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

 - Class of 1986

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1986 volume:

Gary Zvonkovic Gary Zvonkovic Stone Fort 1986 Stephen F. Austin Nacogdoches, Texas Volume 61 2 Table of Contents Campus 17 Academics 49 Honors 107 Greeks 123 Sports 163 Organizations 219 Classes 321 Sheri Flanery Editor in Chief Linda Schiessl Art Layout Director Editors Debra Olson Academics Editor Pamela Scarbo Sports Editor Debbie Scarbo Organizations Editor Kelly Curtis Classes Editor Photographers Drenan Bell Lee Blankenship Jim Rossman Chris Sanner Brynna Wilbourn Gary Zvonkovic Contributing Writers Sigrid Gobel Leigh Anne Pounds Aimee Soule ' Tina Benson Director of Student Publications Ben Click Yearbook Adviser Lee Blankenship R. Reagan Atkinson Copyright 4 - Texas TEXAS 150 years of excellence Texas. Some flock to it, others try to get away from it. Texas is as diverse as the six flags that have flown over it. Nowhere will you find natives who are more proud of their state than right here. And to these proud natives, Texas represents 150 years of excellence. Excellence in industry, excellence in history, excellence in people. We have seen a Texas as President, a Texan on the moon, even the shape of our proud state is unique. Nineteen-eighty-six, Texas ' Sesquicenten- nial, was a time to celebrate. It was also a time to remember our heritage. Throughout the state, numerous activities were planned to mark the birth of Texas. In January, the Texas Wagon Train started its 3,000 mile journey around the state from Sulfer Springs. Austin participated in the celebra- tion with the Texas Independence Celebra- tion, a week-and-a-half of folklife festivities. At SFA, a sculpture of Stephen F. Austin was unvailed in September. All these festivities were planned to reflect the pride Texans have in their state. Here is to another 150 years of excellence. % R. Reagan Atkinson Copyright 1984 R. Reagan Atkinson Copyright 1984 Texas Nick Wolda The excellence of SFA SFA, like our proud state, has many ex- cellent qualities. At the turn of the century, the Texas Legislature realized that East Texas needed a state-supported institution of higher learning. The name, Stephen F. Austin Normal College, had been proposed, but the loca- tion the institution had not been decided upon. Three Texas senators, W. Edgar Thomason, Eugene H. Blount and Nat Patton along with the support from Nacogdoches leaders fought to have Stephen F. Austin Normal College located in Nacogdoches. The Thirty-fifth Legislature passed the provisions creating the institution on April 4, 1917. In 1922 the name was changed from " Normal College " to " Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College. " The 1923-24 enrollment was 633 stu- dents. There was no tuition. Students paid a fee of $12 per twelve-week term. The Fall 1985 enrollment was 12,506. Tuition for state-supported schools was in- creased from $4 an hour to $12 an hour per semester. The cost of tuition and SFA ' s name are not the only changes that have been made at SFA. Through hard work and determina- tion, the goals that our founding fathers set forth; for Stephen F. Austin State Universi- ty to be recognized as an excellent universi- ty, have been realized. Sheri Flanery Among its many accomplishments, SFA has commissioned a sculpture of Stephen F. Austin, SFA houses the largest telescope between the McDonald Observatory in West Texas and Harvard University in Cambridge, Mass. and the SFA Lumber- jacks share the title of Gulf Star Champi- ons. SFA -- a diverse university with unmatched excellence, Opposite page top left: President William R. Johnson. Top right: The graduating class of 1925. Middle right: The first President of SFA, President A. W. Birdwell. SF. ' ; Austin statue honors namesake by Linda Schiessl The 150th birthday of Texas made Tex- ans take a closer look at the history, bravery and contributions of our forefa- thers. One such contributor to the colorful history of Texas was Stephen Fuller Austin, the namesake of our university. The erec- tion of his commemorative statue will stand tall and proud just as his contributions to the history of Texas have remained stead- fast through the years. It was not an easy task to find a sculptor who could capture the essence and strength of Stephen F. Austin. A $100,000 competition headed by SFA General Counsel Robert Provan proved to be a year-long project with over 180 artists submitting portfolios. Of these 180 entries, three finalists were chosen to complete min- iature models of their projected sculptures. After the committee analyzed finalists ' works, Richard MacDonald was named the winner of the $100,000 competition. Mac- Donald, the nationally renowned artist, has commissioned works for such corporations as American Telephone and Telegraph, IBM, Anheuser-Busch and R.J. Reynolds. One of MacDonald ' s major accomplish- ments was the placement of his work " The Gymnast " in the permanant collection of the National Art Museum of Sport. Mac- Donald is also known for his potraits as well as his sculptures. His portfolio includes Bear Bryant, Johnny Carson, Martin Lu- ther King, Joe Namath, Pete Rose, O.J. Simpson and Don Shula. MacDonald ' s model of the commissioned Austin statue depicts the Texas statesman standing atop the Lone Star of Texas which emerges from a rock as water cascades over the rock and the star. According to MacDonald the emerging Lone Star represents Austin ' s efforts to carve a civil- ized society from a rough land with the emergence suggesting the bright future which is yet to come. The statue of Austin will remain a mark of excellence on campus and will stand proud for years to come, just as Austin ' s Texas has stood tall and proud throughout the years. Hdley ' s Comet hits 1986 by Scott Miller and Doug Craig The mysteries of the universe have been met with fear, myths and the desire to conquer the unknown. Halley ' s Comet was probably first sighted by the Chinese in 240 B.C. Since that time, the comet has baffled many who saw it. Others have responded to the comet with fear while still others have studied and researched to answer the questions behind Halley ' s Comet. According to Dr. Norman L. Markworth, assistant professor of physics, Halley ' s Comet is made up of water, carbon dioxide, ammonia, methane and dust. The comet appears every 76 years to entertain the masses and to provide re- search for astronomers. The comet was named after Edmund Halley, an English astronomer, who was the first to develop the theory that comets orbit the sun in an elongated elliptical path. Halley realized that appearances of comets in 1531, 1607 and 1682 were the reappearance of the same comet. He also successfully predicted that the comet would reappear in 1758. Halley ' s comet can be viewed as it comes between the earth and the sun. Once it passes the sun, the comet will head towards Pluto. Just before reaching the planet, the comet will head back towards the sun to be seen again in the year 2061. The optimal time to have seen Halley ' s comet was in November and December of 1985, and March and April of 1986. The first photograph of Halley ' s Comet was taken was taken in 1910 by Donald H. Menzel. The photograph above was taken at the SFA observatory through the 41-inch telescope. The telescope is the largest between the McDonald Observatory in West Texas and Harvard University in Cambridge, Mass. According to Dr. Thomas O. Callaway, " There are only 12 sites in the United States with larger telescopes. " In addition to academic uses of the new telescope and research uses in tracking bi- nary stars, the scope is an integral part of public showings and is used in tracking pro- grams with observatories around the world. " And I think we ' ll be attracting more as- tronomy students, " Callaway said. " There aren ' t many educational facilities that can match what we have for astronomers. " SFA ' s 41-inch telescope and observatory are just two more symbols of the excellence that SFA is achieving. SFA - 9 10 - Gulf Star Conference Jacks earn division title The Jacks closed out their 1985 season as champions of the Gulf Star Conference. SFA shares this title with Sam Houston State University. With a winning record 9-2, SFA clinched its first conference championship in 50 years. This is the first championship SFA has claimed since 1935 when the Lumber- jacks tied two other teams for the Lone Star Conference title. SFA also closed the season with impressive league standings. The Jacks placed first in five team statistical categories, and 25 individual SFA records were broken. These included James Noble setting six season and career records and place kicker Rick Wilson established four new career records. SFA ' s only two losses, both at home, were to Sam Houston State University, 28- 21, and Abilene Christian University, 22- 21. SFA has earned four straight years of winning records under the direction of Coach Jim Hess. The overall record for the past four years is 29-14-1 for a winning percentage of 67 percent. Hess, who took over a team with a 1-10 overall record in 1981 was named Gulf Star Conference Coach of the Year. Hess trails only Fred Akers of the University of Texas in winning percentage among all ac- tive head coaches in the state of Texas. With his coaching record from Angelo State University and SFA combined, Hess improved his overall winning percentage to 71.1 percent. He trails Akers by two-tenths of a percent. Under the direction of Hess, SFA has broken over 70 individual and team records. Through determination, hard work and persistence, the SFA Lumberjacks have grown to represent the excellence of SFA. f Right: Phil Sotolongo, Conroe McCullough senior, prepares to catch a catch despite ACU ' s defense. Gulf Star Conference -11 The year in review January Peter Ueberroth, organizer of the XXIII Olympiad, is vot- ed Man of the Year. Geneva talks -- discussion over Star Wars. Reagan ' s Inauguration Donald Regan, Secretary of the Treasury and James Ba- ker, Chief of Staff, switch jobs. Abortion clinic bombings increase. February Reagan gives his State of the Union Speech. Farmers ' losses increase Shevchenko, top USSR defector, tells story of USSR life. March Star Wars technology tops $39.4 billion in military re- search projects. General William Westmoreland drops libel suit against CBS News. Earthquake in Chile leaves at least 150 dead. Body of murdered US narcotics agent found in Mexico. Konstartin Chernenko, USSR General Secretary, dies and is replaced by Mikhail Gorbachev. Labor Secretary Raymond Dono van resigns having to face trial for larceny and fraud. USA for Africa makes its recording. Americans are evacuated from Beirut after a bombing takes 75 lives. Iran Iraq war heats up again. April Iraq triumphs over Iran, but Persian Gulf Was continues. 12 A CBS cameraman is killed in Lebanon. President Reagan wins MX Missile vote. ABC is sold $3.5 billion. William E. Brock becomes the new Secretary of Labor. President Reagan stirs controversy when he flies to Germany to visit a West German cemetery where 47 SS men and 2,000 Nazi ' s were buried. May Coke changes its formula and creates a new Pepsi chal- lenge. Reagan accepts budget that slows his military build-up. Sikh terrorists unleash a new cycle of violence in India. Nigeria orders the mass expulsion of 700,000 illegal aliens. June TWA Flight 847 is seized by Palestinians. In Brazil, Josef Mengele, the Nazi doctor responsible for sending 400,000 to their deaths at Auschwitz, is proved to be dead. July Reagan has surgery to remove a concerous colon growth. West German, Boris Becker, 17, is the youngest man to win Wimbledon. August Rock Hudson is discovered to have AIDS. OPEC cuts the price of oil again. India reaches a settlement with the Sikhs. A boatload of Americans is hijacked in Nicaragua. Bishop Tutu defies the ban of mass funerals. Reagan is treated for skin cancer. Car bomb kills two in West Germany. Japan Flight 123 crashes, killing 520. The " Challenger " returns to earth. November September Patrick Ewing signs a record $17 million multiyear con- tract with the Knicks. In New York City, parents demonstrate to keep a 7-year- old AIDS victim out of school. October The worst earthquake in decades hits Mexico City. Washington accuses the Kremlin of developing their own Star Wars system. Israel raids PLO headquarters in Tunisia. F-14 ' s intercept an Egyptian airliner carrying four Pales- tinians who hijacked a Mediterranean cruise ship, Achille Lauro, and murdered Leon Klinghoffer. Mud slide in Puerto Rico. Prince Charles and Princess Diana visit the United States. French treatment for AIDS stirs both hope and controver- sy. Soviet sailor defects to United States, but is returned to the USSR. Marcos calls an election. Columbian volcano -- Nevado del Ruitz - erupts leaving at least 20,000 dead or missing. December Reagan and Gorbachev talks Haley ' s comet comes into view. Corazon Aqurno enters race to unseat Marcos. Chartered jet crashes killing 248 US troops heading home for Christmas. Quotable quotes " We scared the hell out of the hurricane and it went elsewhere. " -- New York Mayor Edward Koch ' s reaction to Gloria. " At last ... we can live again. " - Marie-Helene de Rothschild, after viewing the latest Yves Saint Laurent couture collection. " Yeah, I hit her, but I didn ' t hit her more than the average guy beats his wife. " - singer Ike Turner, commenting on reports that he had mistreated ex-wife Tina Turner. " If only I could sing properly and squeeze myself into denims, I might achieve much more. " - Prince Charles, promoting his Prince ' s Trust, which gives grants to unemployed youth. " I always wanted to be somebody. I see now that I should have been more specific. " -- comic Lily Tomlin, in her Broadway show. " I heard him do what he calls singing. It ' s some thing like the noise a dying buffalo makes. " -- voice teacher Robert Lansing, on Bruce Springsteen. " When others kid me about being bald, I simply tell them that the way I figure it, the good Lord only gave me so many hormones, and if others want to waste theirs on growing hair, that ' s up to them. " - Senator John Glenn (D-Ohio) " Any man who watches more than three consecu- tive (football) games on TV in one day can be de- clared legally dead. " -- psychologist Dr. Joyce Broth- ers. " My problem for the first few years was that they kept dying on me. " -- Ronald Reagan, on why it had taken so long to arrange a meeting with a Soviet counter- part. " I ' m old-fashioned, but I just think a spy ought to be shot. " - Senator Ted Stevens (R-Alaska), introducing a bill to allow capital punishment for conviction of peace- time espionage. excerpted from Life January 1986. 14 16 Excellence on C Purple Fever hits SFA The new exciting theme that swept throughout SFA during the ' 85- ' 86 school year was Purple Fever. The Homecoming theme was a promotion by RHA, UC Pro- grams and other organizations to help spread school spirit. According to Henry Gideon, Conroe junior, who began promot- ing the idea at the end of the Spring Se- mester ' 85, Purple Fever helped to attain a feeling of school spirit and pride. " Purple Fever is a colossal event where SFA students come together as one, sharing school spirit and a closeness and combined pride in the school and the com- munity, " Gideon said. When asked how she believed Purple Fever helped to attain excellence at SFA, Charlotte Rasche, RHA president, said, " It will help students attain more pride in both their academics and in the school. " " We want it to be really big, " Rasche said, " but we don ' t have the ability to do it ourselves so we are trying to get residence halls and clubs to help push it. " " Purple Fever will help get many more students involved. It gives them a feeling of pride in themselves and in their school and community. As a result, many should do better academically also, " Rasche said. Activities that helped promote Purple Fever during the year included T-shirt sales, posters, a parade through the campus to a pep rally and a street dance. The best way to sum up the epidemic, Purple Fever, is the description that SGA president Kris Pilgreen-Rhodes gave, " It ' s a feeling for SFA - it ' s a love for SFA. " t b i x a v Brynna Wilbourn Brynna Wilbourn 18 - Purple Fever Purple Fever - 19 McCarty speaks to new freshmen For many, the first glimpse of excellence at SFA is seen during freshman orientation while listening to Coach Steve McCarty. In his speech, McCarty captures his audience with humor, and holds their attention through clever anecdotes to convey an inspirational message. McCarty gives his formula to obtain The Winning Edge: excellence that requires desire, determination and dedication. With desire, McCarty explains you must have a purpose. " The most important factor in our lives is that we must all have a goal in life, a purpose for living and a burning desire to obtain these goals, " McCarty says. McCarty adds, an individual must have the drive and ambition to push himself to reach those goals. This drive involves deter- mination. Dedication is the third key to obtaining The Win ning Edge. McCarty explains to be dedicated you must believe in yourself and others around you. " A group that believes in each other will be a group hard to deal with, " McCarty says. Through these three factors -- desire, de- termination and dedication -- success can be achieved. And success is extra-ordinary, as are our students and our campus. McCarty encourages everyone to get in- volved. " Get involved with Lumberjack Spirit. We need you in the stands and at the pep rallies. Get involved, get involved, GET INVOLVED! " McCarty closes with one last thought. " Your degree from Stephen F. Austin will be a dream come true. And remember, dreams come true when dreamers come through! " J Matt Williams Jennifer Wilson, League City, freshman, and Therese Spalding, League City, freshman, enjoying Coach McCarty ' s speech. Matt Williams 20 - Coach McCarty From bottom left: Matt Kaufman, Tampa, Fla. ju- nior, and Chad McRce, Eaton Rapids, Mich., junior; Pat Outler, Carrollton senior; Scott Neal, Houston sen- ior; Drew Squires, alumni adviser; Lisa Deel, Palestine sophomore; Susan Wolfe, Dallas freshman; Pam Pittman, Gladewater sophomore; Richard Magnier, Houston sophomore. Lee Blankenship Lee Blankenship Students get involved Over 90 organizations met to promote their special interest group at SFA ' s third annual Organizational Fair. The fair encouraged students to get in- volved in campus activities and experience excellence at SFA. Dr. William E. Porter, dean of student development, said, " We were very pleased with success of the Organizational Fair. It ' s grown every year in organization participation and in student turnout. It is the best place for new and returning stu- dents to find out about campus activities and organizations and how to get involved in SFA. " £ Lee Blankenship Organizational Fair Right: Burning brightly, the bonfire lights the sky for the Homecoming pep rally. Lower Left: Letters from campus organizations adorn the football field for the Homecoming game against Abilene Christian University. Lower right: The Austin Guard marches proudly down Main Street during the Homecoming parade. Below: Even young Lumberjacks participate in the axe throwing contest for Lumberjack Day. Lee Blankenship 22 - Homecoming Carl Kneese The Purple Fever theme prevailed in the Yellow House ' s float for the Homecoming parade. The Lumberjack band performs for the half-time crowd under the direction of Drum Major Mark Crim, Van junior. Lee Blankenship Homecoming Carl Kneese Above: Junior Duchess Lisa Albright of Garland and Junior Duke Ran- dy Holcombe of Dallas proudly walk onto the field during the Homecom- ing ceremonies. Top left: Homecoming King Mark Earley of Nacogdoches and Home- coming Queen Stacey Houston patiently await the crowning of the queen during the half-time ceremonies. Top right: Senior Duchess Karen Barceio of Spring and Senior Duke King Sloan of Nacogdoches smile to the crowd at the Homecoming pa- rade. Carl Kneese Sophomore Duchess Kim Blissard of Houston smiles brightly as Sophomore Duke Derek Wolfe of Katy escorts her onto the field for the Homecoming royalty ceremonies. Center right: Freshman Duchess Meg Keiser of Spring and Freshman Duke Brian Bennett of Katy ride down Main Street during the Homecoming parade. 24 - Homecoming IP Jim Rossman SFA alumni recall fond memories Not only are students and young •umberjack fans drawn to the SFA Home- oming games, but a devoted group of 40 FA alumni return each year to fill the tands of their home stadium. This group is made up of about 40 SFA lumni who graduated in the early ' 40s and till love the university as much as they did ' hen they attended. " We are the only group that come back r Homecoming every single year, " said ' eanna Bolton, 1943 graduate and present irector of the Kilgore College Rangerettes. Don Barkett, 1943 graduate, has only missed Homecoming twice since he attend- ed. SFA has changed greatly since the ' 40s. " No gentlemen could come into the dorm except in the lounge, but you couldn ' t pull the curtain, " Bolton said. One of the advantages students in the 40s had was a lack of crowds and a lack of cars. " It was much prettier then because it was more spacious and there were more trees, " Bolton said. " There were three cars on campus then, and two of them didn ' t run, " Barkett said Before the end of the game one quiet alumnus, Robert L. Hutchinson, looked up from the football field and very proudly showed his smooth gold class ring. It has been worn for years and obviously cher- ished. The way in which these alumni remem- ber SFA is different than the way students today see it, but the love and pride for their school has never ended. Andrew Ray, Houston senior, scrambles for the first down despite the efforts of the ACU defense. Homecoming - 25 Jim Kossman Houston Dallas: main sources for SFA by Julie Wert The beauty of SFA ' s campus is not in question. After all, that is why most stu- dents choose to come here. However, what attracts students specifically from Dallas and Houston to SFA when they have several colleges and universities to choose from in their own hometowns? Approximately 1,200 students from Dal- las county and about 3,500 students from Harris county made up the enrollment for the Fall Semester, over 30 percent of the total enrollment. " Students from Houston and Dallas choose SFA primarily because of location, " Dr. Clyde Iglinsky, director of admissions, said. Specifically, students from Dallas choose to go here because the makeup of the student body here is the same as their student body in Dallas suburbs, he said. The reason we have a large number of students from Houston is because it is still close to home and it is economical, Dr. Iglinsky said. Also, SFA is one of the four most popular schools in Texas. SFA has e reputation for being a good quality school. " Students like to pick a school with pres tige, " Dr. Iglinsky said. Parents see SFA and Nacogdoches as e sleepy rural town where their sons oi daughters cannot get into trouble, Dr Iglinsky said. The majority of students from Houstor and Dallas choose SFA because of locatior and the pretty campus atmosphere. " The main reason I chose SFA wa: 26 • Houston Dallas Jim Rossman because of the nice location, " Rich Garret, Houston junior, said. " I also liked the idea of living in a smaller town, " he said. Debra Twist, Houston senior, had several reasons why she chose SFA. " Both of my sisters went to SFA, so my parents were happy when I chose to go here. They thought it was a good school, " she said. " I also heard that SFA had a rep- utable teacher education program, " she said. Twist said she liked the idea of being on her own. " If I had gone to school in Houston it would have been hard to justify living away from home when I was right there, " she said. " I went to a college orientation program at North Garland High School, and saw a slide presentation about SFA. From that moment I loved it because it was so pretty down here, " Brian Eaves, Sachse junior, said. " I had planned to major in advertising and had heard SFA had a good communi- cation department for advertising majors. So far it has all been true, " he said. " I chose SFA because it was far enough away from home. Everybody wants to be away from Mom and Dad, " Diane Chrisner, Dallas senior, said. " 1 went to Texas A M University for a year, and it was too big. The campus is beautiful here, and 1 like the smaller college atmosphere. " Houston Dallas • 27 Gary Zvonkovic Gary Zvonkovic Enjoy Coke by Rosalind Griffin Coke is not it. It had been until 1985, when after 100 years of success the Coca- Cola Co. took one of the boldest chances in marketing history by changing its original formula. According to the Aug. 26 issue of Time , " The Coca-Cola Co. infuriated customers by changing the sacred formula of Coke. " Coca-Cola Chairman Roberto Goizueta was convinced that consumers would like Coke ' s new formula better than the old one and favor it over Pepsi. " The new Coke is slightly sweeter and is designed to be less filling, " the May 27 issue of Fortune report- ed. The Atlanta-based firm had to swallow hard, admit error and bring back the old recipe under the name of Coca-Cola Classic. But actually Coca-Cola Classic is not the " real thing. " It is sweetened with corn syrup, while the original Coke called for sugar, which is slightly more expensive. A Coca-Cola spokesman said, " The fact of the matter is that sugar is sugar is sugar, " Time reported. The Sept. 9 issue of Business Week re- ported that the early returns indicate that the two-Coke strategy is working. Because popular demand convinced the Coca-Cola Co. to bring back old Coke on July 24, sales of Coca-Cola Classic have been stron- gest in Coke ' s heartland -- the South and Southwest. Most fast-food chains have not decided which Coke to carry. If the new Coke becomes the flagship brand, then the chains must carry it. In Nacogdoches several restaurants and grocery stores were surveyed. Brookshire Bros, said that of the two Cokes, Classic sold the best. The same was true for Kroger, Safeway and Winn Dixie. However, Food 4 Less said that the two were selling about the same. But because they were having a sale on new Coke, it was selling better. Through a random telephone survey of Gary Zvonkovic SFA students, 73 percent said they pre f erred Coke Classic, 19 percent said they preferred a completely different soft drink. Four percent said they preferred new Coke and another four percent said they pre- ferred the original - old Coke. 28 • Coca-Cola James Noble Floyd Dixon Noble and Dixon: excellence times two by Nick Wolda James Noble and Floyd Dixon are unique. They are the two greatest receivers to ever stride along the sidelines of Lumberjack Stadium. Their dances in the endzone, the grace with which they go for a ball and their basic personalities will be remembered by Lumberjack backers for years to come. Basically, the only difference between the two Lumberjack receivers comes down to the long and short of it. Dixon is 5-foot-9 and Noble is 6-foot-l. Noble is not only an outstanding receiv- er, but also an enthusiastic team leader. When he isn ' t on the field setting Lumberjack records, he ' s parading the sidelines to get everyone fired up and ready. " I try to keep people motivated and keep them fired up, " the Jacksonville sen- ior says. " Football is an emotional game and you have to be aggressive to win. " Dixon, on the other hand, may not lead the team by parading the sidelines, but his astonishing play excites both fans and teammates alike. And, his records speak for themselves. With the blazing speed of 10.6 in the 100 meters, Dixon simply has blown past any defender who has tried to stop him. The senior from Beaumont had caught 104 passes going into his final season. Add to that 1,838 yards. His punt return statistics are equally impressive; Dixon burned op- posing speciality teams for an 18.4 yards per return in his junior season. " SFA has been a great place to play ball, " the modest 169-pound receiver said. " I love everything about this place; it has provided great memories. " Before it ' s all over, Dixon and Noble will have a great memory of who holds the ca- reer record for most touchdowns receptions. And that is where a bit of a rivalry materializes. " We talk about it a lot, " the emotional Noble said. " We have a friendly rivalry go- ing between us. " Going into the 1985 season, Noble had a comfortable lead over Dixon in the area of pass receptions and pass yardage. Noble had 119 catches, 15 more than Dixon. No- ble also had 2,117 yards compared to Dixon ' s 1838. Through the first five games, both receivers had 22 catches apiece. And if they stay healthy, Noble would finish as the all-time leading receiver in Lumberjack history with Dixon close on his heels. Dixon, though, is closer to Noble in touchdowns. Both stood deadlocked at 24 after five games. And that is the kind of rivalry Lumberjack coach Jim Hess likes to see. " Noble and Dixon have been the two greatest receivers I could ' ve coached, " Hess said. " They both work extremely hard and both are winners. " % Noble and Dixon - 29 Bands rock coliseum The moment had arrived. After weeks of preparation U.C Programs finally succeed- ed in bringing rock to SFA. A sell-out crowd of over 5,000 fans packed into the coliseum on November 7 to hear two of rock ' s hottest bands, Night Ranger and Cheap Trick. " The concert not only brought in stu- dents but also people from the surrounding Nacogdoches area, " Kelly Haire, U.C Pro- grams Public Relations Director said. The main act, Night Ranger, thrilled the crowd with three of its most popular tracks off its " Midnight Madness " album. Fans jumped to their feet when the strains of " When You Close Your Eyes " and " Rock in America " were heard. But the biggest crowd-pleaser Night Ranger performed was its smash hit Top Five pop single, " Sister Christian. " Night Ranger not only enter- tained the audience with its past hits but also performed cuts from its newly released album " 7 Wishes. " Night Ranger was not the only attraction which drew this sell-out crowd. The opening act, Cheap Trick, was just as popular with the audience. This veteran rock band, which has over 40 gold and platinum discs worldwide to its credit, en- tertained the fans with its dynamic rock beat. Cheap Trick ' s songwriter guitarist, Rick Nielson, captured the crowd ' s atten- tion with his animated energy and elabo rate guitars. Cheap Trick performed a wide variety of its songs from the million selling " I Want You To Want Me " to cuts off its currently released album " Next Position Please. " The cheers and screams of the fans thai poured from within the coliseum proved that the concert was indeed a success. Lee Blankenship Top: Night Ranger ' s guitarist Brad Gillis gets the crowd on its feet with his expert playing. Right: Jack Blades, Night Ranger ' s songwriter guitarist, has his fans cheering at the Nov. 7 concert. 30 • Night Ranger Cheap Trick Mark Palace The Boss by Mark Palace The date was Friday the 13th. Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band took the stage on a cool September evening in the Cotton Bowl and delivered the patriotic message of the phenomenal 1984 album " Born in the USA " to unani- mous approval. During the past year and a half, Springsteen has received this enthusiastic approval around the world. In the 70s, Springsteen was noted as the common man ' s spokesman by a loyal following in the Northeast. However, his fame was already reaching west when " Born to Run " was released in 1975. On June 4, 1984, the album which has received Grammy and video awards, re- leased seven singles and promoted a 15 month tour, was released. The sales now total more than $15 million and Rolling Stone magazine ranked " Born in the USA " as the top selling album of 1984-85. The Dallas concerts allowed more than 122,000 Texans to see the much publicized musician, many for the first time, and a ticket was the most coveted thing one could possess that month. To Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band, it was another step on their worldwide tour providing a chance to have some fun - whether it was Friday the 13th or not. The past two years have proved to be lucky for both Springsteen and his ever-growing army of fans. J - Mark Palace Jim Rossman Springsteen - 31 This page above: Keir. Right: Barbara Bailey Hutchison per- forms at Cross Roads. Opposite page top left: Dan Seals per- forms in the Grand Ballroom, UC. Right:Roy Benson enjoys performing. Bottom:Hot Shandy entertains Cross Roads ' fans. Carl Knee! 32 - Music Carl Kneese Music • 33 Gary Zvonkovic Library attracts students The Ralph W. Steen Library at SFA has continued over the years to expand its ser- vices to be more helpful to students. It has, for instance, converted to a new software data base for the on-line catalog system. The base will enable students to use the system faster and more easily. According to Alvin Cage, library adminis- trator, another great success at SFA has been the Academic Assistance Center. " The number of students using the cen- ter has continued to rise, so we have in- creased the number of tutors this year by 15 percent, " Cage said. The center, which provides assistance in areas in which students are having difficulty, caters to one in every five stu- dents. " The students are there because they want to be there and, thus, the center has doubled in the past two years, " Cage said. 34 - Library Another popular service at the library is the bibliographic instruction. Staff members of the library train students in the use of the library. Cage said that last year the staff instructed 2,615 students, which re- presented approximately 122 groups. The reference department dealt with 2,599 stu- dents alone. Cage said the library " contributes to- ward the goal of excellence by providing relevant, current resources in this, the in- formation age. This is vital to students to learn, to experience. It provides a background for them so that they may re- Gary Zvonkc main current in their chosen fields e careers. " Gary Zvonkovic Gary Zvonkovic Gaf y Zvonkovic This page - Top: Robert Stenberg, Missouri City, ju- nior. Lower left: Amber Isbell, Conroe, freshman, and Joy Vidaurri, Fort Worth, freshman. Lower right: Keith Aston, Waxahachie, senior. Opposite page - Top: Robert Stenberg, Missouri City, junior. Lower left: Sharon Williams, Spring, graduate student. Lower right: Ross Reed, Houston, freshman. Library - 35 The changing scenes of SFA by Michael Ramey One of the biggest decisions an SFA student has to make is where he will live while he dives headlong into the life of college. He wants a place that is comfortable, close to campus or even on campus, and above all; affordable. In the 1985-86 school year, SFA students had a huge housing market to choose from. In fact, figures show that 1985-86 could be dubbed as the year of the " too manys " in the housing market of Nacogdoches; too many condo- miniums, and too many apartments. The surge in apartment and condominium construction here since 1981 is tied undoubtedly to SFA enrollment which grew 23 percent from 1979 to 1984. The condominium suffered the most during 1985-86. The consensus among investors and real estate agents is that the condominium market is at an all-time low in Nacogdoches. The one bright spot in housing in 1985-86 was SFA residence hall occupation rates. SFA residence halls were 94 percent full during the Fall 1985 Semester, Dr. Jack Nelson, director of auxiliary services, said. Why did the residence halls not suffer the occupancy- rate crunch that seems to have hit the housing market in Nacogdoches? " There seems to be something occuring on campus that ' s beneficial to students who live on campus, " Nelson said. " Students like the safety and security that living on campus offers them, not to mention the convenience. On campus students can park their cars close to their dorm and walk to all their classes. " The new residence hall was completed prior to the 1985-86 school year. The hall houses 416 students, bring- ing the total number of students that can be housed on campus to 5,200. This is half the student population of SFA. Therefore, the competition for students who live off campus was even greater during 1985-86. Overall, in 1985-86 the " too manys " caused the multi- family housing market in Nacogdoches to take a TKO from the students renter and SFA residence halls. % Housing - 37 Vice president to retire by Sigrid Gobel Who was the faculty member of SFA to serve under all four SFA presidents? Dr. Edwin W. Gaston. Unfortunately, Dr. Edwin W. Gaston, vice president for academic affairs, retired from his position at SFA in January of 1986. " I believe it is time for me to retire and now is a good time for me to do so, " Gaston said. Gaston has had a long stay here at SFA. He attended the school as a freshman when it was still known as SFA Teachers College. In 1942, he left to serve as a non- commissioned officer in the U.S. Marine Corps during World War II. He returned to what had been changed to SFA College in 1946 and went on to receive both his B.A. and M.A. degrees from SFA. In 1959 he received his Ph.D. from Texas Tech Uni- versity. He was offered the position of supervisor of The Pine Log and the Stone Fort by Dr. Paul L. Boynton, then SFA president, and successively became assistant, associate, and full professor of English and journalism. Gaston left SFA once more, after being endowed with the Fulbright Lecturing A- ward. He traveled to the University of Hel- sinki, Finland, where he lectured on Ameri- can Civilization and Literature. He returned to SFA in 1965 to become chairman of the Department of English. He was promoted to Dean of the Graduate School in 1976 before becoming vice presi- dent for academic affairs in 1981. Gaston has received many other honors besides the Fulbright Award. He was Na- tional President of the Alpha Chi National Honor Society for 12 years and is now serving as president emeritus. He was awarded by SFA and the SFA Alumni As- sociation the Distinguished Professor A- ward. He has written four books. Gaston ' s doc- toral dissertation, Early Novel of the Southwest, was published in 1961 as well as A Manual of Style. Conrad Richter and Eugene Manlove Rhodes were pub- lished in 1963 and 1967. He co-edited and published Southwester n American Literature: A Bibliography. Gaston had several role models of which the greatest was his paternal grandfather. " He had a great influence on my life since he was able to spend so much time with me when I was younger. In the world of educa- tion, however, I ' ve admired many of my teachers and respected friends, " he said. R.H. Shelton and W.W. Dossey were two. His favorite books include Moby Dick and The Scarlet Letter. He enjoys reading books by Nathanial Hawthorne, Mark Twain, Henry James, Sinclair Lewis and Ernest Hemingway. Gaston has been at SFA for over 40 years and has seen it change in a number of ways. Besides the name changes and the size of SFA, he believes that the nature of the students has changed. They are more sophisticated and come from a greater variety of backgrounds. He also believes the fraternities and sororities have given SFA a national flavor. Although the unity of the university has been lost because of its increasing size, Gaston sees the overall change as good. He believes that SFA will continue to be- come larger and expand its programs. New fields of knowledge will be opened and tele- 1 vised instruction may perhaps someday be part of SFA. " This place has given me an opportunity to achieve a degree of education that countless men in my youth did not have. Besides giving me employment, I have i made a number of friends, " Gaston said, j " It has also exposed me to a lot of things j that I probably wouldn ' t have done on my own. " With a laugh he repeated an earlier i phrase, " I consider myself fortunate; they let me stay so long, but having stayed so long, I am ready to leave. " 38 • Dr. Gaston Concert and symphonic bands exhibit talent by Leigh Anne Pounds Music is a basic social and cultural activ- ty of mankind. Music has probably existed ;in some form from the earliest of mankind. The human body is capable of numerous , forms of music from the basic use of the itiuman voice to the use of talents to play musical instruments. Bands are the most common of personal contributions to the musical world in which individual sound is lan important factor. Without music the jvorld would be a boring place to live. The oands on campus allow this gift of music to oe enjoyed throught the year. Besides the SFA Lumberjack Marching Band, there are two other bands on campus that give this gift: the SFA Concert Band and the SFA Symphonic Band. A modern concert band has a complete ind fully balanced instrumentation. The Dand contains a variety of instruments ■anging from the flute to percussion, and occasionally rounded off with stringed in- struments. A concert band has the ability of Dlay almost any piece of music that an or- :hestra can perform due to its great variety pf instrument representation. The SFA Concert Band is directed by Steve G. Peterson. The band was established in 1926 and has been contributing to the :ulture of SFA ever since. The 70 member sand provides students who have had pre- vious musical experience the opportunity to :ontinue this experience through performing the best of symphonic literature. The band performed several con- certs on campus during the Spring Semes- ter. A symphonic band resembles a concert band in structure as well as instrumenta- tion. The SFA Symphonic Band, directed by Mel Montgomery, had 65 experienced musicians. The band consisted of both grad- uate and undergraduate students. The group performed campus concerts as well as a three day concert tour of Texas high school in the Spring Semester. The concert tour included many schools in the Houston area. The SFA Symphonic Band also received a special invitation to perform at the Texas Music Educators Association Convention in San Antonio. The history of music is as colorful as the music itself. With the help of the bands on campus, students have the opportunity to hear the best symphonic literature available performed by fellow students. With the help of organizations like the SFA Concert Band and the Symphonic Band, musical culture will be preserved on the campus of SFA. % Right: Stacy Reese, a member of the symphonic band, plays her clarinet. Below: The SFA Symphonic Band. Ghouls and goblins welcome guests as they arrive at the ever- popular Jaycee ' s haunted house. Above: The Austin Building Halloween participants - Row 1: Glender Chatman, Wanda Hightower, Billie Stubblefield, Shelly Lacky, Carolyn McGowen, Linda Stanfield. Row 2: Betty Shindleri Cynthia Pitts, Deborah Stevens, Jacqueline Lindsey, Frances Lawson, David Stanley, Danny Gallant. Jill Koehler, Carollton senior; Lori Elrod, Kurt Koening, Houston junior; and Kim Kirk, Houston senior enjoy the Halloween festivities. 40 - Halloween Goblins haunt Halloween parties The winners of the Alpha Psi ' s most original costume contest are Tracy Bridges, Palestine junior; Jennifer Horn, Dallas sophomore and Rida Stiles, Houston sophomore. Above: Bob Villareal, Dallas senior and Craig Dewees, Dallas senior are in the Halloween spirit at the Alpha Kappa Psi party. Left: Raggedy Andy, Kenneth Friedman, Houston junior, socializes with the other guests at a Halloween party. Halloween - 41 SFA ' s versitility attracts students by Joel Barberree They come from India, the United Kingdom, eastern and western Europe, Af- rica, China, South America and the Far East; they are foreign students attending SFA. In the past year 85 foreign students were enrolled at SFA. So how do these foreign students end up at the University among the pines? Through the Foreign Exchange Program. The program, started in the 1970s, sends a student from Texas to another country in exchange for a student from that country. Both students study the same field in foreign countries. The foreign exchange students acquire information about different colleges and universities in the United States from the counselors at their schools and embassies in their own country. SFA is chosen by many of the foreign students for its excellent for- estry, communications and computer science business programs. Besides aca- demic reasons for selecting SFA, foreign students, as well as American students, are drawn to SFA by its beautiful campus and natural surroundings. SFA is not an ex- tremely large school and is located in a small area which makes transportation easy for them. And one important reason why they choose SFA is that Nacogdoches is close to Houston and Dallas which are two major cities with international airports. SFA does not offer financial aid to foreign students. Most of the foreign stu- dents are supported by their families, and for others, their government pays for part of the school costs. These students rarely get to go home during their years at SFA because of the high cost of traveling. In order for foreign students to transfer their studies to the United States through the foreign exchange program, each stu- dent has to take an English test. The stu- dents study English prior to taking the test and can be admitted only if they pass the test. There is still a slight language problem the foreign students experience when they get to the United States that limits them in their social understanding and communica- tion. However, most of the students feel the Americans have been very friendly and helpful. The foreign students who come to America have many different experiences they are not used to. The culture is very different from their home country ' s, and many feel anxious to be like the rest of the American students. Drenan Bell Ralph Busby, Director of Counseling and Career Services, Rustom Amaria, president of the International Stu- dent Exchange and Linda Kluckhohn, International Student Exchange adviser. " I think foreign exchange is a very good idea because you get an opportunity to meet people from other countries and you learn a different culture, " Neil Smith, South African freshman, said. The foreign exchange students in the past have formed a formal group called the International Student Association which is open to all students interested in knowing about other countries. The purpose of this group is to get all the foreign students to- gether so they have a chance to know the other students at SFA from their own country and other countries. The ISA has meetings, picnics and parties throughout the year. Each person brings things from their own country like music, costumes and food. This gives them all a chance to share their countries ' customs and learn about other customs. The president of this group is Rustom Amaria, an Asian senior. Rustom feels the ISA meetings help each foreign exchange student feel at home and com- fortable at SFA and also gives them a sense of belonging. Rustom Amaria is a foreign exchange student from India who has transferred from Seminole Community College in Orlando, Florida, and is very satisfied with SFA. " I feel, for me, SFA offers an excellent program in communications and excellent professors and faculty members, " Amaria said. Amaria has been at SFA one year. After graduation he will go home to see his parents after four years in the United States. Amaria is from a small town that is very much like Nacogdoches except for the warm climate. " SFA is a very beautiful campus, and I ' m really impressed with the school and the people here, " Amaria said. Amaria enjoys living on campus with people his own age. He admits he had mixed feelings about coming to the United States, and that is was a " challenging and frightening experience. " " I think overall it ' s a wonderful experi- ence and I will miss SFA and America when I go home. " Foreign Exchange Students Instructor encourages excellence at SFA by Debbie Olson His small temporary office is full of books, several on the shelf and at least 10 on his desk. These books are different from American professors ' books. These books iare written in Korean. ' Lee Yoonjae, or Jay Lee here in America, is an exchange instructor visiting SFA from Chung Nam National University in Taejon, South Korea. Dr. Fred Rodewald in the English department is the professor from SFA who went to Chung Nam Univer- sity. Lee said he came to SFA for two main reasons. The first is to spend some " quiet ■time " to advance his studies in accounting ' and work on a research project about im- proving Korean government accounting. He lis also working on his doctoral dissertation lin accounting. Another reason he chose SFA is because of the sister-university relationship SFA has ' with Chung Nam University to create a bet- ter understanding between the American educational system and the Korean system. In this country, unlike Korea, the job market is healthier so students in America do not live with a constant fear of unem- ployment. " Here, everybody seems happy, optimistic and outgoing, " Lee said. " My students in Korea have so many worries about their futures. The most important thing is to get a job, so they feel tension all the time, and this environment is hard. They cannot be that happy and optimistic. " Lee was educated both in Korea and in the United States. He attended Korea Uni- versity in Seoul for his undergraduate studies in political science. " One of my teachers said, ' Why don ' t you go to the United States and get more education and come back and teach at Ko- rea University? ' " Lee said. He was 28 years old when he left Korea for the first time and moved to San Francis- co to begin his studies in accounting. He lived there for about eight years before his wife Dahl (Kim Kahldoo in Korean) and son Stanley (Howwook Lee in Korean) came to California. Tliey all lived in California about five more years. During this time Lee earned his bachelor of arts and masters degree in accounting from Golden Gate University in San Fran- cisco. His overall GPA was 3.96 with one " B " in English, and most of his education was paid for by scholarships, he said. He passed his Certified Public Accountant exam the first time, receiving an 88 average score. Soon afterwards, he was practicing at the American Accounting Firm in San Francisco. Two years later he opened his own business. Lee said that even though he enjoys the comforts of American life, he has hopes of working in his own country. " You like to do something for the stu- dents and country in which you were born, " Lee said. In 1980 he accepted an offer from Chung Nam University to teach accounting, and he taught there for five years before return- ing this timefor further research. While teaching at Chung Nam University as a full-time teacher, he also taught as a part-time instructor at Korea University, served as the accounting department chair- man and completed his three-year doctoral courses at Cheon Buk National University. Lee enjoys golf, playing tennis with his wife, jogging at Lumberjack Stadium and traveling. Before returning to Korea in June, he wants to take his family on a trip throughout the United States. " As far as people here in Texas, people are so friendly and kind. I don ' t know if it ' s just Nacogdoches or all of Texas, " Lee said. According to Lee, the American educa- tional system has one very noticeable difference from the Korean system. " When I came back and saw the campus here, the students were more full of life, " Lee said. ► Chris Sanner Lee - 43 44 - Theatre Actors enliven SFA The Department of Theatre exercised its versitility through the presentation of various productions. The department received fourth place in the American College Theatre Festival for its production of " The Dining Room. " The " comedic banquet of 20th century life " en- tertained everyone who saw it. " The Fantasticks " was a musical which has established a record number of con- secutive performances in New York. The SFA Department of Theatre also presented " The Alchemist, " a satirical comedy adapted by Ben Jonson. Whether it be a satire, comedy or musical, the Department of Theatre had something for everyone. Jh Top left: The gullible Sir Epicure Mommon (Dave Ba- ker) is taken in by the schemers Face (Britt Brannan) and Subtle (Bobby Faucette) while his friend looks on with doubt (Lloyd Thompson) in " The Alchemist. " Bottom Left: Two fathers (Steve Alderman and Dave Baker) plot with El Gallo (Kelly Nelson) to get their children married in a scene from " The Fantasticks. " Below: Harvey (Britt Brannan) and Dick (Chris Shep- herd) in a scene from " The Dining Room " by A.R. Gurney Jr. Theatre - 45 Faces in the crowd Greg Patterson Greg Patterson Greg Patterson Campus - 47 48 Board of Regents 50 - Board of Regents t 1 Dan M. Haynes Richard C. Hile John O. Sutton The Board of Regents discuss several issues at its fall meeting. Regents strive for excellence The Board of Regents serve as decision makers, opinion leaders and law makers for the university to help SFA progress and achieve its goal of excellence. In striving for excellence, the board ap- proved several plans to aid in reaching this goal. One of the board ' s efforts was the ap- proval of a contract for the construction of the new Forestry Field Station and the Pin- ey Woods Conservation Center. This con- tract involved the construction of the main buildings for the educational facility to be located at Sam Rayburn Reservoir. The board also designated the beginning of renovation of the Rusk Building and the completion of the fourth floor of the Liberal Arts North Building. In keeping with the ideas of growth and progress for the university the board considered the needs for updating comput- er technology on campus. Thus, the plans to upgrade the Computer Center and the formation of a new computer system for Steen Library were put underway. This governing body and life-blood of the university obtained three new members. Gov. Mark White appointed John Sutton of Nacogdoches, Richard Hile of Jasper and Dan Haynes of Burnet to fill the remaining slots for the nine-member board. Lavoy Moore also filled a vacancy created by the resigning of Luke Honea. The Board ' s members serve six-year terms which are alternated so that every two years three members rotate off the board if not reappointed. Both new and veteran members alike strived to meet the vast and changing needs of SFA in its search for excellence. Board of Regents - 51 President William R. Johnson What is your perception of the factors which make SFA an excellent university? " Excellence in a university can be found first in its faculty. An excellent faculty is one that is well-trained and dedicated to both instruction and research. Although it should be well-paid and prop- erly supported, excellence comes from training, intelligence and dedication. Secondly, excellence can be found in facilities, both buildings and equipment, that enhance learning. Finally, excellence can be found in students, students who are intelligent and dedi- cated to learning, students who challenge not only professors, but also other students to greater efforts. " What plans are being made to make SFA even better in the future? " Quality is not cheap. Excellent programs are expensive and we will progress toward an ever moving goal of excellence as we are able to provide resources. While greater efforts are necessary for state appropriations, the University is attempting to significantly increase private giving. Private funds are needed to support various special efforts necessary for quality education. In addition, the Campus Master Plan has been updated recently. It includes some new construction and the renovation of older facilities. " How can SFA students help to make and keep their uni- versity an excellent one of which they can be proud? " For the long-term improvement of the University, students, as graduates, can assist the University by being involved in its future Every truly distinguished university, of which I am aware, has achieved distinction with the support and assistance of its alumni E specially, students, as students and former students, should be concerned for the University ' s academic program, helping ensure that those immediately responsible for the University seek contin ued improvement. " In your nine years here, what has been the most reward- ing part about being president? What has been the most difficult? " The most rewarding part of my job has been working with a very large group of people, students, faculty and local citizens, who are united in their concern for Stephen F. Austin State Uni versity, and who are committed to supporting its programs. The most difficult has been an inability, at times, to do certain needed things because of inadequate resources. " Dr. William R. Johnson President of Stephen F. Austin State University Lee Blankenshii 52 - President Vice Presidents 54 - Vice Presidents Vice Presidents Jim Rossman Dr. William J. Brophy Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs Jim Rossman Don Henry Vice President for Administrative and Fiscal Affairs Vice Presidents - 55 Deans Dr. James V. Reese Dean of the School of Liberal Arts Jim Rossman " There are several ways that excellence has been demonstrated in the School of Liberal Arts. For in- stance, since the establishment of the Regent ' s Pro- fessorship Award, at least one of the two awards has been received by a liberal arts professor. We also take pride in the fact that graduates of our school have been accepted into high quality graduate and professional programs. " - Dr. James V. Reese " In Student Development, our search for excellence involves continually striving to provide programs and services to assist students to realize their greatest potential. We believe that the education and develop- ment of students outside the classroom is very impor- tant. At SFA, students have opportunities to develop skills of all kinds. Excellence is certainly exhibited in the outstanding achievements of the student organiza- tions on campus. Excellence is also found in the ser- vices and programs provided by our staff. But ex- cellence is perhaps best exhibited in the ac- complishments of individual students - in the classrooms, in organizations and athletics, through employment while in school and in countless other ways. We are proud of our students and of the role we play in assisting with their education and development. " - Dr. William E. Porter Dr. Constance Spreadbury Assistant Dean of the School of Liberal Arts Dr. William E. Porter Dean of Student Development Jim Rossman " The School of Liberal Arts has exhibited excellence through the outstanding teaching of our faculty. The school has also shown excellence in research and publications, in programs developed for students, and in community relations such as continual education. " || Dr. Constance Spreadbury 56 - Deans Academic Deans Dr. Kent T. Adair Dean of the School of Forestry Jim Rossman Jim Rossman Dr. James O. Standley Dean of the School of Applied Arts and Sciences Dr. Janelle C. Ashley Dean of the School of Business Jim Rossman " Excellence in the School Applied Arts is exhibited by our emphasis upon professional development of our students. Specialized opportunities are available in many areas of the school: social work provides agency- level practices developed by grants; communication provides laboratory situations in areas of television and radio, and criminal justice is aided by the Texas Statewide Corrections Intern Program which gives students the opportunity to enter the field at a special entry level. Professional preparation of students is the school ' s goal. Our school excels in the opportunities afforded to its students to practice what they have learned. " - Dr. James O. Standley " The major mission of the University is teaching ef- fectiveness. We have had a major thrust in the last several years to enhance our teaching effectiveness by the integration of computing and video technology in- to the classroom. " - Dr. Jannelle C. Ashley " Excellence was manifested this year by increased na- tional and international visibility in forestry and con- servation education. " - Dr. Kent T. Adair Deans - 57 Academic Deans Dr. W. Langston Kerr Dean of the School of Education Lee Blankenship " As a prerequisite for certifications as teachers in Texas, the curriculum for teacher training has been completely rewritten, entrance examinations have been implemented and the preparation has been made for qualifying examinations in each of the teaching fields. Additionally, faculty members have made an ex- tensive effort to acquaint themselves with the new regulations of the public schools and the new laws pass- ed by the state Legislature. All these factors enhance the pursuit of excellence. " - Dr. W. Langston Kerr " Great achievements in the arts are the hallmarks of any civilization. Generating conditions to encourage these achievements is essential business for SFA. In the School of Fine Arts, we always strive for excellence in exhibition, performance and instruction. With a gifted professional faculty who are, at once, artists, scholars and teachers, we provide a dimension of these condi- tions to the aspiring artist, the general student, the campus, the community and the region. " - Dr. Robert G. Sidnell " Although the history of the development in the sciences and mathematics has been diverse, the unifying thread that weaves them into a common unit is the method and logic of seeking principles of order in the world of which we are a part. In searching for answers, we become increasingly aware of new questions. If we are to succeed in our search for excellence, our Dr. Robert G. Sidnell Dean of the School of Fine Arts Jim Rossman Dr. Fred L. Rainwater Lee B, ™ ken «M Acting Dean for the School of Science and Mathematics students will become increasingly cognizant of the dynamic nature of science and mathematics and will probe beyond the knowledge imparted to them today to discover those questions of tomorrow. " - Dr. Fred L. Rainwater 58 - Deans ' Academic Deans Jim Rossman Dr. Jerry W. Vincent Acting Assistant Dean of the Graduate School Dr. Marlin C. Young Lee B,anken8hip Assistant Dean of the School of Business Dr. David L. Jeffrey Acting Dean of the Graduate School Jim Rossman " Excellence in the Graduate School is best exhibited by our need to be continually aware of the definition of ' excellence ' : the quality of being superior. " - Dr. Jerry W. Vincent. " Excellence requires self-discipline and drive for achievement. It is fueled by a strong desire to excel, by perseverance in the face of obstacles and by extraor- dinary effort in the performance of one ' s tasks. Often the difference between excellence and mediocrity is small, like the few tenths of a second that separate the winner of a race from the ' also ran. ' Excellence is ex- hibited in the Graduate School when students zealous- ly seek to learn and to value the known, while at the same time actively searching for answers to the unknown. " - Dr. David L. Jeffrey " We stress excellence in business through the cur- riculum we offer students and the advising of students for work in their future endeavors. " - Dr. Marlin C. Young Deans - 59 Directors Administrators Robert J. Provan General Counsel Jim Rossman Dennis P. Jones Director of Institutional Research Scott Hagar Jim Rossman Dr. C. Richard Voigtel Director of Affirmative Action Pete Smith Director of Housing Scott Hagar Lee Blankenship Ronald Sitton Assistant to the Director of Auxiliary Services Dr. Jack Nelson Director of Auxiliary Services Jim Rossman 60 - Administration Directors Billy J. Click Director of the Computer Center Jim Rossman Jim Rossman Dr. Nancy C. Speck Director of Development Nancy Weyland Director of Financial Aid Scott Hagar Robert D. Sitton Executive Director for SFA Alumni Association Scott Hagar Jim Rossman John Anderson Assistant Director of Development Jim Rossman Lyn B. Wheeler Assistant Director of Financial Aid Administration - 61 Directors Administrators Jim Rosstnan David Fry Director of Personnel Services Ken Kennamer J««» Rossman Director of University News and Information David 0. Martinson Jim Rossman Director of Purchasing and Inventory Jim Rossman Nelvis L. Hearn Internal Auditor Dr. Clyde L. Iglinsky Director of Admissions Jim Rossman Eugene Barbin Registrar Jim Rossman J. R. Wright Associate Director of Admissions Jim Rossman Administration Directors Administrators David Stanley Business Manager Jim Rossman Ralph Busby Director of Counseling and Career Services Jim Rossman Tina N. Benson Director of Student Publications Alvin C. Cage Director of University Libraries Jim Rossman Jim Rossman Guy Duvall Dr. Malcolm J. Graham, university physician, Dr. Arthur C. Watson, university physician, Dr. Foy Varner, Director of University Health Clinic, and Dr. Oren C. Irion, university physician r Jim Rossman Loweda B. Hogue Director of Printing Services Administration • 63 Counselors Administrators Jim Rossman Walter Simonds Student Legal Counsel 64 - Administration Athletic Directors Administration ■ 65 Other Administrators Jim Rownan Hila Fitch Manager of Mail Services Beverly Farmer UC Programs Adviser Jim Rossman Jim Rossman Mike Lanagan Manager of Graphics Shop Steve Westbrook UC Programs Coordinator Jim Rossman Gerry Hoover Manager of University Bookstore Jim Rossman Paulette Lewis Assistant Manager of University Bookstore Jim Rossman Charlene Cloudy Assistant Manager of Mail Services Jim Rossman 66 - Administration Accounting Dr. Sammie Smith Chairman of the Department of Accounting Jim Rossman Microcomputers adopted The accounting department has exhibited excellence this year with its adoption of micro computers. Also, a new micro lab was added to Small Business Accounting. Micros are now used exten- sively in Accounting 331, 453, and 441. Sharron Graves, accounting instructor, received national recogni- tion by being awarded Outstanding Faculty Vice President by the Beta Alpha Psi national office. Graves was recognized for her ex- ceptional contributions to the students and for her work with the Epsilon Mu chapter of Beta Alpha Psi at SFA. Only five of the 162 faculty vice presidents throughout the na- tion received this honor. Graves was recognized at the fraternity ' s national meeting in Reno, Nev. in mid-August and was presented with a plaque and $1,000 check by the Arthur Andersen Founda- tion in the fall. Another area of development in the accounting department is the incorporation of micros in some of the classes and the writing of a micro practice set for Accounting 331. This was accomplished by Dr. Sammie Smith, accounting department chairman, and Shar- ron Graves. Dixie Dion began teaching as an instructor in the fall. Middle left: Anna Adams, Houston senior, relaxes in the McGee Building while finishing her accounting home- work. Lower left: Trent Conner, Houston freshman, converses with Jack R. Ethridge, assistant accounting profes- sor. Right: Joan Carenza, Lufkin ju- nior, deeply concentrates on her accounting book. Jim Rossman Accounting - 67 Administrative Services Teacher education programs revised and improved The Department of Administrative Services, headed by Dr. Dillard B. Tinsley, interim chairman, exhibits excellence in its revised course requirements, outstanding faculty, expected growth in office administration majors and planned improvements in busi- ness communications and teacher education programs. Over the past year, the Department of Administrative Services has revised the course requirements of four teacher education pro- grams that lead to teacher certification, according to Tinsley. This was accomplished in order to meet Texas state requirements for secondary school teachers. The department has also acquired six IBM personal computers for teaching word processing. An outstanding faculty member, according to Tinsley, is a man who spends many weekends directing leadership sessions throughout the United States to help students understand and develop their skills and talents. " Dr. Tim Clipson is an enthusiastic, competent teacher and a caring adviser, who contributes to students ' growth by his active involvement as a motivational speaker, " Tinsley said. Clipson is also the adviser to the Circle K organization at SFA, a club receiving awards for its service to the campus and city of Nacogdoches. Over the next five years, the department expects to improve the content and structure of its courses in business communications by hiring at least two tenure-track lawyers. In addition, teacher education programs will receive more attention and publicity. They hope to increase enrollment in Composite Business and Basic Busi- ness, Tinsley said. The office administration major is also expected to grow with more publicity and support from new equipment such as personal computers and word processors. Also, steps are being taken to make the general business major more useful to students by increasing the number of required courses. Lee Blankenship Lee Blankenship Above:Tammy Feath, Houston fresh- man, listens to a dictaphone during typ- ing class. Left: Russell Lange, Vidor freshman, and Joe Rooney, Fort Worth junior, practice their typing skills. ' 68 - Administrative Services Agriculture Agriculture acquires new emission spectrometer Jim Rossman Dr. Leon Young Chairman of the Department of Agriculture Chairman of the Department of Agriculture, Dr. Leon Young, said a major improvement in the department is the acquisition of an Ultra Rapid Sequential Inductively Coupled Plasma Emission Spectrometer for use in the soil testing laboratory. " This instrument, an item of excellence in our department, has the capability to quantitatively measure about 70 chemical ele- ments. With it, soil testing and plant testing is state of the art, " Young said. Outstanding faculty members in agriculture include Dr. David Creech and Dr. Joe E. Gotti, according to Young. In the past year, Creech made two trips to Guatemala to advance his studies in temperate fruit and vegetable production. In the area of research, Creech is involved in an extensive study of the advantages of broccoli and cauliflower as fall vegetable crops in East Texas. Gotti ' s major involvement has been working with the Center for Forage Developed Bulls where breeding bulls are performance tested for about 300 days on a forage only ration as opposed to a high grain ration in previous testing. Major improvements expected in the near future are the construction of a new dairy facility at the SFA beef farm and improvement of the old facility at the farm. " We are constantly updating the content of our course offerings as agricultural technology changes, " said Young. Middle left:Jane Spencer, San Antonio sophomore, tests some samples in the soils lab. Lower left: Mike Smith, Corsicana sophomore, experi- ments in the soils lab. Right: Dr. David Creech, and Dr. T.A. Alhashimi, associ- ate professors of agriculture, examine plants in the agriculture greenhouse. Chris Sanner Agriculture - 69 Art Department prepares future producers and consumers The aim of the art program is to help students excel in their development of knowledge and skill in the use of art fundamentals and to provide education suitable for both producers and consum- ers of art. The department, headed by Chairman Jon D. Wink, is part of the School of Fine Arts and offers the Bachelor of Fine Arts de- gree with instruction in advertising design, art education, ceramics, cinematography, commercial art, fibers, painting, photography, printmaking, and sculpture. This department offers four major programs from which stu- dents can choose. The first plan is for students interested in careers either as commercial or fine artists. The second and third plans lead to teacher certification at all levels or simply at the sec- ondary level. The last plan is appropriate for those who seek a broad liberal education with a major in art and a minor in a cognate area such as: Interior design (Home Ec), Advertising (Com- munications), Marketing, and Landscape Design (Horticulture). Jon D. Wink Chairman of the Department of Art Guy Duvall Lee Blankenship Above: Dawne Seitz, Houston junior, carefully cuts wax in jewelry making class. Lower right: Students in drawing class can express themselves by sketching. Middle right: Michael Avery, Houston junior, seems to enjoy brass handling in jewelry making class. Lee Blankenship Lee Blankenship 70 - Art Biology Dr. Charles W. Mims Chairman of the Department of Biology Chris Sanner Departmental excellence exhibited in two areas Departmental excellence in the biology department can be mea- sured in two ways, according to Chairman Charles W. Mims. The first factor relates simply to the success of the graduates after they leave SFA, while the second factor relates to the re- cognition that the biology faculty members receive for their efforts in teaching, research and service. " Our graduates continue to fare well in the job market, and our acceptance rates for professional schools (medical, dentistry, phys- ical therapy and medical technology) remain high, " said Mims. This past year Dr. Byron VanDover was selected as the Univer- sity ' s Outstanding Faculty Member by the SGA, and Dr. Charles Mims served as president of the Texas Society for Electron Microscopy. Other honors received by faculty members in recent years include: Dr. Jack McCullough - SFA Alumni Association Distinguished Professor, SFA Regents ' Research Professor and president of the Texas Academy of Science. Dr. Elray Nixon - president of the Texas Academy of Science. Dr. Walter Robertson - SFA Regent ' s Teaching Professor. Dr. Wayne Slagle - SFA Alumni Association Distinguished Pro- fessor. During the past year, two faculty members received major grants to support their research. Dr. Don Hay was awarded a grant by the American Heart Association, and Dr. Mims was the recipient of a National Science Foundation grant. Middle left: Jennifer Darbonne, Friendswood freshman, studies a speci- men under the microscope during zoology lab. Lower left: Eric Van Gorkon, Nacogdoches graduate student, Tracy White, Dallas sophomore, and Cyndi White, Lake Jackson freshman, discuss what will be on the next zoology lab quiz. Right: Jeff Summers, Fort Worth fresh- man, is pleased with the results of his experiment when he examines a test tube in botany lab. Chris Sanner Biology - 71 Chemistry SFA equipment surpasses largest Texas universities ' The members of the chemistry department strive to present the most modern treatment of the science of chemistry to interest and inform both technical and non-technical students. Newly acquired instrumentation interfaced with computers is of state-of-the-art quality in the department. This equipment is used in the instruction of undergraduates as well as graduates. " We have been told by faculty from the largest universities in the state that their departments do not compare in terms of equip- ment accessible to undergraduates, " said Dr. Jacob A. Seaton, chairman of the Department of Chemistry. In addition, Dr. Wayne Boring, professor of chemistry, runs an instrumental laboratory considered unique in that the equiptment is so advanced and highly technical. The department hopes to obtain a mass spectrometer for use in advanced laboratories. This may cost approximately $100,000, and the funds are not yet available. " The goal for the chemistry department has always been for excellence, " Seaton said. Dr. Jacob A. Seaton Chairman of the Department of Chemistry Jim Rossma Above: Laura Cigainero, Jacksonville junior, writes up the results of an experiment. Upper left: Linda Severson, Arlington senior, peers through the microscope to study the matter left from an experiment. Lower Chris Sann middle: Cathy Como, Houston senic checks her rates to see if h experiment worked. Lower left: A drea Hartland, DeSoto sophomore, fi ishes up a chemistry experiment. Chris Sanner 72 - Chemistry Communication Department reveals excellence in The communication department exhibits excellence in many A ays including the addition of new courses and new equipment, the receiving of awards by The Pine Log and by the SFA radio staion, KSAU, and the establishment of the Mike Shapiro Radio- TV Scholarships and the James C. and Wilmer Fuller Scholarship. Benjamin F. Hobbs, assistant professor, has drawn up a public delations sequence, and two new public relations courses have Deen added. This summer Hobbs was invited to Nashville, Tenn. to Darticipate in a national public relations and marketing conference sponsored by Hospital Corporation of America. He served on the oanel, " How to deal with the media. " Helen Varner, lecturer, has revamped the advertising sequence ind has added two new courses. New courses were also estab- ished in broadcast management and broadcast sales for the Radio- , TV curriculum. SFA ' s newspaper, The Pine Log, won the 1985-Division I Sweepstakes awards and the Division I Best College Newspaper in Texas in the Texas Intercollegiate Press Association. KSAU received a Distinguished Program Award from the Texas Association of Broadcasters for the public affairs series " Shadows )n Crime. " The station was in competition with the commercial jroadcast stations in markets up to 100,000 population. SFA-TV2, the department ' s cable TV studio, has been remod- ;led, and new equipment has been added for expanded production. Other new equipment in the communication depart- nent includes new VDTs for use by the student publication staffs md a new VCR for use in the speech sequence. The Mike Shapiro Radio-TV Scholarships were established and vill provide four awards to deserving radio-TV students during 1985-86. Also, the James C. and Wilmer Fuller Scholarship was established, and the first scholarship was given in 1985. Jim Rossman Dr. Heber Taylor Chairman of the Department of Communication several categories Outstanding faculty members include Dr. William J. Oliver who was selected by the SGA for honorable mention as Outstanding Faculty Member in 1984-85, and Dr. James E. Towns, who pub- lished a new book, " Growing Through Grief " and spoke at several national conventions. William Mulligan, a new assistant professor, is working on his doctorate at the University of Missouri. Ronald Seney, a new instructor and debate coach, is working on his doctorate at LSU, and Helen Varner, head of the advertising sequence, is working on her doctorate at Texas A M. Other new faculty include Bob Armistead, Mike Shapiro, Mark Zindler and Ben Click. Armistead, lecturer in journalism, brings 20 years of writing and editing experience to the department and has won many first place awards in editorial writing while working for Corsicana and Lufkin newspapers. His columns have won two first places in Tex- as regional contests, and he has also won state and regional awards in community service, team effort and investigative report- ing. Shapiro, a veteran broadcaster, joined the faculty on a part-time basis to teach broadcast man agement. Zindler, local sales manager for KTRE-TV, teaches broadcast sales. Click, who worked on a magazine in New York, is a lecturer in speech and an assistant to Tina Benson in student publications. Future plans to promote excellence include a more powerful (100,000 watt) radio station, and a Department of Communication Advisory Committee to help plan curriculum and place students. Also, the department is scheduled to move with the rest of the School of Applied Arts and Sciences into a new building with new equipment in about three years. Computer Science Computer science adopts video projector hookup In the past year, the Department of Computer Science has adopted the use of a video projector hooked up either to micro computers or to the computer center ' s main frame. This allows students to actually see what programs look like and helps them see their command errors. Dr. Craig A. Wood, chairman of the department, says the video projection is an " excellent teaching tool, " and the response to its use has been extremely favorable. Video projection is not yet used by most universities. Dr. Orlynn R. Evans is an assistant professor who made extensive use of the computer video hook up in 1985. The department started a video library for such topics as graph- ics and teleprocessing systems. Dr. Evans said the department was " committed to competen- cies " or making sure all students developed certain computer science skills necessary to succeed in their field. He also said the department was committed to making its faculty members avail- able to students and sees individual student instruction as essential to the program ' s success. A program offering word processing, data base and spread sheet is in the future plans for the department, and it will be di- rected at non-computer science majors. " Trying to bring together quality computing equipment, a variety of teaching tools and quality teachers to provide the best experience for the largest number of students " is the goal of the department according to Evans. Above: Laura Baker, Houston sopho- more, Mark Syers, La Marque sopho- more, and Tracey Morris, Houston ju- nior, work together to figure out a computer program. Middle right: Geoffrey Bray, Houston sophomore, Lee Blankenship bears a weary look as he types in com- puter commands at his terminal. Lower right: Several students fill the comput- er center, which is a familiar sight when programs are due. Dr. Craig A. Wood Chairman of the Department of Computer Science Guy Duvall Lee Blankenship 74 - Computer Science Dr. Leon C. Hallman Chairman of the Department of Continuing Education Continuing Education Department serves broader audience, offers more classes The Division of Continuing Education increased offerings and served a broader audience, including 3,755 people during the year with 66,783 contact hours. Various courses, seminars and work- shops were offered throughout the year to enlighten both students and adults who attended. Some of the courses offered were guitar, NRA firearms, italic calligraphy, yoga, introduction to lotus, defensive driving, scuba, PPST math review, food services and management supervision. Three special programs were featured in October including the Second Annual Piney Woods School of Alcohol Studies, the Worsham Worsham Theatrical Workout for secondary teachers and their students, and a Self-Hypnosis Seminar for professionals and non-professionals. The Self-Hypnosis Seminar, conducted by Dr. Boyd McCreight, dealt with practical issues, especially in self- improvement, such as weight control and how to stop smoking. The Division of Continuing Education also offered a Travel and Adventure Series with various speakers throughout 1985 and 1986. This department lists no faculty but uses people with an interest or expertise for each activity. " Continuing Education plans to continue serving the public as a mission of the University, " said Dr. Leon C. Hallman, director since the fall of 1982. f» mm yn Wheeler learns to use the microcomputer in her continuing education class. Continuing Education - 75 Counseling and Special Educational Services New certification program only available at SFA The Department of Counseling and Special Education imple- mented revised deaf education and generic special education pro- grams in 1985. Another revision in the department is a new certification program that combines elementary education, orienta- tion and mobility, and teaching the visually handicapped. SFA is the only school in the state that offers this certification program. " The deaf education and orientation and mobility are the pro- grams that, by their nature, involve teaching methods and equip- ment that might prove interesting to the student community, " Dr. Bill W. Hamrick, chairman of the department, said. Students may choose a major or a minor in rehabilitation ser- vices, deaf and severely hard of hearing, special education, speech and hearing therapy, and orientation and mobility. Objectives of the department include: preparation of special education teachers and speech therapists for elementary and sec- ondary schools, the preparation of persons for careers in rehabilita- tion, orientation and mobility and related human services occupa- tions serving the disabled and handicapped, and preparation for graduate study in education, counseling, rehabilitation counseling, special education, speech pathology or educational psychology. Dr. Bill W. Hamrick Chairman of the Department of Counseling and Special Educational Services Guy Duval Right: Racheal Woodroof takes a breather while waiting for her teacher in the Birdwell Building. Above: During a class presentation Dora Longoria and Karen Kamar speak about the prob- lems in education for the handicapped. Drenan B 76 - Counseling and Special Educational Services Criminal Justice Dr. John P. Harlan Guy Duvall Chairman of the Department of Criminal Justice Gary Zvonkovic Program attracts students The Department of Criminal Justice is steadily attracting new students. The number of criminal justice majors has tripled in the past five years and will continue to grow, according to Dr. John P. Har- lan, chairman of the department. Five years ago, only about 64 students majored in criminal justice, and today over 200 students have chosen this major, which includes law enforcement, corrections (probation, prison and pa- role), legal assistant, private security and juvenile justice. The departmental name, criminal justice, is in the process of being changed to justice administration, a broader and more accu- rate name. This department produces students as well- rounded and well- educated as any criminal justice program in the southwest, and the best advertisement for the program is the students, Harlan said. Starting salaries for criminal justice graduates are currently in the mid-20 range, according to Dr. Harlan. " We are training people eventually to be managers within these agencies, to expand their repertoire in order to give them intelli- gent alternatives, " Harlan said. " The proof in the pudding will be 10-20 years from now. Criminal justice students can also benefit from the two profes- sional organizations relating to this field. The first is Lambda Alpha Epsilon -- American Criminal Justice Association, and the second is Alph a Phi Sigma -- the National Criminal Justice Honor Society for students academically qualified. Middle left: Steve Bennatte, Houston freshman, is advised on which criminal justice classes to take next semester. Lower left: Neil Hersey, Ducanville senior, reads over some material before class. Left: Robert Rifkin, Roanoke sophomore has his mind on other things besides criminal justice. 4 •iKr 4 Guy Duvall Criminal Justice - 77 Economics and Finance Increased use of computers enhances student development The Department of Economics and Finance has been implement- ing increased use of both the Honeywell CP-6 and microcomputers in class-related applications. Course requirements have been re- viewed and altered with a broader choice of electives available to students. Faculty members continue to utilize their talents through research, writing and consulting. Beta Gamma Sigma, the business honor society, has made five annual awards for teaching excellence. Four of these awards have been made to members of this department. They include: Dr. Thomas Hunter, Dr. Weldon Smith, Dr. John Lewis, and Dr. Lynnette Solomon. Plans for the next five years include increased use of computer technology, expansion of faculty, and development of an advisory council to utilize input from the business community. Our goal is to continue the development of a professional, creative atmosphere which fosters innovative, non-traditional approaches to meeting the needs of the students and the business community. Dr. Lynnette K. Solomon Jim Ro88man Chairman of the Department of Economics and Finance Upper left: Jeff Guidry, Houston ju- nior, gets help from his professor, Dr. John H. Lewis. Middle right: Dr. E. Dwayne Key advises Jennifer Lesher, Mt. Pleasant junior, for the Spring Se- mester registration. Right: Allison Hahn, Palestine senior, puts a test to- gether for a professor. Far right: Dr. M. Stewart Dudley, saves time by mak- ing his own copies. 78 - Economics and Finance " Elementary Education mm 9H Em, Dr. Thomas D. Franks Guy Duvall Chairman of the Department of Elementary Education Elementary Ed earns an ' A ' " A " is the letter describing the elementary education depart- ment headed by Dr. Thomas D. Franks. The " A " stands for: aca- demic excellence, advising students, adapting to new certification and program standards for teachers, attitudes of flexibility and hu- mor, activity through participation in methods classes and making teaching materials. Courses are designed to combine theory with practice. Students participate in a variety of experiences such as observ- ing, planning and implementing lesson plans, visiting schools and actually teaching children. All of the subject areas in the department are strong. In the enlarged Early Childhood Center, increasing numbers of students are preparing to teach young children. The reading specialization is widely recognized for excellence. The Learning Center for reme- dial reading and mathematics has been doubled in size, while the Academic Assistance Center for university students and adults has grown. The mysteries of computers and other educational media are explored and applied in the new media laboratory. Outdoor education courses and human education workshops are popular options. National recognition was received through a grant to prepare bilingual GSE teachers. The Bilingual Education Teacher Training Program at SFA has received a third-year grant of $126,836 from the federal Department of Education. This is the third consecutive grant award for SFA, a cumulative grant award of $381,976. The person most responsible for obtaining the grant funding is Dr. Elvia Rodriguez, associate professor of elementary Education and direc- tor of the program since 1976. Both she and her husband, Dr. Jose A. Rodriguez, an associate professor of secondary education, started the program before any federal aid was forthcoming, and SFA is one of only two programs in the state to receive the grant. The grant provides monetary assistance to train 15 undergraduate students to be certified in elementary education with endorsements in both bilingual and generic special education. The grant also helped attract minority students interested in teach- ing. The professors in the elementary education department are experts in their fields, according to Franks, and are in frequent demand as consultants and as speakers at state, national, and international conferences. Many have been officers in professional organizations. Middle left: Megan Costello offers her hand to Sandi Tucker during a finger painting lesson. Lower left: Jamie Dickson and Tyler Scott display their Halloween costumes to Amy Silver, Houston senior, at the early childhood development lab. Elementary Education - 79 Drenan Bell English and Philosophy Offerings in Bible Faculty active in research In 1985, a significant number of faculty members in the Depart- ment of English and Philosophy were active in research and publi- cation. Approximately 50 percent of the faculty received merit awards. The department has several excellent teachers. Dr. Roy E. Cain, chairman of the department, said " The members of the Eng- lish and philosophy department vary in their teaching methods, and the interaction among these persons results in improved teach- ing and in a variety of approaches which are beneficial to stu- dents. " Over the next five years, the department anticipates adding new faculty members to enable the department to offer new courses and add to the effectiveness of its program in general. These include a writing minor, which has been in place for the past three years. " The new requirements in teacher education will also bring continuing change in the English programs, " Dr. Cain said. Dr. Roy E. Cain Chr ' 8 Sanner Chairman of the Department of English and Philosophy Jim Rossman Offerings in Bible classes discontinued in the fall Lee Blankenship The five church-funded Bible classes offered at SFA were dis- continued at the end of Fall Semester, 1985. The cancellation of these offerings was the result of an opinion by the state attorney general, according to Dr. James V. Reese, dean of the School of Liberal Arts. Church-funded Bible classes at Texas colleges and universities have been ruled a violation of the separation of church and state principle by Attorney General Jim Mattox, who also said the Fourteenth Amendment prohibits university officials from appointing individuals who are nominated or salaried by religious organizations to faculty positions. Because of recent budget cuts, the University does not have the funds to continue a religious program at SFA. David H. Jobe Baptist Bible chair director Jim Rossman Lower right: Keith Neurneier, N. Little Rock, Arkansas senior, and Frank Walsh, Rosefield junior, enjoy the sun- shine while reading the Bible on a bliss- ful afternoon. Lower middle: Dan Falding, Spring sophomore, searches the card catalog for material for his English research paper. Lower left: The Rev. Rex Carlton is the director of the Wesley Foundation and an instructor of Bible classes. 80 - English and Philosophy, Offerings in Bible Drenan Bell Geology Dr. William P. Roberts Chairman of the Department of Geology Guy Duvall New chairman heads Geology, plans for new equipment The department plans to obtain several new items of equip- ment, according to new department chairman, Dr. William P. Roberts. This equipment includes X-ray diffraction instrumentation, an Atomic Absorption Spectrometer, an additional personal com- puter, a new research microscope, and several items of field geology equipment. Four faculty members presented papers at geological profession- al meetings last year. They were: Dr. Volker Gobel, Dr. Ernest B. Ledger, Dr. R. LaRell Nielson, and Dr. Austin Sartin. The objective of the department is to give both science and non- science majors an understanding of the methods of science and the fundamentals of earth science as it relates to the physical environ- ment of man and his dependence on earth resources such as min- erals, rocks, fuels and water. A new faculty member, Dr. Patrick Shore, arrived in December. He recently completed his Ph.D. degree at Southern Methodist University in the field of structural geology. He has already written several articles in his field. Guy Duvall Left: Graduate student Al Bichele teaches undergraduates some principles of geology. Above: John Adamick, Nacogdoches graduate student, inspects natural rock under the microscope. Middle left: John Adamick explains the characteristics of a rock in basic geology lab. Lower left: Daniel Fergu- son, Sunray freshman, records the qual- ities of a piece of slate in geology lab. Guy Duvall Geology - 81 Forestry Chris SaniK gethcr for a test in the forestry buildi library. Opposite page Lower left: Ire Lamontagne, Baytown freshman, p ! fects the art of typography. Low right: Graduate students Jim Gregc of Houston and Fred Burnett of W. ren, Ark. study the duck that was pi of an exhibition wildlife. Chris Sanner This page — Lower Left: Deborah Null, Center sophomore, practices typography in lab. Lower right: Kirk Martin, Dallas graduate student, and Quentin Youngblood, Waxahachie grad- uate student, work together to prepare for the labs they teach. Upper right: John Schaefer, Austin junior, Mark Gadders, Heath junior, and Kim Van Horn, Houston sophomore, study to- 82 - Forestry Ichool of Forestry excels in research and new facilities The unique quality about the School of Forestry is that it is still ie only school at SFA that offers a doctoral program. The rogram was initiated in 1975. Also, forestry is the only division in hich a research program is an integral part of the school ' s re- Donsibility, according to Dr. Kent T. Adair, dean of the school of )restry. Another outstanding quality of the forestry school is its state-of- le-art facilities. Approximately $4 million worth of new facilities ere added within the last five years in addition to the building of new field station. Most of the support for the equipment, scholarships and facility evelopments was from industry and other grants, especially rivate grants. " I raised more money than my salary, " Dr. Adair said. Another asset to the forestry school is the houseboat which Dr. idair calls a " floating classroom. " The 52 foot long by 16 foot ' ide boat was obtained two years ago and is available to anyone n campus for educational purposes. The boat appeared on " PM Magazine " and " The Eyes of Tex- s. " " We are the leader in the United States in conservation educa- on, and we are strong in managing pine plantations, integrated )rest land management, wildlife management and basic plant sci- nces, " Dr. Adair said. Another new facility in the making is the new building replacing iney Woods Conservation Center located on Sam Rayburn Lake, his facility benefits not only the University, but also local school istricts. Another excellent quality of the School of Forestry is the num- er of student organizations it offers. These are: the Wildlife Club, ie social club (Sylvans), the professional club (Society of American oresters), the honor society - Xi Sigma Pi, the Exploratory Post, ie recreation club (Student Texas Recreation and Parks Society) nd the graduate students association. Awards and recognition are quite high in proportion to the size of the faculty, according to Dr. Adair. Dr. Victor Bilan, for example, was named Regents ' Professor for 1986 by the Board, and he was also named the Outstanding Pro- fessor of the Year by the Alumni Association, according to Dr. Adair. Dr. Hershel Reeves, professor of forestry, has a fire lab which he uses to help teach fire management in managing forests. Within this lab, students actually learn how to conduct prescribed burns in forests which reduces build-up of fuels and combustible materials, consequently reducing the potential for se- vere wild fires, according to Dr. Adair. " I went to China as part of a forest management delegation sponsored by the People to People program in August and Sep- tember 1985, " Adair said. A contract was negotiated with North East Forestry University in Harbin, China for exchange of faculty and students. Dr. Adair says SFA expects to receive a doctoral student from Shanghei. In the next five years, the school has plans for program develop- ment, revamping courses, expanding the research program and Piney Woods Center. The last five years were spent working to upgrade the facilities and equipment. The school also needs to work on continuing education for professionals and also on conservation education, according to Dr. Adair. " This school has become a focal point for resolution of conserva- tion issues in the state, " Dr. Adair said. Dr. Adair anticipates that research funding in the next five years will become increasingly competitive. He also believes that molecu- lar biology and genetic engineering will increase, and SFA will place some emphasis on development of plants for specific pur- poses. In education, he foresees increased pressures on forest land, with a decrease in productive land base. This will force an im- provement in intensity of management. Chris Sanner Chris Sanner Forestry - 83 Health and Physical Education Guy Duvall Dr. Carl R. Kight Chairman of the Department of Health and Physical Education Physical education shoots for best possible program During the last year the department has been busy implement- ing the new standards for teacher certification. The primary objec- tive is to present the best program possible, thus providing excel- lent teachers for the public schools of Texas. " I feel the entire faculty is made up of outstanding instructors, " said Dr. Carl Kight, chairman of the department, " Their achieve- ments over the past year are typified by outstanding teaching in their classes. " The department is now providing a major for physical educators not planning a teaching career. This will be expanded in the next five years. The department continues to offer programs for teach- ers of health education, physical education and dance. A non- teaching major for health is also provided. Upper middle: Joed Taylor , Lake Jackson junior, improves his martial arts by practicing Tae Kwon Do. Low- er middle: Doug Wilson, Houston freshman, gets a rough workout on the rings. Upper right: Taerel Karr and Todd Smith practice on the uneven bars. Lower right: Steve Davis, Porter freshman, enjoys the use of the parallel bars in the HPE Complex. Lower left: Students test Scuba gear at the HPE in- door pool. Guy Duvall Drenan Bell Guy Duva SSE5 1 I . rjml ■ Health and Physical Education History Dr. Robert N. Mathis Chairman of the Department of History Jim Rossman Dr. E. lasses Lee Blankenship Deanne Malpass presents a unique slide presentation to one of her history The Department of History excels in teaching, service and re- search, according to Dr. Robert N. Mathis, department chairman. " Maintaining that status requires the faculty to pursue continuous faculty development, such as travel to major archival collections, presentations of scholarly papers, and attendance at and participation in local, state, regional and national meetings, " said Dr. Mathis. Faculty members in the history department have been active in all of these areas in the past year. First, Dr. Archie McDonald is president of the Texas State Historical Association, member of the Texas Historical Commission, member of the Texas Humanities Commission, execu- tive director and editor for the East Texas Historical Association, editor of Encyclopedia USA, and was named a Regents ' Teaching Professor. Dr. William J. Brophy is president of East Texas Historical Asso- ciation and had an article accepted for publication in " Journal of American History " . Dr. Jere Jackson, chairman of the Nacogdoches County Historical Commission, studied French posters of the World War I era in French archives in Paris, and presented a poster exhibition at Rice University. Dr. Scott L. Bills received Faculty Research Grant for study in England and Washington, D.C. Dr. Deanne E. Malpass received a Teaching Excellence Grant and introduced an audio visual format for her British history courses. She engaged in research in England and France and at- tended the meeting of the American Association in London. Malpass also chaired a session at the British Studies Association meeting in San Antonio. Dr. John Dahmus attended a National Endowment for the Humanities Summer Seminar at Indiana University, presented a scholarly paper at the Southeastern Medieval Society in Chattanooga, Tennessee and published a paper in " Albion. " Dr. Bobby H. Johnson, coordinator of Oral History Program, Steen Library, organized a successful World War II Symposium at SFA. He also engaged in research in Washington D.C. on the Tex- as fur trade. Dr. Douglas F. McMillan organized the annual High School So- cial Studies Contest on the SFA campus. Dr. Charles T. Nail organized a special workshop and seminar for social studies teachers in the public schools. Dr. Calvin W. Hines and Allen M. Richman both presented pa- pers at the Seventh Naval Symposium at the U.S. Naval Academy in Annapolis, Maryland. Dr. Vera L. Dugas served as sponsor of the East Texas Council of Social Studies Teachers. In the next five years the department will work to strengthen its program for teacher certification, attempt to structure special mi- nor plans for students in business, science and mathematics, and move toward the use of the computer in teaching history. The de- partment will also experiment with history labs, investigate the possibility of starting a public history program and prepare to be- come a regional center for the teaching of history. History - 85 Home Economics Home economics continually strives for excellence The home economics department made many accomplishments this year in an ongoing effort to achieve excellence within the de- partment. For example, the initial provisional two-year accreditation was set up in interior design by the Foundation for Interior Design Educaton Research (FIDER). The department also completed a self study as part of the application for re-accreditation of all programs in the department by the American Home Economics Association. Another achievement was the application and approval of the Vocational Home Economics Teacher Certification program by the Texas Education Agency to comply with new certification require- ments. Also, the department launched the Stephen F. Austin Cen- ter for Economic Education to provide assistance to public school personnel and sponsored the annual Home Economic Emphasis Program to highlight and enrich home economics programs. " Faculty in all areas of the program are cognizant of student needs and keep abreast of innovative change within the field, " Dr. Durr said. " They are actively involved in professional organization- s, publication efforts and service to the people in the area. " Faculty in the department hold the following credentials: six faculty members have doctorates, three are Registered Dietitions, nine have teacher certifications, one is a Professional Member of the American Society of Interior Designers (ASID) and one is an Associate Member of ASID. Major objectives for the next five years will be to utilize follow- up studies of graduates to strengthen curriculum, and to establish professional linkages with home economics related businesses and organizations to assure programs that are outstanding and rel- evant. The department also plans to strengthen the recruitment efforts to attract outstanding faculty and students to the program. P Above: Joan Taylor, Nacogdoches graduate student, watches Jeannetta Stewart, Lufkin senior, line up the ruler to her drawing. Middle right: Patsy McMillan, Bonham junior and Nancy Ralston, Houston sophomore, watch de- 86 - Home Economics Chris Sanner sign teacher Mac Ramsey explain some design techniques. Lower right: Chris- tine Kaiser, Clear Lake sophomore, looks at the house drawn by Kathie Wil- liams, Duncanville sophomore. Jim Rossman Dr. Gloria Durr Chairman of the Department of Home Economics Management and Marketing Lee Blankenship Dr. Bobby Bizzell Chairman of the Department of Management and Marketing Programs promote excellence The management and marketing department has engaged in a number of projects and changes which enhance excellence, said chairman of the department, Dr. Bobby Bizzell. The department promotes excellence by developing students and faculty. Students are encouraged to be a part of any of several external programs. These include first, the Small Business Institute, which allows students to practice their skill with local business. Second, the American Marketing Association gives the students a chance to enrich their education beyond the classroom through group projects, guest speakers, field trips and conferences. Third, the Association of Collegiate Entrepreneurs provides the students a chance of leadership and risk taking into new ventures. Fourth, the American Society of Personnel Administrators devel- ops the practice of human resource management through local programs and relationship with the Houston Personnel Administra- tion. " There are many outstanding faculty members in the depart- ment, " said Dr. Bizzell. Faculty with unique teaching techniques include Lone Wittliff, who uses video recording in her personal selling class, Dr. Michael Epping, who uses business (computer) simulation in his business policy class, Dr. William E. Wright and Dr. Joseph G. Ormsby use microcomputers in the teaching of their production management classes. Dr. Vinay Kothari has been appointed to the Houston - South Texas District Export Council by the U.S. Department of Com- merce. Dr. Bizzell has published two texts during the year. Gary Zvonkovic Middle left: Penny Taubert, Lufkin senior, persuades her personal selling class to buy a watch. Li» er left: Mike Karns, Dallas junior, and Michael Clifton, Flower Mound junior, like the Gary Zvonkovic product being sold. Lower middle: David Naredo, Houston senior, explains the uses of a can opener. Lower right: Michael Clifton points out the spring mechanism in the umbrella he is selling. Management and Marketing - 87 Mathematics and Statistics Microcomputers promote understanding in math The Department of Mathematics and Statistics has a micro com- puter laboratory available for use in conjunction with several courses in mathematics and statistics to provide a better under- standing of certain ideas in the mathematical sciences. " We provide course work in mathematics, the application of mathematics, mathematical statistics and applied statistics, " said Dr. Thomas Atchison, chairman of the department. Recently, the department received approval to offer a minor in applied statistics to complement their mathematics minor. Historically, SFA is a teacher training institution, and faculty in this department continues to provide this training. " Recent changes in the requirements for teacher certification have have caused us to revise our teacher training program, and in my opinion we have one of the best teacher training programs in the state, " Atchison said. At the graduate level, this department offers programs leading to the Master of Science in Mathematics, the Master of Science in Statistics, and the Master of Science in Teaching. The implementa- tion of the career ladder in secondary schools has increased inter- est in the department ' s Master of Science in Teaching program recently. Dr. Thomas A. Atchison Chairman of the Department of Mathematics and Statistics Jim Rossma Above: Dr. F. Doyle Alexander, math- ematics professor, explains to his class the techniques of an equation. Middle right: Stacia Sivess, Farmers Branch junior, contemplates the class lecture. Gary Zvonkovic Lower left: Identical twins Anthony Precella, Nacogdoches junior, and Timothy Precella, Nacogdoches junior, swap ideas in their math class. Gary Zvonkov 88 - Mathematics and Statistics Military Science Lt. Colonel Paul W. Kellerhals Chairman of the Department of Military Science Jim Rossman Guy Duvall Department produces Army officers to serve America The Department of Military Science prepares students for careers as officers in the Army and has been offered at SFA since 1968. Students preparing for military careers contract with the federal government, either the Active Army or the Reserve Forces, for three years of service upon graduation. The department also offers students a military science minor with no obligation to the government. Courses are offered in 11 areas such as leadership, marksmanship, land navigation and wilderness survival. Laboratory classes give students experience in rappelling, orienteering, first aid, survival techniques and drownproofing. This department has constructed a rappelling tower across from the SFA Coliseum on University Drive. The tower was totally built by cadet and cadre labor and is currently being used in all cadet laboratory periods. Participation in the Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) al- lows qualified military science students the opportunity to earn a commission as a Second Lieutenant in the Regular Army, Army Reserve or the Army National Guard, while still pursuing their degrees. This department is heavily involved in restructuring its classes to emphasize outside adventure activities as much as possible. Faculty members in the Department of Military Science also exhibit excellence by their experience. They have extensive careers in the military and have served the United States Army all over the world. For example, Sergeant major Newton has served at Fort Campbell, Ky.; Fort Benning, Ga.; Fort Leonard-Wood, Mo.; West Point, N.Y.; two years in Vietnam; the Republic of South Korea; Okinawa; and Fort Bliss, Texas. All other faculty members are similarly travelled. New faculty members this year are as follows: CPT Michael L. Trollinger - BS, United States Military Academy, 1968; City University of Seattle, 1979. CPT Scott L. Patton - BS, Texas A M, 1979. CPT Randall L. Fain - BSBA, Hederson State University, 1971. SSG Theodis Lane - assigned as the new Supply Sergeant from a tour of duty in Germany. SSG Charles E. Dagenais - assigned as the Administrative Ser- geant from an extened tour of duty in Korea. Military Science is a department where futures are built dedi- cated to the service of this country while academic excellence is pursued in all curriculums taught at SFA, said Lt. Col. Kellerhals. Left: Scott Boyle, Wake Village senior, shows Erin Smith, Katy junior, how to properly tie a harness for rapelling. Far left: Captain Joanne L. Bluhm and Ser- geant major Newton confer with one another before rapelling down the tower. Military Science - 89 Modern Languages Language department helps public school teachers The Department of Modern Languages has been working with the public school teachers for several years in an effort to help them in bilingual education. Dr. Vivian M. Gruber has been par- ticularly active in this endeavor. This year Ignacio M. Munoz is teaching an intermediate Spanish course in the evenings to meet the needs of some of these teachers. Excellence is also exhibited in the department by the faculty in- volvement such as the publishing of articles and receiving of grants. Dr. Ann W. Doyle, in collaboration with Dr. Neal B.Houston of English, had articles published in three different reviews, based on research into the correspondence of Ernest Hemingway with Adriana Ivancich. Dr. Pedro H. Escamilla acted as consultant with Houghton- Mifflin publishers in connection with a series of bilingual readers for grades kindergarten through sixth. He was also awarded a teaching excellence grant from SFA for 1984-1985. Dr. Olin E. Newton was recipient of a Fullbright grant for six weeks of study in Germany during the summer of 1985. U r j amcs q Moses Lcc B,ankcnsh P Dr. Gruber is also editor of the bulletin of the Texas Foreign Chairman of the Department ' of Modern Languages Language Association and is president-elect of the Southwest Brynna Wilbourn 90 - Modern Languages Music Dr. Robert W. Miller Chairman of the Department of Music Westbrook String Quartet joins faculty; BME offered The Department of Music reflected excellence in two new areas in 1985. First, the new implementation of a Bachelor of Music Education (BME) and second, the addition of new faculty members, including the Westbrook String Quartet. The department implemented the BME for the first time in 1985 and had previously only offered a Bachelor of Fine Arts de- gree. The BME is a more professional degree than the BFA. The department ' s catalog was also changed and updated by adding new courses that are " more pertinent and relevant to today, " ac- cording to Dr. Robert W. Miller, chairman of the department. Three new faculty members, Marsha Bryant (voice), Judy Cline (voice), Dr. Charles Gavin (brass), and the Westbrook String Quartet joined the department ' s already strong faculty. The quartet consists of four masters graduates from Yale: Susan Brenneis, Andrew Bruck, Cynthia Kempf and Steve Pelky. The quartet brought a different dimension to the department, offering a string program, besides just band and choir programs. The group not only taught, but also gave recitals throughout the year. " The Department of Music is proud of the excellence of the past and is looking to the future to continue to improve that excellence, " Dr. Miller said. Above: Trayce Fridied practices her clarinet in the music building. Left: Christy Hill works on a song for her pi- ano class. Music - 91 Nursing Nursing offers fresh ideas The nursing program at SFA is still very new and has only been based in its new building, the Mathematics, Nursing and Science Building, for two years. Its objectives are to provide students with the knowledge of the art and science of nursing, both theoretically and practically, and a broad background in other academic areas such as behavioral sci- ences, physical sciences and humanities. The department is headed by Dr. Beverlyanne Robinson and has six faculty members. " The life of a nurse at a university is two years, and this keeps new ideas flowing and instruction from getting stale, " Robinson said. The department had close to 100 majors last year, and enrollment in clinical classes numbered about 12 students per se- mester. Dr. Beverlyanne Robinson Chairman of the Department of Nursing Drenan Bel Guy Duvall Above: Debbie Berkundorf er, Ft. Worth senior, uses her nursing exper- tise on a young patient ' s leg. Lower right: Nursing students Pam Dominguez, Silisbee junior, and Stacy Quail, Houston sophomore, take a break after a days work. Guy Duval 92 - Nursing Physics and Astronomy Jim Rossman Dr. Thomas O. Callaway Chairman of the Department of Physics and Astronomy Physics and Astronomy keep reaching toward the stars The Department of Physics and Astronomy continues to improve and exhibit excellence, according to Dr. Thomas Callaway, chairman of the department. The physics department planetarium program has continued to improve annually. The planetarium schedule this year will include more shows with a greater emphasis on professionalism. The SFA Observatory staff continues to improve the viewing fa- cility. An image intensifier donated by the Parents Club gives the large telescope the ability to measure stars to large magnitude. Dr. Walter L. Trikosko has put the finishing touches on the modification of the low temperature laboratory to perform new studies in Josephson Junction. Dr. Trikosko also modified the low temperature lab to perform low temperature Josephson Junction experiments. Edward J. Michaels has produced a whole new planetarium program for this academic year. Dr. Norman L. Markworth has recently finished the completion of the 41 inch telescope. The telescope, which cost SFA a mere $80,000, is valued at $800,000. It is the largest telescope in the Central Time Zone and will be used for a two-year study on binary stars. The physics department has an on-going program to improve the quality of the electronics equipment used in introductory and advanced physics laboratories. A number of new pieces of equip- ment have been bought for these laboratories, and the department plans to continue this process as funds are available. Lower left: Danny Millican, Houston junior, explains to Dean Thomas, Lufkin sophomore, what he got out of the experiment. Middle left: John Strohm, Katy junior, checks with his lab instructor, John Hladky .Henderson graduate student, to make sure his Chris Sanner experiment was right. Upper right: Lab instructor Richard Payton, Houston senior, explains his grading policies to two of his students, Deanna Heine, Mt Pleasant junior and Deborah Grisham, Carrolton junior. Chris Sanner Physics and Astronomy - 93 Political Science Faculty members reveal excellence in their work Excellence in the Department of Political Science and Geogra- phy is illustrated by the faculty members. Mary L. Cams has done an outstanding job in directing the ac- tivities of Pi Sigma Alpha, the national honor society for political science majors and minors, according to Chairman Joe E. Ericson. Dr. Donald D. Gregory has also done outstanding service in working with pre-law majors, the pre-law club and other aspects of pre-legal education. Dr. Ronald D. Claunch has successfully operated the Census Data Center which has rendered important service to East Texas Communities. Dr. Leon C. Hallman and Dr. Claunch have served as consul- tants for several East Texas communities working toward redistricting their governments to meet federal court guidelines. Dr. James G. Dickson, Jr., Dr. Claunch, Dr. Gregory and Dr. Wayne E. Johnson produced significant papers and publications growing out of their research activities. The department will be losing to retirement at least three of its faculty during the next five years, and long range plans are diffi- cult to make, but at least two developments in the program and the curriculum are planned to improve instruction. " The public administration program will be studied intensely in an effort to make it more up-to-date and thus better able to prepare those majors for entrance into today ' s job market, " Dr. Ericson said. " New faculty will be employed who will add the com- ponent of public policy analysis to the political science programs. " Chris Sanner Above: Jim Schwing, Austin senior, Keith Barnes, Houston senior, andRichard Sand ers, Fort Worth senior, study a map in lab. Lower right: Da- vid Dramberger, Brownsville senior, and Macky McClung, Irving graduate student learn how to use a new instrument in the sensing lab of geogra- phy. Dr. Joe E. Ericson Jim Rossmai Chairman of the Department of Political Science and Geography Chris Sarnie: 94 - Political Science Preprofessional Programs Dr. Wayne G. Slagle Director of Preprofessional Programs Jim Rossman Lee Blankenship Above: Rebecca Meads, New Boston sophmore, checks her text book to ver- ify a muscle on the cat she is dissecting. Right: Mark Croley, flags the teacher over to assist him with a dissection. Preprofessional Programs is a division of the School of Sciences and Mathematics. Its purpose is to provide counseling and guid- ance for students interested in pursuing careers in medical and medically related fields as well as in architecture and engineering. The director of preprofessional programs, Dr. Wayne G. Slagle, serves as chairman of a six member Preprofessional Advisory Committee composed of faculty from the departments of biology, chemistry, English, mathematics and physics. The committee was appointed in September, 1948, to provide assistance only to premedical students. During the years that fol- lowed, the activities were expanded and the committee now pro- vides similar services to students interested in dentistry, medical technology, physical therapy, dental hygiene, osteopathy, optom- etry, pharmacy, medical record administration, occupational therapv, physicians assistant, architecture and engineering. Some of the services provided by the office of the Director of Preprofessional Programs include: assisting students in obtaining current and accurate information concerning academic entrance requirements into various professional schools, providing assistance in obtaining applications and recommendations to support these applications and arranging campus conferences, lectures and orien- tation trips to professional schools. The director also serves as an information center for students, faculty, guidance personnel and professional schools, and he provides a center for administering examinations required for entrance into professional schools (Medical College Admissions Test, Dental Admissions Test, and Al- lied Health Professions Admissions Test). Members of the Preprofessional Advisory Committee are Dr. Walter V. Robertson, biology; Dr. Patricia R. Russell, English; Dr. James M. Garrett, chemistry; Dr. F.D. Alexander, mathematics; Dr. Harry D. Downing, physics and Dr. Slagle, biology. Lee Blankenship Preprofessional Programs - 95 Psychology ■ New equipment strengthens instructional program During the past academic year the psychology department has been able to enhance the instructional program by acquiring addi- tional equipment that directly supports all levels of instruction. The department acquired a second TI professional computer that is portable and used at all levels of instruction both in lecture classes and in laboratories, particularly in courses such as undergraduate statistics, experimental psychology, learning and perception as well as various graduate courses. Additional equipment was obtained for the Psychology Clinic, a training and service clinic supporting the MA professional training program. Included is remote controlled video taping monitoring system as well as additional furnishings for the therapy rooms. " In progress during the current academic year is an extensive updating of our laboratory facilities in the area of psychopysiology and perception which generally involves the ability to monitor and study most electrical events occurring in the human nervous sys- tem, Dr. Heinz A. Gaylord, chairman of the department, said. Another update in laboratory facilities will be a state of the art laboratory computer, physiograph and other recording equipment. Dr. Gaylord is also anticipating some physical space renovations. " These developments are part of a systematic effort to update the training program in both the scientific-experimental as well as the professional areas of psychology for the BA, BS and MA de- gree programs, Dr. Gaylord said. The department is also actively attempting to hire faculty to replace one individual who left and to compensate for those faculty who are on development leave. Based on current record level enrollments and the significant in- crease in psychology majors, it is anticipated that additional faculty, space and equipment will be needed over the next five years not only to maintain but to enhance a quality program. Drenan Bell Dr. Heinz A. Gaylord Chairman of the Department of Psychology Drenan Be Above: Brenda Milton, Magnolia junior, Mathews, Brownsville junior, Brendl Mike Jones, Center junior, and Marilyn Milton, and Mike Jones learn how t| Eastman, Pearland senior, get some use the T-scope, a devise which me pointers on how to operate some equip- sures the mind ' s recognition of repeatej ment in psychology. Left: Julie symbols. 96 - Psychology Secondary Education Dr. William C. Heeney Chairman of the Department of Secondary Education Lee Blankenship Secondary Ed implements new certification program The Department of Secondary Education is busy implementing a new 27-hour certification program. This is an increase of six se- mester hours over the old program. All courses have been devel- oped and are being offered for the first time this year. Some of the courses include: foundations of American education, curriculum organization and instructional technology, educational psychology, instructional methods and strategies, and the secon- dary school student. Other courses required in the certification program are teaching reading in the content areas, classroom management and discipline, and student teaching in secondary schools. Other changes include the PPST for admission to the teacher education program and the EXCET for certification. Pre-service teachers are now tested into the professional education program and tested out of the professional education program. Faculty responsible for this new program and its implementation are: Dr. Donnya E. Stephens, Dr. Charlene S. Crocker, Dr. Duke Brannen, Dr. George S.Thompson, Dr. Ralph Eddins, Dr. Helen Mrosla, Paulette Wright and Sherry Rulfs. Future plans, according to Dr. William C. Heeney, chairman of the department, include an evaluation of the ne w program to en- able the faculty to make changes as needed. Above: Cheryl Hellman, Clear Lake ju- nior, runs the copy machine while Sheryl Lore, Greenville freshman, sorts through the completed work. Lower left: Malia Cornet, Longview junior, Chris Sanner fills in for the department secretary. Middle left: Dedra Hill, Bridge City senior, checks for errors on a test she has finished typing. Chris Sanner Secondary Education - 97 Social Work Social work program makes numerous improvements The social work program made several improvements in the past year. They included: strengthening the curriculum by placing courses in a better sequence and improving their content, receiving accreditation from the Council on Social Work Education, develop- ing new placements for interns and developing a " clinic " that al- lows students to get practical experience. The developing of new placements for interns is giving the program more flexibility for its interns. In past years, placements were only available in Nacogdoches; they are now available in Houston and Dallas. Also, for the first time, students are getting practical experience in their field in the form of a clinic. This clinic involves actual fam- ilies being counseled with the student observing and partially participating in the session, which is closely supervised and con- ducted by a trained faculty member. The social work program consists of Dr. Kathryne Kolar as di- rector and four other professors: Dr. William E. Syers, Dr. Michael R. Daley and Dr. Sandra J.F. Tate. The program added a new faculty member in 1985, Kathleen Brantley. The program ' s future includes keeping accreditation and ex- panding internship placements. Lower right: Kathleen Brantley dis- cusses a worksheet with Dr. Kathryne Kolar. Middle: Department secretary Wanda Tinsley answers the phone while making a sign. Chris Sanner Chris Sann 98 - Social Work Sociology Dr. Joy B. Reeves Chairman of the Department of Sociology Jim Rossman Ffe Faculty continually strive for academic excellence " The Department of Sociology is committed to academic excellence and evidence of such commitment is abundant, even for the casual observer, " Dr. Reeves, chairman of the sociology, said. For example, most of the faculty present research papers at professional meetings each year. The majority published at least one article in a professional journal or outlet this past year, and Dr. Robert F. Szafran had a monograph published. Dr. James E. Corbin, Dr. David L. Petty and Dr. J. Gregg Rob- inson all received recent grants designed to serve the community, students or to enhance their own professional development. The professional reputation of some faculty members in the de- partment is notable. For example, Dr. Corbin is editor of " Texas Archeological Society Journal; " Dr. Reeves was a recent associate editor of " Sociological Spectrum " and vice-president of the Mid- South Sociological Association; Dr. Szafran ' s work is widely pub- lished and Dr. Constance Spreadbury is Assistant Dean of Liberal Arts. Examples of the department ' s commitment to teaching are also numerous. The department hosts an annual conference for sociolo- gy teachers in the east Texas area, the purpose of which is to exchange ideas about teaching. " Every faculty member seeks new ways to improve his or her teaching, " Reeves said. Dr. Petty has some of his students conduct interviews with the elderly; Dr. Spreadbury uses simulations in the classroom, and Dr. Szafran experiments with the computer. Dr. Richard Hurzeler, Dr. Corbin, Dr. Robert K. Richards, Dr. Samir Maamary and Dr. Reeves have their students work cooperatively or individually on relevant projects. " All of us want our students to be able to apply what they have learned in the classroom to everyday life, " Reeves said. In addition to teaching, some professors also serve the communi- ty in a professional capacity. Dr. Spreadbury conducts an annual program for gifted children, Dr. Corbin is Stone Fort curator, and Dr. Petty serves on various boards of agencies that serve the aged. According to Dr. Reeves, plans are being made to implement an applied sociology track so the department may better meet the employment needs of students. Plans are also being made to re- duce the size of classes to permit teachers to work on a more indi- vidual basis with the students. Lower left: Wendy McKeever, Houston senior, speaks about elder abuse while Mona Kamel, Tyler senior, holds up a sign showing the stages of elder dependence. Lower middle: Warren Rohmfeld, Angleton junior, tells his marriage and family class about retirement homes for the elderly while Catherine Perkins, Houston sophomore, waits to speak. Sociology - 99 Theatre Fine Arts Building now called ' state of the art ' Excellence was unveiled for the Department of Theatre in the form of the newly renovated Griffith Fine Arts Building, which de- partment chairman, Dr. Thomas K. Heino, called " a state of the art theatre plant. " The theatre contained a state of the art computer lighting sys- tem with three video monitors, a hydraulic orchestra pit, a new control (light and sound) room and the creation of an upstage theatre lab for theatre-like space for classes. The department hoped to open the new building with its production of " The Fantasticks " on November 20-23. Another sign of excellence in the department was the production of " The Dining Room " at the American College Theatre Festival held at Texas Women ' s University in Denton, Texas. The festival is competitive, and the national winner per- forms at the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. The Department of Theatre is " conscious of excellence " as evidenced by their accreditation from the National Association of Schools of Theatre. SFA is one of only two schools in Texas that are accredited; the other is the University of Texas. " Dedication for the fine arts in general and theatre in part is the day to day process of respect for oneself, one ' s co-workers and for one ' s art, " Dr. Heino said. Right: Paul (Chris Shepherd) and Margery (Michele Chubirka) in a scene from The Dining Room by A. R. Gurney, Jr. The play was presented by the Theatre Department of Stephen F. Austin State University and was an en- try in the American College Theatre Festival. Dr. Thomas K. Heino Lee Blankenshi Chairman of the Department of Theatre 100 • Theatre Faculty DR JASPER E ADAMS. Mathematics DR DOYLE F ALEXANDER, Mathematics CAROLYN ALHASHIMI, Sciences Mathematics DR T A ALHASHIMI, Agriculture SADIE JOYCE ALLISON, HPE DR RONALD E ANDERSON, Music DR MARY H APPLEBERRY. Elementary Education BOB ARMISTEAD, Communication DR R PHILLIP ASH, Chemistry DR JANELLE C ASHLEY, Business DR THOMAS A ATCHISON, Mathematics DEBRA W BANKSTON, Counseling Special Education DR, VERNA L BARRON, Psychology DR VICTOR BILAN, Forestry DR BOBBY B BIZZELL, Management CAPT JOANNE L BLUHM, Military Science DR B DUKE BRANNEN, Secondary Education KATHLEEN BRANTLEY, Social Work DR CHARLES W BROWN, Economics RANDY BROWN, Counseling Special Education HAROLD BUNCH, Mathematics DR JOHN R BUTTS, Communication SUE E BUTTS, Home Economics CHARLES R CATES. Chemistry ELTON L CHANEY, Mathematics DR LEONARD A CHEEVER. English BEN CLICK, Communication DR SANDRA COLE, HPE DR GERALD LOYD COLLIER. Economics Education Center DR RICHARD N CONNER, Forestry DR M CAREY CROCKER, Geology DR CHARLENE S CROCKER, Secondary Education STAFF SRGT CHARLES DAGENAIS, Military Science DR, JOHN W DAHMUS. History DR ROBERT G DEAN, Mathematics CINDY DENHAM, Nursing DR JOSEPH A DEVINE, History DR JAMES G DICKSON, Forestry BERLEN DOBBINS, Computer Science Graduate Student DR VERA L DUGAS, History Faculty • 101 Faculty JEANETTE A EBERLE. Economics Fman PAUL B EBERLE, Economics Finance RALPH EDDINS, Secondary Education JACK R ETHRIDGE, JR , Accounting DR CHARLES DEAN FISHER, Biology DR THOMAS D. FRANKS, Elementary Education DR JAMES M GARRETT, Chemistry DR HEINZ A GAYLORD, Psychology DR WILLIAM W GIBSON, Biology DR DAVID A GRIGSBY, Counseling Special Education DR JARRELL C GROUT, Computer Science CHARLOTTE L. GUYNES, Education DR LEON C HALLMAN. Geography DR PATSY J HALLMAN, Home Economics MARILYN S HARRIS. Counseling Special Education DR WILLIAM C HEENEY, Secondary Education DR JAMES ROBERT HEMINGWAY, Accounting DR JAMES E HOWARD, Economics Finance DR JUNE IRWIN. HPE MARLENE C KAHLA, Management Marketing Sister Helen chooses to educate By Suzie Veltman The very dedicated Dr. Helen Mrosla, assistant professor of edu- cation, is treated like any other teacher on campus. Her students thought nothing of her calm voice and gentle disposition until she appeared on television. In her guest appearance she discussed the lifestyles of nuns with Sonya Van Sickle, a reporter for a local televison station, revealing to many of her students and fellow associates that she is a nun. Prior to the television program dealing with the present styles of nuns, the majority of Mrosla ' s students did not know her religious background. " Before the program, maybe one or two percent of the students knew I was a nun, " she said. Mrosla does not feel that announcing she is a nun is important in her student teacher relations. " None of the other professors come in and say ' I am doctor so- in-so, I am a member of the Baptist congregation, I have five chil- dren and three grandchildren ' , " Mrosla said. After seeing the program, one of her students commented that he better watch what he said around her now. " But the students were no problem before that, " Mrosla said. One thing Mrosla stresses in her life is putting all of her knowl- edge where it is needed. " The focus of our (nuns ' ) work is to work where we c an be ef- fective, " Mrosla said. She came to SFA in August 1984, and she feels she can be not a typical nun effective here, educting students in the fields of elementary anc secondary education. The nun spends much of her time on campus. She teache instructional media laboratory and computer lab, and sh | supervises student teaching. The life Mrosla leads now is very calm compared to the life sh led between 1978 and 1981. She drove up to 160 miles a day to pick up and take her stuj dents to school. Many of these students lived in the " hollers " ol Kentucky, she said. The David School was not a school with lockers and an over, crowded lunchroom. The students there did not think of going oi to an accredited college or becoming an executive in a bk company. Along with the formal education of reading, math, writing an : history, the students at the David School are taught to cope witl the working world. Besides teaching at the David School, Mrosla has also spen time teaching in jail and participating in an outreach program. Ii this program the teachers visited girls who were ready to delivci their babies. Being dedicated to her work is very important to Mrosla Whether it is the " hollers " of Kentucky or the piney woods oj SFA, her soft voice tells her students she cares. % 102 • Faculty Faculty LT COL PAUL W KELLERHALS, Military Science DR LANGSTON KERR, Education DR. JERRY N LACKEY, Psychology DR. J. DAVID LENHART. Forestry PAMELA MARTIN. Nursing DR JACK D MCCULLOUGH. Biology DR. SYLVIA F MCGRATH. History MANUEL MENDOZA, Modern Language KATHLEEN DARBY MILLS, Accounting DR CAROLYN B MITCHELL, HPE JOHN T MOORE. Chemistry DR W EARL MORRISON, Counseling Special Educatic DR HELEN MROSLA, Elementary Education DR E WAYNE MURDOCK, Economics Finance JOE A NEEL, Mathematics SRGT MAJOR JAMES NEWTON, Military Science DR ELRAY S NIXON, Biology DR WILLIAM JOSEPH OLIVER, Communications DR MACRA ANN B PARKER, Elementary Educatit CAPT SCOTT E. PATTON, Military Science IFA forestry professor takes to woods on Chinese tour y Michael Ramey For years, Communist China was a closed country. It was a ;ystery land to Westerners, the land of Genghis Khan and Mao edong (Tse-tung). A land conquered by the Mongols, the Japa- ■ese and Russians. The land of the Cultural Revolution (1966- 976) and the " gang of four. " China has seen its fair share of pain ad suffering. For three weeks in August and September 1985, Dr. Kent T. dair, dean of forestry, toured this " sleeping giant. " " The tour was sponsored by the People to People program out f Spokane, Washington, " Dr. Adair said. " The program was set p by Eisenhower in 1956. It allows people of the U.S. to meet ith their counterparts in other countries. " He said the purpose of the trip was to encourage scientific and ducational exchanges with the Chinese. 1 " We had the blessing of the Chinese Minister of Forestry, " he lid. " We were therefore allowed to go anywhere they could get r 1 Dr. Adair ' s group had guides from the Chinese Association for cience and Technology. The guides took the group from Beijing eking) north to the Russian border near Harbin and south to long Kong, the last stop on the trip. " I went with a group of consulting foresters. We weren ' t there Mr the tourist route. I wore work clothes the whole time. " Dr. Adair said he slept in rough conditions, ranging from unkhouses to old saw mills. " We entered a small town in the north where the people all gathered around the train when we arrived. They were fascinated by us because they had never seen a Caucasian. " He said Hong Kong was like Los Angeles, with traffic jams, but farther into Chi- na ' s interior there were fewer cars and " thousands of bicycles. " " We traveled by everthing: train, bus and air. There are no highways in China, and traveling often got rough. While we were on the Russian border, our bus slid off the road and got stuck. It ' s nice to see someone else has the same problems we have. " " I was astounded by the effect that the Cultural Revolution had on China. " He said Mao closed all the schools in China to do away with the class system that was developing there. " Teachers were sent to farms for a sort of rehabilitation program, while those who were considered dangerous were ex- ecuted. " The schools were reopened in 1976, but China was very far behind other world powers, he said. " China is a sleeping giant that ' s awake and on the move. She will be a force to reckon with in the years to come. She is extreme- ly rich in natural resources and she will have a major impact on the U.S. markets. " This isn ' t all Adair learned from his trip to China. " I now am a mean machine with a pair of chopsticks - both hands. " J Faculty - 103 Faculty Borges and Spanish language not foreign to Dr. Cheever By Debbie Olson SFA ' s beautiful pine trees are impressive for their strength, tol- erance and contribution to nature ' s cycle. Less often recognized are the acheivements of SFA ' s professors. Though their knowledge and experience are just as impressive as the beauty of the pines, their qualities are not as easily measured as the height of the trees or the number of their rings. One professor in particular, Dr. Leonard A. Cheever of the Eng- lish department, has contributed much to SFA and to his students. Dr. Cheever is a noted authority on Jorge Luis Borges, a famous short story writer in Spanish literature, and has written approximately 20 articles relating to Borges ' works. " Borges is the most widely read short story writer in any lan- guage, " Dr. Cheever said. " He has international recognition, and his work is translated into 37 different languages. " He compared Borges ' stature and style to that of Hemingway and Faulkner. Dr. Cheever said he first became interested in Borges when they met in Argentina in 1972 where Dr. Cheever was a Fulbright Professor of English and American literature. The two men spoke in Spanish, and Dr. Cheever realized this blind Latin American was a fine writer. They met again in 1976 at the University of Louisville when Borges was a visiting professor at the University of Michigan. " Ever since then, I ' ve been interested in his writing. " Another reason Dr. Cheever developed an interest in Latin American literature is because he grew up and received part of his STEVE PETERSON. Music DR DAVID L PETTY, Sociology CAROLYN M PRICE. Administrative Services DR HERSHEL C REEVES. Forestry JESSE H RICHARDSON. Economics Finance education in San Antonio. In addition to his articles on Borges, Dr. Cheever has writtei more than 50 articles which were read at professional meetings and more than 30 of his papers were published in various literary publications. He has also had eight book reviews published. " Some people play golf or fish. I write articles; that ' s my hob: by, " Dr. Cheever said. " Whenever I read a book, I take 10-13 pages of notes on it. " He said when he reads anything, he constantly thinks in terms o " What can I say about this work that has not been said? " or " Do agree with this? " He said this is how he comes up with ideas fo many of his articles. " Frankly, I can ' t think in other terms, " he said. " I really enjoi doing it and would write even if they (the articles) did not get put lished. " Dr. Cheever not only writes several 15-20 (typed) page article) a year, but also teaches full time at SFA, attends seminars wher ever he can, and teaches courses at Coffield Prison, a branch d the Texas Department of Corrections. He has taught at the prison for five years and instructed course ; in ethics, modern poetry, science fiction and the modern novel. Dr. Cheever also has received many honors since he bega teaching at SFA in 1967. His most recent honor was being chosen as a participant in th National Endowment for the Humanities summer seminar for co DR JOSE A RODRIGUEZ. Secondary Education DR FRANK A ROSS. Accounting SHERRY RULFS. Secondary Education PAT S. SHARP, Geology DR WAYNE G. SLAGLE, Biology ALLEN M RICHMAN, History PAMELA ROBERSON, Mathematics W JAMES ROBERTSON, Nursing DR WALTER V ROBERTSON, Biology DR ELVIA RODRIGUEZ. Elementary Education DR ROBERT FRANK SMITH. Elementary Education DR STEPHEN N SMITH. Political Science DR CONSTANCE SPREADBURY, Sociology DR WENDALL N SPREADBURY. Elementary Educatioi DR JACK L SPURRIER, Counseling Special Education 104 • Faculty Faculty ge teachers at Cornell University June 17 through Aug. 9, 1985. Applicants were chosen on the basis of intensive national com- ' ■etition and only 12 participants of 200 were selected. : Being the only English speaking teacher at the seminar, which as run completely in Spanish, was not difficult for Cheever since e learned Spanish in elementary school and since his father spoke ight languages, including Spanish. " I have brought back to SFA what I learned at the seminar, and lus can now share that knowledge with my colleagues and my tudents, " Dr. Cheever said. In the past he has also attended summer seminars at the Univer- ity of California (Berkley), the University of Kansas, Purdue Uni- lersity and the University of Virginia. 1 He has 25 years of teaching experience, 18 at SFA and seven t the elementary, junior high, high school, and college levels, not nly in Texas but also in California, the Republic of Argentina and ■ie Republic of Guatemala. Many universities have seen Dr. Cheever in their hallways and assrooms. He received his bachelor ' s in 1961 and his master ' s in ' 963 at Trinity University in San Antonio. He earned his doctoral agree at the University of Southern California, Los Angeles. Even now, he has not really stopped going to school. His post- Dctoral studies began in 1973 and continue today. Dr. Leonard A. Cheever Professor of English DR JAMES O STANDLEY, Criminal Justice. Dean Applied Arts and Sciences DR DONNYA E STEPHENS, Secondary Education DR ROBERT FRANK SZAFRAN. Sociology DR GEORGE S. THOMPSON, Secondary Education DR BONNIE TODD, Modern Language STAFF SRGT KINSLEY M TOLEDO, Military S. DR JAMES E TOWNS, Communication CAPT MICHAEL TROLLINGER, Military Science DR BYRON VAN DOVER, Biology DR HENDRIK B WEYLAND. Biology DR GRADY W WILL1NGHAM, Elementary Education DR CRAIG A WOOD, Computer Science PAULETTE WRIGHT, Secondary Education DR BEVERLY S, YOUNG. Elementary Education Faculty • 105 106 Excellence in 107 Who ' s Who Among Students In American Universities And Colleges The 1985-86 list of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges includes 62 SFA students. Students were selected on the basis of academic achievement, service to the com- munity, involvment in extracurricular activ- ities and potential for continued success. Students selected for the honor join an elite group of students selected from mon than 1,300 institutions of higher learning iJ the United States and several foreign coun tries. % Mike Arthurs Darla Ashby Michael Atchison Karen Barcelo Mary Belan Stacey Bell 108 - Who ' s Who Who ' s Who • 109 Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' ; James Graham 110 - Who ' s Who Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Holly Hubbard Who ' s Who - 111 Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who! Claudia Koonce 112 • Who ' s Who Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Michael McLellan Who ' s Who • 113 Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Whos 114 - Who ' s Who Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Timothy Smith Who ' s Who • 115 Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' li Wendy Vogel 116 • Who ' s Who Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Lisa Wilczynski Who ' s Who - 117 Mike Arthurs -- Houston senior; accounting major; Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Tenneco Accounting Scho- larship 1985-86; President ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. Darla Ashby - Troup senior; voc. home economics major; Delta Delta Delta Soror- ity; Voc Home Economics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Order of Omega; Fashion Merchandising Club; Twirl-O- Jack ; Lumberjack Band; Mamselles and Equires; Panhellenic Scholarship Award; Phi Upsilon Omicron Violet Award; Dean ' s List; Fresh- man and Junior Homecoming Duchesses. Michael Atchison - Nacogdoches ju- nior; mathematics major; Pre-Law Club; SFA Marching Band; SFA Concert Band; SFA Pep Band; Society of Physics Stu- dents; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Sigma Al- pha; President ' s Honor Roll; Physics Fresh- man Fellowship; Select Student Scholar- ship; C.E. Ferguson Mathematics. Karen Barcelo -- Spring senior; communication marketing major; Delta Delta Delta Sorority; Phi Chi Theta; Order of Omega; Sigma Chi Little Sister; UC In- formation Desk Worker; Summer Orienta- tion Assistant; Tri Psi International Scholar- ship; Tri Psi Scholarship; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll; Homecoming Princess. Mary Belan -- Friendswood junior; biology general business major; Delta Zeta Sorority; Resident Assistant; RHA; Pre-Pro- fessional Club; Catholic Student Center; Fitness Club; Racquetball Club; Bette Hop- per Scholarship; Moody Foundation Scho- larship. Stacey Bell - Arlington senior; special education elementary education major; Delta Zeta Sorority; Order of Omega; Phi Kappa Delta; Alpha Chi national Honor Society; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Jennifer Bierschenk - Weatherford ju- nior; pre-pharmacy major; SFA Lumberjack Marching Band; SFA Sym- phonic Band, Wind Ensemble; Roarin ' Buzzsaws; Tau Beta Sigma; Campus Crusade for Christ; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Dean ' s List. Esteban Campos - Nacogdoches sen- ior; management major; SGA; Chi Alpha; One Accord Choir, Concert of Prayer Mu- sic Coodinator; Alpha Chi National Honor Society. Janet DeDoes - Dallas junior; data processing major; Choral Union; Computer Science Club; Campus Crusade for Christ; UC Programs Special Events; Phi Eta Sig- ma; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Select Students Scho- larship; Sandra Jacobs Scholarship; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Sheila Dewitt - Dallas senior; finance major; Delta Zeta Sorority; SGA; Phi Alpha Kappa; Order of Omega; Intramural De- partment; Dean ' s List. John DiPasquale - Irving senior; biolo- gy major; Pre-Professional Club; Kappa Al- pha Fraternity; Beta Beta Beta; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Kappa Alpha Scholastic Achievement Award. Dianna DiTucci - Carrollton senior; advertising marketing spanish major; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Mu Gamma; Theta Chi Little Sister; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Women in Communications; Dean ' s List. Karen Edmondson -- Duncanville sen- ior; finance major; Delta Zeta Sorority; Al- pha Chi National Honor Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Order of Omega; Finance Honor Society; Women of Houston Aca- demic Scholarship; Delta Zeta Scholarship; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Alison Evers -- Grapevine senior; accounting major; Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Kent Faulkner - Marshal senior; com- puter science accounting major; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Upsilon Pi Epsilon; Accounting Lab Instructor; Baptist Student Union. Cin dy Felker - Kingwood senior; nutri- tion major; Student Dietetic Association; Texas Student Dietetic Association; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Chi National Hon- or Society; Home Economics Club; Out- standing Dietetic Student; Outstanding SDA Club Member; Alumni Association Scholarship Recipient. Sheri Flanery -- Kaufman senior; communication marketing major; Alpha Chi Omega Sorority; 1986 Stone Fort Yearbook Editor; American Marketing As- sociation; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Rho Kappa Rush Counselor; Order of Omega; Dean ' s List. Elizabeth Gasper - Lewisville junior; data processing finance major; RHA; Catholic Student Center; Racquetball Club; Resident Assistant; Accounting Club; Phi Chi Theta; Phi Eta Sigma. James Graham - Houston junior; biolo- gy major; Pre-Professional Club; Kappa Al- pha Fraternity; Beta Beta Beta; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Phi Eta Sigma; Ea- gle Scout; Kappa Alpha Scholastic Achievement Award. Jamie Hines - Nacogdoches graduate student; home economics major; Vocational Homemaking Teachers of Texas; Phi Upsilon Omicron, The Candle Reporter; 1 Home Economics Club; Interclub Council Student Dietetics Association; Outstanding ' Student Teacher in the Home Economies ' Department. Terri Hohimer -- Lufkin senior;l accounting major; Computer Science Club; ! Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Tenneco Corpj Scholarship; Select Student Scholarship- Dean ' s List. Holly Hubbard - Fort Worth senior;! nutrition dietetics major; Student Dietetics ' Association; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Tau 1 Beta Sigma; SFA Concert Band; SFA Lumberjack Band. Bryan Hunter -- Arlington junior; management computer science major; Halls 16 President; RHA; Mainstage Productions NRHH; Society of Distinguished Leaders " Sigma Iota Epsilon. Karen Ingram -- Diboll junior; mathe- matics major; SFA Symphonic Band; SFA; Lumberjack Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Mu Phi Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi Na: tional Honor Society; Pi Mu Epsilon! Campus Crusade for Christ. Alison Ishmael -- Texas City senior music education major; Mu Phi Epsilon; Tau Beta Sigma; SFA Lumberjack Band Choir; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Pi Kappa Lambda; Dean ' s List; Band Scholarship. Brenda Johnson - San Antonio senior Chi Omega Sorority; Accounting Club; Pre Law Club; Beta Gamma Sigma. Kim Karnes - Irving senior; computer science major; RHA; SWACURH; Hall 10 Social Chairperson; Chi Alpha; Alpha Ch National Honor Society; Phi Eta Sigma University Scholarship; Computer Science Scholarship. Brett Kasuls - Houston junior; market 1 ing major; Sigma Chi; IFC; Order of Omei ga; SGA; Student Organization Review Board; IFC Outstanding Leadership Award Business Tomorrow Conference. Rick Kelly Houston junior management major; SGA; RHA; Residen Assistant; Delta Tau Delta; Honorablt Mention for Committee of the Year; Dean ' : List. Sarah Kerber - Bryan senior; musi education major; SFA Lumberjack Band Pep Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Mu Ph Epsilon; Alpha Chi National Honor Society Pi Kappa Lambda; Featured Soloist. Claudia Koonce - Grand Saline junior home economics education major; Yellov House; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Econc mics Club; Vocational Home Econimic Teacher ' s Association of Texas; Texa - Who ' s Who tate Teachers Association; 1985 Home conomist of the Year; 1985 Homecoming uchess; Dean ' s List. Kathryn McClain -- Houston senior; ome economics education elementary ducation major; RHA; Phi Upsilon; Alpha hi National Honor Society; Gamma Sigma igma; SGA; Vocational Home Economics lub; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Teresa McKay -- Fort Worth senior; vo- itional home economics major; Delta Del- i Delta; Vocational Home Economics eachers Association; Home Economics , lub; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; uvelle Tullos Scholarship; Phi Upsilon •micron; Panhellenic Scholarship Award; jesident Assistant. Michael McLellan -- Midland senior; nimal science major; Resident Assistant; j.ssistant Head Resident; Head Resident; estminster Presbyterian University ellowship; Kappa Alpha Order; Order of ' mega. I Julia Morgan -- Victoria graduate stu- |ent; elementary education major; SFA ■umberjack Marching Band; SFA Sym- ■ honic Band; Texas Student; Educators As- ociation; International Reading Associa- on; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi National lonor Society; Kappa Delta Pi; Tau Beta igma; Outstanding Bandswoman Award; resident ' s Honor Roll, i Karen Nelsen -- El Campo senior; ilementary education major; Texas Stu- ent Education Association; Gamma Sigma i igma; Scuba Club; Inter-Varsity Christian ' ellowship; Dean ' s List. Tina O ' Farrell -- Houston senior; voca- lonal home economics major; Home Econo- mics Club; Vocational Home Economics eachers Association; Phi Upsilon Omicron; : orm Senator; TSTA;Inter-Varsity Chris- an Fellowship; Home Economics Betty amp Award. , Emily Pietz -- Fort Worth junior; leatre major; Alpha Chi National Honor ociety; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Psi Omega; Campus Theatre Productions; SFA Sunn- ier Repertory Theatre; National Dean ' s ist; Dean ' s List; Best Actress. Jeanmarie Poston - Galena Park ju- |ior; finance major; SGA; Phi Chi Theta; ,tudents for the Statue. Charles Preston - Wells junior; biology hajor; ROTC; Biology Club; Scabbard and ,llade; Pre-Prof essional Club; Austin iuard Color Guard; Army Scholarship; Military History Award; Distinguished Mili- ary Award; Highest GPA. Kellie Reichert - Arlington junior; ishion merchandising major; Delta Delta elta; Order of Omega; Rho Kappa Rush •ounselor; Fashion Merchandising Club; ashion Committee; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Dean ' s List. Monica Ries - Rosenberg junior; com- puter science major; Gamma Sigma Sigma; RHA; Pi Mu Epsilon; Math Tutor; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Suzanne Schwarz - Mercedes senior; political science major; Chi Omega; Supreme Court; Phi Delta Theta Little Sis- ter; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Order of Omega; Pre-Law Club; Accounting Club; Dean ' s List. Larry Settles - Red Oak senior; accounting major; Phi Eta Sigma; SGA; Talking Hands Club; Wisely Hall Treasur- er; Wisely Hall Homecoming Duke; Accounting Club; National Residence Hall Honor Society; Baptist Student Union. Jeffrey Smith - Nacogdoches junior; political science major; Army Reserve Officer Training Corps; Austin Raider Com- mander; Austin Guard Drill Team Color Guard; Scabbard and Blade; Army Superi- or Cadet Awards; George C. Marshall Mili- tary Award; Distinguished Military Student Award; Recondo Army Proficiency Award; United Services Automobile Association Scholarship; Army Scholarships; Scholastic Achievement Award; Dean ' s List. Timothy Smith -- Humble senior; radio television major; KSAU-FM Station Manager; Austin Guard Commander; SFA- TV 2 News Director Producer; Scabbard and Blade; Gamma Sigma Sigma Big Brother; Superior Cadet; AFCEA Award; Dintinguished Military Student; ROTC Aca- demic Achievement Wreath; Dean ' s List. Hannah Spillman - Beaumont senior; communication major; Chi Omega Sorority; Panhellenic Council; SGA; BACCHUS; RHA; The Pine Log; Chi Omega Active of the Month; Dean ' s List. Patrick Stacey -- Dallas senior; radio television major; KSAU; SFA-TV 2; Sigma Chi Fraternity; Mike Shapiro R TV Scholarship; Sigma Chi President ' s Award; Dean ' s List. Brenda Stewart - Piano senior; com- puter science major; Alpha Chi Omega So- rority; Order of Omega; Alpha Chi Nation- al Honor Society; Sigma Chi Little Sister; Computer Science Club; Dean ' s List. Jefferson Tant - Roswell, Ga., senior; agri-business major; SGA; Traffic Appeals Board; Student Organization Review Board; Ag. Student Council; Ag. Honor Society; Outstanding Agri-Business Student Award; A.W. Pruitt Scholarship; Houston Livestock Show Endowment Fund Scholar- ship; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Sheryl Taylor -- Lufkin senior; journalism major; Sigma Delta Chi; The Pine Log Editor; The Pine Log Associate Editor; The Bat Editor; Cecil Jone Agricul- ture Scholarship; Don Candler Memorial Scholarship; Taylor Publishing Scholarship; Pat Mayse Memorial Scholarship. Carole Teer -- Temple senior; elementary education major; Circle K; Stu- dent Council for Exceptional Children; Tex- as State Educators Association; Aerobic Instructor; Dean ' s List. Jerry Thompson - Desoto senior; po- litical science major; SGA; RA Council; Pre-Law Club; Pi Sigma Alpha; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Sigma Tau Delta. Deborah Tidwell - Palestine senior; communication major; UC Programs; KSAU; SFA-TV 2; National Association of College Activities; UC Programs Duchess; NACA Reverse Exhibit Hall Award; Dean ' s List. Wendy Vogel - Houston junior; com- puter science major; Circle K; RHA; Griffith Hall President; Mathematics Tutor; University Scholars; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Marie Ward Spring senior; marketing spanish major; Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority; Sigma Delta Pi; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Dean ' s List. Lisa Wilczynski - Richardson senior; communication marketing major; Alpha Chi Omega Sorority; Panhellenic Council; Order of Omega; ACE; Selecting Commit- tee for Mr. and Miss SFA, Dean ' s List. Clayton Wolf -- Rockdale senior; forest- ry major; Society of American Foresters, Sylvans Club; SFA Pistol Club; The Wildlife Society; 9th Southeastern Wildlife Con- clave; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; Xi Sigma Pi; Texas Wild Turkey Federation Scholarship. Karen Wood - Dickinson junior; adver- tising major; Delta Zeta Sorority; Mamselles; Women in Communication Inc.; Order of Omega; Campus Crusade for Christ; Xi Nu Theta Scholarship; Beta Sig- ma Phi Scholarship; Texas Public Relations Association Scholarship; Velma McKee Public Relations Award; Best Press Book Award. Robyn Young - Nacogdoches senior; bi- ology major; Biology Club; Beta Beta Beta; Chemistry Club; Pre-Professional Club; Lutheran Student Fellowship; Phi Eta Sig- ma; Alpha Chi National Honor Society; University Scholars Scholarship; Pitts Me- morial Pre-Medical Scholarship; Biology Club Most Outstanding Junior. Who ' s Who - 119 Mr. SFA Jeff Tant ' s agricultural ability has lead him to many accomplishments in that field and others. Jeff is an agri-business major from Roswell, Georgia. When asked why he attented SFA he said, " The school is just the right size; not too big. I think SFA is a good strong school and I didn ' t want to get lost in the crowd. " Tant has given a lot of time and hardwork to bettering the SFA agriculture department, and his efforts can be seen throughout it. Jeff Tant Tant ' s activities include the Block and Bridle Club, the Dairy Judging Team, Agri- Business Club and Recruiting Speaker for Ambassador for Agriculture. He holds the office of president of Delta Tau Alpha, the agricultural honor society, the president of SFA Ag-Student Council and is a life time member ofthe Alumni Association. Tant was honored with the Outstanding Agri-Business Student Award, the A.W. Pruitt Memorial Scholarship and the Houston Livestock Show Endowment Fund Scholarship. In addition to these honors, Jeff earned a position in the President ' s Honor Roll for one semester and the Dean ' s list for two semesters. Tant is also active outside the agriculture department through church activities, politi- cal campaigns, as well as being assistant manager of Chadwick ' s Farm Supply. In addition to this, Tant has been the owner- operator of a farm construction business. Tant has made a lasting effect on the agri- culture department and throughout the SFA campus. % 120 - Mr. SFA Miss SFA Charlotte Rasche has had four busy years at SFA. A management major, Rasche hopes to begin her career in stu- dent personnel after graduate school. Rasche is originally from Galveston where she attended Ball High School. Rasche has been very involved in RHA. She was president of RHA as well as presi- dent of the Texas Residence Hall Associa- tion. To add to this list of honors include the Gulf Coast Regional Director for the TRHA Society of Distinguished Leaders. Charlotte Rasche She is the associate director of the South- west Affiliate of College and University Residence Halls. She also holds many addi- tional honors throughout RHA. She is a member of the American Society of Personnel Administrators, Stu- dents for the Statue and the SFA Home- coming Committee. Rasche has accomplished many goals while at SFA. When asked what she felt was the best service she had given to SFA, she replied, " I got myself and others in- volved in what SFA had to offer. Through this involvement, I have tried to make a name for SFA. " Miss SFA - 121 122 Excellence in G Greek excellence An SFA tradition Leadership, scholarship and social abili- ties -• all are things that the Greek system at SFA offers its members. Fraternities and sororities give students the opportunity to make the most of their college years through social and scholastic involvement. Greeks at SFA are leaders in activities throughout the campus: SGA, department- al organizations, dean ' s list, athletics and intramurals. They are constantly striving to achieve the excellence that has made them a part of SFA. The six national sororities and the ten national fraternities work together to create a unified system that helps both the campus and the community. The Greek system comprises over 12 percent of the population at SFA and each organization is as different as the members within i Greeks encourage members to be active i other organizations and to work for tr Greek system as a whole. Each Greek organization at SFA striv to become the strongest that it can be. Th is the dedication that creates the goal tr: Greeks aim for - Excellence. reeks - 125 -DELTA TAU DELTA- New fraternity sets high standards Delta Tau Delta fraternity became an officially chartered member of the SFA Greek system during the 1985 Fall Semes- ter. The SFA Crescent Colony received their charter in August and inducted 45 new members shortly after the semester began. The fraternity requires high stan- dards of its members, including a minimum GPA of 2.5. As of fall 1985, the fraternity had an overall GPA of 2.97, which is the highest GPA of any Greek organization on the campus. Special events for the Delts included the Sigma Chi Delta Tau Delta All Girl Ex- change and the Delta Tau Delta open par- ty at the Exposition Center in late Novem- ber. The Delts also participated in Homecoming and intramural activities throughout the year. Members of Delta Tau Delta are active in SGA and IFC. The Delts have scholarships available for their members and special awards for members with high GPAs. Future plans f the Delta Tau Deltas include a housi which they hope to have built by July c 1986. The Delt spring formal was in Sai Antonio. Officers for the 1985-86 year were Frei Johnson, president; Larry Fleitman, trea surer; Dave Chaney, social chairman; Rot ert Slovak, rush chairman, A T A Above: Delta Tau Delta Members Row 1: Jon Holderread, Neil Hersey, David Carlisle, Kevin Brown, Dave Chaney, Larry Fleitman. Row 2: Fred Johnson, Chuck Lopez, Brian Welch, Jeff Guidry, Ani Alloju. Row 3: Douglas Morse, Curtis Lambert, Rick Kelly. Row 4: David Witt, Troy Young, Trey Hiers, John Moss, Robert Waggett. Row 5: Don Andrews, Duke Bond, Scott Shank, Jimmy Garner, Troy Stracener. Row 6: William Psillas, Pete Aulback, Robert Slovak, Mike Feighl, Jerry Dent. Row 7: Paul Lewis, Bill Ghant, Robert Gannou, Ron Thomey, John Spicer. Right: Delta Tau Delta Officers Kneeling: Scott Shank, Dave Chaney, Kevin Brown, David Carlisle. Standing: Chuck Lopez, Robert Slovak, Fred Johnson, Bill Ghant, Jon Holderread, Larry Fleitman. 126 - Delta Tau Delta ORDER OF OMEGA I ' der of Omega Row 1: Shannon Stanton, Melinda Martin, Susan Stewart, Kellie jiichert, David Duffy, D.C. Mills, Tammy Purser. Row 2: Shelley Cook, Susan jown, Suzanne Schwarz, Sheri Flanery, Beth Panozzo, Tamara Roberts, Lisa pehler, Karen Wood, Karen Edmondson, Branda Stewart. Row 3: Stacey Bell, Lee Blankenship Sheila DeWitt, Sarah Cobbs, Karen Barcelo, Alice McKay, Lauri Maxwell, Jill Wells, Lisa Wilczynski, Sheryl Brummett, Jennifer Caruth. Row 4: Mike Clark, Mitch Lee, Robert Anderson, Scott Neal, Derek Fisher, Todd Hoetger, Tom Lynn, David Lang. Order of Omega honors Greeks The Order of Omega is composed of the ' p three percent of the Greek population ■ SFA. The members are chosen to join sed on their involvement on campus and ,eir grade point averages. Order of Ome- ga has members from almost every Greek organization and creates unity among the campus leaders from each fraternity and sorority. This year, Order of Omega had several events for the entire campus, including an open party at the Kappa Alpha house and a party to welcome the new members. J Order of Omega - 127 PANHELLENIC Council makes changes The Panhellenic Council organized the first deferred rush program at SFA during the Spring 1986 semester. Girls with 12 se- mester hours and a 2.0 GPA went through formal rush during the month of January. In the past, Panhellenic had two rushes a year. This new program made it easier for the sororities and the rushees, according to Hannah Spillman, Panhellenic Council president. " The Fall Semester gave the new stu- dents a chance to get to know people in each of the sororities and to get used to be- ing at school, " Spillman said. Panhellenic sponsored several new projects this year, including an all-Greek Christmas party to collect food and toys for the needy. Panhellenic and IFC joined to- gether to raise money for the Sesquicentennial Statue Fund. The two councils also worked together to hold Greek Week 1986 and the Scholarship Banquet, honoring those Greeks with a 3. GPA and above. The Panhellenic Council is composed girls from each sorority on campus. Th council works together to establish rus rules and procedures to make rus! successful for both the rushees and th sororities. Panhellenic represents the unit that the Greek system strives to attain. Panhellenic Council members Row 1: Hannah Spillman, Lisa Harrison, Kim Row 3: Jennifer Franklin, Sarah Metz, Tammy Van, Elke Lacey, Deanna Mil j Haugan, Holli Janak, Laura Anderson, Tami Roberts, Allison Parker. Row 2: Michele Beadle, Amy Harkenrider, Sabrina Kerley, Pam Bruce. Tracey Catlin, Becky Whatley, Lisa Detmar, Shelia Wagner, Shannon O ' Brien. 128 - Panhellenic Council INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL terfraternity Council members Row 1: Kenny Friedman, Bill Czajkowski, l.vid Lange, John Belcher, Ken Grant, Will Anderson, Dean Melton, Bill Shaw, j.nny Harrison. Row 2: Ken Hoerster, Scott Neal, Shawn Toops, Jack Tokarczyk, Craig Cooper, Rick Rogers, Sean Guerre, Richard Schlueter, Mike Boutis, Tom Lynn, Terry Huckaby, Randy Johnson, Carl Johnson, Dean Tuel, John Yonker, Glynn Yarborough, Mark Schindler. bouncil welcomes new member The Interfraternity Council welcomed a i:w member into the 1985-86 council. Del- i Tau Delta became an officially chartered iiternity on the SFA campus during the ill Semester and inducted 45 new embers shortly after the semester began. IFC had several new projects during the ar, including their rush brochure entitled, , r he Fraternity Experience " which was ailed to every male member of the stu- pt body. Will Anderson, IFC president id that this was a way in which the council could " orientate students and their parents to fraternities without any pres- sure. " IFC ' s service projects included the Stat- ue Fund and the United Way. The council worked together to sponsor programs which would benefit the student body as a whole, including an Alcohol Awareness Week and a Personal Development series. IFC ' s biggest project was Greek Week, which promoted friendly competition between fraternities and sororities. Events during the week included a talent show, games day and spirit competition. IFC do- nated $500 to the SFA Sesquincentennial Fund to help build the statue of Stephen F. Austin for the campus after Greek Week ' 85. Officers of the 1985-86 Interfraternity Council were Will Anderson, president; Dean Melton, vice president; Ken Grant, secretary; and Ken Hoerster, treasurer. Interfraternity Council • 129 ALPHA PHI ALPHA Fraternity promotes excellence Alpha Phi Alpha is a fraternity with sev- en members. It was founded on April 29, 1977. Alpha Phi Alpha has had many fam- ous members such as Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Bill Cosby, Jesse Owens and An- drew Young. Alpha Phi Alpha officers were Daron Deckard, president; George English, vice president; Sid Evans II, secretary; Robert Utsey, treasurer; Frank Borders, dean of pledges; Vincent Adams, historian. The fraternity ' s colors are black and gold with a yellow carnation as its flower. The fraternity sponsored the Miss Black Nacogdoches Beauty Pageant and partici pated in intramural basketball. Th« fraternity promoted the Halfway House a service project, f Lee Blankenshii Alpha Phi Alpha row 1: Daran Deckard. president. Row 2: Robert Utsey, treasurer; Frank Borders, dean of pledges; Vincent Adams; Sid Evans, secretary; George English, vice president. 130 - Alpha Phi Alpha Jim Rossman Phi Beta Sigma from bottom to top: Shannon Ratcliff, adviser; Cary Williams, Michael Hardin, Cleon Lucas, Russell Kelley, Floyd Dixon, Russell Hooper. Darryl Lindley. raternity serves campus Phi Beta Sigma is a fraternity of seven embers founded on January 9, 1914. It is sdicated to " culture for service and ser- ce to humanity. " Phi Beta Sigma officers were Floyd Dix- on, president; Darryl Lindley, vice presi- dent; Michael Hardin, secretary treasurer. The fraternity ' s colors are royal blue and white. The white carnation is the flower. The fraternity sponsored a special Homecoming party this year. As fund raisers, it had a bake sale and sold raffle tickets. S Phi Beta Sigma - 131 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Nancy Morgan, president Kelly Crunkleton, first vice president Jennifer Caruth, second vice president Doty Ardyce, third vice president Beth Nelms. treasurer Dawn Fosdick. recording secretary Brenda Stewart, warden Denlse DeSante, rush chairman Cindy Gray, social chairman Phyllis Wiseman, activities chairman Jill Leatherman, scholarship Laura Watson, corresponding secretary Susan Stahl, intramurals Hotli Janak, head panhellenic EL - D ' Ann Askins Suzanne Bassett Michele Beadle Christine Benzon Robin Berry Ayn Blackburn Kim Blissard Rhonda Bohanon Teri Bowers Ron da Bragg Paige Braun Patricia Brennan Amy Brewster Maureen Brice Kathy Brown Laura Brueggeman Sheryl Brum met t Donica Burt Kim Campo Bonny Clark Laurie Conine Carta Criss Jennifer Dailey Margaret Damon Barbie Draper Sherrie Duncan Ama Durham Sandy Falk Debbie Farris Margaret Finley Kim Fleming Sheri Flanery Jennifer Girouard Melanie Graham DeeDee Harbour Amy Harkenrider Deanna Heine Rhonda Higgins Stacey Houston Cindy Hunt Kerrin Jackson Meg Keiser Diane Kidd Sandy Koop Stacey Larkins Leann Llewellyn Brenda Long Fran Lovelace Leigh Lowe Joanne MacElroy Jamie Martin Cheryl McCall Katie Matlock Louise Melilli Cathy Merriell Joanna Morris Angela Moss Lori Myrick Melissa Northcutt Sharyn Payne Peggy Pecht Michele Penning Sharon Quigley Cari Quinn Pam Reimers Jina Robinson Jana Rogers Keri Shannon Kristi Simmons Julie Spandau Regina Walker Laura Wall l I V 1 I ' • ill T 4 " ' " " f ' 7 1 Mk . t Debbie Waters Lisa Wilczynski Kim Williamson Libby Wyatt Carrie Yates _ Ufa? f 3T ft 132 - Alpha Chi Omega Jpha Chi celebrates 100th birthday The Third Annual Golf Tournament was le of several special events that the Al- ha Chis held this year. The sorority, which zlebrated its 100th birthday as a national rority this year, held a golf tournament a September 28 at the Piney Woods Golf ourse and everyone at SFA was invited to articipate. The Alpha Chis also celebrated FA ' s Homecoming during their Alumnae anquet on October 6. Alpha Chi Omegas held positions in dif- ferent campus-wide organizations this year. Gina Robinson twirled with the SFA march- ing Band and Laura Wall performed with the SFA Dance Production Company. Girls within the Alpha Chi chapter were also given special awards by fraternities. Holli Janak was named Sigma Tau Gamma White Rose and Sandi DeHaan was named Alpha Tau Omega sweetheart. The Alpha Chi Omegas held their fall formal in New Orleans, La., on October 25, 26 and 27. The formal was on the riv- erboat " Natchez " and was fun for every- one who attended. Throughout the year, the chapter con- tributed to their philanthropies, which in- cludes Cystic Fibrosis, Easter Seals and the McDowell Colony. , Alpha Chi Omega Big Brothers Row 1: Jeff Nolan, Guy Larsen, Kevin Brice, Derek Fisher. Row 2: Stephen Gray, David Schuller, Brad Coussons, Robert Kane. A X Q Alpha Chi Omega - 133 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Mike Armalavage Greg Arnold David Baker Brian Bennet Mark Bensen Stephen Bentley Jack Bleuins, Jr. Lance Bobo Frank Bonet Mike Boutis Jeff Cox Jeff DeFord Kirk Dice Scott DtNucci Kenny Durand Mark Earley Scott Eldredge Garrick Fischer James Foley Roger Gekiere Jerry Glass Randy Hampton Ryan Hampton David Hanna David Kelly Gary Kincaid Bobby Kurtz Frank Layton Gavin McCarroll G reg Mathis Charlie Moore Kyle Moss Ed Nichols Scott Peterson Dwayne Pittman Jeff Plummer Brandon Robinson Richard Schlueter Chris Schneider Scott Shulik Chris Simpson Bill Stegall Keith Stulb John Thomas Jack Twomey Scott Twomey Ben Williams Ray Winters Don Witte Charles Young Tammy Vann, lil sis president Robin Brady Kathy Brown Missy Higginbotham Shelly James Laura Kennell Elke Lacey Sharon Quigley Kelley Rayne Robin Sheppard Shelia Wagner Tracy Turpin Bonnie Yorek Roger Rozell, president Tom Lynn, vice president Andrew Smith, treasurer Randy Holcombe, historian Mike McStay, pledge trainer Dr. Loyd Collier, faculty adviser In 134 - Alpha Tau Omega ATOs rank highest in scholarship The Alpha Tau Omega fraternity held the highest pledge class grade point average and the highest overall GPA for the 1985 school year. The fraternity re- eived the awards for scholarship at the Greek scholarship banquet during the Fall 85 Semester. Members of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity held high offices on campus this year. Some ATOs were selected to become big brothers and beaus for the different sororities on campus. Mark Early, Nacogdoches senior, carried on the Alpha Tau Omega tradition of excellence by being elected the 1985-86 Homecoming King by the SFA student body. Alpha Tau Omega holds its meetings ev- ery Sunday night at the ATO house. The fraternity, whose colors are blue and gold, had several special events throughout the year, including a fall formal, held in San Antonio, and the annual Viking Feast, which takes place every spring. Officers for the 1985-86 were Roger Rozell, president; Tom Lynn, vice presi- dent; Andrew Smith, treasurer; Kyle Moss, secretary; Randy Holcombe, historian. Alpha Tau Omega Officers Row 1: Kyle Moss, worthy scribe; Randy Holcombe, historian; Tom Lynn, vice president; Roger Rozell, president; Andrew Smith, treasurer; Mike McStay, predge trainer. A T Q Alpha Tau Omega - 135 CHI OMEGA Suzanne Schwartz, president Sarah Cobbs, vice president Kathy Lum, secretary Brenda Johnson, treasurer Elizabeth Baca, pledge trainer Lisa Santinoceto, sergeant at arms Cindy Brown, personnel Hannah Spillman, panhellenic council president Melissa Allen Laura Anderson Julie Berry Kim Blalock Robin Brady Lynley Bryce Tammy Carter Misty Clark Blair Collier Katey Collier Andrea Crofton Camille Coulter Camie Cox Julie Davenport Debbie Devine Deena DeLay Penny De Wees Dawn Dixon Cathy Dodd Susan Doubt Shannon Dreckshage Lisa Durham Jants Elkins Rhonda Evans Rachel Ferrara Amy Francis Debbie Furstenberg Mary Futrell Lori Gilliland Robin Click Laurie Glover Glynnis Grief Lisa Guice Nancy Hobbs Sheri Horowitz Belinda Icenhower Audrey Ivey Leslie James Tami Jettison Carole Jones Gloria Lamb Margaret LeBIanc Nancy Little Donna Lowery Sandi Luna Patricia Maitlet Laurie Mclntyre Patti MclntyTe Shari McMurtrie Stephanie Meyers Angie Moore Shana Moser Karen Pfarrer Polly Praeter Julie Pugh Kelley Rayne Leigh Rayne Susan Reeves Suzy Rhodes Lauren Robinson Dana Seaman Christine Searles Linda Severson Robin Sheppard Sallie Sills Joy Sofka Karen Sopchak Laura Sopher Cindi Stepto Susan Streeter Stacey Termina Judy Turner Gigi Usery Gayle Valentine Sheila Wagner Tracy Watkins Tina Watson Susan Wei son Judy Wenzel Dawn Wheeler Mary White Dixie Wild Sally Williams Shellie Williams Wendi Williams Dee Wolfe Dana Yeisley Lisa Zinnecker 136 - Chi Omega Chi-Os active in campus life I Many of SFA ' s campus leaders came from the Chi Omega chapter this semester. IChapter president Suzy Schwartz was ap- pointed to the Student Government Ssupreme court by the SGA senate, and HHannah Spillman served as president of the jPanhellenic Council. Two Chi-Os, Suzy ■Schwartz and Sarah Cobbs, were selected to be in Order of Omega. 1 The Chi Omegas were active in campus- Jwide activities throughout the year, includ- ing cheerleading, SGA, the SFA marching band and Campus Crusade for Christ. The chapter held several service projects to help the local community, including the Senior Citizens Olympics, which were spon- sored by the Chi Omegas and the Alpha Tau Omegas on October 12. The Chi Ome- gas also adopted grandparents from the lo- cal nursing home and visited them throughout the year. SFA Chi Omegas welcomed their alumnae during their Homecoming Tea on October 6 in the UC. The chapter celebrated their founding at the Eleusian Banquet on March 30. During the Fall Semester, the Chi-Os broke their long-standing tradition of having only one beau, and selected five beaus to represent their chapter. The Fall 1985 Beaus were Kert Serface, Charlie Young, Todd Utz, Robbie Smith, and Roger Rozell. Left: Karen Sopchak and Debbie Furstenburg pose for a picture at the steps. X Q Chi Omega - 137 DELTA DELTA DELTA Jill Wells, president Lori Christian, vice president Susan Stewart, social chairman Kelli Cochran, treasurer Karen Barcelo, pledge trainer Patsy Acree, scholarship Alice McKay, chaplain Jane Ainslie Holli Augsburger Debbie Bailey Laure Baker Leslie Baker Rhonda Black Kathryn Bouffard Krista Brown Michele Childs Tami Codianne Deborah Coleman Kim Grabbe Amy Davison Leah Dorsey Heather Dours Cindy Ewing Missy Fazekas Nancy Fink Jenny Franks Pam Freeman Kimberly Gibson Julie Gillette Barbara Gobble Susan Goolsby Johonna Graves Holly Hardin Kathryn Hartung Tracy Hughes Georgette Jacob Shelly James Andrea Jones Stephanie Kinzelman Kathryn Krohn Elke Lacey Dawn Lewandowski Kelly Lind Lindi Lockridge Lisa Loving Allison Maier Lisa Maniscalco Laurie Maxwell Molly McGregor Teresa McKay Destiny McMahan Karon McQirien Jody Meridtfi Deanna Miles Misty Mitchell Dana Moody Tracey Morris Nancy Murphy Kim Norton Debra Olson Melissa Osborne Kathy Pando Beth Panozzo Kelly Parker Paige Parker Beverly Pinkham Tami Roberts Dana Shelton Dana Shipp Dominique Skains Kimberly Smith Marchell Stefan Vicki Steffen Karen Swanson Diane Taylor Meredith Todd Tami Tooke Michelle Verrel Kristin Waggoner 138 - Delta Delta Delta Tri Deltas receive honors Delta Delta Delta, both individually and fUs a whole, received outstanding honors on ;ampus this year. For the fourth semester n a row, the Tri Delts received the scholar- ship awards for the highest active, pledge and chapter grade point averages. Also, Karen Barcelo, Dallas senior, was elected Princess of the 1985 Homecoming Court jy the student body. The Delta Delta Deltas celebrated several special events during the year, in- cluding their Founders Day, Thanksgiving Eve, the chapter birthday and Parents Day. The chapter will attend their biennial State Day next summer. The Tri Delts were active in several campus events during the 1984-85 school year. Members were selected to be in Or- der of Omega and SGA. The Tri Delts had two service projects -- a poinsettia sale and bridge caddying. The chapter ' s philanthropies include the Chil- dren ' s Cancer Institute, and scholarship drives. Officers for 1985-86 were Jill Wells, president; Lori Christian, vice president; Susan Stewart, social chairman; and Kelli Cochran, treasurer. The Delta Delta Delta chapter held two formals, a fall formal and the Stars and Crescent Formal during the Spring Semes- ter. , A A Tri Delta Officers Row 1: Teresa McKay, Julie Gillette, Susan Stewart, Beth 3 anozzo, Kelli Cockran, Lisa Loving. Row 2: Patsy Acree, Lori Christian, Cindy wing, Dana Weeks, Beth Eastman, Jennie Franks, Missy Fazekas, Michele Verret. Jim Rossman Row 3: Tami Roberts, Allison Maier, Jill Wells, Alice McKay, Karen Barcelo, Geor- gette Jacobs. Delta Delta Delta - 139 DELTA SIGMA PHI Dean Melton, president Keith Duhon, vice president Clanton Lynch, vice president Joe McKernan, treasurer Craig Jones, recording secretary Jake Short, corresponding secretary Phil Carrell. sergeant at arms Richie Anderson Keith Ashton Frank Baker Gerald Carlton Gary Crow Bill Czajkowski Kyle Dalton James Davis Brian Dean Eric Dramberger Scott English Rex Engelhardt Doug Erwin Sam Foose Wesley Garland Duke Gay Greg Gober Bob Gowdy John Green Keith Haddock Alan Hughes Royce Hughes Jason Hutson Mike Jeffrey Richard Katusak Bruce Kubena Ed LaMonica Kevin Kenamond Todd Marable Matt McNally Karl Oddy David Perkins Rudy Peters Chris Pond David Reuter Robert Romero David Schaffer Shane Sheffield Richie Slack Barron Smith Andy Tanguay Billy Trotta David Trotta Kenny Webb Drew White KML JH • A 1 E m Mm 1 ' i Frances Warren, dreamgirl Lisa Albright Sharon Askew Gyna Brown Traci Buckner Darlene Buffington Debbie Christy Wendy Dougherty Judy Fratus Cat Hubbard Sherry Krantz Kristi Moore Sheryl Rosenkranz Stacey Shinn Catherine Temple Rhonda Walker 140 - Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigs celebrate anniversary The Delta Sigma Phis celebrated their 5th anniversary on the SFA campus this ear. Delta Sig, the oldest national raternity on campus, celebrated several pecial events throughout the year, includ- ng a special Homecoming for the former Sawyers. The Delta Sigs sponsored a num- er of events which were of benefit to the community and the campus, including a football run and projects for their philan- thropy. The Delta Sigs had several big social events, including a Masquerade Ball, Christmas Dance, Spring Luau and flag football tournament. The annual spring for- mal was held in San Antonio. Officers for the 1985-86 year were Dean Melton, president; Keith Duhon, vice presi- dent; Craig Jones, recording secretary; Jake Short, corresponding secretary; Joe McKernan, treasurer; Phil Carrell, sergeant at arms. 2 Lee Blankenship Delta Sigma Phi - 141 DELTA ZETA Shelia DeWitt, president Michelle Sheldrick. vice president membership Stacey Bell, vice president education Lisa Koeler. treasurer Kelly Curtis, recording secretary Kecia Holman, corresponding secretary Dr. Louise Bingham, adviser Anna Adornetto Lisa Albright Stephanie Barfield Jennifer Bartlett Shelly Bauman Cathy Becker Mary Belan Susanne Boatman Laurie Boydstun Jill Browder Denlse Cox Tracene Cox Christi Crawford Carla Dawson Stephanie Eaton Karen Edmondson Marcia Farmer Kirsten Fink Jennifer Franklin Judy Frohme Rosalind Griffin Diane Hale Wendy Hansen Gina Harvell Marianne Hickey Jill Huber Stephanie Hurt Kathi Jameton Cara Johnson Cheryl Johnson Jackie Keller Lisa Koehler Dana LaLazeme Marci Lloyd Lisa Mamot Kim McGinnis Leigh McLeroore Stevilyn Miller Carla Moore Michele Moore Angie Morgan Shannon Nottey Shonda O ' Brien Allison Parker Jana Parker EL » fl m " II Gina Reinscb Carol Rogge Julie Scott Jo Anna Semander Maria Semander Leslie Sims Kristi Skinner Cindy Smith Kelly Smolka Sherri Spinner Michele Stapleton Stephanie Stephens Ann Stetbacher Cindy Stevens Letitia Stratton Linda Swieca Donna Swiggett Susan Tansey Karen Thompson Debie Toler Tammy Van Sherrie Wakeland Amy West Becky Whatley CathyLynn Wilson Karen Wood 142 • Delta Zeta elta Zeta Big Brothers Row 1: Greg Robison, Phillip Lohec, Ricky Lomba, Irian Gamble, Lee Durdin, Row 2: Steve Sowell, Greg Bryan, King Sloan, Bill Boykin, Glenn McLaren, Mark Shindler, Roddie Davis. Chris Sanner Delta Zeta members honored Four members of Delta Zeta were named • Order of Omega. They were Karen dmondson, Sheila DeWitt, Lisa Koehler id Karen Wood. Delta Zeta members ere also involved in other campus organiz- cions such as cheerleading, Derby Week id Homecoming 1985. Delta Zeta, which is based on friendship, love and loyalty, stresses individuality for its members. Girls are encouraged to par- ticipate in activities both within their chapter and in outside organizations. The Delta Zeta Chapter Christmas caroled at nursing homes during the holiday season and contributed to their philanthro- pies throughout the year, which include so- cieties aiding people with defects in speech and hearing. The Delta Zeta formal was held in Gal- veston on September 20-22. Other special events included a Christmas Dance, Valentines Dance, and the End of the Year Luau. . A Z r Delta Zeta - 143 KAPPA ALPHA ORDER Scott Neal, president Ted Crawford, vice president Mike McLcllan, secretary Bobby Talbot, corresponding secretary Mark Baumgartnar, historian Kevin Riley, treasurer Carl Ducato, parltmentarian Brad Walters, sergeant at arms Pat Outler, marshal Brad Abrams Doyle Anderson Rob by Anderson David Ash Trey Barker John Bowman Ernest Brewer Joe Buckle Brad Coussans Kurt Delius John DiPasquele Paul Dodson Devin Dreiling Ben Eaton Randy Faireloth Chris Flannagan Brian Free Scott Gannon James Graham Charles Hall Kevin Hargrove Duane Hiener Andy Hopkins Terry Huckaby John Huedec Sam Jamison John Jetton Rick Jetton Carl Johnson Dan Jones Jim Jones Kurt Knotts Randy Livingston Tony Loverdi Charlie Mackenzie Steve Manion Wes Mathews TerTy May Matt O ' Neal Mark Paddock Rick Pollard Andrew Reder Rick Reid Steve Reid Ed Rigney Mark Rogers Bill Shaw Bill Shaw Steve Smith Rory Stebrer John Sullivan Kent Surface John Thompson Jet Tilton Shawn Toops Dan Veazey Keith Whitlock Steve Wilson Bob Womack Larry Young Lisa Zfnn, Rose Melissa Agers, president Patty Farkas, secretary Debbie Bailey Julie Berry Lori Christian Tara Clem Ama Durham Jenni Franks Holly Hawkins Michelle Jackovich Laurie Mclntyre Julie Mathews Lynn Pieri Tami Roberts Pam Reimers Christine Searles Domineque Skains Kim Smith Penny Taubert Karen Thompson 144 - Kappa Alpha Order KAs strive for excellence The Kappa Alpha Order at SFA was varded the Most Improved Chapter in the ation by the Kappa Alpha national organi- ttion. The fraternity was also the third ghest fundraising group out of 118 chap- rs. Locally, Kappa Alpha Order received e highest active grade point average in e Fall and Spring Semesters and the ghest overall GPA for 1984-85. The KAs held a number of special events roughout the year which were of benefit to both the members of the fraternity and the campus as a whole. This year, the Kappa Alpha Order worked at the Nacogdoches Piney Woods Fair by parking cars for three nights to help the communi- ty. The KA Budweiser Fight Night, which is held every spring, helped to raise money for the fraternity ' s philanthropy. Last year, Kappa Alpha raised over $5,000 for Mus- cular Dystrophy. Special fraternity events during the year included the annual South of the Border party, Homecoming and the Old South Ball, which was held in the spring. The week of the formal was filled with festivities including a presentation of the girls who attended, a campus march by the fraternity and a lawn party. Kappa Alpha Order strives to achieve the excellence that has preserved the old southern tradition. Locally and nationally, KAs maintain the standards that keep their fraternity strong. K A appa Alpha Order Officers Row 1: Scott Ncal, president. Row 2: Brad alters, sergeant at arms; Mark Baumgartner, historian; Kevin Riley, treasurer; Lee Blankenship Ted Crawford, vice president; Mike McLellan, secretary; Carl Ducato, parlimentarian; Pat Outler, marshal; Bobby Talbot, corresponding secretary. i Kappa Alpha Order - 145 .ambda Chis support leadership Lambda Chi Alpha members excelled in Over the years, Lambda Chi Alpha has Chis also sponsored a number of service adership throughout the 1985-86 school jar. Will Anderson served as the presi- ent of IFC. Other members of the aternity served as officers of campus-wide •ganizations and groups. The SFA chapter was founded in 1974. worked to establish a close affiliation among its members. The fraternity had several events that are popular among all the SFA students, including the annual Toga Party and Halloween Bash. Lambda projects to raise money for the United Way. The Lambda Chi Brothers held their an- nual Spring White Rose Formal in San Antonio. A ihn Woods, freshman, and Ransomc Shirley, junior, discuss Lambda Chi Alpha at Richard Yonker, Houston freshman, and Fred Maceda, Dallas senior, enjoy them- yT fall rush party. selves at the Lambda Chi house. Lambda Chi Alpha - 147 PHI DELTA THETA 5 hi Delta Theta receives award The SFA chapter of Phi Delta Theta was Campaign and a football run to raise mon- amed the most improved chapter this ey for the statue fund were among the ear. The fraternity, which had 48 biggest events the Phi Delts participated in. jiembers, hosted the CO AC conference, The Phi Delta Thetas encouraged their hich 16 Phi Delta Theta chapters attend- members to participate in campus activities d. outside of their own chapter. Phi Delta Phi Delta Theta sponsored several com- Thetas held offices in campus-wide activit- lunity and campus service projects this ies such as IFC, SGA and the SFA ear. The Annual Clean Up Nacogdoches Lumberjack football team. The chapter meets on Sunday nights in the UC. Their colors are azure and argent, and their flower is the white carnation. Officers for the 1985-86 year were Sean Guerre, president; Steve Payne, vice presi- dent; Rick Overguard, treasurer; Mark Smith, pledge master. Phi Delta Theta - 149 PI KAPPA ALPHA Mitch Lee, president Randy Johnson, vice president Greg Kozakis, treasurer Greg Hayes, secretary Daniel Pipak, pledge trainer David Campbell, adviser Steve Adkisson Adam Althouse Scott Banks Walter Barclay Keith Barnes Greg Bryan J.B. Burnet David Burt Scott Burton David Byrd Tracy Carpenter Robbie Chance Michael Clark Wesley Colley John Collins Robbie Davis George Ebelt Gary Gibbs David Ginn Doug Hocker John Hood Dean Hopkins BUI Kallaher Brannon King Rick Lacey James Martinez Kyle McCasIand Doug McElree Glenn McLaren Gary Miller Jay Miller Kelly Miller Richmond Miller Jay Mitchell David Reeves David Reimer Rodney Robinson Brad Rock Denny Rodriquez Mike Schlossberg Shawn Smith Bruce St. John Stuart Stanley Les Terril Randy Truax Pi Lori Gossctt participates in the Homecoming Parade. Lee Blankens Pi Kappa Alpha — Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sisters Seated: Stephanie Hurt, Tammy Tooke, Misty Clark, Tracy Sutton, Patricia Mailiet, Tiffany Cox, Vikki Young, Laura Meeks, Lou- ise Melili. Standing: Piya Martinson, Shannon Dreckshage, Lisa Kahler, Janna Parker, Scharla Bowling, Lori Gossett, Wendy Lea, Kim Winger, Karen Kalinda, Angie Morgan, Julie Pipak. n K A Pi Kappa Alpha tradition lives on A number of Pi Kappa Alphas received awards and recognition throughout this [ . year. Joe Golden won the Ralph Todd A- ward for golf, and Mitch Lee and Tracy J Ainsworth were named to the Dean ' s List. I The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity as a whole | has held the title of Overall Intramurals champions at SFA for 11 out of the past 12 years. The Pikes have been active in campus involvement and promoting special events every year since it was founded. Some of their special events included the Wrestling Tournament on September 24, a football tournament on October 18 and 19 and a spring softball tournament. Social events in- cluded the Two-Can Dance in December, the Dreamgirl Formal and Founders Day. The Pikes sponsored a number of service projects to help the community and the campus, including a wheelchair push and projects with the Lufkin State School. The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity has ex- celled in activities from sports to scholar- ship to leadership on campus. According to Mitch Lee chapter president, " The tradi- tion lives on in Pi Kappa Alpha. " J . Pi Kappa Alpha - 151 SIGMA CHI Phil Applegate John Belcher Scott Bell Bill Boykin David Brossette Gary Burrows Pat Courtney Doug Cowling Todd Datchko Danny Denny Gordon Deroven John Dickinson Jeff Eisenhardt John Fiffick Adam Fox Judd Fruia Doug Gellatly John Gladman Chris Goeters Randy Gray Mark Guion Bob Hall Martin Henry Richard Herrington Steve Hill Ken Hoerster Mike Hurley Bob Jacobs Dave Jones Paul Jones Robert Kane Brett Kasuls Tom Kelly Doug Kohn Doug Letbetter Jody Liss Grant McFall Chip Miller Dave Moore Tom Moore Doug Neil Milton Orren Paul Ortiz Kevin O ' Shea Mike Parker Dimitry Payavla Muris Pumphrey Lee Durdln Paul Rayner Nathan Reese Kent Schaumburg Richard Schlette Bill Schrauff Andy Ship Paul Shroyer Brent Smith Pat Stacey John Stacy Randy Stumph Victor Tannous Mike Thome Scott Troppy Greg Wenzel Paul Panus, president David tang, vice president Brent Rotto, secretary Ed Trietsch, treasurer Joe Yanetti, pledge trainer Mark Gladman, rush chairman f f f f Sb w -¥ ]r % 1 |r ■uaWHWMU flMMBlBH|HttBK B W MHHWMMkH MMHKSS SSBBBSPfi MHMOU|gMMMaMMHMJM| ;r iw t;i Malcolm Wood Jennifer Franklin 152 - Sigma Chi Sigma Chis promote excellence Above: The Sigma Chis add special effects to their rush party. Wallace Village for Children is benefited •ach year by the efforts of the Sigma Chi raternity. Sigma Chis sponsored a week of :vents known as Derby Week to promote riendly competition among the sororities ind to raise money to help the children at Vallace Village, which is the fraternity ' s jational philanthropy. Sigma Chi strives to enhance brother- hood and to support the personal goals of ts members. The fraternity, which is the largest and wealthiest international Greek fraternity, is second in overall membership at SFA. Members of the chapter are active in all types of campus events, and are leaders in organizations ranging from IFC to the Dean ' s list. Sigma Chi hosted special events for the campus and the chapter members throughout the year, including a Brother- hood Formal in February and a Spring Sweetheart Formal in New Orleans. This year, the Sigma Chi Sweetheart was Jenni- fer Franklin. Officers for the 1985-86 year were Paul Panus, president; David Lange, vice presi- dent; Edward Trietsch, treasurer; Joe Yannetti, pledge trainer. In addition to its other honors, the Sigma Chis were awarded the Petersen Significant Chapter Award by their national organiza- tion. s X ■m »!€- i • ■am » - n Chris Sanner ohn Belcher, Dallas freshman, and Debbie Coleman, Deer Park freshman, partici- pate in Derby Day. Sigma Chi - 153 SIGMA KAPPA Patti Tannert. president Tressy Morgan, first vice president Dana Andis, second vice president Nelanie Marsh, third vice president Patsy McMillian, recording secretary Mary Larson, treasurer Lisa Harrison, head panhellenic Jackie Rech, corresponding ' secretary Pam Bruce, registrar Sherry Adams Kerrie Ben Holly Binger Leslie Butts Liz Canning Tracy Catlin Shannon Cogburn Doreen Cox Cindy Frenza Mary Furtado Julie Glover Melissa R. Grimes Annetta Guzzetta Leslie Hailey Angela Hand Diane Hargls Alyson Harp Denise Hasara Teri Johnson Tracy Johnson Marti Kelly Sherry Krantz Karen Leeman Mary List! Susan McCarty Martha McCrae Susan Minton Kim Necessray Suzanne Pan- Vickie Perkey Rebecca A. Robinson Lana Shockley Jana Simpson Robin Talamini Beth Tlerney Linda VonMinden 154 - Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappas first to have house The SFA chapter of Sigma Kappa began , the 1985-86 school year in their new house Ion East Star Avenue. The Sigma Kappas jwere the first sorority on the SFA campus jto have a house. The sorority received several outstanding awards, including the Rush Quota Award the Most Improved Chapter Award. The Sigma Kappas held their largest campus-wide event during the Spring Se- mester. The Sexy Legs Contest, which all Greek organizations were invited to partici- pate in, is held every year. Officers for the 1985-86 year were Patti Talbert, president; Tressy Morgan, first vice president; Dana Andis, pledge trainer; Melanie Marsh, third vice president; Mary Larson, treasurer; Patsy McMillian, record- ing secretary; Lisa Harrison, head panhel- lenic. 4, K Jim Rossman Jim Rossman Left: Sherry Krantz poses with two Sigma Kappa Big Brothers during an open rush party. Below Left: The first SFA sorority house -- property of Sigma Kappa. Opposite Page: Sigma Kappa sisters gather for an open rush party at their new house. Sigma Kappa - 155 SIGMA TAU GAMMA Jack Tokarzyk, president David Henderson, vice president Nick DellaPenna, vice president, education Mike Adamo, vice president, management Kurt Schroeder, secretary Steve Nucci, pledge trainer Peter Hurt, chaplain Mark Scbindler. 1FC rep. Mike Karris, social chairman Johnny Adamo Steve Alexander Derek Beard Matt Brady Richard Briggs Jon Bush Daniel Byrd Chris Cobianca Peter Cherry Jeff Davis Drew Dickinson Chris Evans David Franklin Don Frazier Chris French Steve Gibson Carl Hensch Kenny Hilton Todd Hoetger Dale Hooks Dennis Howe Kirk Hunter Chad Jeff coat Mark Jenison Randy Johnson Mike Johnston Jim Kostas Brad Lancaster Paul Koch Darron Lachousse Wayne LaPlante David Leidy Karl Leslie Logan Lewellen Ricky Lomba John Lueio Sam Mallow Chris McClung Mike McGinnis Bobby Melton Rock Moen Jim Nechampkin Jeff Nolan Brain O ' Neil David Orvis Jim Otto Raul Paniagua Glenn Parker Pat Purcell Jesse Ramirez Chris Richards Greg R obi son Troy Rodriquez David Rosenquist Jeff Roth David Schwa rz Randy Scott Kieth Seible Doug Shover Roger Smith Sam Smith Steve So we II Chuck Spinks jj Robbie LaGow, lil sis coordinator Chris Jones, sergeant at arms Tom Vina, sergeant at arms 4 r 4 f ti f Keith Stables Tim Taylor Dell Thompson Grant Waits Kevin Weary Tony Ziegler i 1 f f n T 156 - Sigma Tau Gamma Sig Taus win national honors The SFA chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma was awarded outstanding honors by their Kational council this year. Both individually ind as a whole, the group made the Gam- na Chi chapter an outstanding organiza- ion. The chapter received numerous iwards, including the Robert Nagel Jones Charitable Project Award, runner-up for he Thomas E. Hutsell Chapter Efficiency ward and the Edward H. McCune )istinguished Chapter Award. Individuals who were recognized at the lational convention, held last summer, jere Chris Jones, who won the Stan Musial iportsmanship Award and Brad DeLuca jho received honorable mention for the Man of the Year. Locally, the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity maintained the spirit of excellence through their service to the campus and the community. The Sig Taus visited rest homes and put on an Easter egg hunt for underprivileged children. The chapter, which is the largest Sig Tau chapter in the nation, participated in a number of campus events, including Home- coming, intramurals and Greek Week. The Sig Taus also host a number of special social events during the s emester. This year, the fraternity celebrated Home- coming ' 85 with their alumnae at a special banquet and formal. The group also held a Christmas Dance, and an end of the semes- ter pre-rush bash. This year, the Sig Taus hosted the regional meeting for their fraternity. They also held their White Rose formal, parents weekend, and the alumni golf tournament. Each year, the fraternity selects one little sister to represent their chapter as the Sig- ma Tau Gamma White Rose. This year, Holli Janak was chosen by the group. Officers for this year were Jack Tokarczyk, president; David Henderson, vice president; Danny Harrison, membership; Mike Adamo, treasurer; Kurt Schroeder, secretary; Nick DellaPenna, education. 1 tgma Tau Gamma Little Sisters Row 1: Holli Janak - White Rose, Lisa Till, [usan Senter, Kelly Curtis, Bebe Srrow, Gina Morden, Leslie Sims, Lori Nethers. ow 2: Sydney Gordon, Jennifer Caruth, Rachel Ferrara, Meg Reiser, Lisa Collins, Jim Rossman Debbie Farris, D ' Ann Askins, Misty Quick, Lynley Bryce, Julie Spandau, Sarah Cobbs, Robbie LaGow, Lis Sis Coordinator. Sigma Tau Gamma - 157 THETA CHI David Ahr Phillip Barefield Phil Belaukas Christopher Bosley Andrew Bouffard Stuart Brandon Richard Burge Scott Callaway Tony Campise Nathan Chiara James Clifton Johnny Coker Ben Crawford Kevin Cristadoro Mike Dean David Duffy Barry Ernest Narc Evans Derek Fisher Jay Freeman John Holbrook Greg Goodnight Keith Hayes Kevin Hurt Bruce Ireland Scott Knight Don Lotspeich Chris Mabe Chris Marullo Mark Mcintosh Kyle Medlin Tracy Metten Rick Miller William Morrison Charles Meyers Robert Nelms Paul Opperman Thomas Philips Robert Pollen Tim Raglin Bart Reese Raymond Ritter Kelvin Russell Ray Sanders Richard Scheffler David Schuller Robbie Smith Chuck Smock David Sph ey Ulf Stensland Brian Sullivan Todd Utz Derek Wolfe Richard Ziober Scott Holliday, president Greg Garner, vice president Douglas Mueller, treasurer David Steely, secretary Clete Welch, pledge marshall 158 - Theta Chi ITieta Chi Little Sisters: Row 1, seated: Jill Leathcrman, Susan Stewart; Row I: Dee Dee Ditucci, Laura Wall, Angclo Oddo, Stacey Houston, Lisa Gregory; Row 3: Joy Sofka, Cindy Gray, Kim Blissard, Terri Raglin, Kirsten Fink, Brenda Long, Beth Panozzo. Theta Chi instills pride x The purpose of Theta Chi is to promote rue friendship and brotherhood. Theta Chi eeks to instill pride and maturity among its nembers and furnish a college home, en- ourage scholarship and increase social »oIse. The colors of the fraternity are red and white and the flower is the red carnation. Theta Chis have several events throughout the year to increase both Greek and campus involvement. The fraternity had a raffle ticket sale with the Alpha Chi Omegas and several open parties for the campus. Theta Chis are active in events across campus including the Interfraternity Council and SGA. Theta Chi - 159 ZETA TAU ALPHA Lauren Shircliff, president Lisa Gregory. 1st vice president Laurie Leazer. pledge trainer Cheryl Coomer, treasurer Cheryl Hellman, secretary Dovie Biggerstaff, historian Bonnie Tarpey, membership chairman Kim Haugan, head panhellenic Shelley Cook, ritual chairman Melissa Albrect Diane Andrews Cindy Atchison Karen Autrey Julie Baker Martha Batsche Cory Boerstler Jill Brewer Susan Brown Tracy Brown Shannon Burr Kelley Camp Sherry Cant re 11 Vicki Carelock Chris Callard Shelley Collier Kathy Crane Angie Curll Lisa Detmar Karen Dickerson Marti Dodds Cindy Dowell Mary Eldridge Lisa Emmitte Amanda Evans Dianne Fears Linda Foster Linda Garza Trisha Gerling Anne Hamilton Lisa Habrican Micki Harper Stacy Harrison Kim Hightower Tonya Hinze Heather Hooks Heather Howard Karen Introligator Lauren Jackson Leigh Jeffery Julie Johnson Libby Johnston Carolyn Kane Sabrina Kerley Adrianne King Andrea Kirby Leslie Lang Gina Lee Sherry Mahler Melinda Martin Ton! Martino Julie McCoy Melissa Mcintosh Brenda Melton Sarah Metz Kari Minx Gina Montalbano Debbie Norrls Casey Oldham Lori Olson Kim Pate Melanie Peden Stephanie Plum Kerbie Porter Tammy Purser Heather Riggs Carol Rutherford Jennifer Scoggins Shannon She 1 ton Jane Sheridan Karen Skidmore Laura Smith Shannon Stanton Kristin Steele Lisa Steinberg Julie Stine Sally Stram Susan Stroud Kay Swann Patty Tubb Karen Vaughan Melanie Waggoner Laura Ward Marie Ward Nancie Whitehead Julie Williams Stacy Williams Lori Wilson Ronda Young Cheryl Zebold 160 • Zeta Tau Alpha 1 Shari Ann Zerkle Laura Jones, pledge adviser Kent Kavolik, 2eta Beau Zeta Tau Alpha Big Brothers Row 1: Ramiro Gonzales, Robbie LaGow, Rick Berry, Roy Stebner. Row 2: David Franklin, Bill Stegall, Phil Applegate, Eddie Shafer. le o Tau Alpha largest In Spring 1985 z T A The Zeta Tau Alpha chapter at SFA had e largest number of members in their lapter in the spring of 1985. ZTA, which the third largest sorority in the nation, id 124 members in the spring 1985. The Zetas celebrated the initiation of eir spring 1985 pledge class at their initiation banquet on September 21, and at their Initiation Dance that evening. Other special Zeta Tau Alpha events included the Alumnae Tea on October 5, to welcome chapter alumnae back to SFA, and the Christmas formal on December 7. Individual Zetas received numerous hon- ors across campus this year, including six chapter members who were selected to re- present SFA as Orientation Assistants for Summer Orientation 1985. As a whole, the chapter received first place in both Greek Week Talent and the Spirit Parade during Greek Week 1985. . Zeta Tau Alpha - 161 Jim 162 SFA Football Carl Knee The SFA defense shows their strength in preparing to stop a ACU running pi 164 - Football Lee Blankenship Todd Whitten, Dallas junior, slips by a ACU defender on a quarterback sneak. Jim Rossman James Noble, Jackson senior, catches the ball in mid air. Noble is ranked as one of SFA ' s top receivers. Left • Defensive End, Jeff Kershaw, tackles a ACU quarterback. Jim Rossman Football - 165 SFA wins season opener The 1985-86 Lumberjacks opened with a winning season. The Jacks started the season with 32 freshmen, 5 sophomores, 29 juniors and 22 seniors. Since taking over the job of SFA football head coach, Jim Hess had guided the Lumberjacks to three straight winning seasons. " We are off to a suprisingly good start. I hope we can keep it up. Our offense has avoided turnovers and the special teams have given us great field position, " said Hess. On September 5, the Jacks defeated Delta State 29-12. After one week of Gulf Star Conference action, SFA led in five in- dividual statistical categories; yards rushed, receiving, returned punts, returned kickoffs and individual scoring. SFA also led in four team categories; rushing offense, scoring offense, scoring defense and turnover mar- gin. The Jack ' s next opponent was the home opener against Texas Southern University. They won 55-12. The 55 points were the most points scored by an SFA team since the opening game of the 1979 season when the Jacks defeated Baker University 56-0. James Carodine, Fort Worth senior, takes a breather during practice. Right - Defensive Coordinator, Lynn Graves, dis- cusses a play with Darrell Harkless Port Arthur junior. 166 - Football Jim Rossman Henry Canady, Jacksonville junior, breaks away from a Delta State defensive player. Jim Rossman Gar y Zvonkovic Defensive end, Shawn Figari, stops a Delta State running play. Jerry Woods, Daingerfield senior, rushes Texas Southern quarterback. Gary Zvonkovic Line backer John Vallier prepares to stop a Texas Southern play. Gary Zvonkovic fonty West kept an eye on the football while kicker, Rick Wilson, attempted a eld goal. Gary Zvonkovic Cercy Greer, Wharton senior, prepares for the next play. Football - 167 The 1985-86 SFA Football Team, Row 1: Drake Williams, Anthony Newsome, William Oliver, Cary Williams, Elmer Mosbey, Rick Wilson, John Paul Young, Floyd Dixon, Kyle Dalton, Monty West, Andy Townsend, Todd Whitten, Cercy Greer, Joel Wren, Keith Thacker. Row 2: Andrew Ray, Henry Canady, Roland Dumes, Johnny Champagne, Bruce Alexander, Anthony Landry, Bobby Henry, Louis Sherfield, George Redman, Billy Haynes, Chris Jones, John Barbe, Darrell Harkless, Micheal Horace, Kevin Hall. Row 3: Murphy Serges, John Vallier, Victor Edmund, Malcolm Lacy, Phil Sotolongo, Chris Simonson, George Ebelt, Ed Montango, Melvin White, John Erwin, Greg Alexander, Vincent Adams, Jerry Woods, Frank Robinson, Todd Parrish. Row 4: Shawn Figari, Garey Peveto, Buddy Blair, 168 - Football Jeff Williams, Steve Telaroli, David Pennington, Spencer Leftwich, Jeff Kershaw, Mike Brown, Dale Pearson, Bart Fox, Keith Melcher, Pat Davis. Row 5 : Steve Parker, Jeff Ester, John Bush, Paul Torp, James Noble, Dean McNew, John Evans, Jeff Tennell, Brad Barfield, Pat Murphy, Richard Scoggin, Eric Lokey, Jim Carlton. Row 6: Larry Sampson, Keith Dancer, Greg Graber, Todd Hammel, Ben Knippers, Ellery Richard, Jay Brown, Peter Cook, Kelvin Newsome, Paul Hryekewicz, Mike Bowles, Danny Grant. Row 7: Robert Mullins, Bo Alexander, Richard Duvall, Pat Attkinson, Paul Brown, Grant Hildebrandt, Mike Johnson, Johnny Harvey, Clint Brown, Stevie Hicks, David Snelgrove, Phillip Simmons, Kyle Burch. Row 8: Todd Hammel, Larrick French, Johnny Merchant, Mike Claborn. 4. Jacks win Gulf Star Conference The SFA Lumberjacks finished the sea- son with an overall record of 9-2 and its first conference championship in 50 years. The Lumberjacks shared the Gulf Star Conference title with Sam Houston State University. The Lumberjacks defeated Northwestern State 19-10 in the last game of the season and claimed their share of the Gulf Star Conference title, as well as the conveted Chief Caddo. Since 1961 Chief Caddo, the 7 foot 6 statue, has been awarded to the winner of the SFA vs. Northwestern game. Lumberjack head football coach Jim Hess was named Gulf Star Conference Coach of the Year. Coach Jim Hess has guided the Lumberjacks to four straight winning seasons and its first championship Seven Jacks were named to the first All- Gulf Star Conference squad. This was the fourth straight time for James Noble, Jack- sonville senior, and Melvin White, Beau- mont senior, to be chosen. Other Jacks in- cluded Chris Simonson, Spring senior; John Evans, Houston junior; Floyd Dixon, Beau- mont senior; Dale Pearson, Spring senior; and Darrell Harkless, Port Arthur junior. Nine players were named to the second team which included: Spencer Leftwich, Gainesville sophomore; Todd Whitten, Dal- las junior; Rick Wilson, De Soto senior; An- drew Ray, Houston senior; Pat Davis, Troup junior; James Carodine, Fort Worth senior; Jerry Woods, Daingerfield senior; and Cercy Greer, Wharton senior. The Jacks also placed first in five team statistical categories which were: yards-per game, passing offense, scoring offense, to tal defense and scoring defense. SFA Lumberjacks had a terrific yeai making and breaking school records. Twen ty-five individual SFA records were broken Todd Whitten, quarterback, had 14 passinc and total offense records, James Noble wide receiver, set six season and careei records, and Rick Wilson, kicker, had foui new career records. Coach Jim Hess commented on the co championship as being, " something wc have dreamed about since the first time w began working at SFA ' A Jay Thompson Frank Robinson, Austin junior, tackles the Alcorn State quarterback. Todd Whitten is given encouragement by SFA Coach Smitty Hil 170 • Football Squads promote spirit The 1985-86 SFA Cheerleaders promot- ed school spirit for football games, basket- ball games as well as pep ralleys. Lumberjack mascot, James Barfield, was also involved in promoting school spirit and good sportsmanship. Robin Sheppard, Dal- las sophomore said, " One thing I can say for our squad is that we always have a good time, and we always make our pres- ence known. " The SFA Cheerleaders are: Jerry Baty, Jr., Greg Clevenger, Wendy Grams, Ken Hortsman, Mike Johnston, Gina Reinsch, Jerry Rozell, Jr., Robin Sheppard, Jennifer Shields and Gigi Usrey. The Pom Pon Squad attended SMU Spir- it camp and brought home the spirit stick. The Pom Pon squad, along with the cheer- leaders, promote spirit. " We are really try- ing to establish ourselves as a spirit group, " said Shawn Calflin squad captain. The Pom Pon squad performed for the ladyjack and lumberjack basketball games. Anita Suitt said, " We are new and are real- ly working hard to get publicity and a good reputation for being spirited. " Carl Knees Cheerleaders promote spirit at home games. Carl Kneese Lumberjack cheerleaders practice handstands before a home game. The cheerleaders participate in the Homecoming parade. Carl Kneet Jim Rosso The 1985-86 Lumberjack Cheerleaders - Row 1: Ken Horstman, Jerry Rozell, Greg Clevenger, Mike Johnston, Jerry Baty, Row 2: Gina Reinsch, Jennifer Shields, Wendy Grams, Gigi Usrey, Robin Sheppard, Mascot: James Barfield. 172 - Cheerleaders Carl Kneese Carl Kneese tandy Grams, Woodlands sophomore, and Gina Reinsch, Mesquite sophomore, Gigi Usrey, Arlington junior, helps promote spirit during an SFA home football oncentrate on a cheer prior to the Homecoming parade. game. Jim Rossman he 1985-86 Pompon Squad - Row 1: Tracy Sutten, D ' Lee Rushing, adviser; Becky Scoggin, Row 2: Michelle Pruitt, Stacey Termina, Kim Harris, ow 3: Shawn Claflin, Dara Schmist, Vikki Young, Angie Perrin-Wimer, Linda Van Horn, Stephanie Strickland, Karen Verri, Christina Matthews, Anita Jitt. Cheerleaders - 173 Ladyjacks measure up The 1985 Ladyjack volleyball team coached by Cheri Burns started the season with three seniors, three sophomores and six freshmen. The three returning starters were: Suzette Arriola, Eileen McDonald and Nancy Bogart. Suzette Arriola and Ei- leen McDonald were both named All-Gulf Star Conference players. The average height has increased from five-feet-six last year to five-feet-nine with the starting front line averaging five-feet- ten. " The increased height should help us Gary Zvonkovic Trisha Flanegin, Houston freshman, serves the ball to Baylor University players Trisha toured China and Ja pan in 1984 with the Houston All-Star team. The Ladyjack volleyball team takes a time-out to discuss strategies with Coach Cheri Burns. convert our serves to points. Volleyball is the only team sport where your first oppor- tunity to score comes on defense, " stated Coach Cheri Burns. The 1985 Ladyjack team members are: Suzette Arriola, San Antonio senior; Diananna Bodovsky, White Oak freshman; Nancy Bogart, Arlington sophomore; Christy Carpenter, Richardson freshman; Holly Evans, Houston sophomore; Trisha Flanegin, Houston freshman; Medeanna Gayosa, Ft. Worth freshman; Eileen Mc- Donald, New Braunfels senior; Lynn Pc der, Richardson freshman; Leoi Soechting, New Braunfels freshman; a: Lisa Vacek, East Bernard sophomore. The Ladyjacks with a season record 17-15, hold on to third place with a 3 record prior to the Gulf Star Conferen Championship tournament. Jim Rossman Eileen McDonald, New Braunfels senior, demonstrates her offensive ability. 174 • Volleyball i lolly Evans, Houston sophomore, shows her strength as she spikes the ball Jim Rossman Gary Zvonkovic Nancy Bogart, Arlington sophomore, concentrates on the next play of action 1 Stephen F. Austin Cross Country teams Members of the Lumberjack Cross Country team are: Row 1: Bernie Sill, Steve Doherty, Randy Meador, John Robertson, Tim Harrison, Row 2: Coach Glen Sefcik, Rick Gardner, Steve Jackson, Chriss Bloor, Larry Rychlik, Greg Brown. 176 - Cross Country Cross Country - 177 Lumberjacks finish season with style The 1985-86 Lumberjack Basketball team was best described as having " better overall quickness and a lack of depth, " ac- cording to Head Coach Harry Miller, who began his eighth season with the Lumber- jacks. Coach Miller began his 32nd year as an intercollegiate head coach with just 20 vic- tories away from reaching 500 career wins. Coach Miller entered the season with a 480-343 overall record, and an 116-81 record for his years at SFA. Head Coach Miller stated, " This team may have the best quickness of any team I have coached at SFA. " Six Lumberjacks returned for the 1985-86 season. The con- sisted of three seniors, three juniors, one sophomore and five freshmen. Senior Darnell JeanLois returned after being se- lected to the Gulf Star Conference second all-star team last year. Danny Kasper began his 3rd year as SFA assistant coach, and Tim Harris was the part-time assistant coach. The Lumberjacks closed out 1985 by posting a 8-2 non-conference record, led by wins over both Louisiana Tech, 67-58, and 71-66 over Oklahoma State University. The two losses for SFA were Texas A M University, 86-73, and Centenary College, 67-66. The SFA Lumberjacks opened the 1986 season defeating East Central University 50-45, and Dallas Baptist University, 70- 49. The Jacks overall record of 10-2 was the best start by a Lumberjack team since 1981. On the average the Lumberjacks have held their opponents to 59.4 points per game. Kevin Hurley, Diboll junior, lead the Jacks in scoring and rebounding with per-game averages of 16.1 and 7.8. This was the second season of competition in the Gulf Star Conference for the Lumberjacks. With a victory over Northwestern State the SFA Lumberjacks moved into a first place tie with Sam Houston State University im- proving their overall record to 15-2, and 1- in the GSC. The Lumberjacks victory over North- western marked the 10th straight win for the Jacks this season. This winning streak was the longest since the Lumberjacks won the final nine games of the 1974-75 season. ■ J l — . — ' 2 ' • L A Jim Rossman Kevin Hurley, Diboll junior, jumps high into the air for a shot. Jim Rossman Robert Clark, Dallas junior, shows his technique in handling the basketball. - Basketball Lumberjack Basketball Two Lumberjacks try to defend their opponent from passing the ball. 180 - Basketball Head Basketball Coach Harry Miller takes time to discuss team strategy with the ' ac ' s ' Robert Clark, tries to pass the basketball over the top of his defender ' s head. Basketball - 181 Billy Rodriguez anticipates his next play. Houston freshman, Clarence King, makes a mid-air shot for two points. Members of the 1985-86 Lumberjack Basketball team are: Row 1: Robert Clark, Eric Rhodes, Billy Rodriguez, Darnell JeanLouis, Terry Sylvester, Scott Dimak, Row 2: Ronnie Turner, Johnny Mumphrey, Mark Arnold, Kevin Hurley, Clarence King, Kelly Mcllroy. 182 • Basketball Basketball - 183 Ladyjacks full of determination The 1985-86 Ladyjack Basketball team started the season on a positive note by winning first place in the Oklahoma State Classic. Rebuilding from last season ' s record of 3-24, Head Coach Gary Blair stated that his goal for the Ladyjacks was, " to make SFA competitive in the Gulf Star Conference. " Gary Blair began his first year as the Ladyjack Head Coach. Coach Blair has been awarded several individual and team honors including three high school state championships and two collegiate national championships. October 15, at 12:01 a.m. Head Coach Gary Blair held his first official Ladyjack workout. According to the NCAA bylaws, season practice may not be held before this set date. The Ladyjacks spent their pre-season lifting weights and running what some players consider the ' Blair Mile. ' The 1985- 86 team consisted of two seniors, one ju- nior, six sophomores and four freshmen from which their were five returning start- ers. Purple Fever Night, November 22, opened the Ladyjack season. Flashcards were given away to the first 1,000 fans. The SFA Cheerleaders and Roaring Buzzsaw band held a mini pep ralley to help promote spirit and encourage participation during the basketball game. The Ladyjacks picked up their first win in the Oklahoma State Classicdefeating Lamar University 76-58. Chris Joseph, New Iberia, La. senior, was named to the All-Tournament team after scoring a tour- nament total of 47 points and 37 rebounds. SFA defeated Oklahoma State Universi- ty, December7, 68-63 capturing the Ladyjack Dial Classic Championship. Head Coach Gary Blair picked up his 400th ca- reer victory with the win. Freshman Evelyn Butler scored 24 points followed by Annie Norris with 21 points. SFA Ladyjacks Chris Joseph and Annie Norris were named to the All- Tournament team with Chris Jo- seph also being named the Most Valuable Player of the Classic. Senior Chris Joseph was selected to her third All-Tournament team after the Ladyjacks captured another championship at the Dallas Hilton Inn Classic. Chris was then selected the Gulf Star Conference Player of the Week. f Jim Rossman Row l:Gayle Miner, Evelyn Butler, Chris Joseph, Rosalind Johnson, Antoinette Norris, April Young, Tasha Gaines, Ruthe Newman, Row 2: Ylondia Douglas, Marlee Clark, Trina Williams, Julie McMinn, Carmen Alvarez. 184 - Basketball Rosalind Johnson dribbles the ball down the court while watching her defender for the next move. Basketball - 187 Nick Wolda Jim Rossman Sophomore, Trina Williams, maneuvers a shot over her Lady Demon defender. Sophomore, Trina Williams, maneuvers a shot over her Lady Demon defender. Right: Head Coach Gary Blair discusses team strate- gy on a Ladyjack time-out. 188 • Basketball Jim Rossman Jim Rossman Basketball - 189 SFA Golf Team The Stephen F. Austin golf team opened the spring season with a fourth place finish in the University of Houston Intercollegiate Invitation held February 3. Bill Langston, senior, was SFA ' s top finisher with a total of 117 points and a tie for 13th place. Bill Langston earned honorable mention Ail- American honors in Division II last year with a sixth place finish at the national tournament. Head Coach Clyde Alexander, began his fourth year as the Lumberjack golf coach. Joe Golden, ex-player, helped coach the golf team along side of Coach Alexander. The Lumberjacks opened the spring sea- son with three returning players and a posi- tive outlook for the team. After a not too successful fall season Coach Alexander had high hopes for the team. " We are a young team with good players, but we have not come close to our potential as a team, " stated Coach Alexander. " We need to develop our personality as a team as well as individual. Each player needs to reach his own potential goals for the sea- son; I feel this will strengthen the team ' s goals for the season. " % Jim Rossman Bret Barclay concentrates as he putts during the Crown Colony Golf Tournament. Members of the 1985-86 Lumberjack golf team are: Row 1: Joe Whittlesey, Jeff Hudson, Kevin Mischnick, Wes Little, Tek Osborn, Bill Langston, Row 2: Coach Joe Golden, Brent Duncan, David McMichael, John Kvale, Bret Barclay, Mike Sauders, James Eilers, Head Coach Clyde Alexander. 190 • Golf Jim Rossman David McMichacl takes a break during the Crown Colony Golf Tournament. James Eilers contemplates his strategy for the upcoming hole. Golf - 191 John Robinson and Randy Meador, concentrate while racing their teammates. Track sprinter, Chuck Waggner, concentrates while during an afternoon work out. Jim Rossman John Robertson, Greg Brown, and Tim Harrison race during a time trial. 192 - Track Track - 193 Ladyjacks measure up The 1986 Stephen F. Austin Ladyjack Track team started the year with four re- turning girls and one Ail-American. The Ladyjack Track team, coached by Cather- ine Sellers, traveled to several meets this year. Assistant track coach, Lisa Griffiths, worked along side of Head Coach Sellers. Coach Seller ' s goals were to, " send some representatives of Stephen F. Austin to the state national in Los Angeles, California. " Last year ' s Ladyjack Track team set six new school records and sent several repre- sentatives to the national finals. Regina Guinn, glides over the hurdle as she sprints around the track. Jim Rossman 194 - Track Members of the Ladyjack Track team are Row 1: Amamda Buffalo, Stephanie Hightower, Anna Rodriquez, Linda Coleman, Laura Hickey, Lea Whitehead, ReginaGuinn, Jodie Fellers, Row 2: Coach Catherine Sellers, Marie Rusk, Kim Parker, Patricia Chadwick, Glenda Weise, Darla Jefferson, Graduate Assistant Lisa Griffiths, not pictured are Latrelle James, Karen Ryan. Lumberjack Tennis team sets goals The 1986 Lumberjack Tennis team began the year with two goals, one to capture their first Gulf Star Conference title and to win the first NCAA National Team Cham- pionship for SFA. The Lumberjacks began the season ranked fourth in the ITCA-NCAA National Rankings, and started the season with five returning lettermen. All-Americans Tom Goles, Chris Langford and Neil Smith re- Right:Members of the 1986 Lumberjack Tennis Team:Row l:Tom Goles, Mauricio Achondo, David Penn, Chris Langford, Row 2:Neil Smith, Warren Rohmfeld, Rou 3:Bret Hendricks, coach Ron McGaughy, David Berry. turned for a new season. " This is the most talented team I ' ve had at SFA, " stated Coach McGaughy. " I believe we can reach our goals with total dedication from the players. ' Tom Goles and Chris Langford began the season ranked number one in doubles; Goles was also ranked second in singles. Head Coach Ron McGaughy began his fourth year as the head coach of the tennis program. Along with coaching the Lumber- jacks Coach McGaughy also coaches the women ' s tennis team. He has guided the Lumberjacks to an overall dual match record of 49-25 and two straight fifth place finishes at the NCAA Division II National tournament. % Nick Wolda Chris Langford, All-American, concentrates on his game of tennis. Nick Wolda 196 - Tennis Left: Returning staters for the Lumberjacks are Chris Langford, Mauricio Achondo, Tom Goles, and Neil Smith. Tennis - 197 Ladyjack Tennis Caroline Clark hits a ball near the service line. Kristin Lanford keeps her eyes on the ball as she runs up court. Head Coach Ron McGaughy takes time for a discussion with the Ladyjacks. Jena Burton practices her forehand swing during an afternoon practice. Members of the Ladyjack Tennis team are Row l:Jena Burton, Kristin Lanford, Caroline Clark, Row 2:Trudonna Wilson, Theresa Sweek, Row 3:Angela Knapp, Head Coach Ron McGaughy, Laurie Henderson, not pictured was Cara Papahronis. 198 • Tennis Ladyjacks ready for season The 1986 Ladyjack Softball team, coached by Dianne Baker, started the sea son with three AU-American players, one All-Conference player and two top recruits. After winning the 1984-85 Gulf Star Conference, the Ladyjacks began the sea- son with a positive outlook for another NCAA playoff spot. Last season, Head Coach Dianne Baker was named Gulf Star Conference Softball Coach of the Year and NCAA Regional Coach of the Year. The 1986 Softball team consists of four seniors, two juniors, five sophomores and six freshmens. Renee Smith was the gradu- ate assistant and Nina Partin was the softball trainer. Dianne Baker started her sixth year as the Ladyjack head coach with an overall record of 182-74. Under Coach Baker ' s guidance, the Stephen F. Austin softball program gained national recognition mak- ing appearances at the NCAA National Tournament, finishing third in 1983 and 1985, and a fifth place finish in 1984. % Nick Wolda The 1986 Ladyjack seniors are:Paula Tafelski, Pam Clay, Holly Nuber and Penni Lewis. Nick Wolda Lisa Abeita practices hitting the ball to her teammates. A Ladyjack player stretches out before practi. 200 - Softball Nick Wolda Members of the Ladyjack Softball team are Row 1: Renee Ferguson, Claire Ashour, Lisa Abeita, Paula Tafelski, Phyllis Aswell, Row 2: Stella Castro, Kim Glawson, Mona Cooper, Ruth Doxtad, Kirsten Upcraft, Pam Clay, Row 3: Kathy Walker, Dianne Baker, Penni Lewis, Tonya Rigby, Lori Eberhardt, Holly Nuber, Michelle Savage, Malice Waters, Renee Smith. Pam Clay, All-American, stretches before an after- Claire Ashour slides into second base during practice. noon Ladyjack practice. Softball - 201 Ladyjack Softball Nick Wolda Ladyjack All-American ' s Stella Castro, Pam Clay, and Holly Nuber, take time out from practice to bask in the sunlight. Right:Newcomers to the Ladyjack Softball team are:Malice Waters, Renee Ferguson, Phyllis Aswell, Claire Ashour and Kim Glawson. 202 • Softball Nick Wolda Nick Wolda Kim Glawson runs to home plate for a run. Renee Ferguson, catcher, watches as teammate Claire Ashour prepares to slide. Left: Kathy Waker slides towards second base during an afternoon workout. Softball - 203 Nick Wolda 204 - Baseball Head Coach Darwin Crawford hits balls to the infield during a daily practice. Before practice the team jogs several laps around the field to get warmed up. Baseball - 205 Lumberjack Baseball Jim Rossman Michael Kalmus, Kilgore senior, pitches during the SFA vs. McNeese game. Nick Wolda Greg Choate, Orange junior, tags up at second base while watching Lamar oppo- nent catch a fly ball. Mark Jones, Arlington sophomore, tags out a Lamar player at first base. 206 • Baseball Jim Rossman Tony Garceau, Green Bay, Wis. sophomore, slides into first base. Baseball - 207 Lumberjack Baseball The 1986 Lumberjack Baseball team, with 10 returning lettermen, will work hard to beat last year ' s Gulf Star Conference record of 10-9, which put the Lumberjacks in third place. Head Coach Darwin Crawford had an overall record of 173-137 preceeding the 1986 baseball season. The Lumberjacks first home game was against North Texas State University February 8. The 1986 Lumberjack Baseball team consist of five seniors, six juniors, five soph- omores and five freshmen. % Nick Wolda A Jacks baseball player fields a ground ball during an afternoon practice. Nick Wolda Members of the 1986 Lumberjack Baseball team are Row 1: Byron Stephens, Bobby Fenley, Joey Waggoner, Greg Choate, Kenny Clower, Blake Boydston, Billy Ballow, Row 2: Michael Innerarity, Mike Reese, Bryan Lee, Kyle Standley, Tony Garceau, Kyle Rice, Danny Miner, Joe Gunn, Anthony Grush, Row3: Herb Nauert, Mark Jones, Todd Whitten, John Wingate, Steve Cerny, Dale Thumann, Michael Kalmus, Braden Woodall, Jason Goodrich, not pictured is Kevin Hurley. 208 ■ Baseball Nick Wolda Left: The new transfer players take it easy one afternoon during practice. Bryan Lee, Herb Nauert, Mike Reese, Kenny Clower, Mark Jones, Jason Goodrich and Blake Boydston, are all new members of the 1986 Lumberjack Baseball team. Baseball • 209 Lumberjack Band The SFA Lumberjack Marching Band provided entertainment at SFA home foot- ball games and served as an important re- presentative of SFA. The band is under the direction of Steve Peterson. Sarah Kerber is the band president. The Lumberjack band evolved from the standard military marching and performing style that is called the Corps style, pat- terned after the popular drum and bugle corp routines. For each minute the band spends on the field during a usual eight-minute performance, it spends at least one hour the preceding week in re- hearsal. The 1985-86 Drum Majors are Don Hoo- ton and Mark Crim. % - Mf - i . 1 tA a , , , ;; 1 § ' » 7 - a x The SFA Lumberjack Band spend many hours preparing unique formations for their halftime show. Sophomore, Margaret Yarbrough, shows her pride in the Lumberjack band. The Lumberjack Band performes an excellent drill for the Northwestern State game. 210 - Lumberjack Band Rick Wilson Melvin White SFA excellence: Wilson and White Dedication towards excellence, resulting in broken school records and many honors, describes the careers of Rick Wilson and Melvin White. Rick Wilson, DeSoto senior, was the place kicker and punter for the Lumberjack football team for the past four years. Rick Wilson describes his SFA career as being very unique. " I walked on my freshman year only to prove to myself that I could make the team, " stated Wilson. He went on to say that Coach Jim Hess inspired him the most and gave him a chance to prove himself as a kicker. Rick Wilson broke several kicking records while at SFA, includ- ing Mark Moseley ' s season and career records for field goals. Wil- son stated that the highlight of his career was breaking Moseley ' s records and being selected the speciality teams captain his senior year. In 1983 Rick Wilson led the Lumberjacks in scoring with 61 points. His first ever field goal attempted at SFA was during his freshman year against East Texas State with six seconds left on the clock. The attempt was successful giving the Lumberjacks a 17-14 victory. During his senior year, Rick Wilson led all place kickers in the conference with 62 points and had an 38.1 yards per punting average. Exhibiting excellence on the defensive side of the field was Mel- vin " Sticky " White. Melvin White, Beaumont senior, earned the honor of Associated Press All- American for two years and for four years consecutively he has earned All- Conference first team honors. As a freshman and junior White was named All-American. As defensive end his freshmen year, Melvin led the Lumberjacks in total tackles with 103, and also led the team in quarterback sacks was named the Lone Star Conference Freshman of the Year. " Coach Lynn Graves made a great impression on my football career; he taught me to expect the best out of myself and to strive to always be number one, " commented White. Melvin led the 1984-85 Lumberjacks team with 107 tackles. This year he led the Jacks again with 129 tackles. He was the anchor of the Lumberjack defense which led the conference in yards allowed per game. He finished his career with 410 tackles and 26 quarterback sacks. The excellence exhibited by Rick Wilson and Melvin White for the past four years will be remembered by fans in years to come. SFA Scoreboard Baseball 1984-85 overall record 25-28, third place Gulf Star Confer- ence. Softball 1984-85 overall record 56-6, Gulf Star Conference Champi- ons. Men ' s Tennis 1984-85 overall record 14-10, fourth place Gulf Star Confer- ence. Women ' s Tennis 1984-85 overall record 12-7, Gulf Star Conference Champi- ons. Men ' s Basketball 1984- 85 overall record 16-10; conference record 4-5. 1985- 86 overall record 24-5; conference record 7-3. Women ' s Basketball 1984- 85 overall record 3-24; conference record 2-8. 1985- 86 record 13-11 (as of Feb. 20), conference record 5- 3. Men ' s Track 1985 Indoor Championship. Men ' s Cross Country 1985-86 LeTourneau College Invitational, second place; McNeese State Invitational, third place; Louisiana Tech Bulldog Invitational, fifth place; SFA Invitational, first place; Texas Invitational, fourth place; Southwest Texas Invitational, fourth place; Gulf Star Conference Champion- ship, second place; NCAA Division II South Regional Cham- pionship, third place. Women ' s Cross Country 1985-86 Gulf Star Conference, second place; LeTourneau College Invitational, third place; Baylor University Invitational, sixth place; Rice University Invitational, fifth; SFA Invitational, first; Universtiy of Texas Invitational, tenth place; Southwest Texas Invitational, fifth place. Golf 1984- 85 second in Nationals; second in NCAA Division II. Volleyball 1985- 86 overall record 20-18, third in Gulf Star Conference. Football 1985-86 overall record 9-2, conference record 4-1, Gulf Star Conference Co-Champions. SFA Superlatives Baseball Dale Thumann, 1985-86 All-Gulf Star Conference third baseman. Softball Pam Clay, 1985-86 Player of the Year, All- American pitcher. Holly Nuber, 1985-86 All- American outfielder. Stell Castro, 1985-86 All-American outfielder. Men ' s Tennis Tom Goles, 1985-86 All-American, NCAA Division II nation- al doubles title. Chris Langford, 1985-86 AH-American, NCAA Division II na- tional doubles title. Neil Smith, 1985-86 All-American, NCAA Division II singles . Women ' s Tennis Bilgana Mirkovic, 1984-85 All-Conference team. Carolyn Clark, 1984-85 All-Conference team. Men ' s Basketball Darnell JeanLouis, 1985-86 Gulf Star Conference team. Women ' s Basketball Antoinette Norris, 1984-85 All-Conference team. Men ' s Cross Country Chris Bloor, 1985-86 All-Conference Individual Champion. Women ' s Cross Country Amanda Buffalo, 1985-86 All-Conference team. Glenda Weise, 1985-86 All-Conference team. Women ' s Track Darwin James, 1984-85 All-Conference team. Golf Bill Langston, 1984-85 honorable All-American, 1985-86 captain. Volleyball Suzette Arriola, 1985-86 Gulf Star Conference team. Eileen McDonald, 1985-86 Gulf Star Congerence team. Leona Soechting, 1985-86 Gulf Star Conference team. Football 1985-86 Gulf Star Conference First team: James Noble, wide receiver; Melvin White, linebacker; Chris Simonson, center; John Evans, tight end; Floyd Dixon, wide receiver; Dale Pearson, defensive tackle; Darrell Harkless, defensive back. 1985-86 Gulf Star Conference Second team: Spencer Leftwich, guard; Todd Whitten, quarterback; Rick Wilson, kicker and punter; Andrew Ray, running back; Pat Davis, lineman; James Carodine, lineman;Jerry Woods, linebacker; Cercy Greer, defensive back. 214 - Intramurals 216 - Intramurals Greo Patterson Brynna Wilbourn 218 Excellence in Guy Duvall A Capella Choir Jim Rossman A Capella Choir - Row 1: Charles Strohsahl, Darla Franken, David Templeton, Deborah Boyett, Craig Balsinger, Carla Doughty, Clay Newbourn, Hildy Faries. Row 2: Eddie Brown, Deidre Williams, Dan Ruhnke, Dathleen Walsh, David Patterson, Stacia Sivess, Jerry Newman, Stephanie Eckardt. Row 3: Michael Miller, Shana Pate, Fred Shepard, Cindy Folkers, Mark Spier, Tracey Stone, David Brossette, Lori Brown. Row 4: Jim Hallford, Lisa Chandler, Scott Honeycutt, Cara Goolsbee, Tommy Meyers, Jeff Clark, Susan Johnson. Row 5: Mike Coody, Tisha Shelton, Sam Sanchez, Stacy Garner, Cory Denena, Cassandra Stewart, Stacy Nissen, Linda Law. Row 6: Jolie Smith, Tommy Corley, Kimla Beasley, Michael Young, Alicia Moore, Mike Collins, Leslie Bell. Row 7: Elizabeth Parr, Mindy Staggs, BeBe Strow, Lynn Etter. The A Capella Choir upheld high standards of choral music in order to become culturally educated through their musical performances. They performed numerous times throughout the year. Some of the performances included the fall concert, the annual Messiah Performance and the spring concert. They also participated in the Madrigal Dinners and attended retreats and conventions. J 220 - A Capella Choir Accounting Club Lee Blankenship Accounting Club - Row 1: Will Anderson, Larry Mangum, Janet Bass, Jerry Baty, Trent Hicks, Stephanie Hogan. Row 2: Melissa Hudson, Brenda Johnson, Anne Ziegler, Maureen McGill, Cheryl Osborne, Becky Stout, Kim Herrington, Ann Crossman, Shannon White, Kaihy Ouzts. Row 3: Stacey Chandler, Tina Delgado, Charle Trout, John Harkrider, Scott Gordon, Steve Hunt, Troy Lee, Andrea Fritz, Dalena McCormick, Tricia Sullivan. The purpose of the Accounting Club was to promote The club also selected speakers from various corpo- accounting careers for those students who were inter- rations and accounting firms to speak at SFA. Among ested in that type of job. The club took two field trips other activities was a picnic with Beta Alpha Psi. J to accounting offices-one in Dallas and one in Houston. SFA Accounting Club - 221 Agricultural Mechanization Gary Zvonkovic Agricultural Mechanization Club - Row 1: Steve Woodley, Tom Tuttle, John Griffith, Frank Taylor, Ken Salisbury. Row 2: Warren May, Joe Phillips, Bruce Fredrickson, Jonathan Lawson, Kent Powell, Andy Jaruis, John Duoro. Standing: Joe Harbuck, Greg Conaway. The Agricultural Mechanization Club ' s purpose was to create a spirit of fellowship among its members and to stimulate the member ' s interest in and increase their knowledge of agriculture. The club participated in the National FFA mechanics contest in Kansas City, Missouri; the state ag-mechan- ics contest in Fort Worth; and the NACTA ag-mechan- ics contest. Officers were Jonathan Lawson, president; Tom Tuttle, vice president; Bruce Fredrickson, secre- tary; and Joe Phillips, treasurer. Dr. Walter S. Woodley was the sponsor of the club. - 222 - Agricultural Mechanization Alpha Kappa Psi was sponsored by James Bowman. The purpose of the club was to give the members more insight toward professional business and to meet other business persons and learn from their experience in a business environment. The officers of Alpha Kappa Psi were Kevin Brice, president; David Hurst and Beverly Pinkham, vice presidents; Jeanette Fraser, secretary; Julie Dutcher, treasurer; and Tim Thonus, master of rituals. One of the events arranged by the officers was a " Backpack to Briefcase " business seminar in the spring, of which speakers from all over the south central United States attended. Alpha Kappa Psi was also active in various special services such as participating in the Labor Day Telethon and visiting the Lufkin State School. Chris Sanner Richard Black, Nacogdoches junior, and Donna Berry, Jackson, Mis- sissippi junior, enjoy themselves at an Alpha Kappa Psi rush party. Alpha Kappa Psi - 223 Alpha Phi Omega Chris Sanner Alpha Phi Omega - Row 1: Jennifer Waldo, Betty Corley, Stacy Albertson, Angie LaBar. Row 2: David Hartman, Mark Phillips, Jim Clark, Susan Rudd, Sharon Barnes, Todd Sharp, Fred Clud. Row 3: James E. Pool, Robert Peden, Danny Fields, p The Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity, sponsored by Dr. Wayne Slagle and Dr. Don Gregory, is an organization to assemble college students in the fellowship of the principles of the Boy Scouts of Amer- ica. The fraternity promotes leadership, friendship, and also provides service to humanity. The SFA Chapter recently became co-ed, while the national fraternity has been co-ed since 1974. Its pro- jects included the building of the bonfire for Homecom- ing and the Homecoming dance and the banquet. The fraternity also took part in projects such as the Jerry Lewis MDA Telethon, the Great American Smokeout with the American Cancer Society, and many other service projects. 224 - Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Psi Omega Jim Rossman Alpha Psi Omega - Row 1: John Sollenberger, Lisa Fry, Scarlet Huntman. Lujean Kreisner. Brit Brannan. Angela Mercuric Emily Dietz. Margaret Morgan. Row 2: Rebecca Flint, Cindy Almond. Chris Shepard. Mike Giller, Kate Kahle. Row 3: Grif Mauser. Alpha Psi Omega, a National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity, stimulates interest in dramatic activitie s at SFA. The organization sponsored many activities throughout the year. Some of these included an annual banquet in May, a special project to help the depart- ment of theatre move back into the newly renovated Griffith Fine Arts Building, and work on the Spring Arts Festival. The Alpha Psi Omegas also sponsored a trip to the Renaissance Festival in October. Alpha Psi Omega • 225 Association of Petroleum Geologists Jim Rossman American Petroleum Geologists - Row 1: John Adamick, Jay Klein, Robert Abernathy, Charles Smith, Steve Santamaria. Row 2: Richard Sandays, Elizabeth Queen, Debbie Bood, William Sutley, Cathy Greer. Row 3: Dr. L. Neilson, Hector Caram, Bernice Perez, Jim Wiley, Mauricia Castaneda, Mark Stella. Row 4: Paula Thrasher, Daryl Arenitte, Joe Hayes, Gary Alford, Joe Fuhr. Row 5: Lairy Johnson, Ben Luke, Linda Von Minden, Phil Evans, Cliff Lattier, Kim Edison. Row 6: John Scanlon, Mike Miller, Arnold Bierschinck, Al Biehle. The purpose of the American Association of Petrole- um Geologists was to provide a professional organiza- tion for students interested in becoming petroleum geologists. The chapter acted as a contact for students by providing them with both economic and research in- formation concerning the petroleum industry. The AAPG provided top quality speakers including professional geologists and geophysicists from the im- mediate area. Some of the members travelled to Atlanta, Georgia to attend the AAPG National Conven- tion. 226 - American Association of Petroleum Geologists American Marketing Association G Chris Sanner American Marketing Association - Row 1: Michael A. Krup, Michael Boorom, Dana Willingham, Susan Doubt, Brian Clement, Chuck Peil, Elaine Shimek. Row 2: David Hurst, Weldon Hadnot, Robert Utsey, Julie Jones, Mary White, Jennifer Girouard, Sheila Sullivan, Kathy Leblanc, Mike Naughton, Annette Pena, Betsy McDonald, Mark Cooper, Jarrett Hudnall. Row 3: Craig DeWees, Rusty Barron, Bob Villarreal, Delia Woods, Alyson Hebert, Dan Stanley, Anna Rangel, Alicia Cook, Nancy Calcote, Wendy Stromberg, Rachel Swearengen, Jeffifer Lesher, Joe Vance, Kathy Winn, Brenda Boug. Row 4: Laura Smith, Laura Bapties, DavidStarenko, Jeb Sommers, Todd Sharp, Dana Maurer, Mickie Huber, Mark Whitehead, Mike Poetz, Barry Burns, Larry DuBose, Lynn Canada, Lisa A. Cobb, Angela Oddo, Dominique Sansaricq, Barry Baker. Row 5: MikeMoore, Gerry Kammer, Marcus Burson, Stuart Burson, Mary Davidson, Andrew Frantz, John Clampitt, Cari Nicholson, Greg Mathis, Randy Hampton, Marcia Farmer, Lynda Swann, Randy Richardson, Ronnie Wilson, Curt Gloyer. The American Marketing Association provided stu- dents with additional insights into the field of marketing by bringing in knowledgeable speakers and by traveling to various businesses on field trips. They also provided students with the opportunity to socialize outside the classroom environment. They participated in many activities such as the Eighth International Conference, panel discussions, study breaks during dead week, monthly speakers, and credit card drives. American Marketing Assoication - 227 Society for Personnel Administration Brynna Wilbourn American Society of Personnel Administration - Row 1: Kyleene Watts, Cadence Reavis, Donna Ballback, Shannon Stanton, Terry Stanush, Charles Meyer, Alvin LeGardye, Dr. Forrest Price, Jeanette M. Fraser, Paul C. Youngjohn, Kay Fitts, Sue Lach. Row 2: Donna Tomsic, Eddy Melton, Phil Smith, Sid Evans, Dean Theiss, Stuart A. Burson, Deleana Penrod, Marcus G. Burson, Doug Endicott, Scott Largent. The American Society for Personnel Administration In addition to this, they were awarded the 1985 Na- gave future personnel managers valuable information tional Merit Award. Officers were: Chuck Meyer, presi- and insights into their prospective professions. They dent; Alvin LeGardye, vice president; Shannon also helped to market the management graduates into Stanton, secretary; and Terry Stanush, treasurer. the personnel industry. 228 - American Society for Personnel Administration Association of Baptist Students Chris Sanner Association of Baptist Students - Row 1: Amy Watts, Terry Sandifer, Deborah Dillard, Kim Fenley. Row 2: Tony Derrick, Joe Harbuck, Riley Armstrong, Vance Lankford, Stuart Overstreet, Kenneth Crager. Row 3: Alex C. Clifton, Anthony Goodman, Bradley Warren. The Association of Baptist Students encouraged Christian fellowship and growth through meetings and Bible studies. Activities included weekly Bible studies, an ABS retreat, meetings dealing with missions and a masquerade party. Other events included a ping-pong tournament, a hayride and cookout, a Thanksgiving dinner, various Christmas programs and after game fellowships. The officers were Alexander Clifton, president; Cindy Smith, vice president; Kim Bishop, secretary. The sponsor was Tony Derrick. Association of Baptist Students - 229 College Entrepreneurs Brynna Wilbourn Association of College Entrepreneurs - Left: Susan Doubt, Dimitry Payavla, Rachel Swearengen, Jerry Dent, Dana Hamilton. Center: Shannon Stanton, Jeffrey S. Namendorf, Lone Wittliff, Robert L. Cunningham, David J. Klebicks. Right: Mike Karns, Heather Howard, Tonya Saunders, Eric Coggan, Renee L. Crockford. The Association of Collegiate Entrepreneurs is an or- ganization that taught new ways to better oneself in the area of self-employment while taking a risk in business that involved the community. The organization had 62 members. Some of their activities included participation in the national convention in Los Angeles, two field trips, guest speakers every month, and a major charity func- tion each semester. The organization also set up a busi- ness from finish to start, f 230 • Association of College Entrepreneurs Association for Secretaries Lee Blankenship Association of Secretaries - Row 1: Anne Massengale, Tammy Simmons, Janet Huff, Veth Eastman, Shannon Patrick, Allison Maier, Alison Norsworthy. Row 2: Cindy Atchison, Cheryl Davis, Carolyn Price, Lisa Lowe, Sally Stram, Nancy Fink, Susan Matthews, Barbara Smith, Dana Shelton, Olivia Mosbey, Melanie Boatman, Kathi Jameton, Jean Rudisill, Angela Lawson, JoAnne Westergaard. The Association for Secretaries provided fellowship among students planning secretarial or teaching car- eers, and encouraged involvement in learning more about administrative responsibilities in business. Activit- ies included a field trip to the Shell Oil Co. in Houston, a Christmas Banquet, and a national convention in New Orleans. Beth Eastman, president, said the association for secretaries goal was, " To provide a bond of profession- alism in our group and to provide better opportunities for administrative responsibilities in business. " " Association for Secretaries - 231 Austin Angels Chris Sanncr Austin Angels - Row 1: Sharon Rowe, Mechelle Alexander, Kimberly Granville, Brenda Powers, Sandra Parnell, Susan Heidel. Row 2: Lisa Larson, Lisa McNiel, Tina Schenk, Vickie Hall, Catherine Morgan, Lisa Cooper, Elizabeth Sultenfuss, Jo Cindy Dritz. Row 3: Sgt. Major James F. Newton. The Austin Angels, sponsored by Captain Joanne Bluhm, promotes ROTC throughout the campus and community with the purpose of giving young women an opportunity to learn independence and self confidence. The Austin Angels participated in the Homecoming parade along with the military science corps of cadets. They also went into the community on Halloween certi- fied in CPR techniques. All of these activites and many others helped prepare them for the advanced camp at the end of the semester, r Lisa Larson and Catherine Morgan, repel at an Austin Angel prac- tice. 232 - Austin Angt Austin Guard r2 0. N Chris Sanner Austin Guard - Row 1: Mike King, Paul Pecena, Barbara Smith, Frank Baggett, Captain Mike Trollinger. Row 2: Adam Young, Shannon Ripkowski, Jeff Bales. The Austin Guard was the official color guard of SFA, and the university representative at state and na- tional precision drill competitions. The officers were: Michael King, president; Paul Pecena, vice president; and Jeff Bales, secretary treasurer. This group participated in several competitions and performed at all home football games and at the par- ades. The Austin Guard also worked with the Senior Citizens ' Olympics, f Austin Guard - 233 Austin Raiders Lee Blankenship Austin Raiders - Row 1: Russell Hooper, Captain Patton, Jeff Smith. Row 2: Jimmy Harris, John Manning, J. O ' Donnell, Mike Tuttle, Russell Kelly. The Austin Raiders provide students who desire to Officers were: Russell Hooper, commander, Jeff train in the Rangers an opportunity to participate in Smith, deputy commander, Christopher Jones, training Infantry patrolling. The Austin Raiders taught officer. hand-to-hand combat in the basic military science lab. 234 - Austin Raiders Beta Alpha Psi Chris Sanner Row 1: Sharon Rasmussen, Susan Burns, Gwen Maropis, David Chelette, John Redfield. Row 2: Judy Bedar, Teri Hohimer, Ann Martin, Laura Anderson. Row 3: Alison Evers, Sebra Saunders, Lisa Young, Monica Gill. Row 4: Connie L. Hicks, Melinda Moore, Dick Fletcher, Janet Bass. Row 5: James R. Hemingway, David Allen, Wayne Overstreet. Beta Alpha Psi promoted the study and practice of accounting among students at SFA. The SFA chapter of Beta Alpha Psi received the distinguished chapter award from the national chapter. One project was a tax clinic offered during March and April. Some of the activities included a career day panel discussion, a field trip to a bank, and an initiation banquet. Dr. James Hemingway was the sponsor. Beta Alpha Psi - 235 Beta Beta Beta Jim Rossman Beta Beta Beta - Row 1: Jennifer Bartlett, Cathy Como, president; Robyn Yound, secretary; Cheryl Stevenson. Row 2: Norma Smith, Cathy McDaniel, Marian Banuelos, Theresa Biediger. Row 3: Kris LeBlanc, Lesa Sharp, Jennifer Johnson, Patti Monk. Row 4: Jeff Beaty, Bill Stegall, Beau Graham, John Stanley, Dr. Don Hay, Dr. Byron VanDover. Beta Beta Beta is an organization to promote biological research at SFA. The sponsor this year was Dr. Byron Van Dover and the officers were Cathy Como, president; Robjjn Ruedel, secretary; and Perry Little, historian. Initiation this year was at the first of November. Sev- enteen new members were initiated. The members of Beta Beta Beta participated in many joint social activit- ies with the Biology Club. Their main service this year was a tutoring program in the library to aid all students in biology classes, ft 236 - Beta Beta Beta Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma, sponsored by Dr. John H. Lew- is, is an honor society that encourages and rewards scholarship and accomplishment among students of business and administration. Election to membership is the highest scholastic honor that a student in business and administrat ion can attain. The organization ' s activities included a Spring ban- quet with the selection of the outstanding professor in the School of Business. Officers were: Beverly Pinkham, president; Karen Skidmore, vice president; Dr. Bobby Bizzell, secretary treasurer. Beta Gamma Sigma - 237 Biology Club Lee Blankenship Biology Club - Row 1: Gene Sullivan, Dave Conrad, Robyn Young, Kris LeBlanc, David Womer. Row 2: Homer T. Russell, Pat Miller, Eloise Reynolds, Gene Dion, Barbara Sanson, Josephine Taylor. Row 3: Don Hay, William W. Gibson, Mitch Hanson, John Walters, John West, John Shields, Patti Monk. The Biology Club is an organization designed to bring students together for social and professional inter- est. The club was sponsored by Dr. William W. Gibson. The club sponsored programs of biological nature, an annual fall barbeque, biological speakers and the annual spring banquet. The club currently has 42 members. Officers were Robyn Young, president; Kris LeBlanc, vice president; Mimi Brown, secretary; David Conrad and David Warmer, reporter historian, f 238 - Biology Club Bowling Club Gary Zvonkovic Bowling Club - Row 1: Melissa Gambrell, Dan Thumann, Leslie Harris, Chris Martin, Mike Austin, Jerry Carter, Ronnie Rodger. Row 2: Keith Phillpott, Duane Thumann, Todd Wagstaff, Raymond Prazak, Jim Atwood, Steve Odis, Mart Joines, Sarah Akin, Karen O ' Neil. The Bowling Club ' s purpose was to provide SFA stu- dents with a bowling league and a chance for intercol- legiate competition. The club was organized in Septem- ber of ' 83 and it had 50 active members this year. The club participated in the Third Annual SFA Fall Classic and many other match games. Officers were Mike Austin, president; Leslie Harris, secretary treasurer; and Mitch Ray, sergeant at arms. % Bowling Club - 239 Block and Bridle Brynna Wilbourn Block and Bridle - Row 1: Karl Gotti, Dr. Joe Gotti, Brad Bryden, Melissa Beaty, Alan Rogers, Bill Lasker, Greg Conaway, Dr. Mike Watkins. Row 2: Lana Shockley, Patti Monk, Scott O ' Neal, Kelly Groves, Connie Barber, Tom Vina. Row 3: Dianne Maynard, Robert Six, Diana Valentine, Joe Puntch, Bonnie Yorek, Karl Nann, Patty McMichael, Rick Lacey. The Block and Bridle Club is an animal science orga- nization that brings together people interested in furthering the study of animal science. They attended the National Convention in Lexington, Ken. They also helped with the barnyard petting zoo for the Lufkin State School. Officers were Bill Lasker, president; Brad Bryden, vice president; Rick Lacey, secretary; Alan Rodgers, treasurer; John Jetton, re- porter; and Patti Monk, student council representative. 240 - Block and Bridle Catholic Student Center Jim Rossman Catholic Student Center - On The Stairs: Fernado Maceda, Paul Lawrence, John Pridgen, Patty Roskey, Colleen Murphy, Renee Desroche, Theresa Brannan, Annette Hunt, Madelene Ellard, karen Moss, Donald Craig, Cathy Walsh, Frank Walsh, Chad Stanislav, Donald Zanoff, Santos Lozano, Ed Buckner, Paul Yemma, Ken Brock, Mike Held, Denise Liveris, Reviron Groschen, Monica Ashour, Rennee Cloutier, Susan Johnson, Larry Mangum, Pamela Harrison, Dana Zaniff, Sharon Bass, Sheila McConnell, Maria Quattrin, Tim Messonnierr. The Catholic Student Center, with Father Ron Groscher, serving as chapter, creates a fellowship and strives to enrich one ' s faith on accordance with the Ro- man Catholic Church. Mike Naughton, president, be- lieves that the Catholic Student Center helps bring excellence at SFA by offering " spiritual growth and community fellowship. " Activities throughout the year included retreats, dances, the Living Rosary, Christmas Formal Ball, Thanksgiving and Graduation Dinners, Octoberfest, sing-a-longs, Cathecumate and scripture classes and the Catholic Student Conventions. Some of the service projects included visits to the Lufkin State School, swim programs for the handicapped, a canned food drive and Christmas caroling in nursing homes. Catholic Student Center - 241 Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship Brynna Wilbourn Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship - Row V. Gerald Rich, Paula Eaton, Annise Smart, Darla Franken, Kim Karnes, Melita Lang, John Woodman. Row 2: Steve Campos, Perry Rushing, Damon Dworak, Mark Easley, Pattie Willman, Gary Williams, Connie Paschal, Gary Paschal. Chi Alpha ' s purpose was to provide a community of fellowship, discipleship, worship and witness, and to re- present Christ daily in the university environment. The director was Gary Paschal and the sponsor was Dr. Wayne Boring. Activities included an all-dorm hot dog bash and concert, a state retreat, regional confer- ence, fall concert and various films and outreaches. 242 • Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship Chemistry Club - Row 1: Doug Anson, Paul J. Houser, Lorrie Oakley, Ann Delaloye, Brian Morlock. Bow 2: Bill Stegall, William Murphy, Ruth Flores, Sherrie Heischmann, Ken Bond, Kelly Robertson. Row 3: Thomas LuPau, Christian Anfoggo, Richard Langley, John Moore, Robin Face, Scott Battle, Scott Sherman. The Chemistry Club at SFA provides students a chance to meet others with the same interests in the chemical or related fields. The club also helps the stu- dent to become more informed and comfortable in their prospective field. Group activities during the school year included field trips, building tours, and participation in campus-wide activities and fund-raisers. Guest speakers were also invited to present seminars. Officers were Ann Delaloye, president; Lorrie Oakley, vice president; Ruth Flores, secretary; Paul Houser, treasurer, f Chemistry Club - 243 Choral Union Drenan Bell The Choral Union provided music majors and non- music majors an opportunity to perform in a vocal atmosphere. The Choral Union performed during the week of the Baroque Festival. They also performed in the community choir which presented " The Messiah. " The Choral Union and the A Cappella Choir jointly put on a spring concert, f 244 - Choral Union Circle K is a service organization for college men and women which develops future leaders and active citizens concerned with improving the quality of life on earth. It received the District Achievement Award. Activities included corral night, a fall retreat, a float building party, branding night, a Christmas party and a leadership dinner. Service projects of Circle K were Special Olympics, Save the Children, the Nacogdoches Convalescent Center, Nacogdoches Halfway House, § Nacogdoches Shelter Workshop, Adopt-a-Grandparent in a nursing home, curb painting, March-of-Dimes Walk-a-Thon and EZJ Ranch. SFA ' s Circle K is the largest club in the Circle K organization, f Circle K - 245 Council of Black Organizations Jim Rossman Council of Black Organizations - Row 1: Shari Record, vice president; WaDonna English, assistant secretary; Carolyn Kelley, assistant treasurer; Shelia Brown, Shelia McNealy, secretary. Row 2: Edwinna Palmer, sponsor; Shelia Dupree, Melissa Maakins, Linda Black, Edith Record, president; Jessica Calhour, Reggie Ransom. Row 3: Harold Parker, Randy Jacobs, Terry Sylvester, Rosalind Johnson, public relations; Chris Joseph, Oyonumo Ntekim. The Council of Black Organizations gave minorities an opportunity to get leadership experience while unit- ing the minority organizations. The organization had 20 active menbers. Some of their activities included retreats, participa- tion in homecoming activities, a Halloween party, a Sa- die Hawkins Dance, and also a Christmas and a New Years party. The organization gave gifts to the needy at Christmas and Thanksgiving as a service project. T 246 • Council of Black Organizations Dance Company Drenan Bell Dance Company - Row 1: Brcnda Rudiger, Kathy Husung, Kelly Ondrusek, Michelle Folzenlogen, Elaine Wake, Yvette Croes. Row 2: Michelle Rodriguez, Dorothy Stewart, Stan Bobo, Beth Greenwade, Cara Turner, Kim Sherer, Leslie Jones, Dani Warden, Kristy Card. The purpose of the Dance Company is to provide training and performing opportunities for intermediate to advanced level students. The company rehearsed four days a week and each company member took at least four technique classes a week. Membership is by audition only. In addition to the annual departmental concert, ac- tivities for the year included performances in schools, churches, and community organizations. The company also participated in master classes taught by guest teachers and choreographers. Director was Stan Bobo, and associate director was Dorothy Stewart, f SFA Dance Company - 247 Nursing Student Association and dying and rape crisis during the year. The officers were Vicky Wise, president; Ginny Roberts, treasurer; Lori Short, vice president; Karen Burrow, historian reporter, and Carol Berry, secretary. % The Nursing Student Association ' s purpose was to promote educational excellence in nursing and to provide support for nursing students statewide. They had two speakers who discussed the topics of death 248 - Nursing Student Association Delta Sigma Theta Jim Rossman Delta Sigma Theta - Left to Right: Rosalinda Johnson, Carissma Joseph, Ida McDaniel, Valesche Stephens, Wyonia Willis, Felicia Murphy. The Delta Sigma Theta Sorority is a public service sorority pledged to serious endeavor and community service. Officers were: Carissima Joseph, president; Shirley Riggins, first vice president; Tash Gaines, sec- ond vice president; Jacqueline Powell, secretary; Rosa- lind Johnson, treasurer; Bonetha Powell, sergeant at arms; Kerita Johnson, parliamentarian. Their projects included the Christmas Stocking fund, Thanksgiving baskets for needy families, sickle cell anemia drive, black awareness program, and recreational programs for the halfway house. f Delta Sigma Theta - 249 Delta Tau Alpha Chris Sanner Delta Tau Alpha - Row 1: Lowell Johnson, treasurer; Shara Gose, reporter; Jeff Tant, president; Dianne Maynard, vice president; Michael Reel, secretary Row 2: Dr. Watkins, Robin Wilson, Lisa Burgay, Jennifer Didrikson, Patti Monk, Frank Taylor. Row 3: Terry Wilson, Joe Phillips, Charles Prause, Herb Nance, Mark Burleson, Arthur Henry. Delta Tau Alpha is an honor society to promote and recognize high standards of scholarship, leadership, and character among agricultural students. The organi- zation is sponsored by Jeff Tant. The group sponsored a blood drive and a career day for the agriculture de- partment. The society also participated in the national conven- tion in Kentucky. Also, students in Delta Tau Alpha traveled to Houston and Dallas areas to recruit high school students to come to the SFA agriculture depart- ment. Officers were Jeff Tant, president; Dianne Maynard, vice president; Mike Reel, secretary; Lowell Johnson, treasurer; and Shara Gose, reporter. 250 • Delta Tau Alpha E.O.H.O. Chris Sanner E.C.H.O. - Row 1: Regina Farley, Diana Reasoner. Row 2: Sharon Shea, Tyke Brigron, treasurer; Carolyn Cole, president; Beverly Rice, Paige Green, secretary; Freida Johnson, Terrie Brown, vice president. The Early Childhood Organization united early childhood, child development and elementary educa- tion majors at SFA. Learning new activities for children was one goal of E.C.H.O. This organization participated in parties for the chil- dren of Nacogdoches and food drives during the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays. Officers were Carolyn Cole, president; Terri Brown, vice president; Paige Green, secretary and Tyke Brignon, treasurer. E.C.H.O. - 251 mm Chris Sanner Fashion Merchandising - Row 1: Debra Byrnes, Lisa James, Michah Caudle, Jane Brunkow, Tiffianny Settle, Zena Saidi, Jill Browder, Gayla Clayton, Jana Brittain, Kellie Reichert. Row 2: Jannie Kenner, Debra Byrnes, Sheila Bonar, Linda Foster, Shannon Moses, Kelly Boughtin, Elizabeth Rodgers, Buffy Morris, Cindy McClung, Michelle Stapleton, Stephanie Barfield, Keri Loveless, Becky Greer. The Fashion Merchandising Club, sponsored by Becky Greer and Janie Kenner, had 65 active members who met about five times each semester this year. The purpose of the club was to give members the opportunity to learn leadership and to be professionally involved. The members learned much about the field of fashion merchandising and met many other people with similar interests. Some of the activities that took place this year in- cluded business meetings with professional guest speakers, social meetings and a " get acquainted " session. The highlight of the Spring Semester was the Fashion Group Career Day held at the Dallas Apparel Mart. The Fashion Merchandising Club also contributed an effort to raise funds for Home Economics scholar- ships at SFA. Officers were: Cindy McClung, president; Kelli Reichert, 1st vice president; Peggy Pecht, 2nd vice president; Sheila Bonar, secretary; and Linda Foster, historian, r 252 - Fashion Merchandising Future Farmers of America avieuLTURi Drenan Bell Future Farmers of America - Row 1: Charles Prause, Frank Taylor, Robin Wilson, Robert Easterlins, David Spinks, Michael Reel, Robert Reynolds. Row 2: Dr. Roger D. Perritt, Margaret Utsman, Danaannan, Cherie McCormick, Denice Bynum, Ronald Lindgren. Collegiate Future Farmers of America, sponsored by Dr. Roger D. Perritt and Dr. Walter S. Woodley, is an organization that promoted skill, cooperation, and citi- zenship among agricultural professionals. The organiza- tion ' s activities included leadership work in high school FFA programs, entering a float in the homecoming pa- rade, an FFA softball team, fund raisers, and a spring picnic. " Collegiate FFA stresses leadership and helps to improve and better yourself, " states Lowell Johnson, president. The officers were Lowell Johnson, president; Charley Prause, vice president; Margaret Taylor, re- porter; Robin Wilson, treasurer; Jimmy Nolan, sentinel; Frank Taylor, secretary; and Dianne Maynard, student adviser. % Future Farmers of America - 253 Gamma Sigma Epsilon Drenan Bell Gamma Sigma Epsilon - Row 1: Ruth Flores, treasurer; Dr. Richard Langley, adviser; Ann Delaloye, Scott Battle, Jason Werly. Row 2: Christian AnFosso, David Patti, vice president; Dan Hodo, president; Bill Stegall, secretary. The Gamma Sigma Epsilon Chemistry Honor Society was founded in 1919 and served to recognize people who have shown outstanding achievement in the field of chemistry. Officers were: Don Hodo, president; Da- vid Pettett, vice president; Bill Stegall, secretary; Ruth Flores, treasurer. They sponsored a spring banquet and a trip to hear Nobel Laureate Roald Hoffman speak at Texas A M University. They also give an Outstanding Freshman A- ward each spring. 254 - Gamma Sigma Epsilon Gamma Sigma Sigma Lee Blankenship Gamma Sigma Sigma - Row 1: Melissa Rogers, Tina Jones, Anne Quatrini, Linda Elking, Susan Radven, Alison Evers. Row 2: Cathy Holley, Monica Ries, Ann Darsey, Cindy Haughn, Sarah Sutphin, Gay Davis, Karen Nelson, Margaret Yarbrough. Row 3: Katrina Goss, Lisa Sisson, Chris Sanner, Sandie Whaley, Catherine Morgan, Lyndie Kirsch, Cynthia Serdl, Linda Dickerson, Andrea Baker, Cindy Higgins, Renee Hogan, Teresa Nutt, Heike Tiensch. Row 4: Debbie Drawe, Tonya Payne, Joel Barberree, Jill Bontrager, Charla Houston, Julie Reeves, Shanna Poole, Lisa Chandler, Karen Sponheimer, Cindi Kent, Linda Law, Elizabeth Brooks, Cathy Anderson, Amy Powell, Charlotte Bacon. Row 5: Marc Shriner, James Coventon, Terri Lopez, Lance Jacobs, Peter Sullivan, Tim Smith, Doug McGee, Greg Wardlow, Kenneth Placke, John Scott Wiggins, Dave Gombac, Richard Mugnier, Kathleen Callahan, Joanne Kennedy, Felecia Honeywitt, Kathy Mobley, Kim Nonmacher. Gamma Sigma Sigma is very active in serving others through service projects. Their activities included such things as visiting nursing homes and the Lufkin State School, participating in a blood drive, and working with organizations such as the March of Dimes, Godtell, Women ' s Shelter, and Parents Anonymous. Each year Gamma Sigma Sigma awards honors such as the Outstanding Volunteer Achievement for March of Dimes and the Outstanding Chapter Award, f Gamma Sigma Sigma • 255 Geology Club Brynna Wilbourn Geology Club - Row 1: Martha McRae, Dena Grimes, Farage Youssef, Lisa Papaidannou, John Scanlon, Rita Brady, Philip Evans, Brent Blake. Row 2: Bernice Perez, Elizabeth Queen, Deborah Good. Row 3: Mark Stella, Joe Hayes, Joe Fuhr, Matt Martin, Linnea Braddock, Mike Howard, Matt Langford, Derrell Ezell, Bobbie Ellis, Ian Mills, Jim Schwing, Todd Wyckoff, Kim Madison, Penny Bell, Lisel Wilson, Dr. W.P. Roberts. Row 4: Doug Oliver, Kathy Green, David Rosprim, Richmond Miller, Lynn Bantley, Don Morgan, Richard Sanders, Ben Luke, Martin Grant, Larry Johnson, Bill O ' Braitis, Todd Harris, Darrell Averitte, Paula Thrasher, Linda Von Minden. The Geology club stimulated an interest in geological sciences through the promotion of field trips, lectures, and social functions. They participated in several fund raising events, guest speakers, and field trips for those students interested in the geological sciences. Officers were: John Scanlon, president; Martha McRae, vice president; Lisa Papaioannon, secretary; Dena Grimes, treasurer; and David Rosprim, social chairman. 256 • Geology Club Brynna Wilbourn Health, Physical Education and Dance - Row 1: Julie Lundquest, Helen Hall, Gay Shields, Duke Barnes, Jana Tucker. Row 2: Jennifer Jolly, Jamie Pridgen, Julie Wilds, Rusty Johnson, Rudy Peters, Bobby Don Fuller. Row 3: Stan Bobo, Gary Pugh, Brian Zemlicka, George Dohner, Barry Woodruff. The H.P.E.D. club, sponsored by Stan Bobo and Jennifer Jolly, provides students with the chance to meet others in their prospective fields. The members belong to the professional state organization, TAPHERD, work athletic tournaments, sponsor tourna- ments and have guest speakers and demonstrations. The club also co-sponsored the fall and spring bass tournament, sponsored the Jump for Heart Day for area elementary schools and helped with the Special Olympics at SFA. Students attended the TAPHERD state convention in Dallas in December, r H.P.E.D. - 257 Horticulture Club Chris Sanncr Hort iculture Club - Row 1: Melanie Straiton, Johnny Coker, Julie B.Klammer, Herb Nance. Row 2: Cheryl Stevenson, Michael Gaffney, Stuart Cureton, Charles Hudson, Jim Martin. Row 3: Robert Ankrom, Brent Bridges, Dr. David Creech, Pamela P. Whitt, Jon Mitchella. The Horticulture Club, sponsored by Dr. David Creech, is an organization to provide fellowship and an exchange of knowledge between people interested in the field of horticulture. The organization maintains a landscape project at the Timberlane Nursing Home. The club also contributes bedding plants to the Grounds Department on the campus. In the spring, the Horticulture Club hosted a day of activities for people interested in horticulture. They also sent delegates to a national convention in California, r Chris Sanner Horticulture Club Officers - Row 1: Michael Gaffney, 2nd vice president; Julie B. Klammer, historian; Herb Nance, treasurer; Melanie Straiton, secretary. Row 2: Jim Martin, president; Dr. David Creech, adviser; John Mitchello, 1st vice president. 258 - Horticulture Club International Reading Association Gary Zvonkovic International Reading Association - Row 1: Suzanne Parr, Beverly Rice, vice president; Diana Demain, 2nd vice president; Jana Duncan, Karen Kight, treasurer; Pattie Holland, president. Row 2: Dr. Mary Appleberry, Janis Newman, Heidi Walker, Steffani Strickland, secretary; Alice Schmidt. The International Reading Association, sponsored by Dr. Mary Appleberry, is a professional organization for education majors who are specializing in reading. The association offers workshops such as a newspaper workshop, and it also had several parties throughout the year. The organization also participated in the regional convention in San Antonio in March. Officers were: Pattie Holland, president; Beverly Rice, 1st vice presi- dent; Diana DeMain, 2nd vice president; Steffani Strickland, secretary; and Karen Kight, treasurer. % International Reading Association - 259 inter-varsity Christian Fellowship Chris Sanner Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship - Row 1: Boyd Gutherie, Brian Laitner, Wendy Pfeffer, Dawn Farinelli, Jimmy Mascorro, Cathey Searcy, Kim Marriott. Row 2: Nadine Townsend, ElizabethCandia, Maribel Barrientos, Karen Peterson, GlenFitzjerrel, Susy Smith, Linda Richards, Melody Watson, Wayne Shipp. Row 3: Mark Dalhoff, Jennie Foy, Pamela Elliff, Linda Kearns, Brad Busby, Valerie Cowan, Theresa Rosa. Row 4: Troy Hunt, David Hunt, Jeff Glass, Brian Sweeten, Keith Squires, Paul Varga, Wesley Cowan. The Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship, sponsored by Ralph Busby, is a ministry reaching out to the students of SFA in the name of Jesus Christ. It provides Chris- tian fellowship for the students on campus through nu- merous activities throughout the year. Some activities were: Friday night meetings, dorm discussions, ban- quets, retreats and mission projects. " Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship is good Christian fellowship with closeness among the people involved, " states Wayne Ship, president of the organization, f 260 - Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship Karate Club Drenan Bell Karate Club - Row 1: Mark Stinnet, Connye Busa, Kathy Duncan, Pam Watson, Tosha Marlcy, Jeff Beaty. Row 2: Brenda Wall, Shahin Sazej, Mike Villarreal, Brad Marshall, Dan Russo, David Poteet. Row 3: Ken Seaton, David Witt, Cole Clayton, Joe Bleier, Jack Allen. The Karate Club, sponsored by Bruce Bailey, is an organization to stimulate interest and increase knowl- edge of karate among the students at SFA. They want people to think of karate as a sport, an art, a means of self-defense and for physical fitness. The club participates in tournaments and rank tests and then celebrates its victories with social parties at the end of each semester. The club studied Isshinryu karate. They also had speakers who lectured on other forms of karate. A Drenan Bell Jason Werly and David Witt use their karate techniques to spar against each other. Karate Club • 261 Kappa Kappa Psi Jim Rossman Kappa Kappa Psi - Row 1: Lee Miller, historian; Stephen Rasmussen, warden; Alan McGraw, treasurer; Scott Troppy, secretary; Stephen Weber, vice president; Brent Cannon, president Row 2: Major Nathan Raydell Templeton, Don Hooton, Ken Palmer, Schultz Bennett, Jeff Crews. Row 3: Daryl Risinger, Jeff Schultz, Shawn Shipman. Row 4: Joseph Acker, Ted Abbott, Joey Ashbrook, Richard Hebert, Wes Sensabaugh. Row 5: Gordon McFarland, Bart Costa, Mike DeDear, Mark Crim, Tom Lewis. Kappa Kappa Psi serves the university band, its di- rectors, and its members. Their projects are both ser- vice and social in nature. They held a car wash to help benefit the Lufkin State School Music Therapy Department. They also held receptions for visiting bands, and they gave band dances, parties, and banquets. They sponsored Squad of the Week, SFASU Band Director ' s Hall of Fame, and a scholarship for an incoming freshman. 262 - Kappa Kappa Psi KSAU Drenan Bell KSAU - Row 1: Cliff McCormick, news director; Becky Hesson, Rustom Amaria, Terrance Cox, Craig Jones, Joe Reaves. Row 2: George Thomas, Jennifer Wilson, Wayne Shipp, Debbie Tidwell, Charris King, Kathi White, Windy Unversagt, Greg Lynch, Tim Smith. Row 3: Kevin Stemardtl, Greg Derkowski, Rand Nolen, Ronny Brennan.Pat Stacey, Mike Harrison, Mike Conne. KSAU gave communication students the opportunity to gain on-air experience by working at a radio station. Among the groups activities were electing a Homecom- ing duchess, decorating a float, and broadcasting and holding street dances. Cliff McCormick was news director; Greg Derkowshi, music director; and Windy Unverzagt, public relations director. Dr. William J. Oliver was KSAU ' s sponsor. KSAU - 263 Mu Phi Epsilon Lee Blankenship Mu Phi Epsilon - Row 1: Carolyn Alhashimi, Stephanie Eckardt, Deidre Williams, Jolie Smith, Hildy Faries, Sarah Kerber, Lisa Chandler, Staci Garner. Row 2: Lyn Etter, Kimla Beasley, Ann LaGrane, Jennifer Beeson, Elisia Sevier, Nancy Spencer, Staci Modisette. Row 3: Karen Anderson, Dianna Dixon, Traci Stone, Tisha Shelton.Row 4: Alison Ishmael, Karen Ingram, Susan Johnson, Carla Doughty, Cyndi Folkers. Mu Phi Epsilon is an organization to support the mu- sic department. This year the sponsor was Carolyn Al- hashimi and the president was Jolie L. Smith. Mu Phi Epsilon supported the music department by sponsoring faculty recitals and social events, by publi- cizing music department activities, and by participating in the music faculty ' s appreciation week. The organiza- tion had a festive Christmas party before the holidays and a spring formal along with their brother fraternity, Phi Mu Alpha. f 264 • Mu Phi Epsilon Lutheran Student Fellowship The Lutheran Student Fellowship, sponsored by Dr. Norman L. Markworth, is a ministry that provided op- portunities for fellowship among Christians through Bi- ble study, retreats and prayer support groups. Its projects included visits to nursing homes and various other organizational activities. Officers were Pam Edwards, president; Linda Petersen, vice presi- dent; Lauri Engelhardt, secretary; and Kristen Upcraft, treasurer, f Lutheran Student Fellowship - 265 Phi Alpha Kappa Chris Sanncr Phi Alpha Kappa - Row 1: Jim McKirahan, Anita Hoffart, Ruth Papa, Tina Delgado, Lori Gillialand, Karen Ednondson, Jane Li, Elise Winslow, Debbie Maple, Judy Cornelius, David Young, Karen Dalsing, Peter McKee. Row 2: Tonya Bills, Donna Weller, Carla Dawson, Lisa Daily, Shelley Williams, Ingeborg Feagin, Karen Gage, Mary Futrell. Row 3: Mark Miserak, Robby Ritchey, Shareen Aswell, Sheri Bailey, Donna Berry, Lisa Zinn, Dan Thumann, Staci Willie, Wendy Wiechens, Paula Price. Row 4: Art Beatty, John Green, Mark LaLena, Richard Nacke, Mark Leeber, David Miller, Mark Blackbourn, Dale Thumann, Chris Hahn, John Vogel, Rich Brod. The Phi Alpha Kappa finance fraternity, sponsored by Jeanette Eberle, is a nationally recognized organiza- tion that promoted a relationship between financial executives and students of the business community. " The finance fraternity does not just dress profes- sionally, but has a lot of good times and meets many social contacts, " stated Anita Hoffart, president. The organization ' s activities included organizational meet- ings with speakers and numerous activities in the area of finance Chris Sanner Shareen Aswell, Kingwood junior, and Robby Ritchey, Houston ju- nior, at a Phi Alpha Kappa party at Sunridge. 266 - Phi Alpha Kappa Phi Alpha Theta V Brynna Wilbourn Phi Alpha Theta - Row 1: Linda Petersen, Robin Williams. Row 2: Deborah Bush, Dr. Joseph Devine, Ron Spiller. Phi Alpha Theta is a professional society designed to promote the study of history through the encourage- ment of research, good teaching, and publication. The society ' s activities included several picnics and a lecture by Dr. Jere Jackson on Nacogdoches history. Its service projects included work for the East Texas Historical Association and work for the Sesquicenten- nial. Officers were: Robin Williams, president; Deborah Rush, vice president; and Linda Peterson, secretary and treasurer. Phi Alpha Theta • 267 Phi Chi Theta Jim Rossman Phi Chi Theta - Row 1: Beth Janson, recording secretary; Val Lillicotch, president; Sheri Felderhoff, vice president; Mary Pereira, corresponding secretary; Elizabeth Gasper, treasurer; Vicki Shoemaker, assistant treasurer; Melinda Moore, Cynthia Guzman, Jessica Gratehouse. Row 2: Maria Quattrin, Jamie Coleman, Cathy Paape, Cheryl Osborne, Lindi Lochridge, Shelia Brooks, Kyleene Watts, Tracie Huckaby, Angie Baker. Row 3: Karen Kelly, Margaret Lewellin, Stacy Syphrett, Janet Bass, Pamela Dunn, Tina Hance, Kim Sample, Robin Roberts, Dawn Hartfield, Melissa Hudson, Kristi Yandell, Gail Cunningham, Sherri Spinner. Row 4: Jennifer Lesher, Beth Adams, Rosalyn Kridler, Julie Schmidt, Susan Kaehn, Koren Dalsing, Felecia Honeycutt, Sharlene Tullos, Whitney McGee, Annette Pena, Sue Lach, Kellie Hardcastle, Caryn Cox, Tami Roberts, Diana Neitzey, Jeanne Poston, Tammy Smith. Officers were: Val Lillicotch, president; Sherie Fel- derhoff, vice president; Liz Gasper, treasurer; Vicki Shoemaker, assistant treasurer; Mary Pereira, corre- sponding secretary; Beth Janson, recording secretary; Sherylin Lucas, historian; Melinda Moore, ERP chair- person, f Promoting women in business, Phi Chi Theta stands strong with 80 members, one of which received the honor of the " Outstanding Woman in the School of Business. " Their activities included a District Conven- tion held at SMU in Dallas. They sponsored a variety of speakers and participated in numerous fund raisers, as well as rush activities. 268 - Phi Chi Theta Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Lee Blankenship Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia - Row 1: Scott Shanks, Wayne McBee, Nathan Templeton. Row 2: Jim Ellis, Bart Costa, Edward Dowler, Brent Cannon. Row 3: Jeff Crews, Steven Moore, David Brandon. Row 4: Keith Robinson, Dennis Whitehead. The Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia fraternity of music pro- moted the high standards of creativity, research and performance of music in America. They participated in the Annual Gene Hall Jazz in the Pines Competition, Orpheus Banquet for distin- guished service to music, the Spring Arts Festival, mu- sic recitals, and selling sausage to finance their solo and ensemble contest. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia • 269 Pi Mu Epsilon Jim Rossman Pi Mu Epsilon - Row 1: Julie Gaylord, Kathy Jopplin, Kim Sparks, Teresa Weldon, Pam Edwards, Monica Ries. Row 2: Dr. Calvin P. Barton, Pamela Roberson, Dr. C. Wayne Proctor, Jim Gouvernante, Elton Chaney, Rick Seaney, Dr. Jasper E. Adams, Harold Bunch, Dr. Roy D. Alston. Pi Mu Epsilon is a national honorary mathmatical fraternity whose purpose was the promotion of scholar- ly activity in mathematics among students and faculty. Officers were: Kim Sparks, president; Kathy Jopplin, vice president; and Pam Edwards, secretary treasurer. This organization sponsored many guest speakers who lectured on pure mathematics as well as its appli- cations in the fields of physics, computer science, and business. Pi Mu Epsilon also enlightened high school students on facts about a future in mathematical relat- ed fields, f 270 - Pi Mu Epsilon The Pine Log Jim Rossman Pine Log - Row 1: Jim Rossman, photographer. Row 2: Drennan Bell, photographer; Brynna Wilbourn, photographer; Susan Carter, associate editor; Sheryl Gribble, editor; Terry Carter, reporter; Jean Ann Ruth, sports editor. Row 3: Tina Benson, adviser; Jill Koehler, ad manager; Theresa Hawkins, reporter; Patty Fortney, copy editor; Chris Sanner, photographer; Cindy Smith, ad representative; D ' Ann Askins, ad representative; Suzy Veltman, ad representative. Row 4: Bruce Hawkins, reporter; Angie Smith, ad representative; Cindy Dubose, ad representative; Kim Kirk, ad representative; Lee Blankenship, photographer; Gary Zvonkovich, photographer. The Pine Log is the official student newspaper of SFA. For the first time, The Pine Log newsroom was completely electronic. Reporters prepared copy on vid- eo display terminals instead of by typewriter. This year The Pine Log was a member of The Associated Press and received their wire service. The Pine Log was awarded the 1985 Texas Intercollegiate Press Association Division I sweepstakes award, Best All-Around Newspaper, Best News Photo, and Best Sports Feature, f Pine Log - 271 Pi Sigma Alpha Chris Sanner Pi Sigma Alpha - Row 1: CharlotteBacon, Kenna Kerns, Kris Pilgreen-Rhodes, Robin Face. Row 2: Barry Bryan, John Impson, Bruce Thompson, Thomas Harris, Daniel Bearden, Mary Cams. Pi Sigma Alpha is an honor society for political science students. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in current political science issues. The society ' s activities included an installation ban- quet where the winner of the Sigma Alpha Essay Contest was announced, as well as an outstanding Po- litical Science Student. The organization also sponsored a trip to Austin to view the political process first hand. 272 - Pi Sigma Alpha Pre-Law Club Chris Sanner Pre-law Club - Row 1: Tracey Morris, Ingeborg Feagin, Robin Berry, Christie Heiskell, Vanessa Mikeel, Amver Valenti, James Dollar, Chris Jackson, Mitch Adams, Shelly Lesikar, Rennye Sisk, Shelly Scott. Row 2: Chris Mabe, Sherman Jackson, Doug Endicott, Dana Huffman, Scott Rowe, Alan Atchison, Stephanie Barfield, Marci Lloyd, Donald Gregory. Row 3: Sydney Beckman, Mark Lee, Mike Atchison, David Miller, Ma rk Fincher, Bruce Thompson, Steve Howery. The Pre-Law Club, established to promote knowl- edge of requirements for admission to law school and entrance into the legal profession, had many activities to help students enter into their prospective field. Besides inviting speakers from area law schools and the local legal community to help promote knowledge of the legal process and to act as a liaison between students and lawyers, the club helps to encourage high moral and ethical standards in the study of law. The Pre-Law club, sponsored by Dr. Donald Gregory, had four practice LSAT exams designed to help students become accustomed to taking tests similar to the LSAT exam. The members were also invited to attend the regional and state convention of the Pre-Law Society of Texas. The club contributed books, tapes, and computer software to the SFA library. Pre-Law - 273 Preprofessional Club With sixty active members, the Preprofessional Club provided programs beneficial to students pursuing careers in the health field. These programs included a field trip to the Medical and Dental School in San Antonio on October 10 and 11. The annual blood drive was held October 23 and 24 in cooperation with the East Texas Blood Center. A seminar on medical careers was presented by the University of Texas Brynna Wilbourn Medical Branch at Galveston on November 26. Al Chorens presided over the active group with Chris Yancey and Steve Brown cooperating vice presidents in charge of service projects; Lesa Sharp, vice president in charge of educational projects and Jeniffer Bartlett, vice president in charge of social events. Dr. Wayne G. Slagle sponsored the club. 274 - Preprofessional Club Psi Chi 7 Drenan Bell Psi Chi - Row 1: Virginia Paquin, Denise Hardes, Julia Roberson, Libi Smith, Kelly Wassmuth, Kristen Lucksinger, Julia Matthews, Mary McKinley, Tana Van Valkenburgh, Rick Powell. Row 2: Melissa Upton, LeeAnn Nichols, Elizabeth Rodgers, Coatney Hill, Wend McKeever, Brenda Ruby, Donna Tegfatiller, Bryan Dougheruy, Erica Kimber, Kenny Hageman. Row 3: Erik Karlson, Tad Boyce, Greg Welcing, John Folmar, Ginny Judson, Karen Mclver, Glenn Olson, Jim Irvine, Dave Neuzeldt. Psi Chi, sponsored by Dr. David Neufeldt, promoted and enhanced activities relevant to psychology. The or- ganization ' s activities included visits to the Rusk State Hospital and Lufkin State School, the 5K race, the SWPA convention, psychology speakers, the spring banquet, and movie nights. Some of their projects included Women ' s Shelter volunteer recruitment, parents anonymous, and tutor- ing for psychology. Officers were: Erik Karlsson, presi- dent; Jim Irvine, vice president; and Libbi Smith, secre- tary. Psi Chi - 275 Racquetball Club Chris Sanner Racquetball Club - Row 1: Paul Byrnes, Steven Slusher, Kelley Mueller, Dalena McCormick, Laurie Tincha, Sheryl Edelstein, Susan Claire McCarty, Dana Huffman, Don Nesbitt, Eric Van Gorkom, Mark Sonnier, Bill Wong. Row 2: Jeff Holder, Margaret Kresse, Brad Marshall, Pattty Wells, Brad Ludford, Steve Bleggi, Shawn Smith, Bob Talamini, David Carlisle, David Witt. Row 3: Mike Croix, Dawn Handley, Larry Pittman, Page Nelson, Thomas Sample, Karen Mclver, Don Shrirk, Bob Buechel, Brian Bufkin, Cliff Spencer, Conn Flowers, Patrick Sadd, Thadd Tomchesson. The Racquetball Club, sponsored by Dr. Jasper E. Adams, is an organization that promotes growth and encourages competition among racquetball players. The members are encouraged to participate in fall and spring tournaments in the East Texas area. " The Racquetball Club is a great opportunity for competition, and it also provides the player with a greater access to the courts through club reservations, " Mark Sonnier, president, said. ► 276 • SFA Racquetball Club I.ee Blankenship Residence Hall Association - Officers: Celina Cason, adviser; James Clegg, treasurer; Jane Ainslie, secretary; Henry Gideon, vice president; Charlotte Rasche, president. The Resident Hall Association, sponsored by Bonita Jacobs, is an organization that promoted the improve- ment of residence hall life. Officers were: Charlotte Rasche, president; Henry Gideon, vice president; Jim- my Clegg, treasurer; and Jane Ainslie, secretary. The association ' s activities included Howdy Day, Parent ' s Day, Turkey Trot, Casino Night, Dance-A- Thon, and the Record Breaking Weekend. The associa- tion presented numerous awards to halls and their par- ticipants throughout the year. R.H.A. - 277 Lee Blankenship Rodeo Club - Row 1: Stephen Smith, Todd Brown, Jimmy Brown, Athen Galyean. Row 2: Tom Tuttle, Dr. Joe Gotti, Stacy Schlesselmaw, Cherrie McCormack, Jayme Reaves, Rhonda Hicks, Dana McClaine, Susan Thompson, Tonja Honeycutt, Theresa Stokes. Row 3: Mike Davis, Gary Givney, Billy Fleming, Randall Argabright, Bret Fisher, Matt Cleboski, Mark Carey, Mike Woodley. Row 4: Mark Armstrong, Bo Walker, Mark Randolph. The purpose of the Rodeo Club is to promote rodeo in all school levels including the college level. The club members participated in college rodeos in the southern region of Texas. They held various fund raising projects throughout the year to send members to the Southern regional ro- deo. During the month of December, the club members sang Christmas carols and passed out candy at the Luf- kin State School. Officers were Jayme Reaves, president; Gary Giv- ney, vice president; Dana Ann McClaine, secretary; Theresa Stokes, treasurer; and Doug Stokes, treasurer. The sponsor was Dr. Joe Gotti. f 278 - Rodeo Club i Scabbard and Blade Lee Blankenship Scabbard and Blade - Row 1: Barbara Smith, Lisa Larson, Jeff Smith, Jo Cindy Ortiz. Row 2: Jeff Bales, Thomas Guth, John Manning, Stuart Rich. Row 3: Steve Harris, Darryl Evans, Edward Lieske, Col. Paul Kellerhals. Scabbard and Blade is a Military Honor Society for They promoted the book drive for both the fall and cadets with high character, proficiency in Military spring, and they also help with community projects and Science, and a high scholastic average. This society volunteer work for the community. functions primarily as a military fraternity. Scabbard and Blade - 279 Scuba Club Gary Zvonkovic Scuba Club - Row l:Mike Aldens, Darrell Browner, Glenn Evans, Steven Brooks, Bill Osborn, Kernie Brashier, Steven Harmon, Paul Watson, Chris Hughes. Row 2: Tom Bush, Diane Chandler, Cynthia Romoser, Patti Monk, Catherine Noessel, Richard Dickerson, Holly Bryant, Donna Weller, Joe Hudson, Tina De ' Leon. The Scuba Club is an organization that provided an education in the art of safe scuba diving and brought together people who shared a common interest in div- ing. The club had 61 active members. The club took diving trips to Central Texas, Hot Springs, Arkansas, and other nearby diving sites. At Christmas, the club sponsored a trip to St. Thomas, and then to Florida during spring break. The club ' s ser- vice projects included cleaning up area lakes and the ag pond. % 280 - Scuba Club Sigma Gamma Epsilon Chris banner Sigma Gamma Epsilon - Row 1: Stephen Santamaria, Patty Miller, Al Biehle, Jay Klein, Cathy Green, Linnea Braddock Row 2: John Scalon, Pat Sharp, Clifford Lattier, John Adamick, Richard Sanders, Deborah Good, Elizabeth Queen, Phyllis Primrose, Charles Smith, Dale Froneberger, Mark P Stella, Philip Evans. Row 3: Bill Strange, Mauricio Castaneda, James Wylie, Ronnie Parsons, Joseph Fuhr, Joseph Hayes, Rick Colson, Kim Madison, Mike Miller, Gary Alford. Sigma Gamma Epsilon, sponsored by Patricia Sharp, is an honorary earth science society with the purpose of providing service to the department. The members ' activities included tutoring students, assisting the department, redesigning display cases and selling t-shirts. The organization also helped in purchasing books and equipment for the earth science department, f Sigma Gamma Epsilon - 281 Society of American Foresters Gary Zvonkovic Society of American Foresters - Row 1: Sam Jarboe, Chuck Martindale, Perry Rushing, Jerry Knight, Greg Hutto, Jeff Buhlig. Row 2: Macky A. McClung, Chuck Ray, Hilary Vinson, Virginia Bartush, Gail Denkhaus, Frances Main, Kim Cox, LaDonna Brooks. Row 3: Pam Eubanks, Patti Mitschke, Billy Cooper, Janetle Warren, Lisa Knauf, Amber Urban, Ashley Snipp, Bonnie Hoffman. Row 4: Hershel Reeves, Allan Aycock, Steve Langston, Irene Hamel, Julie Turner, Renee Roberts, Sam Shupe, Aldo Leopold, Gifford Pinchot, Mack Walter, Art Temple. The Society of American Foresters provided contact with professional foresters at a business and social lev- el. The Society provided a Zada O. Wilson Scholarship and two service projects which included a benefit dance for the scholarship and a tree planting. Activities included a trip to the national convention in Birmingham, Alabama, a trip to the annual state (TSAF) meeting, money making projects, a homecom- ing float and Parents ' Day. p 282 - Society of American Foresters Society of Physics Students Drenan Bell Society of Physics Students - Row 1: John Macpeka, Paul Driskell, John Hladky, Richard Payton, Philip Blackburn, Jennifer Young, Walter Triukosko. Row 2: Tom Hodges, Dr. Harry Downing, Mike Frank, Robin Haines, Paul Lewis, David Witt. The Society of Physics Students activities included observatory viewing sessions, a physics engineering open house, and a physical science open house. Dr. Norman L. Markworth spoke during the exhibit concerning Halley ' s Comet. The club is a member of the Sigma Pi Sigma honor society. Officers were: Robin Haines, president; David Witt, vice president; and Paul Lewis, secretary treasurer. The sponsor was Dr. Harry Downing. J Society of Physic Students - 283 Association of Social Workers The Student Association of Social Workers is a ser- vice organization which provides the framework and support for student involvement in community and uni- versity projects and provides a climate for personal and professional growth. According to Kenneth Placke, president, the SASW helps maintain excellence at SFA by, " letting the community know that SFA students do care and are willing to get involved. " Drenan Bell Some of the activities and services the organization engaged in included: a series of speakers who repre- sented different fields of social workers; involvement in a county-wide Christmas fund raiser for Empty Stock- ings; a series of association fund raisers to send social work students to regional, state and national confer- ences; and volunteer work at the Lufkin State School. J 284 - Student Association of Social Workers Student Government Association Brynna Wilbourn Student Government Association - Row 1: Jennifer Orlando, Jackie Potter, Kris Pilgreen - Rhodes, Jeanne Poston, Bonnie Casebeer. Row 2: Jay Coppock, Steve Campos, Rick Kelly, Brian Barrilleaux, Bruce Thompson, Larry Settles. Row 3: Patricia DeGrace, Mike Fuhrman, Kenny Friedman, Melinda Harber, John Calvin Williams, Alison Roverts, Teresa Nutt, Robin Face, Renee Van Horn, Shannon Geer, Scott Lambeth, Donovan Howard, Gene Moderick. Row 2: Susan Kaehn, Elise Winslow, Patrick Holladay, Matthew D. Andrews, Christopher Stecher, James Mills, Scott Largent, Kelly Mueller, Myke Coody, Tom Gary. Brynna Wilbourn SGA Supreme Court - Standing: Neil Simon, Jerry Stropher, Suzanne Schwarz, chief justice; Sydney Beckman, Steven Tinsley. The Student Government Association represents stu- dents and student concerns on and off campus. It is the voice of the SFA student body to the university admin- istration, the state, and the nation. The Senate writes legislation to improve campus and student life. Some of their projects included coupon book distri- bution, campus comes together, " clean-up ' 86, " post- er-maps, senate and Homecoming elections, communi- ty reception, Sesquicentennial project promotion, and off-campus housing assistance. SFA also awarded an outstanding committee, outstanding senators and faculty of the year, f Student Government Association - 285 S ■ T ■ R ■ m P S ■ Gary Zvonkovic S.T.R.A.P.S. - Row 1: Hilary Vinson, Virginia Bartush. Row 2: Chuck Ray, Ricky Maxey, Rod Calkins. Row 3: Robby Henderson, Karen Middlebrooks, Kim Cox, Frances Main. The S.T.R.A.P.S. Club at SFA helps members to develop a better understanding of the recreation profession through conferences and participation. The club, sponsored by Dr. Michael H. Legg, canoed, camped and hiked East Texas and Arkansas. The members also attended a National Conference of the Association of Interpretative Naturalists in St. Louis, Missouri, f 286 - S.T.R.A.P.S. Spanish Club Jim Rossman Spanish Club - Row 1: Stacy Southerland, James Jobn. Row 2: Elizabeth Hughes, Melissa Miller, Amy Davison, Dan Stanley. The Spanish Club promotes better international un- ments to the modern language department. Officers derstanding of the Spanish language, culture and peo- were Stacy Southerland, president; Wade Barfield, pie. The club is open to any SFA student with an inter- vice president; Joe Halm, secretary; James John, trea- est in the Spanish language and culture. surer, f The organization ' s service projects included improve- Spanish Club - 287 Council for Exceptional Children Chris Sanner Student Council for Exceptional Children - Row 1: Stephanie Vaughan, president; Tammy Billings, vice president; Rachelle St. Romain, secretary; Jan Whitacre, treasurer. Row 2: Stephen Webb, Angie Morgan, Dana Webster, Jerrie Fowler. Row 3: Carol Teixeira, Donica Mann, Christy Durst, Loretta Englighbee. Row 4: Greg Clevenger, Linda Morlock, Joy Braddock. The Student Council for Exceptional Children, spon- sored by Neill S. Hays and Emilie Kief, provides stu- dents with the opportunity to learn more about special education. Students work with, and get to know, the special people in Nacogdoches. The club started their activities with a bake sale. They also gave the kids at the Treatment Center a Halloween Party. Students took the children from the Half-way House Christmas caroling in the Nacogdoches neighborhoods. The club invited guest speakers once a month to lecture on a variety of special education areas. The state convention was also held on the SFA campus this spring, r Chris Sanner Dana Webster, Houston sophomore and Stephen Webb, Houston sophomore, at an Alpha Phi Omega bake sale. 288 - Student Council for Exceptional Children Sylvan ' s Forestry Club Gary Zvorlcovic Sylvans ' Forestry Club - Row 1: Lisa Knauf, H. Alexis Ross, Jeff Reid, Kathy Bridges, Jerry Knight, Amber Urban, Mack Walter, Frances Main, Pam Eubanks, Bonnie Hoffman. Row 2: Michael Schmitt, Becky Rodriguez, Hilary Vinson, Patti Mitschke, Renee Roberts, Julie Turner, Steve Fletcher, LaDonna Brooks, Richard Rankin, Steve Langston. Row 3: Stan Jarooe, Al Barnett, Chuck Ray, Tirene Hamel, Mark Gaddis, Rick Larkin, Perry Rushins, Pamela Behrman, Dr. Michael S. Fountain. Row 4: Scott Saunders, Virginia Bartush, Garen Evans, Matt Kaarlela, Billy Cooper, Mike Richey, Kent Hope, Scott Rogers, Jeff Buhlig, Chuch Martindale, Gregg Urban. The Sylvans ' Forestry Club at SFA develops compe- tent and aggressive forestry leaders. It promoted an in- terest in forestry by fostering good will throughout campus, the community and surrounding areas. The Sylvans ' Club participated in Lumberjack Day and the Homecoming Parade. It also participated in ex- hibitions of forestry skills in surrounding areas and dis- tricts. Members attended the ASFC conclave for South- ern Forestry Clubs at Texas A M and hosted the Forester ' s Parents Day. Students had work projects ev- ery Saturday morning, such as tree pruning, b Sylvan ' s Forestry Club - 289 Speech and Hearing Chris Sanner Speech and Hearing Club - Row 1: Anita Kolb, Robin Stubee, Barbara Stewart, Karen Klein, Lisa Smith, Shanna Poole, Rhonda Busby, Melanie McClain, Michelle Penning, Heike Tiensch. Row 2: Sandi Scanlin, Dana Webster, Donald Zanoff, Anissa Borg, Charla Houston, Gina Rocha, Brooke Kendrick, Holly Ann Taylor. The Speech and Hearing Club is an organization that had 39 active members. It provided opportunities and information to all students interested in a speech and hearing profession. The Speech and Hearing Club ' s purpose is to support the SFA speech and hearing program, and it also serves handicapped individuals in the community. . Chris Sanner Speech and Hearing Club Officers • Bottom to top: Lisa Smith, presi- dent; Donald Zanoff, vice president; Holly Ann Taylor, secretary; Anita Kolb, treasurer; Brooke Kendrick, reporter; Rhonda Busby, historian. 290 - Speech and Hearing Tau Beta Sigma Chris Sanner Tau Beta Sigma - Row 1: Sarah Kerber, Leslie O ' Neal, Lisa Warren, Becky Hesson, Holly Hubbard, Ginger Mercale. Row 2: Nancy Spencer, Karen Anderson, Alison Ishmael, Carrie Garrett, Julie Treiselmann, Adonna Teat, Ann LaGrone, Jennifer Bierschenk, Karen Ingram, Janey Kitzmiller, Sharon Jenkins, Connie Kimball. Row 3: Ann Miller, Perri Jasserand, Julie Morgan, Jennifer Beeson, Kaki Nichols, Leslie Wilson, Stacy Wilson, Dee Ann Williams, Kathryn Englishbee, Leslie West, Barbre Kramer, Lyn Watkeys. Tau Beta Sigma is an organization that promoted and served the Lumberjack band and the entire band program in various ways. This year they helped by serving water at marching rehearsals, cleaning the band hall, and assisting in the band office. The 32 members held the title of the number one chapter in the nation in 1985. The officers planned a Homecoming dance at the Shriners Hall with the theme " Dancing in the Sheets. " The officers were Sara Kerber, president; Becky Hesson and Julie Trieselmann, vice presidents; Nancy Spencer, recording secretary; Holly Hubbard, corresponding secretary; Sharon Jenkins, treasurer; Leslie O ' Neal, parliamentarian; and Ginger Meracle. The sponsor was Mel Montgomery, f Tau Beta Sigma - 291 1 .S.E. . Jim Rossman T.S.E.A. - Row 1: Sandi Whaley, executive vice president; Suzanne Parr, 2nd vice president; Heidi Walker, president; Jerri Fowler, secretary; Karen Nelsen, historian; Rachel Rowan, treasurer; William Harrison. Row 2: K. Susan Anderson, Valerie Webster, Natalie Hawthorne, Laurie Carty, Cathy Cobourn, Karen Fitts, Isabel Saphos, Olivia White. Row 3: Sherri Mitchell, Charlisa Murphy, Jana Steger, Joy Braddock, Stephanie Vaughn, Pamela Lynn Sidnell, Yvette Croes, Stacey Johnson, Lisa Sodek. Row 4: Dorrie Sutliffe, Stephanie Pate, Jan Aultman, Lisa Sintek, Patricia Harding, Donna Yeamans, Jody Schild, Cyndy Bowman, Angie Morgan, Diane Marx. The Texas Student Education Association encour- aged future teachers to get involved in an organization that could inform them of educational activities. The organization helps future teachers to build responsibil- ity. The organization ' s activities included a membership drive, participation in the District III and state conven- tions, a faculty tea, and a variety of workshops. Its ser- vice projects included home visits to senior citizens, food and clothes drives, and involvement with the Luf- kin State School. 292 - T.S.E.A. Twirl-O-Jacks Doug Fonville Twirl-O-Jacks - Kneeling: Shawn Summerlin. Standing: Mollie Haley, Kim Winger, Jina Robinson, Tracy Hughes, Kathy Poe, Kathy Lum, Regina Cude. Brynna Wilbourn The head twirler for the 85-86 Twirl-O-Jacks was Tracy Hughes. The Twirl-O-Jacks consisted of seven girls who devoted much of their spare time and energy to prac- ticing and performing twirling routines with the Lumberjack band. Head twirler Tracy Hughes de- scribed the purpose of the Twirl-O-Jacks as, " to add extra sparkle to the Lumberjack band half-time perfor- mance. " Besides performing at football games, some of the activities the twirlers performed included pep rallies, performing at basketball games, and they participated in all of the homecoming festivities. They won champi- onship awards at the USTA National Open and the AAV Southwest and National Open, Twirl-O-Jacks - 293 U.C. Programs Chris Sanner Programs Board - Row 1: Michelle Avenoso, Debbie Tidwell, Julie Hart, Todd Hagler, Kelly Haire, Stacy Stech. Row 2: Steve Westbrook, Steve Herskowitz, Shirley Puckett, Douglas Gore, Bryan Hunter, Jacci Sweeney, Paul Albright, Lisa Deel. The University Center Programs provided a learning environment for its members through production of events that are both entertaining and educational. One service project they provided was the SFA Students Night at the Nacogdoches Jaycee ' s Rodeo. U.C. Programs provided many activities including a variety of movies, an organizations fair, concerts, lec- tures and plays. It is not hard to see why the organiza- tion ' s logo is, according to Todd Hagler, " U.C. Pro- grams is leading the way at SFA. " Committees included: Cinema Arts, Diversions, Fashion, Ideas and Issues, Jackbackers, Mainstage Pro- ductions, On-Stage SFA, Special Events, and Travel. 294 - U.C. Programs Lee Blankenship Travel - Row 1: Amy Francis, Mary Gant, Catherine Morgan, Stephanie Drew, Jill Achziger, Kim Phillipe. Row 2: Micki Harper, Douglas Gore, Deena DeLay. U.C. Programs Drenan Bell Chris Sanncr On Stage - Kneeling: Laurie Williams, Paul Albrigh. Standing row 1: Ellen Reed, Luisa Madrigal, Noel Hoot, Shannan Geer, Sherry Black. Stand- ing row 2: Doug Endicott, Christine Lebed Zinski, Calvin Wilson, Pana Vyvial, Kevin Simich, David Toups, Holly Carpenter. U.C. Programs - 295 U.C. Programs Chris Sanner Jack Backers - Row 1: Kim Raney, Kim Bolton, LeAnne Shoemaker, John Gosselink, Susan Carr, Dianna Dixon. Row 2: Kristi Plummer, Julie Maxwell, Gayla Clayton, Joycelyn Gaidousek, Terri Byers, Laura Veth, Staci Stumpenhaus. Row 3: Mike Hines, Shelly Scott, Bruce Carl. Chris Sanner 296 • U.C. Programs U.C. Programs Brynna Wilboum Cinema Arts - Left to Right: Jessica DeWitt, Jill Bontrager, Gina Beddo, Paula Eaton, John Sollenberger, Pam Pittman, Amy Reynolds, Michelle Avenoso, Mark Ehrlund. Drenan Bell Ideas and Issues - Row 1: Karen Harbuck, Liz Parr, Elise Winslow, Robin Roberts. Row 2: John Wiedemann, Steve Herskowlitz, Sherry Stodghill, Richard Mugnier, John Gosglink. U.C. Programs - 297 Upsilon Pi Epsilon Gary Zvonkovic The purpose of Upsilon Pi Epsilon computer science honor society was to recognize exceptional students, and to promote and represent the computer science department. Officers were Dale Rogers, president; Pamela Ed- wards, vice president; Sheila Pinner, secretary; and Sharon Williams, treasurer. The sponsor was Dr. Ri- chard Reese. Jb 298 • Upsilon Pi Epsilon I Vocational Home Economics Brynna Wilbourn Vocational Home Economics - Row 1: Teresa McKay, president; Tina O ' Farrell, secretary treasurer; Claudia Koonce, Diane Porter, Patricia Kaufman, Patty Cassidy, Dr. Patsy Hallman. Row 2: Kathy Barnowski, Rena Lumen, Kathy McClain, Dawn Eatherly, Denna Miles, Lisa Bingham, Melissa Beaird, Wyndi Vaught, Amy Boyer. The Vocational Home Economics Teachers Associa- tion is an organization that brings home economic edu- cation majors together. Its purpose is to learn and to share new ideas among the members. The organization ' s activities included participating in the State Convention, conducting various home eco- nomic projects, and presenting several special speak- ers on related topics. One of its service projects was baking cookies for the silent auction during Homecom- ing week to raise money for scholarships, f Vocational Home Economics Teachers - 299 Wesley Foundation Gary Zvonkovic Wesley Foundation - Row I: Vicki Craft, LouAnn Jumper, Julie Brown, Kim Paetzel, Joy Huffman. Row 2: Doug McKay, Mike Fuhrman, Kevin Brown, Steve Jones, Gerrit Hoogenboezem, Sandi Scanlin, June Seelbach, Linda Law. Row 3: Alan Walker, Charissa Caragonne, Larry DuBose, Cindy DuBose, David York, Russell Gunstream, Brian Sweeten, Katherine Parrish, Lisa Chandler, Cecil Van Reenen. Row 4: Jay Thompson, The Reverend Jerry Pennington, John Carleton, Mark Fincher, Mark Conrad, Robert Bradley, David Persons, Rex Carleton. The Wesley Foundation, sponsored by Rex Carleton, is a ministry that encourages its members to deepen their Christian faith and witness on the SFA campus. It provides opportunities of Christian fellowship, worship, and Bible study. Some of their activities included Sunday evening and Monday afternoon meals, a clown ministry, spring mission trip, retreats, choir and recreational activities. " As a transfer student, the Wesley Foundation wel- comed me as the members eagerly and willingly shared their time and love, " Kim Paetzel, president said. 300 - Wesley Foundation Chris Sanner Wildlife Society Chris Sanner Wildlife Society - Row 1: Ashley Snipp, Delinda Driver, LaDonna Brooks, Hilary Vinson, Pam Eubanks, Ernesto Reyes, Jr., Virgina Bartush. Row 2: Leanne Lednicky, Keith Coursey, Craig Tabor, Kevin Daugherty, Clayton Wolf, Rodney Moore, Quentin Youngblood, Amber Urban. Row 3: Billy Cooper, Frank Chrismer, Jim Gregory, Erik Nooleen, Grayson McGill, Chris Bishop, Montague Whiting, Scott Rogers. The purpose of The Wildlife Society is to increase awareness and appreciatio n of wildlife and to develop an understanding of the wildlife profession among stu- dents and the general public. One project the organiza- tion did was to establish deer check stations for the In- ternational Paper Company. Some of the activities of this past year included a Texas chapter meeting, a wildlife conclave competition in Oklahoma, and an animal damage control campaign. Also guest speakers were present at most of the clubs meetings. The club placed third in the Southern Wild- life Conclave, which is a wildlife competition held annu- ally with other schools in the South. The Wildlife Society - 301 Women In Communications Gary Zvonkovic Women in Communication - Sitting: Julie Wolf; Standing: " in k Pickell, Judy Turner, Helen Varner, and Wendy Unverzagt. As one of the oldest and largest professional commu- nications organizations, Women in Communications, Inc. promotes continuing professional education and networking in advertising, public relations, journalism, broadcasting and photojournalism. There were 12 active members involved in WIG. Among them were Julie Wolff, president; Cindy Pickell, vice president; Judy Turner, secretary; Wendy Unverzagt, treasurer. As well as having professional communicators as guest speakers at meetings, the group participated in Homecoming and Christmas activities. WICI also co- sponsored a street dance with KSAU Radio Station. Founded on March 2, 1984, the group is open to men and women. Sponsor was Helen Varner. 302 - Women In Communications, Inc. Xi Sigma Pi Gary Zvonkovic Xi Sigma Pi - Row 1: Sherrill A. Pierce, Gail Denkhans, Therese Coignet, Lisa Knauf, Macky A. McClung. Row 2: Rod Calkins, Hilary Vinson, Jeff Adams, Julie Turner, Sam Shupe, Frances Main, Ricky Maxey. Xi Sigma Pi, the forestry honor fraternity, secured and maintained a high standard of scholarship in forest resources management education. They also worked for the improvement of the forest resource management profession. This fraternity also offered free tutoring to forestry students. Officers were: Sherrill A. Pierce, forester; Frances Main, associate forester; Charles Ray, ranger; and Therese Coignet, secretary treasurer. 7 Xi Sigma Pi - 303 Young Democrats S FASU Drenan Bell Young Democrats - Elizabeth Richman, secretary; Peter Cherry, treasurer; Mary Davidson, president; Paul Lawrence, reporter; Jo Ellen Shoultz, vice president. The Young Democrats promoted political awareness at SFA. Through campaigning for Democratic candi- dates, students were provided a forum for learning the political process. Officers were: Mary Davidson, presi- dent; JoEllen Shoultz, vice president; Elizabeth Richman, secretary; and John Stanley, treasurer. The club held a barbeque fundraiser for Gary Mauro. They also participated in the Young Democrats State Convention, 304 - Young Democrats Yawara Judo Club Jim Rossman Yawara Judo Club - Row 1: Sean Kennedy, Jason Roger, Michelle Endman. Row 2: Mary Riley, Mark Kingman, Judy Finley, Robert Dickerson, Diana Eddings. Row 3: Bill Cohn, Jason Cleveland, John Zimmerman, Phil Williams, Kenneth J. Wild, Arthur Kelley. The primary purpose of the Yawara Judo Club is to promote the sport of judo and physical and mental well-being. Officers were: Stephen Childers, president, Scott Cooper, vice president; Tina Tabor, secretary; Jennifer Young, treasurer; and Jim Irvine, instructor. The judo club competed in a tournament over Thanksgiving, welcomed guest black belts and spon- sored self-defense seminars in the women ' s dorms. Members of the club placed well enough last year to compete in the National Collegiate Tournament, f Yawara Judo Club • 305 Gibbs Hall The head resident of Gibbs Hall was Jennifer Bonheim who was in charge of 101 residents this year. Many of the residents of Gibbs Hall participated in a service project in which the girls took the Nacogdoches foster children to a haunted house on Halloween. The senate officers included Nancy Pipes, president; Lee Blankenship Katrina Goss, vice president; Amber Isbell, secretary; and Laura Amick, treasurer. Some of the activities planned by the senate included a Halloween party, Christmas formal, and appreciation days. The hall also had several guest speakers throughout the year. 306 - Gibbs Hall i Griffith Hall ' s head resident was Donna Edwards who had 536 girls living in the dorm. Griffith ' s officers were Michele Blackwell, president; Suzanne Peterson, vice president; Cindy Farren, secretary; Kayla Spencer, hall representative; Sabrina Paterson, histori- an; and Nancy Mixon, the hall adviser. Together the girls planned all kinds of activities for the residents of Griffith to participate in. They had se- cret pals, a Halloween party, and a Christmas formal. Griffith won hall decorations during homecoming weekend for their excellent spirit promotion. Many speakers were invited to speak at various programs throughout the year, f Griffith Hall - 307 -c-..- i Jim Rossman Kerr Hall is a female dormitory that provides many activities for its 505 members. The hall planned events that ranged from entertainment to providing the resi- dents with knowledge. Kerr Hall won third place in the best decorated hall contest during the week of Homecoming. The dorm ' s activities included secret pals, movie nights, and special speakers on various topics. Its service projects included nursing home visits and egg hunts for the un- derprivileged children at Easter. T 308 - Kerr Mays Jim Rossman Mays Hall is a male residence hall with 165 members. The residents believe in true brotherhood and comradeship. The dorm provided many activities such as secret pals, a frisbee golf tournament, Pre-Mays Hall Ball Party and also the 2nd Annual Mays Hall Ball on Saint Patrick ' s Day. The dorm also provided an escort ser- vice for the women of SFA. f Mays - 309 Jim Rossman North Hall is a female residence hall with 100 active members. The hall was founded in the early 1960s. Of- ficers were Tina Roecher, president; Dawn Varner, vice president; Susan McRae, treasurer. The hall invited professional speakers to hold semi- nars on how to improve oneself. It also participated in the planning of the Halloween party with neighboring residence halls, f 310 - North South Hall had many activities planned for the ' 85- ' 86 school year. Activities for the 101 residents in- cluded participating in secret pals, fashion shows, a parent day reception, the homecoming reception, a Thanksgiving canned-goods drive, and a spring formal. President Geri Fabien, believes that the hall has ex- Jim Rossman celled in many ways. " We planned a lot of activities and always had good participation. We won the Most Spirited Hall Award and have received awards for hav- ing the highest GPA for the last three years. To me, that is contributing excellence, " said Fabien. f South Hall - 311 Steen Hall Lee Blankenship ies. " Being an RA has really helped me meet a lot of friends. I like Steen ' s environment. To me, Steen ' s the best place to live, " Missy Milutin, Steen RA said. Beverly Davis was Steen ' s Assistant Head Resident and Kelly Mayeux was Head Resident. ! Steen Hall was busy with many activities this past year. The girls started off the year with hall elections. Kim Smajstrla was elected president with Joy Brad- dock, vice president-west and Nan McAdams, vice president-east. Educational as well as social activities were enjoyed by all. Guest speakers, street dances, se- cret pals and fundraisers were among the many activit- 312 - Steen Hall Todd Todd Hall is a male residence hall with 110 resi- dents. The dormitory had the advantage of being the most centrally located male dorm on campus. The hall participated in many activities such as se- cret pals with Gibbs Hall and a Christmas party with Carl Kneese Kerr Hall, and they held a seminar on Drugs and Alcohol. During the month of September, the dormitory won the Golden Pine Cone Award and had a T-shirt contest. Todd - 313 Wilson Hall Jim Rossman Wilson Hall is a male residence hall that promoted excellence at SFA through the encouragement of school spirit by getting involved in school and hall activ- ities. The hall currently has 247 residents. The hall ' s activities included secret pals, participation in record breaking weekend, campouts to area lakes, movie parties, and also putt putt tourna- ments. Also, the hall provided an escort service for females after dark, f 314 - Wilson Wisely Hall Chris Sanner Wisely Hall ' s senate president this year was Bruce Smith who began the school year with a goal to better the hall and to strive for involvement of the residents. Other officers were: Kenny Rawls, vice president; Glen Wallin, treasurer; and Randy Arnold, social chairman. The activities at Wisely Hall this year included a few fundraisers and dances. The guys in Wisely enjoyed a softball game with the Halfway House kids and were also involved in intramural sports. % 315 • Wisely Hall Hall 10 Jim Rossman Hall 10 is a female residence hall with 125 members. The hall ' s purpose was to promote a good living environment on campus. The hall participated in numerous activities such as intramural sports, secret pals and various other projects. They produced the Tribune news letter and invited speakers to lecture on various topics throughout the year. Its projects included fund raisers to purchase a new porch swing and appreciation days for the maids and staff of the dorm, r 316 - Hall 10 Hall 14 Gary Zvonkovic In Hall 14 this year, Paul Pleasant was the sponsor and the head resident. The officers were Eric Nelson, president; Eddie Lamonica, vice president; and Greg Bovender, secretary-treasurer. Together these officers strived to unite all Hall 14 residents, and to provide activities for the residents of Hall 14 and for other halls. A study room was available on Sunday evenings which provided a quiet atmosphere for the residents to study. A football tournament was held late in October for the residents to participate in. And other activities included dances, secret pals and a fundraiser, Hall 14 - 317 Hall 16 had a fun-filled year planned for ' 85- ' 86 and many joined in for their activities. Those chosen in hall elections were Robert Waggett, president; Bobby Fillyaw, vice president; Stephen Webb, secretary; and Michael Klotz, financial manager. Jim Rossman One of the first activities Hall 16 participated in was secret pals with Halls 14 and Steen Hall. The annual Slave Sale was also a huge success. Hall 16 senators were kept busy with conferences at the state, regional, and national levels. 318 • Hall 16 Lee Blankenship Hall 20, affectionately know as " La Mirage, " was built in time for the Fall Semester and houses athletes, and students with 33 hours or more. Bob Everett served as president with Linda Van Horn, vice presi- dent; Stacie Evans, secretary treasurer; and Angie Gaa, adviser. Hall 20 actively participated in Homecoming ' 85 by decorating the hall and electing a Duke and Duchess. Secret pals and cookouts were planned for members at La Mirage to get to know each other, f 319 - Hall RADUATES PRE-R£GisiKPfTK 5rt£ GrOT To THe RcMSTWiojO TAdte BeR «.e Srte Kemxlbo SMe Didn ' t H-avje Hex 322 • Graduates GRADUATES GREGORY CHESTNUT, History KAREN FITTS, Adm Education WILLIAM HARDIE, Geology MIKE MILLARD. History CAROL MORGAN, Computer Science OBUKOKIHO OKOTUTO, Chemistry OLUFEM1 OLALEYE. Forestry ELOISE REYNOLDS. Biology WILLIAM ROSS, Forestry WILLIAM SCHMIDT, Psychology MARING SHUPE, Forestry RENEE SMITH. Phusical Education RONALD SPILLER. History JOSEPHINE TAYLOR, Biology MICHAEL WOODRUFF Class and Faculty Pictures by Sudlow Photography 127 Vermilion St. Danville, Illinois Graduates - 323 SENIORS CLASS OF ' 86 With suspenders and flannel shirt, this little boy is preparing to be an SFA Lumberjack. Katie Matlock, Houston senior and alumni scholar recipient, tags items for Alumni Association ' s silent auction. 324 • Seniors SENIORS CLASS OF ' 86 KYLE ALLEN, Advertising MICHAEL ALLEN, Computer Science RENAE ALLBR1TTON. Management RUSTOM AMAR1A, Communication KATHLEEN ANDERSON, Elementary Educatic CATHY ANDERSON, Finance Accounting WILL ANDERSON, Accounting JUDITH ANDREPONT. Mathematics JAMES ARMISTEAD, Commercial Art SHELIA ARMSTRONG, Elem Ed Gen Spec, Ed. RESA ASHBY, Health Education SHAREEN ASWELL. Finance MICHAEL AULT, Biology Psycology JAN AULTMAN, Elementary Education DEANNA BAILEY, Nursing DARCY BALLBACK, Advertising Art DONNA BALLBACK. Business CONNIE BARBER. Physical Health Ed KAREN BARCELO. Communication Marketing MARIBEL BARRIENTOS. Marketing CRAIG BASS, Music Education BETSY BATCHELOR, Art MAGGIE BAYLEY, Elementary Special Ed CHRISTINE BAYLIS-NETHERY, Business MELISSA BEAIRD, Voc Home Economics DANIEL BEARDEN, Political Science GINA BEDDO, English MARY BELAN, Biology Business PENNY BELL, Mathematics DEBBY BENKENDORFER, Elem Ed. Child Development e to the campus this year was the co-ed dorm 20. Seniors - 325 SENIORS DONNA BERRY, Finance JULIE BERRY, Elementary Education STRATTON BERRY, Finance BRUCE BLACK. History AYN BLACKBURN. Fir PHILIP BLACKBURN. Physics Math TERI BONO, OAD JILL BONTRAGER, Social Work RITA BRADY, Geology KEVIN BRICE. Business BEVERLY BRIGHT, Elem Deaf Ed PAM BRUCE, Social Work ARTHUR BRUNSON, Finance Economics MARK BURLESON. Agriculture Business SUSAN BURNS, Accounting CONNYE BUSA, Elem Special Ed. SUSANN BUTLER. Elementary Educati. DENNIS CAIN, Finance NANCY CALCOTE, Marketing JO-ANN CAMPBELL, Management Karen Wood and Dana LaLuzerne, both members of the Delta Zeta sorority, try to make David Jones laugh in order to win his derby during Sigma Chi Derby Week. 326 - Seniors i CLASS OF ' 86 JEFF CANNON. Agriculture Education TODD CANSLER. Finance KAREN CARSON. Olf.ce Administration LAURIE CARTY, Elem Special Ed CARLA CATHRINER. Interior Design BRIAN CAVER. Marketing FRANCES CHANCE. Communication 1LENE CHRISTENSON. Marketing VICKIE CLARK, Interior Design PAMELA CLAY. Physical Special Ed ERIC CAGGAN, Marketing Management DEAN COBLE. Forestry MARCIE COLE, Interior Design BETSY COLLINS, Elementary Education SHELLEY COOK. Speech Pathology CHERYL COOMER, Personnel Management MARK COOPER, Marketing STEVEN COOPER, Photography SUSAN CORLEY, Health Education TERRANCE COX. Communication DAVID CRAFT, Business VIRGINIA CRANE, Gerontology ROBERT CUNNINGHAM, History Pol. Science SANDRA CURRIE, Elementary Deaf Ed. KELLY CURTIS, Public Relations LEI A CURTIS. Psychology Marketing ANN DARSEY. Elementary Education MARY DAVIDSON. Marketing CHERYL DAVIS, Office Administration ALMA DECKARD, Home Economics JANET DEDOES. Data Processing BRENDA DEE, Elementary Education DAVID DE LA GARZA. Phy Ed. Pol Science DIANA DEMAIN, Elementary Education CYNTHIA DEMECS. Rehabilitation O M CRAIG DEWEES. Marketing Management JENNIFER DIDRIKSON. Horticulture LEAH DORSEY, Fashion Merchandising DELINDA DRIVER, Forest Game Mgmt LARRY DUBOSE, Marketing Seniors - 327 SENIORS SHERRIE DUNCAN. Accounting LEE DURDIN. Marketing PAMELA EDWARDS. Mathematics LINDA ELKING, Elementary Education JEFF EISENHARDT. Marketing FELICIA ELSKEN, Mathematics RHONDA ENCLADE. Sec. Special Ed KAREN EDMONDSON. Finance MARTIN SEUZOR. Marketing SID EVANS, Management ROBIN FACE, Public Administration INGEBORG FEAGIN, Finance CINDY FELKER, Nutrition Dietetics DEBRA FILES, Music Elem Ed NANCY FINK. Office Administration KAY FITTS, Personnel Management SHERI FLANERY, Communication LARRY FLEITMAN, Finance MICHAEL FLORES, Accounting JENNIFER FRANKLIN. Business AKIKO FUJIMURA. Communication JEANETTE FRASER, Business KIMBERLY FULLER, Elementary Education ANGELA GAA, Theatre Special Education SUSAN GAGE, Elementary Education VERONICA GARCIA. Biology MICHAELLE GATEWOOD, Elementary Education JACK GERMAINE. Communication KELLIE GIBBONS, English Theatre DOUGLAS GORE, Computer Science TAMBELYNN GOSS, Business SHARON GRAFTON, Elementary EducatK MARTIN GRANT. Geology JOHN GREEN. Finance ROSALIND GRIFFIN. Communication CHARLES GRISSAFFI, Geology CHRIS HAHN, Finance BRADLEY HALE, Management DIANE HALE, Marketing L1NDY HALEY. Computer Science CARL HANSON. Biology DENISE HARDEE, Psychology GLEN GARRISON. Physical Education KATY HARTUNG, Elementary Educati, ALYSON HEBERT. Marketing 328 - Seniors I CLASS OF ' 86 Carrie Vandergrift and Robyn Weigand, both Houston sophomores, cool off with popscicles at RHA ' s Howdy Day. JACKIE HELD, Finance ROBERT HENDERSON, Forest Rec Mgmt MAGGIE HENSON, Elementary Education BECKY HESSON, Communication EVERETTE HEWETT. Criminal Justice LANCE HIRSCH, Computer Science NANCY HOBBS, Deaf Ed. Theatre REBECCA HOEBEL, Nutrition BONNIE HOFFMAN. Forestry SHARON HOGAN, Management COY HOLDER, Business French KEITH HOLLAR, Accounting FELECIA HONEYCUTT. Business SHANNA HORTON, Education MELISSA HUDSON, Accounting Finance BECKEY HUKILL, Business JOHN HURLBUT, Business CHRIS HURLEY. Finance ROBERT HUTCHINS. Marketing JAMES IRV INE, Psychology CHRISTINA JACKSON, Business LAUREN JACKSON, Management STACEY JOHNSON, Elementary Education SUSAN JOHNSON, Music JAMES JONES. Management SHOBIE JONES, Sociology STEPHEN JUNOT, Biology SUSAN KAEHN, Marketing JILL KAHRL, Psychology English ANDREW KALLUS, Forestry Seniors • 329 SENIORS RAMONA KAMEL, Communication ROBERT KANE. Marketing KIMBERLY KARNES, Computer Science BRETT KASULS. Marketing JACQUELINE KELLER, Adv Marketing KAREN KIGHT. Elementary Education ERICA KIMBER. Psychology ADRIANNE KING. Home Economics KYLE KLAWETTER, Marketing ANGELA KNAPP. Physical Education CARL KNEESE, Communication BARRY KNEZEK. Biology Pre Med JILL KOEHLER, Communication SANDRA KRUEGER, Business MICHAEL KRUPP, Management Marketing Todd Webb, Lewisville sophomore, tinkers with his Nikon helicopter behind Steen Library. 330 - Seniors CLASS OF ' 86 KAREN LEEMAN. English Journalism JANE LI, Finance BEN LUKE, Geology PHILLIP LYBRAND, Business FRED MACEDA, Management ALLISON MAIER, Office Adm JENNIFER MAINS, Management GEORGE MANKEY, Management JACI MARTIN. Marketing JAMIE MARTIN, Advertising KIM MARTIN. Business RAEANN MARTIN, Math Biology GRIFFIN MAUSER, English MARY MAY, Biology KATHRYN MCCLAIN, Home Eco. Ed. LINDA MCCLELLAN, Physical Education LIFF MCCORMACK, Communication KARI MCDANIEL, Data Processing RICK MCDANIEL, Physical Education MICHAEL MCLELLAN, Animal Science SARAH MCMAHON. Elementary Education MARCIA MCNEELY, Communication KARON MCQUIEN, Marketing MARTHA MCRAE, Geology MELISSA MERTEN, Accounting CHIP MILLER, Finance DEBORAH MILLER. Biology SHERI MILLER. Marketing ELIZABETH MITCHELL. Elementary Education DAVID MOORE. Management The brightly lit Austin building helped students get in the mood for Christmas. f Tl ' 4 - ' ' ' 4 . • . A ' ' m 4 . Seniors • 331 SENIORS MELINDA MOORE, Accounting TOMMY MOORE. Management TAMMY MORGAN, Elementary Education CHARLISA MURPHY, Elementary Education HERBERT NANCE, Horticulture ROBERT NEIK1RK, Management BARBARA NEWSHAM, Marketing KIMBERLY NONMACHER. Deaf Education DEBBIE NORRIS, Elementary Education DAVID NYGAARD, Criminal Justice Todd Utz and Tony Guilbault, both members of the Theta Chi fraternity, take a break from it all during their Big Top rush party. 332 - Seniors i CLASS OF ' 86 CHERYL OSBORNE, Accounting KATHY OUZTS, Accounting GAIL PACK, Elementary Education ALLISON PARKER, Finance Accounting JEANINE PARKER. Elem Deaf Education WILLIAM PEACOCK, Accounting PAUL PANUS, Finance DIMITRY PAYAULA, Management LINDA PETERSEN, English History JAMES PETTY, Finance JAMES PICHOTTA, Computer Science DENISE PIERRET, Nutrition Dietetics RANDY PITTS, Management MICHAEL POETZ, Marketing DAVID PRAUSE. Agriculture Education RAYMOND PROPES. History MURUS PUMPHREY, Advertising MARIA QUATTRIN, Marketing MICHAEL RAMEY, Journalism FRANCES RAMSEY, Accounting GALEN RAPER, Forest Management CADENCE REAVIS, Business MICHAEL REEL, Animal Science LINDA REYES, Elementary Education LINDA RICHARDS, Deal Education SHELLY RICHEY, Elementary Education REBECCA ROBINSON, Finance Accounting ELIZABETH RODGERS, Psychology ELIZABETH ROGERS, Home Eco. Food Systems BRENT ROTTO, Finance Steve Doherty and Greg Brown warm up for another day of cross country running. Seniors - 333 SENIORS RACHEL ROWAN. Elem Special Ed. KENNETH ROWLAND, Business ROMY ROQUEMORE. Elementary Education VICKIE RODD. Elementary Education DEBRA RUSH. Interdisciplinary Science DEBBIE SANDERS. Mathematics CAROLYN SANICH. Elementary Education NATALIE SANKER. Interior Design CHRISTINE SANNER. Communication TONYA SAUNDERS. Accounting DEBRA SCARBO, Sec Ed Reading English Journ CRAIG SCHEEL. Biology JODY SCHILD, Elementary Education BILL SCHRAUFF, Finance LYN SCHUTT. Elementary Education Marty Gross, junior, spends an afternoon playing pool at Crossroads, a popular hang out for students 334 - Seniors i CLASS OF ' 86 LORI SHORT. Nus.ng LISA S1NTECK. Elementary Education PENNYE SISK. Music KAREN SKIDMORE. Accounting Office Adm. JACK SLACK. Agriculture Business JOLIE SMITH. Music Business RICHARD SMITH. Communications RONALD SMITH, Management DONNA SOCIA. Elementary Education KIM SPARKS. Mathematics Statistics KAY SPILLER. Business SYLVIA SPRINGERLEY, Bilingual Gen Spec Ed KEITH SQUIRES, Data Processing PATRICK STACEY, Communication RODNEY STANFORD, Marketing JOHN STANLEY. Biology TRACI STONE, Music GERALD STOPHER, Political Science RANDY STUMPH, Marketing PATRICIA SULLIVAN, Accounting RACHEL SWEARENGEN, Comm Marketing LESLIE TALIAFERRO, Elementary Education PENNY TAUBERT, Marketing DAVID TAYLOR, Finance CAROLE TEER. Elementary Education KIMBERLEY TEETERS, English DANIEL THOMPSON. Biology KARL THORMAHLEN, Marketing PAULA THRASHER, Geology DAN THUMANN, Finance SHARON TROMBLA, Biology WILLIAM TROTTA, Psychology BRENDA TYER. Finance WINDY UNVERZAGT, RTV CONNIE USEARY, Nursing ROBERT VAN ONSELDER, Marketing JANET VENUTO. Elementary Education BOB VILLARREAL. Marketing Management THOMAS VINEYARK. Management LINDA VON MINDEN. Geology HEIDI WALKER. Elementary Education MARIE WARD. Marketing Spanish CROSBY WARREN, Forestry DEBRA WATERS, Journalism Sociology DEE WATSON, Computer Science Seniors - 335 SENIORS CLASS OF ' 86 DAWN WEARY, TYC Elem Ed Child Development JULIE WERT, Communication SANDRA WHALEY. Elem, Deal Education KATHER1NE WHITE, Communication BRYNNA WILBOURN. Communication JOANN WILDER. Fashion Merchandise DEE ANNA WILLIAMS, Elementary Education STACY WILLIAMS. Elementary Education ROBIN WILSON, Agriculture Education CATHY WINDHAM. English TREY WING. Management SUSAN WITTHOLZ, Elementary Education HARRIS WOOD. Criminal Justice KAREN WOOD, Communication COLYNN YARBROUGH. Marketing Betty Garrett of ARA, sells a sandwich to Carol Ann Smith, Carthage senior. The La Carte was added to serve students on their way to class. Cheap Trick lead singer performs for an enthusiastic audience. The group ope d for Night Ranger. 336 - Seniors i SENIORS CLASS OF ' 86 Seniors - 337 JUNIORS CLASS OF ' 87 Bill Boykin, Coppell senior, and Scott Lang, Jacksonville senior, stop rushing in time to pose for the photographer at a Sigma Chi party. 338 • Juniors JUNIORS CLASS OF ' 87 KAREN ABNEY. Missouri City GERALD ADAMS, Baytown SHERRY ADAMS, Springfield PAULA JEANETTE ADIAN, Missouri City KURT ADKINS. Karnack RUSSELL ALBERT, Daingerfield MICHAEL ALDERS, Liberty STACE ALFSTAD, Houston MELISSA ALLEN. Center DOMINGA ALUANEZ. San Antonio ANGELA ANDERSON. Canton DONNA ANDERSON, Galveston DIANE ANDREWS. Kingwood ROBERT ANKROM. San Antonio PHILIP APPLEGATE. Piano LYDIA ATWOOD. Zavalla STEVE AVARY. Houston H1LLEVI BARR, Channelview MIKE BADGER, Houston JAMIE BAKER, Mesquite JULIE BAKER, Houston AMY BARKER, Santa Fe SHARON BARNES, Jacksonville TIMOTHY BATES. Houston CHARLOTTE BATJER. Bellaire EILEEN BELIVEAU. Piano SCOTT BELL. Sulphur Springs JUNE BERRY. Lulkin GREG BERTRAND. Dallas KEVIN BEYER. Houston DOVIE BIGGERSTAFF. Nacogdoches RHONDA BLACK. Houston llas Lach, Kathleen O ' Shea, Lisa Howarts, Will Knuckols and Beth Hosteetler, all sophomores, take time out of their busy schedules to party at Crossroads. Juniors - 339 JUNIORS MICHELE BLACKWELL, Baytown DINA BLAYLOCK. Carthage STEPHEN BLEGGI. Piano KAREN BOYETT. While Oak THERES A BRANNAN. Lake Jacksc JUDY BRENNAN, Kingwood ROBERT BREWER, Houston TERESA BREWER. Lufkin TYKE BRIGNON, Houston RICHARD BROD. Clear Lake JULIE BROWN, La Porte KEVIN BROWN, Beaumont NATALEE BROWN, Richardson SUSAN BROWN. Missouri City ROSS BRYANT. Houston ROBERT BUECHEL, Dallas RHONDA BUSBY. Freeport SUZANNE BYRNE. Houston DEBRA BYRNES, Kingwood REBECCA CADDEL Ore City KEVIN CAGLE. Lake Jackson LYNN CANADA, Texas City ANNE CASELLA, Texas City STELLA CASTRO. Austin DOUG CHENNAULT. Palestine SHAWN CLAFLIN. Texas City JIM CLARK. Clarksville PATTI CLARK. Houston KEN CLOWER. Mineola SHELLEY COLLIER, Bellaire MICHELLE COLMER, Lufkin SHANNON COMBS. Kilgore ELIZABETH COOK, Garland RHONDA CORBETT, Houston EILEEN CORNELSEN. Houston MALIA CORNETT. Longview STEVE COWART, Kerrville DOUG COWLING. Orange JILL CRAIG. Hallsville CARY CRAWFORD, Arlington Two members of Night Ranger entertain SFA students Oct. 9 at The Coliseum. 340 - Juniors CLASS OF ' 87 SI iff JACK CRAWFORD. Longview STEVE CREEL. Houston DONNY CRUSE. Marshall JENICE DAILY. Longview CATHY DARNELL. Scurry TODD DATCHKO, Houston GARY DAVIS. Ore City JAMES DAVIS, Houston RODNEY DAVIS. Gilmer CARLA DAWSON, Deer Park KEVIN DEAN, Texarkana NITA DEWOODY. Pittsburg DIANN A DIXON, Weatherford JILL DODD, Houston JENNIFER DOYLE, Carrollton MIKE DUHON. Barbers Hill PAMELA ELLIFF. Missouri City RODNEY ELLIS. Orange LORETTA ENGLISHBEE. Alaska TIFFANY EPPS, Wortham RHONDA EVANS. McKinney ROBERT EVERETT. Longview GRANT FAGIAN. Irving RANDY FAIRCLOTH. Cleveland E-e-excuse rvi£ " Ge JTLe MEAu — IT ' LL HAVE TO AS Y°u M T To SIT MeRe fteCADSE X " 1 5AVIN6- TMeSE SETATS Foft T +e B RoujA-Tcu-tt ' s society . Juniors - 341 ' - JEFFREY FERGUSON, Houston MARK FINCHER, Van MARGARET FLY, Tyler TERRY FOSTER. Linden ADAM FOX. Houston JENNIFER FOY. Houston STEPHEN FRIERSON. Tyler ANDREA FRITZ. Longview LITA GAGE. Texas City BRIAN GAMBLE. Piano DONNA GIEB, Overton JOHN GLADMAN. Richardson DAVID GOAR. Grapeland MARY GANT. Huffman TIM GOMBAC. Houston CALVIN GRACE. Longview TODD GRIFFIN, Wichita Falls ROBERT GRIFFIS. San Augustine TODD GROVE, La Porte BOYD GUTHRIE. Houston PATRICIA HAIR. Longview BRENT HALLMARK. Katy MELISSA HANKS. Colmesneil KELLIE HARDCASTLE. Missouri City MELISSA HARDIN, Cleburne PATRICIA HARDING, Houston STEVEN HARMON, Houston KIMBERLY HARRIS, Spring ROBERT HARRIS. San Augustine STACY HARRISON, Dallas PAUL HARTMANN, Dallas GEORGE HARTSFIELD. Colmesneil While enjoying the ride at the Theta Chi ' Big Top ' rush party, Richard Scheffler, Houston junior, and Chris Bosley, Lewisvilie junior, entertain rushees. 342 - Juniors IB CLASS OF ' 87 Tammy Feath, Houston freshman, and Julie Mathena, Irving freshman, ta ke a trip to a local store to buy a plant to make their dorm room more like home. TERESA HARTWICK, San Benito BECKY HAWKINS. Diana NATALIE HAWTHORNE, Katy MIKE HELD. Florence SUSAN HELMS. Jasper KATY HENDERSON, Houston HERON HICKS, Carthage LORI HICKS, Temple LARRY HINSON. Pasadena ELIZABETH HOLLAND, Nacogdoches DOREEN HOLT. Diboll HEATHER HOWARD, Houston COURTNEY HOYT, Friendswood KIMBERLY HUBER. Houston ANNE HUGHES. Houston SCOTT HUNKIN. Spring JANNA HUTSON, Salado SANDRA ILLMER. Richardson CHRISTOPHER JACKSON, Carthage KRISTIN JACKSON, Dallas ROBERT JACOBS. Roanoke LISA JENKINS. Dallas TISA JENKINS, Dallas CARA JOHNSON. Houston CARL JOHNSON. Houston JENNIFER JOHNSON, Texas City MIKE JOHNSON, Dallas SUSIE JOHNSON, Dallas DONNA JOHNS. Ft Worth GARY JONES. Houston JAMES JOKNES, Clifton SHERRIE JONES. Elkhart WILLIAM JORDAN, K.ngwood MATTHEW KAUFMAN, Tampa Bay, Fla LINDA KEARNS. Pasadena PAULA KEGLER. Missouri City KATHRYN KELLEY, Waskom TOM KELLY, Houston BRENDA KENNEDY, Dallas KENNA KERNS. Gladewater Juniors • 343 JUNIORS Students who wanted to listen to music while they ate attended the free concert by Hot Shandy at the Hungry Jack Inn. MARY KIMROUGH, Humble CHARLES KIRBOW. Nacogdoches JEFFRY KLEIN. Houston DOUG KOHN. Missouri City DEBORAH KOJIS, Texas City VICTOR KOTCH, Arlington JOHNNA KOWALSKI, Longview ELKE LACEY. Houston SHANNON LACKEY. Lufkin ROBERT LAGON. Ft Worth CURTIS LAMBERT. Hurst SHONA LAMBORN. York. Englan DAVID LANG. Ft Worth MICHAEL LANGE. Garland KEVIN LANGFORD. Newton MIKE LANTZ. Spring GRACE LAPIC, Blooming Grove TERRY LAPIC, Blooming Grove LINDA LASITER, Palestine JUDITH LATTA, Tyler KRIS LEBLANC. Humble ESTHER LECOMTE, Oakwood KAY LEE. Fairfield TROY LEE. Houston KATHRYN LENERS. Houston JENNIFER LESHER. Mt Pleasant PAUL LEWIS. Houston VANESSA LILLY, Katy JODY LISS, Houston LAURI LOFFERT. Killeen SCOTT LONG, Wharton FRAN LOVELACE, Houston 344 - Juniors CLASS OF ' 87 KERI LOVELESS. Conroc CYNTHIA LUEB. Dallas SANDI LUNA. Garland TIMOTHY LUNSFORD, Hallsv.lle LALARNIE MADDEN, Wcstporl. CT AUTUMN MADDOX. Deer Park SAM MALLOW. Ft Worth GREG MARTIN, Overton MATT MARTIN, Tyler ROD MARX, Dallas CYNTHIA MAYO, Queen City CYNTHIA MCCLUNG, Houston MICHAEL MCCOY, Hurst WHITNEY MCGEE, Joaquin SHANNON MCDOWELL, Dallas WENDY MCKAY, Lindale RENEE MEADOWS, Tyler BOBBY MELTON, Mt Pleasant MISTY MITCHELL, Ft Worth FREDERICK MILLER, Arlington MARY MILTON, Magnolia PATTI MONK, San Antonio TINA MOORE, Henderson GINA MORDEN. Houston ROBERT MURRAY, Nacogdoches DOUG NEIL, Houston MARGARET NOONER. Houston DAVID NULL. Pasadena TERESA NUTT. Houston STEPHANIE O ' HARE, Scotia, NY DEBRA OLSON. Sugarland MILTON ORREN. Sulphur Springs CONNIE PAGE. College Station DELYNN PAGE. Deer Park VIRGINIA PAQUIN. Carrollton BRENDA PARK, Longview STEPHANIE PATE, Center DAVID PENNEY, Big Sandy M1CHELE PENNING. Wheaton. I LISA PERCIVAL. Overton JAMES PETRIE, Piano REVARD PFEFFER, Palestine MARK PHILLIPS, Tyler MARTIN PIGG. Spring MELISSA PINNER. Newton JEFF PIRTLE. Lufkin ANDREA POULAND. Diboll RICK POWELL, Rusk 4 Deanne Dodson, Piano sophomore, samples the salad bar in the UC cafeteria, which is under a new food services contract. Juniors - 345 IORS TAMMY POWELL, Kirbyville JAMES PRINCE, Nacogdoches ADENA PRESTRIDGE, Seagoville KELLY QUICK, Kingwood DAVID RAINES. Houston RICHARD RANKIN. Conroe JULIE REARDON, Marshall LAURA REASONER. Houston MICHAEL REESE, Houston LAURINE RICH, Henderson TIM RICHARDSON. Houston DIANE RIPLEY, Lubbock SCOTTIE ROBERSOW, Kilgore JERRY ROBERTS, Winnsboro MONTY ROCHA, Tyler GENE RODERICK, Clute SAMMIE ROGERS, Cleburne JIM ROSSMAN, Katy RICHARD ROTH, Sugarland HAZEL ROUGELY, Carthage GAYLA RUSHING, Lewisville DEAN SANDERS, Waco HERBERT SANDERS. Dallas TERRI SANDIFER, Mineola BETH SARLES, Lake Jackson MARTY SCARBOROUGH. Diboll KENT SCHANMBURG, Houston KIRK SCOTT, San Antonio CHRISTOPHER SEID, Houston SUSAN SENTER, Allen SAMUEL SHARP, Houston KIMBERLY SHAW, Mesquite One of the ghoulish monsters found lurking inside of the Jaycee ' s Haunted House which was frequented by SFA students. 346 - Juniors ■i CLASS OF ' 87 VERONICA SHEPARD. Galveston ANDY SHIPP, Piano PAUL SHROYER, Houston JAYNA SHULL, Sulphur Springs TAMMY SIMMONS, Athens ROBERT SIMS, Denton STACIA SIVESS. Farmers Branch ANGELA SMITH. Pineland ANTHONY SMITH, Nacogdoches BRENT SMITH. Houston KELLY SMITH. Lufkin LAURA SMITH. Baytown PLEASANT SMITH. P.ttsburg SHERRI SMITH. Henderson JOANN SMUSZ. Houston MARTHA SOUTHERS. Houston PAIGE SPELLMAN, Dallas CARL SPEYRER, Hou ston TERRY SPIES, Houston KEVIN SPURGIN, Lucas JOHN SPURLING, Richardson JOHN STACY, Piano RORY STEBNER. Houston MARCHELL STEFAN, Kmgwood JANA STEGER. Gilmer JULIA STEWART, Huntsville ROBIN STUBEE, Clear Lake VALERIE STURROCK, Nacogdoches SHEILA SULLIVAN, Houston DORRIE SUTLIFFE, Marshfield. MA DONALD SUTTON. Lolita LISA SWANSON. Clear Lake STACY SYPHRETT, Houston FRANCES TATUM, Longview FRANK TAYLOR. Grapeland DEAN TELAROLI. Boerne STEVE TELAROLI. Boerne JAMES THOMPSON. Golden JAMES TRAINOR, Houston EDWARD TRIETSCH, Denton A Rugby player, Alan Galaway, runs with the ball as players from Texas A M University at Galveston run close behind. Juniors - 347 JUNIORS CLASS OF ' 87 JUDY TROLLINGER, Nacogdoches SCOTT TROPPY. Channelview DEAN TUEL, Houston SHARON TURR1N, Houston KAREN UNDERWOOD, Tyler MELISSA UPTON. Lake Jackson AMBER VALENTI, Richardson MARGUERITE VALLE. Houston BARRY WALKER. Rusk VALERIE WARNER, Ft Worth MARSHALL WATSON, Ft Worth SANDRA WEAVER, Irving GARRY WEIDNER, Katy BUFFY WEIS. Waukengan, IL DONNA WELLER, Houston AMY WELLS, Nacogdoches TERRY WELLS, Lufkin GREGORY WENZEL, League City JOHN WEST, Houston LEROY WHEELINGTON. Texarkana SHARA WHEATLEY, Baytown WENDY WIECHENS, Texas City CHERYL WIEDERHOLD, Pasadena JOHN WIGGINS, Houston RONNY WIGLEY, Corsicana JULIE WILDS. Alvin JOHN WILLIAMS, Tyler LUCRETIA WILLIAMS, Kilgore SCOTT WILLIAMS, Malakolf PAUL WILLIASON. Harlingen STACI WILLIE, Texas City TONY WILLINGHAM, Cors.car JULIE WILSON, Tyler DARRELL WOOD, Houston LAURA WOOD, Laredo PAULA WOODS. Arlington RICHARD YALE, Aluord JOE YANNETTI. Houston KENT YARBOROUGH, Ft Worth MARGARET YARBROUGH, Waco DONNA YEAMANS, Houston GRETCHEN ZELLMER. Austin ANNE ZIEGLER. Piano 348 - Juniors .umberjack football players take a much needed break after a hard day of practice. leike Tiensch, Houston, helps the needy by participating in a canned food drive. Juniors - 349 SOPHOMORES CLASS OF ' 88 350 - Sophomores SOPHOMORES CLASS OF ' 88 JOSEPH ACHEE, Groves JILL ACHZIGER. Mesquite JULIE ADAMS, Houston MITCH ADAMS, Nacogdoches WENDY ADAMS. Scurry JANE AINSLIE, Spring JOHN ALLEN, Lake Jackson LAURA ALLEN, Houston JAMES ALTMAN, Pittsburg LAURA AMICK, Houston PLESHETTE ANDERS. Nacogdoches MARY ARCIDIACONO. Galveston MICHAEL ARMALAVAGE, Carrollton KURT ARMSTRONG, McAller. SANDRA ARP, Houston CAROL ARTZT. Dallas e percussion section of the SFA Band shows their school spirit at the Homecom- game. Janet DeDoes, Dallas senior, talks to Hudson Holmes of Alexander Grant Company at this year ' s career day. Sophomores - 351 SOPHOMORES 352 - Sophomores TRACY BRIDGES, Palestine JANA BRITTAIN, Lufkm DONANNE BROWN, Dayton JULIE BROWN. Cypress THOMAS BROWN. Seagov.lle META BROWN. Carthage LANA BROWNING. Mesquite HOLLY BRYANT. Houston SUSAN BRYNER. Arp EDWARD BUCKNER. Houston ISABEL BUITRON. Houston ELIZABETH BURNS. Segum MARK BURNS. Houston ROBERT BURNS. Conroe JON BUSH, Houston KAROL BUSH, Lufkm SARAH BUSSEY, Newton BRADLEY BYROM, Houston RHONDA CALDWELL, Longview CAROL CALLAWAY. Lufkm DEBORAH CARLSON, El Campo KELLY CAMBRON. Houston SHERRI CANNON. Nacogdoches BRUCE CARL, Weatherford LISA CARNES, Lufkm PARTICIA CHADWICK. Gary NICOLE CHAREST. Houston KEVIN CLARK, Atlanta MARGARET CLARK, Houston GAYLA CLAYTON, Weatherford ANN CLICK, Houston NANCY COLEMAN, Spring WILLIAM COLLINS, DeSoto NORA COLOMB. Woodlands CHRIS CONNALLY, Quitman DON COPELAND, Dallas JAY COPPOCK, Montgomery COREY MARK. Dallas RHONDA COTTEN, Nederland CAMILLE COULTER, Tyler KEITH COURSERY, Bridgeport RHETT COWAN. Hewitt AMY COX, Silsbee DOREEN COX, Washington D C VICKIE CRAFT. La Porte CYNDI CR ITES. Bellaire DONNY CRUSE. Marshall CYNTHIA DAVIS, Athens TINA DAVIS. Carthage ROBERT DECAPUA. DeSoto JEFF DEFORD. Piano DEENA DELAY, Mesquite GINIA DENMAN, Lufkin DANIEL DENNEY, Houston TONY DENNIS, Jacksonville GREGORY DINAN, Houston FRANK DITTOE, Dallas DEANNE DODSON, Piano PAUL DODSON, Longview DAVID DOOL. Houston DARLENE DOTSON, Marshall ANDREA DRITCH, Houston DAVID DULAK, Hewitt SUSI DUNAGAN, Dallas CLASS OF ' 88 DARR1N DUNCAN, Tyler GERALD DUNN, Lindale MARNA DUPLISSEY. Waskom MONICA DURHAM. Lufkin JENNIFER EARLY, Houston MARC EASLEY, Irving SCOTT EDMONDS, La Porte ELIZABETH EDNEY. Dallas TERRY EDWARDS. Van KEVIN EHREINGER. Piano JANETTE ENGERT. North Carolina KATHRYN ENGLISHBEE. Alaska JAMES ENOS, Angleton CHRISTOPHER EPPS. Houston JEFFERY ESTER, Palestine DANA EUBANKS. Lufkin MARK EVANS. Lake Jackson SANDY EVERITT. Houston DAWN FARINELLI, Piano ANDY FAUSS, Lindale PHIL FERGUSON. Hurst ELIZABETH FIELDS, Missouri City TAMMY FINN, Galveston DANIEL FINNEGAN. Spring MIKE F1SK, Tyler CYNTHIA FOLKERS, Piano KEVIN FOSTER. Mesquite GEORGE FORD, Baytown STEPHEN FOREMAN, Huntington RICHELE FOWLER, Houston DANA FOX, Pasadena JOHN FOX, Dallas AMY FRANCIS. Savoy HARRY FRANZ. Knoxville. TN DON FRASIER, Lewisville JUDD FRUIA. Houston SHERI FURSTENBERG, Dallas PATTI GALVAN. Ft, Worth ROBERT GANNON. Dallas MARION GAY, Dickinson :e Fraser, freshman, gets into shape by lifting weights. Marty Hope, junior, takes a break in between classes with the help of this statue. Sophomores - 353 ■ ■ OPHOMORES ROGER GEKIERE. Dallas DOUG GELLATLY, Houston MARY GENSHEIMER. Ft Worth LEARAE GILBERT, Lufkin KAREN GLOVER, Lufkin BARBARA GOBBLE, Shreveport, LA CHRISTOPHER GOETERS, Houston ROBERT GORDON. Johnstown, PA ROY GRAFF, Houston ELSIE GRAHAM, Whitehouse JONATHAN GRAY, Pasadena BRIAN GRIFFITH, Tyler MELISSA GRIMES. Dallas KELLY GUNDOLF, Jasper BOBBY HALL. Jasper LISA HAMILTON. Nacogdoches JANICE HANCOCK, Houston PATRICIA HANSON, Houston KENT HANSZEN, Carthage JANA HARDGRAVE, Sulphur Springs MARTHA HARRIS. Diboll DAVID HARTMAN, Cypress ELIZABETH HASWELL. Dallas MATT HAVARD, Lufkin GREGORY HAVSENFLUCK. Ft Worth SHERI HAWPE, Center KATHY HAYES, Lake Jackson GINA HEATH. Richardson JACKIE HEGEMEYER. Katy PHYLENA HELM, Rusk RICHARD HERRINGTON, Orange LAURA HICKEY, Clear Lake RENEE HILLE, Tyler STEVE HILL, Houston KELLI HODGES, Marshall MICHAEL HOLCOMB. Palestine STEPHANIE HOLDER. Garland AMY HOLMBERG, Houston BRUCE HOPKINS, League City SEAN HOWARD, Ft, Worth MICHELE HUBER, Houston JEFFREY HUDSON, Houston DAVID HUNTER. Houston TAMARA HUNTER. Dickinson ROBERT HURLBURT. Missouri City MICHAEL HURLEY, Houston MONICA IBANEZ, Clear Lake TONY 1RBY, Mt Belvieu Melanie Wyatt, Russell Sparks and David Broadway, members of Alpha Phi Omega, look out across the intramural field while resting from a long day of building the Homecoming bonfire. 354 - Sophomores CLASS OF ' 88 Sophomores - 355 SOPHOMORES KIM LAMPIN. Nacogdoches PETE LANG. Ft Worth MICHAEL LANNAN, Lufkin ERIC LARSON, Dallas JERRY LEACH, Gilmer CAMILLE LEBLEU, Houston ANDREW LEBOEUF, Corpus Christ. JEFFREY LEE, Jefferson DAVID LETBETTER, Anglelon BLASE LICCE, Nacogdoches TAMMIE LIPSEY, Missouri City JOE LIVINGSTON, Marshall MICHAEL LOEBE, Houston MARK LONG, Atlanta CHUCK LOPEZ, Houston ELIZABETH MACDONALD, Freeport JEANCHRISTOPHE MAISSE, France LUCINDA MANSFIELD, Dallas KEVIN MARBLE. Dickinson MERIBETH MARKHAM, Dallas KIMBERLY MCBRIDE, Longview MARCUS MCCARTHY, Longview CAROL MCCLINTOCK. Bedford CHRIS MCCLUNG. Houston TEINA MCCONNELL. Hurst SHEILA MCCONNELL. Houston SHERRI MCELYEA, Winnsboro MITCHELL MCFALL. Byran MARY MCKINLEY REBECCA MEADS, New Boston KAREN MEHLHORN, Harlingen KERRY METZER, Bryan SCOTT MEYER. Houston NATALIE MICHULKA, Beasley BETH MILLER, Houston RENEE MILLER. Houston ANNA MIRAMONTES. Dallas STACI MODISETTE, Longview ROBERT MONTGOMERY, Ft Worth REBECCA MOONEYHAM, Mesquite 356 - Sophomores II CLASS OF ' 88 DOUGLAS MOORE, Texarkana CATHERINE MORGAN. New Braunfels WILLIAM MOSS, San Augustine SCOTT MUCKELROY, Houston MELODY MULLENS, Riesel ANDREW MURPHY, Richardson MARJANA MUSGROVE, Richardson PHILIP MUSGROVE, Richardson HERBERT NAUERT, Austin CRAIG NEASHAM, Houston STACY NE1SWANDER, Clute NORMAN NESS. Dallas DAVID NEUMANN, Richardson EILEEN NICHOLAS, Houston LISA NICHOLS, Cushing CARI NICHOLSON. Ft Worth MIKE NICKLOW, Cleveland DENNIS NIELSEN, Austin LARRY NIXON. Timpson LILIA NODARSE. Texas City TERRI NOLAND, Spring BRADLEY NORTH. Needville DOUGLAS NUIJTEN. Spring EDWARD O ' BRIEN. Houston KEVIN O ' BRIEN, Houston MICHAEL OLSON, Spring DANIELA OLTEAN, Houston MELANIE O ' NEAL. Houston PAUL ORTIZ. Missouri City SCOTT PAGE. Garland JAMES PARKER. Longvie w JOHN PARKER. Houston MICHAEL PARKER, Hurst TROY PARKER, Jacksonville SANDRA PARNELL. Troup SCOTT PELOQUIN. Longview ALYSON PERKINS, Dallas JASON PETERSEN, Longview ROGER PHARR. Tyler KIM PHILLIPS. Richardson KITTY PHILLIPS. Beaumont LARRY PITTMAN, Houston PAM PITTMAN, Gladewater MICHAEL POE. Houston JULIE POLEN. Piano STEPHANIE POWELL, Conroe PAULA POWERS. Garland SUSAN PRATT. Houston MELODY PRICE. Alv.n VINCE PRIMO. Tyler DREW PROCTOR. Clinton CHARLES PRUITT. Atlanta JON PRUITT, Houston SUZANNE PRUITT. Jacksonville JULIE PURIFOY, Corsicana CHERYL PUSTEJOVSKY, Dallas SUSAN QUINN, Dallas KIMBERLY RALSTON, Houston KENNETH RAMEY, Amarillo RUSSELL RANDLE. Palestine MARK RATHE. Spring RANDY REAGH. Kilgore BART REESE. Houston NATHAN REESE, Houston Sophomores - 357 ■ SOPHOMORES Cross country track coach, Glen Sefcik, gives Bernie Sill, John Robertson, Larry Rychlik and Chris Bloor a few pointers. JULIA REEVE, Katy JETT RE1D, Garland JEFF RHODES, Weatherford FRANK RICHARDSON, Tyler FRANKIE RICHARDSON, Tyler CLIFF RIDGE, Corpus Chnsti LEEANN ROBERTS, Dayton JOHN ROBERTSON, Houston TRACI ROBINSON, Paris VALERIE ROBINSON, Kingwood MISTY ROGERS, Scurry VICKI ROLLINS, Atlanta MITCH ROSE, Rosenberg ANGELINE ROSS. Bedford NEIL ROUNTREE. Richardson CHARLES ROYAL. Mt Enterprise JULIE RUEN. Anderson JEAN ANN RUTH, Kaufman THERESE SANTORO, Dallas MIKE SARGENT, Spring PAM SCARBO, Groves JULIE SCHMIDT, Houston MICHAEL SCHMITT. Ganado LISA SCHMITZ, Rockdale DANIEL SCHNACK, Kilgore ROSE SCHRAUFNAGEL. Farmers Branch MICHAEL SCHULTZ, Houston SHELLY SCOTT. Tyler DONNIE SCOTT, Gilmer SHONA SCOTT, Beaumont CYNTHIA SEIDL. Houston MICHAEL SEITTER. Houston 358 - Sophomores CLASS OF ' 88 TONY SELIGMAN, Humble WILLIAM SHAW, Gladewater ELIZABETH SHOCKEY, Houston RHONDA SHURTLEFF. Ashdown SONDRA SHURTLEFF. Ashdown MARK SIEGEL, Piano CICIL SINCLAIR, Arlington HAROLD SK1DMORE, Grapeland NINA SKUCHKO. Houston STEVEN SLUSHER, Lufkin SCOTT SMAJSTRLA, Houston EMMETT SMITH. Irving KAREN SMITH, Houston LISA SODEK, Temple MIKE SMITH. Humble TAMMY SMITH. Harlingen CHRISTINE SOLIMA. Clarksville JOHN SPURGEON, Baytown BECKY STANBERY, Lufk.n MELLISA STEIN, Irving BRIAN STERLING, Piano CYNTHIA STEVENS. Frisco KIMBERLY STILL, Carthage SHERRY STODGHILL. Perryton MOLLY STRUDWICK, Tyler CINDY SUIRE. Baytown TRACY SUMMERS. Lufkin JACCI SWEENEY. Houston JOE SWISHER, Houston LORRI TALLEY. N Richland Hills VICTOR TANNOUS. Dallas ROBERT TASK. Humble DERRICK TATUM. Austin ERIC TAYLOR, Dickinson MARGARET TAYLOR, Grapeland WILLARD TEMPLEMAN, Princeton CHRISTOPHER THOMAS. Missouri City JAMIE TIDEMANN, Sugarland PATRICK TISDALE, Longview DAVID TROTTA, Dickinson Jana Parker, Mesquite junior and Pi Kappa Alpha little sister, shows her enthusiasm for her fraternity. Sophomores - 359 SOPHOMORES CLASS OF ' 88 W1L TROTTER. Orange JEANNE TROYANO. Houston CYNTHIA TUCKER, Nacogdoches LAURA TURNER. Kaufman LYNN UBL. Richardson TINA UPCHURCH. Jewett CARRIE VANDAGR1FT, Houston ALYSON WACLAWCZYK. San Antonio JAMIE WAITS. Longview SHERRI WAKELAND, Frisco ALLEN WALKER. Houston LORA WALSTON, Whitehouse MICHAEL WALTER. Longview JEFF WARD. Huffman STEPHEN WEBB. Houston SCOTT WEBER, Rockwall DANA WEBSTER. Stafford ROBYN WEIGAND. Houston PATRICIA WELLS. Harlingen GARY WENZEL, Seabrook DAWN WEST, Taylor JO ANNE WESTERGAARD, Conroe WILLIAM WHEATON, New York JANICE WHITAKER, Mt. Enterprise SHARON WHITESIDES. Paris LAURA WILBANKS. Houston STEPHEN WILLHELM. Houston ANGELA WILLIAMS. Bridge City LAURIE WILLIAMS. Spring RISA WILLIAMS, Richardson TRUDONNA WILSON, Waxahachu WENDI WILSON, Lindale ELISE WINSLOW, Dallas JIMMY WISE, White Oak DEBRA WOMACK, Pearland JANET WOMACK, Houston CYNTHIA WOOD. Colleyville DEREK WOLFE. Katy JOHN YONKER RICHARD YONDER. Houston APRIL YOUNG, Gary MICHAEL YOUNG, Colony DANA ZANOFF, Englewood, CO MITTY ZERHGAST, Albuquerque, NM A member of the SFA Women ' s Softball team pre- pares to throw the ball during one of their prac- tices. 360 - Sophomores SOPHOMORES CLASS OF ' 88 .umberjack cheerleader, Gigi Usrey, Arlington senior, is lifted up igh for a cheer. Sophomores • 361 Freshmen Class of ' 89 Scott Hagar Several freshmen gather at one of the picnic tables at the UC Program ' s sponsored Howdy Day. Scott Hagar Randy Berndt, Galveston freshman, enjoys a blissful afternoon on his bike 362 - Freshmen liB Freshmen Class of ' 89 K1MBERLY ABATI, Arlington D D ABEREGG. Palestine BERTHA ABSALON. Irving MICHELE ACCARDO, Houston GEOFFREY ACKER, Sugarland MOTHY ADAIR, Weatherford CLYDE ADAMS. Newton ELISA ADAMS. Nederland MICHAEL ADAMS. Houston RHONDA ADAMS. Houston TRACY ADAMS. Friendswood WILLIAM ADAMS. Spring SUSIE ADORNETTO. Houston AMY ADWERS. Houston AMADA AGVILAR. Harlingen BRADLEY AIKINS. Piano LISA ALBEE, Humble MICHELLE ALBERS. Austin MOLLY ALB1N. Houston SCOTT ALBRIGHT. Spring LONELDA ALEXANDER, Nacogdoches MECHELLE ALEXANDER. Granbury MICHAEL ALEXANDER, Conroe SCOTT ALEXANDER. Richmond AMY ALLISON. Kemp JODY ALLRED. Lufkin KAREN ALMARAZ, Houston Lance Sturrock, Nacogdoches freshman, donates blood at the East Texas Blood Student diligently concentrates on programming assignment at the computer cen- Drive. ter. Freshmen - 363 Freshmen ANDREW ARNWINE. Missouri City CHRISTOPHER AROSELL. Houston MARCY ASEL, Dallas STEVEN ASHBY. Piano JO ANNA ASHCRAFT, Kileen JASON ASHY. Porter STEFANIE ASKINS. Grand Prairie PHYLLIS ASWELL. Highlands KIMBERLY ATHEY, Greenville MELISSA ATKINSON, Dallas PATRICK ATTKISSON. Arlington MIKE AUBUCHON. Houston TANGLA AUTRY. Terrell SHEILA AVERY, De Berry DANA AVIOLI, Houston TAMMY AYERS. DeSoto ERIC AYLES. Irving DANIEL BAGGETT, Houston ANGELA BAILEY, Canton COLIN BAILEY, Katy LYNN BAILEY, Ravenna LYNORE BAILEY, Cleveland SHEILA BAILEY, Pittsbury RHONDA BAIRD. Houston ANNE BAKER. Dallas BRAD BAKER. Aledo KENNETH BAKER, Texas City LAURA BAKER. Fort Worth MELISSA BAKER. Houston SUSAN BAKER. Fort Worth BRENDA BALES. Fort Worth LURA BALL, Piano BILLY BALLOW, Nacogdoches ERIC BANGLE, Houston DAVID BARDEN, Houston THOMAS BARFIELD. Pasadena DEBRA BARKIS. League City CHRIS BARLOW. Pasadena STEPHEN BARNES. Commerce KEITH BARNES. Quitman THOMAS BARNETT. Silsbee LAURA BARON, Piano MICHAEL BARRETT, Longview MEL1SA BARRON. Conroe LORELEI BARROWS. Austin SUSAN BARTON. Houston JANET BARTSCH. Pearland BART BASDEN. Argyle SUSANNE BAST1AN. Corpus Christ! DUANE BATES, Spring JENNIFER BATES. Dallas BELINDA BAUMAN. Canton ROSALYN BEATY, Houston CHRIS BEAUDREAU. Friendswood LYNNIE BECK, Houston SCOTT BECKER, Houston CHRISTI BECKHAM. Dallas RONALD BELANGER. Dickinson JOHN BELCHER. Dallas DAVID BELKIN. Houston MELISSA BELL, Nacogdoches PAULA BELL. Mount Pleasant JOSEPH BELTZ. Texas City PAULA BENCZE, Houston MICHAEL BENDER. Houston STEVE BENDER, Arlington AZUCENA BENOIT, Ben Wheeler GERALYN BENDZEN, Nacogdoches CHARLOTTE BENNETT, Conroe RANDALL BERNDT, Galveston ALVIN BERRY, Rusk LARRY BERRY, Rusk BARBARA BERRYMAN, Houston MARTHA BESCOS. Nassau Bay LEAH BEST. La Porte KIM BETHUNE. Deer Park GRETCHEN BETTES. Lewisville KATHY BICKLEY. Houston JILL BIGGS. La Porte JENNIFER B1GHAM. Houston JOHN BILBO, Lufkm TAMMY BINDER, Garland TODD BIRDSONG. Seabrook DARREN BIRKELBACH. Houston BRAND1 BLACK, Longview SHERRY BLACK, Marshall SUSAN BLACKBURN. Houston JESSICA BLACKMON. Woodville CHARLES BLACKWELL. Daingerlield CHRISTOPHER BLACKWELL. Houston PAMELA BLAKELOCK, Orange LORI BLAKEY. Fort Worth M ARIBETH BLAZOSKI. Houston DENESE BLEAR. Longview LISA BLEVINS, Mesquite ANDREW BLIGHT, Cobham, Sorrey UK JOANNE BLOCHER. Spring JONATHAN BOATMAN. Katy Dl ANNA BODORSKY. White Oak 364 - Freshmen Class of ' 89 STEVE BOESE. Arlington KIMBERLY BOGLE. Maunceville MISTY BOGLE, Houston JANET BOLDT. San Antonio CONSTANCE BOLING. Piano RIPPY BOLLMAN, Hughes Springs JANET BOLT. Marshal KIMBERLY BOLTON. South Lake KENNETH BOND. Lufkin TINA BOND. Baytown KENNETH BONNEY. Richardson PAUL BONNO. Houston ROBIN BORING. Kingwood RANDALL BOST. Caddo Mills SHERI BOSTIK, Tyler KELLY BOUGHTIN. Piano HOLLY BOWON, Dallas WILLIAM BOWSER. Houston ROBERT BOWYER, Willis PAMELA BOXX. Stafford THEODORE BOYCE. Kerrville RACHAEL BOYD. Houston BLAKE BOYDSTON, Piano STACY BOYER. Dallas EILEEN BOYLE. Irving FRANK BOYNTON, Carrollton DAVID BRABHAM. Dallas KENNETH BRADSHAW, New Caney MARIANNE BRALY, Dallas NIKI BRAMER. Houston STUART BRANDON. Palestine SCOTT BRANNAN. Spring LEA BRANNON. San Antonio JILL BRASHER, Beaumont KERN1E BRASHIER. Mesquite SHANNON BRASWELL, Friendsvuood REBECCA BRATTON, Grand Prairie STACIE BRATZ, Jacksonville KIMBERLY BREEDLOVE, Seabrook ANNA BRENT. Orange GINA BREWER. Friendswood KATHRINE BRIDGES, Houston ZAC BRIDWELL. Humble KERRI BR1GGS, Richmond RICHARD BR1GGS. Garland ANGELA BRIGHT, Houston JOHN BRINDLE, Red Oak WHITNEY BRINK, Houston JASON BRISON, Mount Pleasant JESSICA BRISTER, Baytown SAM BRITTON, Houston DAVID BROADWELL, Piano JOYCE BROCK, Carrollton WILLIAM BRONSELL. Missouri City JACQUELYN BROOKS. Brookeland CATHERINE BROTEMARKLE, Dallas HOWARD BROUSSARD. College Station RON BROUSSARD. Greenville JAMES BROWN. Fort Worth JAMES BROWN. Seagoville JOSEPH BROWN, Deweyville MELINDA BROWN, Flint TRACY BROWN. Houston NANCY BROWNE. Houston TERRI BRUCE. Houston LESLIE BRUMBAUGH. Beaumont TOMAS BRUNCKE. Piano JANE BRUNKOW. Seabrook DWIGHT BRYAN. Laneville ANDREW BRYANT. Dallas KARIN BRYANT, Houston LAURA BRYANT, Houston ROBIN BRYANT. Houston ALAN BUCKNER. Dallas HEATHER BUFF1NGTON. Dallas BRIAN BUFKIN, Houston WENDY BUHLER, Houston CHRIS BULLEN. Richmond JASON BULLOCK. Houston SUZANNE BULLOCK. Farmers Branch DENISE BULLS. Denton ANDREW BURCH. Dallas KYLE BURCH. Kaufman MELINDA BURGESS. Nacogdoches ROY BURGESS, Quitman ED1E BURK. Lufkin AMY BURKLE. Dallas AUTUMN BURKS. Rockwall CONNIE BURNETT, Lufkin LAURIN BURNETT. Missouri City MELISSA BURNETT. Allen ELIZABETH BURROUGH. Bedford BART BURROW. Hemphill ANDREW BURT. Houston KEVIN BURT. College Station LYDIA BURTON. Humble MELANIE BURTON. Mesquite ERIC BUSCHHORN. Dallas EVELYN BUTLER. Grapeland Freshmen - 365 Freshmen TERRI BYERS. Denton ALISON BYRD. Dallas ELIZABETH BYRUM. Austin ROGER CADENHEAD. Garland CALLIE CADY. Gladewater JENNIFER CAFFEY, Rockdale CANDI CAIN. Quitman CARLA CAIN, Winnsboro JAMES CAIN, Garland I ISA GAYE CALABRESE, Houston LISA CALLAWAY, B RICHARD CALVERT. Carrollton ANTHONY CAMERO. Houston SCOTT CAMERON. Piano SCOTT CANAAN. Piano MILISSA CAN AN. Houston VICTORIA CANDISH. Clear Lake JACQUELINE CANNAUINO. Houston TROY CANNELLA. Houston MARY CANNON. Nacogdoches K1MBERL Y CAPERS, Houston MARK CAREY, Bedford JON CARIKER, Nacogdoches LESLIE CARL, Ft Worth MARK CARLIN. Houston DEBORAH CARLSON. El Campo JAY CARNES. Galveston ERIC CARPENTER. Austin HOLLY CARPENTER, Carthage RICHARD CARPENTER, Wills Point STEVE CARPENTER. Irving JAY CARR, Meadows JOHN CARSON, Richardson CARECE CARTER, Sunnyvale VIVIAN CASARSA. Houston EVELYN CASAS. Austin Jim Rossm i Denise Ledbetter, Waxahachie, La. freshman, attempts to catch the football wl playing flag football. Scott Hagar Two students try out the cafeteria food. 366 - Freshmen BONNIE CASEBE R. Whilchouse MARY CASH. Dallas MARIJANE CASSATA. Houston GREG CASSELS. Grand Prairie KRISTIN CATALANO. Kingwood LAURIE CAUGHEY, Deer Park KEITH CAVE. Garland TAMARA CAVER. Winnie AMY CAYWOOD, Dallas TAMRON CECIL. Hallsville STEVEN CERNY. Sealy LESLIE CHADWELL, Lancaster KIMBERLY CHAMERS. Hemphill NANCY CHAMBERS. Houston ANITA CHANEY, Canton MELISSA CHANNELL, Silsbee JEFFREY CHAPMAN. Grapeland DEIDRA CHAPPELL, Lufkin 1PHIGENIA CHARLERY. Highlands JOHN CHASSELL. Katy TED CHEAVENS. Diboll STEVEN CHEUREAUX. Ft. Worth EDWIN CHILDS. Garland CONNIE CHITWOOD, Keller BENNETT CHORUSH, Houston DALENA CHRISTIAN, Orange HEATHER CHUNN, Houston JENNIFER CHURCHILL, Richardson MICHAEL CLABORN. Dallas STEPHANIE CLAMP. Roanoke BRENDA CLARK. Ft. Worth CASSIE CLARK, Silsbee MICHAEL CLARK. Tenaha TONI CLARK. Marshall WENDY CLARK, New Caney ROSEMARY CLEMENT, Arlington MELISSA CLEMENTS, Longwew JOHN CLIFTON, Houston RENEE CLOUTIER. Dallas LESLIE COBBLE, Silsbee DAVID COCHRAN, Friendswood SHEILA COFFMAN, Piano CAROLINE COLE. Houston CHARLENE COLIGAN. Houston ERROL COLLINS. Sugarland MIKE COLLINS. Houston TORY COLSTON, Center CHRISTOPHER COOLEY, Spring KR1ST1E COOPER, Arlington PATRICIA COOPER. Arlington LAJUAN COLE, Port Arthur ELIZABETH COLEMAN, Houston ANGELA COLLEY, Spring KRISTY COLLEY, Mt Pleasant JOHN COLLINS. Lufkin JOHN COLLINS. Houston MELISSA COLLINS, Hughes Springs DIANA COLVIN, Richardson JERRI CONE. Pasadena MICHAEL COODY, Houston KRISTEN COOK. Frankston CRYSTAL COOPER, Duncanville SCOTT COOPER, Houston CINDI COOPER, Red Oak TONI COOPER, Dallas STARLING CORBETT, Houston ALAN CORBIN, Houston LORI CORBIN. Austin PAMELA CORTEZ. Houston CHRISTINE COTE. Spring JULIE CORTINES. Lufkin GARY COUGHLIN, Farmers Branch ROBIN COULSON, Houston STEPHEN COUNTIE. Houston WESLEY COWAN. Austin TRACY COWART. Humbel VALERIE COWART, Huntington CHERI COX, Kingwood DAVID COX. McKinney KRENDI COX. Baytown PHILLIP COX, Houston DEBBIE COYLE. Garland IRIS CRAFT, Dayton JILL CRAIG, Piano DAVID CRANOR. Round Rock JOLYNN CRAVEN. Winnsboro HOLLY CRAWFORD. Irving JOHN CRAWFORD, Galveston KAREN CRAWFORD, Houston LAURIE CRAWFORD. Houston NATALIE CREEL. Lake Jackson TIFFANY CRISP. Nacogdoches MICHELLE CROSSLAND. Linden JAMES CROW. Rockwall MIKE CROWELL. Pittsburg JOHN CRUMPTON. Brenham PAMELA CUDE. McKinney CYNTHIA CULLINAN. Houston KIMBERLY CULVER, Mt Enterprise Freshmen - 367 Freshmen JAMES CUMBY. Garland JERRY CUPIT. Montgomery ARIANNE CURETON. McAllen MICHAEL CUZZO, Richardson DENISE DACE, Silsbee SPENCER DACE. Richardson STEPHANIE DADE. Lufkin LISA DAILY. Dallas GLENN DALY. Katy SHANNON DANIEL. Ft Worth CHERRY DANIELS. Houston JENNIFER DARBONNE. Friendswood KIM DASPIT. Kingwood STACEY DAUGHERTY. Sugarland THERESA DAVID. Sante Fe CHRISTOPHER DAVIES. League City BILLY DAVIS. Nacogdoches DUYEN DAVIS. Houston JEANNA DAVIS. Houston JOHN DAVIS, Dallas KELVIN DAVIS. Arlington KENNETH DAVIS. Richmond STACY DAVIS. DeKalb STEVEN DAVIS. Porter TIFFANY DAVIS, Lufkin TRACY DAVIS. Houston SUZANNE DAW. Houston JEFFERY DAWSON. Atlanta TRENTON DAWSON, Houston LEANN DAY. Garland MICHAEL DAY, Piano RANDY DEAL. Red Oak DEBRA DEATON. Sulphur Springs LUCIA DE CASTRO, Missouri City ROBERT DEERING, Houston SCOTT DEFFEBACH, Duncanv.lle TAMARA DEHNE, Spring DIRK DEKERLEGAND. Nassau Bay PHILIPPE DELFLACHE. Houston KIMBERLEY DE MOSS, Piano PATRICK DENMAN, Katy BOYD DENNER, Burkburnett Dl ANN A DENSMORE, Cypress ALICIA DENT, Dickinson MARY DERFUS. Nacogdoches MARY JANE DERRICK. Waco STEVEN DERRICK, Garland CAREY DILL. Houston ELAINE DILLARD, Houston KARL D1LLEN. Nacogdoches FRIDA D1LLENBECK. Newton 1SMAEL DIOSDADO. Houston DIANA D1REITER, Houston LISA DISTEFANO, Lufkm MARK DIXON, Piano PEGGY DOAK, Houston BETH DOBERNECKER. Friendswood DEBBIE DODSON. Piano MICHAEL DOLAN. Roanoke AMY DOLL. Houston BARBARA DOLLAK, Lufkin LAURIE DORAN, Lufkin TONY DORSETT. Mabank LEANNA DORSEY. Houston ROBYN DOSSEY, Houston GLENN DOUGHERTY, Houston YLOND1 A DOUGLAS, Dallas STANLEY DOVER. Alto JACENDA DOYLE. Richardson MOLLY DOYLE. Roanoke PHILIP DRAGO. Port Arthur KEITH DR ESSEN DORFER. Pearland COURTENAY DREVES, Houston STEPHANIE DREW, Houston VIRGINIA DREW, Spring WADE DUCHENE, Garland TROY DUCOTE, Houston JANET DUCKWORTH LACY, Friendswood RUSSELL DUCKWORTH. Garland MICHELLE DUFEK. Kingwood MELISSA DUFFIELD. Schertz EULA DUHON, Beaumont LAURA DUHON. La Porte TONY DUNCAN, Jefferson LISA DUNLAP. Arlington KIMBERLY DUNN, Nacogdoches SALLY DUNN, Dallas SONIA DUNN, Houston EVETTE DUPLISSEY, Waskom CHARLES DUTTON. Houston LUCY DUTTON, Houston RICHARD DUVALL, Piano DENNIS DYLLA, Houston LAURIE ANNE EAMMA, DeSoto STEPHEN EARTHMAN. Houston ALAN EASDON. Cleburne ANGELA EASLEY. Marshall CAROLE EAVES. Overton MARGARET EBERLE Spring 368 - Freshmen SUSAN ECKART, Dallas KENNETH ECHOLS, Houston DONALD ECKERT. Klein DAWN EHLERT, Houston MARK EHRLUND, Houston LAURA ELL. Kingwood SUSAN ELLIOTT, Spring ANNE ELLIS. Lake Jackson BELINDA ELLIS, Lufkin DONNA ELLIS, Arlington SHANNON ELLIS. Mesquite SHARON ELLIS, Lewisville TERRI ELLISON, Spring JENNIFER ELROD, Katy MATTHEW ELROD. Willow Park ROBERT ELY YOUNG, Nacogdoches JOHN ENDICOTT, Marshall WILLIAM ENER, Hemphill BILL ENGEBRETSEN, Cayuga JOHN ENGLAND San Antonio KATHERINE ENGLEHART, Houston AMANDA ENGLISH, Liberty MARK ENGEL. Denton AMY EMBREY. Pasadena KRISHNA EUBANKS, Carrollton JEFF EVANS, Houston KIMBERLY EVANS, Baytown KRIST1 EVANS. Kingwood TONIA EVANS. Houston DIANE EVENSEN. Stafford PAIGE EVERETT, Dallas DAVID EVERITT, McKinney TREVOR EWING. Irving FELICITY FAIR, Carthage JOE FALCON, Houston JENNA FARLEY, Arlington KIMBERLY FARMER, Houston TRACY FARMER, Houston VICKI FARMER, Nacogdoches DOUG FARRAR, Houston CYNTHIA FARREN. Houston TAMARA FAST. Carrollton ELAINE FAVOR1TO, Piano TAMMY FEATH, Houston BARRY FEATHERY, Texas City DONNA FELKER. Kingwood LAUR1 FELLER, Ft Worth CAMI FERGUSON. Spring ED FERGUSON, Austin GRACE FERGUSON, San Antonio MICHAEL FERGUSON. Longview ROSETTA FICHERA, Galveston NICOLE FINCHER. Houston JAMES FINKS. Dallas CARL FISCHER, McKinney KAREN FISHER, Houston ALAN FITCH, Nacogdoches WILL FITTS. Houston EDWARD FITZGERALD, Houston GLEN FITZJERRELL. Houston ALAN FLANAGAN DAVID FLANAGAN. Blue Bell PATRICIA FLANEGIN. League City JOHN FLEMING, Nacogdoches PEGGY FLETCHER, Humble BELINDA FLORES. Houston CHARLES FLOWERS. Wells KENDRE FLOWERS. Amarillo RANDAL FLOWERS, Amarillo NATHAN FOGELSONG, Houston SHERRY FOLLETTE, Katy JOHN FOLMAR, Beaumont MICHELLE FOLZENLOGEN, Longview ALLISON FONTANA. Monroe NICOLE FONTANA, Beaumont PHILLIP FORD, Wills Point ROBERT FORMAN, La Porte KELLY FORREST, Kenner LANA FOSTER, Dallas REGINA FOUNTAIN. Anahuac RICHARD FOWLER, Pasadena KAREN FOWLKES. Richardson CHRIS FRAGLE, Carrollton CLAIRE FRANKE, Nacogdoches CYNTHIA FRANKLIN, Hooks ANGELA FRAZIER. Mt. Vernon KELLEY FRAZIER. Piano KATHRYN FREDERKING, Houston ANITA FREDERICK, Houston TRAYCE FREDIEU. Frankston MICHAEL FREEHLING, Baird RONALD FREGIA, Orange LARRICK FRENCH. Conroe KARLA FRICK, Dickinson MARK FRIEDRICK. Houston KAREN FRIELS, Longview DEBORAH FROMING. Spring MARTHA FUSSELL, Dallas JOYCELYN GAIDOVSEK. Houston Freshmen SHERYL GALE. Friendswood ARTHUR GALLAGHER, Houston BRAD GALLOWAY. Palestine ASA GALLUP. Corsicana JEFFREY GAMACHE, Piano MELISSA GAMBRELL. Kingwood RONALD GAMMILL, Brenham JENNIFER GANGAWERE. Greenville DANIEL GARCIA. Katy KAREY GARDNER. Irving KATHERINE GARDNER. Irving TRACIE GARDNER. Piano RICHARD GARTNER. Spring TOM GARY. Houston TERESA GATLIN. League City SON1A GAZZAWAY. Woodville DUANE GEE. Carthage SHANNON GEER. Arlington GINA GEORGE, Waco STEPHAN GEORGE. Silsbee GINA GIBBS, Nacogdoches CHRISTINA GIBSON, Ft Worth LISA G1LBREATH. Nacogdoches STEPHANIE GILES, Houston ELIZABETH GILLEY, Bedford KELLY GILLIAM. Angleton PAULA GIVENS. Santa Fe JOEL GLASS. Tyler KIMBERLY GLAWSON. Lumberton CHARLOTTE GLENN. Beaumont DEANNA GLINKA. Dallas SIGRID GOBEL. Nacogdoches ELAINE GOLLADAY. San Antonio ANITA GONZALEZ. Texas City PATRICIA GONZALES. Houston MARK GOODE. Houston JASON GOODRICH. Houston PATRICK GOODEN, Sherman JOHN GOSSELINK. Houston TRACY GOZA. Friendswood GREG GRABER JEFF GRACE. Arlington JENNIFER GRANT. Houston CHRISTINE GRAPER. Houston CAROLYN GRAVES. Austin JOHN GRAVES. Houston ANGELA GREEN. Orange KEITH GREEN. Houston RAYBURN GREEN, Sundray ANDREA GREENBERG, Lancaster ELIZABETH GREENWADE, Houston CARA GREMILLRON, Alexandria, LA MELISSA GRIESENBECK. Bastrop WILLIAM GRIFFIN, Dallas VALERIE GRIMES. Palestine CHALI GRINNELL. Houston STEVEN GROCE. Lufkin KR1STINE GROSH. Richardson KAREN GROVE. Kingwood ROSIE GUSLER. Rio Hondo JERRY GUTIERREZ. North Richland Hills LAURA GUZZETTA. Houston ROBERT HABLINSKI. Houston GINA HACKLER. Lewisville SHELLY HADEN. Clear Lake WILLIAM HADLEY, Gilmer KIMBERLY HAFELE. Ft Worth STEVEN HAFFELDER. Friendswood LEE HAGAMAN, Marshall MONTY HAGBERG, Seabrook CASSANDRA HAGGERTY. San Augustine ANGIE HALE. Dallas HELEN HALL. Fairfax KATHY HALLIDAY. Carrollton TODD HAMMEL. Duraut, OK STEPHANIE HAMMER, Houston SHARLA HAMMONDS, La Porte PAUL HANEY, Baytown PRUDENCE HANING, Athens BRIAN HANKINS, Arlington GINA HANNA, Corpus Christi PETER HANNA, Mobile. AL PHILLIP HANNA. Bellaire LISA HANNAH. Houston CATHERINE HANSON. Bedford CATHY HANSON. Ft Worth DAVID HANSON. Spurger JANICE HANSON. Houston VERONICA HANSON. Houston MELINDA HARBER. Marshall GRAHAM HARDY. Diboll ROBERT HARRELL. Bivins TRACY HARRELL, Houston PHIL HARRINGTON. Duncanville AUBREY HARRIS. Houston CAROL HARRIS. Alvin CYNTHIA HARRIS, Marshall JEFFREY HARRIS. Quitman KRIS HARRIS. Ft Worth 370 - Freshmen Class o ' 89 NATALIE HARRIS, Richsrdson SUSAN HARRIS. Houston TERESA HARRIS. Houston JIM HARRISON. Mission LEANNE HARRISON. Houston MIKE HART. Dallas LISA HARTIG, Houston CHRIS HARTLEY. Allen ANDREW HARTSELL. Grand Prairie THOMAS HARTW1CK. San Benito BRIAN HASSEL. Way«ta. MN LES HASSELL. Reklaw CLAUDINE HASTING. Livingston MICHELLE HASTINGS, Houston MATTHEW HAY. Nacogdoches BRYAN HAYE, Houston CHARLES HAYES, Jasper RHONDA HAYNES. Dallas HOPE HAZLE, Nacogdoches SHELLIE HEARD, Palmer KIMBERLY HEATON, Pasadena TAMI HEATH. Piano TODD HEFNER, Ft Worth CHRISTINE HEIMAN, Conroe CHRISTINE HEINO. Nacogdoches HAROLD HENDERSON. Marshall MELANIE HENDERSON, Baytown RHONDA HENDERSON, Shepherd DEBBIE HENDREN, Carrolton SUSAN HENDRICKSON, Conroe CHARLOTTE HENKE. Pasadena CATHY HENLEY. Cypress DEANNA HENRY. Carrollton WENDY HERBSTREET. Corpus Christie LYNDA HERNANDEZ. Longview BRIAN HICKEY, Piano JEFF HICKS, Spring JOE HICKS. Houston LORI HICKS. Greenville BRYAN H1GGINS, Duncanville WALTER HIGHT. Lufkin STEPHEN HILDEBRAND, Richardson BETHANY HILL, Lake Kiowa DENISE HILL, Conroe JAMES HILL. Houston MORGAN HILL. Houston VERNON HILLHOUSE. Houston JEFF HILMAN. DeSoto JRACYE HILTON. Texas City MICHAEL HINES, Houston FRANCES HINSON. Houston CYNTHIA HIRSCH, Katy BRUCE HITT, Spring MELISSA HIXON, Arlington JAYKA HODAK, Katy LALYNDA HODGES, Highlands JOSEPH HOEPFI. Houston CARL HOFFMANN. Kmgwood ROBERT HOFFMAN. Marshall VALERIE HOFFMAN. Dallas JEFFREY HOLCOMB. Pittsburg KRISTIN HOLE, Dripping Springs PATRICK HOLLADAY, Porter RACHEL HOLLEY. Colleyville DARRELL HOLLOWAY. Nacogdoches AMY HOLMES, Piano AUBREY HOLMES, Woodlands LESLE HOLMES, Baytown DAVID HOLT, Nacogdoches SHARI HOLTZCLAW. Houston TONJA HONEYCUTT. Arlington GINIA HOOPER, Center CONNIE HOPKINS, Mt Vernon DAVID HOPPESS. Sherman KATHLEEN HORAN. Houston ALLEN HORD. Houston GINA HORNBECK. Bedford DAVID HORNE, Clear Lake SHANNON HOSEY, Garland GREG HOUSE, Richardson LAURA HOUSER. Seabrook DONAVAN HOWARD, Dallas TODD HOWARD. Houston TRACY HOWARD, Grapeland PAUL HRYEKEWICZ. Fort Worth STAN HUCKABY. Ft Worth SANDY HUDGINS. Longview JAM ES HUDSON. Houston JOSEPH HUDSON. Lake Jackson JOHN HUEY, DeSoto DANA HUFFMAN. Richardson SHELLY HULBIRT. Houston PAUL HULING. Spring JEFF HULSEY. Whitewright ANGELA HUNT, Houston DERRICK HUNT. Longview KELLEY HUNT. Carthage TROY HUNT, Irving MICHELLE HUNTER, Madisonville Freshmen - 371 Freshmen — JEFF HUNTING, Palestine STEPHEN HURLBURT, Garland LORI HURLEY, Piano VALERIE HURST. Henderson NEIL HURT. Houston TRACY HUTSON, Houston ROBERT HUTTO. Shelbyville MARLENE INDERM ARK. Dallas CRAIG INTROLIGATOR. Houston THOMAS IPPOLITO, Grapevine BEVERLY IRWIN, DeSoto AMBER ISBELL, Conroe BEATRICE ISENSEE, Corpus Christ! DEBORAH IVEY. Pasadena KAREN IVEY. Arlington LOFTEN IVEY. Duncanville BRANNON JACKSON. Seabrook DELINDA JACKSON, Hurst DIANE JACKSON. Houston JANA JACKSON. Ft Worth JEFF JACKSON. Sherman SHARON JACKSON. Houston SHERRY JACKSON, Keller SUSAN JACKSON, Garland TROY JACKSON, Arlington ROBERT JACOBSEN. Houston CHRIS JAEGER. Kingwood MICHELLE JANDA. Houston SUSAN JANSE, Houston VERONICA JANECKA. Houston SHARON JASPER. San Augustine CHAD JEFFCOAT. Lewisville JULIE JEFFERS. La Porte DEREK JEFFERY, Richmond STEVE JEFFUS. Tyler TOMMY JENKINS, Lulkin KIMBERLY JENNINGS, Grapevine CHRIS JENSEN, Commerce JAMES JERNIGAN. La Porte ROD JOFFRE. DeSoto BRENT JOHNSON, Lewisville CONNIE JOHNSON. Splendora DANIEL JOHNSON. Houston DEBRA JOHNSON. Houston DINA JOHNSON. Irving KAREN JOHNSON, Atlanta KELLIE JOHNSON. Piano KRISTA JOHNSON. Bedford NATALIE JOHNSON. Orange PR1SCILLA JOHNSON, Daingerfield RONALD JOHNSON, Nacogdoches SHANNON JOHNSON. Marshall STERLING JOHNSON, College Statior BRENDA JOHNSTON. Dallas CHRIS JOHNSTON, Dayton JODY JOHNSTON. Spring ANDREW JONES. Seabrook DANIEL JONES. Houston DAN JONES. Pantego DAVID JONES. Spring DIANA JONES. Houston JAY JONES. Alto KENT JONES. Kingwood KEVIN JONES, Baytown LAURA JONES, Richardson LAURIE JONES, Piano PETER JONES. Silsbee SIMON JONES, Kingwood STACY JONES. Houston SUSAN JONES. Houston JOAN JORDAN. Spurger WILLIAM JORDAN, Houston SUSAN JOSEPH, Tomball DARLA JOYNER. Coppell KAY JUERGEN. Houston LISA JULIAN, Kingwood KAREN JUSTICE. Kingwood STEPHANIE JUSTICE. Houston JAMES KADLECEK. Jacksonville JENNIFER KALLUS, Dallas KIMBERLY KANKEY, Houston MILDRED KANTENBERGER Point JENNIFER KAUFMAN, Houston KAREN KAZMAR, Orange KAREN KEEHNER, Houston REGINA KEGLER. Chireno SHERI KELEMEN. Alvin LADONNA KELLEY. Liberty PAUL KELLY, Houston PAUL KELSO, Arlington BETH KENDALL, Bryan BLAKE KENNEDY JAMES KENNEDY. Rusk SARAH KENNEDY. Waxahachie KAYLA KERBOW Euless CONNIE KESLER. Piano KAREN KILBURN, Fresno THOMAS KILE, Houston ALISON KING, Waco 372 - Freshmen Class of ' 89 DEBRA KING. Livingston GARY KING. Houston KELLY KING. Grapeland SUSAN KING. Nacogdoches SHERRI KIRBOW. Nacogdoches JAMES KIRBY, Houston KELLI KIRK. Katy ANNE KIRKPATRICK, Galveston CHRISTOPHER KIRKSEY. Orange WESLEY KITCHENS. Friendswood DAVID KLEIN. Irving DEBBIE KLINGBLEIL, Piano ERIC KNIGHT. Houston BEN KNIPPERS. Houston KARI KNOBELOCK, Houston JOHN KNOWLES. Rilchardson KATHLEEN KNOWLES. Troup KRISTINE KOCAN, Spring JASON KOCH. Piano JIMMY KOCH. Beaumont SARAH KOCH, Ft. Worth LAUREL KOEHLER. Houston MOLLY KOERSCHNER. Houston DEAN KOHRS, Houston HEIDI KOLB. Houston KENNETH KOUITCH. Arlington CHERYL KRENNERICH. Houston PAMELA KRESS. Houston MICHELLE KRUECK. Dallas KELLY KRUEGER. Kmgwood ALLEN KRUSE, Garrison DOUG KUEHN, Longview CHRISTINE KUJAWA. Houston GEORGE KURKA, Houston STEPHANIE KUROIWA, Sugarland JOHN KVALE. Waxahachie KEVIN KYLE, Missouri City BRENDA LAFFOON, McAllen MARIA LAGON. Ft. Worth TAMELA LAINE. Spring ROBIN LAMBERT, Houston SCOTT LAMBETH, Houston BRAD LANCASTER. Colleyville ANGIE LANDERS. Winnsboro ANTHONY LANDRY. Jasper KRISTIN LANFORD. Piano MATTHEW LANGE, Houston TAMMY LANGFORD. Houston ANTHONY LANTHER. Friendswood LESLIE LAPOINTE, Newton MARY LARSEN, Houston PATRICIA LARSEN. Houston ANNE LARSON. Houston STACY LARUE. Duncanville ELIZABETH LAUBER, Houston ANN LAUNIK1TIS, Houston LISA LAVERDURE. Piano KERRI LAWBAUGH. Mesquite BETH LAWRENCE. Euless LARRY LAWRENCE. Bonham KIMBERLY LAWS. Houston ANNE LAY, Houston BECKY LAY, Cypress STACEY LAZAR. Dallas CATHERINE LEA. Houston ANNA LEAL. Galveston DENISE LEDBETTER, Waxahachie CHRISTIE LEBEDZINSKI. Spring MELANIE LEDUC, Friendswood AIMEE LEE. Houston KARIANNA LEE. Etoile MARK LEE, Sherman ANGELA LENDERMAN. Lufkin JACK LERMAN. Houston SHELLY LESIKAR. Houston GRETCHEN LESMEISTER, Houston KAREN LESTER, Dallas MARK LEUSCHNER. Waco REGINA LEVINE, Dallas ANGELA LEWIS. Rockwall JONATHAN LEWIS. Houston MICHAEL LEWTER. Houston SCOTT LIND. Irving ANDREA LINDSAY. Houston JOHN LINDSEY. Irving STACIE LINDSEY. Duncanville DONNA LINDSLEY. Lufkin REL LIPSCOMB, Enms DARRIN LITTLE, Houston WES LITTLE, San Augustine LARI LITTLEJOHN. Irving LYSA LITTLEJOHN. Irving LAURA LIVELY, Houston GINA LOCASCIO. Houston JAMES LODEN, Grand Prairie KURT LOFYE, Richardson TRACY LOIHLE. Conroe KEVIN LOLL. Piano ROBERT LOMAX. Marshall Freshmen - 373 Freshmen DIANE LONERGAN, Dallas LAURIE LONG. Lake Jackson SHARA LONG. Humble LORI LONGINOTTI. Rockwall DORA LONGORIA. Robstown LAYLA LORIA, Houston RODNEY LOTT. Zavalla TERESA LOVETT. Jasper SHERYL LOVE. Greenville KIM LOVELESS. Conroe TROY LOVING. Houston ELIZABETH LOWE, Nacogdoches TUCKER LOWE. Palestine MARSI LOWRIE. Dickinson GAIL LOWRY. Seabrook KAREN LOY. Wills Point MONICA LUKER. Houston TOMMY LUMMUS, Jefferson JEFFREY LUMPKINS, San Antonio MONTY LUNSFORD. Kingwood ERIC LUNDQUEST, Richardson TOYA LUTZ. Houston LYR LY. Houston JOHY LYLE. Houston VAN LYNCH. Dallas LOR1LYN LYON. Waxahachie CHRISTINE LYONS, San Antonio STEPHEN MABRY, Cleburne SANDRA MACDONALD, Ft Worth RUTHIE MACHA. Houston PETER MACK, Richardson KIMBERLY MACKEY. Gladewater GEORGIA MACRELL1S, Houston CHRISTIE MADDEN. Collevville CLETA MAGNUSON. Houston KRISTEN MAHLER, Houston MICHAEL MAIR, Houston JEFFERY MAJEWSKI. Houston MARY MALONEY, Spring JENNIFER MANCK, Henderson TOM MANGUM, Richardson DAWN MANNING, Greenville DEBRA MANNING. Duncanville PEGGY MANNING. Beaumont EILEEN MANSFIELD, Houston DANNY MANZ, Spring LORI MARABELLA. Santa Fe CHARLES MARCANTEL, Austin JULIS MARICLE. Garland STACY MARINO. Ore City MONICA MARKEL, Pasadena CONNIE MARKHAM, Fairfield BECKY MARQUART, Houston DAVID MARSH, Frankston DEBORAH MARSH, DeSoto BRADLEY MARSHALL, Los Fresnos LORI MARTA, Palestine ANNA MARTIN, Richardson APRYL MARTIN. Woodlands EARL MARTIN. Texarkana HEATH MARTIN, Buna BART MARTIN, Piano LANITA MARTIN, Lufkin MICHAEL MARTIN. Coppell PHILLIP MARTIN, Spring SHERI MARTIN. Spring STEVEN MARTIN, Corpus Christi KIRK MARTINEZ, Houston NORA MARTINES. Houston ERNEST MASSEY, Willis KIMBERLY MASSINE, Mt Pleasant JULIE MATHENA, Irving CHRISTINA MATTHEWS, Richardson CLINT MATTHEWS. Carthage KIMBERLY MATTHEWS. Houston LAURA MATTHEWS, Grand Prairie MOLLY MATTHEWS, Richarson LADON MATTHYS, Mart BRYAN MATZKE. Newton JOHN MAUK, Lewisville MELISSA MAURO. Houston JEFF MAXWELL, Richarson JULIE MAXWELL. Pearland KELLY MAY. Ft Worth LEANN MAY. Allen TERRY MAYF1ELD, Dickinson CARROLL MAYHEW, Piano ARTHUR MAYO, San Antonio ROBERT MCCALL. Lufk.n THOMAS MCCALL, Houston PAIGE MCCARN. Longview SUSAN MCCARTY, Houston DEBORAH MCCLANAHAN, Missouri City DIANNE MCCLELLEN, Colleyville CHRISTINE MCCLOY, Lewisville MAX MCCORMACK. Cushing BRANDIE MCCORMIC. Houston GINA MCCOY. Longview JOLYNN MCCRARY, Marshall 374 - Freshmen Class of ' 89 MATTHEW MCCREIGHT. Houston VALERIE MCCRORY, Pasadena JOHN MCCULLOCH, Spring JUDITH MCCULLOUGH. Waxahachie KEVIN MCCULLOUGH, Dallas DAVID MCCULLY. Richardson JENNIFER MCCURDY, Arlington LAURIE MCDANIEL, Weslaco JAMES MCDONALD. San Benito SHARI MCDONALD. Garrison LEAH MCDOWELL. Newton DARLEEN MCELHENNY. Houston CHRIS MCGILVRAY, Garland MICHAEL MCGINN, Dallas MIKE MCGOUGH, Houston JAMES MCKEE, Dallas HOLLY MCKENZIE, Carrollton BRENDAN MCKEON. Houston PAMELA MCLEOD. Humble CARY MCMAHON, Crockett MARY MCMAHON, Richardson ALLISON MCMEECHAN, Houston KYLE MCMILLAN, Tyler STEVEN MCMILLEN, Mand PAM MCMILLIN, Kingwood JULIE MCMINN. Duncanville CATHY MCNUTT, Port Neches DANA MCPHAIL, Houston JOHN MCWILLIAMS, Houston KAREN MCWILLIAMS. Lufkin DEBORAH MEASELES, Fnendswood PAULA MEEK, Houston STEVEN MEEK. Pasadena WILLIAM MEEK. Hurst DEBORAH MELN1KOFF, Spring PENNY MEISKE, Fairfield DAVID MEISTER, Arlington KELLY MEITZEN, Kmgwood VANESSA MEKEEL, Nacogdoches KIM MELDE, Henderson ROBERT MELTON, Lufkin KRISTEN MENTGEN. Dallas MARGUERITE MERDIAN, La Porte WALTER MERRITT, Ft Worth JULIE MESSINA, Houston DAVID MEYER, Lufkin GRACEANNE MEYER, Ben Wheeler RONALD MICULKA, Houston LARRY MIGDOL. Dallas DAVID MILLER. Houston KELLY MILLER. DeSoto KEVIN MILLER. Farmers Branch TRACEY MILLER. Seabrook MICHELE MILLINGTON, Houston KIMBERLY MINGARELLI, Pearland JOHN MINOR. Moberly SHANNON MISER. DeSoto ELIZABETH MITCHELL. Arlington MAX MITCHELL. Lufkin PATTI MITSCHKE, Conroe DEANNA MITTERER, Piano ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY, Dallas JOHN MONTGOMERY, Houston Band freshmen sing their pledge song during practice. Brynna Wilbourn Freshmen - 375 Freshmen h [ ! MONTGOMERY, Houston ANN MOLINARO. Houston NEIL MONTANARI, Rumson. NJ KATHY MOONEY. Nacogdoches ALICIA MOORE. Houston BRIAN MOORE, Gilmer ELIZABETH MOORE. Fort Worth LAURA MOORE. Arlington MINDY MOORE. Fort Worth MARGARET MOORE. Carthage RICK MOORE. Algoa STEPHEN MOORE. Spring STEVEN MOORE. Jacksonville ERIN MORAN. Houston CRAIG MORELOS. Houston MARY MORGAN. Ft Worth TROY MORGAN. Spring BUFFY MORRIS, Beaumont BRIDGET MORRIS, Aurora, CO LISA MORRIS, Lewisville MARY MORRIS, Nacogdoches MICHELE MORRIS, Houston MONA MORRIS. Nacogdoches KEN MORR1SS. Arlington SUZANNE MORRISON. Temple DAPHNE MOSES, Winnsboro REBECCA MOSES. Houston KIMBERLY MOSLEY, San Antonio JEANA MOSS. Spring JAMES MOULDER. Tulsa. OK ANDY MUEHLSTEIN. Grapevine KELLEY MUELLER. Houston STEVE MUELLER, Deer Park ELISE MULLINIX. Jacksonville JONATHAN MULLINS. Red Oak ROBERT MULLINS, Ft Worth CURTIS MURLEY. Greenville SUSANNE MURDOCK. Nacogdoches CHARLES MURPH. Marshall CHRIS MURPHY, Carrollton COLLEEN MURPHY, Irving ROBERT MURPHY. Houston LAURA MURRELL. Houston LISA MURRAY. Corpus Christi SYLVIA MURRAY. Los Angelos, CA KATHLEEN NAGLE, Houston ALICIA NANCE. Ft. Worth MICHAEL NATION. Irving SCOTT NAUGHTON, Spring ALEXANDRA NAVARRO. Lewisville JIM NEEL. Houston MELYNDA NEILL. Houston BELINDA NELLE. Western Grove. AR CHERYL NELSON. Piano STEVE NELSON. Duncanville JENNIFER NEMY, Dayton JULIE NESBIT, Colleyville DONALD NESBITT, Kingwood TONY NETTERMANN, Houston ROBERT NEUBERGER. Spring CATHY NEUMEYER. Houston JENNIFER NEWLON, Bedford JERRY NEWMAN, Minden KARYN NEWMAN. Spring RUTHE NEWMAN, Dickinson CHI NGUYEN, Seabrook BRIAN N1BLETT. Mt Pleasant STUART NICHOLS. Fort Smith, AR LARRY NIEDRINGHAUS MICHELE NIEHAUS, Fairfield STUART NIPPER. White Oak MARY NIX, Longview LAURA NOEL. Spring ROBIN NORTON. Grand Prairie BETH NORWOOD. Hurst FRANK NOSKA, Garland SHIRIN NOSRAT. Houston AMY NOTZON, Houston PATRICIA NUTLEY, Texas City KATHERINE O ' BRIEN. Dallas MICHAEL O ' CONNELL, Richardson MARGARET O ' CONNOR. Houston JAMES O ' DONNELL. Conroe KELETHA OGDEN. Mesquite JAMES OGLETREE. Sugarland SEAN O ' HARE. Scotia. NY BRENDA OHM. Kingwood ENIKO OLAH, Galveston MARY OLIVER. Orange DEBORAH OLSEN. Nacogdoches BRIAN O ' MALLEY. Piano MIKE O ' MALLEY. Piano PATRICIA O ' NEILL, Lufkin PATRICIA O ' NEILL. Dallas SUSAN ORSAK, Deer Park ALEXANDRIA PALANZA. Irving AI PANIAGUA. Irving HAE PARK. Houston AMY PARKER. Mabank 376 - Freshmen Class of ' 89 CHRIS PARKER, Houston HAROLD PARKER. Dallas LISA PARKER. Lufkin SUSANNE PARKER. Houston BRIAN PARKHURST. Longview CEDRIC PARKS. Lufkin SCOTT PARNELL. Arlington L ANNA PARTIN, Euless MONICA PASCHALL. Meadows .IEANNIE PASCOE. Houston SHAN A PATE. Austin AMY PATTERSON. Spring CHRIS PATTERSON, Houston EDNA PATTERSON. Kemp MICHAEL PATTERSON. Texas Cits; RUSSELL PATTERSON, Houston KRISTIE PATTON, Silsbee TONYA PAYNE. Pearland SUSAN PEARSON. Richardson KAREN PEHL. Tyler DANNA PEREZ. Houston ROMEO PEREZ, Edinburg JAMES PERKINS, Red Oak JAMES PERKINS, Rusk MICHEAL PERLOWSKI. Arlington SERENA PERRILLOUX. Houston ANGELA PERRIN HIMER. Piano HEIDI PERRY. Lewisville ROGER PERRY. Teague SHAWN PETERS. Spring JULIE PETERSON. Houston STACEY PETERSON. DeBerry WENDY PFEFFER, Piano DEBBIE PHELAN, Mundelein, IL NADINE PHELAN, Houston DAVID PHELPS, Lewisville KENNETH PHELPS, Keller CYNTHIA PHILLIPS, Houston KR1STY PHILLIPS, Keller LAURA PHILLIPS, Garland PHYLLIS PHILLIPS, Henderson SUSAN PICKETT, Houston DARREN PIERSON. Cypress DENNIS PLATE. Garland K1MBERLY PLATT. Grapeland KRISTI PLUMMER. Deer Park KATHY POE. Lufkin SUSAN POLLARD. Houston LYNN PONDER, Dallas ADAM PONGRASS. Katv LORA POSEY. Katy QUINN POSHUSTA. Dallas KATHLEEN POSTON. Houston KELLY POSTON. Piano STEVEN POSTON. Mission JACKIE POTTER. Livingston SULAYNE POWELL. Gladewater JEAN POWERS, Nacogdoches PATRICK POWERS, Arlington FRANK PRECHT. Houston PATON PRE1N. Tomball MICHELLE PREJEAN. Bridge City TRACY PRICE, Center CAROL PRINCE. Dallas SCOTT PRINCE. Garrison DANIEL PRUITT. Kingwood SCOTT PRUITT. Piano MARSHA PSENCIK. Houston STEPHEN PUCKETT, Livingston JANE PUTNAM, Spring ERIN PYTERECK. Garland CYNTHIA QUIRK. Lake Jackson STANLEY QUIST, Terrell JOHN RABON. Terrell STEVE RABBITT. Arlington JENNIFER RACHT, Dallas SUSAN RACKOWSKI, Houston MARGARET RAGSDALE. Jacksonville JAMES RAMEY, Marshall CHRISTINE RAMM. Clear Lake SAM RANDOLPH. Channelview KIM RANEY. Deer Park STEPHANIE RASOR, Richardson DONALD RAST, Diboll KATHY RATHE, Spring CAM RAY, Hemphill BRAD REAM. Richardson AMY REDMOND. Houston LAURA REED. Spring PETE REED, Houston ROSS REED. Houston MICHAEL REESE. Huntington STACY REESE. Houston THOMAS REGAN. Galveston MAUREEN REICHLE. Missouri City PAUL REID. Piano RONDALYN REINA. Sugarland SHARON RE1NI. League City BARBARA REINSEL. Hughes Springs Freshmen - 377 I Freshmen CINDY REISER, Kingwood SHELLY REPP, Mabank ROBERT RETCHLESS. Billiard AMY REYNOLDS, Orange GARY RHAME, Nacogdoches SABRINA RICH. Houston BRUCE RICHARDSON, Liverpool DEESTA RICHARDSON, Mabank CHRIS RICHIE. Houston VERONICA RICHMOND. Fairfield REBECCA RICHMOND. Conroe MARK RICHTER. Woodville PAULA RICHTER. Houston TIFFANY RIGGS, Pearland JULIA ROACH. Baytown ROBERT ROBEL. Houston ALLISON ROBERTS, Houston APRIL ROBERTS, Chann LESLEY ROBERTS. Hurst LORETTA ROBERTS. Houston PAMELA ROBERTS. Fairfield RICHARD ROBERTS, Harlingen DANA ROBERTSON, Fairfield DONNA ROBERTSON, Kingwood LAURI ROBERTSON. Dallas ADAM ROBINSON. Henderson HOLLY ROBINSON. Lewisville JAMES ROBINSON, Lancaster JOHN ROBINSON. Houston RODNEY ROBINSON, Missouri City SUZANNE ROBINSON, Fairfield JUDIE RODGERS, San Augustine MICHELLE RODRIGUEZ, Houston CHRISTINE ROE, Garland CHARLENE ROEHRS. Missouri City DARLENE ROEHRS. Missouri City KATHY ROESCHER, Houston LORIE ROESEL, Tomball SABRINA ROESSNER, Roanoke AMY ROGERS, Houston AMY ROGERS. Orange BETSY ROGERS. Uralde GREGG ROGERS, Terrell HEIDI ROGERS, Dallas JACE ROGERS, Spring ELLEN ROLOFF. Houston JEFF ROSANDICH. Piano SHANNON ROSE. Jacksonville AMY ROSENBERG. Sugarland DIANE ROSS, Grapevine ALEXIS ROSS, Bellaire STEVE ROSS, Katy TODD ROSS, Coldspring ROBERT ROTH, Sugarland TRES ROUQUETTE, Overton KIMBERLY ROUSER, Houston JOHN ROWAN. Tomball MELANIE ROWE. Clear Lake SHARON ROWE, Granbury PATRICIA RUFF. Dickinson REGINA RUSSAW. Houston MEGAN RUST, Kingwood PATRICK SADD, Houston ZENA SAIDI, Houston BEN SALAS, Bay City JON SALINAS, Sugarland KRISTEN SAMOFF. Spring WELLINGTON SAMOUCE, Friendswood CHRISTINE SAMPIERE, Houston LARRY SAMPSON, Katy PAULA SANDERS, Longview SCOTT SANDERS, Richardson KIM SANDSTRUM, New Caney VALERIE SANSANO, Spring SUSAN SANTA CRUZ. Dallas CAROL SASSO, Houston LISA SAULSBURY, Lufkin AMY SAUNDERS, Baytown CATHERINE SAUTTER, Houston MATTHEW SAVELY. Clear Lake STACEY SAWYER. Houston LLOYD SCALAP1NO. Austin GREG SCHAEFFER. Piano MICHELLE SCHALSCHA. Houston JENNIFER SCHEELE. League City DEBORAH SCHEFFER. Spring HEIDI SCHELL. Ft Worth FREDERICK SCHERR. Dallas DARA SCHMIDT. Garland KAREN SCHMIDT. Van JACKIE SCHNIEDERJAN. Henderson JOHN SCHOONMAKER. Carrollton JAMES SCHROEDER. Dogpatch AR LISA SCHULTZ. Grapeland KURT SCHUSSLER. Bedford ANN SCOTT, Katy MIKE SCOTT, Colony SHANE SCOTT, Arlington SHANNON SCOTT. Katy 378 - Freshmen Class of ' 89 STEPHANIE SCOTT. Goliad MARY SOULIER, Houston SONYA SEAGREN, Garland SANDY SEAY. Athens DEIDRE SEE. DeBerry CHRIS SEITZ. Katv DAVID SELANDER. Houston MICHAEL SELF. Columbus SHANNON SELMAN. Texas City STEVE SEPULVADO. Orange JOHN SETTLE. Lone Star TIFFANNY SETTLE, Houston CLIFF SHACKELFORD, Dallas TINA SHAFER, Humble SHARON SHANKAR, Houston STEVEN SHANKS, Victoria KATHY SHAPLEY. Pasadena ROBERT SHAPLEY, Houston KELLI SHARP, Dallas MARION SHARP, Lufkin RYAN SHARPSTON, Duncanville DW1GHT SHAVER. Houston JOSEPH SHAW, Ft Worth KIM SHAW. Longview MICHELLE SHAW. Weatherford STACY SHAW, Livingston STEVEN SHAW, Garland JANET SHEEHAN, Palestine CHRISTOPHER SHEPARD, Lormg AFB STEPHEN SHERAR, Missouri City CHRISTIE SHERK. Gladewater SCOTT SHERMAN, Onalaska CARLA SHIELDS. Fairfield STEVEN SHIPE. Arlington LEANNE SHOEMAKER. Dickinson LAURIE SHOOK. Houston COLLEEN SHORT. Piano MARK SHOWS. Nacogdoches JOHN SHULL. Lago Vista LAURA SHULTS. Irving NICHOLAS SICKMEN. Texas City CHRISTINA SIKES. Spring PAUL SILL, Tyler ROBERT SILVESTRI. Piano K1MBERLY SIMANK. La Porte KEVIN SIMICH. Katy PHILLIP SIMMONS. Sweeny KEVIN SIMPSON. Bullard CATHLEEN SIMS. Piano CHRISTOPHER SIMMS. Dallas PATRICIA SINDLE, Doucette KEDREN SITTON, Red Oak RUSTY SKINNER, Houston CATHY SLAUER, Kmgwood BETHWYN SMART. Liberty SHARON SMART, Carrollton KELLY SMEJKAL, Houston BERT SMITH, Nacogdoches CHRISTOPHER SMITH, Houston JILL SMITH. Greenville JULIE SMITH, La Porte LINDA SMITH, Dallas LORI SMITH, Jacksonville NICOLE SMITH. New Martinsville, WV PAMELA SMITH. Lake Jackson PAULA SMITH. Spring SARA SMITH, Dallas STEPHEN SMITH. Forney SUSAN SMITH. Spring TANA SMITH. Houston TROY SMITH, Houston MIKE SMOLIK, Dallas CHARLES SNEED. Richardson CARL SNELGROVE. Jefferson JILL SNIDER. Marshall MICHAELE SNIVELY. Missouri City LEONA SOECHTING, New Braunfels LISA SOLIZ, Lancaster MARK SOMER, East Bernard SCOTT SORFLATEN, Irving AIMEE SOULE. Atlanta THERESE SPALDING. League City JILL SPARKMAN, Sam Rayburn STEPHANIE SPARKMAN, Tyler STEFAN1E SPARKS, Cypress SANDRA SPEARS, Carthage KIMBERLY SPEETZEN. Spring TERRY SPELL. Houston KAYLA SPENCER, Houston CHRISTINE SPEYERER, Richardson BRIAN SPICER. Idabel. OK AIMEE SPIGEHER, Houston ALBERT SPINKS. Crockett REBECCA SPINKS. Piano TERRI SPINNER. Dallas ALISON SPRAGG1NS, Houston CYNTHIA SPRINGER, Greenville STEVEN SPROULL, Stafford DAMON SPURLOCK, Houston Freshmen - 379 I Freshmen MINDY STAGGS. Garland SHER1 STAHL, Richardson JEANA STANALAND. Nacogdoches RUSSEL STANLEY. Houston GARRETT STARR W Germany ROBERT STARR, Garland CHRISTOPHER STECHER. Colony KARISSA STEFEK. Kingwood JOHN STEIDLE, Crockett BRAD STEPHENS. Denton BYRON STEPHENS. Friendswood CHRISTINE STEPHENS. Woodlands MICHAEL STEPHENS, Richardson TINA STEPHENS. Lancaster CHAD STEPHENS. Paris RUSSELL STEPHENSON, Pasadena BARRY STEVENS. Houston JILL STEVENS. Kingwood KR1STY STEVENS. Conroe RANDY STEVENS, Killeen TOM STEWARD. Richardson JAMES STEWART. Houston JOHN STEWART, Beaumont LAURIE STEWART. Sherman PAUL STEWART, Kerens SHEILA STEWART, Dallas STEVE STEWART, Spring BEN STILL, Houston ALAN STOLTZ, Kingwood MICHAEL STORY, Huffman MICHELLE STRANGE, Houston SHARON STROMAN, Lone Star LAURA STRONG. Houston WILLIAM STROUD. Houston CYNTHIA STUDDARD. New Caney ANASTASIA STUMPENHAUS, Friends ' LANCE STURROCK, Nacogdoches BRITION SUDDUTH, Houston SHAWN SUMMERLIN, Jasper JEFF SUMMERS, Ft, Worth LUCINDA SUMRALL. Palestine SHERI SURRATT, Linden DEBORAH SUTER, Bedford TRACY SUTTON, Dallas THERESA SWEEK. Houston BRIAN SWEETEN, SHERRI SWISHER, Tomball KAREN SYKES, Houston CHRISTINA TALAMANTEZ, Houston ELIZABETH TALLAL, Dallas TONYA TALLY, Athens RENEE TANGE, Houston GREG TATE, Longview ROBERT TAUBERT. Wichita Falls CINDI TAYLOR, Tyler JENNIFER TAYLOR. Marshall M1CHEAL TAYLOR, Friendswood SUSAN TAYLOR, Houston MOLLY TEAGUE, Lancaster KELLY TEEMS, Terrell CAROL TEIXEIRA. Houston TODD TENBRINK, Carrollton ALICIA TERRY, Hawkins GEOFFREY TERRY, La Porte KENDEL TERRY, Grand Prairie TRACI TERRY, Katy TRACI TESKEY. Pilot Point CASEY TEW. Shreveport, LA PAUL THEROIT. Houston BARRY THOMAS. Katy JEFFREY THOMAS, Spring KELLY THOMAS, Palestine MELISSA THOMAS, New Braunfels SANDRA THOMAS. Houston SHAR1 THOMAS, Deer Park JAMES THOMPSON. Dallas KAREN THOMPSON, Richardson JAMES THOMPSON, Dallas TREVER THORNE. DeSoto JENICE THORNTON, Richardson MELYNDA THORNTON, Ft Worth GIG1 THROCKKMORTON, DeSoto ANGELA TIDMORE, Athens KIMBERLY TILLER, Friendswood AMY TODD, Beaumont DAVID TODD, Houston JEFFREY TOLAR, DeSoto STEPHANIE TOLLE, Piano THADD TOMEHESSON. Houston CARROLL TOMLINSON. Piano TIFFANY TORGAN. Dallas CHRISTY TORIAN, Arlington DAVID TOUPS. Houston STEPHANIE TOWNSEND. Huntington LESLIE TRACY. Friendswood LEIGH TRAVIS, Farmers Branch CELICIA TRAYLOK. Jasper DEIDRE TREADWELL, Nacogdoches RACHEL TREADWELL. Houston 380 - Freshmen Class of ' 89 JEFF TROLLINGER. Orange CAROLE TRULIO. Bedford JON TULLEY. Daisetta JAY TULLOS, Jasper GWENDOLYN TURBYFILL, Dallas ALLYSON TURNER, Garland ANGELA TURNER. Dallas CARA TURNER, Houston JULIN TURNER. Houston CECILIA TURRIN, Houston LAUREN TYER. Pasadena BRUCE ULLERY, KATY JANA UNDERWOOD, Houston BRIDGETT UPSHAW, Cushing VICTOR VALADEZ, Austin DIANE VALENTINE, Houston CHARLES VANA, Houston MICHAEL VAN DERHEI, Sugarland ERIC VON DOHLEN. Houston DIANNA VAN HORN. Clear Lake KIMBERLY VAN HORN, Houston SARA VAN HOORN, Woden KIMBERLY VAUGHN, Kemah ONYIA VAUGHN, Baytown TERI VAUGHN, White Oak AMY VERCRUYSEE. Kmgwood CHERYL VERNON. Dallas LAURA VETH, League City BYRON VICK, Houston JOY VIDAURRI, Ft, Worth DEBRA VIGARINO, Houston FERNANDO VILLARREAL. Fnendswood JAMES VINING, Houston BETH VLASICH, Ft Worth TUYEN VO, Teague JEFFREY VOSSLER, Missouri City PAMELA VYVIAL, Houston LARRY WADE. Sulphur Springs DAVID WAGENBACH. Houston MICHAEL WAGNON. Houston JEFFERSON WAITS. Hale Center CARRICK WALKER, Jasper SIMONE WALKER. Midlothian JULIE WALL, Piano CARI WALLACE, Rockwall ROBERT WALLACE, Houston JAMES WALLS. Farmersville KATHLEEN WALSH, Houston MICHAEL WALSH. Spring JULIE WALTER. Missouri City VICK1 WALTERS. Houston KARLA WALTHER. Arlington JARROD WALTON, Missouri City RUSS WAPLES, Kline CARA WARNER. Dallas GORDIE WARREN. Houston KATHRYN WARWICK. Houston JUAN WASH INGTON, Jasper ROBIN WASHBURN, Houston MALISE WATERS, Houston JULL WATKINS, Texarkana CHRIS WATL1NGTON. Center BRYAN WATSON, Conroe JOEL WATSON. Silsbee PAULA WATSON. Cayuga WADE WATSON, Houston KEITH WEATHERFORD. Dallas CHRISTINE WEAVER. Manvel KIMBERLY WEAVER. Jacksonville SARA WEBB, Dallas JEFFREY WEBER, Austin JANET WEBBER, Garland MARK WEBSTER. Ft. Worth KR1ST1 WEEMS, Quitman JEFFREY WEIR, Houston JEFFREY WEIRICH. West Columbia LEAH WELCH, L Winnsboro LISA WELCH. Houston SUSAN WELCH, Lufkin THOMAS WELCH, Houston KELLI WELLS. Huntsville KIM WELLS, Huntsville TRACY WENDELL, Gladewater CHRISTOPHER WEST, Brazoria DAWN WEST, Taylor JAMES WEST, Athens LAURA WEST. Arlington TODD WEST, Ft, Worth WILLIAM WESTBROOK. Marshall KAY WESTFALL. Humble KIMBERLY WESTERFEID. Fnendswood JEANNE WESTHOFF. Humble LORI WESTLUND. Gilmer ADAM WESTMORELAND. Dallas DOUG WHATLEY, Atlanta JEFFREY WHEELER, Richardson ROBERT WHEELER. Beaumont RUSSELL WHEELINGTON, Texarkana CYNTHIA WHITE, Lake Jackson Freshmen - 381 Freshmen Class of ' 89 KIMBERLY WHITE. Greenville STACEY WHITE, Ft Worth LEA WHITEHEAD, Beeville JAMES WHITLEY.Crockett DANA WHITLOCK. Katy MARY WHITLOCK, Buda STEVEN WHITTINGTON. Kountze JOSEPH WHITTLESEY. San Augustine JOHN WIEDEMANN. Houston TERRI WILDER. Ft. Worth KIMBERLY W1LHELM, Nacogdoches BRYAN WILKIE, Baytown MARY WILKINSON, Orange MARLIN WILLESEN, Houston BARRY WILLIAMS, Houston CATHY WILLIAMS. Canton DEBORA WILLIAMS. Fort Worth GARY WILLIAMS. Houston JAMES WILLIAMS, Allen KEITH WILLIAMS. Houston KEVIN WILLIAMS. Quitman PATRICIA WILLIAMS, Jacksonville SHELLEY WILLIAMS. Lufkin VELDA WILLIAMS, Houston CALVIN WILSON. Houston DEBORAH WILSON, Piano DENISE WILSON, Houston DOMETRIUS WILSON, Houston JENNIFER WILSON, League City KIMBERLY WILSON, Friendswood LINDA WILSON, Gilmer LISEL WILSON, Houston NATHAN WILSON, Houston NORMAN WILSON, Hughes Springs PAUL WINCKLER, Piano PAMELA WINFIELD. Kingwood KIMBERLY WINGER, Lufkin ELIZABETH WINSTEAD, Dallas MICHELLE WISDOM, Temple JON WOLF, Kingwood JAURA WOLFE, Garland SUSAN WOLFE. Dallas TAMATHA WOMAC K, Conroe MICHAEL WOOD, Duncanville CHRISTOPHER WOODALL. Baytown MICHAEL WOODLEY, Marshall RICHARD WOODS, Dallas TROY WOODY, Arlington CHAD WOOLEY. Palmer ANDRA WORSHAM. Houston BILLY WORSHAM, Nacogdoches MIKE WORTHINGTON. Aurora BRENT WRIGHT. Woodlands DONNA WRIGHT. La Porte ERIC WRIGHT. Lufkin KAMI WRIGHT. Beaumont KATHARINE WYATT. Brownwood MARC WYATT. Red Oak TRESEA WYATT. Livingston SUSAN WYLIE, Carrollton ANTHONY WYLLIE, Houston AARON YOCHAM, Houston BRENT YORK. Troup JANEY YORK. Spring GARY YOUNG. New Caney MIKE YOUNG. Kingwood WENDELL YOUNG. Dallas WENDY YOUNG. Conroe MATT YOUNGBLOOD. Irving CLIFTON ZACHRY, Ft Worth MAX ZANGER. Houston ANDREW ZELLWEGER, Katy JULIE ZIEGLER, Piano TOMMY Z1ELKE, Richardson PATRICE ZIMMER, DeSoto ROB ZITO. DeSoto HEATHER ZUMWALT. Spring 382 - Freshmen Stone Fort Photographic Staff 384 - Photographic Staff Photographic Staff - 385 )S6 Stone Fort Yearbook Staff 386 - Stone Fort Debra Olson Academic Editor Stone Fort - 387 This old street Is my old street, I would not change it for the world, I ' ve seen it dressed In April best, When all its petals were unfurled. I ' ve seen it asleep And buried deep Beneath a shroud of ermine snow, And in the fall, When wild geese call, Leaves tumble to the ground below. I ' ve seen it lie In the heat of July Waiting for Summer ' s cooling rain, As through the days, I ' ve walked these ways, Sometimes in joy, sometimes in pain. At every stage, I ' ve watched it age In pleasant and inclement weather, And around each bend I ' ve met a friend, For we have grown old together. Mary Ellen Stelling 388 389 A ABBOTT, TED 262 ABATI, KIMBERLY 363 ABEITA, LISA 200, 201 ABERNATHY. ROBERT 226 ABEREGG, D D. 363 ABNEY, KAREN 339 ABRAMS. BRAD 144 ABSALON. BERTHA 363 ACCARDO, MICHELE 363 ACHEE. JOSEPH 351 ACHONDO, MAURICIO 196 ACHZIGER, JILL 296, 351 ACKER, GEOFFREY 363 ACKER. JOSEPH 262 ACREE, PATSY 138. 139 ADAIR. DR KENT T 57 82 103 ADAIR, TIMOTHY 363 ADAMICK, JOHN 81, 226 281 ADAMO. JOHNNY 156 ADAMO, MIKE 156. 157 ADAMS. ANNA 67 ADAMS. BETH 268 ADAMS. CLYDE 363 ADAMS. DR JASPER E 101, 270 276 ADAMS, ELISA 363 ADAMS. GERALD 339 ADAMS. JEFF 303 ADAMS. JULIE 351 ADAMS. MICHAEL 363 ADAMS, MITCH 351 ADAMS. MITCH 273 ADAMS. RHONDA 363 ADAMS. SHERRY 154. 339 ADAMS. TRACY 363 ADAMS. VINCENT 130, 168 ADAMS. WENDY 351 ADAMS. WILLIAM 363 ADIAN. PAULA JEANETTE 339 ADKINS, KURT 339 ADKISSON. STEVE 150 ADORNETTO, ANNA 142 ADORNETTO. SUSIE 363 ADWERS. AMY 363 AGERS, MELISSA 144 AGVILAR. AMADA 363 AHR. DAVID 158 AHR. ROBERT 296 AIKINS. BRADLEY 363 AINSL1E. JANE 277, 351 AINSWORTH. TRACY 151 AKIN, SARAH 239 ALBEE. LISA 363 ALBERS. MICHELLE 363 ALBERT. RUSSELL 339 ALBERTSON. STACY 224 ALBIN, MOLLY 363 ALBRECT. MELISSA 160 ALBRIGH, PAUL 296 ALBRIGHT. LISA 24. 140 142 ALBRIGHT, PAUL 296 ALBRIGHT, SCOTT 363 ALDENS, MIKE 280 ALDERMAN. STEVE 45 ALDERS. MICHAEL 339 ALEXANDER. BO 168 ALEXANDER. BRUCE 168 ALEXANDER. CLYDE 190 ALEXANDER. DR DOYLE F 88 95, 101 ALEXANDER, GREG 168 ALEXANDER. LONELDA 363 ALEXANDER. MECHELLE 232 363 ALEXANDER. MICHAEL 363 ALEXANDER. SCOTT 363 ALEXANDER. STEVE 156 ALFORD. GARY 226. 281 ALFSTAD. STACE 339 ALHASHIMI. CAROLYN 101 265 ALHASHIMI, DR T A 69 101 ALBRITTON. RENAE 325 ALLEN, JACK 261 ALLEN, JOHN 351 ALLEN, KYLE 325 ALLEN, LAURA 351 ALLEN, MELISSA 136, 339 ALLEN, MICHAEL 325 ALLISON. AMY 363 ALLISON. SADIE J 65, 101 ALLOJU, ANI 126 ALLRED. JODY 363 ALMARAZ, KAREN 363 ALMOND. CINDY 225 ALMOND. MARY 363 ALSABROOK. DEANN 363 ALSTON. DR ROY D 270 ALTHOUSE, ADAM 150 ALTMAN. JAMES 351 ALUANE2, DOMINGA 339 ALVAREZ. CARMEN 184 185 AMARIA. RUSTOM 42, 263 325 AMICK, LAURA 306, 351 AMOS, KAREN 363 ANDERS, BRIGETTE 363 ANDERS. PLESHETTE 351 ANDERSON, ANGELA 339 ANDERSON. CATHY 255, 325 ANDERSON, DONNA 339 ANDERSON. DOYLE 144 ANDERSON. JOHN 61 ANDERSON. K SUSAN 292 ANDERSON. KAREN 265 291 ANDERSON. KATHLEEN 325 ANDERSON. KIM 363 ANDERSON. LAURA 128 136 ANDERSON, LISA 363 ANDERSON. MICHAEL 363 ANDERSON, PHILIP 363 ANDERSON. RICHIE 140 ANDERSON, ROBBY 144 ANDERSON, ROBERT 127 363 ANDERSON. STEPHAN IE 363 ANDERSON. WILL 129. 146. 147, 221, 325 AND1S. DANA 154, 155 ANDREO, RON 363 ANDREPONT, JUDITH 325 ANDREWS, DIANE 160. 339 ANDREWS. DON 126 ANDREWS, MATTHEW D 285 ANDREWS. NORMA 363 ANFOSSO. CHRISTIAN 243 ANGERS. KERRY 363 ANKROM. ROBERT 258, 339 ANSON, DOUG 243 APPLEBERRY, DR. MARY 101. 259 APPLEGATE. PHILIP 152, 161. 339 ARCIDIACONO, MARY 351 ARENITTE. DARYL 226 ARGABRIGHT, RANDALL 278 ARMALAVAGE. MICHAEL 134. 351 ARMISTEAD. JAMES 325 ARMISTEAD. ROBERT 73, 101, 363 ARMSTRONG. KURT 351 ARMSTRONG, MARK 278 ARMSTRONG. MICHAEL 363 ARMSTRONG, RILEY 229 ARMSTRONG, SHELIA 325 ARNEY. ALISSA 363 ARNOLD, JENNIFER 363 ARNOLD. MARK 180. 183. 363 ARNOLD, RANDY 315 ARNWINE. ANDREW 364 AROSELL, CHRISTOPHER 364 ARP. SANDRA 296. 351 ARRIOLA SUZETTE 174, 175. 213 ARTHURS, MIKE 108, 118 ARTZT. CAROL 351 ASEL. MARCY 364 ASH. DAVID 144 ASH. DR R PHILLIP 101 ASHBROOK, JOEY 262 ASHBY. DARLA 108, 118 ASHBY. RESA 325 ASHBY, STEVEN 364 ASHCRAFT, JO ANNA 364 ASHLEY, DR JANELLE C, 101, 57 ASHOUR, CLAIRE 201. 202. 203 ASHOUR, MONICA 241 ASHTON. KEITH 140 ASHY, JASON 364 ASKEW. SHARON 140 ASKINS, D ANN 132. 157 271 ASKINS. STEFANIE 364 ASTON, KEITH 35 ASWELL, PHYLLIS 201, 202, 364 ASWELL. SHAREEN 266, 325 ATCHISON. ALAN 273 ATCHISON, CINDY 160, 231 ATCHISON, DR THOMAS A. 88, 101 ATCHISON, MIKE 108, 118. 273 ATHEY, KIMBERLY 364 ATKINSON. MELISSA 364 ATTKISSON, PATRICK 364 ATWOOD, JIM 239 ATWOOD. LYDIA 339 AUBUCHON, MIKE 364 AUGSBURGER, HOLLI 138 AULBACK, PETE 126 AULT, MICHAEL 325 AULTMAN, JAN 296, 325 AUSTIN, MIKE 239 AUTRY. KAREN 160 AUTRY, TANGLA 364 AVARY. STEVE 339 AVENOSO, MICHELLE 296 AVERITTE. DARRELL 256 AVERY. MICHAEL 70 AVERY, SHEILA 364 AVIOLI, DANA 364 AYCOCK, ALLAN 282 AYERS, TAMMY 364 AYLES, ERIC 364 AYLOR. TON1 351 B BACA, ELIZABETH 136 BACA, ROBERT 351 BACON. CHARLOTTE 255,272 BADGER, MIKE 339 BAGGETT, DANIEL 364 BAGGETT, FRANK 233 BAGLEY, GARY 351 BAILEY, ANGELA 364 BAILEY, BRUCE 261 BAILEY, COLIN 364 BAILEY, DEANNA 325 BAILEY, DEBBIE 138 144 BAILEY. LYNN 364 BAILEY. LYNORE 364 BAILEY. SHEILA 364 BAILEY, SHERI 266 BAIRD, RHONDA 364 BAKER, ANDREA 255 BAKER. ANGIE 268 BAKER. ANNE 364 BAKER. BARRY 227 BAKER, BECKETT 351 BAKER, BRAD 364 BAKER, DAVE 45 BAKER, DAVID 134 BAKER, DIANNE 65 200 201 BAKER, FRANK 140 BAKER, JAMIE 339 BAKER, JULIE 160, 339 BAKER, KENNETH 364 BAKER. LAURA 74. 364 BAKER. LAURE 138 BAKER, LESLIE 138 BAKER, MELISSA 364 BAKER. SUSAN 364 BALES, BRENDA 364 BALES. JEFF 233,279 BALL, DEVIN 351 BALL, LURA 364 BALLBACK. DARCY 325 BALLBACK, DONNA 228, 325 BALLOW, BILLY 208, 364 BALSINGER. CRAIG 220, 351 BANGLE, ERIC 364 BANKS. SCOTT 150 BANKSTON. DEBRA W 101 BANTLEY. LYNN 256 BANUELOS. MARIAN 236 BAPTIES. LAURA 227 BARBE. JOHN 168. 171 BARBER, CONNIE 240, 325 BARBERREE. JOEL 255 BARB1N, EUGENE 62 BARCELO, KAREN 24. 108, 118 127, 138, 139, 325 BARCLAY BRET 190 BARCLAY WALTER 150 BARDEN. DAVID 364 BARFIELD. BRAD 168 BARFIELD, JAMES 172 BARFIELD. PHILLIP, 158 BARFIELD, STEPHANIE 142 252 273, 296 BARFIELD, THOMAS 364 BARFIELD. WADE 287 BARKER. AMY 339 BARKER. TREY 144 BARKIS, DEBRA 364 BARLOW. CHRIS 364 BARNER, DUKE 257 BARNES. KARLA 351 BARNES, KEITH 94. 150 364 BARNES. SHARON 224, 339 BARNES, STEPHEN 364 BARNETT. AL 289 BARNETT. DAWN 351 BARNETT. THOMAS 364 BARNOWSKI. KATHY 299 BARON. LAURA 364 BARON. ROBERT 351 BARR, HILLEVI 339 BARRETT. DANIEL 351 BARRETT, MICHAEL 364 BARRIENTOS, MARIBEL 260 325 BARRILLEAUX. BRIAN 285 BARRON, DR VERNA L 101 BARRON, MELISA 364 BARRON. RUSTY 227 BARROWS. LORELEI 364 BARTLETTE. JENNIFER 142, 236 274 BARTON, DR CALVIN P 270 BARTON. SUSAN 364 BARTSCH. JANET 364 BARTUSH, VIRGINIA 282, 286 289 301 BASDEN. BART 364 BASS. CRAIG 325 BASS. JANET 241 BASSETT, SUZANNE 132 BASTIAN. SUSANNE 364 BATCHELOR, BETSY 325 BATES, DUANE 364 BATES, JENNIFER 364 BATES. TIMOTHY 339 BATJER. CHARLOTTE 339 BATSCHE, MARTHA 160 BATTLE, SCOTT 243, 254 BATY, JERRY 172, 221 BAUMAN, BELINDA 364 BAUMAN, SHELLY 142 BAUMGARTNAR, MARK 144 145 BAYLEY, MAGGIE 325 BAYLIS NETHERY. CHRISTINE 325 BEADLE, MICHELLE 128 132 BEAIRD. MELISSA 299, 325 BEARD, DEREK 156 BEARDEN. DANIEL 272 325 BEASLEY, KIMLA 220 265 BEATTY, ART 266 BEARY. JEFF 236 261 BEATY, MELISSA 240 BEATY, ROSALYN 364 BEAUDREAU, CHRIS 364 BECK, LYNNIE 364 BECKER, CATHY 142 BECKER, SCOTT 364 BECKHAM, CHRISTI 364 BECKMAN, SYDNEY 273 285 BEDDO. GINA 296. 325 BEESON, JENNIFER 265 BEHRMAN. PAMELA 289 BELAN, MARY 108 118 142 325 BELANGER, RONALD 364 BELAUKAS, PHIL 158 BELCHER, JOHN 129, 152 153 364 BELIVEAU, EILEEN 339 BELKIN. DAVID 364 BELL, DRENAN 272 384 BELL, LESLIE 220 BELL, MELISSA 364 BELL, PAULA 364 BELL, PENNY 325 BELL, PENNY 256 BELL, RICHARD 351 BELL, SCOTT 152, 339 BELL, STACY 108, 118 127 142 BELTZ, JOSEPH 364 BENCZE, PAULA 364 BENDER, MICHAEL 364 BENDER, STEVE 364 BENDZEN. GERALYN 364 BENKENDORFER, DEBBY 325 BENNATTE, STEVE 77 BENNET, BRIAN 134 BENNETT, BRIAN 24 BENNETT. CHARLOTTE 364 BENNETT, SCHULTZ 262 BENOIT. AZUCENA 364 BENSEN, MARK 134 BENSEN, TINA N 63 271 BENTLEY, STEPHEN 134 BENZ. KERR1E 154 BENZON, CHRISTINE 132 BERKUNDORFER, DEBBIE 92 BERNDT. RANDALL 364 BERRY. ALVIN 364 BERRY, CAROL 248 BERRY. DAVID 196 BERRY. DONNA 223, 266, 326 BERRY. JULIE 136, 144 326 BERRY, JUNE 339 BERRY. LARRY 364 BERRY, RICK 161 BERRY. ROBIN 132. 273 BERRY. STRATTON 326 BERRYMAN. BARBARA 364 BERTRAND, GREG 339 BESCOS. MARTHA 364 BEST. LEAH 364 BETHUNE, KIM 364 BETTES. GRETCHEN 364 BETTIS. GINA 351 BEYER, EVELYN 351 BEYER, KEVIN 339 BEYER, RENA 351 BICHELE. AL 81, BICKHAM, KYLE 351 BICKLEY. KATHY 364 B1EHLE, AL 226, 281 BIEDIGER, THERESE 236 BIERSCHENK, JENNIFER 109 118 291 BIERSCHINK, ARNOLD 226 BIGGERSTAFF. DOVIE 160, 339 BIGGS, JILL 364 BIGHAM. JENNIFER 364 BILAN. DR VICTOR 82. 101 BILBO. JOHN 364 BILLINGS, TAMMY 288 BILLS. DR SCOTT L. 85 BILLS, TONYA 266 BINDER, TAMMY 364 BINGER, HOLLY 154 BINGHAN, DR LOUISE 142 BINGHAM. LISA 299 BIRDSONG, TODD 364 BIRKELBACH. DARREN 364 BISHOP, CHRIS 301 BISHOP, KIM 229 BIZZELL, DR BOBBY 87, 101 237 BLACK, BRANDI 364 BLACK, BRUCE 326 BLACK, LINDA 246 BLACK, RHONDA 138, 339 BLACK, RICHARD 223 BLACK, SHERRY 296, 364 BLACKBOURN. MARK 266 BLACKBURN. AYN 132, 326 BLACKBURN, PHILIP 283. 326 BLACKBURN. SUSAN 364 BLACKMON. JESSICA 364 BLACKWELL, CHARLES 364 BLACKWELL. CHRISTOPHER 364 BLACKWELL. MICHELE 307, 340 BLAIR, BUDDY 168 BLAIR, GARY 184, 188 BLAKE. BRENT 256 BLAKELOCK. PAMELA 364 BLAKEY, LORI 364 BLALOCK. KIM 136 BLANKENSH1P, LEE 271 384 BLAYLOCK, DINA 340 BLAZOSKI, MARIBETH 364 BLEAR, DENESE 364 BLEGGI, STEPHEN 340 BLEGGI, STEVE 276 BLEIER, JOE 261 BLEVINS, LISA 364 BLIGHT, ANDREW 364 BLISSARD. KIM 24, 132 159 BLOCHER. JOANNE 364 BLOOR. CHRIS 176, 213 BLUHM, CAPTAIN JOANNE 89 101, 232 BOATMAN. JONATHAN 364 BOATMAN, MELANIE 231 BOATMAN, SUSANNE 142 BOBO, LANCE 134 BOBO, STAN 247,257 BODORSKY, DIANNA 174 364 BOERSTLER, CORY 160 BOESE. STEVE 364 BOGART. NANCY 174 175 BOGLE, KIMBERLY 364 BOGLE, MISTY 364 BOHANON. RHONDA, 132 BOLDT. JANET 364 BOLING. CONSTANCE 364 BOLLMAN. RIPPY 364 BOLT, JANET 364 BOLTON, DEANNA 25 BOLTON, KIMBERLY 296 364 BONAR, SHEILA 252 BOND, DUKE 126 BOND, KEN 243 BOND. KENNETH 364 BOND, TINA 364 BONET. FRANK 134 BONHEIM. JENNIFER 306BONNEY KENNETH 364 BONNO. PAUL 364 BONO, TERI 326 BONTRAGER, JILL 255, 296, 326 BOOKER. SHARON 351 BOOROM. MICHAEL 227 BORDERS, FRANK 130 BORG, ANISSA 290 BORING, DR WAYNE 72 242 BORING, ROBIN 364 BOSLEY. CHRISTOPHER 158 BOST, RANDALL 364 BOST1K. SHERI 364 BOUFFARD, ANDREW 158 BOUFFARD, KATY 138, 351 BOUG, BRENDA 227 BOUGHTIN, KELLY 252 364 BOUTIS, MIKE 129, 134 BOVENDER, GREG 317 BOWEN, ROBYN 351 BOWER, RANDAL 296 BOWERS. TERI 132 BOWES, SUZIE 351 BOWLES. MIKE 168 BOWLING. SCHARLA 151 BOWMAN, CYNDY 292 BOWMAN, JAMES 223 BOWMAN, JOHN 144 196 BOWON, HOLLY 364 BOWSER. WILLIAM 364 BOWYER. ROBERT 364 BOXX. PAMELA 364 BOYCE, TAD 275 BOYCE. THEODORE 364 BOYD, RACHAEL 364 BOYDSTON. BLAKE 206 208 364 BOYDSTUN. LAURIE 142 BOYER, AMY 299 BOYER, STACY 364 BOYETT, DEBRA 220 BOYETT, KAREN 340 BOYKIN, BILL 143, 152 BOYLAN, BILL 143 BOYLE. EILEEN 364 BOYLE, SCOTT 89 BOYNTON. FRANK 364 BRABHAM. DAVID 364 BRADDOCK, JOY 288 292 312 351 BRADDOCK. LINNEA 256 281 BRADLEY. ROBERT 300 BRADSHAW, COSTEEN 351 BRADSHAW, KENNETH 364 BRADSHAW, TAMI 351 BRADY, MATT 156 BRADY, RITA 256, 326 BRADY, ROBIN 134, 136 BRAGG, RONDA 132 BRALY. MARIANNE 364 BRAMER, NIKI 364 BRANDON, DAVID 269 BRANDON. STUART 158 364 BRANNAN, BRITT 45, 225 BRANNAN. DR B DUKE 97 101 BRANNAN, SCOTT 364 BRANNAN, THERESA 241 296 340 BRANNON, LEA 364 BRANTLEY. KATHLEEN 98 101 BRASHER, JILL 364 BRASHIER. KERNIE 280, 364 BRASWELL, SHANNON 364 BRATTON, REBECCA 364 BRATZ, STACIE 364 BRAUN, PAIGE 132 BRAUNER, DARRELL 351 BRAY, GEOFFREY 74 BREAZEALE, DEIDRA 351 BREEDLOVE, KIMBERLY 364 BRENNAN, JUDY 340 BRENNAN, PATRICIA 132 BRENNAN, RONNY 263 BRENNEIS, SUSAN 91 BRENT, ANNA 364 BREWER, ERNEST 144 BREWER. GINA 364 BREWER, JILL 160 BREWER, ROBERT 340 BREWER, TERESA 340 BREWSTER, AMY 132 BRICE, KEVIN 133, 223, 326 BRICE. MAUREEN 132 BRIDGES. BRENT 258 BRIDGES. KATHERINE 289, 364 BRIDGES. TRACY 41. 352 BRIDWELL, ZAC 364 BRIGGS. KERRI 364 BRIGGS. RICHARD 156, 364 BRIGHT, ANGELA 364 BRIGHT, BEVERLY 326 BRIGNON, TYKE 251, 340 BRINDLE. JOHN 364 BRINK. WHITNEY, 364 BRISON. JASON 364 BRISTER, JESSICA 364 BRITTAIN, JANA 252, 352 BRITTON, SAM 364 BROADWELL, DAVID 364 BROCK. JOYCE 364 BROCK, KEN 241 BROD, RICH 226, 240 BRONSELL. WILLIAM 364 BROOKS, ELIZABETH 255 BROOKS, JACQUELYN 364 BROOKS, LADONNA 282, 289, 301 BROOKS, SHEILA 268 BROOKS, STEPHEN 280 BROPHY, DR WILLIAM J 55, 85 BROSSETTE, DAVID 152. 220 BROTEMARKLE. CATHERINE 364 BROUSSARD, HOWARD 364 BROUSSARD, RON 364 BROWDER. JILL 142. 252 BROWN. CINDY 136 BROWN. CLINT 168 BROWN, DONANNE 352 BROWN, DR CHARLES W. 101 BROWN. EDDIE 220 BROWN, GREG 176, 190 BROWN. GYNA 140 BROWN, JAMES. 364 BROWN, JAY 168 BROWN, JIMMY 278 BROWN. JOSEPH 364 BROWN, JULIE 300. 340, 352 BROWN, KAREN 296 BROWN. KEVIN 126. 300, 340 BROWN, KRISTA 138 BROWN, LAURIE 220 BROWN. MELINDA 364 BROWN, META 352 BROWN, MIKE 168 BROWN. MIMI 238 BROWN, NATALEE 340 BROWN, PAUL 168 BROWN. RANDY 101 BROWN. SHEILA 246 BROWN. STEVE 274 BROWN. SUSAN 127, 160. 340 BROWN, TERRI 251 BROWN. TERR1E. 251 BROWN. THOMAS 352 BROWN, TODD 278 BROWN. TRACY 160, 364 BROWNE. NANCY 364 BROWNER. DARRELL 280 BROWNING. LANA 352 BRUCE. PAM 128, 154, 326 BRUCE. TERRI 364 BRUCK, ANDREW 91 BRUEGGEMAN, LAURA 132 BRUMBAUGH, LESLIE 364 BRUMMETT, SHERYL 127. 132 BRUNCKE. TOMAS 364 BRUNKOW. JANE 252. 364 BRUNSON. ARTHUR 326 BRYAN, BERRY 272 BRYAN, DWIGHT 364 BRYAN. GREG 143, 150 BRYANT, ANDREW 364 BRYANT, HOLLI 280, 352 BRYANT. KARIN 364 BRYANT. LAURA 364 BRYANT. MARSHA 91 BRYANT. ROBIN 364 BRYANT. ROSS 340 BRYCE. LYNLEY 136. 157 BRYDEN. BRAD 240 BRYNER. SUSAN 352 BUCKLE. JOE 144 BUCKNER. ALAN 364 BUCKNER, ED 241. 352 BUCKNER. TRACY 140 BUECHEL, BOB 276, 340 BUFFALO, AMANDA 176, 194. 213 BUFFINGTON. DARLENE 140 BUFFINGTON, HEATHER 364 BUFKIN, BRYAN 276. 374 BUHLER, WENDY 364 BUHL1G, JEFF 282, 289 BUITRON, ISABEL 352 BULLEN, CHRIS 364 BULLOCK, JASON 364 BULLOCK, SUZANNE 364 BULLS, DENISE 364 BUNCH. HAROLD 101, 270 BURCH, ANDREW 364 BURCH. KYLE 168, 364 BURGAY, LISA 250 BURGE. RICHARD 158 BURGESS, MELINDA 364 BURGESS, ROY 364 BURK. EDIE 364 BURKLE, AMY 364 BURKS. AUTUMN 364 BURLESON, MARK 250. 326 BURNET, J.B. 150 BURNETT, CONNIE 364 BURNETT, FRED 82 BURNETT, LAURIN 364 BURNETT. MELISSA 364 BURNS. BARRY 227 BURNS, CHERI 164, 174 BURNS, ELIZABETH 352 BURNS. MARK 352 BURNS. ROBERT 352 BURNS, SUSAN 326 BURR. J.H 70 BURR. SHANNON 160 BURROUGH. ELIZABETH 364 BURROW. BART 364 BURROW. KAREN 248 BURROWS. GARY 152 BURSON, MARCUS 227, 228 BURSON, STEWART 227, 228 BURT, ANDREW 364 BURT, DAVID 150 BURT, DONICA 132 BURT, KEVIN 364 BURTON. GENA 198, 199 BURTON. LYD1A 364 BURTON. MELANIE 364 BURTON, SCOTT 150 BUSA. CONNYE 261, 326 BUSBY, BRAD 260 BUSBY. RALPH 42, 64 BUSBY. RHONDA 290, 340 BUSCHHORN. ERIC 364 BUSH, DEBORAH 268 BUSH. JOHN 168 BUSH. JON 156, 296, 352 BUSH, KAROL 352 BUSH, TOM 280 BUSSEY, SARAH 352 BUTLER, EVELYN 184, 364 BUTLER, SUSANN 326 BUTTS. DR JOHN R. 101 BUTTS, LESLIE 154 BUTTS, SUE E. 101 BYERS, JEFF 161 BYERS, TERRI 296, 365 BYMES, PAUL 276 BYNUM. DEN1CE 253 BYRD, ALISON 365 BYRD. DANIEL 156 BYRD. DAVID 150 BYRNE. SUZANNE 340 BYRNES. DEBRA 252, 340 BYROM, BRADLEY 352 BYRUM. ELIZABETH 365 c CADDEL, REBECCA 340 CADENHEAD. ROGER 365 CADY, CALL1E 365 CAFFEY. JENNIFER 365 CAGGAN, ERIC 327 CAGLE, KEVIN 340 CAIN, CAND1 365 CAIN, CARLA 365 CAIN, DENNIS 326 CAIN, JAMES 365 CALABRESE. LISA GAYE 365 CALCOTE, NANCY 227,326 CALDWELL. RHONDA 352 CALKINS. ROD 286.303 CALLAHAN, KATHLEEN 255 CALLAWAY, CAROL 352 CALLAWAY, LISA 365 CALVERT. RICHARD 365 CAMBRON. KELLY 352 CAMERO. ANTHONY 365 CAMERON, SCOTT 365 CAMPBELL, JO-ANN 326 CAMPOS. STEVE 109, 118. 242. 285 CANAAN. SCOTT 365 CANADA, LYNN 227,340 CANAN. MILISSA 365 CAND1A. ELIZABETH 260 CANDISH, VICTORIA 365 CANNAUINO, JACQUELINE 365 CANNELLA, TROY 365 CANNON, JEFF 327 CANNON, MARY 365 CANNON. SHERRI 352 CANSLER. TODD 327 CAPERS, KIMBERLY 365 CARD, KRISTY 247 CAREY. MARK 278,365 CAR1KER, JON 365 CARL. BRUCE 352 CARL, LESLIE 365 CARLETON, REX 300 CARLIN. MARK 365 CARLISLE, DAVID 276 CARLSON, DEBORAH 352,365 CARNES, JAY 365 CARNES, LISA 352 CARNS. MARY 272 CARPENTER. ERIC 365 CARPENTER. HOLLY 365 CARPENTER. RICHARD 365 CARPENTER. STEVE 365 CARR. JAY 365 CARSON, JOHN 365 CARSON, KAREN 327 CARTER. CARECE 365 CARTER. JERRY 239 CARTY, LAURIE 327 CASARSA, VIVIAN 365 CASAS. EVELYN 365 CASEBEER, BONNIE 285.365 CASELLA, ANNE 340 CASH, MARY 365 CASON. CELINA 277 CASSATA, MARIJANE 365 CASSELS. GREG 365 CASSIDY. PATTY 299 CASTENEDA, MAURICIO 281 CASTRO, LUCIA DE 368 CASTRO. STELLA 340 CATALANO, KRISTIN 365 CATHRINER, CARLA 327 CAUDLE. MICHAH 252 CAUGHEY, LAURIE 365 CAVE. KEITH 365 CAVER, BRIAN 327 CAVER, TAMARA 365 CAYWOOD, AMY 365 CECIL, TAMRON 365 CERNY, STEVEN 365 CHADWELL, LESLIE 365 CHADWICK. PARTICIA 352 CHAMBERS, NANCY 365 CHAMERS. KIMBERLY 365 CHANCE. FRANCES 327 CHANDLER, LISA 255,265 CHANEY, ANITA 365 CHANNELL, MELISSA 365 CHAPMAN, JEFFREY 365 CHAPPELL, DEIDRA 365 CHAREST. NICOLE 352 CHARLERY. IPHIGENIA 367 CHASSELL, JOHN 367 CHEAVENS, TED 367 CHENNAULT. DOUG 340 CHESTNUT, GREGORY 322 CHEUREAUX, STEVEN 367 CHILDS. EDWIN 367 CH1TWOOD. CONNIE 367 CHORENS, AL 274 CHORUSH, BENNETT 367 CHRISMER, FRANK 301 CHRISTENSON. ILENE 327 CHRISTIAN, DALENA 367 CHUBIRKA, MICHELE 100 CHUNN. HEATHER 367 CHURCHILL, JENNIFER 367 C1GAINERO, LAURA 72 CLABORN, MICHAEL 168,367 CLAFL1N, SHAWN 173,340 CLAMP, STEPHANIE 367 CLAMP1TT, JOHN 227 CLARK, BONNIE 132 CLARK, BRENDA 367 CLARK, CAROLINE 198,199 CLARK, CAROLYN 213 CLARK, CASSIE 367 CLARK, JEFF 220 CLARK, JIM 224,340 CLARK. KEVIN 352 CLARK. MARGARET 352 CLARK. MARLEE 184,186.187 CLARK. MICHAEL 150,367 CLARK, MISTY 136,151 CLARK, PATTI 340 CLARK, ROBERT 178.180.181 CLARK, TON1 367 CLARK. VICKIE 327 CLARK, WENDY 367 CLAUNCH. DR RONALD D, 94 CLAY, PAMELA 200.201,202.213, 327 CLAYTON, COLE 261 CLAYTON, GAYLA 252,296,352 CLEBOSKI. MATT 278 CLEGG, JAMES 277 CLEGG, JIMMY 277 CLEM, TARA 144 CLEMENT, BRIAN 227 CLEMENT, ROSEMARY 367 CLEMENTS. MELISSA 367 CLEVELAND, JASON 305 CLEVENGER, BEN 172 CLEVENGER, GREG 288 CLICK, ANN 352 CLICK, BEN 73,101 CLIFTON, ALEX C 229 CLIFTON. JAMES 158 CLIFTON, JOHN 367 CLIFTON, MICHAEL 87 CLINE, JUDY 91 CL1PSON, DR TIM 68 CLOUDY, CHARLENE 66 CLOUTIER, RENEE 241, 367 CLOWER, KEN 208. 340 CLUD, FRED 224 COBB, LISA A, 227 COBBLE, LESLIE 367 COBBS, SARAH 127. 136, 137, 157 COBIANCA, CHRIS 156 COBLE, DEAN 327 COBOURN. CATHY 292 COCHRAN, DAVID 367 COCHRAN. KELLI 138. 139 CODIANNE. TAMI 138 COFFMAN, SHEILA 367 COGBURN. SHANNON 154 COGGAN, ERIC 230 COHN. BILL 305 COIGNET, THERESE 303 COKER, JOHNNY 158. 258 COLE, CAROLINE 251. 367 COLE, DR SANDRA 101 COLE. LAJUAN 367 COLE. MARC1E 327 COLEMAN. DEBBIE 153 COLEMAN. DEBORAH 138 COLEMAN, ELIZABETH 367 COLEMAN, JAMIE 268 COLEMAN, LINDA 194 COLEMAN, NANCY 352 COLIGAN, CHARLENE 367 COLLEY, ANGELA 367 COLLEY, KRISTY 367 COLLEY, WESLEY 150 COLLIER. BLAIR 136 COLLIER. DR GERALD LLOYD 101, 134 COLLIER, KATEY 136 COLLIER. SHELLEY 160. 340 COLLINS. BETSY 327 COLLINS, ERROL 367 COLLINS, JOHN 150, 367 COLLINS, LISA 157 COLLINS, MELISSA 367 COLLINS, MIKE 220, 367 COLLINS, WILLIAM 352 COLMER. MICHELLE 340 COLOMB. NORA 352 COLSON. RICK 281 COLSTON. TORY 367 COLVIN. DIANA 367 COMBS. SHANNON 340 COMO, CATHY 72, 236 CONAWAY, GREG 222,240 CONE. JERRI 367 CONINE. LAURIE 132 CONE. MIKE 263 CONNALLY, CHRIS 352 CONNER. DR RICHARD N, 101 CONNER. TRENT 67 CONRAD. DAVE 238 CONRAD. MARK 300 COODY. MICHAEL 220. 285, 367 COOK, ALICIA 227 COOK, ELIZABETH 340 COOK. KRISTEN 367 COOK, PETER 168 COOK, SHELLEY 127, 160, 327 COOLEY, CHRISTOPHER 367 COOMER. CHERYL 160. 327 COOPER. BILLY 282. 289. 301 COOPER. CRAIG 129 COOPER. CIND1 367 COOPER. CRYSTAL 367 COOPER. KRISTIE 367 COOPER. LISA 232 COOPER, MARK 227, 327 COOPER, MONA 201 COOPER, PATRICIA 367 COOPER, SCOTT 305, 367 COOPER, STEVEN 327 COOPER. TONI 367 COPELAND. DON 352 COPPOCK. JAY 285. 352 CORBETT. RHONDA 340 CORBETT. STARLING 367 CORBIN, ALAN 367 CORBIN, DR JAMES E 99 CORBIN, LORI 367 CORLEY, BETTY 224 CORLEY, SUSAN 327 CORLEY, TOMMY 220 CORNELIUS. JUDY 266 CORNELSEN. EILEEN 340 CORNETT. MALIA 97. 340 CORTEZ. PAMELA 367 CORT1NES. JULIE 367 COSTA. BART 262. 269 COTE. CHRISTINE 367 COTTEN. RHONDA 352 COUGHLIN. GARY 367 COULSON. ROBIN 367 COULTER. CAMILLE 136, 352 COUNTIE. STEPHEN 367 COURSERY, KEITH 301, 352 COURTNEY, PAT 152 COUSSANS, BRAD 133, 144 COVENTON, JAMES 255 COWAN. RHETT 352 COWAN, VALERIA 260 COWAN, WESLEY 260. 367 COWART, STEVE 340 COWART. TRACY 367 COWART, VALERIE 176, 177. 367 COWLING. DOUG 152, 340 COX. AMY 352 COX, CAMIE 136 COX, CARYN 268 COX. CHERI 367 COX. DAVID 367 COX, DENISE 142 COX. DOREEN 146, 154. 352 COX. JEFF 134 COX, KIM 282,286 COX, KRENDl 367 COX. PHILLIP 367 COX, TERRANCE 263, 327 COX, TIFFANY 151 COX, TRACEN 142 COYLE, DEBBIE 367 CRABB, KIM 296 CRAFT, DAVID 327 CRAFT, IRIS 367 CRAFT, VICKIE 300, 352 CRAGER. KENNETH 229 CRAIG. DONALD 241 CRAIG, JILL 340,367 CRANE. KATHY 160 CRANE, VIRGINIA 327 CRANOR, DAVID 367 CRAWFORD, BEN 158 CRAWFORD, KHRISTI 142 CRAWFORD. DARWIN 204 CRAWFORD, TED 144, 145 CRAVEN, JOLYNN 367 CRAWFORD, CARY 340 CRAWFORD, HOLLY 367 CRAWFORD. JACK 341 CRAWFORD, JOHN 367 CRAWFORD. KAREN 367 CRAWFORD, LAURIE 367 CREECH. DR DAVID 69, 258 CREEL, NATALIE 367 CREEL, STEVE 93, 341 CREWS. JEFF 262, 269 CRIM, MARK 23. 216. 262 CRISP, TIFFANY 367 CRISS, CARLA 132 CRISTADORO. KEVIN 158 CRITES. CYNDI 352 CROCKER, DR SHARLENE 97, 101 CROCKER DR CAREY 101 CROCKFORD, RENEE L. 230 CROES, YVETTE 292, 247 CROFTON, ANDREA 136 CROIX, MIKE 276 CROLEY, MARK 95, 296 CROSSLAND, MICHELLE 367 CROSSMAN. ANN 221 CROW, GARY 40 CROW. JAMES 367 CROWELL. MIKE 367 CRUMPTON. JOHN 367 CRUNKLETON, KELLI 132 CRUSE, DONNY 341.352 CRUZ, SUSAN SANTA 377 CUDE, PAMELA 367 CUDE, REGINA 293 CULLINAN, CYNTHIA 367 CULVER, KIMBERLY 367 CUMBY, JAMES 367 CUNNINGHAM, GAYLE 268 CUNNINGHAM, ROBERT 230, 327 CUPIT, JERRY 367 CURETON. ARIANNE 367 CURLL. ANGIE 160 CURFTON, STUART 258 CURRIE. SANDRA 327 CURTIS, KELLY 142. 157. 327, 386 CURTIS, LEIA 327 CUZZO, MICHAEL 367 CZAJKOSKI. BILL 129, 140 D DACE. DENISE 367 DACE. SPENCER 367 DADE. STEPHANIE 367 DAGENIS. SSG CHARLES E. 29. 101 DAHMUS, DR JOHN W 85, 101 DAILEY, JENNIFER 132 DAILEY, DR MICHAEL R. 96 DAILY, JENICE 341 DAILY, LISA 266, 367 DALHOFF, MARK 260 DALSING, KAREN 266, 268 DALTON, KYLE 140, 168 DALY. GLENN 367 DANCER. KEITH 168 DANIEL. SHANNON 367 DANIELS. CHERRY 367 DAMON. MARAGARET 132 DARBONNE. JENNIFER 71, 367 DARNELL. CATHY 341 DARSEY, ANN 255. 327 DASPIT. KIM 367 DATCHKO, TODD 152. 341 DAUGHERTY. KEVIN 301 DAUGHERTY, STACEY 367 DAVENPORT, JULIE 136 DAVID, THERESA 367 DAVIDSON, MARY 227, 304. 327 DAVID. STARENKO 227 DAVIES. CHRISTOPHER 367 DAVIS, BEVERLY 312 DAVIS, BILLY 367 DAVIS. CHERYL 231, 327 DAVIS, CYNTHIA 352 DAVIS. DUYEN 367 DAVIS. GARY 341 DAVIS. GAY 255 DAVIS, JAMES 140. 341 DAVIS. JEANNA 367 DAVIS. JOHN 367 DAVIS. KELVIN 367 DAVIS, KENNETH 367 DAVIS. MIKE 278 DAVIS. PAT 168. 170. 213 DAVIS, ROBBIE 143, 150 DAVIS, RODDIE 143 DAVIS, RODNEY 296, 341 DAVIS, STACY 367 DAVIS. STEVEN 84, 367 DAVIS, TIFFANY 367 DAVIS. TINA 352 DAVIS. TRACY 367 DAVISON. AMY 138. 280 DAW. SUZANNE 367 DAWSON. CARLA 142. 266. 341 DAWSON. JEFFERY 368 DAWSON, TRENTON 368 DAY, LEANN 368 DAY, MICHAEL 368 DEAL. RANDY 368 DEAN. BRIAN 140 DEAN. DR ROBERT G 101 DEAN. KEVIN 341 DEAN. MIKE 158 DEATON. DEBRA 368 DECAPUA. ROBERT 352 DECKER. DARRIN 130 DECKARD, ALMA 327 DEDEAR. MIKE 262 DEDOES. JANET 109, 118, 327 DEE, BRENDA 327 DEEL. LISA 21, 296 DEERING, ROBERT 368 DEFFEBACH, SCOTT 368 DEFORD, JEFF 134, 352 DEGRACE, PATRICIA 285. 296 DEHAAN. SAND] 133 DEHNE, TAMARA 368 DEKERLEGAND. DIRK 368 DELALOYE. ANN 243, 254 DELAY, DEENA 136, 296, 352 DELFLACHE, PHILIPPE 368 DELGADO, TINA 221, 266 DELIUS. KURT 144 DELLAPENNA, NICK 156, 157 DELUCA, BRAD 157 DEMAIN, DIANA 259, 327 DEMECS. CYNTHIA 327 DENENA, CORY 220 DENHAM. CINDY 101 DENKHAUS, GAIL 282. 303 DENMAN, GINIA 352 DENMAN, PATRICK 368 DENNER. BOYD 368 DENNEY, DANIEL 352 DENNIS, TONY 352 DENNY, DANNY 152 DENSMORE. DIANNA 368 DENT, ALICIA 368 DENT. JERRY 126. 230 DERFUS. MARY 368 DERHEI. MICHAEL VAN 379 DERKOWSKI. GREG 263 DEROVEN. GORDON 152 DERRICK, MARY JANE 368 DERRICK, STEVEN 368 DERRICK, TONY 229 DESANTE, DENISE 132 DESROCHE, RENEE 241 DEVINE, DEBBIE 136 DEVINE, DR JOSEPH 101, 268 DEWEES, CRAIG 41, 227, 327 DEWEES. PENNY 136 DEWITT. JESSICA 296 DEWITT. SHEILA 109, 118. 127, 142. 143 DEWOODY. NITA 341 DICE. KIRK 134 DICKERSON. LINDA 255 DICKERSON. KAREN 160 DICKERSON, RICHARD 280 DICKERSON, ROBERT 305 DICKINSON. DREW 156 DICKINSON. JOHN 152 DICKSON. DR JAMES G 101 DIDRIKSON, JENNIFER 250. 327 DIETZ, EMILY 225 DILL. CAREY 368 DILLARD. DEBORAH 229 DILLARD. ELAINE 368 DILLEN. KARL 368 DILLENBECK. FRIDA 368 DIMAK, SCOTT 183 DINAN. GREGORY 146. 352 DINUCCI, SCOTT 134 DION GENE 238 DIOSDADO. ISMAEL 368 DIPASQUALE. JOHN 109. 118. 144 DIREITER, DIANA 368 DISTEFANO, LISA 368 DITTOE. FRANK 352 DITUCCI, DIANA 109, 118. 159 DIXON. DAWN 136 DIXON DIANNA 265, 296, 341 DIXON. FLOYD 29, 131, 168, 170. 171. 213 DIXON, MARK 368 DOAK. PEGGY 368 DOBBINS. BERLEN 101 DOBERNECKER. BETH 368 DODD. CATHY 136 DODD. JILL 341 DODDS. MARTI 160 DODSON. DEANNE 352 DODSON. DEBBIE 368 DODSON. PAUL 144. 352 DOHERTY, STEVE 176 DOHLEN, ERIC VON 379 DOHNER. GEORGE 257 DOLAN, MICHAEL 368 DOI.L. AMY 368 DOLLAR. BARBARA 368 DOLLAR. JAMES 273 DOMINGUEZ. PAM 92 DOOL. DAVID 352 DORAN. LAURIE 368 DORSETT. TONY 368 DORSEY, LEAH 138. 327 DORSEY, LEANNA 368 DOSSEY. ROBYN 368 DOTSON DARLENE 352 DOTY. ARDYCE 132 DOUBT. SUSAN 136. 227,230 DOUGHERTY. GLENN 368 DOUGHERTY. WENDY 140 DOUGHERUY, BRYAN 275 DOUGHTY. CARLA 220. 265 DOUGLAS. YLONDIA 184. 188. 189. 368 DOURS. HEATHER 138 DOVER, DR BYRON VAN 105. 236 DOVER, STANLEY 368 DOWELL, CINDY 160 DOWLER, EDWARD 269 DOWNING, DR. HARRY 95, 283 DOXTAD. RUTH 201 DOYLE. DR ANN W 90 DOYLE. JACENDA 368 DOYLE, JENNIFER 341 DOYLE, KEVIN 296 DOYLE, MOLLY 368 DRAGO. PHILIP 368 DRAMBERGER. DAVID 94 DRAMBERGER. ERIC 140 DRAPER, BARBIE 132 DRAWE. DEBBIE 255 DRECKSHAGE, SHANNON 136, 151 DREILING, DEVIN 144 DRESSENDORFER, KEITH 368 DREVES. COURTENAY 368 DREW. STEPHANIE 296. 368 DREW. VIRGINIA 368 DRISKELL. PAUL 283 DRITCH, ANDREA 352 DRITZ, JO CINDY 232 DRIVER. DELINDA 327 DRIVER. DELINDA 301 DUBOSE. CINDY 271. 300 DUBOSE. LARRY 227. 300. 327 DUCATO, CARL 144. 145 DUCHENE. WADE 368 DUCKWORTH. RUSSELL 368 DUCKWORTH LACY, JANET 368 DUCOTE. TROY 368 DUDLEY. DR M STEWART 78 DUFFEK. MICHELLE 368 DUFF1ELD, MELISSA 368 DUFFY, DAVID 127, 158 DUGAS, DR VERA L 85, 101 DUHON, EULA 368 DUHON, KEITH 140, 141 DUHON, LAURA 368 DUHON, MIKE 341 DULAK, DAVID 352 DUMES. ROLAND 168 DUNAGAN. SUSI 146. 352 DUNCAN, BRENT 190 DUNCAN, DARRIN 353 DUNCAN, JANA 259 DUNCAN, KATHY 261 DUNCAN, SHERRIE 132, 328 DUNCAN. TONY 368 DUNLAP, LISA 368 DUNN. GERALD 353 DUNN. KIMBERLY 368 DUNN. PAMELA 268 DUNN. SALLY 368 DUNN, SONIA 368 DUORO. JOHN 222 DUPLISSEY, EVETTE 368 DUPLISSEY. MARNA 353 DUPREE. SHEILA 246 DURAND. KENNY 134 DURDIN. LEE 143, 152, 328 DURHAM, AMA 132, 144 DURHAM, LISA 136 DURHAM, MONICA 353 DURR, DR GLORIA 86 DURST, CHRISTY 288 DUTCHER, JULIE 223 DUTTON. CHARLES 368 DUTTON, LUCY 368 DUVALL, RICHARD 168, 368 DWORAK, DAMON 242 DYLLA. DENNIS 368 E EAMMA. LAURIE ANNE 368 EARLEY, MARK 24. 134. 135 EARLY. JENNIFER 353 EARTHMAN, STEPHEN 368 EASDON. ALAN 368 EASLEY. ANGELA 368 EASLEY, MARC 242, 353 EASTERLINS, ROBERT 253 EASTMAN, BETH 231, 139 EASTMAN, MARILYN 96 EATHERLY. DAWN 299 EATON, BEN 144 EATON. PAULA 242 EATON, STEPHANIE 142 EAVES. BRIAN 26 EAVES. CAROLE 368 EBELT. GEORGE 150, 168 EBERHARDT. LORI 201 EBERLE, JEANETTE 102. 266 EBERLE. MARGARET 368 EBERLE. PAUL B 102 ECHART. SUSAN 368 ECHOLS. KENNETH 368 ECKARDT. STEPHANIE 220. 265 ECKERT. DONALD 368 EDDINGS. DIANA 305 EDDINS. DR RALPH 97, 102 EDELSTEIN, SHERYL 276 EDISON. KIM 226 EDMONDS. SCOTT 353 EDMONDSON. KAREN 109, 118, 127, 142, 143. 328 EDMUND. VICTOR 168 EDNEY. ELIZABETH 353 EDNONDSON, KAREN 266 EDWARDS, DONNA 307 EDWARDS, PAM 264, 270 EDWARDS, PAMELA 108, 328 EDWARDS, PAMELA 298 EDWARDS, TERRY 353 EHLERT, DAWN 368 EHREINGER, KEVIN 353 EHRLUND, MARK 296, 368 EILERS. JAMES 190, 191 EISENHARDT, JEFF 152, 328 ELDRIDGE. SCOTT 134 ELDRIDGE, MARY 160 ELKING, LINDA 255. 328 ELKINS, JANIS 136 ELL. LAURA 368 ELLARD, MADELENE 241 ELLIFF, PAMELA 260. 341 ELLIOT, LESLIE 296 ELLIOTT, SUSAN 368 ELLIS, ANNE 368 ELLIS, BELINDA 368 ELLIS, BOBBIE 256 ELLIS, DONNA 368 ELLIS, JIM 269 ELLIS, RODNEY 341 ELLIS. SHANNON 368 ELLIS, SHARON 368 ELLISON, TERRI 368 ELROD, JENNIFER 368 ELROD, LORI 40 ELROD. MATTHEW 368 ELSKEN. FELICIA 328 ELY YOUNG, ROBERT 368 EMBREY, AMY 368 EMMITTE. LISA 160 ENCLADE, RHONDA 328 ENDICOTT. DOUG 228, 273. 296 END1COTT, JOHN 368 ENDMAN, MICHELLE 305 ENER, WILLIAM 368 ENGEBRETSEN. BILL 368 ENGEL, MARK 368 ENGELHARDT, BRUCE 264 ENGELHARDT, LAURI 264 ENGELHARDT, REX 140 ENGERT, JANETTE 353 ENGLAND, JOHN 368 ENGLEHART, KATHERINE 368 ENGLISH, AMANDA 368 ENGLISH, GEORGE 130 ENGLISH, SCOTT 140 ENGLISH, WADONNA 246 ENGLISHBEE, KATHRYN 291, 353 ENGLISHBEE, LORETTA 288, 341 ENOS, JAMES 353 EPPING, DR MICHAEL 87 EPPS. CHRISTOPHER 353 EPPS, TIFFANY 341 ERBIN, RICHARD 190 ERICSON, DR JOE E 94 ERNEST. BARRY 158 ERNESTO REYES, JR 301 ERWIN. DOUG 140 ERWIN, JOHN 168 ESCAMILLA. DR PEDRO H 90 ESTER, JEFFERY 168, 353 ETHRIDGE. JACK R 67 ETTER, LYN 220, 265 EUBANKS. DANA 353 EUBANKS, KRISHNA 368 EUBANKS. PAM 282,289,301 EVANS. AMANDA 160 EVANS, CHRIS 156 EVANS, DARRYL 279 EVANS, DR ORLAND R 74 EVANS, GAREN 289 EVANS, GLEN 280 EVANS. HOLLY 164. 174 EVANS, JEFF 368 EVANS. JOHN 168. 170, 213 EVANS, KIMBERLY 368 EVANS, KRISTI 368 EVANS, MARK 158, 353 EVANS, PHILIP 226, 256, 281 EVANS, RHONDA 136. 341 EVANS, SID 130. 228. 328 EVANS, STACIE 319 EVANS, TONIA 368 EVENSEN. DIANE 368 EVERETT, BOB 319 EVERETT. PAIGE 368 EVERETT. ROBERT 341 EVERITT, DAVID 368 EVERITT, SANDY 353 EVERS. ALISON 110, 118, 255 EWING, CINDY 138. 139 EWING. TREVOR 368 EZELL, DERRELL 256 F FABIEN, JER1 311 FACE, ROBIN 243, 272, 285 328 FAGIAN, GRANT 341 FAIN, CPT RANDALL L. 89 FAIR. FELICITY 368 FAIRCLOTH, RANDY 341 FAIRELOTH. RANDY 144 FALCON, JOE 368 FALDING, DAN 80 FALK, SANDY 132 FARIES, HILDY 220, 265 FARINELLI. DAWN 260. 353 FARKAS, PATTY 144 FARLEY. JENNA 296, 368 FARLEY. REGINA 251 FARMER. BEVERLY 66 FARMER, KIMBERLY 368 FARMER, MARC1A 142. 227 FARMER. TRACY 368 FARMER. VICKI 368 FARRAR, DOUG 368 FARREN, CYNTHIA 307, 368 FARRIS, DEBBIE 132, 157 FAST, TAMARA 368 FAUCETT. BOBBY 45 FAULKNER, JEFFREY 110, 118, FAUSS, ANDY 353 FAVORITO, ELAINE 368 FAZEKAS, MISSY 138, 139 FEAGIN. INGEBORG 266, 273, 328 FEARS, DIANNE 160 FEATH, TAMMY 68, 368 FEATHERY, BARRY 368 FEIGHL, MIKE 126 FELDERHOFF, SHERIE 268 FELKER, CINDY 110, 118, 328 FELKER, DONNA 368 FELLER, LAURI 368 FELLERS, JODIE 194 FENLEY. BOBBY 208 FENLEY. KIM 229 FERGUSON, CAMI 368 FERGUSON, DANIEL 81 FERGUSON, ED 368 FERGUSON, GRACE 368 FERGUSON, JEFFREY 342 FERGUSON. MICHAEL 368 FERGUSON. PHIL 353 FERGUSON. RENEE 201. 202. 203 FERRARA, RACHEL 136, 157 FICHERA, ROSETTA 368 FIELDS, DANNY 224, 296 FIELDS. ELIZABETH 353 FIFFICK, JOHN 152 FIGARI, SHAWN 167, 168 FILES, DEBRA 328 FILLYAW, BOBBY 318 FINCHER, MARK 273, 300. 342 FINCHER. NICOLE 368 FINK. NANCY 231. 138, 328 FINK. KIRSTIN 142. 159 FINKS, JAMES 368 FINLEY, BOBBY 206 FINLEY, JUDY 305 FINLEY, KEVIN 296 FINLEY, MARGARET 132 FINN, TAMMY 353 FINNEGAN. DANIEL 353 FISCHER. CARL 368 FISCHER, GARRICK 134 FISHER, BRET 278 FISHER, DEREK 127, 133, 158 FISHER, DR CHARLES D 102 FISHER, KAREN 368 FISK, MIKE 353 FITCH, ALAN 368 FITCH. HILA 66 FITTS. KAREN 292. 322 FITTS, KAY 228. 328 FITTS. WILL 368 FITZGERALD. EDWARD 368 FITZJERRELL. GLEN 260. 368 FLANAGAN. ALAN 368 FLANAGAN. DAVID 368 FLANEGIN. PATRICIA 174. 368 FLANERY, SHERI 110, 118. 127, 132, 328, 386 FLANNAGAN. CHRIS 144 FLEITMAN, LARRY 126, 328 FLEMING, BILLY 278 FLEMING, JOHN 368 FLEMING. KIM 132 FLETCHER, PEGGY 368 FLETCHER. STEVE 289 FLINT. REBECCA 225 FLORES, BELINDA 368 FLORES, MICHAEL 146, 328 FLORES, RUTH 243,254 FLOWERS, CHARLES 368 FLOWERS, CONN 276 FLOWERS, KENDRE 368 FLOWERS, RANDAL 368 FLY. MARGARET 342 FOGELSONG, NATHAN 368 FOLEY, JAMES 134 FOLKERS, CYNTHIA 220, 265, 353 FOLLETTE. SHERRY 368 FOLMAR, JOHN 275, 368 FOLZENLOGEN, MICHELLE 247. 368 FONTANA, ALLISON 368 FONTANA, NICOLE 368 FOOSE, SAM 140 FORD, GEORGE 353 FORD, PHILLIP 368 FOREMAN, STEPHEN 353 FORMAN, ROBERT 368 FORREST, KELLY 368 FORTNEY, PATTY 271 FOSDICK DAWN 132 FOSTER, KEVIN 353 FOSTER, LANA 368 FOSTER. LINDA 160. 252 FOSTER, TERRY 342 FOUNTAIN, DR MICHAEL S 289 FOUNTAIN, REGINA 368 FOWLER. JERRIE 288, 292 FOWLER, RICHARD 368 FOWLER, RICHELE 353 FOWLKES, KAREN 369 FOX, ADAM 152, 342 FOX, BART, 168 FOX, DANA 353 FOX, JOHN 353 FOY, JENNIFER 260, 342 FRAGLE, CHRIS 369 FRANCIS, AMY 136, 296, 353 FRANKE, CLAIRE 369 FRANKEN. DARLA 220, 242 FRANKLIN. CYNTHIA 369 FRANKLIN. DAVID 156, 161 FRANKLIN, JENNIFER 128, 142, 152 328 FRANKS, DR. THOMAS D. 79, 102 FRANKS, JENNY 138. 139, 144, FRANTZ. ANDREW 227 FRANZ, HARRY 353 FRASER. JEANETTE 328 FRASER, JEANETTE 223. 228 FRASIER. DON 353 FRATUS. JUDY 140 FRAZIER, ANGELA 369 FRAZIER. DON 156 FRAZIER, KELLEY 369 FREDERICK. ANITA 369 FREDERKING. KATHRYN 369 FREDIEU. TRAYCE 369 FREDRICKSON. BRUCE 222 FREE, BRIAN 144 FREEHLING, MICHAEL 369 FREEMAN, JAY 158 FREEMAN, PAM 138 FREGIA, RONALD 369 FRENCH. CHRIS 156 FRENCH. LARRICK 169. 369 FRENZA. CINDY 154 FRICK, KARLA 369 FRIDIED, TRAYCE 91 FRIEDMAN, KENNY 41, 129. 285 FRIEDRICK, MARK 369 FRIELS. KAREN 369 FRIERSON. STEPHEN 342 FRITZ, ANDREA 221, 342 FROHME, JUDY 142 FROMING. DEBORAH 369 FRONEBERGER. DALE 281 FRONTATO, ANNA 296 FRUIA. JUDD 152, 353 FRY. DAVID, 61, 62 FRY. LISA 225 FUHR, JOE 226, 256. 281 FUHRMAN, MIKE 285. 300 FUJIMURA. AKIKO 328 FULLER. BOBBY DON 257 FULLER. KIMBERLY 328 FURSTENBERG. DEBBIE 136, 137 FURSTENBERG, SHERI 353 FURTADO, MARY 154 FUSSELL, MARTHA 369 FUTRELL, MARY 136, 266 G GAA, ANGELA 319. 328 GADDERS, MARK 82 GADDIS, MARK 289 GAFFNEY, MICHAEL 258 GAGE, KAREN 266 GAGE. LITA 342 GAGE. SUSAN 328 GAIDOVSEK. JOYCELYN 296, 369 GAINES. TASHA 184, 249 GALE, SHERYL 369 GALLAGHER, ARTHUR 369 GALLANT, DANNY 40 GALLOWAY, BRAD 369 GALLUP, ASA 369 GALVAN, PATTI 353 GALYEAN. ATHEN 278 GAMACHE. JEFFREY 369 GAMBLE, BRIAN 143. 296, 342 GAMBRELL, MELISSA 239, 369 GAMMILL. RONALD 369 GANGAWERE, JENNIFER 369 GANNON. ROBERT 353 GANNON, SCOTT 144 GANNOU, ROBERT 126 GANT. MARY 296, 342 GARCEAU. TONY 207, 208 GARCIA, DANIEL 369 GARCIA. VERONICA 328 GARDNER, KAREY 369 GARDNER. KATHERINE 369 GARDNER, RICK 176 GARDNER, TRACIE 369 GARLAND, WESLEY 140 GARMER. STACI 265 GARNER, GREG 158 GARNER, JIMMY 126 GARNER, STACY 220 GARNER, RICH 26 GARRET. CARRIE 291 GARRETT. DR JAMES M. 95. 102 GARRISON, GLEN 328 GARTNER. RICHARD 369 GARY. TOM 285, 369 GARZA, DAVID DE LA 327 GARZA, LINDA 160 GASPER. LIZ 110, 118, 268, 268 GASTON, DR EDWIN W. 38, 54 GATEWOOD, MICHAELLE 328 GATLIN. TERESA 369 GAVIN, DR CHARLES 91 GAY, DUKE 140 GAY. MARION 353 GAYLORD. DR HEINZ A. 96, 102 GAYLOR, JULIE 270 GAYOSA, MEDEANNA 174 GAZZAWAY, SONIA 369 GEE, DUANE 369 GEER, SHANNON 285, 296, 369 GEISSEN. STEVEN 73 GEKIERE, ROGER 134. 354 GELLATLY. DOUG 152, 354 GENSHEIMER, MARY 354 GEORGE, GINA 369 GEORGE, STEPHAN 369 GERLING, TRISHA 160 GERMAINE. JACK 328 GHANT, BILL 126 GIBBONS. KELLIE 328 GIBBS, GARY 150 GIBBS, GINA 369 GIBSON, CHRISTINA 369 GIBSON, DR. WILLIAM W 102, 238 GIBSON, KIMBERLY 138 GIBSON, STEVE 156 GIDEON. HENRY 18, 277 GIEB. DONNA 342 GILBERT, LEARAE 354 GILBREATH, LISA 369 GILES, STEPHANIE 369 GILLER. MIKE 225 GILLETTE, JULIE 138. 139 GILLEY, ELIZABETH 369 G1LLIALAND, LORI 136, 266 GILLIAM, KELLY 369 GINN, DAVID 150 GIROUARD. JENNIFER 132, 227 GIVENS, PAULA 369 GIVNEY, GARY 278 GLADMAN, JOHN 152, 342 GLADMAN, MARK 152 GLASS, JEFF 260 GLASS, JERRY 134 GLASS, JOEL 369 GLAWSON, KIMBERLY 210. 202, 203, 369 GLENN. CHARLOTTE 369 GLICK, ROBIN 136 GLINKA. DEANNA 369 GLOVER. JULIE 154 GLOVER. KAREN 354 GLOVER, LAURIE 136 GLOYER. CURT 227 GOAR. DAVID 342 GOBBLE, BARBARA 138, 354 GOBEL. DR VOLKER 81 GOBEL. SIGRID 369 GOBER. GREG 140 GOEMBEL. ANY 296 GOETERS. CHRISTOPHER 152, 354 GOLDEN, JOE 151, 190 GOLES. TOM 196, 213 GOLLADAY, ELAINE 369 GOMBAC. DAVE 255 GOMBAC, TIM 342 GONZALES. PATRICIA 369 GONZALEZ. ANITA 369 GONZALEZ. RAMIRO 161 GOOD, DEBORAH 226, 256, 281 GOODE, MARK 369 GOODEN, PATRICK 369 GOODMAN, ANTHONY 229 GOODNIGHT, GREG 158 GOODRICH, JASON 208, 369 GOOLSBEE, CARA 220 GOOLSBY SUSAN 138 GORDON, ROBERT 146, 354 GORDON, SCOTT 221 GORDON, SYDNEY 157, 296 GORE, DOUGLAS 296, 328 GORKOM, ERIC VAN 271, 276 GOSE, SHARA 250 GOSGLINK, JOHN 296 GOSS. KATRINA 255.306 GOSS. TAMBELYNN 328 GOSSELINK. JOHN 296. 369 GOTTI. DR JOE 69, 240. 278 GOTTI, KARL 240 GOUVERNANTE, JIM 270 GOWDY, BOB 140 GOZA, TRACY 369 GRABBE, KIM 138 GRABER. GREG 168, 369 GRACE. CALVIN 342 GRACE, JEFF 369 GRAFF, ROY 354 GRAFTON, SHARON 328 GRAHAM, BEAU 236 GRAHAN. DR. MALCOLM J. 63 GRAHAM, ELSIE 354 GRAHAM. JAMES 110. 118. 144 GRAHAM. MELANIE 132 GRAMS, WENDY 172, 173 GRANT, DANNY 168 GRANT, JENNIFER 369 GRANT, KEN 129 GRANT, MARTIN 328 GRANT, MARTIN 256 GRANVILLE, KIMBERLY 232 GRAPER, CHRISTINE 369 GRATEHOUSE, JESSICA 268 GRAVES. CAROLYN 369 GRAVES. JOHN 369 GRAVES. JOHONNA 138 GRAVES, LYNN 166, 212 GRAY, CINDY 132, 159 GRAY, JONATHAN 354 GRAY, RANDY 152 GRAY. STEPHEN 133 GREATENS. PASTOR NEAL 264 GREEN. ANGELA 369 GREEN. CATHY 281 GREEN. JOHN 140. 266, 328 GREEN, KATHY 256 GREEN, KEITH 369 GREEN, PAIGE 251 GREEN, RAYBURN 369 GREENBERG, ANDREA 369 GREENWADE, ELIZABETH 247, 369 GREER, BECKY 252GREER. CATHY 226 GREER, CERCY 167, 168, 170, 213 GREGORY, DONALD 273 GREGORY DR DONALD 94, 224, 273 GREGORY. JIM 82, 301 GREGORY, LISA 159, 160 GREMILLRON, CARA 369 GRIBBLE. SHERYL 271 GRIEF, GLYNNIS 136 GRIESENBECK. MELISSA 369 GRIFFIN. ROSALIND 142. 328 GRIFFIN, TODD 342 GRIFFIN. WILLIAM 369 GR1FF1S, ROBERT 342 GRIFFITH. BRIAN 354 GRIFFITH. JOHN 222 GRIFFITHS. LISA 194 GRIGSBY, DR DAVID A 102 GRIMES, DENA 256 GRIMES, MELISSA 154, 354 GRIMES. VALERIE 369 GRINNELL. CHALI 369 GR1SHAM, DEBORAH 93 GRISSAFFI, CHARLES 328 GROCE. STEVEN 369 GROSCHEN, REV1RON 241 GROSH, KR1STINE 369 GROUT. DR JARRELL C 102 GROVE, KAREN 369 GROVE, TODD 342 GROVES, KELLY 240 GRUBER. DR VIVIAN M 90 CRUSH, ANTHONY 204. 208 GUERRE. SEAN 129, 149 GUICE. LISA 136 GUIDRY, JEFF 78, 126 GUINN, REGINA 194 GUION, MARK 152 GUNDOLF. KELLY 354 GUNN. JOE 204. 208 GUSLER. ROSIE 369 GUNSTREAM. RUSSELL 300 GUNTER. GRANT 190 GUTH. THOMAS 279 GUTHERIE. BOYD 260 GUTHRIE, BOYD 342 GUTIERREZ. JERRY 369 GUYNES, CHARLOTTE L 102 GUZZETTA, ANNETTA 154 GUZZETTA. LAURA 369 H HABLINSKI, ROBERT 369 HABRICAN. LISA 160 HACKLER. GINA 369 HADDOCK, KEITH 140 HADEN. SHELLY 369 HADLEY. WILLIAM 369 HADNOT. WELDON 227 HAFELE. K1MBERLY 369 HAFFELDER, STEVEN 369 HAGAMAN, LEE 369 HAGBERG. MONTY 369 HAGEMAN, KENNY 275 HAGGERTY. CASSANDRA 369 HAGLER, TODD 294, 296 HAHN, ALLISON 78 HAHN, CHRIS 266, 328 HAILEY, LESLIE 154 HAINES. ROBIN 283 HAIR, PATRICIA 342 HAIRE, KELLY 30, 296 HALE, ANG1E 369 HALE. BRADLEY 328 HALE. DIANE 142. 328 HALEY. LINDY 328 HALEY. MOLLIE 293 HALL. BOBBY 152. 354 HALL. CHARLES 144 HALL. HELEN 248,257. 369 HALL. KEVIN 168 HALL, VICKIE 232 HALLFORD. JIM 220 HALLIDAY, KATHY 36 9 HALLMAN. DR LEON C 102 HALLMAN, DR PATSY 102. 299 HALLMARK, BRENT 146, 342 HALM, JOE 287 HAMEL. IRENE 282, 289 HAMILTON. ANNE 160 HAMILTON, DANA 230 HAMILTON, LISA 354 HAMMEL. TODD 168, 369 HAMMER. STEPHANIE 369 HAMMONDS, SHARLA 369 HAMPTON. RANDY 134. 227 HAMPTON. RYAN 134 HAMR1CK. TINA 268 HANCE. TINA 268 HANCOCK. JANICE 354 HAND, ANGELA 154 HANDLEY, DAWN 276 HANEY, PAUL 369 HANING, PRUDENCE 369 HANKINS, BRIAN 369 HANKS, MELISSA 342 HANNA, DAVID 134 HANNA. GINA 369 HANNA, PETER 369 HANNA. PHILLIP 369 HANNAH, LISA 369 HANSEN. WENDY 142 HANSON, CARL 328 HANSON, CATHERINE 369 HANSON, CATHY 369 HANSON, DAVID 369 HANSON, JANICE 369 HANSON, MITCH 238 HANSON, PATRICIA 354 HANSON, VERONICA 369 HANSZEN, KENT 354 HARBER, MELINDA 369 HARBER, MELINDA 285 HARBOUR, DEEDEE 132 HARBUCK, JOE 222,229 HARBUCK, KAREN 296 HARDCASTLE, KELLIE 268, 342 HARDEE, DEN1SE 328 HARDES. DENISE 275 HARDGRAVE. JANA 354 HARDIE, WILLIAM 322 HARDIN. HOLLY 138 HARDIN. MELISSA 342 HARDIN. MICHAEL 131 HARDING. PATRICIA 292. 342 HARDY, GRAHAM 369 HARGIS, DIANE 154 HARGROVE. KEVIN 144 HARKENRIDER. ANY 128, 132 HARKLESS, DARRELL 166, 168, 170, 213 HARKRIDER. JOHN 221 HARMON, STEVEN 280, 342 HARP, ALYSON 154 HARPER, MICK1 160, 296 HARRELL. ROBERT 369 HARRELL, TRACY 369 HARRINGTON. PHIL 369 HARRIS, AUBREY 369 HARRIS, CAROL 369 HARRIS. CYNTHIA 369 HARRIS, JEFFREY 369 HARRIS, JIMMY 234 HARRIS, KIMBERLY 173. 342 HARRIS, KRIS 369 HARRIS, LESLIE 239. 239 HARRIS. MARILYN S, 102 HARRIS, MARTHA 354 HARRIS, NATALIE 369 HARRIS, ROBERT 342 HARRIS, STEVE 279 HARRIS, SUSAN 369 HARRIS, TERESA 369 HARRIS. THOMAS 272 HARRIS, TIM 178 HARRIS, TODD 256 HARRISON, DANNY 129, 157 HARRISON, JIM 369 HARRISON, LEANNE 369 HARRISON, LISA 128, 154. 155 HARRISON, MIKE 263 HARRISON, STACY 160, 342 HARRISON TIM 176, 177, 190 HARRISON, WILLIAM 292 HART. JU LIE 296 HART, MIKE 369 HARTFIELD. DAWN 268 HARTIG. LISA 369 HARTLAND, ANDREA 72 HARTLEY. CHRIS 369 HARTMAN. DAVID 224, 354 HARTMANN, PAUL 342 HARTSELL, ANDREW 369 HARTSFIELD, GEORGE 342 HARTUNG, KATHY 138 HARTUNG, KATY 328 HARVELL, GINA 142 HARVEY. JOHNNY 168 HARTWICK. TERESA 343 HARTWICK, THOMAS 369 HASARA. DENISE 154 HASSEL. BRIAN 369 HASSELL. LES 369 HASTING, CLAUD1NE 369 HASTINGS, MICHELLE 369 HASWELL, ELIZABETH 354 HAUGAN, KIM 128. 160 HAUGHN, CINDY 255 HAVARD. MATT 354 HAVSENFLUCK, GREGORY 354 HAWKINS, BECKY 343 HAWKINS. BRUCE 271 HAWKINS. HOLLY 144 HAWKINS. THERESA 271 HAWPE. SHER1 354 HAWTHORNE, NATALIE 292, 343 HAY, DR DON 71. 236 HAY, DON 238 HAY, MATTHEW 369 HAYE, BRYAN 369 HAYES, CHARLES 369 HAYES, GREG 150 HAYES. JOE 226, 256 HAYES, JOSEPH 281 HAYES, KATHY 354 HAYES. KEITH 158 HAYNES. BILLY 168 HAYNES. DAN 51 HAYNES, RHONDA 369 HAYS. NEILL S. 288 H AZLE, HOPE 369 HEARD, SHELLIE 369 HEARN, NELV1S L, 62 HEATH. GINA 354 HEATH, TAMI 369 HEATON, KIMBERLY 369 HEBERT, ALYSON 227, 328 HEBERT, RICHARD 262 HEENEY, DR WILLIAM C. 97, 102 HEFNER, TODD 369 HEGEMEYER, JACKIE 354 HEIDEL, SUSAN 232 HE1MAN, CHRISTINE 369 HEINE, DEANNA 93, 132 HEINO, CHRISTINE 369 HEINO. DR THOMAS K 100 HEISCHMAN. SHERRIE 243 HE1SKELL. CHRISTIE 273 HELD. JACKIE 329 HELD, MIKE 241. 343 HELLMAN. CHERYL 97, 160 HELM, PHYLENA 354 HELMS. SUSAN 343 HEMINGWAY, DR JAMES 102. 235 HENDERSON 156, 157 HENDERSON. HAROLD 369 HENDERSON. KATY 343 HENDERSON, LAURIE 198, 199 HENDERSON, MELANIE 369 HENDERSON. RHONDA 369 HENDERSON, ROBBY 286 HENDERSON, ROBERT 329 HENDREN, DEBBIE 369 HENDRICKS, BRET 196 HENDRICKSON, SUSAN 369 HENKE, CHARLOTTE 369 HENLEY. CATHY 369 HENRY. ARTHUR 250 HENRY. DEANNA 369 HENRY, DON 55 HENRY, MARTIN 152 HENSCH, CARL 156 HENSON, MAGGIE 329 HERBSTREET. WENDY 369 HERNANDEZ, LYNDA 369 HERRINGTON, KIM 221 HERRINGTON, RICHARD 152, 354 HERSEY. NEIL 77, 126 HERSKOWITZ. STEVE 296 HESS. JIM 65, 166. 170, 171, 212 HESSON, BECKY 263. 291, 329 HEWETT, EVERETTE 329 HICKEY, BRIAN 369 HICKEY, LAURA 194, 354 HICKEY. MARIANNE 142 HICKS, HERON 343 HICKS. JEFF 369 HICKS. JOE 369 HICKS, LORI 343.369 HICKS, RHONDA 278 HICKS, STEVIE 168 HICKS, TRENT 221 HIENER, DUANE 144 HIERS, TREY 126 HIGGINBOTHAM, MISSY 134 HIGGINS, BRYAN 369 HIGGINS, CINDY 255 HIGGINS. RHONDA 132 HIGHT. WALTER 369 HIGHTOWER. KIM 160 HIGHTOWER. STEPHENIE 194 HIGHTOWER. WANDA 40 HILDEBRAND, STEPHEN 369 HILDEBRANDT. GRANT 168 H1LE. RICHARD 51 HILL. BETHANY 369 HILL. CORTNEY 275 HILL, DEDRA 97 HILL, DENISE 369 HILL. JAMES 369 HILL, MORGAN 371 HILL, SMITTY 170 HILL. STEVE 152. 354 HILL. WILLIAM A. 63 HILLE. RENEE 296, 354 HILLHOUSE, VERNON 371 HILMAN, JEFF 371 HILTON, JRACYE 371 HILTON, KENNY 156 HINES, DR CALVIN W 85 HINES. JAMIE 111. 118 HINES. MICHAEL 371 HINES, MIKE 296 HINSON. FRANCES 371 HINSON, LARRY 343 HINZE, TONYA 160 HIRSCH, CYNTHIA 371 H1RSCH. LANCE 329 H1TT, BRUCE 371 HIXON, MELISSA 371 HLADKY, JOHN 93, 283 HOBBS, NANCY 136, 329 HOCKER, DOUG 150 HODAK, JAYKA 371 HODGES, KELLI 354 HODGES. LALYNDA 371 HODGES, TOM 283 HODO. DON 254 HOEBEL. REBECCA 329 HOEPFI, JOSEPH 371 HOERSTER. KEN 129, 152 HOETGER. TODD 127, 156 HOFFART, ANITA 266 HOFFMAN. BONNIE 282, 289, 329 HOFFMAN, ROBERT 371 HOFFMAN, VALERIE 371 HOFFMANN, CARL 371 HOGAN, RENEE 255 HOGAN, SHARON 329 HOGAN, STEPHANIE 221 HOGUE, LOWEDA B. 63 HOHIMER, TERRI 111. 118 HOLBROOK. JOHN 158 HOLCOMB. JEFFREY 371 HOLCOMB. MICHAEL 354 HOLCOMBE. RANDALL 296 HOLCOMBE. RANDY 24, 134. 135 HOLDER. COY 329 HOLDER. JEFF 276 HOLDER. STEPHANIE 354 HOLDERREAD, JON126 HOLE. KRISTIN 371 HOLLADAY, PATRICK 285, 371 HOLLAND. ELIZABETH 343 HOLLAND. PATT1E 259 HOLLAR. KEITH 146, 329 HOLLEY, CATHY 255 HOLLEY. RACHEL 371 HOLLIDAY, SCOTT 158 HOLLOWAY, DARRELL 371 HOLMAN, KECIA 142 HOLMBERG, AMY 354 HOLMES. AMY 371 HOLMES. AUBREY 371 HOLMES. LESLE 371 HOLT. DAVID 371 HOLT. DOREEN 343 HOLTZCLAW, SHARl 371 HONEYCUTT. FELECIA 268, 329 HONEYCUTT. SCOTT 220 HONEYCUTT, TONJA 278, 371 HONEYWITT, FELECIA 255 HODD, JOHN 150 HOOGENBOEZEM, GERRIT 264, 300 HOOKS. DALE 156 HOOKS, HEATHER 160 HOOPER. GINIA 371 HOOPER. RUSSELL 131, 234 HOORN. SARA VAN 379 HOOT. NOEL 296 HOOTON, DON 216. 262 HOOVER. GERRY 66 HOPE. KENT 289 HOPKINS, ANDY 144 HOPKINS. BRUCE 354 HOPKINS, CONNIE 371 HOPPESS, DAVID 371 HOPKINS, DEAN 150 HORACE, MICHEAL 168 HORAN, KATHLEEN 371 HORD, ALLEN 371 HORN, DIANNA VAN 379 HORN. JENNIFER 41 HORN, KIMBERLY VAN 82, 379 HORN. LINDA VAN 173. 319 HORN. RENE VAN 285 HORNBECK, GINA 371 HORNE. DAVID 371 HOROWITZ, SHERI 136 HORSTMAN, KEN 172 HORTON, SHANNA 329 HORTSMAN, KEN 172 HOSEY, SHANNON 371 HOUSE, GREG 371 HOUSER. LAURA 371 HOUSER, PAUL J 243 HOUSTON, CHARLA 255, 290 HOUSTON. STACEY 24, 132, 159 HOWARD. DONAVAN 285. 371 HOWARD, DR JAMES E. 102 HOWARD. HEATHER 160, 230, 343 HOWARD, MIKE 256 HOWARD. SEAN 354 HOWARD. TODD 371 HOWARD. TRACY 371 HOWE. DENNIS 156 HOWERY, STEVE 273 HOYT, COURTNEY 343 HRYEKEW1CZ, PAUL 168, 371 HUBBARD, CAT 140 HUBBARD, HOLLY 111, 118, 291 HUBER. JILL 142 HUBER, KIMBERLY 343 HUBER. MICHELE 354 HUBER. MICKIE 227 HUCKABY, STAN 371 HUCKABY TERRY 129 144 HUCKABY, TRACIE 268 HUDGINS, SANDY 371 HUDNALL, JARRETT 227 HUDSON, CHARLES 258 HUD SON, JAMES 371 HUDSON, JEFF 190 HUDSON, JEFFREY 354 HUDSON, JOE 280 HUDSON, JOSEPH 371 HUDSON, MELISSA 221, 268, 329 HUEDEC, JOHN 144 HUEY, JOHN 371 HUGG, JANET 231 HUFFMAN. DANA 273, 276. 371 HUFFMAN, JOY 300 HUGHES. ALAN 140 HUGHES, ANNE 343 HUGHES. TRACY 138, 293 HUKILL, BECKEY 329 HULBIRT, SHELLY 371 HULING. PAUL 371 HULSEY, JEFF 371 HUNKIN. SCOTT 343 HUNT. ANGELA 371 HUNT. ANNETTE 241 HUNT, CINDY 132 HUNT, DAVID 260 HUNT, DERRICK 371 HUNT. KELLEY 371 HUNT. STEVE 221 HUNT, TROY 260, 371 HUNTER. BRYAN 111. 118, 296 HUNTER, DAVID 354 HUNTER. DR THOMAS 78 HUNTER KIRK 156 HUNTER, MICHELLE 371 HUNTER, TAMARA 354 HUNTING, JEFF 371 HUNTMAN, SCARLET 225 HURLBURT, ROBERT 354 HURLBURT, STEPHEN 371 HURLBUT, JOHN 329 HURLEY. CHRIS 329 HURLEY. LORI 371 HURLEY. KEVIN 178, 180, 182, 183, 206, 208 HURLEY, MICHAEL 354 HURLEY. MIKE 152 HURST. DAVID 223, 227 HURST, VALERIE 371 HURT, KEVIN 158 HURT, NEIL 371 HURT. PETER 156 HURT, STEPHANIE 142. 151 HURZELER. DR RICHARD 99 HUSUNG, KATHY 247 HUTCHINS, ROBERT 329 HUTSON, JANNA 343 HUTSON, JASON 140 HUTSON, TRACY 371 HUTTO, GREG 282 HUTTO, ROBERT 371 I IBANEZ, MONICA 354 ICENHOWER. BELINDA 136 IGLINSKY, DR. CLYDE L. 26, 62 II. SID EVANS 130 ILLMER. SANDRA 343 IMSPON. JOHN 272 INDERMARK. MARLENE 371 INGRAM, KAREN 111. 118. 291, 265 INNERARITY, MICHAEL 208 1NTROLIGATOR, CRAIG 371 INTROLIGATOR. KAREN 160 IPPOLITO. THOMAS 371 1RBY, TONY 354 IRELAND. BURCE 158 IRION, DR OREN C 63 IRVINE. JAMES 329 IRVINE. JIM 275. 305 IRWIN. BEVERLY 371 IRWIN. DEANNE 355 IRWIN, DR JUNE 102 ISBELL, AMBER 35, 306, 371 ISENSEE. BEATRICE 371 ISHMAEL. ALISON 111. 118. 291. 265 IVEY. AUDREY 136 IVEY. DEBORAH 371 IVEY. KAREN 371 IVEY. LOFTEN 371 J JACK BLEU1NS. JR 134 JACK R ETHR1DGE. JR 102 JACKOVICH, MICHELLE 144 JACKSON, BRANNON 371 JACKSON, CHRIS 273 JACKSON, CHRISTINA 329 JACKSON, CHRISTOPHER 343 JACKSON, DELINDA 371 JACKSON. DIANE 371 JACKSON, DONALD 355 JACKSON. DR JERE 85, 268 JACKSON. JANA 371 JACKSON, JEFF 371 JACKSON. KERRIN 132 JACKSON. KRISTIN 343 JACKSON. LAUREN 160 JACKSON. LAUREN 329 JACKSON. SHARON 371 JACKSON, SHERMAN 273 JACKSON, SHERRY 371 JACKSON. STEVE 176 JACKSON. SUSAN 371 JACKSON, TROY 371 JACOB, GEORGETTE 138 JACOBS, BOB 152 JACOBS, BONITA 277 JACOBS. DR BONITA 64 JACOBS, GEORGETTE 139 JACOBS, LANCE 255 JACOBS. RANDY 246, 355 JACOBS, ROBERT 343 JACOBSEN. ROBERT 371 JACOBY. JULIE 355 JAEGER. CHRIS 371 JAMES. DARWIN 213 JAMES. LATRELLE 194 JAMES. LESLIE 136 JAMES. LISA 252. 355 JAMES. SHELLY 134, 138, 296 JAMETON. KATHI 142, 231 JANAK. HOLLI 128. 132, 133. 157 JANDA. MICHELLE 371 JANECKA. VERONICA 371 JANSE. SUSAN 371 JANSON, BETH 268 JARBOE. SAM 282 JAROOE, STAN 289 JARUIS, ANDY 222 JASPER. SHARON 371 JASSERAND. PERRI 291 JEANLOUIS. DARNELL 178. 180. 183 213 JEFFCOAT, CHAD 156. 371 JEFFERS, JULIE 371 JEFFERSON, DARLA 194 JEFFERY, DEREK 371 JEFFERY. LEIGH 160 JEFFREY, DR DAVID L 59 JEFFREY. MIKE 140 JEFFUS. STEVE 371 JELLISON. TAMARA 136. 355 JENISON, MARK 156 JENKINS. BONNIE 355 JENKINS. LISA 343 JENKINS. SHARON 291 JENKINS. TISA 343 JENKINS. TOMMY 371 JENNINGS. KIMBERLY 371 JENSEN. CHRIS 371 JERNIGAN, JAMES 371 JERRY. BATY JR 172 JERRY, ROZELL JR 172 JETTON. JOHN 144, 240 JETTON. RICK 144 JETTU, CATHY 355 JOBN, JAMES 280 JOESPH, CHRIS 185 JOFFRE, ROD 371 JOHN. BRUCE ST 150 JOHN. JAMES 287 JOHNS. DONNA 343 JOHNSON. BRENDA 112, 118, 136. 221 JOHNSON. BRENT 371 JOHNSON. CARA 142. 343 JOHNSON. CARL 129. 144. 343 JOHNSON, CHERYL 142 JOHNSON. CONNIE 371 JOHNSON. DANIEL 371 JOHNSON, DEBBIE 355 JOHNSON, DEBRA 371 JOHNSON, DINA 371 JOHNSON. DR BOBBY H 85 JOHNSON. DR WAYNE E 94 JOHNSON, FRED 126 JOHNSON, FRE1DA 251 JOHNSON. INEZ 75 JOHNSON. JENNIFER 236. 296. 343 JOHNSON. JULIE 160 JOHNSON. KAREN 371 JOHNSON. KELLIE 371 JOHNSON. KER1TA 249 JOHNSON. KEVIN 355 K IHNSON, KRISTA 371 JOHNSON. LARIA 226 JOHNSON. LARRY 256 JOHNSON. LOWELL 250.253 JOHNSON. MIKE 168 JOHNSON. MIKE 343 JOHNSON. NATALIE 371 JOHNSON, PRESIDENT WILLIAM R. 7 JOHNSON. PRISCILLA 371 JOHNSON. RANDY 129, 150, 156 JOHNSON, RONALD 371 JOHNSON, ROSALIND 184, 185. 186, 188. 246, 249 JOHNSON, ROSALINDA 249 JOHNSON, RUSTY 257. 355 JOHNSON. SHANNON 371 JOHNSON. SHELLEY 355 JOHNSON. STACEY 292. 329 JOHNSON. STERLING 371 JOHNSON. SUSAN 220. 241, 329 JOHNSON. SUSAN 265 JOHNSON. SUSIE 343 JOHNSON, TERI 154 JOHNSON, TRACY 154 JOHNSTON, BRENDA 371 JOHNSTON. CHRIS 371 JOHNSTON. JODY 371 JOHNSTON. LIBBY 160 JOHNSTON. MICHAEL 355 JOHNSTON, MIKE 156. 172 JOINES. MART 239 JOKNES. JAMES 343 JOLLY. JENNIFER 257 JONES, ANDREA 138 JONES. ANDREW 371 JONES, CAROLE 136 JONES. CHRIS 156. 157. 168 JONES. CHRISTOPHER 234 JONES. CRAIG 140. 141, 263 JONES, DAN 144, 371 JONES, DANIEL 371 JONES, DAVE 152 JONES. DAVID 371 JONES, DENNIS P. 60 JONES. DIANA 371 JONES, GARY 343 JONES, JAMES 329 JONES. JAY 371 JONES. JIM 144 JONES. JULIE 227 JONES. KENT 371 JONES. KEVIN 371 JONES. LAURA 160. 371 JONES. LAURIE 371 JONES, LESLI 355 JONES. LESLIE 247 JONES. MARK 206, 208 JONES , MIKE 96 JONES. PAUL 152, 355 JONES, PETER 371 JONES, SHERRIE 343 JONES, SHOBIE 329 JONES, SIMON 371 JONES. STACY 371 JONES. STEVE 300. 355 JONES, SUSAN 371 JONES. TINE 255 JOPPLIN, KATHY 270 JORDAN. JOAN 371 JORDAN. WILLIAM 343,371 JOSEPH. CARISSIMA 249 JOSEPH, CHRIS 184. 186, 246 JOSEPH, SUSAN 371 JOYNER, DARLA 371 JUDSON. G1NNY 275 JUERGEN. KAY 371 JULIAN, LISA 371 JUMPER. LOU ANN 300, 355 JUNE, SANDRA 355 JUNEAU. TODD 355 JUNOT. STEPHEN 329 JUSTICE. KAREN 371 JUSTICE, STEPHANIE 371 K KAARLELA. MATT 289 KADLECEK, JAMES 296, 371 KAEHN, SUSAN 268, 285, 329 KAHLA. MARLENE C. 102 KAHLE, KATE 225 KAHLER, LISA 151 KAHRL, JILL 329 KAISER. CHRISTINE 86 KALINDA. KAREN 151 KALLAHER, BILL 150 KALLUS. ANDREW 329 KALLUS, JENNIFER 371 KALMUS, MICHAEL 297. 208 KAMAR. KAREN 76 KAMEL. RAMONA 99, 330 KAMMER, GERRY 227 KANE, CAROLYN 160 KANE, ROBERT 133, 152, 330 KANKEY, KIMBERLY 371 KANTENBERGER, MILDRED 371 KARICKHOFF, ROBIN 355 KARLSON. ERIK 275 KARNES, KIMBERLY 112, 118, 242. 330 KARNS. MIKE 87, 156. 230 KAROLICK, KENT 161 KARPIENSKI, ANGELINE 355 KASPER, DANNY 178 KASULS. BRETT 112, 119, 152. 330 KAUFMAN. JENNIFER 371 KAUFMAN, MATTHEW 21. 343 KAURMAN, PATRICIA 299 KAVOKIK. KENT 160 KAZMAR. KAREN 371 KEARNS, LINDA 260, 343 KEEHNER. KAREN 371 KEGLER. PAULA 343 KEGLER. RECINA 371 KEISER. MEG 24. 132, 157 KELEMEN, SHERI 371 KELLER, JACQUELINE 142, 330 KELLERHALS, COL, PAUL 89, 103. 279 KELLEY. ARTHUR 303 KELLEY. CAROLYN 246 KELLEY. KATHRYN 343 KELLEY. LADONNA 371 KELLEY, RUSSELL 131 KELLY, DAVID 134 KELLY, KAREN 268 KELLY, MARTI 154 KELLY. PAUL 371 KELLY. RICK 112. 119, 126, 285 KELLY, RUSSELL 234 KELLY, TOM 152, 343 KELSO, PAUL 371 KEMPF. CYNTHIA 91 KENAMOND, KEVIN 140 KENDALL. BETH 371 KENDRICK. BROOKE 290 KENG. JAMIE 355 KENNAMER. KEN 62 KENNEDY. BLAKE 371 KENNEDY, BRENDA 343 KENNEDY. JAMES 371 KENNEDY, JOANNE 255 KENNEDY. SARAH 371 KENNEDY, SEAN 305 KENNELL. LAURA 134 KENNER. JANIE 252 KENT, CINDI 255 KERBER, SARAH 112, 119, 210, 216, 265, 291 KERBOW. KAYLA 371 KERLEY. SABRINA 128, 160 KERNS, KENNA 272, 343 KERR. DR LANGSTON 58. 103 KERSHAW. JEFF 164, 168 KESLER, CONNIE 371 KEY, DR. E. DWAYNE 78 KIDD, DIANE 132 KIEF. EMILIE 288 KIGHT. DR CARL R 84 KIGHT, KAREN 259, 330 KILBURN, KAREN 371 KILE, THOMAS 371 KIMBALL, CONNIE 291, 355 KIMBER, ERICA 275, 330 KIMROUGH. MARY 344 KINCAID, GARY 134 KING. ADRIANNE 160, 330 KING. ALISON 371 KING, DEBRA 371 KING. BRANNON 150 KING, CHARRIS 263 KING, CLARENCE 178, 182. 183 KING. GARY 371 KING. KELLY 371 KING, MICHAEL 233 KING, PHILIP 355 KING, SUSAN 371 KINGMAN. MARK 305 KINSELMAN. STEPHANIE 138 KIRBOW. CHARLES 344 KIRBOW. SHERRI 371 KIRBY ANDREA 160 KIRBY. JAME S 371 KIRK. KELLI 371 KIRK. KIM 40, 271 KIRKPATRICK. ANNE 371 KIRKSEY. CHRISTOPHER 371 KIRSCH, LYNDIE 255, 355 KITCHENS, WESLEY 371 KITZMILLER, JANEY 291 KLAMMER. JULIE B 258 KLAWETTER, KYLE 330 KLEBICKS. DAVID J 230 KLEIN. DAVID 371 KLEIN, JAY 226. 281 KLEIN. JEFFRY 344 KLEIN. KAREN 290 KLINGBLEIL. DEBBIE 371 KLOTZ, MICHAEL 318 KLUCKHOHN. LINDA 42, 64 KNAPP. ANGELA 198, 330 KNAUF, LISA 282. 289. 303 KNEESE, CARL 330 KNEZEK, BARRY 330 KNIGHT. ERIC 371 KNIGHT. JERRY 282,289 KNIGHT. SCOTT 158 KNIPPERS. BEN 168. 371 KNOBELOCK. KARI 371 KNOTTS, KURT 144 KNOWLES. JOHN 371 KNOWLES. KATHLEEN 371 KOCAN, KR1STINE 371 KOCH, JASON 371 KOCH. JIMMY 371 KOCK, PAUL 156 KOCH. SARAH 371 KOEHLER, JILL 40, 271, 330 KOEHLER, LAUREL 371 KOEHLER. LISA 127. 142, 143 KOEHLER, RICK 355 KOENING, KURT 40 KOERSCHNER, MOLLY 371 KOHN, DOUG 152. 344 KOHRS, DEAN 371 KOJIS. DEBORAH 344 KOLAR, DR KATHRYNE G 98 KOLB, ANITA 290 KOLB. HEIDI 371 KOONCE. CLAUDIA 112. 119. 299 KOOP. SANDY 132 KOSTAS. JIM 156 KOTCH. VICTOR 344 KOTHARI, DR VINAY 87 KOUITCH, KENNETH 371 KOWALSKI. JOHNNA 344 KOZAKIS, GREG 150 KRAMER, BARBRE 291 KRANTZ. SHERRY 140. 154, 155 KRASON. BRIDGETTE 355 KREISNER, LUJEAN 225 KRENNERICH, CHERYL 371 KRESS. PAMELA 371 KRESSE. MARGARET 276 KREYBIG. KIRSTEN 355 KRIDLER. ROSALYN 268 KROHN, KATHRYN 138 KRUECK, MICHELLE 371 KRUEGER, KELLY 371 KRUEGER, SANDRA 330 KRUPP, MICHAEL 227, 330 KRUSE, ALLEN 371 KUBAN, MELISSA 330 KUBENA, BRUCE 140 KUBICEK, SWAYNE 330 KUEHN, DOUG 371 KUEHNE. GRETCHEN 355 KUJAWA. CHRISTINE 371 KURKA, GEORGE 371 KUROIWA. STEPHANIE 371 KUROWSKI, JILL 355 KURTZ. BOBBY 134 KVALE. JOHN 190. 371 KYLE, KEVIN 371 L LABAR, ANGIE 224 LACEY, ELKE 128. 134, 138 344 LACEY, RICH 240 LACEY. RICK 150, 240 LACH, SUE 228. 268, 330 LACHOUSSE. DARRON 156 LACKEY, DR JERRY N. 103 LACKEY. SHANNON 344 LACKY, SHELLY 40 LACY. MALCOM 168 LAFFOON, BRENDA 371 LAGON, MARIA 371 LAGON, ROBERT 344 LAGOW, ROBBIE 156. 157. 161 LAGRANE. ANN 265 LAGRONE. ANN 291 LAINE. TAMELA 371 LAITNER. BRIAN 260 LALAZERNE. DANA 142 LALENA, MARK 266 LAMB. GLORIA 136, 355 LAMBERT, AUDREY 355 LAMBERT, CURTIS 126, 344 LAMBERT, ROBIN 371 LAMBETH, SCOTT 285, 371 LAMBORN, SHONA 344 LAMONICA, EDDIE 140, 337 LAMONTAGNE, IRENE 82 LAMPIN, KIM 356 LANAGAN. MIKE 66 LANCASTER. BRAD 156. 371 LANDERS. ANGIE 371 LANDRY, ANTHONY 168, 371 LANFORD. KRISTIN 371 LANE. SSG THEODIS 89 LANFORD. KRISTIN 198. 199 LANG. DAVID 127, 152, 344 LANG, LESLIE 160 LANG, MELITA 242 LANG. PETE 356 LANGE, DAVIE 129. 153 LANGE. MATTHEW 371 LANGE, MICHAEL 344 LANGE, RUSSELL 68 LANGFORD. CHRIS 196, 213 LANGFORD. KEVIN 344 LANGFORD. MATT 256 LANGFORD. TAMMY 371 LANGLEY, DR RICHARD 254 LANGLEY. RICHARD 243 LANGSTON. BILL 190, 191, 213 LANGSTON. STEVE 282, 289 LANKFORD, VANCE 229 LANNAN, MICHAEL 356 LANTHER, ANTHONY 371 LANTZ, MIKE 146. 344 LAPIC, GRACE 344 LAP1C, TERRY 344 LAPLANTE, WAYNE 156 LAPOINTE. LESLIE 371 LAPPE, MARY 296 LARGENT. SCOTT 228. 285. 330 LARKIN, RICK 289 LARKINS, STACEY 132 LARSEN, MARY 371 LARSEN, GUY 133 LARSEN, PATRICIA 371 LARSON, ANNE 371 LARSON, ERIC 356 LARSON, LISA 232, 279 LARSON. MARY 154, 155. 330 LARUE, STACY 371 LASITER, LINDA 344 LASKER, BILL 240 LATTA. JUDITH 344 LATTIER, CLIFFORD 226, 281 LAUBER, ELIZABETH 371 LAUN1KITIS, ANN 371 LAURITZEN, TINE 296 LAVERDURE, LISA 371 LAW, LINDA 220, 255, 300 LAWBAUGH. KERRI 371 LAWRENCE, BETH 371 LAWRENCE. LARRY 371 LAWRENCE, PAUL 241, 304 LAWS, KIMBERLY 371 LAWSON. ANGELA 231 LAWSON. FRANCES 40 LAWSON, JANOTHAN 222 LAY, ANNE 371 LAY, BECKY 371 LAYTON, FRANK 134 LAZAR, STACEY 371 LEA, CATHERINE 371 LEA, WENDY 151 LEACH, JERRY 356 LEAL, ANNA 371 LEATHERMAN, JILL 132, 159 LEAZER, LAURIE 160 LEBEDZINSKI, CHRISTIE 296, 371 LEBLANC, KATHY 227 LEBLANC. KRIS 236, 238, 344 LABLANC. MARGARET 136 LEBLEU. CAMILLE 356 LEBOEUF. ANDREW 356 LECOMTE. ESTHER 344 LEDBETTER. DENISE 371 LEDGER. DR. ERNEST B. 81 LEDNICKY, LEANNE 301 LEDUC. MELANIE 371 LEE. AIMEE 371 LEE. BRYAN 208 LEE, G1NA 160 LEE, JAY 43 LEE, JEFFREY 356 LEE, KARIANNA 371 LEE, KAY 344 LEE, MITCH 127. 150. 151 LEE. MARK 371 LEE. MARK 273 LEE. TROY 221, 344 LEEBER, MARK 266 LEEMAN, KAREN 154. 331 LEFTWICH, SPENCER 168, 170, 213 LEGARDYE, ALVIN 228 LEGG. DR MICHAEL H 286 LEIDY, DAVID 156 LENDERMAN, ANGELA 373 LENERS, KATHRYN 344 LENHART, DR J DAVID 103 LEOPOLD, ALDO 282 LERMAN. JACK 373 LESHER. JENNIFER 78, 227, 268, 344 LESIKAR, SHELLY 273. 373 LESLIE, KARL 156 LESMEISTER. GRETCHEN 373 LESTER. KAREN 373 LETBETTER, DAVID 356 LETBETTER, DOUG 152 LEUSCHNER, MARK 373 LEVERING, LISA 176, 177 LEV1NE, REGINA 373 LEWANDOWSKI, DAWN 138 LEWELLEN. LOGAN 156 LEWELLIN, MARGARET 268 LEWIS. ANGELA 373 LEWIS, DR JOHN H 78, 237 LEWIS, JONATHAN 373 LEWIS, PAUL 126, 283, 344 LEWIS, PAULETTE 66 LEWIS, PENNI 200, 201 LEWIS, TON 262 LEWTER. MICHAEL 373 LI, JANE 266, 331 LICCE, BLASE 356 LIESKE, EDWARD 279 LILICOTCH, VAL 268 LILLY, VANESSA 344 LIND. KELLY 138 LIND, SCOTT 373 LINDGREN, RONALD 253 LINDLEY. DARRYL 131 LINDSAY, ANDREA 373 LINDSEY, JACQUELINE 40 LINDSEY, JOHN 373 LINDSEY, STAC1E 373 LINDSLEY. DONNA 373 LIPSCOMB, REL 373 LIPSEY. TAMMIE 356 LISA TILL 157 LISLEY, ED 279 L1SS, JODY 152. 344 LISTI, MARY 154 LITTLE. DARRIN 373 LITTLE. NANCY 136 LITTLE. PERRY 236 LITTLE, WES 190, 373 LITTLEJOHN, LARI 373 LITTLEJOHN, LYSA 373 LIVELY, LAURA 373 LIVERIS, DENISE 241 LIVINGSTON, JOE 356 LIVINGSTON, RANDY 144 LLEWELLYN, LEANN 132 LLOYD, MARCI 142, 273 LOCASCIO, GINA 373 LOCHRIDGE LINDI 138, 268 LODEN. JAMES 373 LOEBE, MICHAEL 356 LOFFERT, LAURI 344 LOFYE. KURT 373 LOHEC, PHIL 143 LOIHLE. TRACY 373 LOLL, KEVIN 373 LOMAX, ROBERT 373 LOMBA. RICKY 143, 156 LONERGAN. DIANE 373 LONG, BRENDA 132, 159 LONG, LAURIE 373 LONG, MARK 356 LONG, SCOTT 344 LONG, SHARA 373 LONGINOTTI. LORI 373 LONGOR1A, DORA 76, 373 LOPEZ, CHUCK 126, 356 LOPEZ, TERRI 255 LORE. SHERYL 97 LORIA. LAYLA 373 LOTSPEICH. DON 158 LOTT, RODNEY 373 LOVE, SHERYL 373 LOVELACE, FRAN 132, 344 LOVELESS, KERI 252, 345 LOVELESS, KIM 373 LOVERDI, TONY 144. 161 LOVETT, TERESA 373 LOVING. LISA 138, 139 LOVING. TROY 373 LOWE. ELIZABETH 373 LOWE. LEIGH 132 LO WE. LISA. 231 231 LOWE. TUCKER 373 LOWERY. DONNA 136 LOWRIE, MARSI 373 LOWRY, GAIL 373 LOY, KAREN 373 LOZANO, SANTOS 241 LUCAS, CLEON 131 LUCAS, SHERYLIN 268 LUCKSINGER. KRISTEN 275 LUDFORD, BRAD 276 LUEB. CYNTHIA 345 LUCIO. JOHN 156 LUKE, BEN 226, 256. 331 LUKER. MONICA 373 LUM. KATHY 136, 293 LUMEN. RENA 299 LUMMUS. TOMMY 373 LUMPKINS. JEFFREY 373 LUNA. SANDI 136, 345 LUNDQUEST, ERIC 373 LUNDQUEST, JULIE 257 LUNQUIST, JULIE 248 LUNSFORD, MONTY 373 LUNSFORD, TIMOTHY 345 LUPAU. THOMAS 243 LUTZ. TOYA 373 LY, LYR 373 LYBRAND, PHILLIP 331 LYLE, JOHY 373 LUNCH. CLANTON 140 LYNCH, GREG 263 LYNCH. VAN 373 LUNN. TOM 127. 129. 134, 135 LYON. LORILYN 373 LYONS. CHRISTINE 373 M MAAKINS. MELISSA 246 MAAMARY. DR SAMIR 99 MABE. CHRIS 158, 273 MABRY, STEPHEN 373 MACDONALD, ELIZABETH 356 MACDONALD, RICHARD 6 MACDONALD. SANDRA 373 MACEDA. FERNADO 241 MACEDA. FRED 146, 147, 331 MACHA. RUTHIE 373 MACK, PETER 373 MACELROY. JOANNE 132 MACKENZIE, CHARLIE 144 MACKEY, KIMBERLY 373 MACPEKA, JOHN 283 MACRELLIS. GEORGIA 373 MADDEN, CHRISTIE 373 MADDEN. LALARNIE 345 MADDOX. AUTUMN 345 MADISON. KIM 256, 281 MADRIGAL, LUISA 296 MAGNIER. RICHARD 21 MAGNUSON, CLETA 373 MAHLER. KRISTEN 373 MAHLER. SHERRY 160 MAIER. ALLISON 138, 139, 231, 331 MAILLET, PATRICIA 136. 151 MAIN. FRANCES 282, 286, 289. 303 MAINS, JENNIFER 331 MAIR, MICHAEL 373 MAISSE, JEAN-CHRISTOPHE 356 MAJEWSKI, JEFFERY 373 MALLOW, SAM 156, 345 MALONEY, MARY 373 MALPASS, DR DEANNE E 85 MAMOT, LISA 142 MANCK, JENNIFER 373 MANGUM, STEVE 144 MANGUM. TOM 373 MANION, STEVE 144 MANISCALCO, LISA 138 MANKEY, GEORGE 331 MANN. DONICA 288 MANNING. DAWN 373 MANNING, DEBRA 373 MANNING. JOHN 234, 279 MANNING, PEGGY 373 MANSFIELD, EILEEN 373 MANSFIELD, LUCINDA 356 MANZ, DANNY 373 MAPLE, DEBBIE 266 MARABLE, TODD 140 MARABELLA, LORI 373 MARBLE, KEVIN 356 MARCANTEL. CHARLES 373 MARICLE, JUL1S 373 MARINO. STACY 373 MARK. COREY 352 MARKEL. MONICA 373 MARKHAM, CONNIE 373 MARKHAM, MER1BETH 356 MARKWORTH, DR. NORMAN L. 9, 93. 264, 283 MARLEY, TOSHA 261 MARQUART, BECKY 373 MARRIOTT, KIM 260 MARSH, DAVID 373 MARSH. DEBORAH 373 MARSH, MELANIE. 154, 155 MARSHALL. BRADLEY 261, 276, 296, 373 MARTA. LORI 373 MARTIN, ANNA 373 MARTIN, APRYL 373 MARTIN. BART 373 MARTIN. CHRIS 239 MARTIN, EARL 373 MARTIN, GREG 345 MARTIN, HEATH 373 MARTIN, JACI 331 MARTIN, JAMIE 132. 331 MARTIN, JENNIFER 296 MARTIN, JIM 258 MARTIN. KIM 331 MARTIN, KIRK 82 MARTIN, LANITA 373 MARTIN, MATT 256, 345 MARTIN, MELINDA 127, 160 MARTIN, MICHAEL 373 MARTIN, PAMELA 103 MARTIN, PHILLIP 373 MARTIN, RAEANN 331 MARTIN, SHERI 373 MARTIN, STEVEN 296. 373 MARTINDALE, CHUCK 282 , 289 MART1NES, NORA 373 MARTINEZ. JAMES 150 MARTINEZ, KIRK 373 MARTINO, TONI 160 MARTINSON, DAVID O 62 MARTINSON, PIYA 151 MARX, DIANE 292 MARX, ROD 146, 345 MASCORRO, JIMMY 260 MASSENGALE. ANNE 231 MASSEY, ERNEST 373 MASSINE, KIMBERLY 373 MATHENA, JULIE 373 MATHIS, DR ROBERT N 85 MATHIS, GREG 134. 227 MSY;PVL LSYOR 132 MATTHEWS, CHRISTINA 173, 373 MATTHEWS, CLINT 373 MATTHEWS. JULIA 275 MATTHEWS. JULIE 96. 144 MATTHEWS. KIMBERLY 373 MATTHEWS, LAURA 373 MATTHEWS, MOLLY 373 MATTHEWS. SUSAN 231 MATHEWS, WES 144 MATTHYS. LADON 373 MATZKE, BRYAN 373 MAUK, JOHN 373 MAURER, DANA 227 MAURO, MELISSA 373 MAUSER, GRIFFIN 225. 331 MAXEY, RICKY 286.303 MAXWELL. JEFF 373 MAXWELL. JULIE 296, 373 MAXWELL. LAURIE 127, 138 MAY, KELLY 373 MAY, LEANN 373 MAY, MARY 331 MAY, TERRY 144 MAY WARREN 222 MAYEUX, KELLY 312 MAYFIELD, TERRY 373 MAYHEW, CARROLL 373 MAYNARD, DIANNE 240. 250. 253 MAYO, ARTHUR 373 MAYO, CYNTHIA 345 MCADAMS, NAN 312 MCBEE, WAYNE 269 MCBRIDE, KIMBERLY 356 MCCALL, ROBERT 373 MCCALL, CHERYL 132 MCCALL, THOMAS 373 MCCARN, PAIGE 373 MCCARROLL. GAVIN 134 MCCARTHY, MARCUS 356 MCCARTY, STEVE 20, 65 MCCARTY. SUSAN 154. 373 MCCARTY, SUSAN CLAIRE 276 MCCASLAND, KYLE 150 MCCLAIN. KATHRYN 113, 119, 331 MCCLAIN. KATHY 299 MCCLAIN. MELANIE 290 MCCLAINE, DANA 278 MCCLAINE, DANA ANN 278 MCCLANAHAN. DEBORAH 373 MCCLELLAN, LINDA 331 MCCLELLEN. DIANNE 373 MCCLINTOCK, CAROL 356 MCCLOY, CHRISTINE 373 MCCLUNG. CHRIS 156, 356 MCCLUNG. CYNTHIA 252. 345 MCCLUNG, MACKY A 94, 282, 303 MCCONNELL, SHEILA 241, 356 MCCONNELL, TEINA 356 MCCORMACK, CHERRIE 278 MCCORMACK, LIFF 331 MCCORMACK, MAX 373 MCCORMIC. BRANDIE 373 MCCORMICK, CHERIE 253 MCCORMICK, CLIFF 263 MCCORMICK, DALENA 221, 276 MCCOY, G1NA 373 MCCOY, JULIE 160 MCCOY, MICHAEL 345 MCCRAE, MARTHA 154 MCCRARY, JOLYNN 373 MCCRE1GHT, MATTHEW 373 MCCRORY. VALERIE 373 MCCULLOCH, JOHN 373 MCCULLOUGH. DR JACK 71 MCCULLOUGH, JUDITH 373 MCCULLOUGH. KEVIN 373 MCCULLY, DAVID 373 MCCURDY. JENNIFER 373 MCDANIEL, CATHY 236 MCDANIEL, IDA 249 MCDANIEL. KAR1 331 MCDANIEL, LAURIE 373 MCDANIEL. RICK 331 MCDONALD, BETSY 227 MCDONALD, DR. ARCHIE 85 MCDONALD, EILEEN 174, 175, 213 MCDONALD, JAMES 373 MCDONALD, SHARI 373 MCDOWELL, LEAH 373 MCDOWELL, SHANNON 345 MCELHENNY, DARLEEN 373 MCELREE, DOUG 150 MCELYEA, SHERRI 356 MCFALL. GRANT 152 MCFALL. MITCHELL 356 MCFARLAND. GORDON 262 MCGAUGHY, RON 196, 199 MCGEE, DOUG 255 MCGEE. WHITNEY 268. 345 MCGILL. GRAYSON 301 MCGILL, MAUREEN 221 MCGILVRAY. CHRIS 373 MCGINN, MICHAEL 373 MCGINNIS. KIM 142 MCGINNIS, MIKE 156 MCGOUGH, MIKE 373 MCGOWEN CAROLYN 40 MCGRATH, DR SYLVIA F 103 MCGRAW, ALAN 262 MCGREGOR. MOLLY 138 MC1LROY, KELLY 183 MCINTOSH, MARK 158 MCINTOSH. MELISSA 160 MCINTYRE, LAURIE 136, 144 MCINTYRE. PATTI 136 MCIVER, KAREN 275,276 MCKAY ALICE 127, 138, 139 MCKAY. DOUG 300 MCKAY. TERESA 113, 119. 138. 139, 299 MCKAY. WENDY 345 MCKEE. JAMES 373 MCKEE. PETER 266 MCKEEVER. WENDY 99. 275 MCKENZIE. HOLLY 373 MCKEON, BRENDAN 373 MCKERNAN, JOE 140, 141 MCKINLEY. MARY 356 MCKINLEY. MARY 275 MCKIRAHAN, JIM 266 MCKNIGHT. ROGER 161 MCLAREN, GLENN 143. 150 MCLELLAN, MICHAEL 113, 119, 331 MCLELLAN, MIKE 144, 145 MCLEMORE, LEIGH 142 MCLEOD. PAMELA 373 MCMAHON, CARY 373 MCMAHAN, DESTINY 138 MCMAHON, MARY 373 MCMAHON, SARAH 331 MCMEECHAN, ALLISON 373 MCMICHAEL, DAVID 190, 191 MCMICHAEL. PATTY 240 MCMILLAN. DR DOUGLAS F. 85 MCMILLAN, KYLE 373 MCMILLIAN, PATSY 86. 154. 155 MCMILLEN. STEVEN 373 MCMILLIN, PAM 373 MCMINN, JULIE 373 MCMURTRIE, SHARI 136 MCNALLY, MATT 140 MCNEALY SHELIA 246 MCNEELY, MARCIA 331 MCNEW, DEAN 168 MCNIEL, LISA 232 MCNUTT, CATHY 373 MCPHAIL. DANA 373 MCQUIEN, KARON 138, 331 MCRAE. MARTHA 331 MCRAE, MARTHA 256 MCRAE, SUSAN 310 MCREE, CHAD 21 MCREE. JULIE 100 MCSTAY, MIKE 134, 135 MCWILLIAMS. JOHN 373 MCWILLIAMS. KAREN 373 MEADOR, RANDY 176, 177, 190 MEADOWS, RENEE 345 MEADS, REBECCA 95, 356 MEASELES, DEBORAH 373 MEDL1N. KYLE 158 MEEK, PAULA 373 MEEK, STEVEN 373 MEEK, WILLIAM 373 MEEKS, LAURA 151 MEHLHORN, KAREN 356 MEISKE, PENNY 373 MEISTER. DAVID 373 MEITZEN, KELLY 373 MEKEEL, VANESSA 373 MELCHER. KEITH 168 MELDE, KIM 373 MELILLI, LOUISE 132, 151 MELNIKOFF, DEBORAH 373 MELTON. BOBBY 156. 345 MELTON. BRENDA 160 MELTON, DEAN 129. 140. 141 MELTON. EDDY 228 MELTON, ROBERT 373 MENDOZA, MANUEL 103 MENTGEN. KR1STEN 373 MERACLE. GINGER 291 MERCALE. GINGER 291 MERCHANT, JOHNNY 168 MERCURIO, ANGELA 225 MERDIAN. MARGUERITE 373 MERIDTH. JODY 138 MERRIELL, CATHY 132 MERRITT, WALTER 373 MERTEN, MELISSA 331 MESSINA, JULIE 373 MESSONNIERR, TIM 241 METTEN. TRACY 158 METZ, SARAH 128, 160 METZER. KERRY 356 MEYER, CHARLES 228 MEYER. CHUCK 228 MEYER. DAVID 373 MEYER. GRACEANNE 373 MEYER. SCOTT 356 MEYERS, CHARLES 158 MEYERS, STEPHANIE 136 MEYERS, TOMMY 220 MICHAELS, EDWARD J. 93 MICHULKA. NATALIE 356 MICULKA, RONALD 373 MIDDLEBROOKS. KAREN 286 MIGDOL. LARRY 373 MIKEEL. VANESSA 273 MIKE MOORE 227 MILES. DEANNA 128, 138 MILES, DENNA 299 MILLARD. MIKE 322 MILLER, ANN 291 MILLER, BETH 356 MILLER, CHIP 152, 331 MILLER. DAVID 373 MILLER. DAVID 266. 273 MILLER. DEBORAH 331 MILLER, DR ROBERT W 91 MILLER, FREDERICK 345 MILLER, GARY 150 MILLER. KELLY 150, 373 MILLER, KEVIN 373 MILLER. LEE 262 MILLER. MELISSA 280 MILLER, MIKE 226, 281 MILLER. PAT 238 MILLER, PAUL 190 MILLER, PATTY 281 MILLER, RENEE 356 MILLER, RICHMOND 150, 256 MILLER. RICK 158 MILLER. SHERI 331 MILLER. STEV1LYN 142 MILLER, TRACEY 373 MILLICAN. DANNY 93 MILLINGTON, MICHELE 373 MILLS. D C 127 MILLS, IAN 256 MILLS, JAMES 285 MILLS, LATHLEEN DARBY 103 M1LSTEAD, SIMONE 296 MILTON, BRENDA 96 MILTON, MARY 345 MILUTIN, MISSY 312 MIMS, DR DR CHARLES, W 71 MINDEN, LINDA VON 226. 256. 335 MINER, DANNY 204. 205, 208 MINER. GAYLE 184 MINGARELLI. KIMBERLY 373 MINOR. JOHN 373 M1NTON, BRENDA 96 MINX, KAR1 160 MIRAMONTES, ANNA 356 MIRKOVIC. BILGANA 213 MISCHN1CK, KEVIN 190 MISER. SHANNON 373 MISERAK. MARK 266 MITCHELL. DR CAROLYN B 103 MITCHELL. ELIZABETH 331,373 MITCHELL, JAY 150 MITCHELL, MAX 373 MITCHELL, MISTY 138, 345 MITCHELL, SHERRI 292 MITCHELLA, JON 258 MITSCHKE, PATTI 282. 289. 373 MITTERER. DEANNA 373 MIXON, NANCY 307 MOBLEY, KATHY 255 MODERICK, GENE 285 MODISETTE. STACI 265, 356 MOEN, ROCK 156 MOL1NARO, ANN 373 MONK, PATTI 236, 238, 240, 250. 280. 345 MONTALBANO, GINA 160 MONTANARI. NEIL 373 MONTANGO. ED 168 MONTGOMERY. ELIZABETH 373 MONTGOMERY, JOHN 373 MONTGOMERY, MEL 39, 291 MONTGOMERY, ROBERT 356 MONTGOMERY, TODD 373 MOODY, DANA 138 MOONEY, KATHY 373 MOONEYHAM, REBECCA 356 MOORE, ALICIA 220, 373 MOORE. ANGIE 136 MOORE. BRIAN 373 MOORE. CARLA 142 MOORE, CHARLIE MOORE, DAVE 152 MOORE, DAVID 331 MOORE, DOUGLAS 357 MOORE, ELIZABETH 373 MOORE, JOHN 243 MOORE, JOHN T. 103 MOORE, LAURA 373 MOORE, KRISTI 140 MOORE. MARGARET 375 MOORE, MELINDA 268, 332 MOORE, MICHELE 142 MOORE. M1NDY 373 MOORE, RICK 375 MOORE, RODNEY 301 MOORE, STEPHEN 375 MOORE, STEVEN 269. 375 MOORE. TINA 345 MOORE. TOM 152 MOORE, TOMMY 332 MORAN, ERIN 375 MORDEN, GINA 157, 345 MORELOS, CRAIG 375 MORGAN, ANGIE 142, 151, 292. 296. 288 MORGAN. CAROL 322 MORGAN, CATHERINE 296, 232. 255, 357 MORGAN, DON 256 MORGAN, JULIA 113, 119 MORGAN, JULIE 291 MORGAN, MARGARET 225 MORGAN, MARY 375 MORGAN, NANCY 132 MORGAN. TAMMY 332 MORGAN TRESSY 154, 155 MORGAN, TROY 375 MORITZ, CRAIG 296 MORLOCK, BRIAN 243 MORLOCK. LINDA 288 MORRIS. BRIDGET 375 MORRIS. BUFFY 252. 375 MORRIS, JOANNA 132 MORRIS, LISA 375 MORRIS, MARY 375 MORRIS, MICHELE 375 MORRIS, MONA 375 MORRIS. TRACEY 74. 138. 273 MORRISON. DR W EARL 103 MORRISON. SUZANNE 375 MORRISON. WILLIAM 158 MORRISS, KEN 375 MORSE, DOUGLAS 126 MOSBEY, ELMER 168 MOSBEY, OLIVIA 231 MOSER, SHAN A 136 MOSES, DAPHNE 375 MOSES, REBECCA 375 MOSES, SHANNON 252 MOSLEY, KIMBERLY 375 MOSS, ANGELA 132 MOSS, JEANA 375 MOSS, JOHN 126 MOSS, KAREN 241 MOSS, KIMBERLEY DE 368 MOSS, KYLE 134. 135 MOSS. WILLIAM 357 MOULDER. JAMES 375 MROSLA. DR HELEN 97. 102. 103 MUCKELROY. SCOTT 357 MUEHLSTEIN, ANDY 375 MUELLER. DOUGLAS 158 MUELLER. KELLY 276, 285, 375 MUELLER. STEVE 375 MUGNIER. RICHARD 255, 296 MULLENS, MELODY 357 MULLIGAN. WILLIAM 73 MULLINIX. ELISE 375 MULLINS, JONATHAN 375 MULLINS. ROBERT 168. 375 MUMPHREY. JOHNNY 178, 179, 182, 183 MUNOZ. IGNACO M 90 MURDOCK. DR E WAYNE 103 MURDOCK. SUSANNE 375 MURPHY, CHARLISA 292 MURPHY, COLLEEN 241 MURPHY, FELICIA 249 MURPHY. NANCY 138 MURPHY, PAT 168 MURLEY, CURTIS 375 MURPH, CHARLES 375 MURPHY, ANDREW 357 MURPHY, CHARLISA 332 MURPHY. CHRIS 375 MURPHY. COLLEEN 375 MURPHY. ROBERT 375 MURPHY, WILLIAM 243 MURRAY, LISA 375 MURRAY. ROBERT 345 MURRAY, SYLVIA 375 MURRELL. LAURA 375 MUSGROVE. MARJANA 357 MUSGROVE, PHILIP 357 MYRICK, LORI 132 N NACKE, RICHARD 266 NAGLE, KATHLEEN 375 NALL, DR CHARLES T. 85 NAMENDORF. JEFFREY S. 230 NANN, KARL 240 NANCE, ALICIA 375 NANCE, HERBERT 250, 258, 332 NANN, KARL 240 NAREDO. DAVID 87 NATION, MICHAEL 375 NATIONS. BAILEY J. 64 NAUERT. HERBERT 208. 357 NAUGHTON. MIKE 227. 241 NAUGHTON, SCOTT 375 NAVARRO, ALEXANDRA 375 NEAL, SCOTT 21, 127, 129, 144, 145 NEARHAM. CRAIG 146 NEASHAM. CRAIG 357 NECESSARY, KIM 154 NECHAPKIN. JIM 156 NEEL, JIM 375 NEEL, JOE A. 103 NEIKIRK, ROBERT 332 NEIL, DOUG 152, 345 NEILL, MELYNDA 375 NEILSON, DR L 226 NEISWANDER, STACY 357 NEITZEY, DIANNA 268 NELLE. BELINDA 375 NELMS. BETH 132 NELMS, ROBERT 158 NELSEN, KAREN 113, 119, 292 NELSON, CHERYL 375 NELSON, DR JACK 36, 60 NELSON, ERIC 317 NELSON, KAREN 255 NELSON, KELLY 45 NELSON. PAGE 276 NELSON. STEVE 375 NEMY. JENNIFER 375 NESBIT. JULIE 375 NESBITT. DONALD 276, 375 NESS. NORMAN 357 NETHERS. LORI 157 NETTERMANN. TONY 375 NEUBERGER. ROBERT 375 NEUFELDT. DR DAVID 275 NEUMANN, DAVID 146. 357 NEUMEIER, KEITH 80 NEUMEYER. CATHY 375 NEUZELDT, DAVE 275 NEWLON, JENNIFER 375 NEWBORN. CLAY 220 NEWMAN. JANICE 259 NEWMAN. JERRY 220, 375 NEWMAN. KARYN 375 NEWMAN. RUTHE 184. 375 NEWSHAM. BARBARA 332 NEWSOM, ANTHONY 168 NEWSOM. KELVIN 168 NEWTON, DR OLIN E 90 NEWTON, JIM 300 NEWTON. SGT MAJOR JAMES F 89. 103. 232 NGUYEN, CHI 375 NIBLETT. BRIAN 375 NICHOLAS, ED 134 NICHOLAS, EILEEN 357 NICHOLAS. KAKI 291 NICHOLS, LEEANN 275 NICHOLS. LISA 357 NICHOLS. STUART 375 NICHOLSON. CARI 227. 357 NICKLOW. MIKE 357 NIEDRINGHAUS. LARRY 375 NIEHAUS, MICHELE 375 NIELSEN, DENNIS 357 NIELSON. DR R LARELL 81 NIPPER, STUART 375 NISSON, STACY 220 NIX. MARY 375 NIXON, DR ELRAY 71, 103 NIXON, LARRY 357 NOBLE. JAMES 29. 164, 168, 170. 171. 213 NODARSE. LILIA 357 NOEL. LAURA 376 NOESSEL. KATHRYN 280 NOLAN. JEFF 133 NOLAN, JIMMY 253 NOLAND. RANDY 263 NOLAND, TERRI 357 NONMACHER. KIMBERLY 255. 332 NOOLEEN. ERIK 301 NOONER, MARGARET 345 NORRIS, ANNIE 184 NORRIS, ANTOINETTE 184. 189, 213 NORRIS. DEBBIE 160, 332 NORSWORTHY. ALISON 231 NORTH, BRADLEY 357 NORTHCUTT. MELISSA 132 NORTON. KIM 138 NORTON. ROBIN 376 NORWOOD. BETH 376 NOSKA, FRANK 376 NOSRAT. SHIRIN 376 NOTLEY, SHANNON 142 NOTZON. AMY 376 NTEKIN, OYONUMO 246 NUBER, HOLLY 200. 201, 202, 213 NUCCI, STEVE 156 NUIJTEN, DOUGLAS 357 NULL. DAVID 345 NULL, DEBORAH 82 NUTLEY. PATRICIA 376 NUTT, TERESA 255, 285. 345 NYGAARD. DAVID 332 o O ' BRAITIS. BILL 60 O ' BRIEN, EDWARD 357 O ' BRIEN, KATHRYN 376 O ' BRIEN, KEVIN 357 O ' BRIEN, SHANNON 128 O ' BRIEN, SHONDA 65, 142 O ' CONNELL. MICHAEL 376 O ' CONNER. TERRY 332 O ' CONNOR. MARGARET 376 O ' CONNOR. PEGGY 74. 296 O ' DONNELL, JAMES 234, 376 O ' FARRELL, TINA 48, 50, 113, 119, 332 O ' HARE. STEPHANIE 345 O ' HARR. SEAN 376 O ' LEE. ROSHING 43. 173 O ' MALLEY, BRIAN 376 O ' MALLEY. MIKE 376 O ' NEAL. LESLIE 72 O ' NEAL, MATT 144 O ' NEAL, MELANIE 357 O ' NEAL, SCOTT 59, 240, 246 O ' NEILL. BRIAN 66. 156 O ' NEILL. KAREN 59 O ' NEILL. PATRICIA 376 O ' SHEA. KEVIN 152 OAKLEY. LORRIE 243 ODDO, ANGELA 158. 227 ODDO. ANGELO 159 ODDY, KARL 140 ODIS. STEVE 239 OGDEN, KELETHA 376 OGLETREE. JAMES 376 OHM. BRENDA 376 OKOTUTO. OBUKOKIHO 322 OLAH, ENIKO 376 OLALEYE. MARIA 332 OLALEYE. OLUFEMI 322 OLDHAM. CASEY 160 OLIVER, DOUG 256 OLIVER. DR. WILLIAM J 73. 103, 263 OLIVER. MARY 376 OLIVER. WILLIAM 168 OLSEN, DEBORAH 376 OLSON. DEBRA 138, 345, 386 OLSON, GLENN 275 OLSON, LORI 160 OLSON. MICHAEL 357 OLSON, PHIL 332 OLTEAN. DANIELA 357 ONDRUSEK, KELLY 247 ONEAL. LESLIE 291 ONSELDER. ROBERT VAN 335 OPPERMAN, PAUL 158 ORLANDO, JENNIFER 285 ORREN, MILTON 345 ORSAK. SUSAN 376 ORMSBY, DR JOSEPH G 87 ORREN. MILTON 152 ORTIZ. CINDY 279.332 ORTIZ. PAUL 152, 357 ORVIS. DAVID 156 OSBORN, BILL 280 OSBORN, TEK 190 OSBORNE. CHERYL 221. 268, 333 OSBORNE, MELISSA 138 OTTO. JIM 156 OUTLER, PAT 21, 144, 145 OUZTS, KATHY 221. 333 OVERGUARD. RICK 149 OVERSTREET, STUART 229 P PAAPE. CATHY 268 PACK. GAIL 333 PADDOCK. MARK 144 PAETZEL. KIM 300 PAGE. CONNIE 345 PAGE. DELYNN 345 PAGE. SCOTT 357 PALANZA, ALEXANDRIA 376 PALMER, EWDWINNA 64, 246 PALMER, KEN 262 PANDO, KATHY 138 PANIAGUA. RAUL 156 PANIAGUA. AL 376 PANOZZO. BETH 127, 138. 139. 159 PANUS, PAUL 152 153. 333 PAPA. RUTH 266 PAPAHRONIS, KARA 198 PAPAIDANNOU, LISA 256 PAQUIN, VIRGINIA 275, 296, 345 PARK, BRENDA 345 PARK, HAE 376 PARKER. ALLISON 128. 142, 333 PARKER, AMY 376 PARKER. DR MACRA ANN B. 103 PARKER. CHRIS 376 PARKER. GLENN 156 PARKER, HAROLD 246, 376 PARKER. JAMES 357 PARKER, JANA 142 PARKER. JANNA 151 PARKER. JEANINE 333 PARKER. JOHN 357 PARKER, KELLY 138 PARKER. KIM 176. 177. 194 PARKER. LISA 376 PARKER. MICHAEL 357 PARKER. MIKE 152 PARKER, PAIGE 138 PARKER, STEVE 168 PARKER, SUSANNE 376 PARKER. TROY 357 PARKHURST. BRIAN 376 PARKS, CEDRIC 376 PARNELL. SANDRA 232, 357 PARNELL, SCOTT 376 PARR. ELIZABETH 220 PARR. LIZ 296 PARR, SUZANNE 154, 259, 292 PARRISH. KATHRYN 300 PARRISH, TODD 168 PARSONS, RONNIE 281 PARTIN. LANNA 376 PARTIN, NINA 200 PASCHAL, CONNIE 242 PASCHAL. GARY 242 PASCHALL, MONICA 376 PASCOE, JEANNIE 296, 376 PATE. KIM 160 PATE, SHANA 220, 376 PATE. STEPHANIE 292, 345 PATERSON, SABRINA 307 PATRICK. SHANNON 231 PATTERSON. AMY 376 PATTERSON, CHRIS 376 PATTERSON. DAVID 220 PATTERSON, EDNA 376 PATTERSON. GREG 385 PATTERSON, MICHAEL 376 PATTERSON, RUSSELL 376 PATTILLO, DR BAKER 54 PATTON, CAPT SCOTT 89, 103, 234 PATTON. KRISTIE 376 PAYAULA. DIMITRY 152, 230, 333 PAYNE, SHARYN 132 PAYNE, STEVE 149 PAYNE. TONYA 255. 376 PAYTON. RICHARD 93 283 PEACOCK. WILLIAM 333 PEARLIE. CHERIE 75 PEARSON. DALE 168, 170 213 PEARSON, SUSAN 376 PECENA, PAUL 233 PECHT, PEGGY 132. 252 PEDEN, MELANIE 160 PEDEN, ROBERT 224 PEHL. KAREN 376 PEIL. CHUCK 227 PELKY, STEVE 291 PELOQUIN, SCOTT 296, 357 PENA, ANNETTE 268, 227 PENN, DAVID 196 PENNEY, DAVID 345 PENNING, MICHELE 132 345 PENNING, MICHELLE 290 PENNINGTON, DAVID 168 PENNINGTON, THE REV JERRY 300 PENROD, DELEANA 228 PERCIVAL, LISA 345 PEREIRA, MARY 268 PEREZ, BERNICE 226, 256 PEREZ, DANNA 376 PEREZ. ROMEO 376 PERKEY, VICKIE 154 PERKINS. ALYSON 357 PERKINS, CATHERINE 99 PERKINS, DAVID 140 PERKINS. JAMES 376 PERLOWSKI. MICHEAL 376 PERR1LLOUX. SERENA 376 PERRIN W1MER. ANGELA 173, 376 PERRITT, DR ROGER D 253 PERRY, HEIDI 376 PERRY, ROGER 376 PERSONS, DAVID 300 PETERS. RUDY 140, 257 PETERS. SHAWN 376 PETERSEN, JASON 357 PETERSON. JULIE 376 PETERSON. KAREN 260 PETERSON. LINDA 264, 268, 333 PETERSON, SCOTT 134 PETERSON. STACEY 376 PETERSON. STEVE 39, 104, 216 PETERSON. SUZANNE 307 PETRIE, JAMES 345 PETRUSKI. SUSAN 296 PETTETT, DAVID 254 PETTY, DR DAVID 99. 104 PETTY. JAMES 333 PEVETO. GAREY 168 PFARRER, KAREN 136 PFEFFER, REVARD 345 PFEFFER. WENDY 260, 376 PHARR. ROGER 357 PHELAN, DEBBIE 376 PHELAN, NAD1NE 376 PHELPS, DAVID 376 PHELPS, KENNETH 376 PHILLIPS, CYNTHIA 376 PHILLIPS. JOE 222, 250 PHILLIPS, KIM 357 PHILLIPS, KITTY 357 PHILLIPS, KRISTY 376 PHILLIPS. LAURA 376 PHILLIPS. MARK 224, 345 PHILLIPS. PHYLLIS 376 PHILLIPS. THOMAS 158 PHILLIPE. KIM 296 PHILLPITT. KEITH 239 PICHOTTA. JAMES 333 PICKELL, CINDY 302 PICKETT, SUSAN 376 PIERCE, SHERRILL A 303 PIERI. LYNN 144 PIERRET, DENISE 333 PIERSON. DARREN 376 PIETZ, EMILY 114, 119 PIGG. MARTIN 345 PILGREEN-RHODES. KRIS 218. 272 PINCHOT. GIFFORD 282 PINKHAM. BEVERLY 138. 223. 237 PINNER. MELISSA 345 PINNER, SHEILA 298 PIPAK, DANIEL 150 PIPAK, JULIE 151 PIPES. NANCY 306 PIRTLE, JEFF 345 PITTMAN. DWAYNE 134 PITTMAN, LARRY 276. 357 PITTMAN. PAM 21, 296, 357 PITTS. CYNTHIA 40 PITTS, RANDY 333 PLACKE, KENNETH 255, 284 PLATE. DENNIS 376 PLATT, KIMBERLY 376 PLEASANT, PAUL 317 PLUM, STEPHANIE 160 PLUMMER, JEFF 134 PLUMMER, KR1STI 296. 376 POE. KATHY 293, 376 POE, MICHAEL 357 POETZ, MICHAEL 333 POETZ. MIKE 227 POLEN, JULIE 357 POLLARD, RICK 144 POLLARD. SUSAN 376 POLLEX, ROBERT 158 POND. CHRIS 140 PONDER, LYNN 174. 376 PONGRASS. ADAM 376 FOOL, JAMES. E 224 POOLE, SHANNA 255, 290 PORTER. DIANE 299 PORTER. DR WILLIAM E 21. 56 PORTER, KERBIE 160 POSEY, LORA 376 POSHUSTA, QUINN 376 POSTON, JEANMARIE 114, 119 POSTON. JEANNE 268. 285 POSTON, KATHLEEN 376 POSTON. KELLY 376 POSTON, STEVEN 376 POTEET, DAVID 261 POTTER, JACKIE 285, 376 POULAND. ANDREA 345 POWELL, AMY 255 POWELL. BONETHA 249 POWELL. JACQUELINE 249 POWELL, KENT 222 POWELL, RICK 275, 345 POWELL. STEPHANIE 357 POWELL. SULAYNE 376 POWELL. TAMMY 346 POWERS. BRENDA 232 POWERS, JEAN 376 POWERS, PATRICK 376 POWERS, PAULA 357 PRAETER, POLLY 136 PRATT, SUSAN 357 PRAUSE, CHARLES 250 253 PRAUSE, DAVID 333 PRAZAK, RAYMOND 239 PRECHT, FRANK 376 PREIN, PATON 376 PREJEAN, MICHELLE 376 PRECELLA, ANTHONY 88 PRECELLAN, TIMOTHY 88 PRESTON, CHARLES 114 119 PRESTON. LARCE 296 PRESTRIDGE, ADENA 346 PRICE. CAROLYN 104, 231 PRICE. DR FORREST 228 PRICE. LISA 157 PRICE. MELODY 357 PRICE. PAULA 266 PRICE. SCOTT 214 PRICE. TRACY 296, 376 PRIDGEM. JAMIE 248. 257 PRIDGEN. JOHN 241 PRIMO, VINCE 357 PRIMROSE. PHYLLIS 281 PRINCE. CAROL 376 PRINCE. JAMES 346 PRINCE. SCOTT 376 PROCTOR. DR C WAYNE 270 PROCTOR. DREW 357 PROPES. RAYMOND 333 PROVAN, ROBERT 6, 60 PRUITT, CHARLES 357 PRUITT, DANIEL 376 PRUITT, JON 146, 357 PRUITT, MICHELLE 173 PRUITT, SCOTT 376 PRUITT. SUZANNE 357 PSENCIK, MARSHA 376 PSILLAS, WILLIAM 126 PUCKETT, SHIRLEY 296 PUCKETT, STEPHEN 376 PUGH, GARY 257 PUGH, JULIE 136 PUMPHREY. MURUS 152, 333 PUNTCH. JOE 240 PURCELL. PAT 156 PURSER. TAMMY 127. 160. 161 PURIFOY, JULIE 357 PUSTEJOVSKY. CHERYL 357 PUTNAM, JANE 376 PYTERECK. ERIN 376 Q QUAIL. STACY 92W QUATRINI. ANNE 255 QUATTRIN. MARIA 241, 268, 333 QUEEN. ELIZABETH 226. 256, 281 QUICK, KELLY 346 QUICK. MISTY 157 QUIGLEY, SHARON 132, 134 QUINN, CARI 132 QUINN, SUSAN 357 QUIRK, CYNTHIA 376 QUIST, STANLEY 376 R RABBITT, STEVE 376 RABON. JOHN 376 RACHT, JENNIFER 376 RACKOWSKI, SUSAN 376 RADVEN. SUSAN 255 RAGLIN, TERRI 159 RAGLIN, TIM 158 RAGSDALE, MARGARET 376 RAINES, DAVID 346 RAINWATER. DR. FRED L 58 RALSTON. KIMBERLY 357 RALSTON, NANCY 86 RAMEY, JAMES 376 RAMEY, KENNETH 357 RAMEY, MICHAEL 333 RAMIREZ, JESSE 156 RAMM, CHRISTINE 376 RAMSEY, FRANCES 333 RAMSEY, MAC 86 RANDLE, RUSSELL 357 RANDOLPH, MARK 278 RANDOLPH, SAM 376 RANEY, KIM 296, 376 RANGEL, ANNA 227 RANKIN, RICHARD 289, 346 RANSOM, REGGIE 246 RAPER. GALEN 333 RASCHE, CHARLOTTE 18. 121, 277 RASMUSSEN, STEPHEN 262 RASOR, STEPHANIE 376 RAST, DONALD 376 RATCL1FF, SHANNON 131 RATHE. KATHY 376 RATHE. MARK 357 RAWLS. KENNY 315 RAY, ANDREW 25. 168. 170, 213 RAY, CAM 376 RAY, CHARLES 303 RAY, CHUCK 282, 286, 289 RAY, MITCH 239 RAYNE, KELLY 134, 136 RAYNE, LEIGH 136 RAYNER, PAUL 152 REAGH, RANDY 357 REAM, BRAD 376 REARDON, JULIE 346 REASONER. DIANA 251 REASONER. LAURA 346 REAVES, JAYME 278 REAVES. JOE 263 REAVIS, CADENCE 228, 333 RECH. JACKIE 154 RECORD, EDITH 246 RECORD. SHARI 246 REDER. ANDREW 144 REDMAN, GEORGE 168 REDMOND. AMY 376 REED, LAURA 376 REED, PETE 376 REED, ROSS 34, 376 REEL, MICHAEL 250, 253, 333 REEL, MIKE 250 REENEN, CECIL VAN 300 REESE, BART 158, 296, 357 REESE, DR RICHARD 298 REESE, DR JAMES V. 56 REESE, MICHAEL 346,376 REESE, MIKE 208 REESE, NATHAN 152, 357 REESE, STACY 39, 376 REEVE. JULIA 358 REEVES, DAVID 150 REEVES. DR HERSHEL 82, 104 REEVES, DR JOY B. 99 REEVES, HERSHEL 282 REEVES, JULIE 255 REEVES, SUSAN 136 REGAN, THOMAS 376 REGINAGU1NN 194 REICHERT, KELLIE 114, 119, 127 252 REICHLE, MAUREEN 376 REID, JEFF 289 REID, JETT 358 REID, PAUL 376 REID. RICK 144 REID, STEVE 144 REIMER, DAVID 150 RE1MERS, PAM 132, 144 REINA, RONDALYN 376 REINI, SHARON 376 REINSCH. GINA 142, 172, 173 REINSEL, BARBARA 376 REISER. CINDY 376 REPP, SHELLY 376 RETCHLESS, ROBERT 376 REUTER, DAVID 140 REYES, LINDA 333 REYNOLDS, AMY 296. 376 REYNOLDS. ELOISE 238, 322 REYNOLDS, ROBERT 253 RHAME, GARY 376 RHODES. ERIC 182. 183 RHODES. JEFF 358 RHODES. KRIS PILGREEN 285 RHODES, SUZY 136 RICE, BEVERLY 251, 259 RICE, KYLE 208 RICH, GERALD 242 RICH, LAUR1NE 346 RICH, SABRINA 376 RICH STUART 279 RICHARD, ELLERY 168 RICHARDS, CHRIS 156 RICHARDS, DR ROBERT K. 99 RICHARDS, LINDA 260, 333 RICHARDSON, BRUCE 376 RICHARDSON, DEESTA 376 RICHARDSON, FRANK 358 RICHARDSON, FRANKIE 358 RICHARDSON. JESSE H. 104 RICHARDSON. RANDY 227 RICHARDSON. TIM 146, 346 RICHEY, MIKE 289 RICHEY, SHELLY 333 RICHIE, CHRIS 376 RICHMAN. ALLEN M. 85. 104 RICHMAN. ELIZABETH 304 RICHMOND. REBECCA 377 RICHMOND. VERONICA 377 RICHTER. MARK 377 RICHTER. PAULA 377 RIDGE. CLIFF 358 RIES, MONICA 114, 119, 255, 270 RIFKIN, ROBERT 77 RIGBY, TONYA 201 RIGGINS, SHIRLEY 249 RIGGS, HEATHER 160 RIGGS, TIFFANY 377 RIGNEY, ED 144 RILEY KEVIN 144, 145 RILEY, MARY 305 R1PKOWSKI. SHANNON 233 RIPLEY, DIANE 346 RISINGER. DARYL 262 RITCHEY. ROBBY 266 RITTER. RAYMOND 158 ROACH, JULIA 377 ROBEL, ROBERT 377 ROBERSON, JULIA 275 ROBERSON, PAMELA 194, 270 ROBERSOW, SCOTTIE 346 ROBERTS. ALLISON 377 ROBERTS, APRIL 377 ROBERTS. DR W P 81, 256 ROBERTS. GINNY 248 ROBERTS. JERRY 346 ROBERTS. LEEANN 358 ROBERTS. LESLEY 377 ROBERTS. LORETTA 377 ROBERTS. PAMELA 377 ROBERTS, RENEE 282, 289 ROBERTS. RICHARD 377 ROBERTS, ROBIN 268. 296 ROBERTS. TAMARA 127 ROBERTS, TAMI 128, 138, 139, 144. 268, 296 ROBERTS, TERRY 146 ROBERTSON. DANA 377 ROBERTSON. DONNA 377 ROBERTSON, DR WALTER V 71 95, 104 ROBERTSON, JOHN 176, 190, 358 ROBERTSON. KELLY 243, 264 ROBERTSON. LAURI 377 ROBERTSON, W JAMES 104 ROBINSON, ADAM 377 ROBINSON, BRANDON 134 ROBINSON, DR BEVERLYANNE 92 ROBINSON, DR. J. GREGG 99 ROBINSON, FRANK 168. 170 ROBINSON, GINA 133 ROBINSON. HOLLY 377 ROBINSON, JAMES 377 ROBINSON, JINA 132, 293 ROBINSON, JOHN 190, 377 ROBINSON, KEITH 269 ROBINSON, LAUREN 136 ROBINSON, REBECCA 154, 333 ROBINSON, RODNEY 150, 377 ROBINSON. SUZANNE 377 ROBINSON, TRACI 358 ROBINSON. VALERIE 358 ROBISON, GREG 143, 156 ROCHA, GINA 290 ROCHA, MONTY 346 ROCK. BRAD 150 RODD, VICKIE 334 RODERICK, GENE 346 RODGER, RONNIE 239 RODGERS, ALAN 240, 240 RODGERS, ELIZABETH 252. 275 333 RODGERS, JUD1E 377 RODRIQUEZ, BECKY 289 RODR1QUEZ, BILLY 178, 183 RODRIQUEZ, DR ELVIA 79, 104 RODRIGUEZ, DR JOSE A 79. 104 RODRIGUEZ. MICHELLE 247, 377 RODRIQUEZ, ANNA 176, 194 RODRIQUEZ, DENNY 150 RODRIQUEZ, TROY 156 ROE, CHRISTINE 377 ROECHER, TINA 310 ROEHRS, CHARLENE 264, 377 ROEHRS, DARLENE 264, 377 ROESCHER, KATHY 377 R OESEL, LORIE 377 ROESSNER. SABRINA 377 ROGER, JASON 305 ROGERS, ALAN 240 ROGERS, AMY 377 ROGERS, BETSY 377 ROGERS, DALE 298 ROGERS. ELIZABETH 333 ROGERS. GREGG 377 ROGERS. HEIDI 377 ROGERS. JACE 377 ROGERS. JANA 132 ROGERS. MARK 144 ROGERS. MELISSA 255 ROGERS, MISTY 358 ROGERS, RICK 129 ROGERS, SAMMIE 346 ROGERS. SCOTT 289, 301 ROGGE. CAROL 142 ROHMFELD. WARREN 99. 196 ROLLINS. VICKI 358 ROLOFF. ELLEN 377 ROMAIN, RACHELLE ST 288 ROMERO. ROBERT 140 ROMOSER, CYNTHIA 280 ROONEY, JOE 68 ROQUEMORE, ROMY 334 ROSA, THERESA 260 ROSANDICH. JEFF 377 ROSE, MITCH 358 ROSE, SHANNON 377 ROSENBERG, AMY 377 ROSENKRANZ. SHERYL 140 ROSENQUIST, DAVID 156 ROSKEY, PATTY 241 ROSPRIM DAVID 256 ROSS, ALEXIS 377 ROSS, ANGELINE 358 ROSS. DIANE 377 ROSS, H ALEXIS 289 ROSS, DR FRANK A. 104 ROSS. STEVE 377 ROSS. TODD 377 ROSS, WILLIAM 322 ROSSMAN, JIM 271, 346, 384 ROTH, JEFF 156 ROTH, RICHARD 346 ROTH, ROBERT 377 ROTTO, BRENT 152, 333 ROUGELY, HAZEL 346 ROUNTREE. NEIL 358 ROUQUETTE, TRES 377 ROUSER. KIMBERLY 377 ROVERTS. ALISON 285 ROWAN. JOHN 377 ROWAN, RACHEL 334 ROWE, MELANIE 292. 377 ROWE. SCOTT 273 ROWE, SHARON 232, 377 ROWLAND. KENNETH 334 ROYAL, CHARLES 358 ROZELL, JERRY 172 ROZELL. ROGER 134, 135, 137 RUBY, BRENDA 275 RUDD, SUSAN 224 RUDIGER, BRENDA 247 RUDISILLE, JEAN 231 RUEDEL, ROBYN 236 RUEN, JULIE 358 RUFF, PATRICIA 377 RUHNKE, DAN 220 RULFS, SHERRY 97, 104 RUSH, DEBRA 268, 334 RUSHING, GAYLA 346 RUSHING, PERRY 242. 282 RUSHINS. PERRY 289 RUSK, MARIE 194 RUSSAW, REGINA 377 RUSSELL, DR. PATRICIA R. 95 RUSSELL, HOMER T. 238 RUSSELL. KELVIN 158 RUSSO. DAN 261 RUST, MEGAN 377 RUTH, JEAN ANN 271, 358 RUTHERFORD, CAROL 160 RYAN, KAREN 194 RYCHLIK, LARRY 176 s S. THOMPSON, DR GEORGE 97 SADD, PATRICK 276,377 SAIDI, ZENA 252, 377 SALAS, BEN 377 SALINAS, JON 377 SALISBURY, KEN 222 SAMOFF, KRISTEN 377 SAMOUCE, WELLINGTON 377 SAMPIERE. CHRISTINE 377 SAMPLE. KIM 268 SAMPLE, THOMAS 276 SAMPSON, LARRY 168, 377 SANCHEZ, SAN 220 SANDAYS. RICHARD 226 SANDERS, DEAN 346 SANDERS, DEBBIE 334 SANDERS, HERBERT 346 SANDERS, PAULA 377 SANDERS, RAY 158 SANDERS, RICHARD 94, 256. 281 SANDERS, SCOTT 377 SANDIFER, TERRI 346 SAND1FER, TERRY 229 SANDSTRUM, KIM 377 SANICH. CAROLYN 334 SANKER, NATALIE 334 SANNER, CHRISTINE 255. 271, 334 SANSANO, VALERIE 377 SANSARICQ, DOMINIQUE 227 SANSON, BARBARA 238 SANTAMARIA, STEPHEN 226, 281 SANTINOCETO. LISA 136 SANTORO, THERESE 358 SAPHOS. ISABEL 292 SARGENT, MIKE 146, 358 SARLES. BETH 347 SARTIN. DR AUSTIN 81 SASSO, CAROL 377 SAUDERS. MIKE 190 SAULSBURY, LISA 377 SAUNDERS, AMY 377 SAUNDERS, SCOTT 289 SAUNDERS, TONYA 230, 334 SAUTTER, CATHERINE 377 SAVAGE. MICHELLE 201 SAVELY, MATTHEW 377 SAWYER. STACEY 377 SAZEJ. SHAHIN 261 SCALAPINO, LLOYD 377 SCALON. JOHN 281 SCANLIN, SANDI 290, 300 SCANLON, JOHN 226, 256 SCARBO, DEBRA 334, 386 SCARBO, PAM 358, 386 SCARBOROUGH, MARTY 347 SCHAEFFER, GREG 377 SCHAEFFER, JOHN 82 SCHAEFFER, DAVID 140 SCHALSCHA, MICHELLE 377 SCHANMBURG. KENT 347 SCHAUMBURG, KENT 152 SCHEEL. CRAIG 334 SCHEELE. JENNIFER 377 SCHEFFER. DEBORAH 377 SCHEFFLER. RICHARD 158 SCHELL. HEIDI 377 SCHENK. TINA 232 SCHERR, FREDERICK 377 SCH1ESSL. LINDA 386 SCHILD, JODY 292, 334 SCHINDLER. MARK 129, 143, 156 SCHLESSELMAW. STACY 278 SCHLETTE. RICHARD 152 SCHLOSSBERG, MIKE 150 SCHLUETER. RICHARD 129, 134 SCHMIDT, ALICE 259 SCHMIDT, DARA 173, 377 SCHMIDT, JULIE 268, 358 SCHMIDT. KAREN 377 SCHMIDT. WILLIAM 322 SCHMITT, MICHAEL 289. 358 SCHMITZ. LISA 358 SCHNACK, DANIEL 358 SCHNEIDER, CHRIS 134 SCHNIEDERJAN, JACKIE 377 SCHOONMAKER, JOHN 377 SCHRAUFF. BILL 152. 334 SCHRAUFNAGEL, ROSE 358 SCHROEDER. JAMES 377 SCHROEDER. KURT 156, 157 SCHROYER, PAUL 161 SCHULLER, DAVID 133, 158 SCHULTZ, JEFF 262 SCHULTZ, LISA 377 SCHULTZ, MICHAEL 358 SCHUSSLER, KURT 377 SCHUTT, LYN 334 SCHWARZ, SUZANNE 114, 119, 136, 137, 285 SCHWING. JAMES 334 SCHWING. JIM 94. 256 SCOGGIN, BECKY 173 SCOGG1N, RICHARD 168 SCOGGINS, JENNIFER 160 SCOTT, ANN 377 SCOTT, DONNIE 358 SCOTT. JOHN 334 SCOTT. JULIE 142 SCOTT, KIRK 347 SCOTT, LAURA 334 SCOTT, MIKE 377 SCOTT, RANDY 156 SCOTT. SHANE 377 SCOTT. SHANNON 377 SCOTT, SHELLY 273, 296. 358 SCOTT. SHONA 358 SCOTT. STEPHANIE 377 SCUL1ER. MARY 377 SEAGREN. SONYA 377 SEAMAN, DANA 136 SEANEY, RICK 270 SEARCY, CATHY 260 SEARLES, CHRISTINE 136, 144 SEATON, DR JACOB A. 72 SEATON. KEN 261 SEAY, SANDY 377 SEE. DEIDRE 377 SEELBACH. JUNE 300 SEFC1K, GLEN 176 SE1BLE. KIETH 156 SEID, CHRISTOPHER 347 SEIDL. CYNTHIA 358 SEITTER. MICHAEL 358 SEITZ. CHRIS 377 SEITZ, DAWN 70 SELANDER, DAVID 377 SELF, MICHAEL 377 SELIGMAN, TONY 359 SELLERS. CATHERINE 194 SELMAN. SHANNON 377 SEMANDER. JOANNA 142 SEMANDER. MARIA 142 SENTER. SUSAN 157. 347 SEPULVADO, STEVE 377 SERDL. CYNTHIA 255 SERFACE, KERT 137 SERGES. MURPHY 168 SETTLE. JOHN 377 SETTLE, TIFFANNY 252, 377 SETTLES, LARRY 115, 119, 285 SEUZOR, MARTIN 328 SEVERSON, LINDA 72, 136 SEVIER, ELISIA 265 SEXTON, CINDY 334 SHACKELFORD, CLIFF 377 SHAFER, EDDIE 161 SHAFER. TINA 377 SHANK, SCOTT 126 SHANKAR, SHARON 377 SHANKS. SCOTT 269 SHANKS, STEVEN 377 SHANNON, KERI 132 SHAPLEY, KATHY 377 SHAPLEY, ROBERT 377 SHARP, KELL1 377 SHARP, LESA 236, 274 SHARP, MARION 377 SHARP. PAT 104. 281 SHARP. PATRICIA 281 SHARP, SAMUEL 347 SHARP, TODD 224, 227 SHARPSTON. RYAN 377 SHAVER, DWIGHT 377 SHAW. BILL 129, 144 SHAW, JOSEPH 377 SHAW. KIM 377 SHAW. KIMBERLY 347 SHAW. MICHELLE 377 SHAW, STACY 377 SHAW, STEVEN 377 SHAW, WILLIAM 359 SHEA, SHARON 251 SHEEHAN, JANET 377 SHEFFIELD, SHANE 140 SHELDRICK, MICHELLE 142 SHELTON, DANA 138, 231 SHELTON, SHANNON 160 SHELTON, TISHA 220, 265 SHEPARD, CHRISTOPHER 45. 100, 377 SHEPARD. VERONICA 347 SHEPPARD. ROBIN 134, 136. 172 SHERAR, STEPHEN 377 SHERER. KIM 247 SHERFIELD. LOUIS 168 SHERIDAN, JANE 160 SHERK. CHRISTIE 377 SHERMAN, SCOTT 243, 377 SHIELDS, CARLA 377 SHIELDS, GAY 257 SHIELD, JENNIFER 172 SHIELDS. JOHN 238 SHIMEK. ELAINE 227 SHINDLER. BETTY 40 SHINDLER, MARK 143 SHINN, STACEY 140 SHIP, ANDY 152 SHIP. WAYNE 260 SHIPE. STEVEN 377 SHIPMAN, SHAWN 262 SHIPP. ANDY 347 SHIPP. DANA 138 SHIPP. WAYNE 260, 263 SH1RCLIFF, LAUREN 160 SHIRLEY, RANSOME 146, 147, 334 SHOCKEY, ELIZABETH 359 SHOCKLEY. LANA 154. 240 SHOEMAKER, LEANNE 296, 377 SHOEMAKER, VICKI 268 SHOOK. LAURIE 377 SHORE. DR PATRICK 81 SHORT. COLLEEN 377 SHORT. LORI 248. 335 SHORT. JAKE 140. 141 SHOULTZ. JOELLEN 304 SHOVER. DOUG 156 SHOWS, MARK 377 SHR1NER, MARC 255 SHR1RK, DON 276 SHROYER, PAUL 152. 347 SHULIK, SCOTT 134 SHULL, JAYNA 347 SHULL, JOHN 377 SHULTS, LAURA 377 SHUPE, MARING 322 SHUPE, SAM 282, 303 SHURTLEFF. RHONDA 359 SHURTLEFF, SONDRA 359 SICKMEN, NICHOLAS 377 S1DNELL. DR ROBERT G 59 S1DNELL. PAMELA LYNN 292 SIEGEL. MARK 359 SIKES. CHRISTINA 377 SILL, BERNIE 176 SILL, PAUL 377 SILLS, SALLIE 136 SILVER. AMY 79 SILVESTR1, ROBERT 377 SIMANK, KIMBERLY 377 SIMICH, KEVIN 296, 377 SIMMONS. KRISTI 132 SIMMONS. PHILLIP 168. 377 SIMMONS. TAMMY 231, 347 SIMMS. CHRISTOPHER 377 SIMON, NEIL 285 SIMONDS. WALTER 64 SIMONSON. CHRIS 168. 170. 213 SIMPSON, CHRIS 134 SIMPSON. JANA 154 SIMPSON, KEVIN 377 SIMS, CATHLEEN 377 SIMS, LESLIE 142. 157 SIMS, ROBERT 347 SINCLAIR. CICIL 146, 359 SINDLE, PATRICIA 377 SINTECK, LISA 292. 335 SISK, PENNYE 273. 335 SISSON, LISA 255 SITTON. KEDREN 377 SITTON, ROBERT D 61 SITTON, RONALD 60 SIVESS, STACIA 88, 220. 347 SIX, ROBERT 240 SKAINS. DOMINIQUE 138, 144 SKIDMORE. HAROLD 359 SKIDMORE. KAREN 160. 237, 335 SKINNER, KRISTI 142 SKINNER. RUSTY 377 SKUCHKO. NINA 359 SLACK. JACK 335 SLACK. RICHIE 140 SLAGLE, DR WAYNE G. 71, 224, 274 SLAUER. CATHY 377 SLOAN. KING 24. 143 SLOCUM-WUNSCHE, YVONNE 154 SLOVAK. ROBERT 126 SLUSHER, STEVEN 276. 359 SMAJSTRLA. KIM 312 SMAJSTRLA, SCOTT 359 SMART, ANNISE 242 SMART, BETHWYN 377 SMART, SHARON 377 SMEJKAL. KELLY 377 SMITH, ANDREW 134, 135 SMITH, ANGELA 73, 347 SMITH, ANG1E 271 SMITH, ANTHONY 347 SMITH. BARBARA 231. 233, 279 SMITH. BARRON 140 SMITH. BERT 377 SMITH, BRENT 152. 347 SMITH, BRUCE 315 SMITH, CHARLES 226, 281 SMITH. CHRISTOPHER 377 SMITH. CINDY 142, 229, 271 SMITH, DR ROBERT FRANK 104 SMITH, DR SAMMIE 67 SMITH, DR. WELDON 78 SMITH, EMMETT 359 SMITH, ERIN 89 SMITH, JEFF 234. 279 SMITH, JEFFREY 115, 119 SMITH. JILL 377 SMITH. JOLIE 220, 265, 335 SMITH, JULIE 377 SMITH, KAREN 359 SMITH, KELLY 347 SMITH. KIM 144 SMITH KIMBERLY 138 SMITH, LAURA 160. 347 SMITH, LAURA 227 SMITH LIBBI 275 SMITH, LINDA 377 SMITH, LISA 290 SMITH, LORI 377 SMITH. MARK 149 SMITH, MIKE 69. 359 SMITH. NEIL 42. 196, 213 SMITH. NICOLE 377 SMITH. NORMA 236 SMITH, PAMELA 377 SMITH, PAULA 377 SMITH. PETE 60 SMITH. PHIL 228 SMITH. PLEASANT 347 SMITH. RENEE 200. 201, 322 SMITH, RICHARD 335 SMITH, ROBBIE 137. 158 SMITH. ROGER 156 SMITH. RONALD 335 SMITH. SAM 156 SMITH. SARA 377 SMITH, SHAWN 150, 276 SMITH, SHERR1 347 SMITH, STEPHEN 377 SMITH, STEPHEN 278 SMITH, STEVE 144 SMITH, SUSAN 377 SMITH, SUSY 260 SMITH. TAMMY 268, 359 SMITH. TANA 377 SMITH, TIM 255. 263 SMITH, TIMOTHY 115. 119 SMITH, TROY 377 SMOCK. CHUCK 158 SMOLIK. MIKE 377 SMOLKA, KELLY 142 SMUSZ. JOANN 347 SNEED, CHARLES 377 SNELGROVE, CARL 377 SNELGROVE, DAVID 168 SNIDER, JILL 377 SNIPP. ASHLEY 282, 301 SNIVELY, MICHAELE 377 SOCIA. DONNA 335 SODEK, LISA 292, 359 SOECHTING, LEONA 174, 213, 377 SOFKA. JOY 136. 159 SOLLENBERGER. JOHN 225. 296 SOLIMA. CHRISTINE 359 SOLIZ. LISA 377 SOLOMON, DR LYNNETTE 78 SOMER, MARK 377 SOMMERS, JEB 227 SONNIER. MARK 276 SOPCHAK, KAREN 136, 137 SPOPHER, LAURA 136 SORFLATEN, SCOTT 377 SOTOLONGO. PHILL 11, 168 SOULE. AIMEE 377 SOUTHERLAND. STACY 280, 287 SOUTHERS. MARTHA 347 SOWELL. STEVE 143, 156 SPALDING, THERESE 20, 377 SPANDAU. JULIE 132. 157 SPARKMAN, JILL 377 SPARKMAN. STEPHANIE 377 SPARKS. KIM 270, 335 SPARKS, STEFANIE 377 SPEARS. SANDRA 377 SPECK, DR NANCY C 61 SPEETZEN, KIMBERLY 377 SPELL. TERRY 377 SPELLMAN. PAIGE 347 SPENCER. CLIFF 276 SPENCER. JANE 69 SPENCER. KAYLA 307, 377 SPENCER. NANCY 265. 291 SPEYERER. CHRISTINE 377 SPEYRER. CARL 347 SPICER. BRIAN 377 SPICER, JOHN 126 SPIER, MARK 220 SPIES, TERRY 347 SPIGEHER. AIMEE 377 SPILLER. KAY 335 SP1LLER. RON 268 SPILLER. RONALD 268. 322 SPILLM AN . HANNAH 115, 119, 128, 136, 137 SPINKS. ALBERT 377 SPINKS. CHUCK 156 SPINKS, DAVID 253 SPINKS, REBECCA 377 SPINNER. SHERRI 142, 268 SPINNER. TERRI 377 SPIVEY. DAVID 158 SPONHEIMER. KAREN 255 SPRAGGINS, ALISON 377 SPREADBURY. DR CONSTANCE 56, 99, 104 SPREADBURY, DR WENDALL N. 104 SPRINGER. CYNTHIA 377 SPRINGERLEY. SYLVIA 335 SPROULL. STEVEN 377 SPURGEON. JOHN 359 SPURG1N, KEVIN 347 SPURLING. JOHN 347 SPURLOCK, DAMON 377 SPURRIER. DR JACK L. 104 SQUIRES. DREW 21 SQUIRES, KEITH 260. 335 SQUYIES. ANDREW 144 STABLES, KEITH 156 STACEY. PATRICK 115. 119, 152. 263, 335 STACY, JOHN 152, 347 STAGGS. MINDY 220. 377 STAHL. SHERI 377 STAHL, SUSAN 132 STANALAND. JEANA 377 STANBERY. BECKY 359 STANDLEY, DR JAMES O 57, 105 STANDLYE, KYLE 208 STANFIELD. LINDA 40 STANFORD, RODNEY 335 STAN1SLAV, CHAD 241 STANLEY, DAN 227, 280 STANLEY. DAVID 40, 63 STANLEY, JOHN 236, 304, 335 STANLEY, RUSSEL 377 STANLEY, STUART 150 STANTON. SHANNON 127, 160, 228, 230 STANUSH, TERRY 228 STAPLETON. MICHELLE 142, 252 STARR, GARRETT 377 STARR. ROBERT 377 STEBNER. RORY 144. 347 STECH, STACEY 296, STECHER. CHRISTOPHER 285. 377 STEELE. KRISTIN 160 STEFAN. MARCHELL 138, 347 STEFEK, KARISSA 377 STEFFEN, VICKI 138 STEGALL, BILL 134, 161, 236, 243, 254 STEGER. JANA 292. 347 STEIDLE, JOHN 377 STEIN, MELLISA 359 STEINBERG, LISA 160 STELLA. MARK 226, 256, 281 STEMARDTL. KEVIN 263 STENBERG, ROBERT 34, 35 STENSLAND, ULF 158 STEPHENS. BRAD 379 STEPHENS. BYRON 208. 379 STEPHENS. CHAD 379 STEPHENS, CHRISTINE 379 STEPHENS, DR DONNYA E 97, 105 STEPHENS. MICHAEL 379 STEPHENS. STEPHANIE 142 STEPHENS. TINA 379 STEPHENS, VALESCHA 249 STEPHENSON. RUSSELL 379 STEPTO, C1NDI 136 STETBACHER. ANN 142 STERLING. BRIAN 359 STEVENS. BARRY 379 STEVENS. CYNTHIA 142. 359 STEVENS. DEBORAH 40 STEVENS. JILL 379 STEVENS, KRISTY 379 STEVENS. RANDY 379 STEVENSON. CHERYL 236. 258 STEWARD, TOM 379 STEWART. BARBARA 290 STEWART. BRENDA 115. 119. 127, 132 STEWART, CASSANDRA 220 STEWART, DOROTHY 247 STEWART. JAMES 379 STEWART. JEANNETTA 86 STEWART. JOHN 379 STEWART. JULIA 347 STEWART. LAURIE 379 STEWART. PAUL 379 STEWART. SHEILA 379 STEWART. STEVE 379 STEWART, SUSAN 127, 138, 139, 159 STILES, R1DA 41 STILL. BEN 379 STILL, KIMBERLY 359 STINE. JULIE 160 STINNET, MARK 261 STODGHILL, SHERRY 296, 359 STOKES, DOUG 278 STOKES. THERESA 278 STOLTZ. ALAN 379 STONE. TRACI 220.265. 335 STOPHER. GERALD 335 STOUT. BECKY 221 STORY. MICHAEL 379 STRACENER. TROY 126 STRAITON. MELANIE 258 STRAM, SALLY 160. 231 STRANGE. BILL 281 STRANGE, MICHELLE 379 STRATTON, LET1TIA 142 STREETER. SUSAN 136 STRICKLAND. STEFFANI 259 STRICKLAND. STEPHANIE 173 STROHM, JOHN 93 STROHSAHL. CHARLES 220 STROMAN, SHARON 379 STROMBERG, WENDY 227 STRONG, LAURA 379 STROPHER, JERRY 285 STROUD, SUSAN 160 STROUD, WILLIAM 379 STROW, BEBE 157, 220 STRUDWICK, MOLLY 359 STUBBLEFIELD, BILLIE 40 STUBEE, ROBIN 290, 347 STUDDARD, CYNTHIA 379 STULB. KEITH 134 STUMPENHAUS. ANASTASIA 379 STUMPENHAUS. STAC! 296 STUMPH. RANDY 152, 335 STURROCK, LANCE 363. 379 STURROCK, VALERIE 347 SUDDUTH. BRITION 379 SUIRE. CINDY 359 SUITT. ANITA 172, 173 SULLINGER, SYLVIA 296 SULLIVAN, BRIAN 158 SULLIVAN, GENE 238 SULLIVAN, JOHN 144 SULLIVAN. PATRICIA 221. 335 SULLIVAN. PETER 255 SULLIVAN, SHEILA 227, 347 SULTENFUSS. ELIZABETH 232 SUMMERLIN, SHAWN 293, 379 SUMMERS, ANDY 296 SUMMERS, JEFF 379, 71 SUMMERS, TRACY 359 SUMRALL. LUCINDA 379 SURFACE. KERT 144 SURRATT. SHERI 379 SUTER, DEBORAH 379 SUTLEY, WILLIAM 226 SUTLIFFE, DORRIE 292, 347 SUTPHIN. SARAH 255 SUTTON, DONALD 347 SUTTON. JOHN 51 SUTTON. TRACY 173. 151, 379 SWANN. KAY 160 SWANN. LYNDA 227 SWANSON, KAREN 138 SWANSON. LISA 347 SWEARENGEN. RACHEL 227. 230. 335 SWEEK. THERESA 379, 198 SWEENEY, JACCI 296, 359 SWEETEN. BRIAN 260. 379 SWIECA, LINDA 142 SWIGGETT, DONNA 142 SWISHER, JOE 359 SWISHER, SHERRI 379 SYERS, DR WILLIAM E. 98 SYERS. MARK 74 SYKES. KAREN 379 SYLVESTER. TERRY 183. 246 SYPHRETT, STACY 268. 347 SZAFRAN. DR ROBERT F. 99, 105 T TABOR. CRAIG 301 TABOR. TINA 305 TAFELSKI, PAULA 200. 201 TALAMANTEZ. CHRISTINA 379 TALAMINI, BOB 276 TALAMINI, ROBIN 154 TALBERT, PATT1 155 TALBOT, BOBBY 144, 145 TALIAFERRO, LESLIE 335 TALLAL. ELIZABETH 379 TALLEY, LORR1 359 TALLY, TONYA 379 TANGE, RENEE 379 TANGUAY. ANDY 140 TANNERT, PATTI 154 TANNOUS. VICTOR 152. 359 TANT, JEFF 250 TANSEY. SUSAN 142 TANT, JEFF 120 TANT. JEFFERSON 116. 119 TARPEY. BONNIE 160 TATE. DR SANDRA J.F 98 TALBERT, PENNY 87, 144 TASK. ROBERT 359 TATE, GREG 379 TATUM, DERRICK 359 TATUM. FRANCES 347 TAUBERT. PENNY 335 TAUBERT, ROBERT 379 TAYLOR, CIND1 379 TAYLOR. DAVID 335 TAYLOR. D1ANNE 138 TAYLOR, DR HEBER 73 TAYLOR. ERIC 359 TAYLOR. FRANK 222, 250. 253 347 TAYLOR. HOLLY ANN 290 TAYLOR, JENNIFER 379 TAYLOR. JOAN 84, 86 TAYLOR, JOSEPHINE 238, 322 TAYLOR. MARGARET 253. 359 TAYLOR. MICHEAL 379 TAYLOR. SHERYL 116, 119 TAYLOR, SUSAN 379 TAYLOR, TIM 156 TEAGUE, MOLLY 379 TEAT, ADONNA 291 TEEMS. KELLY 379 TEER. CAROLE 116. 119, 335 TEETERS, KIMBERLEY 335 TEGFATILLER. DONNA 275 TEIXEIRA. CAROL 288. 379 TELAROLI. DEAN 347 TELAROLI. STEVE 168. 347 TEMPLE. ART 282 TEMPLE, CATHERINE 140 TEMPLEMAN, WILLARD 359 TEMPLETON, DAVID 220 TEMPLETON, MAJOR NATHON RAYDELL 262, 269 TENBRINK. TODD 379 TENNELL, JEFF 168 TERMINA. STACEY 136, 173 TERRIL, LES 150 TERRY, ALICIA 379 TERRY, GEOFFREY 379 TERRY. KENDEL 379 TERRY. TRACI 379 TESKEY, TRACI 379 TEW. CASEY 379 THACKER, KEITH 168 THEISS, DEAN 228 THEROIT. PAUL 379 THOMAS, BARRY 379 THOMAS, CHRISTOPHER 359 THOMAS, DEAN 93 THOMAS. GEORGE 263 THOMAS. JEFFREY 379 THOMAS. JOHN 134 THOMAS. KELLY 379 THOMAS, MELISSA 379 THOMAS. SANDRA 379 THOMAS, SHARI 379 THOME, MIKE 152 THOMEY. RON 126 THOMPSON. BRUCE 272. 273. 285 THOMPSON, DANIEL 335 THOMPSON, DELL 156 THOMPSON. DR GEORGE S. 105 THOMPSON. JAMES 347.379 THOMPSON. JAY 300 THOMPSON, JERRY 116, 119 THOMPSON, JOE 296 THOMPSON, JOHN 144 THOMPSON, KAREN 142, 144. 379 THOMPSON. LLOYD 45 THOMPSON, SUSAN 278 THONUS, TIM 223 THORMAHLEN, KARL 335 THORNE, TREVER 379 THORNTON, JENICE 379 THORNTON, MELYNDA 379 THRASHER, PAULA 226, 256, 335 THROCKKMORTON. G1GI 379 THUMANN, DALE 204. 208. 213, 266 THUMANN. DAN 239, 266, 335 THUMANN, DUANE 239 TIDEMANN, JAMIE 359 TIDMORE, ANGELA 379 TIDWELL, DEBBIE 116, 119. 263, 296 TIENSCH. HEIKE 255. 290 TIERNEY. BETH 154 TILL, LISA 157 TILLER, KIMBERLY 379 TILTON. JET 144 TINCHA, LAURIE 276 TINSLEY. DR DILLARD B 68 TINSLEY. STEVEN 285 TISDALE, PATRICK 359 TODD. AMY 379 TODD. DAVID 379 TODD. DR BONNIE 105 TODD. MEREDITH 138 TOKARCZYK. JACK 129, 156, 157 TOLAR, JEFFREY 379 TOLEDO, STAFF SRGT KINSLEY M 105 TOLER. DEBBIE 142 TOLLE. STEPHANIE 379 TOMCHESSON. THADD 276 TOMEHESSON, THADD 379 TOMLINSON. CARROLL 379 TOMSIC, DONNA 228 TORGAN, TIFFANY 379 TORIAN, CHRISTY 379 TOOKE. TAMMY 138, 151 TOOPS. SHAWN 129. 144 TORP, PAUL 168 TOUPS. DAVID 296, 379 TOWNS. DR JAMES E 73, 105 TOWNSEND. ANDY 168 TOWNSEND. NADINE 260 TOWNSEND, STEPHANIE 379 TRACY. LESLIE 379 TRAINOR, JAMES 347 TRAVIS, LEIGH 379 TRAYLOR. CELICIA 379 TREADWELL, DEIDRE 379 TREADWELL. RACHEL 379 TRIESELMANN. JULIE 291 TRIETSCH, EDWARD 152. 153. 347 TRIKOSKO, DR WALTER L. 93. 283 TROLLINGER. CAPTAIN MIKE 85, 105, 233 TROLLINGER, JEFF 379 TROLLINGER. JUDY 348 TROMBLA. SHARON 335 TROPPY. SCOTT 152. 262. 348 TROTTA. DAVID 140, 359 TROTTA. WILLIAM 140, 335 TROTTER, WIL 360 TROUT, CHARLIE 221 TROYANO, JEANNE 360 TRUAX. RANDY 150 TRULIO. CAROLE 379 TUBB. PATTY 160 TUCKER. CYNTHIA 360 TUCKER. JANA 257 TUEL, DEAN 129. 146, 348 TULLEY, JON 379 TULLOS, JAY 379 TULLOS, SHARLENE 268 TURBYFILL, GWENDOLYN 379 TURNER, ALLYSON 379 TURNER, ANGELA 379 TURNER, CARA 247, 379 TURNER. JUDY 136. 302 TURNER. JULIE 282. 289, 303 TURNER. JULIN 379 TURNER. LAURA 360 TURNER, RONNIE 183 TURPIN. TRACEY 134 TURRIN, CECILIA 379 TURRIN. SHARON 348 TUTTLE, MIKE 234 TUTTLE. TOM 222, 278 TWIST, DEBORAH 26 TWOMEY. JACK 134 TWOMEY, SCOTT 134 TYER, BRENDA 335 TYER. LAUREN 379 u UBL, LYNN 360 ULLERY, BRUCE 379 UNDERWOOD, JANA 379 UNDERWOOD, KAREN 348 UNVERZAGT, WINDY 263, 302, 335 UPCHURCH, TINA 360 UPCRAFT. KRISTEN 201. 264 UPSHAW, BRIDGETT 379 UPTON. MELISSA 275, 348 URBAN, AMBER 282, 289, 301 URBAN, GREGG 289 USEARY, CONNIE 335 USERY, GIG1 136. 172, 173 UTSEY, ROBERT 130. 227 UTSMAN, MARGARET 253 UTZ. TODD 137, 158 V VACEK. LISA 174, 175 VALADEZ. VICTOR 379 VALENTI. AMBER 273, 348 VALENTINE, DIANE 240, 379 VALENTINE, GAYLE 136 VALKENBURGH, TANA VAN 275 VALLE, MARGUERITE 348 VALLIER, JOHN 167, 168 VANA, CHARLES 379 VANCE, JOE 227 VANDAGRIFT. CARRIE 360 VANDOVER, DR BYRON 71, 236 VANN. TAMMY 134 VANNESS, SASHYA 296 VARGA, PAUL 260 VARNER. DAWN 310 VARNER. DR FOY 63 VARNER. HELEN 73. 302 VAUGHAN. STEPHANIE 288 VAUGHAN. KAREN 160 VAUGHN, KIMBERLY 379 VAUGHN, STEPHANIE 292 VAUGHN, ONYIA 379 VAUGHN. TERI 379 VAUGHT. WYNDI 299 VEAZEY. DAN 144 VELASCO, CLAUDIA 296 VELTMAN, SUSIE 271 VENUTO, JANET 335 VERCRUYSEE, AMY 379 VERNON, CHERYL 379 VERRET. MICHELLE 138. 139 VERRI. KAREN 173 VETH, LAURA 296, 379 VICK. BYRON 379 VIDAURRI, JOY 35, 379 VIGARINO, DEBRA 379 VILLARREAL, BOB 41, 227. 335 VILLARREAL, FERNANDO 379 VILLARREAL, MIKE 261 VINA. TOM 156, 240 VINCENT, DR JERRY W 59 VINET, TOM 240 VINEYARK, THOMAS 146, 335 VINING, JAMES 379 VINSON, HILARY 282 286 289 301, 303 VLASICH, BETH 379 VO. TUYEN 379 VOGEL, JOHN 266 VOGEL, WENDY 116, 119 VOIGTEL, DR C RICHARD 60 VONMINDEN LINDA 154 VOSSLER, JEFFREY 379 VYVIAL. PAMELA 296, 379 w WACLAWCZYK, ALYSON 360 WADE. LARRY 379 WAGENBACH. DAVID 379 WAGGETT. ROBERT 126, 318 WAGGONER, CHUCK 190 WAGGONER, JOEY 204, 208 WAGGONER, KRISTEN 138 WAGGONER, MELANIE 160 WAGNER, SHELIA 128, 134, 136 WAGNON, MICHAEL 379 WAGSTAFF, TODD 239 WAITERS. SETH 296 WAITS, GRANT 156 WAITS. JAMIE 360 WAITS. JEFFERSON 379 WAKE ELAINE 247 WAKELAND. SHERRI 142. 360 WAKER. KATHY 203 WALDO, JENNIFER 224 WALKER, ALLEN 300. 360 WALKER. BARRY 348 WALKER, BO 278 WALKER, CARRICK 379 WALKER. HEIDI 259. 292. 335 WALKER, KATHY 201 WALKER. PAUL 150 WALKER. REGINA 132 WALKER. RHONDA 140 WALKER, S1MONE 379 WALL, BRENDA 261 WALL, LAURA 132, 133, 159 WALL, JULIE 379 WALLACE, CARI 379 WALLACE, ROBERT 379 WALLIN, GLEN 315 WALLS, JAMES 379 WALSH. FRANK 80. 241 WALSH. KATHLEEN 220, 241, 379 WALSH, MICHAEL 379 WALSTON, LORA 360 WALTER. JULIE 379 WALTER, MACK 282, 289 WALTER, MICHAEL 360 WALTERS. BRAD 144. 145 WALTERS. JOHN 238 WALTERS. VICKI 379 WALTHER. KARLA 379 WALTON. JARROD 379 WAPLES. RUSS 379 WARD. JEFF 360 WARD. LAURA 160 WARD, MARIE 117, 119, 160, 335 WARDEN, DANI 247 WARDLOW, GRED 255 WARNER, CARA 379 WARNER, VALERIE 348 WARMER, DAVID 238 WARR, BRENT 159 WARREN, BRADLEY 229 WARREN, CROSBY 335 WARREN, FRANCES 140 WARREN. GORDIE 379 WARREN, JANETTE 282 WARREN, LISA 291 WARWICK, KATHRYN 379 WASHBURN, ROBIN 379 WASHINGTON, JUAN 379 WASSMUTH, KELLY 275 WATERS, DEBRA 132, 335 WATERS. MALISE 201. 202. 379 WATKEYS, LYNN 291 WATKINS, DR MIKE 240. 250 WATKINS, JULL 379 WATKINS, TRACY 136 WATLINGTON, CHRIS 379 WATSON, BRYAN 379 WATSON, DEE 335 WATSON, DR ARTHUR C, 63 WATSON. JOEL 379 WATSON. LAURA 132 WATSON. MARSHALL 348 WATSON, MELODY 260 WATSON, PAM 261 WATSON, PAUL 280 WATSON, PAULA 379 WATSON, TINA 136 WATSON, WADE 379 WATTS, AMY 229 WATTS. KYLEENE 228. 268 WAUGH. LLOYD 150 WEARY, DAWN 336 WEARY. KEVIN 156 WEATHERFORD. KEITH 379 WEAVER. CHRISTINE 379 WEAVER, KIMBERLY 379 WEAVER, SANDRA 348 WEBB, KENNY 140 WEBB. SARA 379 WEBB, STEPHEN 288, 318 360 WEBBER. JANET 379 WEBER, JEFFREY 379 WEBER. SCOTT 360 WEBER, STEPHEN 262 WEBSTER, DANA 288, 290, 360 WEBSTER, MARK 379 WEBSTER. VALERIE 292 WEEKS. DANA 138, 139 WEEMS, KRISTI 379 WEIDNER. GARRY 348 WEIGAND, ROBYN 360 WEIR. JEFFREY 379 WEIRICH. JEFFREY 379 WEIS, BUFFY 348 WEISE, GLENDA 176, 194 213 WEISON, SUSAN 136 WELCH, BRIAN 126 WELCH. CLETE 158 WELCH. LEAH 379 WELCH. LISA 379 WELCH. SUSAN 379 WELCH. THOMAS 379 WELCHEL, CAROL 138 WELCING GREG 275 WELDON, TERESA 270 WELLER, DONNA 266, 280, 348 WELLS. AMY 348 WELLS. JILL 117. 119, 127, 138, 139 WELLS, KELLI 379 WELLS, KIM 379 WELLS, PATRICIA 360 WELLS, PATTY 276 WELLS, TERRY 348 WENDELL. TRACY 379 WENZEL. GARY 360 WENZEL. GREGORY 152, 348 WENZEL, JUDY 136 WERLY, JASON 254, 261 WERT, JULIE 336 WEST, AMY 142 WEST, CHRISTOPHER 379 WEST, DAWN 360,379 WEST, JAMES 379 WEST, JOHN 348 WEST. JOHN 238 WEST, LAURA 379 WEST. LESLIE 291 WEST, MONTY 167. 168 WEST, TODD 379 WESTBROCK. STEVE 296 WESTBROOK. STEVE 66 WESTBROOK, WILLIAM 379 WESTERFEID, KIMBERLY 379 WESTERGAARD. JO ANNE 231, 360 WESTERHOLD. HEIDI 138 WESTFALL. KAY 379 WESTHOFF, JEANNE 379 WESTLUND, LORI 379 WESTMORELAND, ADAM 379 WEYLAND, DR, HENDRIK B 105 WEYLAND, NANCY 61 WHALEN, KATHY 154 WHALEY, SANDIE 255. 292 WHALEY. SANDRA 336 WHATLEY, BECKY 128, 142 WHATLEY, DOUG 379 WHEATLEY, SHARA 348 WHEATON, WILLIAM 360 WHEELER, DAWN 136 WHEELER, JEFFREY 379 WHEELER, LYN 61, 75 WHEELER, ROBERT 379 WHEELINGTON, LEROY 348 WHEELINGTON, RUSSELL 379 WHITACRE, JAN 288 WHITAKER. JANICE 360 WHITE, CYNTHIA 71, 379 WHITE, DREW 140 WHITE, KATHERINE 263, 336 WHITE, KIMBERLY 379 WHITE, MARY 136, 227 WHITE, MELVIN 168, 170, 171, 212. 213 WHITE. OLIVIA 292 WHITE. SHANNON 221 WHITE. STACEY 379 WHITE, TRACY 71 WHITEHEAD. DENNIS 269 WHITEHEAD. LEA 194, 379 WHITEHEAD. NANCIE 160 WHITEHEAD. MARK 227 WHITESIDES, SHARON 360 WHITING, MONTAGUE 301 WHITLEY. JAMES 379 WHITLOCK, DANA 379 WHITLOCK, KEITH 144 WHITLOCK, MARY 379 WHITT. PAMELA P. 258 WHITTEN, TODD 164, 168. 170, 204, 208, 213 WHITTINGTON, STEVEN 379 WHITTLESEY. JOSEPH 190. 379 WHITTLESSEY. LESLIE 138 WIECHENS. WENDY 348 WIECHENS. WENDY 266 WIEDEMANN, JOHN 296, 379 WIEDERHOLD, CHERYL 348 WIGGINS, JOHN 255. 348 WIGLEY, RONNY 348 WILBANKS. LAURA 360 WILBOURN, BRYNNA 271, 384, 336 WILCZYNSKI, LISA 117, 119, 127, 132 WILD, DIXIE 136 WILD. KENNETH J. 305 WILDER. JOANN 336 WILDER. TERRI 379 WILDS. JULIE 257, 348 WILEY, JIM 226 WILHELM, KIMBERLY 379 W1LKIE, BRYAN 379 WILKINSON, MARY 379 WILLESEN, MARLIN 379 WILLHELM. STEPHEN 146, 360 WILLIAMS, ANGELA 360 WILLIAMS. BARRY 379 WILLIAMS, BEN 134 WILLIAMS, CARY 131, 168 WILLIAMS, CATHY 379 WILLIAMS. DEBORA 379 WILLIAMS. DEE ANNA 291. 336 WILLIAMS. DEIDRE 220, 265 WILLIAMS. DRAKE 168 WILLIAMS. GARY 242, 379 WILLIAMS, JEFF 168 WILLIAMS, JOHN 285, 348 WILLIAMS, JULIE 160 WILLIAMS, KATHIE 86 WILLIAMS, LAURIE 296, 360 WILLIAMS, LUCRETIA 348 WILLIAMS. PHIL 305 WILLIAMS, RISA 360 WILLIAMS. ROBIN 268 WILLIAMS. SALLY 136 WILLIAMS, SCOTT 348 WILLIAMS. SHARON 34. 298 WILLIAMS, SHELLEY 136. 266 WILLIAMS. TRINA 184, 185, 188, 189 WILLIAMS, WENDI 136 WILLIAMSON, KIM 132 WILLIAMS. STACY 160, 366 WILLIASON. PAUL 348 WILLIE, STACI 266, 348 WILLINGHAM. DANA 227 WILLINGHAM. DR. GRADY 105 WILLINGHAM. TONY 348 WILLIS, WYONIA 249 WILLMAN, PATTIE 242 WILSON. CALVIN 296 WILSON. CATHYLYNN 142 WILSON, DOUG 84 WILSON, JENNIFER 20. 263 WILSON, JULIE 348 WILSON, LESLIE 291 WILSON, LISEL 256 WILSON, LORI 160 WILSON, RICK 167, 168, 170, 212 213 WILSON, ROBIN 336 WILSON, ROBIN 250. 253 WILSON, RONNIE 227 WILSON, STACY 291 WILSON, STEVE 144 WILSON, TERRY 250 WILSON, TRUDONNA 198, 199, 360 WILSON, WENDI 360 WINDHAM. CATHY 336 WING. TREY 336 WINGATE, JOHN 208 WINGER. KIM 151, 293 WINK, JON D 70 WINN, KATHY 227 WINSLOW, ELISE 266, 285, 296, 360 WINTERS, RAY 134 WISE. JIMMY 360 WISE, VICKY 248 WISEMAN, PHYLISS 132 WITT. DAVID 126, 283. 261, 276, 283 WITT, DON 134 WITTHOLZ. SUSAN 336 WITTLIFF, LONE 87. 230 WOLF, CLAYTON 117, 119, 301 WOLF, JULIE 302 WOLFE. DEE 136 WOLFE. DEREK 24, 158, 360 WOLFE, SUSAN 21 WOMACK, BOB 144 WOMACK, DEBRA 360 WOMACK, JANET 360 WOMER. DAVID 238 WONG, BILL 276 WOOD. CYNTHIA 360 WOOD. DARRELL 348 WOOD. DR CRAIG A 74, 105 WOOD. HARRIS 146, 336 WOOD, KAREN 117. 119, 127, 142. 143, 296. 336 WOOD, LAURA 348 WOOD, MALCOLM 152 WOOD, ROBIN 138 WOODALL, BRANDON 204, 208 WOODLEY, DR WALTER S. 222, 253 WOODLEY, MIKE 278 WOODLEY. STEVE 222 WOODMAN. JOHN 242 WOODROOF, RACHEAL 76 WOODRUFF. BARRY 257 WOODRUFF, MICHAEL 322 WOODS, DELLA 227 WOODS, JERRY 167, 168, 170, 213 WOODS. JOHN 147 WOODS, PAULA 348 WORSHAM. DR RAYMOND L. 65 WREN. JOEL 168 WRIGHT. DR WILLIAM E. 87 WRIGHT J R. 62 WRIGHT PAULETTE 97. 105 WYATT, LIBBY 132 WYCKOFF, TODD 256 WYLIE, JAMES 281 Y YALE, RICHARD 348 YANCEY. CHRIS 274 YANDELL. KRISTY 268 YANNETTI. JOE 152, 153. 348 YARBOROUGH, GLENN 129. 146 YARBOROUGH, KENT 348 YARBROUGH, COLYNN 336 YARBROUGH. MARGARET 210. 255, 348 YATES. CARRIE 132 YEAMANS, DONNA 292, 348 YEISLEY. DANA 126 YEMMA, PAUL 241 YONDER. RICHARD 360 YONKER, JOHN 129, 360 YONKER, RICHARD 147 YOREK, BONNIE 134, 240 YORK. DAVID 300 YOUKER, JOHN 146 YOUKER. RICHARD 146 YOUND, ROBYN 236 YOUNG, ADAM 233 YOUNG, APRIL 184, 360 YOUNG, CHARLES 134, 137 YOUNG DAVID 266 YOUNG. DR BEVERLY S 105 YOUNG. DR. LEON 69 YOUNG, DR. MARLIN C. 58 YOUNG. JENNIFER 283, 305 YOUNG, JONH PAUL 168 YOUNG. LARRY 144 YOUNG, MICHAEL 220, 360 YOUNG. ROBYN 117. 119, 238. 264 YOUNG. RONDA 160 YOUNG. TOM 264 YOUNG. TROY 126 YOUNG. VIKKI 151. 173 YOUNGBLOOD. QUENTIN 82. 301 YOUNGJOHN. PAUL C. 228 YOUSSEF. FARAGE 256 z ZADRAPA, PATRICIA 336 ZANOFF. DANA 241, 360 ZANOFF, DONALD 241. 290. 336 ZEBOLD, CHERYL 160 ZERKLE, SHARI ANN 160 ZELLMER, GRETCHEN 348 ZEMLICKA, BRIAN 257 ZERHGAST, MITTY 360 ZIEGLER. ANNE 221, 348 ZIEGLER. TONY 156 ZIMMERMAN. JOHN 305 ZINDLER. MARK 73 ZINN, LISA 144. 266 ZINNECKER, LISA 136 ZINSKI. CHRISTINE LEBED 296 ZIOBER. RICHARD 158 ZVONKOVIC. GARY 271, 384


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