 ThefQ Chi Todd Guest, Pledge Marshall Paul Lanpbear. Treasurer Scott Holliday, Secretary David Ahr Coyle Beard Kevin Begnaud Frank Blackwood Andrew Bouffard Brian Bowden Tommy Boyd P. Kevin Bryant Scott Cameron Charles Candela Michael Clifton Johnny Coker Douglas Costin Ben Crawford Thad Daigle David Duffy Barry Ernest Marc Evans Phillip Farley Tim Finley Derek Fisher Jay Freeman Greg Garner Robert Gehring Christopher Goeti Greg Goodnight Timothy Grillet Keith Hayes Michael Hipp Scott Hughes Kevin Hurt Bruce Ireland Mark Johnson Don Lotspeich Kyle Medlin Jeff Meller Doug Mueller Charles Myers Robert Nelms Brent Nivens Paul Oppermann Thomas Philips Tommy Phillips Tim Raglin Mark Raguaa Bryan Riggs Dale Ritter John Rodopoulos Kelvin Russell Ray Sanders Stefano Scarmana David Schuller John Sell Robert Smith Chuck Smock Curtis Sparks David Spivey David Steely Brad Taylor Jon Traylor 152 — Theta Chi Theta Chi instills pride among members The purpose of the Theta Chi fraterni- ty is to promote true friendship and brotherhood. Theta Chi seeks to instill pride and maturity in its members and to furnish a college home, encourage scholarship and increase social poise. The colors of the fraternity are red and white and the flower is the red carnation. The Theta Chi ' s had their annual Can- non Pull in October to raise money for the Nacogdoches Treatment Center. Members also sponsored a football tour- nament and held the Theta Chi biannual trip raffle. Theta Chi ' s are also involved in various campus activities and organiza- tions. They participated in Homecom- ing and Greek Week. Theta Chi brothers attended the an- nual Red and White formal in April. r — Courtesy of Theta CI Upper left: Theta Chi rush mascot at the " Confetti " rush party. Above: Theta Chi House. Left: Theta Chi little sisters: Row 1: Kim Blissard, Houston freshman; Kelly Vann, Spring junior; Lisa Foreman, Dallas senior; Laura Wall, Richardson freshman; Mara Stefan, Kingwood freshman; Lorri Qoldreyer, Houston sophomore, Nancy Deal, Willis junior. Row 2: Angela Oddo, Houston junior; Beth Panozzo, Sugarland junior; Lynette Lagneau, Katy sophomore; Lisa Zin- necker, Seabrook junior; Coyle Beard, coor- dinator, Lubbock senior; Cindy Gray, McAllen junior; Chris Kole, Piano sophomore; Dee Dee DiTucci, Carrollton junior; Angela Kelt, Irving sophomore. Courtesy of Tneta Chi Theta Chi — 153 Zefo Tqu Alpha Kor.nle Keen»n. President M-lin ' ia Msrtin. Plrsl Vice President Bmie Denton. Pledge Trainer Kim Wo«» t. Membership Chal Melissa Keeling, Ritual Chairman Kelly Coraer, Treasurer Krista Kline, Secretary Vickl Carelock, Head Panhellenic Rep. Susan Brown, Historian-Reporter Cindy Atchison Julie Baker Cindy Barrett Angie Biggerstaff Dovie Biggerstaff Leta Bitros Mikki Bodeker Cory Boerstler Karrie Brannon Pam Bratcher Jill Brewer Nell Campbell Lisa Castor Shelley Collier Shelley Cook Cheryl Coomer Carolyn Cox Kathy Crane Angle Curll Lisa Detmar Karen Dickerson Terry Fibranz Mary Eldridge Lori Elkins Lisa Emmitte Donna Feagins Linda Foster Carol Frazier Terry Fibranz Trisha Gerling Lisa Gregory Anne Hamilton Lisa Harbican Stacy Harrison Kim Haugan Cheryl Heltman Kim Hightower Ranleigh Hirsh Heather Howard Karen Introligator Lauren Jackson Julie Johnson Libby Johnston Carolyn Kane Kim Kelley Sabrina Kerley Adrianne King Andrea Kirby Leslie Lang Laurie Leazer Gina Lee Julie Leverenz Barbara Lynn Sherry Mahler Brenda Melton Gina Montalbano Lisa Noble Debbie Morris Casey Oldham Lori Olson Janell Paschall Melanie Peden Stephanie Plum Kerbi Porter Tammy Purser Annette Revoir Heather Riggs Margie Roberts Carol Rutherford Shannon Shelton Jane Sheridan Lauren Shircliff Laura Smith Shannon Stanton Kristin Steele Lisa Steinberg Shelly Steubing Julie Stine Sally Strarn Susan Stroud 154 — Zeta Tau Alpha ZTA Strong friendships grow in Zeto Tqu Alpha " The purpose of Zeta Tau Alpha is to build lasting friendships that will last beyond our college years, " said Susan Denton, ZTA pledge trainer. " Zeta has a strong bond that extends deeper than just having friends. " Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at SFA on March 19, 1977. " Although Zeta is the youngest sorority at SFA, in the past two and a half years that I ' ve been involved with the group, I ' ve seen it steadily grow larger and stronger. We ' re one of the largest sororities nationally and I think we ' re at the top here, " Den- ton said. In addition to sisterhood, Zetas par- ticipated in many campus activities such as Sigma Chi Derby Week, Greek Week, Homecoming and Parents Weekend. Its members have a Christmas Bazaar every year to raise money for the Association of Retarded Citizens. Zetas are also actively in- volved in many organizations on campus. The sorority purchased land and began work on the plans for the future ZTA house. The Zetas are really excited about the future of the chapter at SFA. f Courtesy of ZTA Left: Zeta Big Brothers — Back row: Bill Stegall, Dallas sophomore; David Franklin, Metairie junior; Ricky Berry, Texas City sophomore; Jim Casey, Texas City junior; Bobby Talbott, Bellville sophomore; Jeff Adams, Texas City senior. Front row: Jeff Byars, Ar- lington junior; Doug Bertrand, Dallas senior; Randy Holcombe, Dallas sophomore; Casey Oldham, coordinator, Port Ar- thur junior; Ramiro Gonzales, Magnolia freshman; Tony Loverdi, Houston freshman. Above: Kathy Crane, Lindale sophomore; Karrie Brannon, Texas City senior; Heather Howard, Houston sophomore, Krista Kline, Dallas senior; and Susan Brown, Missouri City junior, pose for a quick picture at an exchange. Wendy Thorne Patty Tubb Laura Ward Kim Watkins Stacy Williams Cheryl Zebold Laura Jones, Adviser Jeff Byars, Zeta Beau Zeta Tau Alpha — 155 Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta — Dr. Donnya Stephens, adviser; Sheila Williams, Dallas junior, president; Paula Redo, Wichita, Kans. senior, secretary; Carissima Joseph, Mew Iberia, La. sophomore, treasurer. Delta Sigma Theta stresses public service Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority pledged to serious endeavor and community service. The sorority ' s annual projects in- clude the March of Dimes and Cancer Crusade drives, and visits to the local convalescent centers. Members were also involved in work- ing with the half-way house and the teenage pregnancy program. The sorority ' s brother fraternity is Omega Psi Phi and their sponsor is Dr. Donnya Stephens. 156 — Delta Sigma Theta Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Sigs: the largest service sorority Gamma Sigma Sigma — Front Row: Sue Radven, Spring junior, recording secretary: Betty Jo Wessinger, Houston junior, 2nd vice president; Margo Swaim, Houston junior, treasurer; Linda Dickerson, Dallas junior, 1st vice president; Stacie Meggenberg, Hempstead senior, president; Pam Horton, Mar- shall senior, alumnae secretary; Dena Bratton, Alto Loma senior, social chair- man; Laura Sorrells, Dallas senior, corresponding secretary; Jodi Stiff, Pasadena senior, publicity historian; Lisa Chandler, Duncanville junior; sm 7e s; ' s. Row 2: Greg Wardlow, Houston junior; Linda Elking, Piano junior; Kim Martin, Tyler senior; Karen Sponheimer, Houston sophomore; Sarah Suphlin; Margaret Yarbrough, Waco sophomore; Cathy Anderson, Dallas junior; Linda Lauren A. Davis Law, Austin sophomore; Kim Moore, Houston freshman. Row 3: Dee Dee Zamora, Harlingen senior; Beverly Myers, Groves junior; unidentified; Penny Grossenbacher, Bettendorf senior; Starr Suire, Beaumont senior; unidentified; Kim Naugle, Nacogdoches junior; unidentified. Row 4: Unidentified; Gay Davis, Nacogdoches junior; Alison Evers, Irving junior; Marie Ward, Houston junior; Tina Jones, Houston junior; Kim Garman, Alvord senior; Sherry Sims, Nacogdoches junior; Cindy Haughn, Houston junior; Alii Reitz, Houston freshman. Row 5: unidentified; James Coventon, Houston sophomore; uniden- tified; unidentified; Sharon Murphy, Richardson junior; Kim Nonmacher, Houstonjunior; Michelle Lindly, Arlington senior; Danna Wilson, Troup junior. Gamma Sigma Sigma — 157 Left page, top right: Defensive tackle Erik Brown downs a Texas A T car- rier at the SFA 20 yard line. Top left: Fullback Michael LeBlanc carries during Delta State game. Below: LeBlanc breaks for an opening in the Texas A l defense. Marc Morrison Lauren Davis Above: Wide receiver Floyd Dixon makes a catch before being downed by From top: Spectators seem pleased with Jacks ' action against Prairie View. Prairie View. Delta State coach discusses a play. Football 162 — Football t Jacks create winning season series The SFA football team began a new era in NCAA Division l-AA on Sept. 1 with a 17-10 win over the Statesmen of Delta State University. After a scoreless first half, the Lumberjack offense drove 69 yards on seven plays, the last being a 20-yard touchdown pass from Dallas sophomore Todd Whitten to Jackson- ville junior James Noble. Rick Wilson, DeSoto junior, kicked the extra point. The Statesmen took advantage of two SFA fumbles to tie the score, then moved ahead 10-7 with a field goal. The Jacks came back to take the lead for good, moving the ball 72 yards in five plays for a touchdown. Wilson ' s kick was good, and the Jacks took a 14-10 lead. The Jacks scored again on a Wilson field goal, making the final score 17-10, SFA. The Prairie View A M Panthers were next for SFA, and the Jacks downed them 43-14. Keith Thacker, Alto Sophomore, had 120 yards on nine carries for one touchdown. Floyd Dixon, Beaumont junior, caught five passes for 123 yards and two touchdowns as the SFA of- fense rolled up 486 yards against the Panthers, while the SFA defense held the Panthers to 196 yards. Quarterback Todd Whitten enjoyed a good game, completing nine of 14 passes for 189 yards and two touchdowns. Playing in the first ever Gulf Star Con- ference game, the Jacks suffered nine turnovers and lost 20-7 to the Sam Houston State University Bearkats. Despite the turnovers, the SFA defense played well. " I thought our defense played well despite being put into some difficult situations, " Coach Jim Hess said. SFA ' s lone touchdown came on a 45- yard pass from Todd Whitten to James Noble in the third quarter. Left: Lumberjack defensive tackle Howard Wade, Lake Village, Ark. senior, sacks the Howard Payne University quarterback for a loss during the rain- soaked Parents Day game. Right: Band members Laura Krausz, Mew York, N.Y. senior, and Hillary Vin- son, Bedford sophomore, seem not to mind the rain during the Parents Day game Oct. 13. Da vid Branch Football — 163 Below: SFA recovers a fumble during the (JTA game. Marc Morrison The SFA-Texas A l game in Nacogdoches would be the first of three games the Jacks would play against former Lone Star Conference foes. The Jacks met the challenge, winning 17 0. The SFA defense enjoyed a stellar per- formance, allowing the Javelinas only 57 yards passing and 82 yards rushing. The Lumberjack offensive line, led by guard Scott Alexander, Conroe senior, and tackle Stewart Speer, Waco senior, provided protection for Whitten as he threw a 39-yard touchdown pass to No- ble in the first half. Whitten later scored on a one-yard run. Rick Wilson, DeSoto junior, kicked both extra points and a 24-yard field goal. The Jacks improved their record to 4-1 with a 37-21 victory over Abilene Christian University in Abilene. The Jacks had not beaten the Wildcats since 1980. Two school records were set in this game. Rick Wilson kicked a 51-yard field goal, breaking Mark Moseley ' s 15- year-old record. Punter Andy Gamble, Cushing senior, broke his own record of 68 yards with a 73-yard punt. SFA won its third straight game with a 27-13 victory over the University of Texas at Arlington in Arlington. A 24- point underdog going into the game, SFA jumped out to a 14-3 first quarter lead behind two touchdown passes by Todd Whitten to James Noble and Floyd Dixon. After both teams traded field goals in the second quarter, SFA scored 10 points in the third period on a touchdown run by Whitten and a field goal by Rick Wilson. SFA ' s defense held GTA to only two field goals until the last minute of the game, when the Mavericks completed a nine-yard touchdown pass. 164 — Football Nicholls State Colonel rains on SFA After the Jacks crushed the Howard Payne University Yellow Jackets 38-0 before a rain-soaked Parents Day crowd, SFA prepared to celebrate its 55th Homecoming game against the Colonels of Nicholls State University. After an early SFA touchdown, Nicholls State capped a seven-play, 52 yard drive with a 24-yard field goal. NSCI later scored a touchdown to make the score 10-7, NSG at the end of the half. When the halftime festivities ended and the rain began, NSCI took advantage of an SFA fumble and went ahead 13-7 on a 25-yard field goal. After an exchange of fumbles and punts, the Colonels scored again on a 13-yard touchdown pass. The Colonels scored again on a 17-yard touchdown run. The two point con- version was good, and NSG led by 22 points. The Jacks made a game of it in the final minute. They moved 58 yards in five plays and scored on a two-yard pass from quarterback Todd Whitten to James Noble with eight seconds left in the game. SFA recovered the ensuing onside kickoff, and on the last play of the game scored on a 30-yard pass from Whitten to Noble once more. The final score was NSG 25, SFA 21. The Jacks had a winning record at 6-2, but both losses were to Gulf Star Conference opponents. Football — 167 Jacks finish winning season, 7-3-1 After the Homecoming loss, the Jacks traveled to Hammond, La., to face the Southeastern Louisiana Univer- sity Lions. The contest saw the Lions take a 14-0 lead in the first half. SLCI scored on a 55-yard touchdown run, and SFA quarterback Todd Whitten threw an interception that was returned 31 yards for SLCI ' s second score. After the Lions scored a third touchdown to start the second half, SFA started its comeback with a 16- play, 86-yard drive, scoring on a three- yard run by Whitten. SLU led SFA 21-7 at the end of the third quarter, but SFA refused to quit, scoring on a two-yard run by Keith Thacker. The Jacks scored again on a 43-yard pass from Whitten to Floyd Dixon. Rick Wilson kicked the extra point and the score was 21-21 with 4:48 left in the game. Neither team scored again, and the tie left the Jacks with a 6-2-1 record. " A tie is not as good as a win, but it does feel better than a loss, " Coach Jim Hess said after the game. The Jacks ' next game was against Southwest Texas State University in San Marcos. A packed house of 14,057 watched the Bobcats avenge their 27-24 loss of 1983, as SWT defeated the Jacks 24-7. SFA ' s lone score came in the fourth quarter when Victor Brook, Durant, Okla., senior, recovered a fumbled punt in the end zone. The loss to SWT left the Jacks with an 0-3-1 record in Gulf Star Conference play. After an open date, the Jacks renew- ed their annual battle for Chief Caddo with Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Twenty SFA seniors would be playing in their final game, and they wanted to finish on a winning note. The Jacks scored in the second period when Andrew Ray, Houston Junior, recovered a LeBlanc fumble and ran 67 yards for a touchdown. The Jacks got a two-point conversion when Whitten passed to Michael LeBlanc. SFA scored again in the third quarter when Whitten found Dixon in the end zone for a six-yard touchdown pass. The Demons led, 18-15, late in the third period when Whitten threw a 50-yard touchdown pass to James Noble. The touchdown gave SFA a four- point lead, but the Demons threatened with less than a minute left in the game. The defense, led by the " Purple Rain " secondary of Darrell Harkless, Anthony Newsome, Kevin Polk and Kevin Jackson, held their ground; SFA escaped with a 22-18 victory and Chief Caddo. The Jacks finished at 7-3-1 overall, with a record of 1-3-1 in Gulf Star Con- ference play. However, that one con- ference win was over the conference champion. Right: Running back Doug Jefferson snakes his way into enemy soil during the SFA at (JTA game. Marc Morrison Marc Morrison Football — 169 Marc Morrison Marc Morrison Left: Cheri Harrison, transfer from Hardin-Simmons University in Abilene, Right: Cindy Matlock, returning letterman, demonstrates her power as she serves the ball to North Texas State. Harrison was named Gulf Star Conference returns the ball Matlock was one of SFA ' s top blockers, player of the week for the week of Oct. 20. Volleyball — 171 Ladyjacks improve previous record Despite an overall record of 17-19 and a fourth place finish in the newly form- ed Gulf Star Conference, Cheri Burns, head volleyball coach at SFA was pleased with the way things went this season. " I think it is just a reflection on how young we are, " Burns said of the record and conference finish. SFA closed out the season in San Marcos at the Gulf Star Conference Championships after playing a schedule that included 16 NCAA Division I opponents. All the players will be returning next season, and they, combined with a recruiting class and junior college transfers, will form what Burns hopes will be a winning combination. " It ' s a plus to the system or the pro- gram, " Burns said about having all the players back next season. " Any time you have that, the kids are going to be used to the system. " The game of volleyball is based on cohesiveness. The longer you play together, the better you will play. I think we improved all the way around as the season went along. Our defense and our passing are what I would say we im- proved the most on. " Overall, I was pleased with the year. This is a new program. ..we had eight new girls, " Burns said. Right: A referee and Nancy Bogart, Arlington freshman, watch Moore junior Robin Conover return a volley. Below: Eileen McDonald, New Braunfels junior, goes for a spike. David Branch 172 — Volleyball Jim Rossman Top: Linda Carmen, Houston junior, returns a volley as Arlington freshman Nancy Bogart watches. Above: Eileen McDonald, New Braunfels junior, returns the ball against Texas Wesleyan. Left: San Antonio junior Suzette Arriola serves during a game at Shelton Gym. Volleyball — 173 Both the Lumberjack and Lady- jack cross country teams enjoyed fine seasons, with the Lumberjack team taking the first ever Gulf Star Conference Cross Country title on Nov. 1, 1984 at the SFA Expermen- tal Forest. The Jacks ' championship effort was led by Chris Bloor, Sheffield, England junior, as he finished in first place to claim the individual con- ference title. Bloor, who had a time of 31:38, was followed by San An- tonio junior Rick Gardner, who posted a time of 33:06. In addition, Bernie Sill, Round Rock sophomore, and Victor Cordova, Pleasanton sophomore, finished with times of 33:33 and 33:46, respectively. Both Sill and Corcova finished in the top seven, thus making the GSC All- Conference Team along with Bloor and Gardner. The Ladyjacks finished in second place after Southwest Texas State University in the women ' s meet. SWT, SFA, and Northwestern State University were the only three teams participating in the meet, as women ' s cross country has not been sanctioned by the GSC yet. The Ladies won the SFA Cross Country Invitational on Oct. 6, 1984, with Kim Abshire, Kingwood senior, and Anna Rodriguez, Houston sophomore, finishing first and se- cond with time of 17:49 and 17:51, respectively. Matt Williams Matt William Top: Runners prepare for the start of a meet. Bottom: Ladyjack Cross Country runners prepare for the start of the Gulf Star Conference meet Nov. 1. The Lad jacks had nine runners finish in the top 15. 174 — Cross Country Marty McConnel Cross Country finishes on top Cross Country — 175 177 David Branch Above: Gene Sublett, maneuvers for position during a game with the Universi- ty of St. Thomas, while Johnny Mumphrey helps. Opposite: Eric Griffith receives ball during the Sam Houston game. The Jacks won 67-65. Bottom: Doug George controls the ball during the Sam Houston game, which a crowd of 3,300 attended. 178 — Men ' s basketball Jacks 2nd in GSC After winning two Lone Star Conference Championships in the last three seasons, the Lumberjacks had another winning season in their first year in the newly formed Gulf Star Conference. " This is an exciting time for Lumberjack basketball, " Head Coach Harry E. Miller said in his 31st inter collegiate season. " We may have the best talent we have had at SFA over the past six years. " The Jacks started the season slowly, losing their first two games on the road against Texas A M, 79-64, and Oklahoma State University, 71-53. But they bounced back to win their next 13 of 15, including six in a row, before losing to Mississip- pi College in Clinton, Mississippi. The most important game of the season was against their arch-rival Sam Houston — the 137th meeting between the two teams. Both teams needed a victory to remain in contention for the conference title. The Jacks won 67-65 as Sam Houston ' s tying shot fell short as time ran out. " The key to the ballgame was the crowd, " starting forward Kevin Hurly said. " They ' re like a sixth man on the floor. " Hurly, Diboll sophomore, was one of two returning starters from last year ' s team; forward Doug George, Houston, senior was the other. Forward guard John Mouton, Beaumont junior, led the team both in scoring, averaging almost 15 points a game, and in re- bounding with seven a game. Mouton transferred this year from Angelina College. — John Howard Jeff Manley Men s basketball — 179 David Branch Opposite: John Mouton, Beaumont junior, leaps to gain possession of the ball. Mouton led the Lumberjacks in scoring and reboun- ding during the 1984 schedule. Top: John Mouton leaps for two while being closely guarded. Left: Gene Sublett, Louisville, Ky., sophomore, guards the downcourt. In 1984, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar of the Lakers broke Wilt Chamberlain ' s all-time career scoring record of 31,419 points. Basketball — 181 Mare Morrison 183 Lauren Davis Above: Misty Jenkins, Ladyjack ballgirl, keeps track of Ladyjack play. Right: Antoinette Norris tries for two during a game vs. the University of Alabama. The Ladyjacks lost 57 76, making their record 1-17. Trina Williams, Tasha Gaines ( 10), and Qayle Miner, ( 12), jockey for rebound positions. Far right: Chris Joseph goes for two during a game against McNeese State University The Ladyjacks won 63-57. I 134 — Women ' s basketball Women ' s basketball — 185 Top: Kristi Owens keeps alert as she guards the ball during a game vs. McNeese State University. Right: Trina Williams gets by a University of Alabama player. The Ladyjacks lost 57 76. Opposite: Chris Joseph tries for two during a game against McMeese, while Trina Williams gets in position. The Ladyjacks won 63-57. 186 — Women ' s basketball Fight Song Jacks fight! Jacks fight! And it ' s goodbye to all our foes Jacks fight! Jacks fight! And it ' s forward here we go Jacks fight! Jacks fight! For it ' s Jacks we love the best Hail, hail, the gang ' s all here and it ' s goodbye to all the rest. Da vid Branch Top: Doug Billings, Athens junior, lifts Greg Clevenger, Hurst junior, for a cheer during a Lumberjack football game Right: Jerry Ro eli lifts Gigi (Jsrey, Arlington junior and head cheerleader, during an SFA foot ball game. Da vid Branch 188 — Cheerleaders Above: The 1984 85 SFA cheerleaders are (left to right) : Patty Farkas, Pasadena sophomore; Rhon- da Evans, McKinney sophomore; Qigi (Jsrey, Arl ington junior and head cheerleader; Lisa Albright, Garland sophomore; Kathi Jameton, Houston sophomore; Brock McBride, Houston freshman; Greg Clevenger. Hurst junior; Jerry Rozell, Chandler sophomore; Doug Billings, Athens junior and Mick Manitzas, Richardson senior. Above left: Drill team members Shelly James, Texarkana freshman and Carolyn Carnes, Friend swood freshman, perform during a Lumberjack basketball game. Left: Left to right, drill team members are Shelly James, Texarkana freshman; Tami Codianne, Piano freshman; Shawn Claflin, Texas City sophomore; Tyke Brignon, Houston sophomore; Cheryl Morro, Houston freshman; Amy Coughlin, Nacogdoches freshman; Anita Suitt, Houston freshman; Patti Tannert, Reklaw sophomore; Connie Bachmeyer, Spring sophomore; Carolyn Carnes, Friendswood freshman and Shelley Rainwater, Tyler freshman. 189 David Branch The Lumberjack track team was favored to win the outdoor conference championship after a surprise victory in the Gulf Star Conference Indoor Track and Field Championship in February. The Jacks ' cross country team in November won the cross country cham- pionship, led by Chris Bloor, Sheffield, England, senior, who was named the meet ' s Most Valuable Athlete (MVA). Bloor also won the MBA award at the Gulf Star Indoor Track and Field Championship. Two players who qualified for the NCAA Division II National Indoor Cham- pionships led the Jacks ' outdoor track team with Bloor. Long jumper Lorjust Bayne, Palestine junior, and shot putter G. F. Watkins, Humble senior, are both considered among the 10 best athletes in the nation in their respective events in NCAA Division II. The Jacks are in a transition stage from Division II to Division I in the NCAA. They are still a Division II team, but in a Division I conference. Coach Glen Sefcik said he is " pleased to be able to compete in a Division I con- ference and still be a Division II team. " " When we change over to Division I I ' ll be quite pleased with the results, " he said. " Division I will give us a better budget and more scholarships. " — John Howard 190 — Men! Track Jeff Man ley 4 Men Set to Win Opposite: Ken Deshazo, left, and George Dohner run during track practice. Top: Todd Moore races for a good prac- tice time. Left: Chris Bloor, left, and trainer Carey Faires confer on Bloor ' s time in a recent run. Below: Scott Muckelroy, left, and Chuck Waggoner race during a time trial. JeffManley Je f Manley Above: Javelin thrower Laurie Fox follows through on her throw during spring practice. Sellers set goals for small squad Coach Catherine Sellers, after nine years of coaching at Pasedena Sam Rayburn, began her first year as the Ladyjack track coach. " Coaching at SFA is a challenging ex- perience, " Sellers said. " The SFA women ' s athletic program has fame — they supported women through the dark ages and are committed to it. In a lot of places when the budget is tight the women are the first to go. " Sellers said the goal this year is to qualify in as many events as possible in the NCAA Division II nationals on May 19-25 in Los Angeles. Last year ' s team had six events qualify for the nationals. These were the 400-meter relay team (which placed fourth), the 1600-meter relay, the high jump, the javelin, the 100-meter spring and the triple jump. Three girls who qualified for last year ' s nationals have returned to this year ' s team — Darin James, Easton sophomore, ran the 400-meter and 1600 -meter relays; Sonja Fields ran the 400 -meter relay; Lisa Levering ran in the 1600-meter and 400-meter relays. " We have quite a bit of talent but not much depth, " Sellers said of her 16 athletes. " We ' ll place well — we ' ll have to spread our players out. " The Ladies had 10 events scheduled this spring including the Paper Tiger Relays in Baton Rouge, La., the Bayou Classic in Houston; the Texas Relays in Austin; and the Baylor Invitational in Waco. They closed out their schedule with the NCAA Division II Nationals in ' Los Angeles. — John Howard , 192 — Women ' s track Left: Pitcher shows his stuff during game with Northeast Louisiana State. The Jacks lost 1-5. Above: Batter watches the ball during game with Northeast Louisiana, which set the Jacks ' record back to 1-6. 194 — Bas Jeff Manley Baseball — 195 Baseball — 197 V Marc Morrison With the sun shining in his eyes, this outfielder throws the ball during practice. Team strong, faces tough schedule Finishing the 1984 season with a 34- 18 record, the Lumberjack baseball team came off its most successful season in recent history. Coach Darwin Crawford has established a record of 148 109 in his seven years as the Jacks ' head coach. He said this team is the best he has seen since he ' s been head coach. " We ' re bet- ter than last year but we have a tougher schedule. Our strength is pitching and defense, " Crawford said. The Jacks started the season slowly, losing five of the first six games. The Jacks were expected to make a run at being the first champions of the newly formed Gulf Star Conference. Eleven lettermen returned to this year ' s line-up, including first baseman Brian Corriston, Newton, Pa. senior. He started this season where he left off last year, with a .381 batting average — up from last season ' s .359 average. Pitchers Kenny Chaplain, Longview senior, and Allain Griffen, Allen junior, also returned from the ' 84 squad. Chaplain posted a 6-1 record and a 2.20 earned run average (ERA). Griffen had the team ' s best record with an 8-1 mark last season and a 2.24 ERA. The Jacks, an NCAA Division II team, played 80 per cent Division I op- ponents and were in a Division I con- ference. SFA has chosen to wait two years for their teams to transfer from Division II to Division I play. The Jacks had 65 games scheduled. Among some of the places to which they will travel are Shreveport, La.; Ma guolio, Ark.; and Ruston, La. The NCAA Division II championships will be May 25-29 in Montgomery, Ala. — John Howard 198 — Baseball David Branch Da vtd Branch Top: Kirsten (Jpcraft, State College, Pa., freshman, pitches in a scrimmage versus Loui- siana Tech. Left: Ladyjack softball coach Diane Baker gives instructions to her team during a scrimmage. Softball — 203 Marc Morrison Above: Returning letterman Bill Peacock, Nacogdoches junior, returns the ball during a spring practice. Peacock and Jeff Peebles combined to form SFA ' s number three doubles team. Opposite page, clockwise from top: Mauricio Achondo, Santiago, Chile junior, returned to the SFA tennis team after a two year layoff. During the 1982 season, Achondo played the number two position and posted a 9 7 record. David Penn, San Antonio freshman, concentrates on watching the ball during an afternoon practice. Jeff Peebles, San Antonio sophomore, serves during practice. 204 — Tennis John McEnroe dominated men ' s tennis, winning his third Wimbledon and fourth GS Open titles in 1984. David Branch In 1984 Martina Mavratilova turned the women ' s game into her own private province for almost the entire year, winning almost every tournament she entered, in- cluding Wimbledon for the fifth time and the GS Open .for the second. i I I ' fc m. ' jfcV a » • £ «. m -m % r J ifc ♦ ' 1 i : m i» vt Marc Morrison Tennis — 207 Marc Morrison Marc Morrison Opposite: An SFA golfer gives his stroke a workout and watches the ball at the Lufkin Invitational. Above left: Concentrating on his swing, this golfer prepares to hit the ball during the Crown Col ony Intercollegiate Invitational held Feb. 16and 17 in Lufkin. Above: The golfer completes his swing and the ball becomes a blur on film. 208 — Golf ! Marc Morrison Fifth-ranked The Lumberjack golf team, ranked fifth in the nation in NCAA Division II, opened the spring schedule after posting its most successful fall season, winning three out of five tournaments. Third year coach Clyde Alexander was pleased with his team ' s fall perfor- mance and has high expectations for the spring tournaments. " We need five players to consistently shoot good rounds every time. If you ' re consistent you ' ll win, " he said. golfers shoot The team ' s goal was to qualify for the national championships, Coach Alex- ander said. " If we win a couple of tour- naments we ' ll have a good chance for the national tournament. " The Jacks started the season off with a fourth place finish at the Crown Col- ony Intercollegiate Invitational Golf Tournament. They finished behind the University of Houston and Oklahoma State University, ranked first and se- to win cond in the nation in NCAA Division I respectively, followed by the University of Texas. The Jacks had eight tournaments this year. They hosted three and trav- eled to Sam Houston twice. Jimmy Squires and Joe Golden had the best average scores from 1984, averaging 72.6 and 72.9 strokes per round, respectively. — John Howard Golf — 209 Scoreboard 1985 Ladyjack Basketball SFA Opp. Northeast Louisiana 51 90 McNeese State 63 57 Oklahoma State 56 85 Louisiana Tech 48 104 Southwest Missouri 75 81 Texas A M 66 77 Texas Tech 51 84 Baylor 63 76 Oral Roberts 86 70 California Poly 48 66 Jackson State 55 57 Lumberjack Football SFA Opp. 1 7 i n 1 u Prairie View A M 43 14 Sam Houston 7 20 Tpvac AFVI I C A u J V_ 1 17 o rADIItilt: v- 1 1 1 lbllall " 7 91 C- 1 ( IT- A r 1 r r r KA 1 r iiriyiui i 1 " 3 i iu w ci i u r cj y i ic 38 o Nirhnll ; St tf C- 1 ni ithp tprn I a uuu li icao ici i i i — cj . 21 21 OUU LI 1 W Cj L 1 CAOO 7 Northpastprn La 22 18 I 1 1 m h r ia r L - Raclir tKall LUII 1 UtTl JdL r OOolS.Cl.UC3 1 1 SFA Opp. Texas A M 64 79 Oklahoma State 53 71 Arkansas College 66 45 Midwestern State 68 58 Washburn University 56 58 Ouachita Baptist 70 62 Dallas Baptist 69 61 Midwestern State 66 64 Henderson State 98 71 Howard Payne 86 65 Southwestern 85 87 East Texas Baptist 106 77 Texas Wesleyan 73 61 Northwestern 59 56 Texas Wesleyan 73 61 Northwestern 59 56 Texas Wesleyan 73 61 Southwest Texas 68 51 St. Thomas 75 53 Mississippi College 56 65 Nicholls State 56 52 Sam Houston 66 76 St. Edward ' s 73 50 Northwestern 55 57 Sam Houston 67 65 Nicholls State 63 64 Southeastern La. 72 75 Northeast Louisiana 58 88 Louisiana Tech 58 98 Southeastern Louisiana 46 56 Nicholls State 51 53 Southwest Texas 63 66 Sam Houston 56 61 University of Alabama 57 76 Southeastern Louisiana 64 74 Nicholls State 83 77 Southwest Texas 61 91 Sam Houston 58 85 210 — Scoreboard 4 Ladyjack Volleyball Ladyjack Invitational Mary Hardin-Baylor Mississippi CJ for Women Northeast Louisiana Texas Lutheran Baylor Concordia Lutheran North Texas State Tournament Witchita State ORG Oklahoma City CJ Tulsa CJ GT-San Antonio East Texas State East Texas Baptist Lamar University Tournament McNeese State Southeastern Louisiana Lamar University GSC Round-Robin Tournament Nicholls State Southeastern Louisiana Northwestern State Southwest Texas Sam Houston Sam Houston Texas Wesleyan Texas Woman ' s University East Texas Baptist Texas Wesleyan College Volleyball Tournament Hardin-Simmons Bethany Nazarene College Southwestern Mississippi U for Women Texas Woman ' s University Sam Houston SFA 2 1 2 3 3 3 3 1 3 1 3 1 3 3 3 3 3 Opp. 1 2 1 2 3 1 1 2 3 3 1 3 2 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 2 1 Marc Morrison Scoreboard — 211 David Branch Intramural football provides a lot of action as shown by this mid-air catch by an athletic SFA student. Intramurals — 213 JeffManley Top: Wayne Woodall prepares to slam the Softball in this intramural game be- tween the Mud Sharks and Generics. The catcher is Jim Rossman. Above: The primary rule in intramural Softball is: Watch the ball! 214 — Intramurals : David Branch Organizations 217 Choir Performs in " Messioh " " The A Cappella Choir ' s goal is to become culturally educated through music performance, " Edward Brown, president, said. The choir performed concerts during the Fall and Spring Semesters in the Kennedy Auditorium. During the Christmas break the choir participated in the Madrigal Dinners. In December they performed in the annual community performance of the " Messiah. " In the spring the group went on a choir tour in San Antonio and per- formed a concert for the Texas Music Educators Association. Marc Morrison A Cappella Choir — Row 1: Tommy Corley, Staci Garner, Richard Chambers, Kim Norwood, Cory Denena, Elizabeth Parr, Sam Sanchez, Lyn Etter, Stacy Nissen. Row 2: Cara Goolsbee, Tommy Myers, Kimla Beasley, Steve Dahlberg, Linda Law, Jeff Clark, Stacia Sivess, Jim Cox. Row 3: Mike Miller, Jolie Smith, Fred Shepard, Cynthia Folkers, David Brossette, Jane Hallford, Kent Barton. Row 4: Craig Bass, Susan Johnson, David Patterson, Tisha Shelton, Jim Hallford, Gina Craig, Rod Kelley. Row 5: Eddie Brown, Susan McRae, Dan Ruhake, Lori Brown, Clay Mewbourn, Hildy Faries, Bruce Brown. Row 6: Deidre Williams, Ken Koehn, Traci Stone, David Templeton, Carla Doughty, Charles Strohsahl, Deb Alons, David Raines. 218 — A Cappella Choir Club promotes occounfing coreers " The goal of the accounting club was to promote accounting careers, " Mary Beth Feuling, president, said. Field trips were taken to accounting offices in Dallas during the Fall Semester and to Houston in the Spring Semester. A guest speaker from the state comp- trollers office spoke to the group in the fall. The club also had a guest speaker from one of the " Big Eight " accounting firms, Arthur Anderson, who lectured on public accounting. " We had a picnic and a softball game with Beta Alpha Psi during the year for the fun of it, " Feuling said. " One of the projects we do is to put together a booklet that consists of all our members ' resumes for recruiters that come on campus, " Feuling said. Accounting Club Row 1: Ann Crossman, treasurer; Laura Angotti, vice president of programs and social affairs; Mary Beth Feuling, president; Cindy Torres, secretary; Lindy Haley, vice president of publicity; Kate Edwards, chairman. Row 2: Pam Waits, Tini McConnell, Melissa Rook, Polly Atchison, Paula Mond- shine, Martha Legrand, Crystal Smith, Adriana Contreras, Trent Hicks. Row 3: Dawn Price Seack, Maria Camp- bell, Susan Burns, Susan Huffman, Andrea Collins, Elaine Clickard, Charlotte Tullos, Bobbie Burns, Larry Settles, Jane Hobbs. Row 4: Kevin Buchanan, David Goar, Chris Vassar, Ken Rowland, Joe Brewer, Jimmy Berry, Harmon D. Smith, Robert A. Flores. Accounting Club — 219 Agronomy Club studies soils, conservation " The purpose of the Agronomy Club is to promote the study of crops and soils, ' ' according to Dr. John P. Walter, adviser. The Agronomy Club is concerned with soil science research and the con- servation of the soil. " If we don ' t conserve what we have now, we won ' t have anything for the future, " Kyra Johnson, Agronomy Club president, said. The club attended the Texas Agron- omy Society Conference in Beaumont. They helped pay for the trip by having a peanut sale in the fall and by selling caps with the agriculture department. The club attended the Texas Agronomy Society Conference in Beau- mont, Texas. They helped pay for this trip by having a peanut sale in the fall and by selling caps with the agriculture department. Fraternity works with school, area Alpha Kappa Psi — Row 1: Jacqui Hazel wood, master of rituals; Robert Jackson, 2nd vice presi- dent; Karen Carlson, 1st vice president;Daren Wilson, president; Maureen Foley, treasurer; Lin- dy Haley, secretary. Row 2: Scott Schap, Kevin Brice, Janette Hult- quist, Annette Hamner, Terry Holbrook, Lisa Crouch, Beverly Pinkham, Sharon Hogan, Cassey L. Vacula, Ron Boffa, Jennifer Wolf, Anita Col- eman, Tracy Samuel. Row 3: Dave Keldea, Cindy McCloskey, Kathy Price, Cathy Brooks, Andrea Collins, Peter McKee, Robert Eanes, Bryan Faircluth. Row 4: Blake Sommerfield, Mike Franks, Melissa Tillian, Jackie Schelle, Susan Bolsins, Mary Futreel, Sherrie Duncan, Laurie Quinn, Bryan Robinson, Michael Garrett. " Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional business fraternity. I feel that we are a very close organization becuase of the brotherhood that is shared, " Darwin Wilson, president, said. " The purpose of our fraternity is to better understand areas of business by means of working with the community and with the school, " Susan Holman, public relations director, said. Some of the group ' s activities includ- ed: a regional convention in San Marcos at Southwest Texas State University; a Founder ' s Day campout; a Homecom- ing alumni party; and, in the spring, a seminar titled " From Backpack to Briefcase. " The organization had speakers from E.F. Hutton, Lufkin Industries and Ar- thur Anderson, accounting firm. Some of the fund-raisers planned by the club were a bowl-a-thon to raise money for the American Heart Associa- tion and a credit card drive to help generate funds for the fraternity. Alpha Kappa Psi initiated new members in both the Fall and Spring Semesters. Alpha Kappa Psi — 221 Service group stays active Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity promotes leadership and friendship. " Our purpose is to provide service to the campus, community and the nation, " Steve Qoodson, Alpha Phi Omega president, said. During the year the organization held many special events. Some were the Muscular Dystrophy Association event on Labor Day during which they raised over nine thousand dollars; raising money for the American Heart Associa- tion; building the Homecoming bonfire; going to the Lufkin State School to play with mentally handicapped children; sponsoring the Explorer Olympics and providing escort service on campus. Alpha Phi Omega members attended the national conference in Washington, D.C.; the sectional conference in Austin and brotherhood retreats. The group also had a little sister pro- gram that allowed girls to be involved in Alpha Phi Omega. J, Matt Williams Alpha Phi Omega — Row 1: Tamera L. Coole, Ruth L. Kubacka, Melanie Svajda, Jennifer Waldo, Dina Blaylock, Laura Droddy, Sandy Patton, Rennata Mitchell, Tammy Morgan, Alice Rios, Cheryl Leonelli, Amy Olguin , Betty Corley, Lisa Morris. Row 2: James F. Peters, Maurice Rausaro, James Pool, Danny Fields, Kevin Parker, Jim Fenton, Jim Clark, Steve Qoodson, Steve Her- skowitz, Russell Sparks, John Walters, Pat Riley, Charles Binford, John Pearson, Don Bell. 222 — Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity honors dromo students The purpose of Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary dramatic fraternity, is to honor outstanding students in theatrical arts. The group was founded on the SFA campus in 1926. The members of the group met on the first Thursday of every month. Dr. Walter K. Waters served as facul- ty sponsor. Officers were Shannon Peters, presi- dent; Bobby Faucette, vice president; Brenda Spangenberger, secretary treasurer; and Roderick Kelley, historian. Alpha Psi Omega — Row 1: Shannon L. Brannan, president, Bobby Faucette, vice president, Brenda Ann Spangenberger, secretary treasurer, Roderick Kelley, parliamentarian historian. Row 2: Kellie Gibbons, Gina Miller, Colin Riley, Nancy Hobbs, Dr. W.K. Waters, faculty adviser. Row 3: Britt Brannan, Chris Sheperd. Matt Williams Alpha Psi Omega — 223 Geologists advance fuel sciences The purpose of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists was to advance the science of geology, especially as it relates to petroleum and natural gas. Member- ship is open to any undergraduate or graduate student majoring in geology. Russell Calendar served as presi- dent; Dr. Austin A. Sartin served as sponsor. Matt Williams American Association of Petroleum Geologists — Row 1: Marilyn Allison, treasurer; Valerie Leidy, secretary; Scott Blount, president. Row 2: Greg Procell, Walter Johnson, Mariam Abdulrazak, Karen Wise, Beth Smith, Linda Von Minden, Charles Smith, Mike Garner, Bryan Riggs, Dr. Austin Sartin, faculty adviser. Row 3: Eddie Stanaland, Larry Johnson, Mark P. Stella, Kelly Byram, Steve Santamaria, John Adamick, Gary W. Alford, Mike Furlow, Richard Sanders, Tom Jackson, Mauricio Castaneda. 224 — American Association of Petroleum Geologists AMA refines communication skills One of the major goals of the American Marketing Association was to make the organization exciting and interesting. " We want to provide the AMA member with the opportunity to refine his or her skills in communication, group activity and leadership through actual experiences within the associa- tion and the business world, " Barry Cunningham, president, said. The activities this year included speakers: T. Boone Pickens, Patsy Perault, Steve Morris of Miller Brewing and Steve Jennings of television station KTRE. In April the association sponsored a trip to New Orleans for the seventh an- nual International Collegiate Con- ference. " This year we want AMA members to feel that they are bettering themselves by making our club a wor- thwhile organization, " Cunningham Below: The American Marketing Associa- said. tion. David Branch American Marketing Association — 225 ASID prompts involvement " The main purpose of the American Society of Interior Designers was to help students make the transition to the professional world of interior design, " Dawn McCord, group president, said. The society had a flavored popcorn sale and sold miniature holly trees at Christmas to raise money for the club. Some of their activities included a guest lecture by Lisa McCrea of Kimball International, a trip to the Dallas Condez Market, an officer ' s convention in Houston and a trip to the Houston Design Center for a career day. Matt Williams American Society of Interior Design — Row 1: Carol Gardner, historian; unidentified, Mindy Allen, vice president; Dawn McCord, president; Kathy Smith, secretary. Row 2: Lisa Morehead, Leisha Moore, treasurer; Mandy Penton, publici- ty; Helen Glaser, social chairman, Amy Hobgood, design week coordinator. Row 3: Lynette Berry, Lisa Dodd, Kay Minnis, Patty McMichael, Vickie Clark, Natalie Sanker. Row 4: Vanessa Chehade, Laurie Griffith, Leta Bitros, Marice Cole. Row 5: Susan McGarity, Carla Cathriner, Lisa Caldwell, Heather Hooks, John Davenport. Row 6: Sandy Hale, NSC, southwest regional vice president; Angela Bunch, Penni Grossenbacher, Susan Butler, Saskia Kok. Row 7: Tere Teters, Everald Bowen, Margaret Elder, Monique Gregory, Sheri Smiley. 226 — American Society of Interior Designers Personnel club enhances skills The American Society for Personnel Administration promotes personnel management and provides a student service through leadership and ac- tivities that focus on Human Resource Management. The group had professionals talk about dressing for success, psychology in the workplace, alcoholism and drug abuse, and personnel then and now. The annual agenda consisted of field trips to Lufkin Industries in Lufkin, LeviStrauss in Tyler, Schlitz in Longview and Safeway Corporation in Houston. For entertainment, the group had a Halloween party, Christmas party, din- ner sociables, get-acquainted parties, fund-raising events and a year-end ban- quet. The American Society for Person- nel Administration was sponsored by Carolyn Patton and Dr. Forrest W. Price. American Society for Personnel Ad- ministration — Row 1: Carolyn Patton, sponsor; Brian Howell, president; Dana Dempsey, vice president; Shannon Schneider, secretary-elect; Charles Meyer, junior vice president; David Beck, treasurer; Wilma Chinn, treasurer-elect; Dr. Forrest W. Price, sponsor. Row 2: Tommy Phillips, Julie Robertson, Lillie Ingas, Donna Ballback, Kenneth Meyers, Donna Jacko, Wyonia Willis, Alvin LeGardye, Jr., Kenneth C. Baker, Sherie Felderhoff . Row 3: Laura Hawkins, Melonie Harris, Bil- ly Moran, Donna Greenfield, Kelly Crnkovic, Kerri White, Steve Todd, Lori Sponheimer, Kyleene Watts. Ala ft Williams American Society for Personnel Administration — 227 ABS promotes Christionity The Association of Baptist Students sought to promote Chris- tian fellowship among students and to educate the campus in the Gospel of Jesus Christ. The organization presented Chris- tian films throughout the year at its location on East College Street, Debbie Freece, social committee chairman said. Fellowship and refreshments followed the presentations. Guest speakers, usually pastors from local churches, appeared at meetings once a month, Freece said. National ABS retreats were scheduled for the fall and spring semesters. The group met in Gary, Texas, in the fall and travelled to Bethany, Louisiana, for the spring retreat. Members also planned a Thanksgiving dinner and a hayride for the fall. Officers are Kevin Hardesty, presi- dent; Cindy Smith, vice-president; and Deena Adams, secretary. The group had 25 active members in the fall. Association of Baptist Students — Row 1: Gena Heflin, Deborah Freeze, Kim Bishop, Linda Abel, Deena Adams, Cindy Bobbett, Cindy Smith. Row 2: Kelley Bullock, Lynette Moore, Vickie Shoemaker, Kim Fenley, Joy Freeman, Valerie Clark, Shelia Smith. David Branch Row 3: Robert Easterling, Vance Lankford, Joe Hanbuck, Matthew Panker, Kevin Haudesty, John Steelman. Row 4: Alex Clifton, Bobby Smith, Anthony Goodman, Kenneth Cragen. 228 — Association of Baptist Students ustin Angels practice survival The Austin Angels is an organization hat promotes the ROTC program hrough service projects on campus nd in the community. The group ' s activities included the iractice of military and wilderness sur- vival skills. They also sponsored rape prevention classes and a camping trip with foster children. Membership in the Austin Angels is open to all students. Austin Angels — Row 1: Dietrich Mays, Elizabeth Sultenfuss, Carol Morgan. Row 2: Captain Joanne Bluhm, adviser; Lisa Larson, president; Joe Cindy Ortiz, Debra Freeze, Lisa Cooper. Matt Williams Austin Angels — 229 Austin Guard presents flags The Austin Guard is the " Univer- sity ' s official honor guard and drill team, " said 2nd Cadet Lt. Tim Smith, guard commander. The group presents the colors at Lumberjack home games and par- ticipates in the annual Homecom- ing parade and football game. In the spring the Austin Guard participated at drill meets at Texas A M University and Northwestern Louisiana University. As a service project, the organization worked with the Nacogdoches Treatment Center. Officers, in addition to Smith, are: Ken Doty, 1st Squad Leader; Kevin Powers, 2nd Squad Leader; Jo Cindy Ortiz, 3rd Squad Leader; and Nan McAdams, Supply Sergeant. The sponsor is Major Danny L. Walling. 230 — Austin Guard the Marc Morriaon Da vid Branch Clockwise from top left: Rolling up the flag at a football game, Austin Raiders Mike Tuttle, San Diego sophomore, Mall Bogart, San Antonio junior, Chris Jones, Houston sophomore, prepare a one-man rope bridge to cross a swift current. An Austin Guard ' s shiny helmet portrays a • view of Nacogdoches. The Austin Guard participates at the Pre-game ceremony. Holding the flags tall and proud is all part of being a member of the Austin Guard. Austin Raiders salute the raising of the flag. David Branch . . Guard David Branch Da vid Branch Military Science — 231 Austin Raiders seek challenge The Austin Raiders prepares of- ficers for the G. S. Army. Their mot- to is: I will train, know and be strong in knowledge and strong in body. 1 will seek the difficult and accept the challenge. If I must go in harm ' s way, I will lead and brave men will follow. At least once a month the Raiders have field training exercises. Some of the activities for the Raiders in- cluded teaching land navigation and rappelling to Nacogdoches Memorial emergency room personnel, teaching the elementary school children of the Nacogdoches Independent School District and holding a survival lab for Cub Scout Pack 104. The Raiders were the primary in- structors in the Corps Weapons Lab that taught the use of the M l 6 weapon system. David Branch Austin Raiders — Row 1: Candidates Ponds, Boyd, Horn, Kelly, Pierson. Row 2: Sgt. Jeff Smith, Captain Nail Bogart, Christopher Jones, 1st squad leader; John Manning, Mike Tuttle, Randall Davis, 1st Lt. David Flint , deputy commander; Everette Hewett, Russell Hooper, 2nd squad leader; Tom Goodman, George Jennings, Bill Luttrell. 232 — Austin Raiders David Branch BESO promotes bilingual education The purpose of the Bilingual Educa- tion Student Organization is to promote bilingual-bicultural education. The organization offers its members infor- mation and resources available at SFA and other agencies. The club promotes programs such as Spanish instruction to local elementary schools and attends local, state and na- tional conventions. Fund raisers such as selling Mexican pastry were held. Gloria Cardenosa, president, said that students join the professsional organization to expand their bilingual education. Faculty advisers for the organiza- tion were Dr. Jose A. Rodriquez and Dr. Elvia Rodriquez. Officers were Gloria Cardenosa, president; Albert Perez, vice president; and Sylvia Huerta, secretary-treasurer. Bilingual Education Student Organization — Row 1: Gloria Cardenosa, Albert Perez. Row 2: Zalena Lara, Abby Gonzales , Ida Moreno. Row 3: irma Hooks, Norma Mendoza. Row 4: Sylvia Springerly, Dana Eubanks, Gena Heflin, J. A. Rodriguez, Elvia Rodriguez, Linda Lara, Kathy Lopez, Cyn- thia Brennan, Lisa Craig, Leticia Harris, Abraham Domingez. Malt Williams Bilingual Education Student Organization — 233 Honorary group promotes field, scholarship The honorary accounting society, Beta Alpha Psi, is set up to promote the study and practice of accoun- ting, to provide opportunities for self-development and association, to encourage and give recognition to scholastic and professional ex- cellence and to act as a medium bet- ween professionals, instructors, students and others interested in the development of the study and profes- sion of accountancy. In September the members of Beta Alpha Psi participated in the Career Day Panel and took a field trip to Prince Waterhouse and Pennzoil in Houston. Their service project was a tax clinic which was set up in March and April for assistance in preparing income tax forms. SFA ' s Beta Alpha Psi chapter received the Distinguished Chapter Award from the national organization and will award a check for $250 to the most active member. Sharron Graves sponsored Beta Alpha Psi. Beta Alpha Psi — Row 1: Michelle Garvin, Sharon Rasmussin, Susan Bird, Lee Ann Malone, Julie Hanger, Melody Van Winkle, Dusty Dumas, Maria Campbell. Row 2: Andrea Earle, Leslie Davidson, Rhonda Transier, Jeff Singleton, Harmon Smith, Paula Mondshine, Dina Hudson, Sebra Saunders, Cathy Scarbrough, Lisa Ash, Judi Sevanzy, Leah Moore, Maureen Foley. Row 3: Greg Lamb, Rhonda Rutland, Tammye Marshall, Mike Raitt, Jim Rossman Kate Edwards, Andrea Collins, Sylvia Davis, Lesa Jones. Row 4: Mary Koncsol, Danny Dayton, Neil Williamson, James Turnell, Hudson Holmes, Elaine Clickard, Sandra Wilhite, Kay Gresham, Michael Luna, Kathy Hall. Row 5: Barry Fowler, Kenneth Rodrigues, Monica Gill, David Allen, Sandi DeHann. 234 — Beta Alpha Psi ( ( Lumberjack Band performs at games The Lumberjack Marching Band, con- sisting of 200 members, performed at home football games and one road game. Students attended rehearsals four days a week during the Fall Semester. The members included music and non-music majors. Also in the fall, students had the choice of participating in the SFA Wind Ensemble or the SFA Pep Band. The Pep Band, known as " The Roarin ' Buzz- saws, " performed at basketball games and pep rallies. The top musicians from the music department were chosen for the SFA Symphonic Band which performed dur- ing the Spring Semester. The band per- formed campus concerts and for various Texas high schools. Below: The members of the Lumberjack Marching Band. Courtesy of Lumberjack Band Lumberjack Band — 235 Scholarship, accomplishment goals of club Beta Gamma Sigma, honorary society for business and administra- tion students, encourages and rewards scholarship and accomplish- ment among its members. Election to the society is the highest honor that a student in business can attain. According to president Lee Ann Malone, members of Beta Gamma Sigma rank in the upper 5 percent of their junior class or the upper 10 per- cent of their senior class. Currently the organization has 60 active members. New members are in- itiated at an annual spring banquet, Malone said. Other officers are Harmon Smith, vice president, and Dr. Bobby Bizzell, secretary and treasurer. Dr. John H. Lewis is the sponsor. Matt Williams Beta Gamma Sigma — Row 1: James Brockway, Hudson Holmes, Lee Ann Malone,president;Harmon Smith, vice president; Jeff Adams. Row 2: Cathy Scarbrough.Lisa Ash, Suzanne Kacal, Jimmy Berry, Ken- neth C. Baker. Row 3: Michelle Garvin, Neil Williamson, Lynette Pierce, Lisa Castor, Teresa Vincent, Lynn Solomon. Row 4: Penny Forthman, Dr. John H. Lewis, Dr. Bobby Bizzell, Dwayne Key, Lesa Jones. Row 5: Danny Dayton, Dillard Tinsley, Jeannette Eberle, Frank A. Ross. Row 6: Mary Koncsol, Robert Solomon, Jeff R. Gull. 236 — Beta Gamma Sigma Club promotes animals, agriculture To promote animal industries and agriculture as a whole was the Block and Bridle Club ' s goal of the year. In the Spring Semester, the club at- tended the National Block and Bridle Convention in Houston, participated in the National Association of Colleges and Teachers of Agriculture contest in Iowa, and helped judge livestock at the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo. The club sponsored Farm Day for the Lufkin State School children and par- ticipated in the horse shows at the Nacogdoches Exposition Center. The group was sponsored by Dr. Roy M. Watkins and Dr. Joe Gotti. Robert Reynolds served as president, Charlie Prause as vice president, Robin Wilson as secretary, Dianna Maynard as treasurer, Jeff Phillips as reporter and Brad Bryden as ag council represen- tative. Block Bridle — Row 1: Adviser Dr. Roy M.Watkins, 8104 (Cow), Jeff Phillips. Brad Dryden, Robin Wilson, Dianne Maynard, Doug Loop, Robert Reynolds, 8016 (Cow), Charlie Prause, Buster (Dog). Row 2: Mike Kersten, Kenny Gunn, Leasa Reynolds, Marty White, Ronald Lingren, Alan Grisham, Kyra Richard, Mark Ran- dolph, Matt Clebowski (Flex), Bill Lasker. Row 3: Susan Burleson, Anne Tuttle, Jill Dodd, Patti Monk, Michelle Brady, Ridy Lacey, Mellissa Beaty, Karl Nann, David Williams, Kelly Owen, Tom Vina. Block Bridle — 237 Biology Club ventures out The Biology Club offered students an opportunity to enjoy biology ac- tivities outside the classroom and laboratory. Members of the organization took field trips to places of biological in- terest such as Lufkin Industries and the St. Regis Paper Mill. Outings to the many wooded areas surrounding Nacogdoches were scheduled also. An annual barbeque was held in October where " faculty and students interact and get to know one another outside the classroom, " Jennifer Matos, co-sponsor of the group said. Students participated in a biological quiz which involved the identification of organisms. A year ' s subscription to the winner ' s favorite journal was given as a prize, Matos said. Officers were Kelly Robertson, president; Robyn Ruble, vice presi- dent; Magda Girgis, secretary; David Womer, reporter historian and Doug Benning, student advisory commit- tee. Sponsors were Dr. William W. Gibson and Jennifer Matos. Biology Club — Row 1: David Womer, historian; friends Mugger and Daisy; Kelly Robertson, president; Magda Girgis, secretary; Robyn Ru- ble, vice president; Doug Benning, student faculty advisor. Row 2: Jennifer Johnson, Anita Cummings, Jana Aylesworth, Barbara Shaw, Sharon Trombla, Jennifer Bartlett, Shannon Gerald, Beth Richardson, Dr. William W. Gibson, cosponsor; Jennifer Matos, co- Matt Williams sponsor; Mary Southers. Row 3: David Espinoza, Pat Miller, Billy Cordova, Kirk Tinker, Phillip Jennings, Wayne Jacobs, Mark Dalhoff, Tim Lacy, Vicki Van Camp, Philippe Nave. Row 4: Chalres Preston, Jr., Robin Knowles, Steve Junot, Bruce Smith, John West, John Wilder, Tom Young, Dave Conrad. 238 — Biology Club Bucks — Row 1: Liz Leonard, Beverly Davis, Michele Blackwell, Debie Toler, Kim Lemons, Denise Pierret, Cathy Como, Edgenie Hathoot, Carla Cathriner, Donelle Solomon, Wendy Vogel, Joy Braddock, Lisa McNeil, Michele Renz. Row 2: Jeff Dronberger, Mark McBride, Clyde Parham, Neil Simon, Robert Lee Brewer, Anthony Richards, David A. Vest, Jeff Clark, Bill Mennucci, Larry W. Fleit- man, Frank O. Chandler, Curtis Lambert, president; David Birmingham, vice presi- dent; Derek Ham, Clint Kuenemann, Rick Kelly, David Orvis, Karl Grove Serbert, Michael Qaffney, Bryan Hunter, Pat Rady, Harris Wacher. Bucks promote hall unity, activity The Bucks promoted unity among on-campus residence halls, supported athletic organizations and RHA ac- tivities, and encouraged students to get involved in campus life. Activities included a slave auction, street dances, parties, road trips to the German Festival and Six Flags, and in- volvement in intramural sports throughout the year. Keith Martin sponsored the Bucks and Curtis Lambert was the president. Performers sing jazz and pop se lections Cabaret Singers consists of nine members who sing jazz, pop and show vocal music. Their repertoire includes " Golden Oldies " and cur- rent hits. The Cabaret Singers attended the National Association of Jazz Educators Convention in Dallas in January and performed in Switzer- land while attending the International Jazz Festival in Montreux in July with the SFA Swingin ' Axes. They also performed for various civic organizations during the year, as well as giving two concerts on campus. Shirley Watterston directed the Cabaret Singers. David Branch Cabaret Singers — Row 1: Cynthia Folkers, Carolyn Kelley. Row 2: Kelvin Wade, Tim Worley, David Wheeler, John Hudec, Katherine Parrish, Gina Rocha, Margaret Rose Morgan. 240 — Cabaret Singers Episcopalians encourage fellowship " The Canterbury Association is an Episcopal college ministry which seeks to encourage student fellowship as an important basis for meeting life ' s demanding challenges, " Kristen Carlson, senior assistant to the chaplain, said. The 70-member group planned two fall retreats; the annual Bolivar Pennin- sula Retreat, near Galveston, and the Vocare Retreat were scheduled in Oc- tober. The Vocare Retreat " helps students find their vocation in life, " sponsor Dr. Joy B. Reeves said. Approximately 40 Canterbury members were involved in the Outreach Program which included visits to the Lufkin State School and participation in the Big Brother Sister and Adopt-a- Grandparent programs. Residents of the Timberlane Nursing Center were adopted as grandparents by the members of Canterbury. Carlson said this project was one of the most popular ones. Canterbury Association — Row 1: Marsha Pepper, Charlie Hall, Sarah Butler, Kristen Carlson, Kim Jahnke, Cassandra Stewart, Don Bell. Row 2: Stephen Goodson, Travis Lee Koscheski, Laura C. Scott, Paula Kegler, Rennate Mit chell, Amy Olguin, Jim Clark. Row 3: Wayne Johnson, Jennifer Taylor, Tina Bickford, Susie Johnson, Travis Stopher, Karen West, Steve Carrier, Erik Cowand, Liz Kerridge, Joe Andrews. Row 4: Glenn Wallin, Vince Frost, Tammy Bennett, the Rev. Mike Falls, Jerry Stopher, Ginger Meracle. Canterbury Association — 241 Student center fills lives with activity The Catholic Student Center builds community and spirituality among the Catholic students on campus. Activities during the 1984-85 school year included after-game dances, a Homecoming dance, the Christmas Ball, retreats, prayer meetings, community meetings, Texas Catholic Student Conference, a Halloween costume party, a Passover meal, a Thanksgiving sup- per, Christmas caroling, prayer part- ners and girls ' Bible study. The center sponsored a canned food drive, an education program for Lufkin State School Education, a Goodwill Week, a halfway house, and the Treatment Center Swim Program. The center was sponsored by the Rev. Louis Delarue, with Jeff Ellard as president; Robbie Metzger, vice president; Gail Weselka, secretary; and Madeleine Marshall treasurer. David Branch 242 — Catholic Student Center Chemistry Club — Row 1: Brian Morlock, Ken Hammons, Kelly Robertson, treasurer; Robyn Ruble, president; Lori Rushlow, secretary; Christian Anfosso, vice president; Larrie Oakley, Ann Delaloye. Row 2: John Moore, faculty co-sponsor; Don Hodo, Don Heard, Tom LuPau, Dr. Richard Langley, faculty co-sponsor; Sherri Herschmann, Gene Forester, Scott Battle, Allison Morse, Thomas Whipple, Jeff Ingeman, Phillip Ash. Chemistry Club plans activities The SFA Chemistry Club brought together people who had an interest in chemically related fields. Various parties, speakers and field trips were planned by the group. Members also conducted tours of the Chemistry Building. John T. Moore and Dr. Richard Langley sponsored the Chemistry Club. Officers were Robyn Ruble, president; Christian Anfosso, vice president; Lori Rushlow, secretary, and Kelly Robert- son, treasurer. David Branch Chemistry Club — 243 Choral group gains members, vocalizes Although he is quick to share credit with others for the growth of SFA choirs over the past year, Tim King, choral director, has been a ma- jor factor in the almost tripled size of the choral union to 85 members and in the growth of the choir from 39 to 53 members. When King came to the University last fall, he had one major objective in mind — to bring to as many people as possible the same joys he has experienced in the field of music. Although he is proud of his im- pressive list of awards, it is not what he considers most important. He str ives to interpret each piece of music as expressively and artistical- ly as the composer would have desired. " Music is an art, and a recreative form of art. I ' m the person that has to interpret what ' s on the page. I have a conscientious approach to the art. It ' s a great responsibility, " he said. " I ' ve always been of the opinion that if you recreate the art, the awards and all the rest will come, " he said. — Ken Koehn Meg Jock Choral Union — Row 1: Vickie Craft, Andrea Jones, Cassie Madden, Debra Farr, Ann-Marie Viertel, Peggy Sinclair, Lauren Robinson, Melin- da Martin, Mary Leslie, Gala Wink, Kelley Anne McLoed, Bebe Strow. Row 2: Marcia McNeely, Julie Morrow, Debbie Files, Lisa Chandler, Beth Howard, William O ' Riley, Greg Robinson, Bill Charles, Les Young, Vaughn Gorden, Carrie Vandagrift, Robyn Weigand, Amy Hickfang, Michelle Avenoso. Row 3: Gaylyn Roberts, Vanessa Lilly, Angie Smoke, Diana Boyett, Tammilu Moore, Todd Alston, Russ Langford, David Wheeler, Jessie Wilson, Bryan Penny, Shawn Oujezdsky, Douglas L. Raymond, Suzanne Bivins, Kelly Crunkleton, Connie Owen. Row 4: Betty Berlin, Margaret Morgan, Stacey Hearon, Phyllis Wiseman, Nicole Makowski, Robert Gordon, David Bowen, Fred Trueblood, Jon Bush, John Hudec, David Miller, Scott Meyer, Felicia Elsken, Katherine Parrish, Kris Lawrence, Lisa Canida. By Ken Koehn 244 — Choral Onion Circle K builds winning float Circle K is a service organization, composed of over 100 students, that benefits others by becoming involved in the community. " Circle K members participate in social events, learn leadership skills, work with business and community heads, and form long-lasting friend- ships, while having a great time doing it, " Dr. Timothy W. Clipson, faculty ad- viser said. Some of the activities for the year in eluded a Fall Training Conference in Fort Worth, a District Convention in Houston and an International Conven- tion in Seattle. Circle K members got in- volved in many service activities in- cluding visiting the Rusk State Hospital, the Lufkin State School and the Nacogdoches Half-Way House. Other activities included helping with the Special Olympics, tutoring students, adopting a grandparent and giving par- ties at Christmas and Halloween. Below: The members of Circle K. Left: For the second year in a row. Circle K built the winning Homecoming float. Riding on the float are recipients of the 1984 Distinguished Alumni awards, Joyce Bright Swearingen and Dr. William F. Ross. David Branch Circle K — 245 Club promotes registration The College Republicans is an organization of politically involved students, who align themselves with the " goals and philosophies of the Republican Party and its candidates. The organization conducted several activities this year in prepara- tion for the November election. They held a voter registration drive and registered about 1,000 people; they welcomed to Nacogdoches U.S. Senate candidate Louis Dugas Jr.; they participated in Homecoming; and they held a political rally on cam- pus. The Chairman of the College Republicans is Carol Morgan; the vice-chairman is Tim Temple; the treasurer is Terry Spies and the secretary is Scott Miller. Dr. Leon C. Hallman is the sponsor. David Branch College Republicans — Row 1; Tim Temple, vice president; Paula Row 3: Jeffrey S. Namendorf, Jack B. Slack, Debra White, BradleyKan- Woodard, Karen Spurlin, Cassie Madden, Debbie Jansen, Teresa Tyer, datzke, Todd Juneau, Carol Ann Artzt, Louis E. Wilson, Melanie Kari Sanders, Terry Spies. Waggoner. Row 2: Carol Morgan, president; Jim Bentley, Don Heard, Sabra Coy, Tammy Berg, Terri Dunn, Susan Kaehn, Holly Holcomb, Scott Miller. 246 — College Republicans Computer club offers camaraderie The Computer Science Club provided students with an opportunity to learn more about their fields through guest speakers and field trips. Activities for the year included a pro- gramming contest, a fall picnic, alumni speakers, intern speakers, a spring ban- quet and a spring softball game. The club provided help sessions for students in need of assistance. Dr. George W. Dailey acted as club adviser. Below: Members of the Computer Science Club. JJJJ Ul i 1 Pi David Branch Computer Science Club — 247 Group supports Block culture The Council of Black Organiza- tions reinforced and promoted cultural identity, pride and unity among black students through educa- tional, recreational and social ac- tivities, while providing an opportuni- ty for all races to better understand the black American. Edwinna Palmer was the adviser for the group. Officers were: Elmer Moseby, president; Kelvin Wado, vice president; Nadine Daniels, secretary; Carolyn Kelley, corresponding secre- tary; Carma Johnson, treasurer; Dana Johnson, Homecoming chairperson; Edith Record and Oluremi Adeeko, chairpersons. Council of Black Organizations Row 1: Kelvin Wade, vice presi dent; Carolyn Kelley, corresponding secretary; Edwinna Palmer, ad- viser; Nadine Daniels, recording secretary; Elmer Moseby, president. Row 2: Anita Coleman, Jana Bass, Dana Johnson, homecoming Mitt William chairperson; WaDonna English, Perkina Gross, Rosa Lane, Sheryl Caldwell, Denise Briggs, Linda McDaniel, Cynthia Qilmore, Valischa Stephens, Trina Williams. Row 3: Eric Burly, Taras Amie, Michael Garrett, Tracy Samuel. 248 — Council of Black Organizations Anthropologists study Indions The Anthropology and Archaeology Club planned camping trips, parties and archaeological excavations. The club ' s emphasis was on the cultural and physical development of man. Club members attended the Caddo Conference and the conference of the Texas Archaeological Society. The organization was sponsored by Dr. James E. Corbin and formed in the fall. Officers were Robert van Til, presi- dent; Heather A. Brown, vice president; Dan Driggers, treasurer; and John C. Rogers, secretary. Anthropology and Archaeology Club — Row 1: Tommy Thomas, Scott Pirnie, John C. Rogers, Donna Sue Hudgins, Heather Brown, Jay Alford, Dr. James E. Corbin, sponsor; Carey Young. Row 2: John Gibbs, Robert van Til, Dan Driggers. Anthropology and Archaeology Club — 249 Club promotes education in health field To promote further interest in the health and physical education field, to encourage high standards of scholarship and to promote fellowship within their profession were the goals of Delta Psi Kappa. Officers were Patrick Cunningham and Teri Barnes, co-presidents; Karri May, vice president; and Kerry Shaw, secretary treasurer. Sue Tinsley was the faculty adviser for the club. Delta Psi Kappa — Row 1: Sue Tinsley, sponsor; Marilyn Navarro, Beth Timson, Madeline Geary, Todd Moore, Laura Morales, Kathy Walker, Diane Garrett, Cheryl Ray David Branch Row 2: Helen Hall, Julie Lunquest, Susie Capps, Kelly Hopkins, Karri May, vice president; Pat Cunningham, president; Teri Barnes, presi- dent; Leslie Mowat, Wendy Webster, Cheri Harrison. 250 — Delta Psi Kappa Honor society promotes ogriculture Emphasizing scholarship and leader- ship, encouraging high ethical stan- dards, promoting agriculture and pro- viding fellowship to agriculture students were the purposes of Delta Tau Alp ha, National Agriculture Honor Society. Delta Tau Alpha had professionals : rom each area of agriculture speak to the department about job opportunities in their areas. The club was involved with the hamburger supper hosted by the different agriculture clubs for the new agriculture students. Delta Tau Alpha met twice a month with sponsor Dr. Roy M. Watkins and club president Laura Webb. Delta Tau Alpha — Row 1: Kyra Johnson, Kristen Tefteller, Annette Celerier, Erin Wisnoski, Barbara Parmley, Shara Gose. Row 2: Laura Webb, James Powers, Lowell Johnson, Andy Jarvis, Jeff Tant, Dr. Roy M. Watkins, sponsor; Michael Reel. Delta Tau Alpha — 251 Twirl-O-Jacks perform with style, grace The SFA Twirl-O-Jacks performed at the football games along with the Lumberjack Band. They also per- formed at pep rallies and marching functions attended by the band. They were chosen at the tryout camp during the summer. During the tryout week, the candidates were taught two dance-twirl routines and one jazz dance routine. At the final tryout, each candidate did one dance-twirl routine of her choice. The Twirl-O-Jacks have won champion- ships at the GSTA National Open and the AAG Southwest and Na- tional Open. 252 — Twirl-O-Jacks SFA FFA promotes leadership, pride The SFA Collegiate Future Farmers of America Chapter promoted the development of agricultural leadership, cooperation and citizenship. Activities included a trip to the Na- tional FFA Convention in Kansas City, Missouri, and a trip to the National Col- legiate FFA Convention in Stillwater, Oklahoma. The SFA chapter sponsored and judged the district FFA leadership contests for high school FFA members. Dr. Roger Perritt and Steve Woodley sponsored the group. Officers were: Kent Powell, president; Kathy Bates, vice president; Andy Jarvis, secretary; Doug Loop, reporter; Lowell Johnson, treasurer; Joe Harbuck, sentinel, and Lisa Burgay, historian. Future Farmers of America — Row 1: Doug Loop, Frank Taylor, Kathy Bates, Kent Powell, Joe Harbuck. Row 2: Ada Garcia, Margaret Utsman. Deniece Bynum, Josephine Taylor, Lisa Burgay, Margaret Taylor. Row 3: Tom Wharton, Brent Miller, Jimmy Nolan, Ross Hicks, Randy Royle, David Arnold, Chris Gloger. Matt Williams Future Farmers of America — 253 Group promotes chemicol study Gamma Sigma Epsilon, the Na- tional Chemistry Honor Society, desired to increase interest, scholar- ship and research in chemistry, and to promote friendship and the general welfare of the chemist. Activities included an initiation banquet for new members and visits by speakers. Dr. James M. Garrett and Dr. Jacob A. Seaton sponsored the honor society. Officers were: Shari James, president; Scott Battle, sergeant-at-arms; Tricia Shepard, recorder and Lori Rushlow, treasurer. Matt Williams Gamma Sigma Epsilon — Row 1: Allison Morse, Ann Delaloye, Ruth Arms; Lori Rushlow, treasurer; David Pettett, Katha Lacy. Flores, Patricia Shepard, recorder; Shari James, president; Hal Stewart, Row 3: Dr. James M. Garrett, faculty sponsor; Richard Voigtel, Gene Michael Dickey. Forrester, Barry Berger, Paul Jennings, Tim Lacy. Row 2: Christian Anfosso, Tina L. Michalsky, Scott Battle, Sgt. at 254 — Gamma Sigma Epsilon Skill experience shown by group The purpose of the SFA Dance Pro- duction Company is to provide ex- perience and skill related to dance pro- duction and instruction and to provide performance opportunities for those persons possessing intermediate to ad- vanced technical skill. Membership is open to anyone interested. A major in dance is not necessary. Activities in- cluded many productions for different groups including schools, churches and community organizations. In addition, the company enjoyed guest choreographers and an annual depart- mental dance concert. Director for this group was MargeAnn McMillan. Acting as interim director for the ' 84-85 year was Stan Bobo. Associate director was Dorothy Stewart. Dance Productions — Row 1: Demise Hardee, Yvette Croes, Louie Rodriguez, An- drea Bloukos, Laura Nation, Debbie Hayes, Andrea Nuckels, Angie Pantalion. Row 2: Dorothy Stewart, Stan Bobo, Kelly Ondrusek, Mary Evelyne Allen, Jennifer Babe Caruth, Kara L. Brown, Dani Warden, Laura Wall, Renee ' Cohn, Joani Martin, Kellye Williams, Kathy Husung. Meg Jocks Dance Production Company — 255 Sciences rock club members The Geology Club stimulated an in- terest in the geological sciences through field trips, lectures and social functions. Dr. Austin Sartin advised the Geology Club. Officers were: Joe Davis, presi- dent; Rick Day, vice president; Seleta Davis, secretary; Cynthia Patty, treasurer; and Patty Miller, program manager. Geology Club — Row 1: Margaret Stratton, Rick Day, vice president; Joe Davis, president; Seleta Davis, secretary; Patty Miller, program chairperson; Cynthia Patty, treasurer. Row 2: Kari Kalbacher, Tony Defoyd, Arnold Bierschenk, Valerie Leidy, Carmen Hinojosa, Martha McRae, Linda Von Minden, Mariam Ab- dulrazak, Tracey Tolson, Carl Wills, Lindsay Murphey, Dr Austin Sar- tin, faculty adviser. Row 3: Mark P. Stella, Tom Jackson, Donald Craig, John Adamick, Matt Williams Rick Colson, Michael Lindholm, Warren Dyes, Christopher Simon, Kyle Boucher, Yale Young, Dirk Bingham, Demarcus Brandon, Greg Procell, Chip Johnson. Row 4: Richard Sanders, Ben Luke, Lenny Rexrode, James Schwing, Lairy Johnson, Bill " Bad " Brown. Row 5: Jeff Coleman, Bill Cramer, Keith Barnes, Billy Foster, Mark Kohn, Kyle Burroughs, Ralph Wiggins, Jeff Kincy, Mike Furlow, John Northcott. 256 — Geology Club Club sells " Best of SFA Cookbook " Home Economics Club - Row 1: Bobby Hale, treasurer; Amy Jo Boyer, secretary; Kathy Smith, historian; Claudia Koonce, 2nd vice president; Penni Qrossenbacher, president; Sandy Hale, 1st vice president. Row 2: Cindy McClung, Tyke Brignon, Lisa Caldwell, Renee Rogers, Karis McCutchen, Shan- non Shelton. Row 3: Tere Teters, Angela Bunch, Mindy Allen, Sheri Bryant, Deborah Coleman. Row 4: Rhonda Robinson, Karen Piveral, Sharon Seago. Row 5: Linda Gibson, Dawn McCord, Patsy Hallman, Suzy Weems. Row 6: Jamie Hines, Regina Farley, Dana Brat- ton, Wyndi Vaught, Linda Severson. The Home Economics Club work- ed toward the goals of promoting in- terest in home economics through activities related to the field and to promoting professional develop- ment. " Professional Travel " was the theme of their year. Giving support to the Home Economics Club, different campus organizations prepared food and recipes for the " Best of SFA Cookbook. " The sale of the cookbooks benefited their scholar- ship fund. Dr. Barbara Barrett sponsored the Home Economics Club. Matt Williams Home Economics Club — 257 Reading group encourages use of resources In the International Reading Association, members met weekly to share and learn new ideas for the teaching of reading. Money-raising projects, guest speakers, and a trip to the state con- vention in San Antonio and the na- tional convention in New Orleans were planned for the year. Officers were Bonetha Powell, president; Becky Meadows, vice president; Diana Dem ain, secretary; Steffani Strickland, second vice president; and Julie Dyler, historian. David Branch International Reading Association — Row 1: Steffani Strickland, Beverly Rice, treasurer; Bonetha Powell, president; Diana Demain, secretary; Becky Meadows, vice president; Julie Dyler, historian. Row 2: Kelly Lusk, Janet Venuto, Staci Sparks, Karen Kight, Priscilla Hall, Mary Appleberry, adviser; Dexie Kellerhals. 258 — International Reading Association Honorary fraternity serves band Serving the Lumberjack Marching, Concert, and Symphonic Bands was the purpose of Kappa Kappa Psi. The group participated in a Homecoming dance and a campout for band members, a hayride and a trip to a spookhouse, a Christmas dance and a reception for new members. Kappa Kappa Psi ' s service projects were the painting and upkeep of the band van, practice tower, podiums and drum major box. Loading equipment and setting up chairs for rehearsals were also volunteer efforts made by members of the club. Kappa Kappa Psi is an honorary band fraternity whose membership is open to individuals in the Symphonic or Con- cert bands in the spring. Its main objec- tive is to serve the band. Mel Montgomery served as sponsor for Kappa Kappa Psi. Kappa Kappa Psi — Row 1: Scott Deppe, Mike De Dear, Paul Pecena, Clif- ford Mills, Benny Hengy, Micheal Parrish, Brent Cannon. Row 2: Don Hooton, Donald Sutton, Scott Troppy, John Canfield, Alan McGraw, Nathan Templeton, John Riley, Schultz Bennett. Row 3: Richard Hebert, Wes Sensabaugh, Joel Wade, Mark Crim, Gordon McFarland, Bart Costa, Michael Claud. Row 4: John Carleton, Stephen Rasmussen, John Rowe, Lee Miller, Eric Rose, Dennis Livingston. Row 5: Stephen Pyron, Ron Weber, Daryl Risinger, David Townsend. Row 6: Kevin Clark. Mstt Williams Kappa Kappa Psi — 259 Language club adds to skills Les Chercheurs de la Source, the French Club, worked toward stimulating interest in French language, culture and civilization and providing additional opportunities for students of French to exercise and improve skills in use of the language. The French Club also fostered sym- pathetic understanding of Fran- cophone people worldwide and recognized outstanding achievement and merit in French studies. At the end of Spring Semester, the club, as one of its service projects, presented a video cassette recorder to the modern language department. Meeting every Tuesday, the group was sponsored by Dr. Jimmy Ray Jones. Officers were Caroline Jones, president; Steven Carrier, vice presi- dent; Juliet Adams, secretary; and Leslie Waller, treasurer. 260 — Les Chercheurs de la Source Baptists purchase church van The purpose of the Missionary Bap- ist Student Fellowhip ministry was to jrovide the student with fellowship that :annot be found in everyday campus ictivities, to promote the cause of Christ on campus, to provide spiritual guidance and to give Bible instruction. ! The group traveled to various chur- ches to offer programs which included uppets, skits, films and songs. In April he fellowship attended a National Retreat in Bogg Springs, Arkansas, and held a Valentine ' s Day banquet in February. The group helped purchase a church van and planned to buy a new sound system for Missionary Baptist. Officers were Troy Wooten, presi- dent; Susan Scott, vice president; Mary Adams, secretary; Michel Pagano, treasurer; Jamie Lovell, reporter, and David Adams, historian. Missionary Baptist Student Fellowship — Row 1: The Rev. Robert Francis, sponsor; Micheal Rodriguez; Elizabeth Holland; Janice Stephenson, sponsor; Michael Pagano, Butch Sparks, Robin Gormly. Row 2: Susan Scott, Diana Stephenson, sponsor; Tanya Austin, Mary Adams. Row 3: The Rev. Ray Wooten, sponsor; Tony Pagano, Debbie McMillan, Kristi Magness, Troy Wooten, David Ray Adams, Randy Melton, The Rev. Gary Roberts, sponsor. David Branch Missionary Baptist Student Fellowship — 261 Men ' s soccer club competes Organizing soccer players to par- ticipate in intercollegiate games was the goal of the Men ' s Soccer Club. The club planned many games against Texas colleges, including Richland Jr. College, Southwest Texas State University, Rice Univer- sity, Sam Houston State University, Austin College and Texas ASM University. They also played in the Lufkin Men ' s League on weekends. Officers were John Siebert, presi- dent; Kevin Anderson, first vice president; Doug Oliver, second vice president. Meg Jocks Men ' s Soccer Club — Row 1: Kevin Anderson, Hovey Cox, Mike Doug Oliver, Neil Roantree. Toomey, John Siebert, Ray Bradford, Alii Piran. Row 3: Lynn Bantley, Ivan Sparkman, Jerry Jones, Jim Kloosterman, Row 2: Les Young, Kavoos Mirazimi, Mike Stenberg, Rodney Reviere, Nejat Mat, Kirk Hunter. 262 — Men ' s Soccer Club Group supports music deportment The purposes of Mu Phi Epsilon were to advance music scholarship throughout the school, to sponsor inter- national music projects, to have a social group for music students and to sup- port the SFA music department. The group sponsored a Halloween party, a faculty recital and fund-raisers which included selling refreshments at musical events. The group also had a picnic with Phi Mu Alpha in the spring. Officers were Jolie Smith, president; Katey Collier, vice president; Hildy Faries, corresponding secretary; Deidre Williams, recording secretary; Alison Ishmael, treasurer; Susan Johnson, historian; Tracy Stone, warden; and Laurie Harpel, chaplain. Carolyn Alhashimi sponsored the group. Mu Phi Epsilon — Row 1: Julie Smith, president; Katey Collier, vice president; Hildy Faries, corresponding secretary; Deidre Williams, recording secretary; Alison Ishmael, treasurer. Row 2: Carolyn Alhashimi, adviser; Susan Johnson, historian; Traci Stone, warden; Paulette Franz, chorister. Row 3: Staci Garner, Carrie Garrett, Karen Anderson. Row 4: Stephanie Eckhardt, Lisa Chandler, Karen Ingram, Stacy Southerland. Row 5: Nancy Spencer, Laurie Harpel, chaplain. Mu Phi Epsilon — 263 Secretaries plan careers The National Collegiate Associa- tion for Secretaries exchanged ideas and shared experiences in secretarial careers and administrative respon- sibilities in business. Activities included a field trip to In- terFirst Bank in Dallas, candy fun- draisers and making food trays for children in area hospitals. Officers were Beth Eastman, presi- dent; Janet Huff, vice president; Terri Chenault, historian; Carolyn Cox, treasurer; Michelle Dunlap, secretary and Linday Waddell, publicity chairman. Mary Jean Rudisill was the sponsor. Matt Williams National Collegiate Association of Secretaries — Row 1: Carolyn Cox, treasurer; Janet Huff, vice president; Beth Eastman, president; Terri Chenault, historian; Linda Waddell, publicity. Row 2: Mary Jean Rudisill, co sponsor; Shannon Patrick, Karrie Brannon, Paula Munsinger, Nancy Fink, Brenda Yarotsky, Carolyn Price, co-sponsor. Row 3: Suzanne Wiemann, Olevia Daniels, Susan Matthews, LeannO Taylor, Cheryl Davis. 264 — National Collegiate Association of Secretaries Nurses perform vital services The Student Nurses Association per- formed community service projects and was politically active in order to benefit the nursing profession. Members par- ticipated in the National Student Nurses Convention in Indiana and in the Texas Student Nurses Convention, which was held in Austin. The club also did blood pressure screening and referrals at University Mall. The sponsor was Janie Harwood. Officers were Natalie Shideler, president; Vicky Wise, vice president; Laura Larsen, treasurer; Francie Rodriguez, secretary; and Angela Miller, historian and reporter. Texas Nursing Students Association — Row 1: Angela Miller, historian reporter; Natalie Shideler, presi- dent; Vicki Wise, vice president; Laura Lar- son, treasurer; Francie Rodriguez, secretary. Row 2: Gina Jones, Karen Burrow, Gin- ny Roberts, Susan Giles, Connie Bass, Eric Morrow, Janie Harwood, adviser; Karen Callender (kneeling), Mary Love, Nancy Schroeder, Susan Brown, Shohreh Golizadeh. Matt Williams Texas Nursing Students Association — 265 Finance club unites members Phi Kappa Alpha Finance Club united students interested in finance and helped further their interest and knowledge of finance through collective activities. Various speakers, field trips and a Christmas party were part of the Finance Club ' s schedule. Jeanette Eberle sponsored the club. Officers were Hudson Holmes, presi- dent; Walter Kaudelka, vice president; Lori Sponheimer, secretary; and David Kildea, treasurer. David Branch Phi Alpha Kappa — Row 1: Laurie Robinson, Jim McKirahan, Andy McKirahan, Jimmie Lapier, James Qanier, vice president; Walter Kaudelka, vice president; Lori Sponheimer, secretary; Jeanette Eberle, sponsor; Hudson Holmes, president; Dave Kildea, treasurer; Melissa Mcintosh, Michelle Kerr, Angie Curll, Kim Rook, Kyleene Watts, Brenda Tyer, Mandy McDonald, Candy Hooper. Row 2: Jacqui Hazelwood, Scott Northcutt, Harmon Smith, Beth Howard, Jimmy Berry, Mark Miserak, Michael S. Luna, Karen Skid- more, Kelly Corser, Melissa Hudson, Paul Woodard, Jr., Claude Raines, Carol Cantwell. Row 3: Todd Cansler, James Mills, Jackie Schelle, Chris Vassar, James Brockway, Cheryl Dill, Tom Swor, Allison Parker. Row 4: Guy Fugate, Arthur Brunson, Jackie Held, Greg Baker, Lisa Crouch, David Hamilton, Jesse S. Ramirez, Todd Jayson Howell III, Rod Glenn I, Kenneth Fagan, Jr., Fendy Sutanto, David Taylor, Pamela Albrecht, Deidra Duren, Kenneth C. Baker, Penny Forthman, Amy Daniel. 266 — Phi Kappa Alpha Finance Club History society seeks excellence Phi Alpha Theta, an international honor society for history students, selected its members from students who demonstrated a dedication to the field of history as reflected in academic performance. The academic requirements for membership were second only to those for entry into Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Alpha Theta sponsored the Nichols-Maxwell Essay Contest in history in the spring. Phi Alpha Theta — Row 1: Donna Sue Hudgins, Vista Kay McCrosky, secretary; Rhonda Kaye Williams. Row 2: Kurt A. Streek, treasurer; Lisa Gave Williams, Steve Lindsey, vice presi- dent; Scott Pirnie, president. David Branch Phi Alpha Theta — 267 Phi Chi Theto promotes women in business The goal of Phi Chi Theta was to promote women in business. The group ' s activities included a big sister little sister softball game, visits by professional speakers, car washes, field trips, and intramural volleyball, softball, and flag football games. Phi Chi Theta members also visited Head Start, convalescent homes and nursery schools. The organization awarded the Outstan- ding Woman in the School of Business in the Spring Semester. Officers were Heather Heigle, president; Val Lillicotch, vice presi- dent; Susan Bass, corresponding secretary; Kylene Watts, historian; Leslie Davidson, recording secretary; Andrea Earle, treasurer; Sebra Saunders, efficiency rating chairper- son; and Sherie Felderhoff, assistant treasurer. Mrs. Gene Wind was the faculty adviser for Phi Chi Theta. Phi Chi Theta Row 1: Pam Albrecht, Jane Hobbs, Vicki Rowland, Mary Larson, Dawn Gordon, Susan Huffman, Allison Parker, Susan Hargis, Sherilyn Lucas, Rachel Benton, Roxanne Smith, Sebra Saunders, Andrea Earle, Sherie Felderhoff, Val Lillicotch, Heather Heigele, Leslie Davidson, Kyleene Watts, Susan Bass, Liz Gasper, An- nette Pena, Laura Angotti, Merideth Brown, Melinda Moore, Melissa Hudson, Holly Holcomb, Susan Kaehn, Susan Burns, Whitney McGee, Leanne Taylor, Beth Janson, Camille Cummins, Kim Jones, Pam Dunn. David Branch Row 2: Michelle Garvin, Alison Haun, Karen Skidmore, unidentified, Kari Howard, Stephanie Hogan, Terry Blome, Janet Bass, Tracy Morgan, Diana Neitzey, Kris LeBlanc, Susan Bird, Kristin Robertson, Dana Pachall, Melissa Rook, Vickie Shoemaker, Tini McConnell, Maria Quattizin, Lee Ann Malone, Polly Atchison, Laura Hawkins, Lori Mac- Dowell, Sandra Brandon, Gay Davis, Susan Mathews, Angie Baker, Cathy Paape, Candy Hooper, Dawn Hartfield, Mary Pereira. 268 — Phi Chi Theta Society promotes music, gives recitals Encouraging and actively promoting the highest standards of creativity, per- formance, education and research in music and America are the purposes of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity. During the year, Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia gave recitals — a fall recital in November of general nature, a spring recital, and an American Composer recital. The annual Gene Hall Jazz Festival was sponsored in January by the group. With active members, the group an- nually awards the Richard Lloyd Shipley Scholarship. Tim R. King sponsored Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity. Below: The Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity A IK 5 : , David Branch Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia — 269 Honor society promotes home economics Phi (Jpsilon Omicron is the home economics honor society. A major activity for the organization was sell- ing " The Best of SFA " cookbooks to raise funds for scholarships. Officers were Kathleen Smith, president; Amber Kelley, first vice president; Sandy Hale, second vice president; Jeannie Owens, third vice president; Darla Ashby, secretary; Dana Wilson, historian; Penni Grossenbacher, treasurer; and Bobby Hale, chaplain. Dr. Patsy J. Hallman was the sponsor. David Branch Phi Upsilon Omicron Row 1: Sandy Hale, 2nd vice president; Amber Kelley, 1st vice president; Jeanie Owens, 3rd vice president; Kathy Smith, president; Penni Grossenbacher, treasurer; Darla Ashby, candle reporter; Danna Wilson, historian; Dr. Patsy H. Hallman, Miss Nauman. Row 2: Dr. Dear, Claudia Koonce, Amy Hobgord, Maureen Adams, Lisa Dodd, Leisha Moore, Laurie Gay, Rosemary Danner, Amy Boyer, Sheila Bonar, Teresa McKay. Row 3: Tina O ' Farrell, Dr. Barbara Barrett, Saskia Kok, Margaret Elder, Laurie Christian, Cindy McClung, Tyke Brignon, Lynn Scoggins, Shana Landora, Dawn McCord. Row 4: Denese Pierret, Kathryn McClain, Kelly Trible. Row 5: Monica Harrison, Lynnette Berry, Laura Dunston, Melissa Beard, Carol Garner, Kathy Malone, Sharon Seitzinger, Jana Alsworth, Amy Collier, Linda Severson, Cindy Felder, Anne Warren. 21v — Phi Upsilon Omicron Group finds safety in numbers The mathematics honor society, Pi Mu Epsilon, elects its members on an honorary basis according to their profi- ciency in mathematics, and it promotes scholarly activities in mathematics. Pi Mu Epsilon invited speakers to each monthly meeting. An invitation ceremony was held at the annual spring banquet in February, and an annual organizational picnic was held in April. The Outstanding Senior Mathematics Student award was given out at the spr- ing banquet. Harold Bunch sponsored Pi Mu Epsilon. Kelly Kahle, Kathy Jopplin, Beth Knippel, treasurer secretary; Rosie Guerra, Dorothy Johnson, vice presi- dent; Jim Gouvernante, president. Row 2: Donice McCune, Harold E. Bunch, sponsor; F. Doyle Alexander, Jane Ritter, Rick Seaney, Wayne Proctor, Pamela Roberson, Roy Dean Alston, Teresa Tennison, Jeff Carpenter. Pine Log takes on new style The Pine Log, the offical newspaper of SFA, received a first place rating from the Columbia Press Association. The rating was based on issues submitted for competition dur- ing the Spring Semester 1984. Craig Elliott was the editor at that time. Jeff Prince, editor for the Fall Semester, 1984, modernized the nameplate and headline type style of The Pine Log, worked to make the paper more current and interesting, to localize national and international issues and to continue the emphasis on fairness and accuracy in reporting. Marc Morrison Staff members for Fall Semester 1984 were Jeff Prince, editor; Ken Koehn, associate editor; Tanya Cunningham, associate editor; Jeff Pownall, copy editor; Nick Wolda, sports editor; Shirley Stroud, Patty Doak, Scott Miller, reporters; Michelle Bennett, sports reporter; Liz Joiner, Ed Fleming, Dorian Griffith, contributing writers; Carol Jones, advertising manager; Jill Koehler, Mandy Few, Ann Hildebrand, Kevin McKinney, advertising representatives; Danny Fields, classified ads; Marc Morrison, chief photographer; David Branch, Jim Rossman, Matt Williams, Lauren Davis, Meg Jocks, David Branch, photographers; Col- leen Milburn, chief typesetter; Sheryl Gribble, Howie Doyle, typesetters. Tina Benson, faculty adviser, was assisted by Pat Spence, teaching assistant. Lyn Wheeler was office manager. Shelia Armstrong, Mona Kamel and Jennifer Lesher were clerks. 272 — The Pine Log Pistol Club promotes safety The purpose of the Pistol Club is to promote marksmanship, safety, profes- sionalism, weapons proficiency and other activities that are deemed wor- thwhile to the organization. The group planned reloading demonstrations and had practice shooting at the Angelina Rifle and Pistol Range several times throughout the year. Weekly the club had practice shooting at the Military Science Range. Officers were Christopher Simon, president; Rich Christofferson, vice president; Dalena McCormick, secretary treasurer. Sponsored by Master Sgt. Harvey Boleyn. Pistol Club — 273 Pre-Law group previews test To prepare for the LSAT test and law school, the Pre-Law Club provided the films, speakers, field trips and mock LSATs. The Pre-Law Club provided review material for the LSAT exams at no ex- pense to the students. Members were in- vited to visit the various law schools in Texas. The club provided speakers from area law schools. Films were shown on the practices and procedures of the judicial system. The Pre-Law Club met twice a week and was sponsored by Dr. Donald D. Gregory. The president was Sherman Jackson. David Branch Pre-Law Club — Row 1: Susan Oliver, treasurer; James Phillips, Lin- da Altier, Margaret Waters, Cristie Chase, Sherrie King, Jennifer Crow, Pam Choate, Duke Bond, David Lang. Row 2: Tommy Harris, Kelley Hunt, Pamela Albrecht, Chris Mabe, Sherman Jackson, president; Corey Gomel, Kenneth C. Baker, Joey Fults, Neil Simon, Dale Hooks, Dr. Donald D. Gregory, sponsor. Row 3: J. Slater, Bruce Thompson, Robert A. Flores, Frank Slovacek, Steven Tinsley, vice president; Charles Householder, Mike Atchison, John Impson, Robert Berindoague, Jon Wallace, Todd Edmonds. 274 — Pre-Law Club Pre-Professionals study medicine The Preprofessional Club sought to familiarize students with careers in medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, physical therapy, medical technology, occupational therapy, and medical records administration. The club ' s calendar was filled with activities such as their annual blood drive, a field trip to the University of Texas at Galveston Medical School, and numerous speakers representing various professions. Dr. Wayne Slagle served as sponsor for the 87-member group. The club ' s calendar was filled with activities such as their annual blood drive, a field trip to the University of Texas at Galveston Medical School, and numerous speakers representing various professions. Pre-Professional Club — Row 1: Sheryl Edelstein, Cheryl Mazurek, Christina Men- nella, Chris Yancey, Terri Mills. Row 2: Dr. Wayne G. Slagle, Debbie Mof- fett, Paula Curtis, David Espinoza, Melanie Wells, Cari Nicholson, Judd Fruia, Jennifer Johnson, Robyn Ruble, Laura Cigainero. Row 3: John West, Kirk Tinker, Kathleen Richards, Rick Couvillon, Jeff Ingeman, Kristen Meyer, Allison Morse, Joe Bleier. Jim Ross man Preprofessional Club — 275 Psi Chi psychs members up Psi Chi (Psychology Club) worked to promote and enhance activities relevant to psychology majors and minors. The group planned field trips to Rusk State Hospital and to The Lufkin State School. A volleyball tournament and a 5K Rat Race to raise money were planned. Officers were Kelly Wassmuth, president; Mary Moore, vice presi- dent; Joe Finch, treasurer and Denise Hardy, secretary. Dr. John E. Anson and Dr. David Neufeldt were the sponsors. Psychology Club — Row 1: Dr. John Anson, faculty adviser; Mary Moore, vice president; Kelly Wassmuth, president; Denise Hardee, secretary; Dr. David Neufeldt, faculty adviser; Valerie Cooley. Row 2: Greg Welcing, Jeff Early, Elizabeth Rodgers, Starr Suires, Leigh Matt Williams Ebbesmeyer, Angie Hand, Jim Irvine. Row 3: Glenn Olson, Stephen Seidenstriker, John Muilarkey, Hicks Maples, Ros Burrows, Linda Kelley, Kevin Rando, Robert A. Elrod, Erik Karlsson. 276 — Psychology Club Association makes halls like home The main goal of the Residence Hall Association was to improve residence hall life by promoting and directing social, educational, legislative and judicial programs. The association sponsored many campus-wide activities including Casino Night, Record-Breaking Weekend, Turkey Trot, a regional RHA con- ference, Parents Day, air band contests and dances. The group was also involved with the Spring Carnival and with several blood drives. Officers were Bryan Hunter, president; Charlotte Rasche, vice presi- dent; Lisa Richardson, treasurer; and Rosa Linda Ochoa, secretary. Bonita Jacobs was the group ' s adviser. Residence Hall Association Officers: Charlotte Rasche, vice president; Lisa Richardson, treasurer; Bryan Hunter, presi- dent; Rosa Linda Ochoa, secretary. Matt Williams Residence Hall Association — 277 Rugby team mixes it up Within the best interests of the students, the SFA Rugby Football Club works to promote the sport on campus. The team traveled to the Eastern Countries Tournament in Shreveport and to the Ozark Rugby Tournament in Little Rock in November. They also attended the Texas Rugby Gnion Collegiate Finals in Dallas and the Austin Rugby Tour- nament in Austin. The Rugby Club participated in a blood drive each semester. End-of-the-year awards were given to the most valuable player, most im- proved forward, most improved back, Rookie of the year and Rugby Service Award. Robert Fleet spon- sored the SFA Rugby Football Club. Jim Rossman Above: Members of the SFA Rugby Football Club. 278 — Rugby Club Scabbard and Blade promotes quality Scabbard and Blade is a Military Science Honor Society with the main purposes of performing community ser- vice projects, raising the standard of military education, and promoting high quality officers and fellowship. Their service projects included a blood drive, a Christmas party for Nacogdoches Rehabilitation Center and a car wash to raise money for charity. Scabbard and Blade had 12 active members and was led by President Michael Bowie and Vice President George Torrico. Lt. Col. Paul Kellerhals sponsored Scabbard and Blade. Scabbard and Blade — Row 1: Lt. Col. Paul Kellerhals, Mike Finn, Chris Haefner, Ivan Torrico, Mike Bowie. Row 2: Robyn Face, Nail Bogart, Ed Lieske, Jeff Smith, Charles Preston. Row 3: Lisa Larson, Emory Atkins, Tim Smith, Steve Hargis, Joe Phillips, Stuart Rich. David Branch Scabbard and Blade — 279 Society runs tutoring service Sigma Gamma Epsilon is the honorary earth science society. The honor society sold geological time charts, set up display cabinets in halls and provided a tutoring service for undergraduates taking geology courses. Officers were Marilyn Anderson, president; Mike Miller, vice presi- dent; Patti Miller, secretary; and Kathy Ferrer, treasurer. Dr. Austin Sartin and Pat S. Sharp were the society ' s faculty advisers. Matt Williams Sigma Gamma Epsilon — Row 1: Mrs. Patricia Sharp, adviser; Mike Row 2: Valerie Leidy. Michael Lundholm. Rick Colson. Cathy Greer, Mirier, vice president; Dr. R. LaRell Nielson. John Bay. Karen Wise, Charles Smith, Kelly Byrum. 280 — Sigma Gamma Epsilon Foresters plant trees, develop skills The Society of American Foresters worked to advance the practice of pro- fessional forestry skills. The group sponsored a benefit dance each semester to raise funds for scholar- ships. The Zady Wilson Scholarship, named after Zady Wilson, who had been a field station cook for 15 years, sends students to the forestry field station in Milam where they can apply skills learn- ed in the classroom. During February, the group planned a tree planting with the U.S. Forest Ser- vice to raise funds for sending members to national meetings. Dr. Hershel Reeves sponsored the Society for American Foresters. Row l:Kim Van Horn. Abmer Urban, Wan- da Hockenbrocht. Julie Turner. Janette Warner. Theresa Coigrvet. Row 2: Jerry Knight, Paul White. Clayton Wolf, Ricky W. Maxey. Dean Coble. Damon Lee !owatzke. Brian Gedelian. Row 3: Gregg Chopen. Billy Casper. Galen L. Raper. Otis McAdams. Dan Qrinnel Mott, Monte Petersen. Arthur Vega. Chuck Ray. Row 4: Ren.ee Roberts, reporter: 5a Shupe, vice chairman; Frances Main, chairman: Ashley Snipp. secretary treasurer: Lisa Knauf. reporter: LaDonna Brooks, reporter. Matt Williams Society of American Foresters — 281 Society gives opportunity to leorn, teach The Society of Physics Students pro- vided fellowship and academic en- couragement for its members, and pro- moted interest in physics on campus and in the community. The group sponsored a Physics and Engineering night with guest speaker, viewed night sessions at the SFA obser- vatory offered to the public, and assisted in the coordination of the Physical Science Open House for area high school students. The organization plans to send several members to the zone 10 convention of SPS and TSAAPT. In 1883-84 the SFA chapter of SPS was third largest in nation. Officers were Jerry T. Halliburton, president; Robin Haines, vice president; Hugh Henderson, secretary treasurer. Dr. Harry D. Downing served as sponsor. Matt Williams Society of Physics Students — Row 1: Robin Haines, vice presi- dent; Hugh Henderson, secretary treasurer; Jerry T. Halliburton, president. Row 2: K. John Hlady, Indria Poernomo, Rosie Guerra, Mike Frank. Row 3: John MacPeak, Ali Piran, David Witt, David Espinoza, TomYoung, Richard Payton. Row 4: Randy Gann, Carissima Joseph, Tom Hodges, Dr. Harry Down- ing, faculty adviser; Thomas C. Whipple, David Anderson, Kevin Beyer. 282 — Society of Physics Students Club promotes language awareness The goals of the Spanish Club were to increase membership, to participate in fund-raising activities and to have fun. A garage sale, bake sale, car wash and a booth at the International Festival were planned. Officers were Bob Sweringer, presi- dent; Gloria Cardenosa, vice president; and Stacy Southeler, secretary treasurer. Dr. N. Ann Doyle was the sponsor. Speech and Hearing Club — Row 1: Dora Berroteran, Pamela Vogt, Rhonda Busby. Row 2: Cecilia Rodriguez, Donald Zanoff, Robin Stubee, Yolanda Vega. David Branch Club members learn about speech, hearing Meeting every other Tuesday, 25 ac- tive Speech and Hearing Club members gathered for the purpose of being in- formed about different aspects of the speech and hearing profession and to promote friendship among the members. Asked to speak at the Speech and Hearing Club ' s meetings were audiologist Kelly Green, deaf education speech pathologist Sue Ann Arnold and a panel of professionals. An infant program, an end of school party, a bake sale, a get-together picnic party and a Christmas party were held for members. Dr. Elnita O. Stanley sponsored the Speech and Hearing Club. 284 — Speech and Hearing Club Social workers expand profession Members of the Student Association of Social Workers work together to fur- ther the values and goals of social work on campus and in the community at large. Service projects included working with Child Find, a police organization which helps find missing children. Members also helped register voters for the presidential election. A Trivial Pursuit competition and a bake sale were scheduled during the Fall Semester. Various speakers on social concerns were sponsored by the organization. Officers were Valerie Blaquierer, president; Cindy Stizza, vice president; Donna Brown, secretary and treasurer and Elizabeth Hughes, special projects chairman. Sponsor was Dr. Sandra J. Tate. Student Association of Social Workers — Row 1: Elizabeth Hughes, special projects; Donna Brown, secretary treasurer; Cindi Stizza, vice president; Valerie Blaquiere, president. Row 2: Julie Baker, Linda Hyams, Stacey Trayler, Pam Bruce. Row 3: Jill Bontrager, Brian Legate, Jeannie Chase. Row 4: Amy Alderdice, Connie Johnson, Dr. Sandra Tate, Melissa Pinner. Matt Williams Student Association of Social Workers — 285 Organization helps children The Student Council for Excep- tional Children was the student divi- sion of the professional organization council for exceptional children. Activities for the community service organization included holding a Halloween Party with individuals at the Nacogdoches Treatment Center, adopting several exceptional children, sponsoring a mid-winter conference in Denton and volunteer- ing at the Special Olympics. Several fundraisers, including a spaghetti dinner, the Developmental Disabiliti es Center were planned to benefit. Officers were Christy Durst, presi- dent; Stephanie Vaughan, vice presi- dent; Rachelle St. Romain, secretary; Lisa Holmes, treasurer. David Branch Student Council for Exceptional Children — From Top of Stairs: Dixie Kellerhals, Ashley Nickson, Joy Braddock, Susan Cosgray, Theresea Ueker, Madeline Marshall, Rachelle St. Romain, secretary; Janet Venuto, Emilie M. Kief, faculty adviser. Front Row: Greg Clevenger, Missy Cox, Jan Whitacre, Stephanie Vaughan, vice president; Marianne Cross, Christy Durst, president; Janet Jackson, Lisa Holmes, treasurer; Stephen Webb, historian public relations. 286 — Student Council for Exceptional Children Club learns about speech, hearing The purpose of the Student Govern- ment Association was to promote a bet- ter campus and academic environment. Student government was the official liaison between students and the administration. The association ' s 60 members spon- sored a campus get-together, Sept. 22, Clean-Gp ' 85 and will sponsor a watermelon bash in Summer II. The Student Government Association awarded an outstanding faculty member and outstanding committee at the end of the Spring Semester. Officers were Kris Pilgreen Rhodes, president; Michael Patterson, speaker; Chris Crowley, vice presdient of finance; Ken Hoerster, vice president of student services; and Margret Dunkley, vice president of rules and regulation. Dr. William Porter was the associa- tion ' s sponsor. Student Government Association — Row 1: Lynette Pierce, chief justice; Chris Crowley, vice president of finance; Jeanne Posten, senate secretary; Steve Payne, vice president of external affairs; Kris Pilgreen Rhodes, president; Michael Patter- son, speaker of the senate; Margaret Dunkley, vice president of rules and regulations; Ken Hoerster, vice president of student services; Kate Edwards, treasurer; Mark Jensen, vice president of academic affairs. Row 2: Dave Chaney, Rodney Burns, Duke Bond, Tommy Phillips, Tommy Myers, Mark Smith, Keith Hollar, Dennis Will, Chris Mabe, Doug Neil, Dr. William Porter, adviser. Row 3: Barbie Fitzhenry, Barbara Gobble, Melissa Allen, Carol Schroeder, Julia Berry, Sandi Luna. Row 4: David Lo, Steve Armogida, Marvin Beaty, Hudson M. Holmes, Peter O. Cherry, Matthew M. Hand, Keith Evans, Bryan Sample, Todd Freeman, TonyWier, Tommy Moore. Matt Williams Student Government Association — 287 STRAPS learns to manage, use state parks The purpose of the Student Texas Recreation and Parks Society was to provide opportunities for interested students to learn about and gain ex- perience in the field of recreation and parks management. The group helped host the Region VII Association of Interpretive Naturalists Convention. Officers were Rickey Maxey, presi- dent; Ashley Snipp, vice president; Kim Cox, secretary; Frances Main, treasurer; and Chuck Ray, publicity chairman. The sponsor for the group was Dr. Michael H. Legg. David Branch STRAPS — Row 1: Ashley Snipp, vice president; Kim Cox, secretary; Samad, Lisa L. Jones, Sarah Butler, Sarah Welton, LaDonna Brooks, Rickey Maxey, president. Dr. Michael H. Legg, sponsor. Row 2: Rusty Barron, Virginia Bartush, Elizabeth Sommerfeldt, Sandy 288 — STRAPS Sylvans active on campus, in woods The Sylvans Forestry Club developed competent forestry leaders and created, developed and promoted an interest in forestry. They also worked to foster good will throughout SFA, the com- munity and surrounding areas. Projects for the Sylvans included sponsoring a dance, holding an invoca- tion, hosting Parents Day, participating in exhibitions of forestry skills in sur- rounding areas and attending the ASFC Conclave for Southern Forestry Clubs. They had work projects every Saturday morning. The Sylvans also participated in Lumberjack Day and the Homecoming Parade. Officers were Dan Mott, president; Craig Tabor, administrative vice presi- dent; Lisa Knauf, conclave vice presi- dent; Julie Turner, treasurer; Nora Ybarra, secretary; Amber Grban and Renee Roberts, publicity; and David Grant, parliamentarian. Dr. Michael S. Fountain was the spon- sor of the group. Sylvans Forestry Club — Row 1: Frances Main, Lisa Knauf, LaDonna Brooks, Beth Jordan, Bertha Macias, James Meeker, Shawnee Wetzel, Jen- nifer Orlando, Dennis Will. Row 2: Ricky Maxey, Paul White, Jan Warren, James Mitchell, Chris Miller, Amber Urban, Chuck Ray, Jerry Knight, Deanna White, Julie Turner, Wendy Wheeler, Gregg Grban, Renee Roberts, Luett McMahen. Row 3: Carl Bauman, Mark Holl, Mack Walter, Chuck Martindale, Eric Steinhamp, Sam Shupe, Dr. Michael S. Fountain, adviser; Daniel Mott, presi- dent; Pamela Behrman, Kevin Daugher- ty, Craig Tabor, Clayton Wolf. Matt William Sylvans Forestry Club — 289 Club practices signing skills " The Talking Hands Club gives students an opportunity to practice their sign language skills with deaf people in the community, " accord- ing to June Tenberg, adviser. Club activities included a bake sale to raise money, dinners with deaf people in the community and signing Christmas songs in sign language for CJC programs. " Our purpose is just to have fun by practicing out signing skills with others, " Susan Santiago, Talking Hands Club president, said. Matt Williams Talking Hands, spelling " Talking Hands " Back Row: Russell L. Sparks (T), Susie Spurgeon (A), Darcy Ballback (L), Linda Richards (K), Kay Fitts (I), Susan Santiago, president (N), (G). Front Row: Donna Ballback, treasurer (H), James K. John (A), (N), Diana Demain (D), Karen Fitts (S). 290 — Talking Hands Honorary sorority assists members Tau Beta Sigma, national honorary band sorority, served the band by work- ing in the band office, by facilitating communication and cooperation be- tween music faculty and band members, and by planning social ac- tivities for band members. They also served water at outdoor rehearsals and assisted in issuing uniforms. Tau Beta Sigma assisted halftime performances and the Spring Sym phonic Band Tour, and hosted a precinct convention in the Spring. Officers were Julie Morgan, presi- dent; Dee Anna Williams, first vice president; Tina Michalsky, second vice president; Becky Hesson, recording secretary; Stacy Wilson, corresponding secretary; Joyce Wright, treasurer; Kathy Speed, historian and Alison Ishmael, parliamentarian. Mr. Mel Montgomery was the sponsor. Tau Beta Sigma — Row 1: Stacey Wilson, corresponding secretary; Kathl een Speed, historian; Alison Ishmael, parliamentarian; Julie Morgan, president; Dee Anna Williams, 1st vice president; Tina Michalsky 2nd vice president; Becky Hesson, recording secretary; Joyce Wright, treasurer. Row 2: Lynn Paup, Lyn Watkeys, Janice Measley, Leslie Wilson, Jennifer Bierschenk. Row 3: Donna Churchman, Carrie Garrett, Karen Ander- son, Cindi Stanaland. Row 4: Julie Trieselmann, Leslie O ' Neil, Julie Dutcher, Karen Ingram, Jennifer Beeson. Row 5: Sarah Kerber, Kenla Cochran, Nancy Spenser, Mary May. Matt Williams Tau Beta Sigma — 291 Educational group prepares for future As a professional organization of college students, the Texas Student Education Association provided future educators opportunities for developing personal growth and pro- fessional competence. The club ' s activities for the year included attending the TSEA District III Convention in Houston and spon- soring numerous guest speakers. Membership in TSEA was open to any SFA student preparing for a career in any area of education. Dr. Mary Ella Lowe and Dr. Jerry L. Irons acted as sponsors for the organization. Texas Student Education Association — Floor: Marsha Pepper, 1st vice president; Susie Spurgeon, member-at-large; Karen Borders, treasurer. Row 1: Beth Mitchell, Linda Reyes, Vicki Weaver, Danna Trice, Marlene Hodges, historian; Sarah Sutphin, president; Sharon Trombla, 2nd vice president; Karen Nelson, secretary; Dr. Mary Ella Lowe, advisor; Marianne Cross, executive vice president; Shelly Richey. Row 2: Krista Kline, Sherry Giovannini, Susan Santiago, Gail Weselka, Kay Howell, Madeleine Marshall, Diana Derhain, Karen Fitts, Linda Elkin, Tina Jones, Priscilla Hall, Tammy Brooks. Row 3: Jeanine Parker, Janet Venuto, Debra Twiss, Dana Yeisley, Scottie Richardson, Colleen Newman, Cindi Steptoe, Stephanie Vaughn, Charles Savage, Terra Berkley, Sherri Flanary, Nancy Clark, Theresa Rosa, Margaret Vantilborg, Angela Jones, Jerrie Fowler, Heidi Walker. 292 — Texas Student Education Association Wesley offers Christian spirit The Wesley Foundation provided an atmosphere for college students to en- joy Christian fellowship while growing individually through Bible studies, wor- ship services, and social activities. In addition, students experienced the satisfaction of helping others by being involved with the mission trips and ser- vice projects. Their activities consisted of a day at Lake Ratcliff, a pre-game watermelon bash, a spring break mission trip, a ski trip, a mission retreat, a spring banquet, all-night movies, a hayride, and a Homecoming reunion. Contributing to the community, the Wesley Foundation swam with the men- tally retarded at the half-way house. The Buddy system and Campus Clowns also were service contributions made by the Wesley Foundation. Adviser for the foundation was the Rev. Randall F. Warren. United Methodist Wesley Foundation — Row 1: Ann LaQrone, Anne Ziegler, Amy Hickfang, Kim Paetzel, Chris Jackson, Lyn Etter, Vickie Craft. Row 2: Mary Fenton, Mike Fuhrman, Julie Brown, Lou Ann Jumper, Meieasa Beatty, Marianne Cross, Jay Thompson. Row 3: Jerome Brimmage, Cecil Van Reenen, Doug McKay, Mark Conrad, Nina Elliott, Jo Gay, Steven Foreman. David Branch United Methodist Wesley Foundation — 293 Honor Society reoches goal The recognition of outstanding talent in the field of computer science, the pro- motion of scholarship and the establish- ment and maintenance of high stan- dards in computer science were the three goals of Gpsilon Pi Epsilon, the computer science honor society. Dr. Richard M. Reese sponsored the club. Officers were Susan Seborn, presi- dent; Paul Conner, vice president; Indria Poernomo, secretary; and Dorothy Johnson, secretary. CIpsilon Pi Epsilon — Row 1: Dr. Richard Reese, sponsor; Susan Seaborn, president; Indria Poernomo, secretary; Dorothy Johnson, treasurer; Paul Conner, vice president. Row 2: Carol Morgan, Sharon Williams, Kim Jones, Ken Craver, Matt Williams Philippe Nave, Jay Loving. Row 3: Dr. Camille Price, Darrell Patton, Dr. Craig A. Wood, Dr. G.W. Dailey, Carlos Amaral. 294 — Upsilon Pi Epsilon Wafer ski club splashes on lakes The SFA Water Ski Club promoted the sport of water skiing at SFA through competition with other schools. The club participated in various ski tournaments at schools including Texas A M University and Southwest Texas State University. They also competed in the South Central Conference Regionals in Zachary, Louisiana. Officers were Scoft Peterson, presi- dent; Steve Reid, vice president and J.D. Redfield, treasurer. Dr. and Mrs. Robert H. Solomon spon- sored the Water Ski Club. David Branch Above Left: Club member J.D. Redfield slices the water at Lake Nacogdoches. Redfield is a Nacogdoches junior. Above: Water Ski Club. Scott Peterson, Jana Tucker, J.D. Redfield, Liz Boswell, Cindy Dowell, John Bailey, Dawn King, Scott Wilkinson, Steve Reid, Joe McDuffie. Water Ski Club — 295 Wrestling club backs quality The SFA Wrestling Club was founded September 11, 1984. " Since there are doubts about wrestling in Texas and there hasn ' t been much exposure to it, we would like to pro- ve that there are quality wrestlers on this side of the Red River, " Wrestling Club president Bob Swearingen said. The club wants to promote inter- collegiate wrestling competition and enjoy themselves while doing it. The club competed in SFA ' s in- tramural wrestling tournament and also competed agianst Texas A M University ' s wrestling squad. The club has members from New Jersey, Virginia, Kentucky, Nevada, Califor- nia, Illinois, Michigan, Texas and one member from Montreal, Canada. The majority of the club ' s wrestlers have had successful high school wrestling experience ranging from first to fourth place in their respective state tournament finals. Dr. Raymond L. Worsham spon- sored the Wrestling Club. David Branch Wrestling Club — Row 1: Derrick Goerner, Dayne Corley, Bob Bloomquist, Phil Deleonardis, Vance Edwards, Dr. Ray Worsham, facul- Swearingen, Kyle Huse, Ed Moholick, Loren Gardner, Ed Durel. ty adviser. Row 2: Mike Lyons, Barry Walker, David Orvis, Mike Tuttle, Troy 296 — Wrestling Club Sigma Pi maintains standards Securing and maintaining a high standard of scholarship in forest resources management education, working for improvement of the forest resources management profession and promoting a fraternal spirit among those engaged in activities related to the forest resources management pro- fession were the goals of Xi Sigma Pi, the National Forestry Honor Society. The honor society offered a tutoring service to freshman and sophomore forestry students. Officers were Brian Gedelion, forester; Bryan Dietert, associate forester; Sarah Butler, secretary treasurer; and Charles Ray, ranger. Dr. David L. Kulhavy sponsored the group. Xi Sigma Pi — Row I: Bryan Dietert, associate forester; Sarah Butler, secretary treasurer; Brian Gedelian, forester; Amber Gedelian. Row 2: Lisa Knauf, Frances Main, Karen Cathey, Wan- da Hockenbrocht, David L. Mulhavy, facul- ty advisor. Row 3: Craig Tabor, Robert Hansen, Terry Hackett, Ricky W. Maxey, John Pellegrine, David Tracey. Row 4: Peter Allen, Mike Penn. Xi Sigma Pi — 297 Club promotes ideos, values The Young Democrats helped pro- mote the ideals and values of the Democratic Party. Activities included campaign work for Democratic candidates, voter registration projects and work at the Democratic headquarters. Officers were Mary Davidson, president; Jo Ellen Schoults, vice president; Sally Parker, secretary and John Impson, treasurer. Da vid Branch Young Democrats — Row 1: Deborah Coleman, Chris Mabe, Jo Ellen Shoultz, Mary Davidson, Lisa Harris, Sally Parker, Kyle Brown. Row 2: Leslie Hallbauer, Valerie Cooley, Robert Young, Kim Dunn, Travis Koscheski, Tiffany Smith, Elizabeth Richman. Row 3: Matthew Bell, Brian Legate, Keith Welb, Daron Deckard, John Edmondson, John Impson, John Stanley. 298 — Young Democrats Hall 10 women make building a home Residence Hall 10 sought to provide the proper academic and social environ- ment for its 155 residents. The hall planned several activities to keep its residents busy and involved in the fun part of student life. The hall participated in intramural football, softball and volleyball. Along with other campus residence halls, Hall 10 participated in Parents Day, giving parents a glimpse of dorm life. Residents sold Ghostbuster-Grams for Halloween and Valigrams for Valen- tine ' s day. A formal was planned to celebrate the Christmas holiday. Other activities included a Big Sister Little Sister program and joint senate meetings with other halls. Hall 10 participated in the Southwest Association of College and University Residence Halls Conference held at SFA in November. Hall 10 officers were Karen Collacchi, president; Paige Spellman, vice presi- dent; Allison Kipper, treasurer; and Robin Ropollo, secretary. The head resi- dent was Georgia Alford. Below: The residents of Hall 10. Matt Williams Hall 10 — 299 Mays Hall Ball becomes social event of year Mays Hall, founded in 1917, served as a home to 176 male students. The hall sponsored the Mays Hall Ball, participated in a joint senate meeting with Hall 10 at the Coors plant, played secret pals with North and South Halls and had intramural teams throughout the year. Mays Hall also helped raise money for the auxiliary sheriff reserves. Carelton Knotts was head resident for the hall. Officers were Craig Kay, presi- dent; John Bourgaois, vice president; Kevin Hughes, treasurer; and Dale Wise, secretary. Da vid Branch The residents of Mays Hall. I 300 — Mays Hall Wilson Hall provides home for all Wilson Hall served as home to 250 male students. The hall was founded at SFA in 1962. In November, Wilson Hall sponsored a " Return of the Nerds " party for all its residents. In the spring, Wilson Hall invited members of the Nacogdoches Halfway House to the hall for movies and " rap sessions. " Everet Brown served as head resident and Greg Derkowski as president; Mor- ris Brown was vice president; and Jim Petrie was treasurer. Griffith Hall women learn to get involved Griffith Hall sponsored program activities for the hall and helped residents enjoy residence hall living and add to their college experiences. Griffith participated with Hall 16 in Secret Pals, invited guest speakers, played intramural sports, sponsored parties and dances, and scheduled activities to keep girls involved and excited about living in Griffith Hall. Head resident was Liz Leonard. Beverly Davis was assistant head resident and Wendy Vogel was hall president. David Branch The residents of Griffith Hall. 302 — Griffith Hall Kerr Hall the hall with Kerrisma Kerr Hall planned several activities including dances, secret pals and parties. A " Revenge of the Nerds " theme party was scheduled for November with the residents of Kerr Hall, Halls 10, 13, 16, and Wisely Hall. Residents made new acquaintances in Hall 14 with the Secret Pal activity and with the Dating Game. In the spring, they participated in Jackfest ' 85 with other residence halls. A Mr. Sexy contest was con- ducted in the spring. Proceeds from these two events went to the United Way. Kerr Hall added its own letters to the collection on display at Lumberjack football games. Officers were Edgenie Hathoot, president; Whitney McGee, vice presi- dent; Lisa McNeil, secretary treas- urer; Khristen Meyers, head legislative council representative. Legislative representatives were Genny Groove, Kellie Powell, Desira Prat and Sheila Roberts. Terri Floid was the head resident. Below: The Residents of Kerr Hall. Below Left: Kerr Hall Senators. Below Right: Kerr Hall Officers. Whitney McGee, vice president; Lisa McNeil, secretary treasurer; Sheila Roberts, Qinny Grove, Desira Pratt, legislative council representatives; Edgenie Hathoot, president. Kerr Hall — 303 South Hall GPA best on campus Residents of South Hall earned the honor of having the best overall GPA of all SFA residence halls for two consecutive semesters. Residents kept busy with such ac- tivities as compiling a tutor list and raising funds for a local foster home. Officers were Kimm Carter, presi- dent; Clare Marshall, vice president; Rosalyn Kridler, secretary; Suzie Swhartz, treasurer; Barbie Fitzhenry, reporter; Ama Durham, historian; and Stacy Syphrett, legislative coun- cil representati ve. Senators were Jill Kharl, Lynn Scoggins, and Mary Ann Villars. Matt Williams The residents of South Hall. 304 — South Hall North Hall women keep hopping North Hall served as a residence for 101 female students. The hall was founded at SFA in the early 1960s. North Hall ' s appreciation day honored roommates, suitemates, maids, RAs and head residents. North Hall also took part in the Room mate Game, which was played like Family Feud. In the spring, a sock hop was held by the dorm. Angie Gao and Kelli Mayeau served as head residents. Terri Gaby was presi- dent of the dorm. North Hall — 305 Zoo activities include sports Residence Hall 14, known as " the Zoo, " housed 440 male students. The main objective of the hall was to help students interact with each other. The Zoo sponsored the Dating Game, a slave sale and the Zoo Blow-Out. The hall residents participated in inter-hall flag football and softball tournaments and placed second and third overall in competition on Lumberjack Day. Officers were Richard Lavallee, presi- dent; Damon Knowaski, vice president; Danny Letterman, secretary; and Jamee Houthoofd, treasurer. Paul Plea- sent was the head resident. David Branch Above: The residents of Hall 14. Gibbs Hall women keep up with SFA In order to get its women involved in school and dorm activities, Gibbs Hall held a variety of activities. In hopes of helping people make new friends, the hall held a Tacky Party to start off the school year. A Secret Pal party was held between residents of Gibbs Hall and Wisely Hall. Another inter-hall occasion was the December 1 Christmas Formal of Gibbs Hall and Hall 10. The hall received second place in the Homecoming decorating contest. Officers were Margaret Marucci, president; Sammi Simmons, vice presi- dent; and Rhonda Rholes, secretary historian. Jennifer Bonheim was the head resident. Below: The residents of Gibbs Hall. Matt Williams Hall 16 gets enthusiastic, more involved Hall 16 participated in thse ac- tivities this year: Secret Pals with Griffith Hall; newsletters; Hall Olym- pics; RA Appreciation; Maid Ap- preciation; change for the desk; T- shirts; a Nerd party with Hall 10, Wisely, Wilson, and Kerr; a formal with Steen Hall, as well as street dances, and Jackfest ' 85 with all halls. Hall 16 provided doughnuts and coffee during finals, sponsored a sexy legs contest and a lip-synch contest at Jackfest ' 84. Hall 16 won Male Hall of the Year during the 1983-84 school year. Dave Birmingham served as head resident. 308 — Hall 16 Steen Hall offers activities Steen Hall provided the campus with a variety of speakers this year. Topics included prevention of rape, alcohol abuse, love and sexuality, time manage- ment and study skills. Also, Steen Hall sponsored a " New You Week " during which a different aspect of personal growth or beauty was presented each night. Service projects such as collecting can tabs for a small boy ' s kidney dialysis machine, a blood drive and a Rock-a-thon (marathon rocking in a chair for charity) provided student in- volvement for the residents of Steen Hall. Active in the social side of campus life, Steen offered aerobics and sign language classes in the living room twice a week. Special days were set aside as Suitemate and Roommate days. Head Residents were Cindy Florence and Beverly Farmer. Steen Hall — 309 UC Programs embraces 8 committees (JC Programs is divided into eight committees each one composed of students who plan different types of events to entertain and educate SFA students. The committees, when considered together, form a pro- gram which is designed to fulfill a need for entertain- ment, recreation or involvement. SFA has over 150 organizations available to students. These include service and special interest organizations, honor societies, fraternities and sororities, religious and academic organizations. The (JC Programs brochure says students should join a committee to use their spare time in a useful way, to make the most of their college experience and to develop personally as well as intellectually. Involve- ment with students organizations helps students feel more " at home " while at SFA which makes it easier to adjust to college life, according to the brochure. David Branch University Center Programs Board — Stacie Meggenberg, Tam- my McCurdy, Gay Shields, Todd Hagier, Pam Wiilhelm, Karen Lewis, Mary Beth Brazauskas, Mary Giesberg, Claudia Loper, Tam- my Broz, Larry Steele, Gigi Gnderhill. Standing: Steve Westbrook, OC Programs Coordinator. 310 — UC Programs ' x K ±x y $ x ?- x 1 fx x £%x 5 Students have the opportunity to travel to points near and far because of the efforts of the Travel Committee. Some of the low-cost trips offered in the fall were to the Renaissance Festival, Christmas Break ski trip and chartered bus rides to the out-of-town football games. Committee Members — Row 1: Kim Coleman, Jill Achziger, Deena Delay. Row 2: Billie Elliott, travel ad- viser; Rynda Rumrey, Mary Giesberg, travel chairperson; Lindi Lochridge, Micki Harper. Da rid Branch The Cinema Arts Committee schedules motion pictures which were popular at box offices across the nation. Admission to the films was $1.50. The fall showings ranged from " Star Wars " to " Terms of Endearment " and included a Walt Disney Night. Committee Members — Row 1: Sharon Murphy, Gina Beddo, Donna Luman, Laura Wilbanks. Row 2: Dave Lo, Doug Smith, Fendy Sutanto, Sydney Beckman, Todd Hagler, chairman, Scott Weber, Matt Zill, Connie Carrington, Julie Hart. David Branch On Sept. 20, the Special Events Committee presented hypnotist and mentalist Gil Eagles in the Grand Ballroom, (JC. In October the Voltage Brothers were the feature entertainment for a Halloween costume party and dance. SFA ' s second annual Gong Show was emceed by comedian Tom Parks on Nov. 9. Committee Members — Row 1: Mary Giesberg, David Lester, Claudia Loper, chairperson. Row 2: Teressa Ingram, Todd Hagler. UC Programs — 311 Below — Hospitality Committee, Row 1: Debbie Tidwell, Stacey Jordan, Shannon Williams, Tammy McCurdy. Row 2: Lisa Deel, Stacey Stech, Deena Delay. Lower left — Outdoor Recreation Committee, Row 1: Gay Shields, chairman, Rhonda Enelade. Row 2: James Meeker, Jimmy Lindquist, Vic Imbosnone. Lower right — Ideas and Issues Committee: Larry Steele, chair- man, Terri Crump, Richard Mugnier, Nancy Andrews, Sherry Studghill, Connie Carrington. On-Campus activities with a local flavor and unusual flair are planned by the Hospitality Committee. From Turkev-Qrams to Jua- gler ' s Auditions, from Halloween parties to pictures with Santa, from Cartoon Festivals to Madrigal Dinners, the Hospitality Committee plans to please. Most of the Outdoor Recreation Committee ' s opportunities are geared for people who may have never roughed it more than having a hotel room with no television. The committee has an outdoor equip- ment rental program called UCP Outfitters. SFA students get a personal look at widely-known speakers who ad- dress topics of concern to college students and the community. The Ideas and Issues Committee focuses on the benefits students receive from exposure to different points of view on varied topics. Matt Williams ■: . « Matt Williams 312 — (JC Programs At left: Fashion Committee, Row 1: Danny Fields, Kim Muchmore, Debi Qryder, Robbie Sloan, Lori Qussett, Karen Lewis. Row 2: Karen Wood, Sabrina Kerley, Dana Love, Michelle Burgett, Shannon Wilder, Lee Lane. Row 3: Jana Parker, Kelly Haire, Pam Crale, Mary Villars, Joni Adams. Row 4: Sandy Richardson, Simone Mildtead, Sharon Burgin, Tami Roberts, Jacci Sweeney, John Ames. Row 5: Joe Householder, Kim Crabb, Suzy Rhodes, Lanle Preston, Jeff Byars, Rudy Peters Row 6: Mark Croley, Tim Ragin, Derek Wolfe, Michael Clifton, Maurie Rausaw, Mike Johnston. Row 7: Randy Johnson, Jimmy Bush, Jerry Turner. The clothes and accessories modeled in the fashion shows produced by the Fashion Com- mittee are provided by local merchants and highlight the latest trends in seasonal fashions. The Performing Arts Committee, below, produces concerts from country to rock and roll. The GC Programs brochure says that they produce every major concert in the East Texas area. David Branch Above: Performing Arts Committee, Row 1: Paul Albright, Maggie Bayley, Deborah Lynn Wicker, Dinah Rae Langfeldt, Eileen Cornelson, Brenda Hunt, Cyndi Roach, Rhonda Black, Paul Rayner, Sandy Lundee, Steve Prime, Matt Till. Row 2: Emily McFarland, Linda Robertson, Beverly Wishert, Elaine Hamel, Tammy Broz, Vanesa Rhodes, Maureen David Branch Curran, Debbie Cloud, Carey Driver, B. J. Harrington, Michelle Nebgen, Diane Sacks, Beth Miller, Laura Wilbanks. Row 3: Kevin Oswald, Deb- by Reitinger, Diane Dawson, John Childers, Jeff Glass, Randy Wilson, Mark D. Rathe, Larry Hinson, Rick Warman, Val Lillicotch, Joni Adams, Tracy Stone, Erik Karlsson. 313 Matt Williams Grad advocates timber management By Terry Driskell Martin Shupe, forestry graduate stu- dent, is concerned about preserving natural surroundings. He ' s deeply in- terested in preserving the SFA campus forest and in restoring plant life on the Martin Lake strip mine field near Carthage in Beckville. Shupe is working on his master ' s degree in forestry with an emphasis in reclamation. " Reclamation, defined, is taking a piece of disturbed land and replacing the vegetation, " he said. Shupe is working on a fertilizer study aided by a grant from the Texas Utilities Co. The project involves finding which type of fertilizer works best to help two- year-old loblolly pine trees mature. Shupe produced 15 different com- binations of fertilizer by mixing 3 parts phosphorous and 5 parts nitrogen. Last spring he measured the trees planted on 10-acre plots in Beckville; then he applied fertilizer. This fall he made a second measurement to deter- mine which fertilizer worked best. Shupe took pine needle samples from each tree. " By looking at the color of the needle you can tell how much fer- tilizer got into the tree, " he said. Eight- hundred fifty paper sacks containing the samples fill a large shelf in a bookcase in his office. The graduate student is also working on a master of business administration degree. Upon completion of his degrees, Shupe would like to go to Alaska. " My main area of interest is in timber management. 1 feel I can make good decisions for the company I work for, which is where getting my MBA comes in. " " I also like fighting (preventing) forest fires. In Alaska they have a lot of fire problems. " Reclamation in the Antarctic is also very challenging because of the dif- ferent types of plant species there. " Another concern of Shupe is the loss of trees that make our campus so beautiful. A main problem, he said, is not in los- ing the old trees; it ' s planting new ones. Shupe wrote a paper in December, 1983, suggesting that a campus forest management plan be implemented. The purpose of the study, he wrote, is to make people aware of the prbolem and to offer suggestions on how to " provide for beauty on down the road. " He hopes his ideas will be reviewed, improved upon and presented to President William R. Johnson. Shupe believes that in 15 to 20 years most of the trees on campus will be gone unless action is taken to plant new ones and save those damaged by man and nature. " In the ' 70s a survey was taken that asked why students came here. They said it was because of the trees, the beauty of the campus. I ' d like to come back for Homecoming sometime and still see some trees, " he said. 316 — Classes Graduates Crouched down behind some bushes, lying in wait for them to come, he con- templated the odds of getting out of the woods alive. He and 14 others were fac- ing a 45-member aggressive force. A small group of cautious aggressors moved toward his hiding place — closer and closer. He jumped up. " Bang! You ' re all dead! " he yelled and pointed his instrument of death — a meager stick — at each surprised soldier. This was the first war game battle Doug Walker, computer science graduate assistant, participated in. Play- ing war games is what Doug does to relax after a tough day of teaching. Doug ' s interest in war games began when he started playing " Dungeons and Dragons. " " I always wanted to play it, but I never had anyone to play with, " he said. He became more interested in the game and others as well, when he moved in with two avid war game players. They played the board game and participated in " real " war game ex- ercises with SFA ' s military science class on two occasions. Doug ' s friend and former roommate, Jeff Bales, said war games " can be played at whatever level of realism you want. " Board games such as " Denn Kemph, " teach the player the military theoretical techniques of war or how not to fight. " Dungeons and Dragons " involves role playing. Players take on the per- sonality of a game character — maybe a witch or wizard. Traveler, a favorite of Doug ' s, in- volves space technology rather than the magic in " D and D. " These games are much less realistic than facing the military science class in the East Texas woods. In Doug ' s se- cond battle, participants were armed with real live M-16s — loaded with blanks, of course. Playing a war game outside is ob- viously all lot different than moving game pieces across a paper board. A " Traveler " game, according to Doug, involves traveling the galaxy from planet to planet. The playing time interval is very flexible. " One planet may take three or four hours to play. One turn can take two seconds to five minutes. You have time to think about your strategy on the board. " In a combat war game, " You have two seconds (or less) to decide " your turn and your fate. The War Games Club, that Doug par- ticipated with and that sparred with the military science class, is now defunct due to lack of interest. Doug plays the board games now. What does he think about the strategy of teaching? " Oh, teaching is a blast. You never really understand something until you teach it. You learn to think on your feet . . . You make mistakes and learn from them. " — Terry Driskell Rosmawati Abdul, Biology Mariam Abdulrazak. Geology Anuar Akhiruddin. Pre-med Allen James. Counseling Darrel Andrews. Business Data Processing Robert Crossman, Forestry Robert Elrod. Psychology Ella Freeman. Elementary Education Stuart Gouvernante. Mathematics Wanda Hockenbrocht. Forestry Harold Ives, Forestry Steve Lindsey, History Ricky Maxey. Forestry Karri May, Physical Education Dianna Myers, English Alejandro Pier, Business Administration Margo Russell, Education William Schmidt, Psychology Martin Shupe, Pre med James L Stotts III, Communication Fendy Sutanto, Finance Accounting Max Walters. Computer Science Bobby Warr, Special Education Sulaiman Zulkifly, Agriculture Classes — 317 Seniors Jeff Adams, Finance Juliet Adams, Communication Rose Adams. Social Worker Troy Aduddell, Physical Education Pamela Albrecht, General Business Georgia Alford, Economis. Marketing Michael Allen, Computor Science Paula Allen, Nursing Shirley Allen, Biology Stacy Allen, Marketing Jason Anderson, Communication Kevin Anderson. Marketing Lon Anderson, Marketing Melanie Armstrong, Elementary Education Shelia Armstrong, Elementary Education Todd Armstrong, Geology Darrell Aventte. Geology Kathi Ayres. Earth Science David Bagwell, Physical Education Pamela Baird, Elementary Education Annette Barhorst. Speech and Hearing Craig Bass, Music Education David Beck. General Business Lisa Beck, Elementary Education Mark Bell. General Business Jim Bentley, Political Science Barry Berger, Pre med Terra Berkley, Elementary Education Daniel Berman, Data Processing Jimmy Berry, Accounting Kellye Williams, Tyler senior, Louis Rodriguez, Alvin senior, and Andrea Nuckels, Richardson senior, practice " Windswept " for the SFA Dance Production. 318 — Classes Meg Jocks Seniors Jan Serrano, Nacogdoches senior, says that caring for a home and fami- ly while attending a university can be a positive experience for the right , person. " It kind of gives you a challenge. It ' s a little bit of mental work after be- ing on a ten-month-old ' s level, " Ser- rano said. " It ' s nice to exercise your mind a little. " She married Danny Serrano four i months after graduating from high school. She was 18 at the time. Last year the couple ' s son, Matt, was born. " It was a blessing, " Serrano said. An assistant manager at Taco Bell, her husband sometimes keeps Matt |t while the finance major attends classes. Matt also stays with both sets of his grandparents, who live nearby. " He ' s not a mama ' s baby at all, " ! she said. " Since I ' ve been going to school, he ' s had to be pretty ver- satile and accept new things, new people. " Serrano has found she has to do a lot more planning to efficiently allocate her time for her studies and her family. She studies while Matt is sleeping, and has had to " put party- ing in its place, " she said. " Having a baby makes you realize I that you have a lot of responsibli- I ty — not only to your family, but also in school. I think it makes you try I even harder to do good in school, " she said. " You try not to let the fact that you have a child, a husband, a I house, prevent you from achieving the goals you have for yourself. It I may make you want to achieve them even more. " " After you have to allot so much time for a baby, a husband and a house you realize, ' Hey, I need some time for me. ' So I use mine going to I school. " — Wendi Carter Richard Berry, Data Processing Jeff Barnhill. Business Genaro Betancur, Commercial Art Theresa Biediger. Biology Rebecca Birmingham. Communication Andrea Bloukos. Marketing Ronald Boffa, Marketing Suzanne Bogue. Accounting Amy Boyer, Home Economics Karne Brannon. Office Administration Dena Bratton. Marketing Donna Brazeal. Elementary Education Joe Brewer, Accounting Victor Brooks, General Business Tammy Brooks. Nursing Gary Brown, Forestry Heather Brown, Anthropology Kara Brown, Dance Arthur Brunson. Finance Economics Lynda Buckingham, General Business Kelly Buckner. Geology Kim Burleson, General Business Jacgueline Burnett, Political Science Bobbie Burns, Accounting, Computor Science Classes — 319 Seniors Connye Busa, Elementary Education Alisa Busch. Education Deborah Bush, English John Canfield. Mathematics Andrea Canida, French Todd Cansler, Finance Gloria Cardenosa, Education Karen Carlson, Business Susan Carroll, French English Annemane Carter, Elementary Education Kimberly Carter, English French Lisa Castor. Data Processing Annette Celener. Horticulture Tern Chenault, Office Administration Mark Center, Management Cindy Chaney, Elementary Education Wilma Chmn, Management Beth Choate, Select Student — Liberal Arts Sarah Christian, Secondary Education Nancy Clark, Elementary Education Robin Clark, Biology Sheila Clary, Commercial Art Anita Coleman, Marketing Amy Collier, Fashion Merchandising Glenn Collier, Finance Andrea Collins, Accounting Gavin Collins, Finance Tamera Coole, Elementary Education Valerie Cooley, Psychology Craig Cooper, Physical Education Seniors Bikers prepare to start the 10K race at the Sigma Chi ' s Mini Monte Carlo. Kary Cooper, Pre Med Frank Cordero, Marketing Betty Corley. Mathematics Kelly Corser, Finance Steven Cowan, Biology Kim Cox. Forestry Sabra Coy, Finance Kellie Crnkovic. Psychology Management Marianne Cross, Elementary Education Terri Crump, Elementary Education Camille Cummins, Marketing Chris Cummings, Agribusiness Jill Darling, Journalism German Joe Davis, Geology Shelly Davis, Advertising Communication Diane Dawson, Business Daniel Dayton, Business Myna Dehnert, Geology Deborah Demeny, Marketing Linda Dickerson, Speech Hearing Guy Doane, Criminal Justice Shari Dooley. Political Science English Darlene Douglas, Elementary Education Dianne Dowling, Business Management Julie Doxtad, Physical education Kenneth Drew, Business Delinda Drixer, Forest Game Management Laura Droddy, Elementary Education Cathy Dudley. Journalism Warren Dyes, Geology Classes — 321 Teressa Ingram, Palestine senior and fashion merchandising major, is not your ordinary small town girl. Some of Teressa ' s unusual attire has captured the attention of fellow students on campus. " I don ' t mind people staring; it just means that they notice me, " she said. " I like clothes that are different but eye catching. There ' s nothing that I like better than to see an exceptionally well-dressed male or female strolling across campus, " she said. Here at SFA, Teressa is the publicity of- ficer of the Mamselles Esquires and also the vice president of the fashion merchan- dising club. She spends much of her time painting for local merchants to obtain ex- tra spending money for some of her ex- travagant clothing. After graduating, she plans to go to Dallas and work for a designer who deals in men ' s clothing. " My ultimate goal in life is to live in New York where I can design clothes for the very avant garde, " Teressa said. — Anna Adamo 322 — Classes Seniors ed Johnson, Dallas junior, and Kay tmenski, Georgetown freshman, discuss ins for the future of the world in the ' irit Lounge, GC. Both Johnson and mnenski are political science majors. Jim Rossman Kirk Gates, Geology Jonette Gay. Elementary Education Laurie Gay. Pre Med Brian Gedelian. Forestry Jack Germaine. Communication Magda Girgis, Pre Med Biology David Golden, Biology Paula Goodin, Psychology Melissa Goodson, Nursing Stephen Goodson, Sociology General Bus Laura Goodwin, Elementary Education Cara Goolsbee. Business Warren Gordon, Computer Science Kris Gorham, Nursing David Grant. Forestry Kimberly Green. English Mary Gnmley, Communcation Penni Grossenbacher, Interior Design Tammy Green. Fashion Merchandising Donna Greenfield. Fashion Merchandising Rosemary Guerra. Physics Bobby Hale, Fashio Merchandise Sandra Hale, Interior Design Lindy Haley, Data Processing James Hall, Biology Larry Hall. Management Laura Hall, Psychology Priscilla Hall, Elementary Education Leslie Hallbaur, History Jerry Halliburton, Physics Classes — 323 Seniors Elaine Hamel. Elementary Education Chandra Dawn Hamilton, Biology Joy Annette Hamner. Marketing Angela Hand, Psychology Carl Mitchell Hanson, Geology Dianne Elizabeth Harbour, Computer Science William Harrington, Mathematics Melanie Harris, Marketing Chen Lee Harrison. Physical Educat Mary Ann Held. Rehabilitation Tracey Alene Henderson, Radio-TV Tony Hennks. Business Amy Elizabeth Hickfang, Elementary Education Milan Todd Hickman, Marketing Ross Kendall Hicks. Agricultural Education Ann Hildebrand, Advertising Marketing Sharon A Hill. Computer Science Tammy Hillhouse, Elementary Education Nancy Hixon, Marketing Management David Hlavinka, Business Administration Jane Hobbs. Accounting Don Hodd, Chemistry Sharon Hogan, Mathematics Janice Mane Holland. Fashion Merchandising Catherine Holley, Advertising Hudson M Holmes. Accounting Finance Gernt Carl Hoogenboezem, Management Cand Hooper. Finance Donna Kay Home. English Pam Horton, Biology Two students walk by the Ralph W. Steen Library on their way to class. David Branch 324 — Classes Meg Jocks Working with the elderly has been a rewarding experience for Marilyn Wright, Kirby ville senior. " I feel like I gain so much just talking to them, " Wright said. " I get t he feeling they ' re just thankful for everything — every meal, every day. " The 21-year-old started working with the elderly during her freshman year in high school, but she didn ' t choose gerontology — the study of aging — as a second major until her junior year in col- lege. This time difference can be traced to a lack of publicity about the geron- tology program at SFA, she said. Wright ' s first major is marketing, but her main interest is in aging. After graduating, she plans to attend Trinity University in San Antonio to work towards a master ' s degree in health care administration, she said. She works as an assistant office manager at the Nacogdoches Senior Center after having finished 200 hours in a gerontology internship with the Ac- cess Center for the Elderly, a referral program to help elderly persons with multiple problems. Besides regular duties, she lends a hand at the center wherever she is needed at the time — with office paper- work, kitchen help for too-busy cooks or Access Center problems. Wright would like to try living and working in a large city after getting her master ' s degree, even though she describes herself as a country girl. " I always want to try new things, " she said. — Wendi Carter Beth Howard, business Kan Howard, business data processing Rick Huddleston, marketing Dina Hudson, Accounting Susan Huffman, Accounting Janette Hultguist, Marketing Teressa Ingram, Fashion Merchandising Linda Hyams, Social Work Shawn Irvine, Journalism Political Science Donna Jacko, Business Management Julie Jackson, Elementary Education Thomas Jackson, Premed Glen Jacobs, Computer Science Wayne Jacobs. Biology Dennis Jamison, Art Education Debbie Jat.kowski, Speech and Hearing Therapy Tim Jennings, Computer Science Freida Johnson, Elementary Education Melissa Johnson, Marketing Kyra Johnson, Agronomy Cindi Johnston, Health Education Claudine Jones, Geology Tina Jones, Elementary Education Elizabeth Jordan, Forestry Classes — 325 Seniors Stacey Jordan, Theatre Suzanne Kaye Kacal. Marketing Walter Kaudelka. Finance Stacy R Kaufman, Elementary Education Richard A Keeler, Communications Karen Keller. Math Martina Keeley, Fashion Merchandising Tern Lynn Keller. Ad Design Art Marian Kelly. Psychology Lisa Kennedy, Advertising Anita Gayle Kibbe, Accounting, Data Processing Linda Klingman. Marketing Beth Knippel. Mathematics Kevin Krug, Biology Karen Ann Kubiak, Journalism Michael Jay Kucera, Management Tiki Dawn Lamar. Communications Stanley K. Lamont, Geology Lisa Latting, Elementary Education Debora Arlene Law, Elementary Education Path Lesmeister, Criminal Justice Cynthia Lewandowski, Elementary Education Michelle Lindly. Deaf Education Kay L Linneman, Business When she graduates in May, senior Starr Suires, will have just begun her academic journey since she plans to eventually get a doctoral degree in psychology. Starr came to SFA from Lamar University in Beaumont. She says " there was no college atmosphere (at Lamar) and I wanted that. " The psychology major joined Gamma Sigma Sigma, a service sorority, at SFA. She changed her major from education to psychology after her first semester here after working with some young children and discovering teaching wasn ' t for her. Besides her activities in the sorority which she says often involves " helping people who need help, " Starr is resear- ching suicide with Dr. Bruce Bailey, associate professor of psychology. Starr says, " It ' s not an easy thing to do. There ' s no one around to tell about it. " The goal of Dr. Bailey ' s research is to find some of the underlying causes of one person ' s suicide that might help so- meone else, according to Starr. Research mainly involves finding em- pirical evidence which Starr says is necessary in psychology but is not her main area of interest. She wants to work closely with people; so she is plan- ning graduate work as a clinical psychologist. Her study of psychology has led her to question what she calls " pop psychology " which seems to offer magical solutions to human problems. Although it is interesting in a romantic sort of way, Starr says, pop psychology may not be based on empirical evidence, and this can be dangerous. Starr enjoys reading for pleasure, calligraphy and is an avid fan of Star Trek. " I watch the reruns every night, " she said. — Cathy Dudley 326 — Classes A senior choreography class practices a new routine in the Shelton Gym. Lynn Linville. Criminal Justice Mike F Linziel, Biology Pre med Nancy Little, Marketing Patricia Kay Logan, Biology Claudia Andree Loper, Finance Tern Mane Lopez. Marketing Mary Love, Nursing Jay Herbert Loving, Computer Science Janie V Luman, Accounting Michael Luna, Accounting Thomas Albert Lupau. Chemistry Kim Magaldi, Nursing Kathy Demse Malone, Fashion Merchandising Marketing Lee Ann Malone. Accounting Nick Demetnos Manitzas, Pre med Biology Jill Marie Marek, Communications Madeleine Marshall, Elementary Education Michele Martin, Physical Education Peggy Martin. Marketing William Douglas Martin, Animal Science Lori Maxey. Management Karen Maxwell, Elementary Education David Paul Mayorga, Marketing Otis J McAdams, Forestry Tini Lynette Mcconnell, Accounting Dawn McCord, Interior Design Tammy McCurdy Kelly R McFarland, Political Science Kent McGowan, Communications Sharon McLaren, Management Classes — 327 Seniors Hugh Mc Nicholl, Business Melody Meatham, Elementary Education Penny Melton Business Moima Mendoza, Education Elizabeth Mencle. Marketing Robbie Metzger. Business Kenneth Meyers, Business Alfred Michael, Business Elise Mierzwiak. Psychology James Mills, Finance Herbert Mmyard. Physical Education Lucinda Mittanck, Elementary Educatic Cheryl Moehrmg, Elementary Education Paula Mondshine, Accounting Kathleen Moore, Education Pamela Moore. Business Sammy Moore. Physical Education Billy Moran, Management Morris Morgan. Finance Julie Morrow. Music Education Lindsey Murphrey, Elemetary Education Felicia Murphy. Business Anne Myers, Speech and Hearing Therapy Marilyn Navarro, Health Education Philippe Nave, Computer Science Ashley Nickson, Elementary Education Wendy Obst, Management Peggy O ' Connor, Elementary Education Susan Oliver, Pre Law Kim Paetzel, Psychology Seniors Marc Morrison Senior Britt Brannon first came to SFA when most of the class of 1985 were still in junior high school. After graduating from R.L. Turner High School in Carrollton in 1975, Britt came to SFA but stayed only through the spring of 1976. During his first year, Britt says he was not serious about his grades. He dropped out of college and went to Dallas to try and break into professional theatre. His ambitions to become an actor led him to a few experiences with the Dallas Repertory Theatre and Theatre Three. However, most of the time, Britt found himself working construction. Realizing he needed the experience, education and degree that college of- fers, he returned to SFA. He says his goal is to become a steadily working actor. Britt saw that, for him, the best way to afford to go back to school was through the service. In 1978, he joined the Navy and began a three year career as a radar operator. During his naval career, Britt travelled to the Orient, Australia and Africa, and was stationed at Pearl Harbor. In looking back at this time away from college, Britt says his work, along with his naval experiences, taught him a great deal about the outside world, responsibilities and himself. In the summer of 1982, eager to resume his college studies, Britt re- turned to SFA and has been taking classes every semester. He will graduate with honors this spring. As he says, " There ' s no room at the bottom, only room at the top. " — Mark Palace Cynthia Patty, Elementary Education John Pearson, Management Yvonne Pedraza, English William Pelton, Forestry Amanda Penton, Interior Design Jean Perkins, Art Marketing Shannon Peters. Communication Melanie Pettit, Elementary Education Andrew Philbrock, Criminal Justice Sharon Plank. Speech £. Hearing Indria Poernomo. Computer Science James Pool, Accounting Theatre Bonetha Powell, Elementary Education Randy Powell, Management James Powers. Horticulture Sheri Pressman, Speech G Hearing Sarah Pugh, Home Economics Education Susan Radven, Special Education Christina Randle, Orientation 6 Mobility Paula Redo, Physical Education Deborah Reitinger, Elementary Education Ernesto Reyes, Forestry Ronnie Rice, Marketing Mary Richards, Biology Classes — 329 Seniors A view of the university from across University Drive. Lisa G Richardson, Speech and Hearing Bryan L Riggs. Geology Jackie Renee ' Roach, Finance Julie Robertson, Management Kelly Robertson, Biology Linda Lee Robertson. Theatre Lisa Robinson, Finance Cecilia Rodriguez, Speech and Hearing Virginia Rodriguez. Nursing Kimberly Kay Rook. Finance Lisa Roop, Social Work Bryan Rotto. Biology Kathenne Dee Royle. Elementary Education Randy Franklin Royle, Agricultural Education Lon A Rushlow, Chemistry Jeanene Rutkowski, Elementary Education Sandra Kay Samad. Forestry Bryan Sample, Computer Science Susan Santiago, Deaf Education Tamara Lynn Scheffer. Elementary Education Teresa Schmitz, Finance Shannon Schneider, Management Kim A Schubert. Elementary Education Susan M Schwartz. General Business James Schwing. Geology Laura Scott, All level Art Education Susan Diane Seaborn. Computer Science Peggy Sefcik. Elementarty Education Sharon Seitzinger, Accounting Londa Gayle Sellers, Vocational Home Economics 330 — Ciasses Seniors Larry Thomas Settles, Accounting Christine H Sharp, Speech Pathology Audiology Barbara Shaw, Biology John M Siebert, Management Jody Lyn Silver, Advertising Christopher Simon, Geology Diane Skibba, Communications David Skrehot, Marketing Dawn Slack, Accounting Harmon Dee Smith, Accounting Janice Smith, Elementary Education Kathleen H Smith, Interior Design Sheila Smith, Business Elizabeth Sommerfeldt, Biology Laura Sorrells. Fashion Merchandising Rebekah South, Speech Pathology Karen E Sowden, Biology, Math Russell Lee Sparks, Physical Education Lori Ann Sponheimer, Finance Melissa Shawn Sparks, Fashion Merchandising Nanette Spurgeon, Deaf Education Kent L Stanley, Geology Jay Don Steele, Earth Science, History Larry Steele. Marketing Michele Stone, Elementary Education Paul J Stone, Horticulture Becky S Stout, Accounting Shelly St Peter, Photojournalism Cynthia Strickland. Mathematics Starr Suires, Psychology From left: Mike Decker, Omaha, Nebraska sophomore, and Rick Wilson, Desoto junior, take a well-needed break from studying to enjoy a game of raquet- ball at the HPE complex. Classes — 331 Debra Swierc, Accounting Paul Swzzy. Fine Arts Susan Tatum, Nursing Josephine Taylor, Agricultural Education Loraine Teel, Sociology Susan Terrasa. Elementary Education Danny Thompson, Jr., Computer Science Management Natalie Thompson, Biology Beth Timson, Physical Education Beverly Townsend, Psychology Danna Trice, Elementary Education James Turnell, Accounting Jeanelle Turner, Marketing Patricia Turner. Computer Science Debra Twiss, English Secondary Education Karen Useary, Nursing Vicki VanCamp, Biology Suzanne VanNote, Elementary Education Special Education Chris Vassar, Biology Arturo Vega. Forestry Yolanda Vega, Speech Hearing Therapy Michael Vincius, Management Mary Waguespack, Business Pam Waits, Accounting Donald Walker, History Kathy Walker, Physical Education Norma Walker. Elementary Education Steven Walker, Business Leslie Waller, English French Helen Warr, English (JC Bookstore employee John McFarland, Jefferson junior, cashes a check for Norma Walker, Dallas senior. Jim Rosaman 332 — Classes Seniors Lori Wasserman, Radio TV Kyleen Watts, Management Psychology Lloyd Waugh, Management Vicki Weaver, Elementary Education Laura Webb, Agriculture Thomas Welch, Pre-Med Gail Weselka. Elementary Education Wendy Wester, Physical Education Kerri White, Management Psychology Ross White, Forestry Suzanne Wiemann, Management Pamela Wiggins, Marketing Dennis Will, Forestry Laura Williams, Elementary Education Todd Williams, Data Processing Neil Williamson, Accounting Wyonia Willis, Marketing Susan Wittholz, Elementary Education Ellen Wolf, Elementary Education Jennifer Wolf, Business Criminal Justice Barbara Wood, Sociology Michael Woodruff, Radio TV Film Donna Wortham, Elementary Education Cynthia Wright, History Marilyn Wright, Marketing Gerontology Rick Wright, Criminal Justice Wendy Wyatt, Finance Yale Young, Geology Patricia Zaprapa, Math Denise Zamora, Management David Branch Classes — 333 Darryl Adams Elizabeth Adams Stacy Akin Renae Allbritton Steven Alexander Curtix Allee Angie Anderson Susan Anderson James Armistead Elizabeth Armstrong Jan Aultman Charlotte Bacon Sheri Bailey Julie Baker Darcy Ballback Donna Ballback Kathy Baranowski Connie Barber Stephanie Barfield Maribel Barnentos Brad Barton William Baty Wayne Becker Penny Bell Debra Benkendorfer Karen Bergstrom Donna Berry Julia Berry Shirley Biggar David Bigger Ann Binkley Rhonda Black Melanie Boatman Charles Bobbitt Ten Bono Lisa Boren Jim Rossman Four miles from SFA on Melrose Road sits a cozy woodframe house which Texarkana, Texas, junior, Michelle Meche, helped renovate from a barn into a home between April and July of 1984. Meche lived there from July to November. " The house was built in 1870 by black farmers, " Meche said. There is a slave graveyard with six gravesites located near the house. Cleaning cow patties off the floor of the barn, scrubbing floors and walls with a hogshair brush, stuffing jute between wooden planks in the floor and staining the ceilings of several rooms w ere only a few of the things required to make the place liveable. " The home had not been used, except as a barn, since the 1920s, " Meche said. While helping Rob Harris, the owner of the house remodel it, Michelle attended classes and worked part-time in the Geography Lab. She has been at SFA three years and is majoring in English with a minor in biology. " The reason I go is to study things I like. What I want to do is be a free lance writer. I want to travel and write. " Michelle ' s interest in old things has caused her to amass quite a collection of old coke bottles and to explore any place that looks in- teresting and doesn ' t say " no trespassing. " She picked up some fossils during a trip to New Braunsfels during October. Michelle ' s talents include playing the guitar and old irons and writing poetry and short stories. " It (poetry) was a natural outlet for me. I was always too shy to talk, " she said. After she moved into the house, Michelle says she noticed the cracks between the bricks in front of the fireplace were filled with sand. She vacuumed it up. " Rob (the owner) came in and he just died laughing, " Michelle said. The bricks were being held in position by the sand. That ' s what happens when a 20th century college student meets the technology of the 1800s. — Cathy Dudley Juniors Michelle Meche helped remodel this house built in the 1870s by black farmers. Related story on page 334. Jim Rossman £ 2 | £ 1 W Miki ft l fe Sil l l - — 7 ■ i i Richard Born Cyndy Bowman Trade Bradshaw Stacy Bray Ronald Brennan, Jr Priscilla Briggs Beverly Bright Angela Brizzolara Emmanuel Brown Meridith Brown Roger Bryan Pamela Bruce Angela Bunch Cynthia Burkland Mark Burleson Albert Burns Marcus Burson Monica Busby Susann Butter Dennis Cain Christine Calabrese Donna Campbell Gregory Carr Karen Carson Wendi Carter Cristie Chase Denise Childs Holly Christian Erin Clarke James Clegg Greg Clevenger Brian Ginger Dean Coble Carolyn Cole Marcie Cole Shawn Collier Linda Collins Robyn Conover Mark Cooper Scott Cooper Classes — 335 Juniors Liz Corkren Diana Coumos Cindy Cox Denise Cox David Craft Christi Crawford Donald Creer Renee Crockford Barbara Crossman Bruce Crutenfield Stuart Cureton Sandra Currte Stephen Czikora Koren Dalsing Ann Darsey Mary Davidson Shern Davidson Duellis Davis Kukshuna Davis Joseph Day Garland Delk Diana Demain Cynthia Demees Cory Denena Jennifer Didnkson Marti Dodds Dawn Doyle Sherne Duncan Jeffrey Dann David Durden Kathy Durrett Michael Dyer Edward Easley Karen Edmondson Pamela Edwards Linda Elking Elisa Ellisor Felicia Elsken Rhonda Enclade Loretta Englishbee David Branch 336 — Classes David Branch John C. Williams, Tyler junior, hopes to make a pro football team someday. But unlike others on the Jacks who are almost twice his size, Williams hopes to make it as a manager. Along with SFA head equipment manager Greg Payne and John Hirsch, Dallas freshman, Williams polishes helmets, folds towels, fixes equipment, washes jerseys and pants, and does anything else the players need . Add that to a heavy school schedule, and you have one of the harder, and more- unsung, positions on the team. Both Williams and Hirsch played foot- ball; Williams for five years, Hirsch for 12. But both J.C. and J.H., as they are called, are managers for different reasons. Williams hopes to be a coach in high school after spending some time — at least four years, according to Williams — with a pro team. His preferences include the Dallas Cowboys, New Orleans Saints, Houston Oilers, or the G.S.F.L. Los Angeles Express or Baltimore Stars. What is Williams ' biggest joy about being a manager? " My biggest thrill is to watch the players perform, " Williams said. Hirsch, who played at Newman Smith High School in Dallas, said he wanted to see how a college team operated. He also said he wanted to still be a part of football, as a knee injury in high school ended his playing days. Hirsch noted one of the drawbacks of being a manager is getting chewed out by coaches, although the coach is really upset at a player ' s performance. Richard Ervin Wendy Erwin Evelyn Etter Alison Evers Kenneth Fagan, Jr Stephanie Farmer Tern Gaby Christi Gantt Darren Garner Mike Garvey Michaelle Gatewood Kellie Gibbons Monica Gill Jeffrey Glass Damn Gleghorn Fritz i Glover Tambelynn Goss Darryl Graham Karl Grant Mark Griffin Daneil Griffith Perkina Gross Anthony Grush Mark Guion Weldon Hadnot. Jr Kimberly Haines Diane Hale Tina Hance Melissa Hardin Charles Harris Thomas Harris Lori Harrison Dawn Hartfield Kathy Hartung Alison Haun Hirsch also said being a manager had its good points as well. " For freshmen it keeps you from getting homesick. It also keeps you in shape, " Hirsc said. " They ' re real important. A good team has good managers, " SFA head coach Jim Hess said. — George Slaughter III Classes — 337 Cheryl Alyson Hebert Gena K Heflin Maggie Henson Douglas Brian Heydrick Connie Hicks Gwendolyn Hicks Rhetta K. Hill Dee A Hilliard Cynthia Higgms Lance Hirsch Marlene Elizabeth Hodges Bonnie Hoffman Stephanie Hogan Holly L. Holcomb Coy Lynn Holder Pattie A Holland Keith Alan Hollar Felicia Honeycutt Kent Stanton Hope Shanna Ranie Horton Antonio Hubbard Melissa Hudson Maureen Hughes Lori Ann Hunter Scarlett Esther Huntman Meg Jocks Christina L. Jackson Debbie J Jansen Sharon Jenkins Stewart Jenkins Brenda Johnson Dietrich Johnson Larry Johnson Shirley Johnson Susan Johnson Michete Jones Marc Morrison Ken Koehn, Deer Park junior, is a jour- nalist who will express his opinion freely. Koehn is presently an Associate Editor for The Pine Log, and previously served as an Associate Editor in the Fall semester of 1983. He is also a member of the A Cappella choir, and sings bass. His other musical talents include playing the piano and the drums. Koehn decided to attend SFA to escape the hectic pace of Houston. " I wanted a change of pace, and Nacogdoches seemed laid back, " he said. Koehn added that there were no academic considerations in this decision. Among things that Koehn dislikes about SFA are students who expect professors to present material for them to regurgitate, and those who will not try to gain practical ex- perience. " People don ' t think enough of themselves here. Everyone wants everything handed to them on a platter to memorize, " he said. Another complaint Koehn levels against students is criticism of The Pine Log, when the students take no action to make sugges- tions. " One thing that doesn ' t go over real well with me is verbal flak in class or the hallways about the paper, " he said. " Criticism here and there is appreciated, but I ' m not impressed with people who think they know how the paper should be run, and are too lazy to write a letter to the editor, " he commented. Among Koehn ' s personal philosophies is " Don ' t be afraid to talk to important people. They put their pants on one leg at a time. " He also adds " you ' d be surprised who you can talk to if you bug a secretary long enough. " He put his philosophy into action this year by securing an interview with syndicated columnist Jack Anderson. — Becky Hesson 338 — Classes Juniors Students discuss career oppor tunities with company represen- tatives on Career Day in the Grand Ballroom, GC. Jim Ross man Susan Kaehn Darrell Kalbitz Karen Kalenda Kimberly Karnes karen Keller Linda Kelley Greg Kelly John Kirchner Terresa Kirkham Debbie Klein Henry Krusekopf Melissa Kuban Dwayne Kubicek Clint Kuenemamrr Rooa lane Leslie Lang Melita Lang Robert Langston Robert Langston Terry Lapic Rosalinda Lara Zulema Lara Mary Larson Paul Lawrence Wendy Lea Karen Lesman Brian Legate Brian Lemmon Kevin Lenamond Billy Lile Lindi Lochridge Laura Loving Benita Lucas Ben Luke Phillip Lybrand Michael Mabry Jennifer Mains Clarissa Martin Kim Martin Lisa Martin Classes — 339 Juniors Pamela Martin Norma Martinez Charles Gavin McCarroll Ronald McCutcheon Melissa Mcintosh Karen Mclver Robert McKay Theresa McLemore Donna McLeod Sara Ann McMahon Marcia Elaine McNeely Felicia Meador Eleetra Meierhoff Stephanie Meyers Patrick Miesuk Deborah Miller Shen Rene Miller Beth Mitchell Debbie Moon Melinda Moore [Natalie Moore Tammy Michelle Morgan Allison Morse Leslie Mowat Mary Kay Muckelroy Scott Murdoch Charlisa Murphy Sharon Marie Murphy Robin Malls Margaret Neel Karen Helsen Shan Newton Stacy Nissen Davod Alan Nygaaro Tina O ' Farrell Phil Olson Jim Rossman Houstonian Dana Hamilton says she is like most SFA juniors. Majoring in general business, she has a part-time job as a waitress. However, besides her studies and waitress- ing, Dana ' s face is seen by virtually thousands of people. The significant dif- ference between Dana and hundreds of other SFA juniors is that she makes television commercials. In February of 1983, Dana ' s roommate, a photographer, took some pictures of her and the two of them took the photos to the von Allmon advertising agency of Nacogdoches. They went home and anxiously awaited a rep- ly. And waited . . . And waited . . . She says that her first " walkie-talkie " was very scary, but since then, she has gained skill and confidence in the television advertis- ing field. A " walkie-talkie " requires the model to walk around the set while talking. In fact, she was asked to host " Women of East Texas, " a locally produced television program, but had to decline the offer due to her already busy schedule. Dana is now considering the possibility of having a career in television advertising and is very optimistic about the future. In the meantime, she continues to work her way through college and insists that she is " just another college student. " — Mark Palace 340 — Juniors Juniors Stuart Cureton, Tomball sophomore, crosses the street in his motorized wheelchair. David Branch Cheryl Osborne Betty Oslin Valerie Otsuka Kathy Elaine Ouzts Melissa Owen Mark Paddack Lisa Page Penelope Michelle Page Jeanine Parker Christy Parnell Shannon Patrick Dimitry Socrates Payavla Tom Peltier Bryan Penny Albert Perez Linda Mane Petersen Jamie Lynn Phillips James Pichotta Anne Piercy Denise Ann Pierret Beverly Ann Pinkham Kathy Pittman James Randall Pitts Kirk Portis David Pustejovsky Maria Quattrin Frances Ramsey Michael Todd Ranes Anna Rangel Galen Lewis Raper Melvin Maurice Ransawjr Charles Ray J D Redfield Michael Reel David Reeves Martha Reneau Sandra Reneau Linda Reyes Regina Riales Russ Rice Mf a%. rf W ' Ml 3 is Classes — 341 Juniors Paula Schwalbach, Houston senior, plays new and exciting sounds for KSAG, the SFA radio station. Meg Jocks Wendy Rice Randy Richardson David Scott Riley Vicky Rimsky Virginia Anne Roberts Brandon Robinson Greg Robinson Rebecca Robinson Gina Rocha Elizabeth Anne Rodgers Ronald Rogers Michael Arlie Romos Melissa Lineberger Rook David Rospnm Rachel Rowan Jennifer Russell Kan Lynn Sanders Natalie Sanker Christine Sanner Stephanie Schaap Craig Alan Scheel David Scheffer Jody Schild Tara Lynne Schooler Theresa Segovia Cynthia Sexton Judith Shank Sharon Shea Gay Denise Shields Lauren Shincliff Marc Shriner Lana Shockley Lori Short Amy Silver Jacqueline Simon Pennye Sisk Karen Skidmore Debbie Slater Cindy Slaton Yvonne Slocum 342 — Classes Brent David Smith Crystal Smith John Smith Phillip Smith Timothy Smith Lynette Sorrels Sylvia Springerley John Kelvin Spivey Valescha Stephens Marci Stevens John Stewart Kevin Stewart Cindi Stizza Jenice Strachan Melanie Ann Straiten David Wayne Stroope Joellen Stubblefield Robin Stubee Patricia Sullivan Michael Sunderlin Sarah Sutphin Lynda Swann James Swindell Robin Marie Talamini Judith Tanner Patti Ann Tannert Lana Tarr David Taylor Karen Rene Tayne Robert Tayne. Jr Carole Teer Craig Teer Kim Teeters B.J Templeton Paula Kay Thrasher Dale Thumann Dan Thumann Deborah Ann Tidwell Cyndi Trahan Stacey Trayler When walking through the University Center you may have seen smiling Karen Barcelo at the information desk. " 1 really love working here; I meet all kinds of interesting people, " commented Barcelo, a Spring junior. Karen loves to get involved with many ac- tivities here at SFA. Some of the clubs that Karen is a member of include: Sigma Chi little sisters, Delta Delta Delta sorority, Phi Chi Theta, business fraternity, Phi Eta Sigma, honor fraternity and the Order of Omega. She is currently on the Dean ' s List and the Presi- dent ' s honor roll. " I like to be involved; I ' d rather have too many things to do, than not have anything to do, " Barcelo said. " There are so many interesting and new people that I meet and get to help every day; it ' s just incredible, " Barcelo said. Karen also answers the telephone and any questions asked by passing students. The best reason that Karen could come up with for working at the information desk, besides gettting paid for it, was that she could learn so much about SFA and the people that come here. — Anna Adamo David Branch Classes — 343 Juniors Pamela Tribble Timothy Trigg Sharon Trombla Jana Tucker William Tucker Jerry Turner Brenda Diana Tyer Windy (Jnverzagt Janet Lee Venuto Bryan Vestal Teresa Vincent Hilary Vinson Kyle Voyles Terry Waldrep Amy Walker Laura Ward Marie Anne Ward Debra Waters Herb Daymn Waters Michael Waters Dee Watson James Jay Watson Rhonda Gay Weems Keith Whitlock Laura Christine Whitworth Deborah Lynne Wicker Kristi Widmyer Cheryl Wilbur Craig Williams Dee Anna Williams Terry Elaine Williams Paul Williamson III Cathy Windham Nicholas Wolda Sharon Wolverton Karen Sue Wood . Li ] v- ■■■ k IK Marc Morrison Piano junior Steve Nucci is a marketing major and a very ambitious young man. Since enrolling at SFA in 1981, Steve has created his own business, Nucci Enterprises. Starting out with just contracts, he now cares for 15 lawn complexes in the Nacogdoches area. " I decided to come to SFA after going through orientation and finding that I really liked the campus and the people, " he said. Steve has also been involved in many of SFA ' s extracurricular activities. " I played rugby for SFA my first two years while going to school and working full-time. " After being a social affiliate for a year, he pledged Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. Steve has been completely self-supporting since coming to SFA. " I have set goals for myself, one of which is to obtain my real estate license before I graduate in order to help me get started in business. " " After graduation, " Steve said, " 1 plan on working for the other guy until I can save enough money to start my own business. " — Anna Adamo 344 — Classes Juniors Classes — 345 Sophomores Cycling has become a popular form of exercise and entertain- ment among SFA students. David Branch Clifton Able Devon Abrom Brenda Acrey Sherry Lynn Adams Marsha Adkms Lauren Agnew Tarah Akerman Sarah Akin Michael Alden Metta Alexander Diane Lynn All Wendy Allbnght Stephen Alston Rustom Amaria Donna Anderson Carroll Andrus Kimberly Andry Randall Arnold Monica Ann Ashour Cindy Aspnon Staci At wood Michelle Marie Avenoso Connie Bachmeyer Brenda Bliss Bailey Barry Baker Erwin Walter Bakx Stephen Benjamin Ballarc Karen Balonis Warren Edward Barhorst Robert Baron Greg Barrows Charlotte Batjer Regina Baudat Melissa Beaird Jeff Beaty Will Beaty Gina Gail Bedda Karol Denise Berry Robin Berry Gina Bert MA w ( ' cm WW. s i V | L ' 1 ( lut T Classes — 346 Sophomores W Kv. . A s | j j A IS j j l l E Wk Am P g 1 v B jPJr — Richard Beshoory Pamela Best Kevin Beyer Rena Beyer Tina Bickford Jennifer Bierschenk Lisa Bissell Beverly Black Richard Black Michele Blackwell Stephen Bleggi Ronald Boddie John Bohannon Toss Bohling Sharon Borenstein Brian Bosworth John Bowman Knsten Boyd Catherine Brady Nancy Brewer Teresa Brewer Tyke Bngnon Bradley Brill Stuart Brimmage Judy Brmkley Edward Brochu Greg Brown John Brown Kevin Brown Knsta Brown Linda Brown Laura Brueggeman Shelle Buchanan Paula Brumitt Douglas Budnek Robert Buechel Rhonda Busby James Bushy Suzanne Byrne Left to right: Kevin Byer, Houston sophomore; Jake Short, Bandera sophomore and Mike Wilson, Dallas junior, study in their dorm room, decorated courtesy of Coors, Inc. David Branch Classes — 347 Sophomores Debra Byrnes Kevin Cagle Lisa Caldwell Mary Ann Calhoun Carol Callaway John Campbell Lisa Canida Carrie Cappelle Cynthia Centilli Jolene Champion Robin Chandler Claudia Chase Susan Carter Anne Casella Stella Castro Milton Caver Orelia Chavarria Caren Cheatham Kathy Chewning Rebecca Chism Laura Cigamero Shawn Claflin Jim Clark Kevin Clark Path Clark Tina Clark Alexander Clifton Ronald Clinton Lisa Cobb Cathy Cobourn Adnana Contreras Craig Corner David Cook Elizabeth Cook Larry Cook Lisa Cooper David Branch " Deaf people are a lot more open than hear- ing people. When they find somebody who ' ll care and talk to them, they ' ll tell their real feelings, " Courtney Hill, Fort Worth sophomore said. Hill, 19, first came into contact with the deaf while singing in the Texas Girls Choir, which did several songs that had been choreographed to sign language and visited a center for the deaf. Two years ago Hill taught swimming lessons to a 4-year-old deaf girl at a YWCA. The girl was just learning sign language, and she and Hill made up their own signs. The sophomore learned true sign language in manual communication classes at SFA and acted as a notetaker for the deaf in the fall. Hill said that she ' s learned a lot working and being friends with deaf students, especial- ly the problems associated with attending col- lege. She said she ' s had to attempt to explain such things as word definitions, as well as deal with problems with teachers talking too fast or turning their backs to the class so that students can ' t lip read. " I really respect any deaf person that ' s in a university, because what they ' re going through is incredible, " she said. A lot of people are scared to use sign language because it shows that you ' re deaf, " Hill said. " Living in a college environment, it ' s not cool to be deaf, unless you accept it. " " Most deaf people come to a hearing col- lege to be in a hearing world. I kind of like to get the flavor of the deaf world. " After graduation, the sophomore said she would like to get a " people job, " and would like to continue to use her sign language. She is considering criminal justice as her major with a minor in psychology. — Wendi Carter 348 — Classes Sophomores Soccer provides pasttime near Starr Avenue. Meg Jocks Alvano Coppola Phyllis Corbin Malia Cornett Rhona Cotten Erik Conway Ronald Lowling John Crawford Tammy Crawford Tern Crenshaw Jamie Crocker Andrea Crofton Kelly Crunkleton Kari Cubler Michele Culp James Davis Jeff Davis Carla Dawson Christopher Delao Beth Dennis Diana DeStefano Cynthia DeVance Estelle DiFiore William Doyle Jeffrey Dronberger Christopher Dvell Nancy Dunn Tern Dunn Claire Durham Damian Eallonardo Robert Easterling Ben Eaton Larry Edmoundson Teresa Edwards Mark Ellis Jane Emeneger Janette Engert Chnstel Erickson Alex Espinoza Rhonda Evans Robin Face Classes — 349 Sophomores Janell Fagala Cheryl Faulkner Kim Fenley Sonja Fields David Filipp John Fitzgerald Tammy Flemmer Embria Flores Margaret Fly Kelly Fos Kimberly Fowler Angie Ford Debra Forsythe Paulette Franz Sara Freitag Judy Frohme Akiko Fujimura Leslie Gabrielson Lita Gage Mary Gant Kathenne Garner Elizabeth Gasper Kevin Gates Anthony Giardina Maureen Gibson Oliver Gibson Donna Gieb Elizabeth Gilleland Gary Givney Leslie Goliat Gay Goodson Robin Gormly Gregory Gounah Calvin Grace David Grace Robert Graham Amy Gready 350 — Classes Sophomores Jim Rossman After seeing her first football game at the age of 15, Spring sophomore Georgina Key says she feels life in America is the greatest. Born and raised in Epsom, Surney, England, her travels have taken her throughout Western Europe on yearly vaca- tions and to Kuwait because of one of her father ' s many job transfers. One of those transfers brought her father to the United States for a job opportunity in banking. Georgina and the rest of her family moved here in 1980 and her excitement and anticipa- tion were met with friendliness and humidity. " It felt like there was a blanket around my face! " she exclaimed in a delicate British ac- cent. " There isn ' t any humidity in England. " Georgina ' s new life in the United States has proven to be an adventure. In looking back she says, " I loved it right from the start. Everyone was so nice. " After graduating from Spring High School in Spring, Texas, she decided to take advan- tage of the greater educational opportunities here and came to SFA in the fall of 1983. Georgina ' s major is communication. Due to much stricter grade requirements, the opportunity to attend college in England is not readily available as in the United States. Since listening to her first football game over the telephone, " our dad put the phone over a television so we could hear what the game sounded like, " she has become eagerly optimistic about her future in the United States. This is made evident as she remembers her first expectations when mov- ing here from England. " I expected so much and it ' s turned out to be better than I imagined! " — Mark Palace Cynthia Guzman Michelle Hadley Bret Hagemeier Leslie Haley Lauren Halyard Laura Hamil Rosilea Hampton Vicki Hand Patricia Hanson Kellie Hardcastle Patricia Harding Karol Lyn Hargus Jerry Harris Stacey Harrison Paul Hartmann George Hartsfield James Haught Terri Haynes Holly Ann Hays Don Heard Deanna Heine Christie Heiskell Cheryl Hellmann Jan Higginbotham Stephanie Hill Larry Hinson Melissa Hodges Susan Hoelscher Kenneth Holnies Harold Holyfield Elizabeth Holland Heather Hooks David Hurst Charla Houston Courtney Hout Heather Howard Classes — 351 Sophomores Jack Blevins, Conroe junior, gives blood in local blood drive. Jodie Howell Sara Hoyle Terry Huckaby Karen Ingram Paula Israel Sherman Jackson Georgette Jacob Kathi Jameton Lisa Jenkins Tisa Jenkins Donna Johns Margaret Johns Carma Johnson Elizabeth Johnson Jennifer Johnson Susie Johnson Sherry Johnston ReJear Jones Gary Jones Sherrie Jones Jill Jordan Gerry Kammer Launlyn Kay Paula Kegler Demetnce Kelly Karen Kelly Tom Kelly Brenda Kennedy Kenna Kerns Michael Kersten Trant Kidd Cam Kirk Melissa King Jeffry Kleir Karen Klein Kevin Klein Michael Klemschmidt Doug Kohn David Koonce Minyon Kraft 352 — Classes Sophomores E pT 12 It n Q 1 Kathi Kneger Richard Kuehner Alan Laing Shona Lamborn Edward LaMomca David Lang Mary Lapic Andrea Lee Michael Leiter Jennifer Lesher Dawn Lewandowski Tern Lewis Vanessa Lilly Suzanne Lindsly Dan Liston Dennis Livingston Janese Lovelace Chuck Lynn Bennesa Lyon Kevin Mahnke Sam Mallow Denise Marin Ann Marley Gwendolyn Maropis Kimberly Marriott Arlena Marshall Christopher Martin James Martinez Anne Massengale Shan Matteson Mark McBride Cynthia McClung Dalena McCormick Susan McCrary Ida McDaniel Whitney McGee Fredrick McGraw Robert McGuire Robert Meadows Janice Measley Jodi Silver, Houston junior, entertains Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Ray on Parents Day. David Branch Classes — 353 Sophomores Cynthia Medley Bobby Melton Kristen Meyer Deanna Miles Brent Miller Lyn Miller Robert Milligan James Mills Margaret Milutm Daniel Miner Mark Miserak Debra Moffett Jeff Moncnef Patti Monk Colleen Moore Theresa Moore Todd Moore Elizabeth Morales John Morgan Craig Montz Tracey Morns Ron Motley Amy Muehistein Kimberly Murphy Robert Murray Lori Myrick Nancy [Seel David Nelson Marcia Nodier Margaret Nooner Melissa Northcutt Deborah Null Edward O Brien Wendy Odom Stephanie O ' Hare Debra Olson Lauren Davis A college education includes the opportuni- ty to pursue many interests and talents to determine which field one feels most comfor- table in. For LaPorte sophomore Mike Harris, that decision is quickly becoming more and more clear. A talented artist, Mike is also an ac- complished drummer. His first ambitions to be an artist have been dampened since first coming to SFA in the fall of ' 83, but his musical interests have. " I studied art for a while and found that to make it rapidly marketable, you almost have to take all of the creativity out of it. To me, the music world seems much freer than the art world today, and much more alive. " This realization led to Mike ' s decision to put down his paint brushes and pick up his drumsticks. He first began playing the drums while in the fifth grade and was in a few bands while in high school. He now plays in three bands. Rather than changing his major to music, Mike is now in marketing. " I didn ' t want to have the same structured atmosphere in my music that had discourag- ed me so much in art. " Mike says that his drummer idols Bill Bruford and, to a lesser extent, Phil Collins, inspire him to pursue his unique style. " The main stuff I play is Jazz and Rock Fu- sion, " he explains. " When I play my drums, I just play ' til I find the right sound. Something no one else has done. " For now, Mike Harris will study marketing ( " ...so I don ' t starve while I ' m trying to make it as a drummer " ) while further developing his musical talents. He insists that by not surrendering his own personal style and creativity, he will be able to pursue his goals and be the best at what he does. — Mark Palace 354 — Classes Sophomores Glenn Olson Jackie Olson Teresz Olson Greg Owens Gail Pack Paul Painter Clyde Parham Stephanie Pate Kimberly Patterson Deleana Penrod Lisa Percival James Petrie.Jr. Terry Phillips Melissa Pierce Michelle Pigg Brenda Pike Melissa Pinner Jeff Pirtle Jon Pitt Kathy Pitts Tracy Poe Barbara Ponder Cherly Porter Tammy Powell Jamie Pndgen James Prince Kathryn Quaas Kelly Quick Johnna Rader Natalie Ramirez Alan Randolph Lisa Raney Jody Ratner Juliann Reardon Laura Reed James Reich Tracey Reid Michele Rhodes Michael Richey Margaret Riley Classes — 355 Sophomores Rn hard Roach Tracie Robb Judy Robinson Anna Rodriguez Hermelinda Rodriguez Renee ' Rogers Sammie Rogers Tom Rooney Michael Rouse Jerry Rozell Jill Rushing Jerry Saunders Marjorie Schaeffer David Schaffer Jena Schattel Stacy Schellsmidt Dana Seaman David Schwarz Bambi Sharp Douglas Shaver Shen Shaw Nancy Shea Dana Shelton Charlene Shephard Stewart Sheppard Dana Shipp Lynn Shockley Sheila Shofner Nancy Silvertooth Tamela Simmons James Simpson Jana Simpson Stacia Sivess Domineque Skains Amy Slough Kimberly Smajstrla Aaron Smeshy Angela Smith Henry Smith Jeff Smith The Swingin ' Axes perform with enthusiasm. Lauren Davis 356 — Classes Sophomores Jim Stotts Glf Stensland is not your everyday sophomore business major. Glf is from Oslo, Norway, which is a very long way from Nacogdoches, Texas. Unlike most students at SFA, Glf didn ' t come here for the trees. " I came to SFA because this is where a lot of my friends from Norway come, " Glf said. When Glf isn ' t studying or with his friends, you can probably find him working at the modern language lab. " I work at the lab about nine hours a week; I really enjoy helping the students out, " Glf said. Glf speaks Norwegian, English and some German. " Here in Texas most people take Spanish as a second language, but in Norway we learn English and German, since these are the languages most spoken in the European countries, " Glf said. Some of Glf ' s hobbies include sailing and windsurfing. " Gnfortunately, there is not much wind on the lakes here in East Texas; so I don ' t get to do much windsurfing, " Glf said. Glf said the main thing that is different here are the girls. " In my country when a boy asks a girl out, the girl does not expect nor want the boy to pay for her; however, here it is a completely different situation, " Glf commented. — Anna Adamo Pamela Smith Angela Smoke JoAnn Smusz Joy Sofka Martha Southers Staci Sparks Kathleen Speed Paige Spellman Terry Spies Karen Sponheimen Kevin Spurgin Vicki Steffen Chad Stelly Thad Stelly Trevor Stephens Lisa Stewart Robin Stewart Shen Stirling Marty Stooksberry Amy Storie Scott Story Scotland Stout Letitia Stratton Donald Sutton Melanie Svajda Karen Swindell Joe Swisher Tiffany Tacker Leslie Taliaferro Frank Taylor Mark Taylor Wendy Taylor Dean Telaroli Lisa Terrall Tina Thibodeaux Darron Thomas Classes — 357 Sophomores Perry Moon, Dallas freshman, pauses to keep up on world events. Lauren Davis Todd Thomas Evelyn Thompson Ronnie Thomas Bruce Thompson Pamela Thompson Deanne Thornton Sarah Thrasher Dvane Thumann Heike Tiensch Kirk Tinker Stayce Tinker Traci Tmney Debra Toler Candace Townsend James Trepauier Pamela Treuhardt Kirsten Upcraft Beth CIpshaw Amber Valenti Monice Van Horn Lee Veazey Claudia Velasco Tom Vina Clark Vipond George Voight Lynne Vrana James Waldrop Pam Walker Suellen Walker Mike Walsh Janet Walton Don Warmke Carolyn Weaver Sandra Weaver Joe Wedgeworth Buffy Weis Maila Weldon Melanie Wells Terry Wells David Westerlund 358 — Classes Sophomores Rebecca Whatley David Wheeler Mandy White Melanie White Wendy Wiechens John Williams Sheri Williams Rodney Williams Sheila Wolf Michael Wolfe Robert Womack Allison Womack Justin Wood Margaret Yarbrough Andrew Young Vikki Young Kelly Zatopek Meg Jocks Classes — 359 Desire to teach led nurse back to school By Cathy Dudley When Claudette Allen, a licensed vocational nurse, arrived at college to take her ACT test, the 44-year-old mother of three says, " I almost didn ' t get out of the car. " Allen recalls her first real step toward becoming a college student at the age of 38 with a smile. She says, " Girls from my family didn ' t go to college. My parents wouldn ' t allow me to go to col- lege. " Although Allen was the third top student in her high school graduating class and wanted to become a doctor, she got married at 17 and became a nurse instead. " People laughed at me when I started (back to school). They are in the same position now as they were six years ago, " Allen said. In 1978 she began attending North Harris County College. During the next several years she went to college year-round, working full-time as a nurse and attending classes at night. Allen has been a nurse since 1960 and still loves it. She ways she enjoys helping people and establishing within her patients the belief that they can recover. In August of 1983 Allen decided to resign from nursing full-time. Since September of 1983 she has worked as a nurse on the weekends in Baytown. After returning to college she decided to become a bioilogy teacher and chose this subjecgt as her first major. Her se- cond major is psychology and she is considering graduate work in counsel- ing. Allen said she came to SFA because, " I wanted my degree to count. SFA ' s reputation for teachers is great. " Her family has sometimes been sur- prised that she has stayed in college but they have supported her. She tells her kids, " You ' ve got to want it (an educa- tion) from the gut out. It ' s not a whim. " Allen ' s daughter Debbie, 25, graduated from Texas ASM and is a petroleum engineer. Her son, Bill, 18, attends North Harris County College and is planning to become a lawyer. Mary is her youngest child at 15. Allen says she raised her children to attend college. She believes a college degree is important because in life, " It ' s not what you know. It ' s a piece of paper telling what you know. " Allen has has to study hard in col- lege. When she worked full-time, she sometimes studied all night. To be with her family she learned to study with the TV playing. She says she has never had a generation gap with her kids and has formed many friendships with college students. Allen changed her style of dress form blouses and skirts to jackets and pants to fit in at SFA. She dyed her white hair blond which really changed Marc Morrison attitudes toward her, she says. Allen commutes to SFA from Cleveland which is 104 miles from Nacogdoches, one way. She usually has 8 a.m. classes so she gets up at 4:30 in the morning to drive to school. She grew up in Cleveland and lives 10 miles out in the country " on a dead-end road. " When she begins teaching, Allen says she would like to start a high school biology program in which students can diversify and study what interests them most. When Allen graduates this spring, she will have spent six years working toward her bachelor ' s degree. Undaunted by time, age or inex- perience, Claudette Allen has proved by hard work and determination that it ' s never too late to reach a goal or fulfill a dream. 360 — Classes David Branch " Parenting in the ' 80s " was Dorothy Debolt ' s topic. Mrs. Debolt and her husband have 20 children - 14 of whom are handicapped, emotionally disturbed or victims of abuse. Students organize Parents Day By Mark Palace The 10th annual SFA Residence Hall Association Parents Day was met with great enthusiasm despite the soggy East Texas weather which could have dampened the spirits of the participants. According to Bonita Jacobs, director of residence life, Parents Day has grown steadily due to the efforts of the large number of Residence Hall Association students involved. " It is a student planned, organized and run activity, " she said. This year, the association ' s efforts were combined with those of Gniversity Food Services to provide a barbecue dinner; GC Programs, to provide guest speaker Dorothy Debolt; and academic departments which provided special tours and mini lectures. Charlotte Rasche, Galveston junior and Parents Day chairperson, headed the Parents Day committee to aid in organizing the day ' s events. The com- mittee included Anissa Borg, Angie Gaa, Kim Karnes and Nan McAdams. Jacobs said that strong evaluations are made each year in order to improve on the day ' s events. " We ' re trying to professionalize it, " she said. " We ' re trying to make it more of an organized event. " Parents Day ' 84 proved to be more of an organized event when the rains forced the barbecue dinner to move in- side the Coliseum. The 2,300 people were entertained by the East Texas Str- ing Ensemble. The ensemble includes Dr. Francis Abernethy, professor of English; Dr. Stanley G. Alexander, pro- fessor of English; Dr. Charles T. Nail, associate professor of history, and Ron- nie Wolfe. Widespread student participation also helped the organization of the day ' s events. Residence halls had receptions showing parents their son ' s and daughter ' s homes away from home. The highlight of the day was Dorothy Debolt ' s speech, " Parenting in the 80s, " held in the Grand Ballroom, GC, to a standing room only crowd. Mrs. Debolt began a movement to find homes for children once thought of as unadop- table. She and her husband, Robert, are the parents of 20 children — 14 of whom are handicapped, emotionally disturbed or victims of abuse. The rainy weather seemed to par- ticipate by testing the versatility and professionism of all involved. The 10th annual Parents Day was largely suc- cessful due to the combined efforts of teachers, organizations, students and, of course, parents. Parents Day — 361 Lauren Davis Students enjoy working By Carol Fougerat How would you feel if you had to get up for an 8 o ' clock class after working until 1 or 2 in the morning? Many SFA students know this feeling all too well. Trying to hold down a part-time job, main- tain good grades and have some kind of social life is far from impossible, but it takes a good deal of self-discipline and perseverance. " It takes a lot of discipline to keep up with work and school; you ' ve got to make a schedule and keep your priorities straight, " said Robbie Meyers, Nacogdoches junior. Meyers works four nights a week as a cook at K Bob ' s Steakhouse. " Someone that goes to school, works and graduates in a reasonable amount of time has a lot going for him, " Meyers said. Students take on part-time jobs for many reasons. Money is the main advantage of a job, but some students work because of the satisfaction and responsibility a job gives. Carol Morris, Fort Worth graduate stu- dent, started working at Rita ' s as a waitress over a year ago " just for fun. Working late nights is better in a college town because the clientele is a lot of fun, and you know most of the people that come in, " Morris said. She also said that although the job is fun, it ' s sometimes really hard to get for classes in the morning. Working in a college town such as Nacogdoches is easier than working in a larger town or city, she believes. Since most of the employees of a business are college students, management tends to be more le- nient about the hours the students work. Morris said the management at Rita ' s is usually willing to work around the student ' s schedule and understands that they must take time off for tests and other school- related functions. Students also work for the experience. " In addition to being fun, working at Mazzio ' s is good experience and will relate directly to my general business degree, " said David Poag, Richardson junior. Poag, who is work- ing his way through school, had been employed at Mazzio ' s Pizza for four months. Although money isn ' t the only reason Poag works, he said his college experience has been enriched by his part-time job because it helps him realize " how much we take our parents and financial aid for granted. " Many students work because they have to. Paying for a college education is expen- sive, and students who work their way through college must have the drive to want their education. In addition to odd jobs, Clayton Moore, Bellaire junior, works 25 hours a week as a bartender at the Old Mill Club in the Holiday Inn. Moore is finding it hard to work late nights and keep up his grades. " Perseverance is a major quality in suc- cessfully putting yourself through college, " Moore said. " It ' s rough, but you have to real- ly want that education and do it. " Residence hall assistants and desk workers also work late and sometimes in- convenient hours. But the job often calls for shifts, which still give students ample time to get homework done. Most desk workers find their working hours are when they get the most schoolwork done. Lauren £ Marc Morrison Upper left: Kristin Turk works as a part-time reporter for The Daily Sentinel in Nacogdoches. The Odessa senior is seated at a VDT. Upper right: Lee Durdin, Richardson senior, and Debbie Shuey, Dallas junior, enjoy a light moment at Rita ' s Eaterie and Cantina on North Street. Above: Philip Anderson is a paramedic at Memorial Hospital. Here he talks on the phone in a simulation of an emergency. 362 — Classes Freshman For most freshmen a school day begins with the fight for a dorm shower, breakfast in the cafeteria and a dash to classes. Candy Kovalcik, Baytown freshman, begins her day waking up to the cries of her five month old daughter, Kaci, and hustling her hus- band Tommy off to school. When Tommy returns to take care of Kaci, Candy leaves for her classes. " Everything has worked out real well so far. " Candy said. " It ' s hard to find time to study sometimes though Having classes to study for, a part-time job and an infant to raise, make up a unique challenge few freshmen have to meet. Does she miss the social lifestyle many of her peers enjoy? " Now that Kaci ' s here, we don ' t miss it, " she replied. " Before she was born I did. Most of my friends went to Sam Houston and I was unhappy I couldn ' t be with them to share the same experiences. I ' m so proud of Tommy and Kaci both. I look at it this way: we started (marriage and family) earlier than anyone else. School doesn ' t last forever. All my friends will graduate, get married and have children . . . we just started early. " An education major, Candy believes having a young child is an advantage. " Being in the teaching field has given me more incentive to help Kaci learn and to teach others. " — Terry Driskell Ted Abbott Bradford Abrams Jill Achziger Joseph Acker Stephanie Adair Johnny Adamo Dawn Adams Joni Adams Becky Adkisson Jane Ainslie Jacquelyn Albers Paul Albright Ann Alexander Troy Alexander Catherine Alford Allison Allen Amy Jo Allen Craig D. Allen Elizabeth Allen Jeffrey Allen Laura Allen Melissa Allen Stacey Allen Laura Amick Taras Amie Julie Andersen Beth Anderson Bronwyn Anderson Sharilee Anderson Kevin Andres Matthew Andrews Gary Annis DeAnn Archer Mary Arcidiacono Keith Arment Sandra Arp Tammy Arthur Carol Artzt Joey Ashbrook Alan Atchison Edwin Atchison Holly Augsburger Mike Austgen Karen Autrey Glen Avellanet Toni Aylor Lauralee Ayres John Bacon Mart Williams Classes — 363 Freshman Darrel Bagley Garren Bagley Darren Bailey Debbie Bailey Kimberly Bailey Kimberly Bailey Rebecca Bailey Scotl Bailey Stephanie Baird Beckett Baker Laura Baker Stephanie Baker Toni Baldwin Corbin Ballast Jeffrey Ballow Kelly Barbay Joel Marie Barberree Lisa Barbour Bruce Barnes Thomas Barnett Brooks Basinger Jana Bass Suzanne Bassett Lori Bassham Stacey Batherson James Battenberg Karen Baugh Matthew Baumann Michele Baustert Gregory Bavender Sharon Baxter Cara Beadle Diane Beakey Kenneth Bearden Kimla Beasley Meleasa Beatty Tim Beber Michael Bebczuk Lisa Beck Cathy Becker Sydney Beckman Sharon Becton Mike Behrens Caroline Belcher John Belcher Lisa Bell Brian Bennett Linda Bennett Tammy Bennett Ronnie Benz Scott Berman Alice Berry Portia Berry Cindy Biagini Terri Biggers Tammy Billings Tracey Bissig Scott Bivens Suzanne Bivins Jeanne Black Benjamin Blackstone Kevin Blackwell David Blackwood Krista Blaesing Elizabeth Blair Jonna Blair Sherri Blair Judy Blalock Kimberly Blalock Susan Blalack Bryan Blanchard Stephanie Blanchard James Blanton Cynthia Bobbitt Julie Bode Diane Bohlmann Ellen Bokorney Tammy Bonham Sharon Booker Leah Boomer 364 — Classes Freshman Bobby Boone Sara Borders Deanna Bartnem Elizabeth Boswell Kim Boucher Paula Boudreaux Kathryn Bouffard Kevin Boulware Lor i Bourliea Laura Bowden Robun Bowen Kathleen Bowes Robert Joseph Bowlby Chris Bowman Tommy Bowman Jeffrey Boyd Amanda Bozeman Tim Bradbeer Joy Braddock Matt Brady Todd Brake LeAnn Branam Darrell Brauner Wilson Brown Rebecca Brawer Geoffrey Bray Erin Brazil Sean Breckley Donna Brennan Greg Brenner Julie Brenner Ernest Brewer Shareece Brewer Teresa Brewer Leah Diane Bridges Tracy Bridges Jackie Briley Bridget Brinckerhoff Stephanie Brinson Sandra Brister Kenneth Brock Ronald Brock Mark Bronstad Angela Brooks James Brooks Tracie Brooks David Brossette Nancy Broussard Julie Brown Kathy Brown Teri Brown Tracy Brown Lana Browning Lisa Brumley Patricia Bryan Holly Bryant Lor i Bryant Michael Bryant Sheri Bryant Lynley Bryce Christa Buchanan Joseph Buckle Cindy Buffum Kelley Bullock Brad Bunger Lanita Burchfield Richard Burge Kristie Burgett Shannon Burgin Frank Bur k Michael Burk Patrick Burke Mike Burkett David Burkhalter Susan Burleson Deanna Burmeister Bonita Burns Mark Burns Shannon Burr Donica Burt Classrooms — 365 Freshman 8am Burtch Tracey Burton David Busby Patrick Butts Deniece Bynum Daniel By rd Paul Byrnes Paul Byrom Jr. Richard Bythewood KyleCabe Corinne Caflisch Kathleen Callahan Florence Calub Chris Calzone Chris Campbell Joseph Campbell Steven Campbell Tim Campbell Kimberly Campo Elizabeth Canning Kristy Caro William Carlisle James Carlton Tammy Carnell John Carries Patricia Carnes Susan Carr Kilvin Carrier Suzanne Carrotte Duane Carter Bonnie Casebeer Maura Casey Patrick Casey Stacey Cashen David Cassidy Rhonda Caston Theresa Castro Tamie Catania Gary Caver Lee Ann Caver Sheila Centenio Michelle Cernoch Patricia Chadwick Kimberly Chaffin LouAnn Chambers Penny Chambliss Royce Chance Jr. Sheri Chance Beverly Chandler Tani Chaney Christine Chapman Kelly Chapman Kellyn Chapman Nicole Chares! Arnita Chargois James Cherry Shelly Chester Kevin Chigbrow Michelle Childs Wesley Chilton Nathan Choate Pam Choate Farron Christian Kevin Church Kathleen Churchman Chad Clark Marlee Clark Bonny Clarke Michele Clarke Stacy Cloud Kipp Cohen Mollie Cohn Crystal Coker David Coker Melinda Coker Becky Cole Jeffrey Cole Deborah Coleman Kelly Coleman Kim Coleman 366 — - Classes Freshman El 1 1 " Ufa [ft. la n K. IT t 3i IbW ' tit, J 1 : Sydney Coley Blair Collier Corrine Collings Janis Collins Lisa Collins William Collins Nora Colomb Warren Colvin Susan Colwell Lisa Combest Trent Comer Michelle Cooper Sandra Cooper Don Copeland James Corbitt Eric Corley B. Wayne Corley Virginia Cotter Camille Coulter Rebecca Coumps Robin Courts Benjamin Courville Erin Cox Malissa Cox John Crackel Laura Craddock Vickie Craft Gina Craig Kimberly Craig Cassandra Crain Lori Crain Ann Cranor John Cravotta Kelly Creese Jeffrey Crews Kelley Crinnion Kevin Cristadoro Laura Crouch Mamie Crouch Gary Crow Jennifer Crow Deborah Crowe Valerie Crowley Wendy Crumpler Glenn Cunningham Kim Cunningham Terry Curei Cynthia Curtis Mart Williams Freshman Helen Lo was born in Taiwan, where her father and grandfather are generals in the army. " My grandfather is a diplomat for El Salvador ' Helen said. ' The last time I saw my grandfather was when I visited him during the big uproar there ' As a unique individual to East Texas and SFA, Helen feels that people here treat Orientals differently. " I guess it ' s because they are not used to us, " Helen said. When Helen first came to Texas, she was 15 and lived with her aunt. " I had a lot of freedom when I lived with my aunt in Houston. Unfortunately, my parents didn ' t like the idea of me being ' let loose there. " As a result of this, Helen ' s parents had her move to Nacogdoches to live with her sister, who was a junior at SFA. " I started school that year at Nacogdoches High, but I spent most of my time tagging along with my sister, " Helen said. While in high school, Helen helped to form the Interna- tional Student Association with her brother and sister at SFA. Helen is not sure what she wants to do with her life yet. She is confident, however, that she will become involved in many of the campus activities. — Anna Adamo Classes — 367 Freshman Joni Curtis Paula Curtis Gary Cutright William Czakauski Ann-Marie Daly Darla Daniels Elizabeth Daniels Gina Danneliy Melissd Dasher Steven Daughety Julie Davenport Julie Diane Davenport Brad Davis Deborah Davis Gary Davis Lisa Davis Paul Davis Robin Davis Stephen Davis Suzanne Davis Holly Dawson Shelley Day Thomas Day Robert Debardelaben Katherine DeBoalt Joanne DeCarlo Michael Decker Lisa Deel Diana DeFrees Nathaniel Degges Patricia DeGrace Stacey DeHay Jesse DeLaGarza Deena Delay Christina deLeon Shawntel Dennis Gordon Derouen Debbie Devine Penny DeWees Richard Dickerson Dee Dickey Drew Dickinson Robert Dickison Gary Dinsmore Karen Dittmar Teresa Dodson Stephen Doherty Jacqueline Doldell Deborah Dominey Regis Donaghey Michael Donahoe Kimberly Dopson Carla Doughty Gary Dover Brian Dow Edward Dowler Mike Downs Ruth Doxtad Kevin Doyle Vonda Drake Devin Dreiling Andrea Rene Dritch Debi Dryer Clay DuBose Lauri Duck M Brad Duke Steven Duncan Kathleen Dunn Gerald Dunn Tori Dunnaway Michele Dupree Michele Durant Bernard Dwyer Walter Eardley Gary Eargle Marc Easley Sharon Eason Karen Easterling Brad Eberenz Julie Eckrote 368 — Classes Freshman Michael Eddings Carl Eddleman Sheryl Edelstein Kevin Edgmon Todd Edmonds Leslie Edwards Scott Ehlers Richard Eigme Gary Elliott Regina Elmore Anne Enderson Bruce Engelhardt Christopher Engelhardt Sharon English Chris Epps Lori Ernst Michele Endman John Er win Holly Eskridge Brian Eslinger Cindy Espinoze Michelle Espinosa Heath Esterak David Estes Tamra Estes Ivonne Estigarribia Patricia Estrada Julie Estrella Amanda Evans Chris Evans Darla Evans Dwight Evans Holly Evans Keith Evans Mark Evans Sandy Everitt James Evertson Tracy Ewell Laura Ezell Steve Ezell Joseph Fagan Delbert Faires Robert Faulkenberry Brian Faut Virginia Feakes Robert Fellinger George Felowylz Jr. Jeff Fennell Brian Fennig Daniel Ferguson Joni Ferguson Patricia Fillipoa Robert Fillyaw Sean Finley Michael Finley Donna Fisher Lee Fisher Aharon Fizovaty Christoher Flanagan Llea Flanagan Michael Flematti Kimberly Fleming Deborah Flook Mindy Flowerree James Flue Cynthia Flynn Cynthia Folkers Brook Forbes Anthony Foreman Tammy Forrest Dianna Fortenberry Kete Fowler Richard Fowler Tracey Frakes Amy Francis Tara Franc i Cindy Franke Diana Franklin Robby Frantz Alfred Fraser Classes — 369 Freshman Donald Frasier Judith Fratus Scott Frazier Wade Frederiell Amy Frederiksen Ann Freeman Joy Freeman Michael Freeman Shannon Friday Maureen Friend Erica Fritsch Angela Fritz Richard Frost Judd Fruia Melissa Fuller Charda Furlough Sheryl Furstenberg Paul Fussell Jr. Michael Gabig Molly Gaido Sandra Gaido Jasha Gaines Angela Gallgher Allen Galyean Lor r i Gantt David Garcia Luis Garcia Patricia Garcia Loren Gardner Wesley Garland James Garner Cynthia Garner Dana Garrett Michelle Gaut Joseph Gautreaux Michael Gawlikowski Renee Gedye William Gee Nick Geller Brian George John Gerke Julie Gerts Julie Geveshausen Donald Giallanza Allen Gibson Kimberly Gibson Steven Gibson Kimberly Gilbert Learae Gilbert Carla Giller Cynthia Gilmore Robin Glick Julie Glover Melinda Glover Curt Gloyer Barbara Gobble Susan Goeppinger Derrick Goerner Robert Goldsberry Brian Goldsby Michael Gonzales Kim Goodfellow Debra Goodwin Vaughn Gordan Bob Gowdy Paige Grant Angela Graves Maura Gray All y son Griffin Nancy Griffin Alesia Griffith John Griffith Melissa Grimes Teri Grimes Tracey Grimes Brian Grindem Virgina Grove Lisa Guice Kelly Gundolf Joe Gunn 370 — Classes Freshman H I ' Matt Williams Magnolia freshman Lana Browning prepares to go on stage at the dress rehearsal of " The Government Inspec- tor, " October 2 through 6. E Huff A J PT kit Kenneth Gunn Jeff Gurley Pamela Guyer Terri Haas Karen Hacker Heidi Haleh Bobby Hall Chailes Hall Elizabeth Hall Kevin Hall Kristin Hall Melissa Hall Vickie Hall Leslie Ham Stephen Hammack Derek Ham Lisa Hamilton Patricia Hamilton Janet Hammond Ryan Hampton Janice Hancock Matthew Hand Patti Haney Chris Handy 1 -- B? Connie Hanks Lisa Hannah Sharon Hannah Daniel Hanrahan Karen Harbuck Jana Hardgrave Holly Hardin Christopher Hardman i Hi % Nancy Hardorf Janice Har Jy Micki Harper Bobbie Harrell Carol Harris Debbie Harris James Harris Juan Harris Mike Harris Robert Harris Sarah Harris Wayne Harris Lisa Harrison Pamela Harrison Jamie Hart Jim Hartley Classes — 371 Freshman Regina Har veil Connie Harvey Denise Hasara Kevin Hassell Elizabeth Haswell Timothy Hatched Bervin Hatton Michelle Hauschild Kathy Hawkins Nancy Hawkins Sheri Hawpe William Haynes Jaye Hazelwood Scott Hearon Laura Hebert Jackie Hegemeyer Stuart Henderson Keith Hendricks Joy Hendry Karen Henley Pattie Henn Thomas Hensley Bobby Henry Sergio Hernandez Mark Herndon Richard Herrington Wendy Hersey Valencia Hickey Robin Hicks William Hiers III Renee Hille Teresa Milliard Karen Hinch John Hiney Rodney Hinton Greg Hinze Jerry Hirsch John Hirsch Keith Hoffman Mark Holbrook James Holland Jeffrey Hollinger Robert Holloway Amy Holmberg Lisa Holmes Michael Holt Cindy Hon Thomas Hook Cherie Hooks Joyce Hooton Kurt Hopfe Kimberly Hopkins DeLisa Hopper Jennifer Horn Richard Horn Craig Horsley Pam Horstman Michael Hosea Kelly Hosteller Teresa Houck Robert Houston David Howard Dennis Howe Mike Hubbard Jill Huber Michele Huber David Hudson Paula Hudson Haley Hudspeth Heidi Huebel Joe Huebner Sheryl Hug Tracy Hughes Robert Humburg Brenda Hunt Cynthia Hunt Kathleen Hunter Tamara Hunter Robert Hurlburt Michael Hurley 372 — Classes Freshman Mary Huron Morgan Hurtt Margaret Husfelt Susan Ice Lynn Inabinet Shannon Ivy Kevin Isabelle Michelle Jackovich Debra Jacks Carolyn Jackson Janet Jackson Laura Jackson Stephen Jackson Lisa James Patti Janek Kathy Janney Anthony Jarrett Mark Jarvis Jill Jasper Stacey Jarvis Kevin Jecker Jenny Jeffrey Tamara Jellison Manette Jensen John Jetton Catherine Johnson Cheryl Johnson Cynthia Johnson Elizabeth Johnson Gordon Johnson Jan Johnson Janis Johnson Jason Johnson Jennifer Johnson Keith Johnson Nant y Johnson Randall Johnson Terri Johnson Angela Jones Carole Jones David Jones Michele Jones Rodney Jones Ronnie Jones Cheryl Jordan Debbie Juarez Lou Ann Jumper Sandra June Todd Juneau Kathryn Kamensky Athena Kantzos Karen Kapp Robert Karlen Khaki Kasner Laura Kass Lisa Kay Jennifer Keelan Patrick Kees Margaret Keiser Joe Kelley John Kelley Rahbin Kelley William Kelly Kathy Kendall Kelly Kendall Laura Kennell Chris Kernan William Kerney Constance Kimball Mary Alice Kimbk Michael King Valerie King Chris Kinner Kevin Kipp Alison Kippen Robert Kippes Vonda Kirby Scott Kirk by Valerie Kiser David Kitchens Classes — 373 Paul Klawinski Tom Kleis Erik Klingenberg Michael Klotz James Kloosterman Pam Knight Dana Kobernusz Robert Koenig Kirk Koenig Cynthia Kolb Ricky Koonce Travis Koscheski Ann Kosub Shannon Kovar Ann Kramer Bridgeete Krason William Kremling Bruce Kubena James Kuenzer Bridget Kunec Jill Kurowski Angela Labar Deborah Lach Ann LaGrone Mary Lake Michele Lake Gloria Lamb Bob Lambert Casey Lambert David Lancaster Stephen Lancaster Walter Land Jr. Melissa Landry Elizabeth Lang Dinah Langfeldt Mitchell Lanham Steven Lannom Terry LaPrade Gary Larkin Valerie Larkin Shawn Law Eric Larson James LaRue David Larza James Laughton Chris Laurents Suzane Lavella David Lawbr Speaking fluent English, Carlos Sierra, whose native language is Spanish, said his experiences in America have been different from his expectations of life here. The La Ceiba, Honduras, freshman expected discrimination against him when he entered SFA in January of 1984 but found acceptance instead. Sierra, who is Catholic, said the only problem he has had with English since he came to America has been at church. The first time he went to mass at the Catholic Center, he realized he had never memorized the prayers in English, so he prayed softly in Spanish instead. Carlos was a disc jockey for four years while he at- tended high school in Honduras in Central America. This led him to major in Radio-TV at SFA. His major reflects his interest in music. Carlos played the keyboard in a band while in the sixth grade and plays the organ in his church at home. Because he can ' t read or write music but is an avid composer, Sierra plays the piano by ear. By practicing every day, he keeps his talent alive. Carlos rarely gets to converse in Spanish here, which makes him miss home. He often reads books the library offers in Spanish. Sierra said, " I try to get the most out of everything I do. " — Karen Kubiak Matt Williams 374 — Classes Freshman Kris Lawrence Sandra Lawrence Cindy Le Enoch Leadon Randy Leare Leanne Lednicky Ann Lee Sally Lee Ghan Legg Bethany Lehigh Suzanne LeJeune Kimberly Lemons Michelle Lenzner Lee Leonhart John Lery Karl Leslie Mary Leslie David Letbetter Margaret Lewellin Craig Lewis Paul Lewis Rodney Lewis Wende Lewis Michael Lewter Jr. Mao Liang Daylene Lillibridge Neil Linden Ronald Lindgren Brenda Lindsey Tammie Lipsey Michele Liscio Mary Listi Diane Lit rio Tonya Lively David Livesay Marci Lloyd Pamela Lobliner Glna Locascio Patricia LoCascio James Lockwood Karen Loden Leah Loera Tommie Loggins Eric Lokey Jose Lomba Anthony LoMonaco Lisa LoMonaco Jaroline Long Suzanne Looney Yvette Lopez Scott Loree Gary Loss Lisa Loverdi Leigh Lowe Elizabeth Luallin Deborah Luby Regina Lucas David Luce Jacqueline Luckman Kristen Lucksinger Laura Luenser Pamela Lummus Matthew Luna Anthony Lynch Patricia Lynch Michael Lyans Jude Mabunga Nancy MacCullum Daniel Macchio Joanne MacElroy Lisa Maddux Bridget Mahoney Nicole Makowski Cathy Malone Julianne Malone Jeffrey Manley Melanie Manning Melinda Manning Melissa Manning Cherie Manson Classes — 375 Freshman Bonnie Marcet Julie Maricle Lenora E. Marshall Walter Marshall MeMnda Martin Marleen Marrs David Martin Susan Martin Daniel Martinez Dean Martinez Eunice Martinez Liz Marting Tina Martino Lora Mason Phyllis Mason Julie Massey Mike Massey Angela Mastel Cheryl Masters Laura Masters Marty Ann Matchett Carl Matejka Marc Mathis David Mattarocci Clifton Matthews Theresa Maxwell Sandra Maxwell Kimberly Mayfield Keith Maynard Cheryl Mazurek David McAnally Carol McBrayer James McBride Tracy McBride Gilbert McCarty Alice McClenton Carla McCollum Mary Melissa McCollum Katrina McCoy Jennifer McCuen Thomas McCullough Karis McCutchen Shelly McComic Lance McDougau Melissa McCugle Pamela McElraft Kim McGinnis Tim McGinnis Maria McGill Lisa McGowan Colleen McGregor Marcia McHattie Christine McKay Laura McKay Susan McKeaige Karen McKelvey Gregory Mr Kinney Mayce M Kinney Timothy M Kinney John McLaury Kelly McLeod Suzanne McLeod David McMichael John McMindes Matthew McNally Lisa McMiel Kevin McMutt Susan McRae Lana M« Williams Kelly Meadors DeAnn Mechler Susan Medina Randall Meek Ed Megill Steven Melbourn Paul Melcher Catherine Merriell Andrew Merrill Curt Mesenbrink Sarah Metz 376 — Classes Freshman Steve Meyers Lisa Miceli Kimberly Michael Amy Miglini Ann Miller Bert Miller Beth Miller Curtis Miller David Miller Jay Miller Karen Miller Kris Miller Mark Miller Polly Miller Robin Renee Miller Scott Miller Sharon Miller Stacy Miller Steven Miller Stevilyn Miller Gina Milliken Keith Mills Sarah Milnor Simone Milstead Jacqueline Milton Jennifer Milton Gayle Miner Stephen Minor Richard Mire Diane Miramontes Steve Misamore Joseph Mitchell Judy Mitchell Sherri Mitchell Jon Mitchell Gretta Mitchell Jennifer Mize Kathy Mobley Melissa Mock Carol Molsbee Mark Monroe Sandra Montalvo Juliana Montgomery Kim Montgomery Ron Montgomery Amy Montoya Perry Moon Anna Moore Carla Moore Gary Moore Kim Moore Kristi Moore Mary Moore Michelle Moore Robin Moore Tracey Moore Tracy Moore Michael Moras Paige More Shanna Moser Meredith Moss Steve Moss Nancy Motley Samantha Munden Patricia Murrow Scott Muckelroy Karen Muecke Ellen Murph Leah Murphy Stacey Wall Wanda Nanney Kim Navarro Elizabeth Neal Kimberly Necessary Stacey Neff Jack Nelson, Jr. Jeffrey Nelson Lynn Nelson Michele Neumaier David Neumann Classes — 377 Freshman Carla Newport Richard Newton Sue Newton Eileen Nicholas Kaici Nicholas Cari Nicholson Diane Niekamp Clay Nielson Michael Nizzi Steven Noel Jimmy Nolan Mealindia Nooner Antoinette Norns Kim Norton Gwendolyn Nowacki Cheryl Nowlin Judith Nugent JoLynn Nunn Robert Nunn Kimberly O ' Connell KarlOddy Kelly Oholendt Donald Oliphant Jose Olivarez Gaylon Oliver Jackie Olson Jeff Olson Melanie O ' Neal Stacy O ' Neal Karen O ' Neil Brian O ' Neill Jennifer Orlando Mike Orlando Melissa Osborne Cyndi O ' Steen Michael OSullivan James Otlo Robert Ott Jon Overhultz Kelly Owen Susan Owen Troy Owen Joseph Padilla Lisa Padilla Page Andrea Michelle Page Glenn Pakbusch Deidre Palmer John Palmer Cara Papahronis Adam Paquet Steve Park Kelly Parker Craig Parr Elizabeth Parr James Parrish David Parsons Ronald Parsons Chris Parton Amy Pate Kyle Patranella Brenda Patterson Lisa Patterson Deborah Patton Jan Patton Pamela Patton Stephen Paulov Jacinda Paulson Scott Peace Steve Pearman William Peek Christopher Peet Paula Peevey Linda Pegues Brad Pelham Dara Pelham Paul Pendergrass Beverly Pennington David Pennington Gay Perello 378 — Classes Freshman Ben Courville, Houston freshman, relaxes with his two best friends, his books and his pipe. Catherine Perkins Deena Perkins Jennifer Perry Michael Perkins Suzanne Peterson Mitch Petty Karen Pfarrer James Phillips James Phillips John Phillips Kim Phillips Lucy Phillips Yvonne Phillips Rhonda Pierce Karen Piersall Beckie Pierson Samuel Pierson Scott Pike Gary Pineda April Pittman Duwayne Pittman Larry Pittman Ingrid Pla Paula Plattner Roger Pollex Chris Pond James Popson Mary Porter Patty Poskey J.E.B. Poston David Poteet Renee Potter Lori Powell Trisha Powell Paula Powers Sarah Powers Kevin Pownall William Presswood Stephen Prime Andrea Prince Paul Pruett Belinda Pruitt Jon Pruitt Kimberly Purdy Cheryl Pustejovsky William Pile Robin Quiggins Ronda Quiggins Classes — 379 Freshman Cari Quinn Shelley Rainwater Brian Ramsey Laura Ramsey Melanie Rankin Kim Ranton Letha Ratcliff Mark Rathe Paul Ray ner Carey Reaves Michael Reed Bart Reese Julia Reeve Cindy Reeves Claire Reeves Daniel Rego Lance Reid Michele Renz Ava Reyna Kris Reynolds Leasa Reynolds Donna Rhodes Brady Rice Jim Rice Shane Rice Alan Richardson Leslie Richter Melody Richter Lisa Rielag Michele Riggs Kelli Riley Alicia Rios Donna Rippley Kevin Ritch Cynthia Roach Harold Roach Kai Roberts Robin Roberts Sheila Roberts Sherri Roberts Ruth Ann Rob. Hard Keith Robinson Lauren Robinson Nanci Robinson Randal Robinson Thomas Roche Lisa Rodger Lone Roesel Andrea Rogers Garry Rogers Mark Rogers Clare Ronemous Mitch Rose Richard Roseborough Tracy Rossmann Albert Rothfuchs Glenda Rought Elizabeth Roy Stephanie Rozier Anna Rubarth Myra Rucker Candy Bulon Rynda Rumrey Scott Rynnels John Russo Jean Ann Ruth Christoher Ryan Karen Ryan Daphne Ryder Diane Sacks Matt Saint Steve Salley Becky Salonish Sam Sanchez III Kristen Sandberg Patricia Sander-Cederlof Jason Sanders Karen Sanders Mark Sanford Barbara Sanson 38G — Classes Freshman Joel Santiago Therese Santoro Isabel Saphos Mike Sargent Selina Sargent Stephanie Scanlan Ronda Scarbrough Theresa Schaider Kim Schatzle Tina Schenk Scott Scheper Julie Schmidt Judi Schreckengost Kristin Schroeder Clay Schulz David Schulz Susan Patricia Schumacher Rebecca Marie Scoggin Gregory Scott Harold Scott Pam Scott Shelly Scott Shona Scott Cheryl Scruggs Kristin Sebren Stephen Seidensticker Michael Seitter LeAnne Sekula Constance Selcer Julie Self David Sellers Wendy Sellers Cathy Sellman Joanna Semander Susan Sergeant Kathryn Streddo Samuel Shackelford Kymberly Shame Gretchen Shamel Keri Shannon Margaret Shannon Pam Sharpes Marcia Shelly Trisha Shelton Frederick Shepard Elizabeth Shepherd Stephanie Sherrill Laurie Ann Shipp Elizabeth Shockey Robert Sholes David Shoults Eric Siebrecht Susan Silver Melissa Simons Karen Simpkins John Simpson Leslie Sims Lisa Singleton Melinda Sisk Nina Skuchko Craig Slaze Jennifer Slaton Mike Sliger Janna Sloan Jer i Smalley Barron Smith Benjamin Smith Bobby Smith Bobby Smith, Jr. Carla Smith Jeanette Smith Julie Smith Karen Smith Leslie Smith Nancy Smith Pamela Smith Sam Smith Sheila Smith Susan Smith Trecia Smith Classes — 381 Freshman Mary Sneed Gregory Snyder Lisa Sodek Christine Solima Mike Souders Linda Spangler Tim Sparkman Aaron Spedden Kimberly Speights David Spencer Kimberlie Spencer Richard Spencer Becky Spicer Scott Spindler Todd Spradley Melinda Spurlock Mary (Elane) Squires Michael Stair Amy Stanford Chad Stanislav Robert Stanley Keith Staples Christi Starnes Stacie Stathopoulos Stanley Stearns Joe Steavenson Stephanie Steen Michael Stenberg Regina Stephens Jennifer Sternat Cynthia Stevens Cynthia Stevens Deborah Stevens Jill Stevens Brian Stevenson Cassandra Stewart Daniel Stewart Darrell Stewart Steve Stewart Janiece Stimson Julia Stokes Tim Stoups Tracy Stone Tonya Stork Brad Storrs Troy Stracener Chris Strickland Laura Stricklin Stephanie Strickland Richard Stringer Tania Stringer Tracy Stripling Stacey Stroman Jeff Strong Becky Stroud Susan Stroud Alicia Strunk Keith Stulb Susan Stumbo Flo Sturdiuant James Suire Mary Suire Curtis Sullivan Paula Sullivan Elizabeth Sultenfuss Lynn Sulzen David Summers Margery Sussman Sarah Sutton Charmayne Swallow Kathryn Swann Karen Swanson Jacqueline Sweeney Anita Suitt Mark Syers Dawn Tabone Lynda Tackett Robert Talamini Elizabeth Tamburri John Tanner 382 — Classes Freshman Victor Tarnous Andrew Taravella Amelia Tater Michelle Tatum David Taylor Jennifer Taylor D. Kristen Taylor Michelle Taylor Michelle Taylor Milann Taylor Suzanne Taylor Melvin Teafatiller Adonna Teat Kelly Tedeschi David Templeton Richard Terrill Teresa Annette Teters Angela Gae Thomas Carlotta Thomas Shelly Thomas Glenna Thomason Michael Thompson C. Ross Thompson Lisa Thrasher Jamie Tidemann Lisa Till Rene Tindall Tracey Tindell Meredith Tissue James Tolotta Scott Tomlinson Rebecca Tompkins Carolyn Torregrossa Heather Town send Lisa Townsley David Trauba John Trautner Jeanne Troyano Julie Truitt Edgard Tschanz Matt Tubbs Michael Tumbleson Trevor Tutt Monika Twardowski John Twomey Lynn Ubl Sharon Unterbrink Tina Upchurch Gregg Urban Sandy Uresti Betsy Urschel Lisa Vacek Lisa Vakey Billy Vance Carrie Vandagrift Becky Van Doren Kimberly Van Horn Linda Van Horn David van Wert Dawn Varner Yvette Vasquez Karen Vaughan Monica Vaughn Scott Vaughan Stephanie Vaughan Viki Veedell Jennifer Verhalen Julia Verhalen Dione Vermaelen Chris Vernon Shannon Vernon Kimbery Vesley Kelly Vice Shannon Vice nto Ann-Marie Viertel Lisa von Minden Harris Wacher Julie Wafer Robert Waggett Charles Waggoner Classes — 383 Freshman Tamara Wagner James Wahrenberger Sherri Wakeland Jimmy Waldrep Micha Walker Robert Walker Sheri Walker Lisa Wallis Christopher Walsh Michael Walter Dennis Walton Doug Walton Frederick Warman Guy Warren III Jennifer Wasson Rhonda Waterman Margaret Waters Jon Watson Melody Watson Amy Watts Stephen Webb Dana Webster Robyn Weigand Michael Wein Elizabeth Weisbrodt Erin Welch Melissa Welch Glynn Wells Jeanna Wells Greg Weselka Amy West Karen West Leslie West Monty West Thomas Wharton Duke Wheeler Tina Wheeler Jody Whiles Charles White John White Marty White Rice White Steven White Nancy Whitehead Jennifer Whitley Dianne Whitsell Bryan Whitson Susan Whitwell " It ' s a totally new experience being away from my home and family; it ' s like starting over, " commented Kelly Chapman, Houston freshman. Kelly decided to come to SFA, like most everyone else, because of the campus. " I really like the campus, but I also came here because I wanted to start out at a small school, " Kelly said. " There always seems to be something going on and yet, on the other hand, it ' s very lonely sometimes and you feel like nobody cares, " Kelly said. Kelly was a cheerleader at Westbury High School, where she was involved in many activities. " It ' s hard getting in- volved when you come to a new school, but it has been a lot easier on me since I live in Steen. I ' ve met lots of people there and we even got a flag football through sorority rush. " I feel that would be a good way to meet people and really get involved, " Kelly said. Being just a freshman, Kelly has a while to decide on what she wants to do. " I ' m really an undecided major; I ' m not sure what I want to do right now. Advertising is appealing to me, so I ' m looking toward a business or com- munication degree, " Kelly said. team together, " Kelly said. Next semester, Kelly would like to go 384 — Classes Freshman Charles Wigley Laura WMbanks Karen Wilk Stephen Willhelm Angela Williams Angela Williams Brian Williams David Williams Dawn Williams Deborah Williams Daniel Williams Janet Williams Joe Williams Laurie Williams Matt Williams Risa Williams Shelly Williams Sherry Williams Wendi Williams Christine Williamsoj Darla Williamson Brian Wilson Cathylynn Wilson Cynthia Wilson James Wilson Jay Wilson Robert Wilson Trudonna Wilson Wendi Wilson Kelly Wolf Molly Womack Barbara Wood Carolyn Wood Karen Wood Lisa Wood Susan Wood Ann Woodley John Woods Stephen Woods Laura Woodard Kirk Woolridge Jill Worley Steve Wright Valerie Wright Thomas Wurst John Wynn Colleen Yaklin James Yancy Jamie Yates Jay Yoder April Young Donna Young Jennifer Young Julie Young Les Young Mary Young Troy Young Dianne Yuill Debbie Zajac Deborah Zebold Shari Zerkle Kevin Zettlemoyer Todd Ziegler Joseph Zolman Class and Faculty Pictures by Sudlow Photography 127 Vermilion St. Danville, Illinois 385 Staff uses hi-tech to gain hi-touch The 1984-85 Student Publica tions photographic staff was the only branch of Student Publica- tions not to recieve a technological improvement to go along with the Stone Fort ' s hi- tech hi-touch theme; both the Stone Fort and The Pine Log modernized their production dur- ing the year with the installation of word processing computer systems. As a result, the photo staff ' s imagination became its high-tech contribution. As Lauren Davis ' cover shot attests, imagina- tion can make up for almost any shortcoming. Current and former staff members describe their jobs as " hazardous to one ' s grade point average, but a tremendous learn- ing experience. " Photographic Staff — 387 Editor gives challenge; thanks adviser, staff Kudos and thanks go to my adviser Mrs. Tina Benson for her honesty, sincerity and understanding as we worked through the uplifting and disappointing times that were a part of publishing this book. I owe a debt of gratitude to Jim Stotts who was patient with us all and listened to complaints and bad jokes for so many months. Typevision and I would never have made it without you, Jim! I ' m grateful to Shelly, Beth, Katy, Carol, Karen and Shelia for their hard work on the sections in this book. Each contributed something special of her own which benefited both the book and me as I worked with them. Kent, I thank for being himself, for lending his ears as often as his hands and for lightening the heavy load of so many days. To Marc, Jim, David, Meg, Matt and Lauren I give many thanks. We couldn ' t have made it through without their hard work. I hope the opening and closing of this book are thought- provoking and will challenge you, our readers, to examine your values and expectations of the future as they challenged me to ex- amine mine. I personally feel that spiritual values are important to consider as technology becomes more pervasive in our lives. My feelings are reflected in the photo you see on this page. The idea for it came from James 1: 21-25. Before I sign off, I ' d like to thank the numerous people whose names are not listed here but whose contributions are intrinsic. I ' m glad to have had the opportunity to be editor of the 1985 Stone Fort, and I trust that this yearbook will invoke some memories for you in the years to come. Above left: Cathy R. Dudley, Editor in Chief. Left: James L. Stotts, III, Graduate Teaching Assistant. Above: M. Kent McGowan, Art Layout Editor. Stone Fort Staff - 389 .jLL The ideas explored in the 1985 Stone Fort cannot be effectively summed up in one sentence, one paragraph or one story. Instead of these we offer you astronaut Joseph P. Allen ' s description of the lan- ding of the space shuttle Discovery in November 1984: " For the three crew members seated on the flight deck. ..the first real indicator of the orbitor ' s re-entrance into the atmosphere is the quivering needle of the G-meter. For days, the needle has been fixed at zero, as if it were painted " As it slows and the air no longer supports its raised nose, the forward landing gear falls with a jarring whump ... " on the dial. " Now it shudders to life and slowly begins to rise. Then there is an unmistakable whisper of rushing air, at first almost too faint to hear, then louder and louder still. A faint red glow appears at the edges of the cockpit windows then spreads across them and seems to curl up over the fuselage... As it slows and the air no longer supports its raised nose, the forward landing gear falls with a jarring whump ... A spaceship has landed on earth. " The space shuttle is the only American spacecraft which can accomplish a mission, return to Earth and be relaunched for other missions. Discovery is pictured here landing in Florida November 16, 1984, after its second mission. The space shuttle launched two satellites and for the first time retrieved two others to be redeployed. The roar of the descending shuttle seemed to echo the words, ' The Future is Now. " |p 390 - Space Shuttle NASA i ■ Abbott, Ted 363 Abdul, Rosmawati 317 Abdulrazak, Mariam 317 Abernethy, Dr. Francis 72 Able. Clifton 346 Abrams. Bradford 363 Abrom, Devon 346 Accounting 36 Achziger, Jill 363 Acker. Joseph 363 Acrey, Brenda 346 Adair, Dr. Kent T 28 Adair, Stephanie 363 Adamo, Johnny 363 Adams, Dawn 363 Adams, Dr. Jasper E. 72 Arthur, Tammy 363 Artzt, Carol 363 Ashbrook, Joey 363 Ashley, Dr. Janelle C. 27 Asprion, Cindy 346 Association of Baptist Students 228 Atchison, Alan 363 Atchison, Edwin 363 Atchison, Dr. Thomas 57 Atwood, Staci 346 Augsburger, Holly 363 Austgen, Mike 363 Austin Angels 229 Autrey, Karen 363 Avellanet, Glen 363 Avenoso, Michelle 346 Averitte, Darell 318 Aylor, Toni 363 Ayres. Kathi 318 Ayres, Lauralee 363 ■ ■ 1 1 1 Becker, Cathy 364 Beckman, Sydney 364 Becton, Sharon 364 Bedda, Gina 346 Behrens, Mike 364 Belcher, Caroline 364 Belcher, John 364 Bell, Lisa 364 Bell, Mark 318 Bennett, Brian 364 Bennett, Linda 364 Bennett, Tammy 364 Benson, Tina N. 34 Bentley, Jim 318 Benz, Ronnie 364 Berger, Barry 318 Berkley, Terra 318 Berman, Daniel 318 Berman, Scott 364 Berry, Alice 364 Berry, Jimmy 318 Berry, Karol Denise346 Berry, Portia 364 Berry, Richard 319 Bert, Gina 346 Betancur, Genaro 319 Biagini, Cindy 364 Bible 51 Biediger, Theresa 319 Adams. Jeff 318 Bachmeyer, Connie 346 Biggers, Terri 364 Adams. Joni 363 Bacon, John 363 Bilan, Dr. Victor 72 Adams. Juliet 318 Bagley, Darrel 364 Billings, Tammy 364 Adams, Rose 318 Bagley, Garren 364 Biology 42 Adams, Sherry 346 Bagwell, David 318 Biology Club 238 Adkins, Marsha 346 Bailey, Brenda Birmingham, Rebecca 319 Adkisson, Becky 363 Bailey, Darren 364 Bissig, Tracey 364 Administrative Services 39 Bailey. Debbie 364 Bivens, Scott 364 Aduddell, Troy 318 Bailey, Kimberly 364 Bivins, Suzanne 364 Agnew, Lauren 346 Bailey, Rebecca 364 Bixenstine, Lisa 72 Agriculture 40 Bailey, Scott 364 Bizzell, Dr. Bobby 56 Ainslie, Jane 363 Baird, Pamela 318 Black, Jeanne 364 Akerman, Tarah 346 Baird, Stephanie 364 Blackstone, Benjamin 364 Akhiruddin, Anuar 317 Baker, Barry Blackwell, Kevin 364 Akin, Sarah 346 Baker, Beckett 364 Blackwood, David 364 Albers, Jacquelyn 363 Baker, Diane 34 Blaesing, Krista 364 Albrecht, Pamela 318 Baker, Laura 364 Blair, Elizabeth 364 Albright, Paul 363 Baker, Stephanie 364 Blair, Jonna 364 Albright, Wendy 346 Bakx, Erwin Blair, Sherri 364 Alden, Michael 346 Baldwin, Toni 364 Blalack, Susan 364 Alexander, Ann 363 Ballard, Stephen 346 Blalock, Judy 364 Alexander, Netta 346 Ballast, Corbin 364 Blalock, Kimberly 364 Alexander, Troy 363 Ballenger, Dr. Joe 72 Blanchard, Stephanie 364 Alford, Catherine 363 Ballow, Jeffrey 364 Blanton, James 364 Alford, Georgia 318 Barbay, Kelly 364 Block Bridle 237 Alhashimi, Dr. Talib 72 Barberree, Joel 364 Bloukos, Andrea 319 AM, Diane 346 Barbin, Eugene R. 31 Bluhm, Capt. Joanne 72 Allen, Allison 363 Barbour, Lisa 364 Bobbitt, Cynthia 364 Allen, Amy Jo 363 Barhorst, Annette 318 Bode, Julie 364 Allen, Craig 363 Barhorst, Warren 346 Boffa, Ronald 319 Allen, Elizabeth 363 Barnes, Bruce 364 Bogue, Suzanne 319 Allen, Jeffrey 363 Barnett, Don 33 Bohlmann, Diene 364 Allen, Laura 363 Barnett, Thomas 364 Bokorney, Ellen 364 Allen, Melissa 363 Barnhill, Jeff 319 Bonham, Tammy 364 Allen, Michael 318 Baron, Robert 346 Booker, Sharon 364 Allen, Paula 318 Barra, Dr. Ronnie 72 Boomer, Leah 364 Allen, Shirley 318 Barrows, Greg 346 Boone, Bobby 365 Allen, Stacey 363 Barton, Dr. Calvin 72 Borders, Sara 365 Allen, Stacy 318 Basinger, Brooks 364 Boswell, Elizabeth 365 Allison, Sadie 72, 34 Bass, Craig 318 Boucher, Kim 365 Alpha Chi Omega 124, 125 Bass, Jana 364 Boudreaux, Paula 365 Alpha Tau Omega 126, 127 Bassett, Suzanne 364 Bouffard, Kathryn 365 Alston, Stephen 346 Bassham, Lori 364 Bouiware, Kevin 365 American Society of Interior Batherson, Stacey 364 Bourliea, Lori 365 Designers 226 Batjer, Charlotte 346 Bowden, Laura 365 Amick, Laura 363 Battenberg, James 364 Bowen, Robun 365 Amie, Taras 363 Baudat, Regina 346 Bowen, Ted 22 Anderson, Beth 363 Bauender, Gregory 364 Bowes, Kathleen 365 Anderson, Bronwyn 363 Baugh, Karen 364 Bowlby, Robert 365 Anderson, Jason 318 Baumann, Matthew 364 Bowman, Chris 365 Anderson, Julie 363 Baustert, Michele 364 Bowman, Tommy 365 Anderson, Kevin 318 Baxter, Sharon 364 Boyd, Jeffrey 365 Anderson, Lori 318 Beadle, Cara 364 Boyer, Amy 319 Anderson, Sharilee 363 Beaird, Melissa 346 Bozeman, Amanda 365 Andres, Kevin 363 Beakey, Diane 364 Bradbeer, Tim 365 Andrews, Darrel 317 Bearden, Kenneth 364 Braddock, Joy 365 Andrews, Matthew 363 Bearden, Travis 35 Brady, Matt 365 Annis, Gary 363 Beasley, Kimla 364 Brake, Todd 365 Archer, DeAnn 363 Beatty, Meleasa 364 Branam, LeAnn 365 Arcidiacono, Mary 363 Beaty, Jeff 346 Brannon, Karrie 319 Arment, Keith 363 Beaty, Will 346 Bratton, Dena 319 Armstrong, Melanie 318 Bebczuk, Michael 364 Brauner, Darrell 365 Armstrong, Todd 318 Beber, Tim 364 Brawer, Rebecca 365 Arp, Sandra 363 Beck, David 318 Bray, Geoffrey 365 Art 41 Beck. Lisa 364 Brazeal, Donna 319 Brazil, Erin 365 Breckley, Sean 365 Brennan, Donna 365 Brenner, Greg 365 Brenner, Julie 365 Brewer, Ernest 365 Brewer, Joe 319 Brewer, Shareece 365 Bridges, Leah Diane 365 Bridges, Tracy 365 Briley, Jackie 365 Brinckerhoff, Bridget 365 Brinson, Stephanie 365 Brister, Sandra 365 Brock, Kenneth 365 Brock, Ronald 365 Bronstad, Mark 365 Brooks, Angela 365 Brooks, James 365 Brooks, Tammy 319 Brooks, Tracie 365 Brooks, Victor 319 Brophy, Dr. William 72, 26 Brossette, David 365 Broussard, Nancy 365 Brown, Dr. Charles 49 Brown, Gary 319 Brown, Heather 319 Brown, Julie 365 Brown, Kara 319 Brown, Kathy 365 Brown, Teri 365 Brown, Tracey 365 Brown, Wilson 365 Browning, Lana 365 Brumley, Lisa 365 Brunson, Arthur 319 Bryan, Patricia 365 Bryant, Holly 365 Bryant, Lori 365 Bryant, Michael 365 Bryant, Sheri 365 Bryce, Homer 22 Bryce, Lynley 365 Buchanan, Christa 365 Buckingham, Lynda 319 Buckle, Joseph 365 Buckner, Kelly 319 Buffum, Cindy 365 Bullock, Kelley 365 Bunger, Brad 365 Burchfield, Lanita 365 Burge, Richard 365 Burgett, Kristie 365 Burgin, Shannon 365 Burk, Frank 365 Burk, Michael 365 Burke, Patrick 365 Burkett, Mike 365 Burkhalter, David 365 Burleson, Kim 319 Burleson, Susan 365 Burmeister, Deanna 365 Burnett, Jacqueline 319 Burns, Bobbie 319 Burns, Bonita 365 Burns, Mark 365 Burr, Shannon 365 Burt, Donica 365 Burtch, Sam 366 Burton, Tracey 366 Busby, David 366 Busby, Ralph 37 Butts, Dr. John 72 Butts, Patrick 366 Bynum, Deniece 366 Byrd, Daniel 366 Byrnes, Debra 348 Byrnes, Paul 366 Bythewood, Richard 366 II ( l — Cabe. Kyle 366 Caflisch, Corinne 366 Cage, Alvin 34 Cagle, Kevin 348 Cain, Dr. Roy 51 392 — Index Caldwell. Lisa 348 Callahan, Kathleen 366 Callaway, Dr. Thomas 62 Calub, Florence 366 Calzone, Chris 366 Campbell, Chris 366 Campbell, David 35 Campbell, John 348 Campbell, Joseph 366 Campbell, Steven 366 Campbell, Tim 366 Campo, Kimberly 366 Canterbury Association 241 Canida, Lisa 348 Canning, Elizabeth 366 Cantania, Tamie 366 Cappelle, Carrie 348 Carlisle, William 366 Carlton, James 366 Carnell, Tammy 366 Carnes, John 366 Carnes, Patricia 366 Caro, Kristy 366 Carr, Susan 366 Carrier, Kilvin 366 Carrotte, Suzanne 366 Carter, Duane 366 Carter, Susan 348 Casebeer, Bonnie 366 Casella, Anne 348 Casey, Maura 366 Casey, Patrick 366 Cashen, Stacey 366 Cassidy, David 366 Caston, Rhonda 366 Castro, Stella 348 Castro, Theresa 366 Catania, Tamie 366 Caver, Gary 366 Caver, Lee Ann 366 Centenio, Sheila 366 Cernoch, Michelle 366 Chadwick, Patricia 366 Chaffin, Kimberly 366 Chambers, LouAnn 366 Chambliss, Penny 366 Chance, Sheri 366 Chance Jr., Royce 366 Chandler, Beverly 366 Chaney, Elton 72 Chaney, Tani 366 Chapman, Kelly 366 Chapman, Kellyn 366 Charest, Nicole 366 Chargois, Arnita 366 Cheatham, Caren 348 Chemistry 43 Cherry, James 366 Chester, Shelly 366 Chi Omega 128, 129 Chigbrow, Kevin 366 Childers, Elmer J. 33 Childs, Michelle 366 Chilton, Wesley 366 Choate, Nathan 366 Choate, Pam 366 Chrisman, James 72 Christian, Farron 366 Church, Kevin 366 Churchman, Kathleen 366 Clagett, Dr. Arthur 72 Clark, Chad 366 Clark, Marlee 366 Clark, Dr. Wilbur 72 Clarke. Michele 366 Clayton, Dr. Glen T. 28 Click, Billy J. 33 Cloud. Stacy 366 Cloudy, Charlene 34 Cohen, Kipp 366 Cohn, Mollie 366 Coker. Crystal 366 Coker, David 366 Coker. Melinda 366 Cole, Becky 366 Cole, Jeffrey 366 Cole, Dr. Sandra 72 Coleman, Deborah 366 Coleman, Kelly 366 Coleman, Kim 366 Coleman, Kym 366 Coley, Sydney 367 Collier, Blair 367 Collings, Corrine 367 Collins, Janis 367 Collins, Lisa 367 Collins, William 367 Colomb, Nora 367 Colvin, Warren 367 Colwell, Susan 367 Combest, Lisa 367 Comer, Trent 367 Communication 44 Computer Science 45 Continuing Education 46 Contreras, Adriana 348 Cook, David 348 Cook, Elizabeth 348 Cook, Larry 348 Cooper, Lisa 348 Cooper, Michelle 367 Cooper, Sandra 367 Copeland, Don 367 Coppola, Alvano 349 Corbin, Phyllis 349 Corbitt, James 367 Cordero, Frank 321 Corkren, Liz 336 Corley, B. Wayne 367 Corley, Betty 321 Corley, Eric 367 Corley, Wayne 367 Corner, Craig 349 Cornett, Malia 349 Corser, Kelly 321 Cotten. Rhonda 349 Cotter, Virginia 367 Coulter. Camille 367 Coumos, Diana 336 Coumps, Rebecca 367 Counseling and Special Educational Programs 47 Courts, Robin 367 Courville, Benjamin 367 Cowan, Steven 321 Cowand, Erik 349 Cowling, Ronald 349 Cox, Cindy 336 Cox, Denise 336 Cox. Erin 367 Cox, Kim 321 Cox, Malissa 367 Coy, Sabra 321 Crackel, John 367 Craddock, Laura 367 Craft, David 336 Craft, Vickie 367 Craft, Vicki 367 Craig, Gina 367 Craig, Kimberly 367 Crain, Cassandra 367 Crain, Lori 367 Cranor, Ann 367 Cravotta. John 367 Crawford. Christi 336 Crawford, John 349 Crawford, Tammy 349 Creer, Donald 336 Creese, Kelly 367 Crenshaw, Terri 349 Cresse, Kelly 367 Crews. Jeffrey 367 Criminal Justice 48 Crinnion, Kelley 367 Cristadoro, Kevin 367 Crnkovic, Kellie 321 Crocker, Dr. Charlene S. 72 Crocker, Jamie 349 Crockford, Renee 336 Crofton, Andrea 349 Cross, Marianne 321 Crossman, Barbara 336 Crossman, Robert 317 Crouch, Laura 367 Crouch, Marnie 367 Crow, Gary 367 Crow, Jennifer 367 Crowe, Deborah 356 Crowley, Valerie 367 Crump, Terri 321 Crumpler, Wendy 367 Crunkleton, Kelly 349 Crutenfield, Bruce 336 Cubler, Kari 349 Cullum, Mrs. George, Jr. 22 Culp, Michele 349 Cummings, Chris 321 Cummins, Camille 321 Cunningham, Glenn 367 Cunningham, Kim 367 Curei, Terry 367 Cureton, Stuart 336 Currie. Sandra 336 Curtis, Cynthia 367 Curtis, Joni 368 Curtis, Paula 368 Cutright, Gary 368 Czakauski, William 368 Czikora, Stephen 336 ■i ■JJJ ■JJ Mm. WM MM Mm. MM MM mm Wmm ■M MM MM m " mm mm mm mm mm MM ■■ ■i 1 bV 1 MM MM MM mm mm BJBJI mm ■ bV 1 MM MM mm mm as HBH ■■■ mm ■ mmm mm mm mm mm ■H Mai ■■■ mm m mm i mm mm mm ■H ■■ ■■J WM 1 A MM mm MM ■H MB ■JSJI MM w — mM MM MM MM mm ■i ■Ml ■■ WM MM MM MM MM MM MM MM ■■ ■■ mm ■■■■■■ mm mm mm mm Dahmus, Dr. John 72 Dalsing, Koren 336 Daly, Ann-Marie 368 Daniels. Darla 368 Daniels, Elizabeth 368 Dann, Jeffrey 336 Dannelly, Gina 368 Darling, Jill 321 Darsey, Ann 336 Dasher, Melissa 368 Daughety, Steven 368 Davenport, Julie 368 Davenport, Julie Diane 368 David, Brad 368 David. Deborah 368 Davidson, Mary 336 Davidson. Sherri 336 Davis, Duellis 336 Davis, Gary 368 Davis, James 349 Davis, Joe 321 Davis, Kukshuna 336 Davis. Lisa 368 Davis, Paul 368 Davis, Robin 368 Davis, Shelly 321 Davis, Stephen 368 Davis, Suzanne 368 Dawson, Carla 349 Dawson, Diane 321 Dawson, Holly 368 Day, Joseph 336 Day, Shelley 368 Day, Thomas 368 Dayton, Daniel 321 Dear, Dr. Sue 72 Debardelaben, Robert 368 Deboalt, Katherine 368 DeCarlo, Joanne 368 Decker, Dr. John 72 Decker, Michael 368 Deel. Lisa 368 DeFrees, Diana 368 Degges, Nathaniel 368 DeGrace, Patricia 368 DeHay, Stacey 368 Dehnert, Myna 321 DeLaGarza, Jesse 368 Delao, Christopher 349 Delay, Deena 368 deLeon, Christina 368 Delk, Garland 336 Delta Delta Delta 130, 131 Delta Sigma Phi 132, 133 Delta Sigma Theta 156 Delta Zeta 134, 135 Demain, Diana 336 Demees. Cynthia 336 Demeny, Deborah 321 Denena, Cory 336 Dennis, Beth 349 Dennis, Shawntel 368 Derouen, Gordon 368 DeStefano, Diana 349 DeVance. Cynthia 349 Devine, Debbie 368 Devine, Dr. Joseph 73 DeWees, Penny 368 Dickerson, Linda 321 Dickerson, Richard 368 Dickey, Dee 368 Dickinson, Drew 368 Dickison. Robert 368 Didrikson, Jennifer 336 DiFiore, Estelle 349 Dinsmore, Gary 368 DiNucci, Dr. James 73 Dittmar, Karen 368 Doane, Guy 321 Doane, Guy 321 Dodds, Marti 336 Dodson, Teresa 368 Doherty, Stephen 368 Doldell. Jacqueline 368 Dominey, Deborah 368 Donaghey. Regis 368 Donahoe, Michael 368 Dooley, Shari 321 Dopson, Kimberly 368 Doughty, Carla 368 Douglas, Darlene 321 Dover. Gary 368 Dow, Brian 368 Dowler, Edward 368 Dowling, Dianne 321 Downs, Mike 368 Doxtad, Julie 321 Doxtad, Ruth 368 Doyle, Dawn 336 Doyle, Kevin 368 Doyle. William 349 Drake, Vonda 368 Dreiling, Devin 368 Drew, Kenneth 321 Dritch, Andrea Rene 368 Drixer, Delinda 321 Droddy, Laura 321 Dronberger, Jeffrey 349 Dryer, Debi 368 DuBose, Clay 368 Duck, Lauri 368 Dudley. Cathy 321 Dugas, Dr. Vera 73 Duke. M. Brad 368 Duncan, Sherrie 336 Duncan, Steve 368 Dunn, Gerald 368 Dunn. Kathleen 368 Dunn. Nancy 349 Dunn, Terri 349 Dunnaway, Tori 368 Dupree, Michele 368 Durant, Michele 368 Durden, David 336 Durham. Claire 349 Durr, Dr. Gloria 55 Durr, Dr. Kenneth 73 Durrett. Kathy 336 Dvell, Christopher 349 Dwyer, Bernard 368 Dyer, Michael 336 Dyes, Warren 321 Eallonardo, Damian 349 Eardley, Walter 368 Eargle, Gary 368 Easley, Edward 336 Easley, Marc 368 Eason, Sharon 368 Easterling. Karen 368 Easterling. Robert 349 Eaton, Ben 349 Eberle, Jeanette 73 Eckrote, Julie 368 Economics and Finance 49 Eddings, Michael 369 Eddleman, Carl 369 Edelstein, Sheryl 369 Edgmon, Kevin 369 Edmonds, Todd 369 Edmondson, Karen 336 Edmoundson, Larry 349 Edwards, Kelly 322 Edwards, Leslie 369 Edwards, Pamela 336 Edwards, Rebecca 322 Edwards, Teresa 349 Ehlers, Scott 369 Eigme, Richard 369 Elementary Education 50 Index — 393 Elking, Linda 336 Ellard, Jeff 322 Elliot, Billie Rae 37 Elliott, Gary 369 Ellis. Mark 349 Ellisor, Elisa 336 Elmore, Regina 369 Elrod, Robert 317 Elsken. Felicia 336 Emeneger, Jane 349 Enclade, Rhonda 336 Enderson, Anne 369 Engelhardt, Bruce 369 Engelhardt, Christopher 369 Engelhardt, Lauri 322 Engert. Janette 349 English, Sharon 369 English and Philosophy 51 Englishbee, Loretta 336 Epps, Chris 369 Erickson, Christel 349 Ericson, Dr. Joe 63 Ervin, Richard 337 Erwin, Robert 322 Erwin, Wendy 337 Espinoza, Alex 349 Etter, Evelyn 337 Evans. Keith 369 Evans, Rhonda 349 Evans, Sid 322 Everett, Leah 322 Evers, Alison 337 Ezell, Steve Fruia, Judd370 Fry, David 33 Fujimura, Akiko 350 Fuller, Melissa 370 Furlough, Charda 370 Furstenburg, Sheryl 370 Fussell Jr., Paul 370 wmmm mm mm ■1 ■ 1 m mm m mm mu m m mm MM H ■ Face, Robin 349 Face, Robin 349 Fagala. Janell 350 Fagan Jr., Kenneth 337 Falk, Delaina 322 Farmer, Stephanie 337 Farris, Angela 322 Ferguson, Dr. Audrew 73 Fibranz, Terry 322 Fields, Danny 322 Fillipoa, Patricia Fish, Dr. Dale 73 Fitch, Hilda 34 Fitts, Karen 322 Fitzgerald, Jerry 322 Floyd, Terri 322 Foley, Maureen 322 Folzenlogen, Denise 322 Ford, Angie 350 Forestry 70, 71 Forrester, Gene 322 Forsythe. Debra 350 Fougerat, Carol 322 Fowler, Kimberly 350 Fowler, Richard 369 Foyte, Kirk 322 Frakes, Tracey 369 Franci, Tara 369 Francis, Amy 369 Franke, Cindy 369 Franklin, Diana 369 Franks, Dr. Thomas 50, 73 Frantz, Robby 369 Franz, Paulette 350 Fraser, Alfred 369 Frasier, Donald 370 Fratus, Judith 370 Frazier, Scott 370 Frederiell, Wade 370 Frederiksen, Amy 370 Freeman, Ann 370 Freeman, Ella 317 Freeman, Joy 370 Freeman, Michael 370 Freiman, Linda 73 Freitag, Sara 350 Friday, Shannon 370 Friend, Maureen 370 Fritsch, Erica 370 Fritz, Angela 370 Frohme, Judy 350 Frost, Richard 370 mm mm mm mm mm maa _ mm mm mm) mm mw mmm mm] mmi mm) mjm mU mm r .mWhBtam mm} mm IB mW mm mm mm r «.■■» mm mm mm mmt mjm mm ! ■■ i mm mw mmt ■■■ mm mmM mm mm i mmmu %mm mm mmM ■■ mm mm mm mm K mm im mm mm m%M mm mW mm ■ ■h. AWM mm mml ■■ mm mm mu MM MM MM MB mm mm mm MM mU mu ■■■■ ■1 mW ■ Gaa, Angela 322 Gabig, Michael 370 Gabrielson, Leslie 350 Gaby, Terri 337 Gage, Cindy 323 Gage, Cindy 322 Gage. Lita 350 Gaido, Molly 370 Gaido, Sandra 370 Gaines, Jasha 370 Gallgher, Angela 370 Galyean, Allen 370 Gamma Sigma Sigma 157 Gannon, Cecelia 322 Gant, Mary 350 Gantt, Christi 337 Gantt, Lorri 370 Garcia, David 370 Garcia, Elizabeth 322 Garcia, Luis 370 Garcia, Patricia 370 Gardner, Dr. Stephen L. 73 Gardner, Loren 370 Garland, Wesley 370 Garner, Cynthia 370 Garner, Darren 337 Garner, James 370 Garner. Katherine 350 Garner Jr., William F. 22 Garrett, Dana 370 Garrett, Dr. James M. 73 Garvey, Mike 337 Gasper, Elizabeth 350 Gaston, Donna 322 Gaston, Dr. Edwin Jr. 26 Gates, Kevin 350 Gates, Kirk 323 Gatewood, Michaelle 337 Gaut, Michelle 370 Gautreaux, Joseph 370 Gawlikowski, Michael 370 Gay, Jonette 323 Gay, Laurie 323 Gay lord. Dr. Heinz 65 Gaylord, Julie 73 Gedelian, Brian 323 Gedye, Renee 370 Gee, William 370 Geller, Nick 370 Geology Club George, Brian 370 Gerke, John 370 Germaine, Jack 323 Gerts, Julie 370 Geveshausen, Julie 370 Giallanza, Donald 370 Giardina, Anthony 350 Gibbons, Kellie 337 Gibson, Allen 370 Gibson, Dr. William W 73 Gibson, Kimberly 370 Gibson, Maureen 350 Gibson, Oliver 350 Gibson, Steven 370 Gibson, Dr. William 73 Gieb, Donna 350 Gilbert, Kimberly 370 Gilbert, Learae 370 Gill, Monica 337 Gilleland, Elizabeth 350 Giller, Carla 370 Gilmore, Cynthia 370 Girgis, Magda 323 Givney, Gary 350 Glass, Jeffrey 337 Gleghorn, Darrin 337 Glick. Robin 370 Glover, Fritzi 337 Glover, Julie 370 Glover, Melinda 370 Gloyer, Curt 370 Gobble, Barbara 370 Gobel, Dr. Volker W. 73 Goeppinger, Susan 370 Goerner, Derrick 370 Golden, David 323 Goldsberry, Robert 370 Goldsby, Brian 370 Golf 208, 209 Goliat, Leslie 350 Gonzales, Michael 370 Goodfellow, Kim 370 Goodin, Paula 323 Goodson, Gay 350 Goodson, Melissa 323 Goodson, Stephen 323 Goodwin, Debra 370 Goodwin, Laura 323 Goolsbee, Cara 323 Gordan, Vaughn 370 Gordon, Warren 323 Gorham, Kris 323 Gormly, Robin 350 Goss, Tambelynn 337 Gounah, Gregory 350 Gouvernante, Stuart 317 Gowdy, Bob 370 Grace, Calvin 350 Grace, David 350 Graham, Darryl 337 Graham, Robert 350 Grant, David 323 Grant, Kari 337 Grant, Paige 370 Graves, Angela 370 Gray, Maura 370 Gready, Amy 350 Green, Kimberly 323 Green, Tammy 323 Greenfield, Donna 323 Greer, Becky 73 Griffin, Allyson 370 Griffin, Mark 337 Griffin, Nancy 370 Griffith, Alesia 370 Griffith, Daneil 337 Griffith, John 370 Grimes, Melissa 370 Grimes, Teri 370 Grimes, Tracey 370 Grimley, Mary 323 Grindem, Brian 370 Grisham, Eric 337 Gross, Perkina 337 Grossenbacher, Penni 323 Grout, Dr. Jarrel C. 73 Grove, Virgina 370 Grush, Anthony 337 Guerra, Rosemary 323 Guice, Lisa 370 Guion, Mark 337 Gundolf, Kelly 370 Gunn, Joe 370 Gunn, Kenneth 371 Gurley, Jeff 371 Guyer, Pamela 371 Guynes, Charlotte L. 73 Guzman, Cynthia 351 Haas, Terri 371 Hacker, Karen 371 Hadley, Michelle 351 Hadnot Jr., Weldon 337 Hagemeier, Bret 351 Haines, Kimberly 337 Hale, Bobby 323 Hale, Diane 337 Hale, Sandra 323 Haleh. Heidi 371 Haley, Leslie 351 Hall, Bobby 371 Hall, Charles 371 Hall, Elizabeth 371 Hall, Kevin 371 Hall, Kristin 371 Hall, Melissa 371 Hall, Vickie 371 Hallman, Dr. Leon 46, 73 Halyard, Lauren 351 Ham, Derek 371 Ham, Leslie 371 Hamel, Elaine 324 Hamil, Laura 351 Hamilton, Chandra 324 Hamilton, Lisa 371 Hamilton, Patricia 371 Hammack, Stephen 371 Hammond, Janet 371 Hamner, Joy 324 Hampton, Rosilea 351 Hampton, Rosilea 351 Hampton, Ryan 371 Hamrick, Dr. Bill 47 Hance, Tina 337 Hancock, Janice 371 Hand, Angela 324 Hand. Matthew 371 Hand, Vicki 351 Handy, Chris 371 Haney, Patti 371 Hanks, Connie 371 Hannah, Lisa 371 Hannah, Sharon 371 Hanrahan, Daniel 371 Hanson, Carl 324 Ha nson, Patricia 351 Harbour, Dianne 324 Harbuck, Karen 371 Hardcastle, Kellie 351 Hardgrave, Jana 371 Hardin, Holly 371 Hardin, Melissa 337 Harding, Patricia 351 Hardman, Christopher 371 Hardorf, Nancy 371 Hardy, Janice 371 Hargus, Karol 351 Harlan, Dr. John 48 Harper, Micki 371 Harrell, Bobbie 371 Harrington, William 324 Harris, Carol 371 Harris, Charles 337 Harris, Debbie 371 Harris, James 371 Harris, Jerry 351 Harris, Juan 371 Harris, Melanie 324 Harris, Mike 371 Harris, Robert 371 Harris, Sarah 371 Harris, Thomas 337 Harris, Wayne 371 Harrison, Cheri 324 Harrison, Lisa 371 Harrison, Lori 337 Harrison, Pamela 371 Harrison, Stacey 351 Hart, Jamie 371 Hartfield, Dawn 337 Hartley, Jim 371 Hartman, Paul 351 Hartsfield, George 351 Hartung, Kathy 337 Harvell, Regina 372 Harvey, Candace 73 Harvey, Connie 372 Hasara, Denise 372 Hassell, Kevin 372 Haswell, Elizabeth 372 Hatchell, Timothy 372 Hatton, Bervin 372 Haught, James 351 Haun, Alison 337 Hauschild, Michelle 372 Hawkins, Kathy 372 Hawkins, Nancy 372 Hawpe, Sheri 372 Haynes, Terri 351 Haynes, William 372 Hays, Holly 351 Hazelwood, Jaye 372 Heard, Don 351 Hearn, Nelvis L. Hearon, Scott 372 Hebert, Cheryl 338 Hebert, Laura 372 Heeney, Dr. William 73 394 — Index Heflin, Gena 338 Hegemeyer, Jackie 372 Heine, Deanna 351 Heino, Dr. Thomas 69 Heiskell, Christie 351 Held, Mary 324 Hellmann, Cheryl 351 Hemingway, Dr. James 75 Henderson, Stuart 372 Henderson, Tracey 324 Hendricks, Keith 372 Hendry, Joy 372 Henley, Karen 372 Henn, Pattie 372 Henriks, Tony 324 Henry. Bobby 372 Henry, Don 26 Henry, Ernestine 30 Hensley, Thomas 372 Henson, Maggie 338 Hernandez, Sergio 372 Herndon, Mark 372 Herrington, Richard 372 Hersey, Wendy 372 Heydrick, Douglas 338 Hess, Jim 35 Hickey, Valencia 372 Hickfang, Amy 324 Hickman, Milan 324 Hicks, Connie 338 Hicks, Gwendolyn 338 Hicks, Robin 372 Hicks, Ross 324 Hiers III. William 372 Higgins, Cynthia 338 Higgins, Cynthia 338 Hildebrand, Ann 324 Hill, Dr. Harold 75 Hill, Rhetta 338 Hill, Sharon 324 Hill, Stephanie 351 Hill, William 33 Hide. Renee 372 Hillhouse, Tammy 324 Hilliard, Dee 338 Hilliard, Teresa 372 Hinch, Karen 372 Hiney, John 372 Hinson, Larry 351 Hinton, Rodney 372 Hinze, Greg 372 Hirsch, Jerry 372 Hirsch, John 372 Hirsch, Lance 338 Hixon, Nancy 324 Hlavinka, David 324 Hobbs, Benjamin 75 Hobbs, Jane 324 Hockenbrocht, Wanda 317 Hodd, Don 324 Hodges, Marlene 338 Hodges, Melissa 351 Hoelscher, Susan 351 Hoffman, Bonnie 338 Hoffman. Keith 372 Hogan, Sharon 324 Hogan, Stephanie 338 Hoge, Dr. Harry 29 Hogginbotham, Jan 351 Hogue, Loweda 36 Holbrook, Mark 372 Holcomb, Holly 338 Holder, Coy 338 Holland, Elizabeth 351 Holland, James 372 Holland, Janice 324 Holland, Pattie 338 Hollar, Keith 338 Holley, Catherine 324 Hollinger, Jeffrey 372 Holloway, Robert 372 Holmberg, Amy 372 Holmes, Hudson 324 Holmes, Lisa 372 Holnies, Kenneth 351 Holt, Michael 372 Holyfield, Harold 351 Home Economics Club Hon, Cindy 372 Honea, Luke 8. 22 Honeycutt. Felicia 338 Hoogenboezem, Gerrit 324 Hook, Thomas 372 Hooks, Cherie 372 Hooks, Heather 351 Hooper, Cand 324 Hooton, Joyce 372 Hoover, Gerry 35 Hope, Kent 338 Hopfe, Kurt 372 Hopkins, Kimberly 372 Hopper, DeLisa 372 Horn, Jennifer 372 Horn, Richard 372 Home, Donna 324 Horsley, Craig 372 Horstman, Pam 372 Horton, Pam 324 Horton, Shanna 338 Hosea, Michael 372 Hostetler, Kelly 372 Houck, Teresa 372 Houston, Charla 351 Houston, Dr. Neal B. 75 Houston, Robert 372 Hout, Courtney 351 Howard, Beth 325 Howard, David 372 Howard, Dr. James E. 75 Howard, Heather 351 Howard, Kari 325 Howe, Dennis 372 Howell, Jodie 352 Hoyle, Sara 352 Hoyle, Sarah 352 Hubbard, Antonio 338 Hubbard, Mike 372 Huber, Jill 372 Huber, Michele 372 Huckaby, Terry 352 Huddleston, Rick 325 Hudson, David 372 Hudson, Dina 325 Hudson, Melissa 338 Hudson. Paula 372 Hudspeth, Haley 372 Huebel, Heidi 372 Huebner, Joe 372 Huffman, Susan 325 Hug, Sheryl 372 Hughes, Maureen 338 Hughes, Tracy 372 Hultquist, Janette 325 Humburg, Robert 372 Hunt. Brenda 372 Hunt, Cynthia 372 Hunt, Ellis V. 75 Hunter, Kathleen 372 Hunter, Lori 338 Hunter, Tamara 372 Huntman, Scarlett 338 Hurlburt, Robert 372 Hurley, Michael 372 Huron, Mary 373 Hurst, David 351 Hurtt, Morgan 373 Husfelt, Margaret 373 Hyams, Linda 325 I Ice, Susan 373 Iglinsky, Dr. Clyde 32 Inabinet, Lynn 373 Ingram, Karen 352 Ingram, Teressa 325 International Reading Association Intramurals 212, 213, 214, 215 Irvine, Shawn 325 Irwin, Dr. June 75 Isabelle, Kevin 373 Israel, Paula 352 Ives, Harold 317 Ivy, Shannon 373 Jacko, Donna 325 Jacks, Debra 373 Jackson, Carolyn 373 Jackson, Christina 338 Jackson, Janet 373 Jackson, Julie 325 Jackson, Larry 22 Jackson, Laura 373 Jackson, Sherman 352 Jackson, Stephen 373 Jackson, Thomas 325 Jacob, Georgette 352 Jacobs, Bonita 33 Jacobs, Glen 325 Jacobs, Wayne 325 James, Allen 317 James, Lisa 373 Jameton, Kathi 352 Jamison, Dennis 325 Janek. Patti 373 Jankowski, Debbie 325 Janney, Kathy 373 Jansen, Debbie 338 Jarrett, Anthony 373 Jarvis, Mark 373 Jarvis, Stacey 373 Jasper, Jill 373 Jecker, Kevin 373 Jeffrey, Dr. David L. 30, 75 Jeffrey, Jenny 373 Jellison, Tamara 373 Jenkins, Lisa 352 Jenkins, Sharon 338 Jenkins, Stewart 338 Jenkins, Tisa 352 Jennings, Tim 325 Jensen, Manette 373 Jetton, John 373 Jockovich, Michelle 373 Jocks, Meg 338 Johns, Donna 352 Johns, Margaret 352 Johnson, Brenda 338 Johnson, Carma 352 Johnson, Catherine 373 Johnson, Cheryl 373 Johnson, Cynthia 373 Johnson, Deitrich 338 Johnson, Dr.Bobby H. 75 Johnson, Elizabeth 352 Johnson, Elizabeth 373 Johnson, Freida 325 Johnson, Gordon 373 Johnson, Jan 373 Johnson, Janis 373 Johnson, Jason 373 Johnson, Jennifer 373 Johnson, Jennifer 352 Johnson, Keith 373 Johnson, Kyra 325 Johnson, Larry 338 Johnson, Melissa 325 Johnson, Nancy 373 Johnson, Randall 373 Johnson, Shirley 338 Johnson, Susan 338 Johnson, Susie 352 Johnson, Suzie 352 Johnson, Terri 373 President William R. Johnson 24, 25 Johnston, Cindi 325 Johnston, Sherry 352 Jones, Angela 373 Jones, Carole 373 Jones, Claudine 325 Jones, David 373 Jones, Dr. David W. Jones, Dennis 31 Jones, Gary 352 Jones, Michele 373 Jones, Michele 338 Jones, ReJear 352 Jones, Rodney 373 Jones, Ronnie 373 Jones, Sherrie 352 Jones, Tina 325 Jordan, Cheryl 373 Jordan, Elizabeth 325 Jordan, Jill 352 Juarez, Debbie 373 Jumper, Lou Ann 373 June, Sandra 373 Juneau, Todd 373 Justice, Glenn 22 Mm Kahla, Marlene C. 75 Kamensky, Kathryn 373 Kammer, Gerry 352 Kantzos, Athena 373 Kapp, Karen 373 Kappa Alpha 136, 137 Karlen. Robert 373 Kasner, Khaki 373 Kass, Laura 373 Kay, Laurilyn 352 Kay, Lisa 373 Keelan, Jennifer 373 Kees, Patrick 373 Kegler, Paula 352 Keiser, Margaret 373 Kellerhals, Lt. Col. Paul 75 Kelley. Joe 373 Kelley, John 373 Kelley, Rahbin 373 Kelly, Demetrice 352 Kelly, Karen 352 Kelly, Tom 352 Kelly, William 373 Kendall, Kathy 373 Kennamer, Ken 35 Kennedy, Brenda 352 Kennell, Laura 373 Kernan, Chris 373 Kerney, William 373 Kerns, Kenna 352 Kerns, Kenna 352 Kerr, Dr. Langston 27 Kersten, Michael 352 Kidd, Trant 352 Kight, Dr. Carl R. 53, 75 Kimball, Constance 373 Kimbk, Mary 373 King, Melissa 352 King, Michael 373 King, Valerie 373 Kirk, Carri 352 Klawinski, Paul 374 Klein, Jeffry 352 Klein, Jeffrey 352 Klein, Karen 352 Klein, Kevin 352 Kleinschmidt, Michael 352 Kleis, Tom 374 Klingenberg, Erik 374 Kloosterman, James 374 Klotz, Michael 374 Kluckhohn, Linda 36 Knight, Pam 374 Knippel, Beth 326 Kobernusz, Dana 374 Koenig, Robert 374 Kohn, Doug 352 Kolar, Dr. Kathryne 67 Kolb, Cynthia 374 Koonce, David 352 Koonce, Ricky 374 Koscheski, Travis 374 Kosub, Ann 374 Kovar, Shannon 374 Kraft, Minyon 352 Kramer, Ann 374 Krason, Bridgeete 374 Kreiger, Kathi 353 Kremling, William 374 Krieger, Kathi 353 Krug, Kevin 326 Kubena, Bruce 374 Kubiak, Karen 326 Kucera, Michael 326 Kuehner, Richard 353 Kuenzer, James 374 Kunec, Bridget 374 Kurowski, Jill 374 II Index — 395 Labar, Angela 374 L ach, Deborah 374 LaGrone, Ann 374 Laing, Alan 353 Lake, Mary 374 Lake, Michele 374 Lamar, Tiki 326 Lamb, Gloria 374 Lambda Chi Alpha 138, 139 Lambert, Bob 374 Lambert, Bob 374 Lambert, Casey 374 Lamborn, Shona 353 LaMonica, Edward 353 Lamont, Stanley 326 Lanagan, Mike 37 Lancaster, David 374 Lancaster, Stephen 374 Landry, Melissa 374 Landry, Melissa 374 Land Jr., Walter 374 Lang, David 353 Lang, Elizabeth 374 Langfeldt, Dinah 374 Lanham, Mitchell 374 Lannom, Steven 374 Lapic, Mary 353 LaPrade, Terry 374 Larkin, Gary 374 Larkin, Valerie 374 Larson, Eric 374 LaRue, James 374 Larza, David 374 Laughton, James 374 Laurents, Chris 374 Lavella, Suzanne 374 Law, Shawn 374 Lawbr, David 374 Lawrence, Kris 375 Lawrence, Sandra 375 Le, Cindy 375 Leadon, Enoch 375 Leare, Randy 375 Lednicky, Leanne 375 Lee, Andrea 353 Lee, Ann 375 Lee, Sally 375 Legg, Ghan 375 Lehigh, Bethany 375 Leiter, Michael 353 LeJeune, Suzanne 375 Lemons, Kimberly 375 Lenzner, Michelle 375 Leonhart, Lee 375 Lery, John 375 Lesher, Jennifer 353 Leslie, Karl 375 Leslie, Mary 375 Letbetter, David 375 Lewandowski, Dawn 353 Lewellin, Margaret 375 Lewis, Craig 375 Lewis, Paul 375 Lewis, Rodney 375 Lewis, Terri 353 Lewis, Wende 375 Lewter Jr., Michael 375 Liang, Mao 375 Lillibridge, Daylene 375 Lilly, Vanessa 353 Linden, Neil 375 Lindgren, Ronald 375 Lindsey, Steve 317 Lindsly, Suzanne 353 Lipsey, Brenda 375 Lipsey, Tammie 375 Liscio, Michele 375 Listi, Mary 375 Liston, Dan 353 Litrio, Diane 375 Little, Nancy 327 Lively, Tonya 375 Livesay, David 375 Livingston, Dennis 353 Lloyd, Marci 375 LoCascio, Gina 375 LoCascio, Patricia 375 Lockwood, James 375 Loden, Karen 375 Loera, Leah 375 Logan, Patricia 327 Loggins, Tommie 375 Lokey, Eric 375 Lomba, Jose 375 LoMonaco, Anthony 375 LoMonaco, Lisa 375 Long, Jaroline 375 Looney, Suzanne 375 Lopez, Yvette 375 Loree, Scott 375 Loss, Gary 375 Love, Mary 327 Lovelace, Janese 353 Lovelace, Janese 353 Loverdi, Lisa 375 Loving, Jay 327 Lowe, Leigh 375 Lowry, Dr. Gerald L. 75 Luallin, Elizabeth 375 Luby, Elizabeth 375 Lucas, Regina 375 Luce, David 375 Luckman, Jacqueline 375 Lucksinger, Kristen 375 Luenser, Laura 375 Luman, Janie 327 Lumberjack Band Lummus. Pamela 375 Luna, Matthew 375 Luna, Michael 327 Lupau, Thomas 327 Lyans, Michael 375 Lynch, Anthony 375 Lynch, Patrinia 375 Lynn, Chuck 353 Lyon, Bennesa 353 mm III mm mm mm Mabunga, Jude 375 Macchio, Daniel 375 MacCullum, Nancy 375 MacElroy, Joanne 375 Maddux, Lisa 375 Magaldi, Kim 327 Mahnke, Kevin 353 Mahoney, Bridget 375 Makowski, Nicole 375 Mallow, Sam 353 Malone, Cathy 375 Malone, Julianne 375 Malone, Kathy Denise 327 Malone, Lee Ann 327 Manitzas, Nick Demitrios 327 Manley, Jeffrey 375 Manning, Melanie 375 Manning, Melinda 375 Manning, Melissa 375 Manson, Cheri 375 Marcet, Bonnie 376 Marek, Jill Marie 327 Maricle, Julie 376 Marin, Denise 353 Marley, Ann 353 Maropis, Gwendolyn 353 Marriott, Kimberly 353 Marrs, Marleen 376 Marshall, Arlena 353 Marshall, Lenora E. 376 Marshall, Madeleine 327 Marshall, Walter 376 Martin, Christopher 353 Martin, David 376 Martin, Melinda 376 Martin, Michele 327 Martin, Pamela 340 Martin, Peggy 327 Martin, Susan 376 Martin, William Douglas 327 Martinson, Davis O. 31 Martinez, Daniel 376 Martinez, Dean 376 Martinez, Eunice 376 Martinez, James 353 Martinez, Norma 340 Marting, Liz 376 Martino, Tina 376 Mason, Lora 376 Mason, Phyllis 376 Massengale, Anne 353 Massey, Julie 376 Massey, Mike 376 Mastel, Angela 376 Masters, Cheryl 376 Masters, Laura 376 Matchett, Marty Ann 376 Matejka, Carl 376 Mathis, Marc 376 Mathis, Dr. Robert 54 Mattarocci, David 376 Matteson, Shari 353 Matthews, Clifton 376 Maxey, Lori 327 Maxey, Ricky 317 Maxwell, Karen 327 Maxwell, Sandra 376 Maxwell, Theresa 376 May, Karri 317 Mayfield, Kimberly 376 Maynard, Keith 376 Mayorga, David Paul 327 Mazurek, Cheryl 376 McAdams, Otis J. 327 McAnally, David 376 McBrayer, Carol 376 McBride, James 376 McBride, Mark 353 McBride, Tracy 376 McCarroll, Charles Gavin 34 0 McCarty, Gilbert 376 McCarty, Steve 35 McClaren, Sharon 327 McClenton, Alice 376 McCleod, Donna 353 McClung, Cynthia 353 McCollum, Carla 376 McCollum, Mary Melissa 376 McComic, Shelly 376 McConnell, Tini Lynette 327 McCord, Dawn 327 McCormick, Dalena 353 McCoy, Katrina 376 McCrary, Susan 353 McCuen, Jennifer 376 McCugle, Melissa 376 McCullough, Thomas 376 McCune, Dr. E. Donice 75 McCurdy, Tammy 327 McCutchen, Karis 376 McCutcheon, Ronald 340 McDaniel, Ida 353 McDougau, Lance 376 McElraft, Pamela 376 McFarland, Kelly R 327 McGee, Whitney 353 McGiil, Maria 376 McGinnis, Kim 376 McGinnis, Tim 376 McGowan, Kent 327 McGowan, Lisa 376 McGrath, Dr. Thomas W. 75 McGraw, Frederick 353 McGregor, Colleen 376 McGuire, Robert 353 McHattie, Marcia 376 Mcintosh, Melissa 340 Mclver, Karen 340 McKay, Christine 376 McKay, Laura 376 McKay, Robert 340 McKeaige, Susan 376 McKelvey, Karen 376 McKinney, Gregory 376 McKinney, Mayce 376 McLaury, John 376 McLemore, Theresa 340 McLeod, Suzanne 376 McLoed, Kelly 376 McMahon, Sara Ann 340 McMichael, David 376 McMindes, John 376 McNally, Matthew 376 McNeely, Marcia Elaine 340 McNicholl, Hugh 328 McNiel, Lisa 376 McNutt, Kevin 376 McRae, Susan 376 McWilliams, Lana 376 Meacham, Melody 328 Meador, Felicia 340 Meadors, Kelly 376 Meadows, Robert Measely, Janice 353 Mechler, DeAnn 376 Medina, Susan 376 Medley, Cynthia 354 Meek, Randall 376 Megill, Ed 376 Meirzwiak, Elise 328 Melbourn, Steven 376 Melcher, Paul 376 Melton, Bobby 354 Melton, Penny 328 Mendoza, Norma 328 Mericle, Elizabeth 340 Merriell, Catherine 376 Merrill, Andrew 376 Mesenbrink, Curt 376 Metz, Sarah 376 Metzger, Robbie 328 Meyer, Kristen 354 Meyers, Kenneth 328 Meyers, Stephanie 340 Meyers, Steve 377 Miceli, Lisa 377 Michael, Alfred 340 Michael, Kimberly 377 Miesuk, Patrick 340 Migliri, Amy 377 Miles, Deanna 354 Miller, Ann 377 Miller, Bert 377 Miller, Beth 377 Miller, Brent 354 Miller, Curtis 377 Miller, David 377 Miller, Deborah 340 Miller, Jay 377 Miller, Karen 377 Miller, Kris 377 Miller, Lyn 354 Miller, Mark 377 Miller, Polly 377 Miller, Dr. Robert 60 Miller, Robin Renee 377 Miller, Scott 377 Miller, Sharon 377 Miller, Sheri Rene 340 Miller, Stacy 377 Miller, Steven 377 Miller, Stevilyn 377 Milligan, Robert 354 Milliken, Gina 377 Mills, James 328 Mills, James 354 Mills, Kathleen D. 75 Mills, Keith 377 Milnor, Sarah 377 Milstead, Simone 377 Milton, Jacqueline 377 Milton, Jennifer 377 Milutin, Margaret 354 Mims, Dr. Charles 42 Miner, Daniel 354 Miner, Gayle 377 Minor, Stephen 377 Minyard, Herbert 328 Miramontes, Diane 377 Mire, Richard 377 Misamore, Steve 377 Miserak, Mark 354 Mitchell, Beth 340 Mitchell, Dr. Carolyn B. 75 Mitchell, Greta 377 Mitchell, Joseph 377 Mitchell, Judy 377 Mitchella, Jon 377 Mittanck, Lucinda 328 Mize, Jennifer 377 Mobley, Kathy 377 Mock, Melissa 377 Moehring, Cheryl 328 Moffett, Debra 354 Molsbee, Carol 377 Moncrief, Jeff 354 Mondshine, Cheryl 340 Monk, Patti 354 Monroe, Mark 377 Montalvo, Sandra 377 Montgomery, Juliana 377 Montgomery, Kim 377 Montgomery, Ron 377 Montoya, Amy 377 Moon, Debbie 340 Moon, Perry 377 Moore, Anna 377 Moore, Carla 377 Moore, Colleen 354 Moore, Colleen 354 Moore, Gary 377 396 — Index Moore, John T. 75 Moore, Kathleen 328 Moore, Kim 377 Moore, Kristi 377 Moore, Mary 377 Moore, Melinda 340 Moore, Michelle 377 Moore, Natalie 340 Moore, Pamela 328 Moore, Robin 377 Moore, Sammy 328 Moore, Theresa 354 Moore, Todd 354 Moore, Tracey 377 Morales, Elizabeth 354 Moran, Billy 328 Moras, Michael 377 More, Paige 377 Morgan, John 354 Morgan, Morr is 328 Morgan, Tammy Michelle 340 Moritz, Craig 354 Morris, Tracey 354 Morris, Tracey 354 Morrow, Julie 328 Morse, Allison 340 Moser, Shanna 377 Moses, Dr. James O. 75 Moses, Dr. Morgan C. 66, 75 Moss, Meredith 377 Moss, Steve 377 Motley, Nancy 377 Motley, Ron 354 Mowat, Leslie 340 Muckelroy, Mary Kay 340 Muckelroy, Scott 377 Muecke, Karen 377 Muehistein, Amy 354 Mulligan, William 75 Munden, Samantha 377 Murdoch, Scott 340 Murph, Ellen 377 Murphey, Lindsey 328 Murphy, Charlisa 340 Murphy, Felicia 328 Murphy, Kimberly 354 Murphy, Leah 377 Murphy, Ms. Willia B. 22 Murphy, Sharon Marie 340 Murray, Robert 354 Murrow, Patricia 377 Myers, Anne 328 Myers, Dianna 317 Myrick, Lori 354 MM Mi Mi " i M Ml ■■ . M MIM1 ■X Mi SJM ■ k Ml Mi ■ M. MlMl — al Mi Ml Nails, Robin 340 Nanney, Wanda 377 Nations, Bailey 37 Navarro, Kim 377 Navarro, Marylin 328 Nave, Phillipe 328 Neal, Elizabeth 377 Necessary, Kimberly 377 Neel, Margaret 340 Neel, Nancy 354 Neff, Stacey 377 Nelsen, Karen 340 Nelson, David 354 Nelson, Dr. Jack 31 Nelson, Jeffrey 377 Nelson, Lynn 377 Nelson, Jr., Jack 377 Neumaier, Michele 377 Neumann, David 377 Newport, Carla 378 Newton, Richard 378 Newton, Shari 340 Newton, Sue 378 Nicholas, Eileen 378 Nichols, Kaici 378 Nicholson, Cari 378 Nickson, Ashley 328 Niekamp, Diane 378 Nielson, Clay 378 Nissen, Stacy 340 Nizzi, Michael 378 Nodier, Marcia 354 Nodier, Marcia 354 Noel, Steven 378 Nolan, Jimmy 378 Nooner, Mealindia 378 Norns, Antoinette 378 Northcutt, Melissa 354 Norton. Kim 378 Nowacki, Gwendolyn 378 Nowlin, Cheryl 378 Nugent, Judith 378 Null, Deborah 354 Nunn, JoLynn 378 Nunn, Robert 378 Nygaaro, Davod Alan 340 O ' Brien, Edward 354 O ' Brien, Edward 354 O ' Connell, Kimberly 378 O ' Connor, Peggy 328 O ' Farrell, Tina 340 O ' Hare, Stephanie 354 O ' Neal, Larry R. 75 O ' Neal, Melanie 378 O ' Neal, Stacy 378 O ' Neil, Karen 378 O ' Neill, Brian 378 O Steen, Cyndi 378 Obst, Wendy 328 Oddy, Karl 378 Odom, Wendy 354 Oholendt, Kelly 378 Oliphant, Donald 378 Olivarez, Jose 378 Oliver, Gaylon 378 Oliver, Susan 328 Olson, Debra 354 Olson, Glenn 355 Olson, Jackie 355 Olson, Jackie 378 Olson, Jeff 378 Olson, Phil 340 Olson, Teresa 355 Orlando, Jennifer 378 Orlando, Mike 378 Osborne, Cheryl 341 Osborne, Melissa 378 Oslin, Betty 341 OSullivan, Michael 378 Otlo, James 378 Otsuka, Valerie 341 Ott, Robert 378 Outdoor Track, Men ' s 190, 191 Outdoor Track, Women ' s 192, 193 Ouzts, Kathy Elaine 341 Overhultz, Jon 378 Owen, Kelly 378 Owen, Melissa 341 Owen, Susan 378 Owen, Troy 378 Owens, Greg 355 Pack, Gail 355 Paddack, Mark 341 Padilla, Joseph 378 Padilla, Lisa 378 Paetzel, Kim 328 Page, Andrea 378 Page, Lisa 341 Page. Michelle 378 Page, Penelope Michelle 341 Painter, Paul 355 Pakbusch, Glenn 378 Palmer, Deidre 378 Palmer, Edwinna 37 Palmer, John 378 Papahronis, Cara 378 Paquet, Adam 378 Parham, Clyde 355 Park, Steve 378 Parker, Jeanine 341 Parker, Kelly 378 Parnell. Christy 341 Parr, Craig 378 Parr, Elizabeth 378 Parrish, James 378 Parsons, David 378 Parsons, Ronald 378 Parton, Chris 378 Pate, Amy 378 Pate, Stephanie 355 Pate, Stephanie 355 Pattillo, Dr. Baker 26 Pattillo, Dr. Janice S. 75 Patranella, Kyle 378 Patrick, Shannon 341 Patterson, Brenda 378 Patterson, Kimberly 355 Patterson, Lisa 378 Patton, Deborah 378 Patton, Jan 378 Patton, Pamela 378 Patty, Cynthia 329 Paulov, Stephen 378 Paulson, Jacinda 378 Payavla, Dimitry Socrates 341 Peace, Scott 378 Pearman, Steve 378 Pearson, John 329 Pedraza, Yvonne 329 Peek, William 378 Peet, Christopher 378 Peevey, Paula 378 Pegues, Linda 378 Pelham, Brad 378 Pelham, Dara 378 Peltier, Tom 341 Pelton, William 329 Pendergrass, Paul 378 Pennington, Beverly 378 Pennington, David 378 Penny, Bryan 341 Penrod, Deleana 355 Penton, Amanda 329 Percival, Lisa 355 Perello, Gay 378 Perez, Albert 341 Perkins, Catherine 379 Perkins, Deena 379 Perkins, Jean 329 Perkins, Michael 379 Perry, Jennifer 379 Peters, Shannon 329 Petersen, Linda Marie 341 Peterson, Suzanne 379 Petrie Jr., James 355 Pettit, Melanie 341 Petty, Dr. David L. 75 Petty, Mitch 379 Pfarrer, Karen 379 Philbrock, Andrew 329 Phillips, James Edward 379 Phillips, James William 379 Phillips, Jamie Lynn 341 Phillips, John 379 Phillips, Kim 379 Phillips, Lucy 379 Phillips, Terry 355 Phillips, Yvonne 379 Pichotta, James 341 Pier, Alejandro 317 Pierce, Melissa 355 Pierce, Rhonda 379 Piercy, Anne 341 Pierret, Denise Ann 341 Piersall, Karen 379 Pierson, Beckie 379 Pierson, Samuel 379 Pigg, Michelle 355 Pike, Brenda 355 Pike, Scott 379 Pile, William 379 Pineda, Gary 379 Pinkham, Beverly Ann 341 Pinner, Melissa 355 Pinner, Melissa 355 Pirtle, Jeff 355 Pitt, Jon 355 Pittman, April 379 Pittman, DuWayne 379 Pittman, Kathy 341 Pittman, Larry 379 Pitts, James Randall 341 Pitts, Kathy 355 Pla, Ingrind 379 Plank, Sharon 329 Plattner, Paula 379 Poe, Tracy 355 Poernomo, Indria 329 Pollex, Roger 379 Pond, Chris 379 Po nder, Barbara 355 Pool, James 329 Popson, James 379 Porter, Cherly 355 Porter, Mary 379 Porter, Dr. William E. 29 Portis, Kirk 341 Poskey, Patty 379 Poston, J.E.B. 379 Poteet, David 379 Potter, Renee 379 Powell, Bonetha 329 Powell, Lori 379 Powell, Randy 329 Powell, Tammy 355 Powell, Trisha 379 Powers, James 329 Powers, Paula 379 Powers, Sarah 379 Pownall, Kevin 379 Pressman, Sheri 329 Presswood, William 379 Prewitt, Dr. Douglas 75 Price, Carolyn M. 75 Pridgen, Jamie 355 Prime, Stephen 379 Prince, Andrea 379 Prince, James 355 Provan, Robert J. 36 Pruett, Paul 379 Pruitt, Belinda 379 Pruitt, Jon 379 Pugh, Sarah 329 Purdy, Kimberly 379 Pustejovsky, Cheryl 379 Pustejovsky, David 341 MMmImpI MM MMI Mi MM BPm ™1 Mir iflk MM ' MWrnWrnM MM H MM MM I mm, w ■ k " ; ■ ■■■ Quaas, Kathryn 355 Quattrin, Maria 341 Quick, Kelly 355 Quiggins, Robin 379 Quiggins, Ronda 379 Quinn, Cari 380 mm Ml ■ 1 ' M tv m i Rader, Johnna 355 Radven, Susan 329 Rainwater, Shelley 380 Ramirez, Natalie 355 Ramsey, Brian 380 Ramsey, Dr. Robert T. 75 Ramsey, Frances 341 Ramsey, Laura 380 Randle, Christina 329 Randolph, Alan 355 Ranes, Michael Todd 341 Raney, Lisa 355 Rangel, Anna 341 Rankin, Melanie 380 Ransawjr, Melvin Maurice 341 Ranton, Kim 380 Raper, Galen Lewis 341 Ratcliff, Letha 380 Rathe. Mark 380 Ratner, Jody 355 Ray, Charles 341 Rayner, Paul 380 Reardon, Juliann 355 Reaves, Carey 380 Redfield, J.D. 341 Redo, Paula 329 Reed, Laura 355 Index — 397 Rred, Laura 355 kt-.e.d. Mic hael 380 Reel. Michael 341 Reese. Bar! 380 Reese, Dr. Richard M. 75 Reeve. Julia 380 Reeves. Cindy 380 Reeves. Claire 380 Reeves, David 341 Reeves. Dr. Hershel C. 75 Reeves, Dr. Joy B. 75 Rego. Daniel 380 Reich, James 355 Reid. Lance 380 Reid, Tracey 355 Reitinger. Deborah 329 Reneau, Martha 341 Reneau. Sandra 341 Renz, Michele 380 Reyes, Ernesto 329 Reyes, Linda 341 Reyna, Ava 380 Reynolds, Leasa 380 Rhodes, Donna 380 Rhodes, Michele 355 Riales, Regina 341 Rice, Brady 380 Rice, Jim 380 Rice, Ronnie 329 Rice, Russ 341 Rice, Shane 380 Rice, Wendy 342 Richards, Dr. Robert K. 75 Richards, Mary 329 Richardson, Alan 380 Richardson, Lisa G. 330 Richardson, Randy 342 Richardson, Sarah N. 75 Richey, Michael 355 Richter, Leslie 380 Richter, Melody 380 Rielag, Lisa 380 Riely, Kelli 380 Riggs. Bryan L. 330 Riggs, Michele 380 Riley, David Scott 342 Riley, Margaret 355 Rimsky, Vicky 342 Rios, Alicia 380 Rippley, Donna 380 Ritch, Kevin 380 Roach, Cynthia 380 Roach, Harold 380 Roach, Jackie Renee 330 Roach, Richard 356 Robb, Tracie 356 Roberts, Kai 380 Roberts, Robin 380 Roberts, Sheila 380 Roberts, Sherri 380 Roberts, Virginia Anne 342 Robertson, Julie 330 Robertson, Kelly 330 Robertson, Linda Lee 330 Robillard, Ruth 380 Robinson, Brandon 342 Robinson, Greg 342 Robinson, Judy 356 Robinson, Keith 380 Robinson, Lauren 380 Robinson, Lisa 330 Robinson, Manci 380 Robinson, Randal 380 Robinson, Rebecca 342 Rocha, Gina 342 Roche, Thomas 380 Rodger. Lisa 380 Rodgers, Elizabeth Anne 342 Rodriguez. Anna 356 Rodriguez. Cecilia 330 Rodriguez, Dr. Elvia A. 75 Rodriguez, Dr. Jose A. 75 Rodriguez. Hermelinda 356 Rodriguez, Virginia 330 Roesel, Lorie 380 Rogers, Andrea 380 Rogers, Garry 380 Rogers, Mark 380 Rogers, Renee 356 Rogers, Ronald 342 Rogers, Sammie 356 Romos, Michael Arlie 342 Ronemous, Clare 380 Rook, Kimberly Kay 330 Rook, Melissa Lineberger 342 Rooney, Tom 356 Roop. Lisa 330 Rose, Mitch 380 Roseborough, Richard 380 Rosprim, David 342 Ross, Dr. Frank A. 75 Rossman, Tracy 380 Rothfuchs, Albert 380 Rotto, Bryan 330 Rought, Glenda 380 Rouse, Michael 356 Rowan, Rachel 342 Roy, Elizabeth 380 Royle, Katherine Dee 330 Royle, Randy Franklin 330 Rozell, Jerry 356 Rozier, Stephanie 380 Rubarth, Anna 380 Rucker, Myra 380 Rudisill, Mary Jean 75 Rulfs, Sherry L. 75 Rulon, Candy 380 Rumrey, Rynda 380 Rushing, Jill 356 Rushlow, Lori A. 380 Russell, Dr. Homer T. 75 Russell, Dr. Patricia R. 75 Russell, Jennifer 342 Russell, Margo 317 Russo. John 380 Ruth, Jean 380 Ruth, Jean Ann 380 Rutkowski, Jeanene 380 Ryan, Christopher 380 Ryan, Karen 380 Ryder, Daphne 380 Rynnels, Scott 380 Sacks, Diane 380 Saint, Matt 380 Salley, Steve 380 Salonish, Becky 380 Samad, Sandra Kay Samford, Van P. 32 Sample, Bryan Sanchez III. Sam 380 Sandberg. Kristen 380 Sander Cederlof, Patricia 380 Sanders, Jason 380 Sanders, Karen 380 Sanders, Kari Lynn 342 Sanford, Mark 380 Sanker, Natalie 342 Sanner, Christine 342 Sanson, Barbara 380 Santiago, Joel 381 Santiago, Susan 330 Santoro, Therese 381 Saphos, Isabel 381 Sargent, Mike 381 Sargent, Selina 381 Sartin, Dr. Austin 76 Scanlan, Stephanie 381 Scarbrough, Rhonda 381 Schaap, Stephanie 342 Schaider, Theresa 381 Scheel, Craig Alan 342 Scheffer, David 342 Scheffler, Tamara Lynn 330 Schenk, Tina 381 Scheper, Scott 381 Schild, Jody 342 Schmidt, Julie 381 Schmidt, William 317 Schmitz, Teresa 330 Schneider, Shannon 330 Schooler, Tara Lynne 342 Schreckengost, Judi 381 Schroeder, Kristin 381 Schubert, Kim A. 330 Schulz, Clay 381 Schulz, David 381 Schumacher, Susan Patricia 381 Schwartz, Susan M. 330 Schwing, James 330 Scoggin, Rebecca Marie 381 Scott, Gregory 381 Scott, Harold 381 Scott, Laura 330 Scott, Pam 381 Scott, Shelly 381 Scott, Shona 381 Scruggs, Cheryl 381 Seaborn, Susan Diane 330 Seaton, Dr. Jacob A. 43 Sebren, Kristin 381 Secondary Education 66 Sefcik, Peggy 330 Segovia, Theresa 342 Seidensticker, Stephen 381 Seitter, Michael 381 Seitzinger, Sharon 330 Sekula, LeAnne 381 Selcer, Constance 381 Self, Julie 381 Sellers, Catherine 76 Sellers, David 381 Sellers, Londa Gayle 330 Sellers, Wendy 381 Sellman, Cathy 381 Semander, Joanna 381 Sergeant, Susan 381 Settles, Larry Thomas 331 Sexton, Cynthia 342 Shackelford, Samuel 381 Shame, Kymberly 381 Shamel, Gretchen 381 Shank, Judith 342 Shannon, Keri 381 Shannon, Margaret 381 Sharp, Christine H. 331 Sharp, Pat 76 Sharpes, Pam 381 Shaw, Barbara 331 Shea, Sharon 342 Shelly, Marcia 381 Shelton, Trisha 381 Shepard, Frederick 381 Sherrill, Stephanie 381 Shields, Gay Denise 342 Shincliff, Lauren 342 Shipp, Laurie Ann 381 Shockey, Elizabeth 381 Shockley, Lana 342 Sholes, Robert 381 Short, Lori 342 Shoults, David 381 Shriner, Marc 342 Shupe, Martin 317 Sidnell, Dr. Robert G. 28 Siebert, John M. 331 Siebrecht, Eric 381 Sigma Chi 144, 145 Sigma Kappa 146, 147 Sigma Tau Gamma 148, 149 Silver, Amy 331 Silver, Jody Lyn 342 Silver, Susan 381 Simon, Christopher 331 Simon, Jacqueline 342 Simonds, Walter 36 Simons, Melissa 381 Simpkins, Karen 381 Simpson, John 381 Simpson, Phil 22 Sims, Leslie 381 Singleton, Lisa 381 Sisk, Melinda381 Sisk, Pennye 342 Sitton, Robert D. 32 Skibba, Diane 331 Skidmore, Karen 342 Skrehot, David 331 Skuchko, Nina 381 Slack, Dawn 331 Slagle, Dr. Wayne 64, 76 Slater, Debbie 342 Slaton, Cindy 342 Slaton, Jennifer 381 Slaze, Craig 381 Sliger, Mike 381 Sloan, Janna 381 Slocum, Yvonne 342 Smalley, Jeri 381 Smith, Barron 381 Smith, Benjamin 381 Smith, Bobby 381 Smith Jr., Bobby 381 Smith, Brent David 343 Smith, Carta 381 Smith, Crystal 343 Smith, Harmon Dee 331 Smith, Janice 331 Smith, Jeanette 381 Smith, John 343 Smith, Julie 381 Smith, Karen 381 Smith, Kathleen H. 331 Smith, Leslie 381 Smith, Nancy 381 Smith, Pamela 381 Smith, Pete 32 Smith, Phillip 343 Smith, Dr. Robert 76 Smith, Sam 381 Smith, Dr. Sammie 38 Smith, Sheila 381 Smith, Susan 381 Smith, Timothy 343 Smith, Trecia 381 Smith, Dr. Welden 76 Sneed. Mary 382 Snyder, Gregory 382 Snyder, James 76 Social Work Program 67 Sociology 68 Sodek, Lisa 382 Solima, Christine 382 Solomon, Dr. Robert 76 Sommerfeldt, Elizabeth 331 Sorrells, Laura 331 Sorrels, Lynette 343 Souders, Mike 382 South, Rebekah.331 Sowden, Karen E. 331 Spangler, Linda 382 Sparkman, Tim 382 Sparks, Melissa Shawn 331 Sparks, Russell Lee 331 Speck, Dr. Nancy 31 Spedden, Aaron 382 Speer, Dr. James 76 Speights, Kimberly 382 Spencer, David 382 Spencer, Kimberlie 382 Spencer, Richard 382 Spicer, Becky 382 Spindler, Scott 382 Spivey, John Kelvin 343 Sponheimer, Lori Ann 331 Spradley, Todd 382 Spreadbury, Dr. Constance L. 30, 76 Springerly, Sylvia 343 Spurgeon, Nanette 331 Spurlock, Melinda 382 Squires, Mary Elane 382 St. Peter, Shelly 331 Stair, Michael 382 Standley, Dr. James O. 27 Stanford, Amy 382 Stanislav, Chad 382 Stanley, David 36 Stanley, Kent L. 331 Stanley, Robert 382 Staples, Keith 382 Starnes, Christi 382 Stathopoulos, Stacie 382 Stearns, Stanley 381 Steavenson, Joe 382 Steele, Jay Don 331 Steele, Larry 331 Steen, Stephanie 382 Stenberg, Michael 382 Stephens, Dr. Donnya 76 Stephens, Regina 382 Stephens, Valescha 343 Sternat, Jennifer 382 Stevens, Cynthia 382 Stevens, Deborah 382 Stevens, Jill 382 Stevens, Marci 343 Stevenson, Brian 382 Stewart, Cassandra 382 Stewart, Daniel 382 Stewart, Darrell 382 Stewart, Dorothy 76 Stewart, John 343 Stewart, Kevin 343 Stewart, Steve 382 Stimson, Janiece 382 Stizza, Cindi 343 Stokes, Julia 382 Stone, Michele 331 — Index Stone, PaulJ. 331 Stone, Tracy 382 Stork, Tonya 382 Storrs, Brad 382 Stotts 111, James L. 317 Stoups, Tim 382 Stout, Becky S. 331 Stracener, Troy 382 Strachan, Jenice 343 Straiten, Melanie Ann 343 Streddo, Kathryn 381 Streetman, Dr. H. Vaden 76 Strickland, Chris 382 Strickland, Cynthia 331 Strickland, Stephanie 382 Stricklin, Laura 382 Stringer, Richard 382 Stringer, Tania 382 Stripling, Tracy 382 Stroman, Stacey 382 Strong, Jeff 382 Stroop, David Wayne 343 Stroud, Becky 382 Stroud, Susan 382 Strunk, Alicia 382 Stubblefield, Joellen 343 Stubee, Robin 343 Stulb, Keith 382 Stumbo, Susan 382 Sturdiuant. Flo 382 Suire, James 382 Suire, Mary 382 Suires, Starr 331 Suitt, Anita 382 Sullivan, Curtis 382 Sullivan, Patricia 343 Sullivan, Paula 382 Sultenfuss, Elizabeth 382 Sulzen, Lynn 382 Summers, David 382 Sunderlin, Michael 343 Sussman, Margery 382 Sutanto, Fendy 317 Sutphin, Sarah 343 Sutton, Sarah 382 Swallow, Charmayne 382 Swann, Kathryn 382 Swann, Lynda 343 Swanson, Karen 382 Sweeney, Jacqueline 382 Swindell, James 343 Syers, Mark 382 Szafran, Dr. Robert 76 1 Tabone, Dawn 382 Tackett, Lynda 382 Talamini, Robert 382 Talamini, Robin Marie 343 Tamburri, Elizabeth 382 Tanner, John 382 Tanner, Judith 343 Tannert, Patti Ann 343 Tannous, Victor 383 Taravella, Andrew 383 Tarr, Lana 343 Tater, Amelia 383 Tatum, Michelie 383 Tau Kappa Epsilon 150, 151 Taylor, D. Kristen 383 Taylor, David 383 Taylor, David 343 Taylor, Dr. Heber 44 Taylor, Jennifer 383 . Taylor, Michelle 383 Taylor, Suzanne 383 Tayne, Karen Rene 343 Tayne Jr., Robert 343 Teafatiller, Melvin 383 Teat, Adonna 383 Tedeschi, Kelly 383 Teer, Carole 343 Teer, Craig 343 Teeters, Kim 343 Templeton, B.J. 343 Templeton, David 383 Terrill, Richard 383 Teters, Teresa Annette 383 Theatre 69 Theta Chi 152, 153 Thomas, Angela Gae 383 Thomas, Carlotta 383 Thomas, Shelly 383 Thomason, Glenn 383 Thompson, C. Ross 383 Thompson, Michael 383 Thornton, Dr. John 76 Thrasher, Lisa 383 Thrasher, Paula Kay 343 Thumann, Dale 343 Thumann, Dan 343 Tidemann, Jamie 383 Tidwell, Deborah Ann 343 Till, Lisa 383 Tindall, Rene 383 Tindell, Tracey 383 Tinsley, Dr. Dillard 39 Tissue. Meredith 383 Todd, Dr. Bonnie 59, 76 Tolotta, James 383 Tomlinson, Scott 383 Tompkins, Rebecca 383 Torregrossa, Carolyn 383 Towns, Dr. James 76 Townsend, Heather 383 Townsley, Lisa 383 Tracey, William D. 76 Trahan, Cyndi 343 Trauba, David 383 Trautner, John 383 Trayler, Stacey 343 Troyano, Jeanne 383 Truitt, Julie 383 Tschanz, Edgard 383 Tubbs, Matt 383 Tumbleson, Michael 383 Tutt, Trevor 383 Twardowski, Monika 383 Twomey, John 383 Ubl, Lynn 383 (Jnterbrink, Sharon 383 (Jpchurch, Tina 383 Urban, Gregg 383 CJresti, Sandy 383 (Jrschel, Betsy 383 Vacek, Lisa 383 Vakey, Lisa 383 Vance, Billy 383 Vandagrift, Carrie 383 Van Doren, Becky 383 Van Horn, Kimberly 383 van Wert, David 383 Varner, Dawn 383 Varner, Dr. Foy E. 36 Varner, Helen 77 Vasquez, Yvette 383 Vaughan, Karen 383 Vaughan, Monica 383 Vaughan, Scott 383 Vaughan, Stephanie 383 Veedell, Viki 383 Verhalen, Dione 383 Verhalen, Jennifer 383 Verhalen, Julia 383 Vernon, Chris 383 Vernon, Shannon 383 Vesley, Kimberly 383 Vice, Kelly 383 Vicento, Shannon 383 Vincent, Dr. Jerry 52 Viertel, Ann-Marie 383 Voigtel, Richard C. 34 von Minden, Lisa 383 mm ■■ mm mm BBS Mm mM MM mm m mwm ia MM ■i ■1 mm Mm «■ m m mw mm mm ■■ ™ . mm, P mw 55 mWS mm mm pJHHk A iWMMM MM WM mm mm mm mm m. mwmtwm mm mw mm mm mm MM mm mm mm mm mm mw MM mm mm MM) MM MM MM MM MM mM wmm mM mm MM MRt %MMW iWM MM mm mw mm mm MM mM m J MM MM MM Hi mM mm mm mm mwtmm mm mm mm mM MMi W MM fMM mm ■■MB mM mm MM mM MMt MW MM MM mW MM mm MM MM MM i k MM MM MM MM MM mM mm mw mm mm mm mm mm mm ■IBi Urn mm Mm mM ■i ■ Wacher, Harris 383 Wafer, Julie 383 Waggett, Robert 383 Waggoner, Charles 383 Wagner, Tamara 384 Wahrenberger, James 384 Wakeland. Sherri 384 Waldrep, Jimmy 384 Walker, Micha 384 Walker, Sheri 384 Walling, Maj. Danny L. 77 Wallis, Lisa 384 Walsh, Christopher 384 Walter, Michael 384 Walters, Max 317 Walton, Dennis 384 Walton, Doug 384 Warman, Frederick 384 Warr, Bobby 317 Warren III, Guy 384 Wassom, Jennifer 384 Waterman, Rhonda 384 Waters, Margaret 384 Waters, Dr. Walter K. 77 Watson, Jon 384 Watson, Melody 384 Watts, Amy 384 Webb, Stephen 384 Webster, Dana 384 Weigand, Robyn 384 Wein, Michael 384 Weisbrodt, Elizabeth 384 Welch, Erin 384 Welch, Melissa 384 Wells, Glynn 384 Wells, Jeanna 384 Weselka, Greg 384 West, Amy 384 West. Karen 384 West, Leslie 384 West, Monty 384 Westbrook, Steve 37 Wester. Melvin H. 37 Weyland, Nancy 32 Wharton, Thomas 384 Wheeler, Duke 384 Wheeler, Steve 32 Wheeler, Tina 384 Whiles, Jody 384 White, Charles 384 White, John 384 White, Marty 384 White, Steven 384 Whitehead, Nancy 384 Whitley, Jennifer 384 Whitsell, Dianne 384 Whitson, Bryan 384 Whitwell, Susan 384 Williams, Angela K. 385 Williams, Angela L. 385 Williams, Brian 385 Williams, Daniel 385 Williams, David 385 Williams, Dawn 385 Williams, Deborah 385 Williams, Janet 385 Williams, Joe 385 Williams, Laurie 385 Williams, Matt 385 Williams, Risa 385 Williams, Shelly 385 Williams, Sherry 385 Williams, Wendi 385 Williamson, Christine 385 Williamson, Darla 385 Wilson, Brian 385 Wilson, Cathylynn 385 Wilson, Cynthia 385 Wilson, James 385 Wilson, Jay 385 Wilson, Robert 385 Wilson, Trudonna 385 Wilson, Wendi 385 Wolf, Kelly 385 Womack, Molly 385 Wood, Barbara 385 Wood. Carolyn 385 Wood, Dr. Craig A. 45, 77 Wood, Karen 385 Wood, Lisa 385 Wood, Susan 385 Woodard. Laura 385 Woodley, Ann 385 Woods, John 385 Woods, Stephen 385 Wooldridge, Kirk 385 Worley, Jill 385 Worley, Timothy 345 Worsham, Dr. Ray 35 Wright, Ben F. 33 Wright, Bernice M. 77 Wright, Steve 385 Wright, Valerie 385 Wright, Dr. William 77 Wunsche, Carl 345 Wurst, Thomas 385 Wynn, John 385 Yaklin, Colleen 385 Yancy, James 385 Yates, Jamie 385 Yoder, Jay 385 Young, April 385 Young, Donna 385 Young, Jennifer 385 Young, Julie 385 Young, Les 385 Young, Dr. Leon 41 Young, Dr. Martin C. 30 Index — 399 In Memoriam John Krueger Benjamin Watts Scott Gambrell As we move from on industriol to on information society, we will use our brainpower to create in- stead of our physical power, and the technology of the day will ex- tend and enhance our mental abili- ty. As we take advantage of the opportunity for job growth and in- vestment in all the sunrise in- dustries, we must not lose sight of the need to balance the human element in the face of all that technology. John Noisbitt, Megatrends COVER PHOTO by Lauren Davis The site of the SFA Observatory reflects both high-touch and high-tech. High tech- nology is changing society in the 1980s just as barbed wire changed the American Frontier.


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