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

 - Class of 1988

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1988 volume:

Stephen F. Austin State University 1988 5tone Fort, Texas olume 63 Frances Hinson Editor in Chief Janet L. Bartsch Chief Photographer Erik Karlsson Chief Photographer Section Editors Jane Coleman Sherry Loomis Charla Jones Deena Delay Suzanne Lavella Academics Editor Sports Editor Organizations Editor Greeks Editor Classes Editor Photographers James Brooks Paul A. Ladd Jeff Manley Pat Springfield Assistants to the Editor Jay Carr Karla Colvin Terri Lawrence Patricia Spence Director of Student Publications Ben Click Yearbook Adivsor Cover design by Lynn Ubl A different look When the Stone Fort yearbook staff was selected in April 1987, we all had the same idea in mind--a different look for the yearbook. In the years past, the yearbook has had a conservative look. We wanted this year ' s book to make a bold statement. To do this, we knew we would have to use bold graphics, original ideas, a little imagination and a theme that would tie it all togeth- er. It is true you can think too much. That ' s what we were doing when we were trying to pick a theme. We brainstormed and speculated for about a week. Then during a staff meeting, one of the section editors said, " How about " Something Different ' ? " And so our theme was born. " Something Different " explains the 1987-88 yearbook per- fectly. There are obvious changes throughout the book. Each section editor was free to pick and choose how she wanted to design her section. As such, each section has eye catching designs and bold, colorful graphics. Each section has its own personality. We tried to give everyone equal coverage, and to cover what they did, and who they are. There are changes in every section of the book, even the last 20 pages. So, before you scream, " But that ' s not how they did it last year! " Remember that it ' s quite intentional. It ' s " Something Different. " A Different Look at 1987 JANUARY --Worst accident in Amtrack history; three linked contrail en- gines skidded into the path of a 12-car Washington-to-Boston passenger train near Baltimore. --New York Giants won the Super Bowl. -Industrial average topped 2,000 for the first time ever. -Anglican envoy, Terry Waite, on his fifth mission to negotiate for hostages, vanished in Beirut. FEBRUARY -The Tower Commission started its investigation on Iran Con- tra Affair. -Federal ruling restricted smoking by 890,000 government em- ployees in 6,800 U.S. buildings. -Former senator Howard Baker replaced Donald Regan as White House Chief of Staff. MARCH -Deaf actress Marlee Matlin won an Oscar for her role in " Chil- dren of a Lesser God. " Tammy Faye and Jim Baker - Scandal brought this couple to their downfall, which has been described as, " Mickey and Minnie being kicked out of Disneyworld. " —A ferry to Dover overturned in the worst English Channel disaster since World War II. -Indiana University, led by coach Bobby Knight, won the NCAA basketball crown. -Jonathon Jay Pollard, U.S. naval intelligence analyst, was sen- tenced to life imprisonment for spying for Israel. -Sugar Ray Leonard beat Marvelous Marvin Hagler in the middleweight championship fight. Gary Hart Donna Rice - Launching his candidacy, Hart made a strong pitch for family values. Then five weeks later there was all the " monkey business " involving model Donna Rice. Judge Robert Bork - To supporters, he is a brilliant jurist who is faithful to the Constitution. To critics, he is a right-wing zealot. APRIL --Gary Hart announced his presidential candidacy. -Texaco, in its battle against Pennzoil, was the biggest U.S. company ever to file for bankruptcy. -Congress voted to allow states to raise the speed limit to 65 mph on rural interstates. MAY -The 50th anniversary of San Francisco ' s Golden Gate Bridge was celebrated. -The Supreme Court ruled that the males-only Rotary Interna- tional must admit women in states with public accommodation laws. -Former Labor Secretary Raymond Donavan was acquitted of larceny and fraud after a nine-month trial in New York City. -The Iran-Contra hearings opened in the Senate Caucus room in Washington D.C. -In South Korea, anti-government protests broke out at Kwang- ju ' s Chronnam University and spread across the country, forcing a government shake-up. -A twister destroyed the town of Saragosa, Texas. JUNE -Kurt Waldheim paid a controversial call on Pope )ohn Paul II. -Margaret Thatcher won her third straight election to become first British Prime Minister to win three elections since 1826. -The Madonna tour began. -Lewis Powell retired from the Supreme Court. NaXio aL AW — , JULY --Eighteen illegal Mexican immigrants, trapped for 14 hours in a boxcar in Sierra Blanca, Texas, suffocated to death. -Iran-Contra hearings continued. AUGUST --More than 200 dolphins washed ashore beaches from New Jersey to North Carolina. Bacterial infection was suspected as the cause of their deaths. -Cecilia Cichan was the sole survivor of a Northwest Airlines crash during takeoff in Detroit. --Iran-Contra hearings ended. -10th anniversary of Elvis Presley ' s death. -Miners were on the largest strike in South African history. SEPTEMBER -The worst forest fires since 1910 occurred in California, Or- egon, Washington and Idaho. -Micheal Jackson opened his 15-month world tour. -The NFL went on strike for three and a half weeks. -Pope John Paul II arrived for a 10-day visit to seven states and Northern Canada. -A meeting of East German Communist leader Erich Honecker and West German Chancellor Helmut Kohl was held. -The 200th anniversary of the U.S. Constitution took place. -The U.S. Open tennis matches began. W JL ' Aill Caricatures by Jay Carr Oliver North Fawn Hall - ,v l came here to tell you the truth - the good, the bad and the ugly, " said Lt. Col. Oliver North during the Contra hearings. His secretary Fawn Hall also testified. OCTOBER -The Minnesota Twins beat the St. Louis Cardinals in the se- venth game of the World Series. -The worst earthquake to hit California since 1971 shook the state. 10 — NaXi Hol New -Tania Aebi made a solo trip around the world in a 26-foot sloop. The Summit — The largest arms reduction in history took place when President Reagan and Soviet head of state Mikhail Gorba- chev signed a treaty to ban nuclear missiles from Europe and Asia. The Stock Market - Havoc on Wall Street lead investors to pull out of the Stock Market. --Twenty-eight people died when a Continental Airlines jet crashed during takeoff in a snowstorm at Denver ' s Stapleton International Airport. --Seventeen Arab league leaders met in Ammon for their first summit in five years and appealed for the end of the Iran-Iraq wars. --Cuban detainees at prisons in Louisiana and Georgia rioted and seized 120 hostages. --A fire in the Kings Cross Station of the London Underground occurred. -The Baby M custody case began. NOVEMBER -Reagan and Gorbachev met in Washington, D.C., for a cere- monial farewell to 2,000 nuclear missiles. -Following a year of demonstrations in South Korea, four major candidates ran for office in the first direct presidential election in 16 years. -The hearings on judge Anthony Kennedy ' s nomination to the Supreme Court began. -A Pacific Southwest commuter plane from Los Angeles to San Francisco plummeted out of a clear sky, killing 44. DECEMBER -The stock market crash occurred. -The crisis in the Persian Gulf occurred. -Baby jessica McClure was trapped in a well in Midland, Texas and rescued. -Robert Bork was rejected for Supreme Court judge. -The AIDS epidemic caused 6,500 deaths in U.S. during the year of 1987. Nati tuit Htm Stephen F. Austin News JANUARY -Federal student loans amount tripled. -Regents restored $866,816 in operating funds. -Eric Rhodes named top three-point shooter. r Aim FEBRUARY -Multi-million dollar renovations to the Rusk Building. -George Strait entertained at the SFA Coliseum. -New computer system installed in the library. -Pom-Pon Squad placed 7th in the nation. -Lumberjacks win basketball conference. -Ladyjacks win basketball conference. MARCH --Lumberjack team receives NIT bid. Dr. Ruth Westheimer — The nationally known expert on sex drew -SFA basketball coach Harry Miller receives Coach of the Year a large crowd for her lecture on sex and sexuality, award. --KA Fight Night raised $9,383.49 for MDA. -Ladyjack ' s get to NCAA second round before defeat by na- tions ' s No. 2 women ' s team, Iowa. APRIL -Ladyjack track team won its first ever conference champion- ship in the Gulf Star Conference. --Homer Bryce Stadium preliminary plans approved. --Track coach Catherine Sellers earned Coach of the Year hon- ors. MAY -Advent of AIDS changes sexual attitudes of SFA students. Fight Night — The annual KA Fight Night, held in March, raised $9,383.49 for MD. SFA BASKETBALL. Basketball - Spring 1987 was the season for basketball, as both the Lumberjacks and the Ladyjacks won the Gulf Star Conference. TUNE -Lack of grants hurts minorities. --Todd Whitten signed with the New England Patriots. JULY --Second summer session began. AUGUST -Summer graduation ceremonies were held. -Students registered for the Fall Semester. SEPTEMBER -Jo Thompson, a student at SFA, represented Texas in the Miss America Pageant. -SFA band fraternity named number 1 in the nation. OCTOBER -The 13th annual Parents Day held. -Barbara Mandrell performed at the SFA Coliseum. NOVEMBER -SFA penalized Alpha Chi Omega for hazing. -Dr. Ruth Westheimer spoke at SFA on sex. -Bob Hope cancelled his concert at SFA. DECEMBER -Dr. Donnya E. Stephens was inducted into the Texas Women ' s Hall of Fame. -Ladyjack Dial Classic Basketball tournament was held. -Graduation ceremonies held for fall graduates. r It is a parent ' s favorite saying: " These are the best years of your life. " Well, they may not be the best, but there are events we will always remember. The " Texas tradition " of drinking an alcoholic bev- erage in a open container while driving came to an end when the State Legis- lature passed the " open container " law. Hazing re- ceived a lot of attention. The university made clear their strong stand against hazing. Pope John Paul made a historic visit to San Antonio, Texas, where thousands flocked to San Antonio to see him deliver mass. SFA began to get more recognition. Jo Thompson won the title of Miss Texas and competed in the Miss America pageant. Head football coach Jim Hess got his 100th win. Some things never changed. Tuition increased and Crossroads was the Friday afternoon hangout. Maybe these were vv the best of times. " Section Editor FRANCES HINSON Erik Karlsson Teaching in the U.S.S.R by Chante ' Mazy Cabbage soup with sour cream, a glass of yogurt to drink and an occasional apple for dessert was his daily evening meal. During the past year a single cold shower per week and an over exposure to bureaucracy and bribery were frequent exper- iences in his life. While teaching both students and faculty, the professo- lived with his wife in a one-room apartment in a 20- story ingh-rise. During his one year scholar exchange to the Soviet Union, Dr. James Speer, asso ciate professor of psychology, and his wife Pat ate " absolutely horrible " cafeteria food. They could not read most of the newspapers available. There were not any restau- rants. As part of the Fulbright scholarship exchange program, Dr. Speer taught at universites in Tbilisi, Georgia and Yerevan, and Armenia in the Soviet Union. Dr. Speer had several reasons for applying for the communist country. " The Soviets have developed a particular psychologi- cal theory I wanted to learn about. They call it Activity Theory, " Dr. Speer said. " My other reason is the one any westerner would have -- it ' s really a mysterious country to us. There have been relatively few contacts with them, and I was just curious. " The Soviets were not sure what to do with Dr. Speer upon his arrival in Yerevan. They were only told days before about the program. Housing and work scheduling had not yet been planned. Once settled into a cramped apartment in Yerevan, the scho- lar learned the university did not even have a psychology de- partment. There were not any psychology majors. They taught a service type, low level introductory course. He gave lectures to the 10 faculty members who made up the college ' s psycholo- gy choir. Tbailisi University, where Dr. Speer taught during the spring semester of his exchange was a different experience. At Tbailisi, which has one of the three most active psychology departments in the country, he taught a class of advanced undergraduates. Twice a month the professor also lectured to faculty on sub- jects such as cognitive American psychology. When not lectur- ing, Speer studied Soviet psychology with the faculty. Dr. Speer and his wife lived in a dormitory for foreign gradu- ate students in Tbailisi. Living in a dormitory, eating in the univer- sity cafeteria and teaching classes gave Dr. Speer a chance to experience many of the college procedures. He was able to observe the university system. " Going to a university is fairly unusual in the Soviet Union, " Dr. Speer said. " I think it ' s about one percent of the student-age population. " The basic message Dr. Speer ' s Soviet friends wanted to send home with the American citizen was, " You Americans must realize we don ' t want war. " Dr. Speer said he and his wife were surprised at how happy they were to be home. They have been welcomed back with much warmth. Dr. lames Speer, shown here lecturing his class, said his curiosity was one of the Pictured above are some of the various artifacts that Dr. Speer brought back: reasons he wanted to teach in the Soviet Union from Russia. This two-stroy residence, located on Raguet Street next to Raguet Elementary School, became SFA ' s land acquisition Plans for its use included a temporary residence for a prominent visiting professor. Major land acquisition for SFA by Beth Sammons A stately two-story residence nestled among 39 acres of some of Nacogdoches ' most beautiful hardwoods and pines became SFA ' s latest land acquisition. Located on Raquet Street next to Raguet Elementary School, the property adjoins university property to the north. The white two-story brick veneer house covers approximately 3,700 square feet and consists of nine rooms; three bedrooms, three bathrooms and a two-car garage. Although built in the 1930s, it meets present housing standards and has central air and heating and three fireplaces. Also included on the property are a storage building, a small stable and tack room and an outdoor brick roasting pit. The house sits on a wooded tract of land which covers a total area of 38.91 acres. " There are no definite plans for its use for the short term, " Don Henry, vice president for administrative and fiscal affairs said. " Proposals have been considered with the focus being toward a temporary residence for a prominent visiting profes- sor. " Referring to the use of the land now and in the future Henry said, " The land is being used by the forestry department as an instructional laboratory and will serve the long term expansion needs of the University. " The total purchase price for the house and land on Raguet Street was $775,000 with funding provided by Higher Education Assistance Funds appropriated by the state. Jell Manley Parents Day is full of activities and events, including a barbecue dinner in the coliseum. Parents Day a huge success by Deena DeLay Approxmitely 2,000 visitors were on the SFA campus Octo- ber 3, 1987, as Parents Day got off to a giant start. Parents first attended registration, then filed into the Grand Ballroom to attend an official welcome ceremony. Parents were welcomed by Catherine Perkins, Bellaire senior and RHA president, Ron Watson, Houston sophomore and Par- ents Day chairperson, Dr. William Johnson, SFA president and Dr. Baker Patillo, vice-president for university affairs. After the welcome, parents were dismissed to attend a lec- ture of their choice. The lecture topics ranged from historic Nacogdoches to coronary bypass surgery. Lunch began at 11:45 and many parents chose to eat in the school cafeteria while others ate at one of the many restaurants close to campus. For afternoon activities, parents had a variety of choices. They could attend residence hall receptions where entertain- ment was provided and refreshments were served. They could also attend a performance by Tim Settimi in Turn- er Auditorium. He is a singer, songwriter and comedian. Another choice the parents had was to attend religious centers open houses which were held at four centers on East College Street. Some other alternatives parents had were a communication reception, a tour of the early childhood laboratory, a planetar- ium show and a Stone Fort museum tour. As the day turned into night, parents could attend a barbecue dinner. There were approximately 1,700 people at the dinner. After dinner, parents could attend the football game between SFA and Eastern Washington. Even though the football team did not come out on top that night, the parents sure did with a fun- filled day of activities topped off with a dance in front of Steen Hall. The success of Parents Day, though, could not have occurred without the efforts and help of RHA to coordinate the day. Overall, Perkins said she feels the weekend was, " a big suc- cess this year and we ' re ready to get working on next year to make it even bigger and better. " The SFA Lumberjacks practice in the stadium before their game against Eastern Washington. Parents witnessed the lacks fall 3-0. Pope )ohn Paul II made his second U.S. tour in September. One of his stops was San Antonio, where he delivered an afternoon Mass. Jeff Manley Pope John Paul II visits Texas by Frances Hinson Sunny San Antonio skies brought out nearly one million peo- ple to see Pope John Paul II on Sunday, September 13. A total of 300,000 people attended the religious gathering, which was the largest religious gathering in the history of Texas. Pope )ohn Paul II launched his tour of the United States in " The City of Sunrise, " Miami, Florida on September 1 1 . He was greet- ed at Miami International Airport by President and Mrs. Reagan. The pope told the large gathering at the airport that he was " a friend of America and all Americans. " The pope traveled to Columbia, South Carolina and New Orleans, Louisiana, before his stop in San Antonio. Many preparations were made for the pope ' s visit to San Antonio, including tightening security and building an altar. Just three days before the pope was to deliver Mass, the 150-foot towers that served as a backdrop to the papal altar collapsed because of heavy winds. The altar itself was not damaged when the towers fell, nor was anyone injured. An estimated $100,000 in damages was reported. The pope arrived at Kelly Air Force Base in San Antonio. He was cheered by an estimated 675,000 people as he rode through the streets of San Antonio to his various appointments. One such appointment was to see San Antonio Mayor Henry Cisneros ' son, John Paul Anthony, who was born June 10 with severe heart and stomach abnormalities and no spleen. The pope arrived on schedule for the Mass, which was held at Westover Hills. By that time, temperatures had reached the high 90 ' s. Texas was the only city on the tour where the pope would deliver Mass. A return to reconciliation and a call to the ministry among Hispanics were the twin messages delivered by the pope. Everyone who wanted to take communion at the Mass was able to. The San Antonio Archdiocese bought 300,000 commu- nion wafers to accommodate the crowd. To distribute commu- nion, 1,500 Eucharistic ministers where chosen, ranging in age from the late teens to the 60s. There was no sacramental wine given during the Mass. After the Mass, the pope drew laughter and applause when he exlaimed, " Muchas gracias! Mucho calor! (Many thanks! It sure is hot!) " Some SFA students traveled to San Antonio to see the pope. " Seeing the pope in San Antonio was a wonderful experience for me, " Jeff Manley, Houston junior said. " To be able to cele- brate the Eucharist with the pope and over 300,000 others was a tremendous joy. " The pope continued his U.S. tour with stops at Phoenix, Los Angeles, Monterey, San Francisco and Detroit. Riding in the popemobile, Pope John Paul II travels through San Antonio on his way to deliver Mass A total of 300,000 people went to see Pope lohn Paul II deliver Mass in San Antonio This was the largest religious gathering in the history of Texas. Paul Ladd The 1987-88 Pom Pon Squad members. Row 1: Angela Miller, Lisa Starnes, Dinah Rogers, Becky Scoggin, Row 2: Christie Hambly, Renee Miller, Buffy Morris, Donica Burt, Row 3: Missie Foster, Leah Boomer, LaLynda Hodges, Patty Larsen, Karen Verri. Squad ranked nationally by Deena DeLay The 15 girls practice 10 hours a week, stretching, kicking, learning new routines and perfecting old ones. They also attend school full-time and maintain at least a 2.0 CP. A. Who are these dedicated people? They are the SFA Pom Pon Squad which is currently ranked 17th in the nation. The squad became nationally ranked after they sent a videotape of two of their routines to the Universal Cheerleading Asso- ciation last November and were judged to be No. 17 out of 200 other squads in the United States. Mika Conners, the squad ' s coordinator said, " Overall it ' s real exciting that we are ranked 17th because many of the squads we compete against are from larger schools where Pom Pon Squad is emphasized more. " For the competition, squads are judged on technique, precision and projection. The hard work, though, does not start with the competi- tion. Besides the 10 hours a week the girls put into practice during school, they also attend a week of camp during the summer. This past summer they attended the Universal Cheerleading Association Camp held at Southwest Texas State University in San Marcos. At the camp, the girls learned approximately 11 new routines during the week. They also received two trophies at camp: one for a routine they brought to camp with them and one for outstanding squad, which means they re- ceived blue ribbons in all their evaluations. The girls, though, do not seem to mind the hard work too much. Becky Scoggin, the squad ' s captain, said, " We do it because we love it. " The purpose of the Pom Pon Squad is to promote school spirit, to form a close-knit group and to entertain the audience, according to Scoggin. The Pom Pon Squad can be seen performing at all the men ' s basketball home games and many of the women ' s basketball games. Other events they perform at throughout the year are pep rallies, Parents ' Day, orientation, the Homecoming parade and the Homecoming bonfire. The squad ' s goal this year is to be ranked in the top 10 in the Universal Cheerleading Association Competition. Scoggin said that their ultimate goal is to gain more recogni- tion from SFA students and to get more girls interested in trying out. " I feel we have a good strong squad this year. The girls have a lot of talent and dedication, " Scoggin said. With all they have going for them, it sounds like they will accomplish all of their goals with ease. SFA President William lohnson crowns Homecoming Queen Debbie Coleman, during halftime activities at the 59th Homecoming game. Homecoming King Eric Nelson looks on. SFA - Center of the Southland SFA did it again with fun-filled activities during the 59th Home- coming celebration. The theme for Homecoming was " SFA - Center of the Southland. " There were many activities throughout the week, all leading up to the big football game. There was purple and white day, where everyone was encouraged to wear purple and white, and " Box the Bearkats Day, " where everyone was encouraged to wear their boxer shorts. There was also an organizations ' T- shirt day and Homecoming T-shirt day. Twenty organizations participated in the window painting contest. First place was Kerr Hall; second place, Delta Delta Delta; and third place, Gibbs Hall. Resident halls and Greeks got in the spirit of Homecoming with hall and house decorating, and Lumberjack Day brought out the Lumberjack in everyone. Sigma Tau Gamma sponsored the first mud volleyball tourna- ment, and the first midnight yell practice was held in Homer Bryce Stadium to get everyone in the spirit for the football game. Several organizations participated in the bonfire and pep rally, which started at the SFA Coliseum and ended at the intramural fields. U.C. Programs sponsored the Homecoming parade that start- ed at Rusk Middle School and went through downtown Nacog- doches. The winners in the float contest were: Division Three -- first place, Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity; second place, Women In Communications, Inc.; and third place, Circle K. Division Two - - first place, Yellow House; second place, RHA; and third place, Gibbs Hall. Division One - Joint Sponsor - first place, Delta Tau Delta and Delta Zeta; second place, AMA and ASPA; and third place, Delta Delta Delta and Delta Sigma Phi. The Grand Champion was the Biology Club. On November 17, alumni, students, faculty and friends watched the Sam Houston Bearkats defeat the Lumberjacks 31- 17. During halftime, President Johnson crowned Debbie Cole- man as Homecoming Queen, who was escorted by Eric Nelson, Homecoming King. Kim Blissard, Houston senior and Sean Guerre, San Leon sen- ior served as princess and prince. Junior duchess and duke were Karey Stefek of Kingwood and Roy Graff of Houston. Heather Buffington of Dallas and Glenn Daly of Katy served as sophomore duchess and duke. Freshman duchess and duke were Leigh Ledbetter of McKinney and Doug Webb of Coppell. The grand finale of Homecoming week was the Outfield concert in the SFA Coliseum. Homecoming King Eric Nelson and Homecoming Queen Debbie Coleman walk off Homecoming Prince Sean Guerre, represented Phi Delta Theta and Homecoming the field after the halftime activities. Princess, Kim Blissard represented Alpha Chi Omega Sophomore Duke Glenn Daly and Sophomore Duchess Heather Buffington pose for pictures during halftime The Freshman Duke was Doug Coppell and the Freshman activities. Duchess was Leigh Ledbetter. Many organizations participated in the Homecoming bonfire and pep rally The bonfire was built by Alpha Phi Omega. Jo Thompson performs an interpretive dance to the " Battle Hymn of the Republic " during the talent competition at the Miss America pageant. Third shot pays for Miss Texas by Frances Hinson They say " if at first you don ' t succeed, try, try again. " That is exactly what Jo Thompson, a senior at SFA did. She competed in the Miss Texas pageant, and won the title on her third shot. In 1985, Thompson represented Lufkin in the Miss Texas pa- geant. " I wasn ' t one of the top 20 finalists, but I realized there was a challenge and I wanted to pursue my dream of being Miss Texas, " Thompson said. The next year, Thompson represented the Lake-of-the-Pines in the Miss Texas pageant. She won the preliminary bathing suit con- test, and was chosen as one of the top ten finalists. Then in 1987, Thompson represented Greenville in the Miss Texas pageant again, and won the title of Miss Texas. " It usually takes three or four years to win the title of Miss Texas because Texas has one of the largest state pageants in the Miss America program and it ' s very competitive, " Thompson said. Thompson remembers clearly her reaction when she won Miss Texas. " I was excited and surprised, because my goal was to be a top five finalist, and I had this goal set in my mind. I didn ' t even hear them call my name. I just heard ' Miss Greenville, ' and I screamed. " Winning Miss Texas changed Thompson ' s life overnight. " This is one of the very few things that can happen in your life that changes your lifestyle so drastically, " Thompson said. The day after the pageant, Thompson moved to Ft. Worth and lived with a host family. She has traveled extensively and has made more than 200 appearances (in Texas and abroad) as Miss Texas. Thompson ' s next challenge was the Miss America pageant in September, held in Atlanta City, New Jersey. She began a very disciplined training program, working on her talent, her interview skills, etc. " All the contestants show up 10 days before the pageant, pre- pared to do three nights of preliminary competitions: talent, swim- suit and evening gown. During the day, we are interviewed by the judges on political and moral issues, " Thompson said. " In addition, there are rehearsals and press parties. " Thompson was a top 10 finalist in the Miss America pageant. " I was disappointed that I didn ' t make the top five, but I ' m satisified with my role as Miss Texas, " Thompson said. " I did everything I could possibly do to prepare for the Miss America pageant, and it just was not meant to be for me, and I have accepted that. " Thompson believes that the Miss Texas and Miss America pag- eants help develop a girl and her talents. " There are critics who say that pageants exploit women. I feel the people who say that don ' t understand the main emphasis in the Miss America program, which is scholarship, " Thompson said. " A lot of times they think a contestant is just a " beauty queen " and the brain is an optional item. You have to be on-the-ball and up-to-date on current events, political and moral issues in order to have a successful interview with the judges. " July marks the end of Thompson ' s reign as Miss Texas. She plans to finish her education at SFA or at another university. " There are a lot of things I can do (after my reign) in the Ft. Worth area, so I may have to transfer to a college up there in order to do those duties and continue my education. For the future, Thompson would like to live in the Dal- las Ft. Worth area and work in public relations. " SFA has been so supportive and I ' m proud to tell people that I attend school here. I hope I can repay the college for their support, " Thomps on said. There was no Hope in sight at the SFA Coliseum. The Bob Hope concert, which was to be held November 20, was cancelled due to lack of ticket sales. Less than 1,500 tickets were sold. SFA left " Hope " less by Mike Badger Bob Hope ' s only Texas concert that would have been held on November 20 was cancelled two days before the show. The show ' s promoter and financial backer, Variety Produc- tions of Dallas, made the decision to cancel the show. " Obviously we wanted things to continue and the show to happen, but the promoter had to make a business decision about at what point he would lose the least amount of money, " Steve Westbrook, U.C. Programs coordinator said. " I would estimate that he would have needed in excess of 6,000 seats to make it financially successful for him, and we were hover ing around the 1,500 mark. " " The reason for the cancellation was the poor ticket sales, " Westbrook said. " Less than 1,500 tickets had been sold. " Variety Productions was taking the financial burden to deliver the show. U.C. Programs was not financially obligated. " We ' re fortunate in that we had no financial ties to the show, " Westbrook said. " The promoter paid all cancellation costs -- all the purchases made prior to the show, the cost of announcing the cancellation and the cost of refunding the ticket money, " Westbrook said. There were a number of possible reasons for the failure of the show. One main reason was the ticket price. Tickets were $12.50 for students and $18.50 for non-students. " Bob himself called and we talked about the reasons the show was cancelled, " Westbrook said. " He said he was very disappointed that it had been cancelled because he was looking forward to coming here. He remembered the last time he was here and had a good time. " " I think it was shock or a blow to him to realize he didn ' t do well. It doesn ' t happen to him a lot, " Westbrook said. Dr. Ruth Westheimer talks with some of her SFA fans after her lecture on sex and sexuality. Sexually Speaking by Mark Thompson Internationally acclaimed psycho-sexual therapist Dr. Ruth Westheimer presented her psychological program entitled " Sexually Speaking " November 13 in the U.C. Grand Ballroom. " Sexually Speaking, " which initially aired as a 15 minute pro- gram heard exclusively on WYNY-FM in New York City in 1980, has now spread to 81 cities nationwide. After a brief introduction by Joey Watts, Henderson junior, Dr. Ruth began her speech with her background. She was born in Germany in 1928 and immigrated to the United States in 1956. She earned a master ' s degree in sociology from the New School of Social Research and a Doctorate of Education in the Interdisci- plinary Study of the Family from Columbia University. Dr. Ruth has taught at Lehman College, Brooklyn College, Adelphi University, Columbia University and West Point. She has had three books published, Dr. Ruth ' s Guide to Good Sex, First Love and Loving Couples. She also has a board game called " Dr. Ruth ' s Game of Good Sex. " Dr. Ruth spoke on various sex topics, ranging from the use of condoms to planned parenthood. During the last 15 minutes of her program, Dr. Ruth answered written questions from the audience. A brief press conference and reception followed her pro- gram. I Dr. Ruth Westheimer talks with reporters after presenting her program " Sexual- ly Speaking " in the U.C. Grand Ballroom. Dr. Ruth used her well-known wit to lecture on sex and sexuality to an enthusiastic crowd. Mandrell concert opens season by Mike Badger Barbara Mandrell appeared at the SFA Coliseum October 26 at the first Mainstage Productions concert event in some time. It wasn ' t the best of starts. The show had a sad turnout with the last three or four rows of floor seats empty and only about one-third of the stands filled. Mandrell ' s band, the Do-Rites (eight pieces in all, quite a collection) took the stage and started with something that sounded more like Genesis than country music. Things quickly switched over to Mandrell ' s slick, polished country-pop sound. She played a variety of tunes in some 90 minutes including " Sleeping Single In A Double Bed, " " I Was Country When Country Wasn ' t Cool, " " Rollin ' In My Sweet Baby ' s Arms " and an extended medley of her older hits. The best moments of the show, where she and the band seemed to really be getting into the music, were the instrumen- tal such as " The Orange Blossom Special, " " Foggy Mountain Breakdown " and " St. Louis Blues. " Also nice was " If That ' s What Friends Are For. " A quiet fel over the audience during this slow, bluesy tune that Mandrel obviously enjoys. She put the most effort into it of any song of the evening. While Barbara Mandrell is indeed a talented lady, (she ' s got i strong voice and definite musical ability) she unfortunately doesn ' t come across with much emotion. Maybe all these yean of success have taken away her drive, the fire to excel. She seems to be in a comfortable rut -- right in the middle o the road where she won ' t offend anyone, or for that matter inspire anyone. British band wows Texas crowd by Mike Badger While the Jacks didn ' t quite hit the mark this weekend, not every Homecoming event went awry. The Outfield gave SFA a quality shot of good rock and roll November 7 at the SFA Coliseum. Their live sound is not so exact to the albums that the show is boring. While they do make an effort to recreate the album ' s sound with offstage backing vocals and sound effects, this band has a raw edge in their live performances that unfortunately doesn ' t make it through on the records. The Outfield played practically every song from their two albums, Play Deep and Bangin ' . The crowd was especially fond of their bigger hits " Say it Isn ' t So, " " All The Love " and the more recent " Since You ' ve Been Gone. " After an hour the band departed leaving the audience satis- fied, but wanting more. The encore presented a modern ver- sion of The Beatles " I Saw Her Standing There, " the music that guitarist )ohn Spinks says inspired the band ' s songs and sound. The capper was " No Surrender, " a song the band orginally didn ' t even want to include on an album. The crowd was more than enthusiastic, standing for the dura- tion of the show. Two young ladies were a little too enthusiastic during the festivities. They stormed the stage to attack the bare- chested Spinks, but were quickly wisked away much to their disappointment. The band was good, the sound was good, the crowd was good and the show put a good finish to a disappointing Home- coming afternoon. Hess ' 100th by Chris Martin A milestone in the career of SFA Head Coach Jim Hess came with little fanfare September 5, 1987. The sky over the cavernous Kimbrough Stadium in Can- yon was threatening to burst into a thunderstorm as Hess paced the sideline. The Lumberjacks, his Lumberjacks, were grinding out a 7-3, the 100th victory of Hess ' career. But the SFA coach ' s thoughts were not focused on savoring the occasion, but on his struggling young team. His mind was on learning from the game just won and on pre- paring for the next one. " As far as 100 wins, I can reflect on that some other time, " Hess told interviewers after the game. " But we beat West Texas State, and right now that is number one to me. " It is Hess ' drive and unwillingness to be complacent and reflective that makes the 100th victory a deserved tribute to his career. What has made Jim Hess a successful coach is his love of coaching, not being a coach. Hess ' coaching career began in his hometown of Farmersville in 1959 winning the high school district champi- onship in his first season. Hess moved on to McKinney High and later to Rockwall, where his high school squad won the Class 2A state title in 1963. The next step for Hess was the college level, and he landed a job as an assistant at Rice University in 1967. After four years on the Owls ' staff, Hess temporarily returned to high school coaching at Baytown Sterling High, winning an- other loop championship. In 1972, Hess went to Angelo State as defensive coordinator, and in two years became the Rams ' head coach. Hess ' winning percentage during his eight years at Angelo State was an unprecedented 73.1. His 1978 team finished with a perfect 14-0 record, capturing the Lone Star Conference title and the NAIA National Championship. But instead of resting on the laurels of a championship, Hess looked for another challenge. He found that challenge in the hapless football program at SFA, a perennial loser with a 55-year record of 185-313-23. Before Hess ' arrival the Jacks had finished only 12 seasons with a winning record. The record and reputation of the SFA Lumberjacks took a complete turnaround under the guidance of Hess. The Jacks have had four winning seasons in a row under Hess, and in 1985 the Lumberjacks won the school ' s first confer- ence title in more than 50 years. " I ' ve been blessed with some outstanding players and coaching staffs have always done an outstanding job. " According to Hess, there is no time for fanfare or adula- tion over accomplishments right now. There will be time to savor the accomplishments and victories later. Coach Jim Hess watches carefully as the Jacks practice at the stadium. Coach Hess has been head football coach since 1978. Pictured here in his office, Bob Sitton, executive director of the Alumni Association, has been with the association for 16 years. Presently, the as- sociation has over 6,000 members. The alumni scholarship program offers over 200 scholarships. Plaques with the honoree ' s picture are hung in the office representing the per- petual investment. Association benefits members by Frances Hinson When the glorious day of graduation comes, students find themselves remembering classes, friends, the university, etc. In years to come, they will want to keep up with the university and college friends. That ' s where the Alumni Assocation comes in. The purpose of this association is to serve SFA and to provide opportunities for continued friendship and closer relations among ex-students. The association was founded in 1928. Current membership is 6,200, which includes recent graduates who are complementary members of the association for a year. About 3,200 are life members. In order to attract graduating seniors to join the associa- tion, a lot of hard selling has to be done. " When graduating seniors pick up their caps and gowns, they have to come to our office to get them. All we ask is they give us a few minutes of their time so we can explain about the association and try to get them to join. We want you to keep up with the university after you graduate. " One way association members are kept informed about SFA is through the associations magazine, The Sawdust , and their tabloid. The Sawdust is a quarterly magazine, printed in Lufkin. " The Sawdust keeps alumni informed about what ' s going on around campus with students, faculty, sports, etc., " Sitton said. " We also print what alumns are doing and where they are living. " Sitton said he would like to see the magazine increase in size, but it takes money, and the money comes only from memberships. Another publ ication the association puts out is a tabloid. " The tabloid goes to about 32,000 people, some who we are trying to get to join the association, " Sitton said. " We ' re trying to show people that we are doing positive things. " Positive is what the association is all about. Through their scholarship program, the association provides about 200 scholarships for which students can apply. Each scholarship donor donates a minimum of $5,000. The scholarship can be named for an individual, company, organization or foundation. The scholarship criteria can have restrictions on the recipient to be a certain major or even designate that the recipient be a graduate of a particular high school. " We have to turn down a lot of applicants because there ' s not enough money to give to each one. " Sitton said being a member of the association is a means of continuing identity with the university. " Hopefully stu- dents will always want to maintain contact with the univer- sity, and we ' re they way to do it, " Sitton said. Celebrating 200 years by Frances Hinson The Constitution is the fundamental law of the United States of America, drawn up by the Constitutional Convention in Phila- delphia, Pa., between May 25 and September 17, 1787. On the 17th, thirty-nine delegates signed, representing their respective states. By June 1788, nine of the states had ratified the Constitution, making it effective. The first presidential and congressional elec- tions were held in January and February 1789; however, some states continued to insist on more explicit guarantees of civil liberties. Thus, in 1791, the first ten amendments were adapted. In 1800, after a decade in Philadelphia, the document moved with the government to the new capital of Washington. There, narrowly escaping the British forces that sacked the city dur ing the War of 1812, it was spirited, along with the Declaration of Independence, across the Potomac to Leesburg, Va. Later it languished in a State Department vault until President Warren G. Harding put it on display at the Library of Congress in 1924. It remained there for 28 years except for a stay at Fort Knox during World War II. In 1952 the parchment, which is not insured, was transported atop mattresses in an armored personnel carrier to a permanent home in the National Archives Building. It is displayed in bullet- proof cases filled with helium and water vapor to produce the In their own words... " Our Constitution is so simple and practical that it is possible always to meet extraordinary needs by changes in emphasis and arrangement without loss of essential form. That is why our constitutional system has proved itself the most superbly enduring political mechanism the modern world has produced. " _ Franklin D. Roosevelt " The greatest single effort of national deliberation that the world has ever seen. " John Adams The most wonderful work struck off at a given time by the brain and purpose of man. " British Prime Minister Gladstone " It appears to me, then, little short of a miracle.... " George Washington proper humidity for perservation. At night the pages are lowered into a reinforced vault designed to withstand a nuclear explosion. The entire Constitution is exhibited only on September 17. Other days pages one and four are on view. On its 200th birthday, however, America ' s blueprint could be seen for 87 consecutive hours -- attended the entire time by an armed services honor guard. The success of the framers of the U.S. Constitution in writing a document geared to serving the varied and changing needs of Americans has been complemented by an ability on the part of successive Congresses and courts to readapt it to these chang- ing demands. The Constitution ' s 25 amendments, added over a period of 180 years, have in most cases, plugged minor loop- holes rather than changed the focus or the general structure of the document. The Constitution is the world ' s oldest written constitution still in effect. The document presents a set of general principles out of which implementing statues and codes have emerged. As such, it embodies the essence of constitutionality -- that govern- ment must be confined by the rule of law. Drawing by Jay Carr Shortly after the Revolutionary War, America won another victory The Consti- tution of the United States was signed on September 17, 1787. This inkstand, hidden when the British occupied Philadelphia, was used at the signing of the Declaration and the Constitution. .,S m Ay Cr. fr jr Karlsson Constitution is the world ' s oldest written Constitution still in effect. It is displayed in bullet-proof cases at the National Archives Building U. S. G tUutUy — 37 Informing members of sororities, fraternities and organizations, Dr. Peggy Scott, dean of student development, discusses the school ' s policy toward hazing. SFA opposes hazing by Frances Hinson The state of Texas and SFA took a serious stand against hazing by developing a policy on hazing. To inform organizations on the school ' s policy, three mandatory meetings were held in September for organiza- tions to attend. At least one member from each organiza- tion, including sororities and fraternities, was required to at- tend one of the three meetings. " SFA is opposed to hazing by an organization or individ- uals) within the organization, " Dr. Peggy Scott, dean of stu- dent development said during one of the meetings. The Texas Legislature defines hazing as " any intentional, knowing or reckless act occurring on or off campus by one person alone or acting with others, that endangers the mental or physical health or safety of a currently enrolled or prospective student for the purpose of pledging, being initiated into, affiliating with or maintaining membership in that organization. " Hazing acts include but are not limited to: any type of physical activity such as sleep deprivation, confinement in a small space, calisthenics or other activity that subjects the student to an unreasonable risk or harm; any activity involv- ing consumption of a food, liquid, alcoholic beverage, drug or substance which subjects the student to unreasonable risk or harm; any activity that subjects the student to extreme mental stress, shame or humiliation. Dr. Scott reinforced the " reasonable " approach as to what is defined as hazing and what is not. " Is it reasonable to force a student to drink almost a fifth of whiskey? Is it reasonable to expect a student to wear a beanie? " University penalties for each individual committing hazing range from probation to suspension. Organizations committing hazing may be placed on university probation and are subject to withdrawl of university recognition. Criminal penalties range from a fine of $1,000 and 180 days in jail for failure to report a hazing incident, to a fine of $10,000 and two years in jail for an incident which causes the death of a student. Organizations may be penalized with a fine of up to $10,000 or double the expenses involved due to injury. This policy is published in the general catalogue, student handbook and the schedule of classes in order for all stu- dents to be aware of the provisions of the policy. A list of organizations that have been disciplined for hazing or convicted for hazing on or off campus during the previous three years are published in the same manner. After sorority rush, pledges can expect fun and exciting activites to take part in, like cheering for the guy pledges during steps. Fall rush brings new pledges by Frances Hinson Parties, fun and tough decisions -- words that describe girls sorority rush. The SFA Panhellenic decided to have a girls fall rush this past year. Normally girls rush is held in the spring. Rush began on August 26 and ended with bid night on August 30. " Panhellenic began preparing for fall rush in the spring of ' 87, " Kim Campo, Panhellenic president said. " A lot of the sororities started practicing for fall rush in the spring. " Panhellenic makes the plans and sets the rules for rush. " We made rush a lot less formal, and we worked on cutting down the costs for each sorority, " Campo said. A sorority review is held a semester before rush. It gives girls a chance to look at each sorority, see what they have to offer and ask questions. Each sorority sets up a display table full of pictures and momentos each sorority member has collected throughout their Greek life. Rush is also a time of confusion for the rushees, that ' s where the rush counselors come in. " Rush counselors are like the rushees ' mother ' during rush, " Campo said. " They answers questions the rushees may have during rush. They ' re there for the rushees when they need them. " Dr. Peggy Scott, dean of student development and Panhellenic advisor, trains the rush counselors. They learn how to han- dle problems the rushees may have and they learn the rules for rush. One hundred and thirty-four girls pledged a sorority. " Fall rush was well organized and things went smoothly, " Campo said. Sorority rush is a time for rushees to meet new friends, and for sorority members to work together. Ron Raines, professional actor and Nacogdoches native, rehearses a scene for Oklahoma! with Staci Garner, Dallas senior. Raines had the idea of doing Oklahoma! at SFA. Oklahoma! delights audiences by Frances Hinson The SFA Performing Arts Series continued to surprise and delight audiences by presenting Oklahoma!, February 24 through February 27 in Turner Auditorium. The cast featured guest artist Ron Raines, a Nacogdoches native, and Stacey Garner, Dallas senior, in the lead roles of Curly and Laurie. Rounding out the lead cast of characters were: janet E. Walker, Crockett graduate, (Aunt Eller); Mindy Moore, Ft. Worth junior, (Ado Annie); and Douglas Goodrich, Garland freshman, ()ud Fry). Raines first performed the role of Curly as a high school senior here 20 years ago. He studied music at SFA for two semesters and has had extensive theatre and opera credits including roles in the New York City Opera Company ' s The Merry Widow and The Duchess of Gerolstein. Prior to coming to Nacogdoches for Oklahoma! rehearsals, Raines completed a Broadway run of- Teddy and Alice, a play about Teddy Roosevelt and his daugh- ter. Oklahoma! was directed by Dona Vaughn, a New York theatre professional who is married to Raines. The musical is based upon the play Green Grow The Lilacs. Oklahoma! was first presented in 1936 with book and music by Rogers and Hammerstein. The plot revolves around a town in Oklahoma before it be- came a state, and the love shared by Curly and Laurey. Laurey ' s Aunt Eller watches over eveyone and dishes out sound advice. Aunt Eller ' s hired hand, )ud, feels a deep affection for Laurey. He makes several attempts to win Laurey ' s affection away from Curly, only to end up frustrated and rejected. Laurey ' s best friend is Ado Annie, the " girl who can ' t say no. " Ado Annie is engaged to one man, but finds herself attracted to another. Marriage and love ruled most of the show, with a few surpris- ing turns that enhanced the pleasures which were found every- where onstage. With energy, grace and humor, Oklahoma! succeeded well within its grasp. SFA ' s administration and faculty have an important role on this campus. The administrators provide the services that make the university to function smoothly. Many of the administrators, however, have little contact with students, but have an important impact upon our student lives. These men and women fill positions of great responsi- bility and ensure that SFA complies with the State Legislature, maintains its accreditation and continues as a university. The faculty ' s main purpose is to instruct, edu- cate and prepare students for the future. But the faculty here at SFA doesn ' t stop at the traditional level of education or professor student relation- ship. They are our advisors as well as our instructors, who give of their time and talents to their students, even outside the classroom. Together with the ad- ministration, they help elevate SFA as an out- standing university. DEMICS Section Editor JANE COLEMAN James Brooks Board of Regents New regents make the difference The nine members who comprise the Board of Regents for Stephen F. Austin State University are appointed by the Gover- nor of Texas and confirmed by the State Senate. Each member serves a six-year term, with three new appointments every two years. This board elects all members of the administration, fa- culty, and professional staff and sets general policies for the University program. During the current year several appointments were made to the Board of Regents. Mrs. Peggy Wedgeworth Wright of Na- cogdoches and Kelly Jones of Arlington were appointed to the Board of Regents by Governor Bill Clements. The term of office of Homer Bryce has expired, but he continues to serve until an appointment is made. The Board of Regents approved bids for plans to be drawn up for the renovation of the athletic fieldhouse, the recarpeting of four dormitory hallways, the refurnishing of the lobby of Mays Hall and major renovations to parking lots along with drainage improvements. Provisions were made to update the computer system of the library. The Regents also approved a six percent increase in the cost of room and board for university housing. Mrs. Wright was appointed to the Board of Regents to re- place William Fletcher Garner jr. of Bridge City whose term expired January 31, 1987. Mrs. Wright has served previously on the Board of Regents from 1973-1983 and served as chairman from 1980-1982. Homer Bryce has been a member of the SFA Board of Regents since 1974 and served as chairman of the board for two years, 1978-1980. His present term of office expired in March 1987. He continues to serve on the board until a new appointment is made. Dan M. Haynes graduated from SFA in 1960 with a bachelor of science degree. He currently serves as chairman for the SFA Board of Regents. Richard C. Hile received a bachelor of science degree in government from Lamar University and a law degree from Tex- as Tech School of Law. L. Kelly Jones of Arlington, a 1975 graduate of SFA, was named to the Board of Regents in March 1987 to replace Larry Jackson, the presiding chairman of SFA ' s Board of Regents, whose termed had expired. Jones received a bachelor of arts degree with high honors, jones also received his law degree from the University of Texas School of Law in 1978. M. M. Stripling of Nacogdoches graduated from SFA with a bachelor ' s degree before attending The University of Texas School of Law, where he received a law degree. A. Nelson Ruscho of Houston graduated from SFA in 1949 with a bachelor of business administration degree in general business and economics. A. L. Moore of Conroe is a native of Nacogdoches and at- tended SFA and Ohio State University and holds a bachelor of business administration degree from the University of Texas. Mrs. Willia Murphy Wooten of Crockett received a bachelor of science degree from Prairie View College in 1966. She later received master of education degrees from Sam Houston State University in 1974 and Stephen F. Austin State University in 1979. Seated left to right: Mrs. Peggy Wedgeworth Wright, Dan A. Haynes, and Homer Bryce. Second row: A. L. Moore, M. M. Stripling, Mrs Willia Murphy Wooten, Richard C. Hile, and Kelly Jones. Not pictured: A Nelson Rusche — Hash l Rfi t+J Board of Regents President President William R. Johnson is a distinguished teacher, writer, and administrator. His publications include a book and several articles on American History. He holds a bachelor ' s and a mas- ter ' s degree from the University of Houston and a doctoral degree from the University of Oklahoma. As President of Stephen F. Austin State University, Dr. johnson has the responsibility for overall leadership of the institution and for creating a sense of order to guide the institution toward its established objectives. Furthermore, attention must be focused on educational issues as well as dealing with a wide variety of matters, including financial management and public relations. Public duties fill much of Dr. Johnson ' s calendar during the academic year. As President of SFA, he serves as master of ceremonies at each graduation commencement. Each year, par- ents are welcomed to the university by Dr. Johnson in his annual Parents Day speech. Greeting dignitaries and representing SFA at all levels are everyday matters. In spite of his obligations and responsibilities, Dr. Johnson still finds time to interact with stu- dents as much as possible. Outstanding student leaders are honored throughout the year at dinners given by Dr. Johnson, and a faculty reception is hosted annually. Dr. Johnson said of the university, " I think the future of SFA is bright. There is much more to be done. Improvements will be made in our programs and goals will be established. That cir- cumstance is what I would emphasize in trying to attract new faculty and students to the university. The quality of our pro- grams is high. Our faculty is of the highest quality, dedicated to its teaching and research effort, and genuinely concerned about the welface of our students. " Dr. William R. Johnson President of Stephen F. Austin State University Presidential secretaries Lucy Stringer and Twylia Bell with Dr. Johnson President lohnson enjoys getting outdoors on a break. Dr. William R- Johnson Vice Presidents Dr. Baker Pattillo Vice President for University Affairs Don Henry Vice President for Administrative and Fiscal Affairs — Vice PwiiA hti Vice Presidents Dr. Baker Pattillo and Don Henry check figures in one of the rmi-» mnnrtc rloalino A ith thoir jrlministr tivp duties Vice Presidents, left to right: Dr. lames V. Reese, Don Henry, Dr. Nancy C. Speck, and Dr Baker Pattillo. ti ic many i luwi lj jv .ijiii if-y n m i u iv-n — -■ - — Dr. James V. Reese enjoys the view from his office Dr. Nancy C. Speck looks over one of the many in the Austin Building. proposals that come through her office every year. J Janet L Bartsch j: The Vice Presidents hold many meetings in the conference room. Vi 5 PwiJ hZt — Deans List Dr. William J. Brophy Dean of the School of Liberal Arts Ik - mmm Dr. James O. Standley Dean of the School of Applied Arts and Sciences ■aw Dr. W. Langston Kerr Dean of the School of Education Dr. Janelle C. Ashley Dean of the School of Business Dr. Kent T. Adair Dr. Richard L. Osburn Dean of the School of Forestry Dean of the School of Sciences and Mathematics Deans List f 11 Dr. Constance Spreadbury Assistant Dean of Liberal Arts Dr. Kenneth G. Watterston Assistant Dean of the School of Forestry Dr. Peggy Scott Assistant Dean of Student Development Dr. Dan Wallace Dean of Student Development Dr. Clyde L. Iglinsky Director of Admissions Administrators Pete Smith Director of Housing Nancy Weyland Director of Financial Aid Eugene Barbin Registrar S3 Administrators Alvin Cage Director of University Libraries Ken Kennamer Director of University News and Information Billy ). Click Director of the Computer Center Dennis P. Jones Director of Institutional Research Patricia L. Spence Dr. Jack Nelson Director of Student Publications Director of Auxiliary Services Robert Provan John F. Anderson General Counsel Assistant Director of Development Steve Scott J. R. Wright Counseling and Career Placement Coordinator Associate Director of Admissions 56 — A t K tvl4fo 5iXv VK Administrators Otto Ehrlich Comptroller Dr. C. Richard Voigtel Director of Affirmative Action Lyn B. Wheeler Assistant Director of Financial Aid David Stanley Business Manager Administrators Nelvis L. Hearn Internal Auditor Robert D. Sitton Executive Director of SFA Alumni Association 1 1 4 f . L_ David O. Martinson Director of Purchasing and Inventory Ralph Busby Director of Counseling and Career Services 5$ — f 4sn A AAtratL(yh ' James Harkness Director of Physical Plant Administrators David Fry Director of Personnel Services Jamie Fain Director of Residence Life William A. Hill Chief, University Police Department Paulette Lewis Hila Fitch Assistant Manager of University Bookstore Manager of Mail Services Steve Westbrook Charlene Cloudy UC Programs Coordinator Assistant Manager of Mail Services 60 — A KA4vV»tl !itA K Administrators Gerry Hoover Manager of University Bookstore Beverly Farmer UC Programs Advisor Mike Lanagan Manager of Graphics Shop Sadie J. Allison Jim Hess Director of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women Director of Intercollegiate Athletics for Men Steve McCarty Diane Baker Dr. Raymond L. Worsham Associate Athletic Director for Men Assistant Director of Women ' s Director of Intramural s Athletics 62 ) — f tktetic iKteitCAA Physicians and Counselors Accounting Changes continue in accounting education The essential element of a quality accounting program is fa- culty, and the Department of Accounting does have a group of dedicated individuals who make up an excellent faculty. Dr. Jim Hemingway was recognized by Beta Gamma Sigma as the " Out- standing Teacher for the School of Business, " Dr. Susan Ormsby was the recipient of the Beta Alpha Psi " Outstanding Accounting Teacher " Award, and Dr. Rhea Clark was recognized by the Accounting Club as the " Outstanding Accounting Principles Teacher. " Accounting is a dynamic profession with significant changes occurring in computer applications and ever-expanding stan- dards and services being provided in public accounting. Accord- ing to Dr. Sammie L. Smith, chairman of the Department of Accounting, " It is a constant process in education to monitor these changes in order to assure that the SFA accounting gradu- ate will be equipped for entry into the profession. I would like to assure you that we, the faculty and staff of our accounting program, are doing everything possible in this environment to accomplish this objective. " To achieve these goals, considerable curriculum study and change have been done over the past five years. Proposed legislation that would require five years of education to become a CPA would apply to all candidates after August 31, 1993. " Obviously, if this legislation becomes law it will require signifi- cant curriculum evaluation and change which will have to be in place for entering freshmen no later than September, 1990. We will continue to monitor this process and be ready for any necessary changes. " Malcomb Gaskin, Beaumont senior, works on debits and credits in accounting Dr. Sammie L. Smith Chairman of the Department of Accounting Melinda Koonce, Kingwood freshman, works problems in class. Administrative Services Department prepares future administrators The objectives of the Department of Administrative Services are to prepare students for administrative office positions, to prepare business teachers for public schools, to offer back- ground knowledge necessary for the business world and to train and develop professional supervisory personnel for business and governmental agencies. The department seeks to generate graduates with requisite skills to fill positions in business and industry, as well as in public schools. The department attempts to provide graduates with a broad understanding of all aspects of business administration. Greater emphasis on technology has continued within the de- partment, with students obtaining more instruction in the use of computers and electronic equipment. The office administration major is also expected to grow with more publicity and support from technology with new equip- ment such as personal computers and word processors. Also, 3 steps are being taken to make the general business major more " I useful to students by increasing the number of required courses. Dr. Betty S. Johnson Chairman of the Department of Administrative Services Pal Spnngheld H kathy Leners, Houston senior, practices typing before class Sharon O ' Neil, Houston sophomore, checks for errors on her paper Agriculture High standards stressed The 1987-88 academic year had few changes for the agricul- ture department, but several new courses were approved and offered to students. Included were curriculum revisions in three courses, three new courses in agriculture machinery and two new courses in animal science. " These courses are mainly an effort to update our course offerings and to incorporate some new information into our curriculum, " Dr. Leon Young, department chairman said. Almost all of the faculty in the agriculture department have their own research projects. Some have received national pub- licity. " I think the unique thing about the department is that we have a relatively young, vigorous faculty who are very interest- ed in undergraduate instruction and with helping students to benefit from their undergraduate program, " Dr. Young said. Dr. Young feels another unique thing about the department is their arboretum effort. This was lead by Dr. David Creech. " The project has had a great impact on our undergraduate instruction and is also having a great spinoff in terms of campus beautifica- tion, " Dr. Young said. " It also has the support of the overall development of plant resources on campus and is a service to the community and region. " Overall, the department maintained its high standards of in- struction by stressing the importance of a positive outlook, especially among faculty members. Shernll Alexander, LaPorte graduate student, tests soil samples in the lab. Dr. J. Leon Young Chairman of the Department of Agriculture Steve Coehring, Alvin graduate student, runs testing in the lab. Art Jon D. Wink Chairman of the Department of Art Department gets boost " Art is a field which requires unusual commitment and dedica- tion from its members. We attempt to provide quality instruc- tion, programs and facilities. We encourage individual achieve- ment and acquisition of skills fundamental to success in the field of art. " According to Department Chairman )on D. Wink, the faculty and students of the art department share this common ambition. The Department of Art has a quality faculty, most of whom are very conscientious teachers and active researchers. Out- standing faculty recognized were Dr. William Arscott as Re- gents ' Professor for Teaching and Donald Beason as Regents ' Professor for Research. Dr. Bert Rees retired from the depart- ment, Lisa Bixenstine resigned and Mark Petersen was added to the faculty. jon D. Wink, chairman of the Department of Art stated, " This department is not unique among other art departments. Our programs, faculty and equipment are fairly conventional. " The Department of Art has a very uniformly active faculty of schol- ars and artists who are, perhaps, more concerned about teach- ing than their counterparts in other universities who are equally as active in their professions as artists. New equipment is being continually added to various areas of the art program and facilities are being upgraded. Computer graphics capability is being added to the advertising design pro- gram. The Department of Art will receive a major boost in equipment and furnishings when the remodeling of the old art studio is completed. Pat Spnnglield Gary Frields, art instructor, helps a student in drawing Larry Gentry, Crockett senior, applies ink during woodcut processing. Biology Aquatic Lab goes into operation " We feel that our most effective means of attracting students is to provide them with first-rate, interesting teachers that will not only expose them to a myriad of fascinating topics in biolo- gy, but will also challenge and stimulate the students, " said Dr. Don A. Hay, chairman of the Department of Biology. The faculty of the department reflects this commitment. Dr. Elray S. Nixon, a botanist, was named the SFA Regents ' Professor for Research for 1986-1987. Dr. Nixon is a plant ecologist, inter- ested in East Texas river bottomland and in the unique relatio- s hip between plants, animals and their environment. Dr. Don Hay, who teaches human physiology and mammalian histology, was selected by the Student Government Association as their Outstanding Faculty Member for 1986-1987. Within the department are several programs to provide the stimulation to retain student interest. The aquatic biology pro- gram maintains a " floating classroom, " which is a barge that will accommodate 15 students at Shirley Creek Marina on Lake Sam Rayburn. Students in limnology and aquatic ecology learn first hand about aquatic organisms rather than simply learning the " theory " in a classroom. Two graduate courses in electron mi- croscopy are offered to particularly well-qualified undergra- duate seniors. Students are taught to prepare tissue, to operate both of the microscopes and to photograph their work. The biology department believes " in giving students their money ' s worth, pushing them to higher levels of performance that will enable them to effectively handle the real ' working ' world that lies ahead of them. " Alan Rompel, New Braunfels sophomore, examines a specimen under the mi- croscope. Dr. Don A. Hay Chairman of the Department of Biology Laurie Long, Friendswood freshman, performs a dissection in biology lab. Chemistry New chairman named Additions and changes were part of a busy year for the Department of Chemistry. Dr. Charles J. Thoman was named the new department chair- man. In cooperation with the school of business, the depart- ment is initiating a special program in chemistry and business. It is intended to train managers and salespersons for chemically re- lated industries that are grounded in the science itself. Two senior faculty members have made various contribu- tions throughout their years at SFA: Dr. Jacob Seaton, who was the department chairman for 20 years; and Mr. Charles Cates, who has been a professor and laboratory coordinator for 22 years. " Thousands of our graduates have been influenced by the wisdom and dedication of these outstanding educators, " Dr. Charles ). Thoman, department chairman said. In order to attract undecided majors, the department points out the personal fulfillment and satisfaction that results from contributing to the good of mankind through work in the field of chemistry. " We also mention the excellent job market and satis- fying salaries that are possible, " Dr. Thoman said. Dr. Charles ). Thoman Chairman of the Department of Chemistry Derek Wall, Orange junior, conducts one of many experiments required in Ravha Sranavsan, Rusk freshman, looks on as Donna Peters, Alto freshman, chemistry lab holds crucible during a measurement Continuing Education Education beyond academics The University continues to meet the educational needs of off-campus individuals and groups through in-service training sessions, special " demand " courses and consultant services. It conducts school evaluations, develops courses of study, admin- isters psychological tests, provides officials and judges for var- ious types of athletic, agricultural, forensic, and artistic activities and offers consultant services in many areas represented by various departments of the University. All of these activities are coordinated through the Department of Continuing Education. There were 4,225 participants involved in these programs throughout the year with approximately 79,644 contact hours occurring between students and faculty. Presently there are over 156 activities planned throughout the academic year. The Department of Continuing Education provides services to students whose educational needs may be outside the frame- work of traditional academic programs by offering non-credit continuing education activities and courses offered at off-cam- pus locations. Non-credit activities of the department include short courses, seminars, workshops and conferences. These are selected, de- signed and offered to meet identified personal and professional needs of individuals and groups. The Department of Continuing Education assists professional societies, civic organizations, or groups of individuals in planning continuing educational activit- ies to meet their needs. Dr. Smith conducts a math review for the P-PST exam Dr. Leon C. Hallman Chairman of the Department of Continuing Education Top: Dr. Smith explains addition of fractions Bottom: Students listen carefully as the math portion of the P-PST exam is explained. Communications Dr. Heber Taylor Chairman of the Department of Communications Department experiences growth With an increasing interest in media and other communication fields, the Department of Communication grew 15 percent dur- ing the academic year. The department offers a diversity of communication courses: advertising, public relations, radio tv, spe ech, journalism and photography. Students can get practical experience in their ma- jor through internships or working for the campus radio or television station, newspaper or yearbook. The debate team offers students a way of improving their presentation and deliv- ery. Programs and courses remained the same throughout the year. Miles McCall was a new lecturer teaching speech. The department had foreign visitors who came to study or do research. Gao Cheng Tao, a graduate student from China, did research in journalism. Nebojsa Magdeski, chief foreign affairs editor for Yugoslovia ' s wire service, visited SFA to inquire about the school ' s methods of training journalists. Many of the faculty members have projects or activities outside of class in which they are actively involved. New equipment was received for the television station, the graphic arts lab, the radio station and the reporting laboratory. The radio station expanded its schedule to include weekends, and the tv station added sports and weather anchors in the news updates. The department works closely with their students throughout their years at SFA. " The faculty is more than willing to counsel students and discuss the various programs offered, " Dr. Heber Taylor, department chairman said. James Brooks Scott LaRoche, Houston senior, prepares an ad for The Pine Log. Ed Buckner, Houston junior, concentrates on the job as KSAU disk jockey. Computer Science Emphasis on micro- applications stressed " Our introductory courses are currently being changed to reflect an emphasis on microcomputer applications, " said Dr. Craig Wood, chairman of the Department of Computer Science, on the changing educational needs in the field of com- puter science. Mr. Richard L. Robertson was added to the faculty in the capacity of instructor director of the McGee computing labora- tory. The McGee computing laboratory is scheduled for expan- sion. There will also be additional equipment in the expanded facility to accommodate the increased demand for computer utilization. This will benefit all the student body because the lab services the entire University, not just the Department of Com- puter Science. The curriculum of the Department of Computer Science is designed to allow students to obtain a broad education coupled with a detailed knowledge in computer science sufficient to lay a foundation for professional competence in the computer field as future computer specialists. Courses are also offered to ac- quaint other students with the capabilities of the computer so that they may make use of it in their field of study during their academic years and later in their professional careers. Students work on programs in the I O room. Counseling Special Education Dr. Bill W. Hamrick Chairman of the Department of Counseling and Special Education People oriented department Dr. Bill Hamrick, chairman of the Department of Counseling and Special Education, describes the department as people ori- ented. " Our students work with the disabled and handicapped as a part of their course work, " Dr. Hamrick said. " We prepare students to work as special education teachers and speech therapists in elementary and secondary schools. " Two new faculty members were added to the department: Dr. Joe Blackburn, who teaches special education, and Debra Bankston, who teaches speech and hearing. Hamrick feels all faculty members in the department are outstanding in some way. All majors within the department are offered some type of internship program. " Internships are very important, because they prepare students for careers in human services occupa- tions serving the disabled and handicapped, " Dr. Hamrick said. Dr. Hamrick considers the undergraduate orientation and mo- bility program an unique part of the department. " There are only two or three others in the United States, " Dr. Hamrick said. He also said the department offers interships in orientation and mobility. Although no new equipment was received and no new courses were offered, Dr. Hamrick said the department main- tained its present level of functioning. John Tolson, Nacogdoches senior, and Melanie (ones, Longview senior, prepare In practicing for class, Dana Webster, Houston senior, gives sign language hints for a group project in special education. to Aleida Barr, Houston freshman Criminal Justice Program prepares students as future administrators The programs within the Department of Criminal Justice are designed to prepare the student to be a competent practitioner of the administration of justice. Much time is spent studying and evaluating t he institutions and the processes of the American criminal justice system. The department ' s program seeks to de- velop the tools and techniques of analysis and logic necessary for a deeper insight into those institutions and processes and to effect changes therein. " We are training people eventually to be managers within these agencies, to expand their repertoire in order to give them intelligent alternatives, " Dr. john Harlan, chairman, said. Due to the interaction of our complex society, criminal justice graduates should find their knowledge and skills in demand. Many opportunities currently exist, and undoubtedly more will arise, for well-educated and adequately-prepared graduates in law enforcement, corrections, juvenile programs, the courts, legal organizations, private security, and in various other posi- tions in the public and private sectors. Dr. Shigley observes class discussion on criminal justice. Dr. John P. Harlan, Jr. Chairman of the Department of Criminal Justice Dr. Shigley, standing, assists Dr Harlan in advising criminal justice major )oy Watson, Lufkin junior Economics and Finance Dr. Lynnette K. Solomon Chairman of the Department of Economics and Finance Department committed to continued classroom excellence The faculty of the Department of Economics and Finance maintained excellence in classroom presentations through their commitment to the goals of quality education. The strength of the department was demonstrated through the professional- minded, diverse, and dedicated faculty. Faculty members con- tinue to utilize their talents through research, writing and con- sulting. The finance club, Phi Alpha Kappa, provided the students an opportunity to benefit from visiting with business leaders who shared their expertise and experience. Increased use of computer technology, expansion of faculty, and development of an advisory council to utilize input from the business community will play an important part in the future of students majoring in economics and finance. Plans for the future include regular reviews of the advising process and curriculum, along with implementation of new methods to assist students not only to be economically productive but also to have a well- rounded university education. " 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 busi- ness community. Curtis Rasper, Brazoria sophomore, works on an Economics computer program Chad Stanislav, Allen junior, concentrates on a finance portfolio project. Elementary Education Programs strengthen department The Department of Elementary Education continued to im- prove and strengthen their courses throughout the academic year. The department was the only one on campus that offered professional education courses designed to prepare teachers to teach children from pre-kindergarten through Grade 8. Another unique program offered was a field experience course. " It ' s a 45-clock-hour course which places students in public school classrooms, assisting teachers for a period of three and one-half hours per week all semester, " Dr. Thomas Franks, department chairman said. " The assignment provides ' hands- on ' experience in the real world of teaching for college students who have chosen teaching as a career. " Field experiences have been a part of teacher education at SFA since 1923. The faculty provided strength within the department. Dr. Mary Ella Lowe was promoted to associated professor, and Dr. Elvia Rodriguez was promoted to professor. Grants were renewed for some professors in the department. Dr. Milton Payne received grants through which he and others helped teachers improve the teaching of science in the public schools. Dr. Elvia Rodriquez had a grant renewed for the second year which supports graduate students who are seeking en- dorsements in bilingual education and teaching English as a sec- ond language. Dr. Thomas D. Franks Chairman of the Department of Elementary Education Note-taking and watching films fill many classroom hours in elementary educa- tion Sherri Kirbow, Nacogdoches senior, works one-on-one with a student for an elementary education class. 76 — EX t dhXAAAf E Lucati K, English and Philosophy Technology touches literature There are many opportunities offered to students of the De- partment of English and Philosophy. Many majors edited the literary magazine and participated in the activities of the honor- ary society, Sigma Tau Delta. Others found employment in the writing lab of the AARC a satisfying teaching experience. Some of the major changes in the Department of English have been the use of the VCR in the teaching of literature. Experimen- tation with teaching freshman English through word processing will begin as soon as the Liberal Arts computer lab is online. A minor in writing was been added to the curriculum to prepare students to fill the demand in industry and government, as well as in the professions. Also, the department was honored to have as their guest this academic year Professor Li Bo, Harbin Forestry University, People ' s Republic of China. Dr. Kirby L. Duncan, chairman of the Department of English, stated the general philosophy of the department as such, " Only if a person loves language and literature is it worth the cost of devoting one ' s life to this discipline. The monetary rewards are I generally small and the work demanding. Only the person for I whom English is truly a vocation make good majors, and only 5 good teachers can give the call. " Robert Richey, English instructor, returns papers to his class Laurie-Anne Eamma, DeSoto junior, enjoys a story from American Literature Survey. Forestry New facility opens Something different has taken place within the SFA School of Forestry this year. The Temple-Eastex Forestry Laboratory of the Piney Woods Conservation Center opened October 9, 1987. The field station, a seven week course in intergrated resource management required of all majors during the summer immedi- ately following their junior year, is held at this new facility. The first exchange students and faculty arrived from the Peo- ple ' s Republic of China. Three students are studying for the doctorate of forestry degree. Dr. Show-kan Lu was the visiting professor. Dr. Victor Bilan participated in an exchange visit to China and in an international symposium in Yugoslavia. Dr. Ray- burn and Dr. Whiting spent four weeks as visiting professors at No rtheast Forestry University, Harbin, People ' s Republic of Chi- na. The Center for Applied Studies in Forestry was again funded by the Texas Legislature and now funds projects in forest growth and yield, forest pest management, wildlife manage- ment, forest recreation, hydrology, fire management and recla- mation of disturbed land. The Doctor of Forestry program is unique on campus and in the state of Texas. It is the only doctoral program on campus and is not duplicated at any other institution in Texas. The school of forestry also offers a program in environmental science, de- signed for students with a broad interest in the physical world. It provides a general undergraduate training plus prepares stu- dents for graduate work in one of several disciplines. Dr. Kent T. Adair Dean of the School of Forestry and Chairman of the Department Greg Urban, Richardson senior, demonstrates the use of a crosscut saw during Craig Parr, Houston junior, practices map skills during a cartography class. Lumberjack Day Geology Students in Stratigraphy class leave for their regular semester field trip to the Arbuckle Mountains in Oklahoma. Field camp held every summer The Department of Geology provides many unique advan- tages to students. The smaller classes and individual attention available from professors attract potential majors, as well as a new scholarship program for students majoring in geology. Geology resources, taught by Dr. E. B. Ledger, is a new course added to the curriculum this year concerning non-petroleum natural resources. For practical experience, students majoring in geology have the opportunity to enroll in the summer field camp program, a six week intensive field study held annually in West Texas and New Mexico near Big Bend National Park. This course gives practical experience in field study of sedimentation and stratigraphy. The Department of Geology is designed to give an under- standing of earth science as it relates to man and his environ- ment and his dependence on earth resources such as minerals, rocks, fuels and water. SFA prepares students to deal with the real world of erosion, mountain-building, environmental pollu- tion, rocks, minerals and economic resources in a professional capacity. Currently there is ongoing research in the areas of geochemistry, sedimentary petrology, igneous petrology and structural geology. New equipment received by the department is a TV video system that allows a microscopic picture of rocks and minerals to be shown to an entire class to the same time. Dr. Vincent ' s Paleontolgy class takes samples at the Weches Formation outcrop Dr. William P. Roberts exposed on University Drive. The class takes fossil samples for later study once Chairman of the Department of Geology each semester. Health and Physical Education Officiating sports added to curriculum The Department of Health and Physical Education offers a variety of activities including skiing, scuba and angling along with all the traditional forms of classroom sports. One of the unique programs here at SFA is the emphasis in leadership skills in out- door education, which deals with officiating football, basketball and volleyball. A strong faculty and good facilities attract many majors to this department. Dr. Carl Kight, chairman of the Department of Health and Physical Education, considers the faculty of the de- partment to be outstanding. " I feel this is one of our strengths. " This is demonstrated by the quality of their instruction, their sincere interest in their students and their involvement at all levels of the University structure. New faculty members added were Charlotte Guynes, Nell Fortner and Tim Harris. The primary purposes of the health and physical education department are related to the preparation of health educators, physical educators, dance teachers, and the development of total fitness and recreational sports skills through programs of fitness and lifetime sports. With the strong program offered at SFA, the Department of Health and Physical Education is provid- ing the educators needed in this area. Archery class practices the aim and release. Dr. Carl Kight Chairman of the Department of Health and Physical Education In preparation to take aim, Mary Zorn, Tyler junior, draws her arrow back during archery class. History Commitment to excellence Dr. Robert N. Mathis Chairman of the Department of History The Department of History takes pride in its professionalism. Every member of the faculty of the department has produced significant publications and has an enthusiastic commitment to teaching. Dr. Archie McDonald presented papers at the Southern His- torical Association, the Institute of Texas Studies and The Civil War Round Table. Dr. Bobby Johnson presented papers at the Oral History Association Meeting, the Texas State Historical As- sociation Meeting and the East Texas Historical Association. Dr. Sylvia McGrath delivered a paper at the Southwestern and Rocky Mountain Division of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Scott Bills received a faculty research grant for study in Washington, D C. and Deanne Malpass re- ceived a research grant for travel and work in England. Professors Malpass and Tommie Lowery attended a sympo- sium at the University of Virginia and Washington, DC, spon- sored by the Smithsonian Institute, on the Constitution. Profes- sors Malpass and Lowery also attended a conference, spon- 3 sored by the Center for the Study of the Presidency, at the President Carter Library in Atlanta, Georgia. £ In addition to these many activies and honors of the faculty of the history department, Dr. Robert N. Mathis, Chairman of the Department of History, continues to uphold the excellence of his department with advances in the future. " We are anxiously looking forward to the completion of the computer lab for Liberal Arts. We hope to be able to offer computer labs in history in the near future. " lonathan Jeffrey, Nacogdoches graduate student, researches newspapers while working for the East Texas Historical Society Dr. Deanne Malpass uses slides in teaching British History to her class. ome Economics Revisions create new facilities The diversity of programs available to students through the Department of Home Economics enables them to function ef- fectively in an ever-changing world and to be competitive in an ever-demanding job market. The sense of satisfaction and pride demonstrated by students in the program and by the alumni speak to program effectiveness. Renovations in the North Building resulted in new offices and a new downstairs classroom capable of seating one hundred students. The Center for Economic Education was expanded to include a study area. Students in all majors offered through the department gain professional work experience through practicums, internships, and student-teaching type activities. The continuation and up- grading of all academic programs within the department re- mained a major objective. The faculty maintains an open-door policy between professors and students concerning interaction. In keeping with this policy, the department offers the Home Economics Excellence Program, hosts guest presentations to stu- dent groups, and holds an annual Home Economics Emphasis Program. These are designed to acquaint students with the Home Economics Department and to recruit potential majors and faculty. _ Melanie Hogue, Houston sophomore, and Maryann Moore, Alvin freshman, work together on an Interior Design project Laura Russo, Dallas graduate student, displays some tender loving care for one of the early childhood babies in the infant lab. $2 — Hotter. Ee h c»KisC4 Management and Marketing Unique internship program offered The Department of Management and Marketing offers a unique internship program for students in both management and marketing which allows students to take advantage of real life experiences in the world in order to gain academic credit. Each semester a few students are selected for this program which allows learning experience to be a part of their degree program. In addition, the department offers classes in First Line Supervision and Small Business Management which are very popular classes with non-business majors also. Dr. Larry Watts from the University of Arizona, Dr. Carl Ruth- strom from the University of Texas-Austin, and Miss Alicia Briney from North Texas State University were added to the faculty of the department. Mrs. Cathy Henderson joined the department after finishing her degree at Texas A M and Ms. Mary Wahl- strom became full time faculty after being a part-time faculty member during the 1986-1987 year. Among the many activities of the department, Dr. Vinay Kothari directed the center for International Studies within the department and Ms. Lone Wittliff was one of the participants in Leadership Texas. Dr. Bobby Bizzell had his fourth textbook published in the area of Strategic Planning. Dr. jarrett Hudnall, Dr. Dillard Tinsley, and Dr. Bobby Bizzell were all recipients of faculty development grants which allowed them to attend spe- cial workshops to enhance their teaching abilities. Paul A Ladd Michelle Lenzner, Houston senior, gives a demonstration of sales techniques to Mrs Marlene Kahla lectures to her Advertising Marketing class. Vance Nation, Ft. Worth senior, in their Sales Presentation class. Dr. Bobby Bizzell Chairman of the Department of Management and Marketing Mathematics and Statistics Faculty willing and able to assist students The faculty in the Department of Mathematics and Statistics have many years of experience in the classroom and work diligently to remain current in the discipline. The department supports the R.W. Yeagy Memorial Collo- quium series which brings outstanding speakers from other uni- versities to our campus to increase faculty and student under- standing of various mathematical sciences and related areas. " We encourage participation in the Pi Mu Epsilon honorary mathematics fraternity, " said Dr. Thomas Atchison, department chairman. " This fraternity provides a vehicle for students and faculty who have an interest in the mathematical sciences to exchange ideas in an informal atmosphere. " Courses offered in the department are abstract and applied mathematics, mathematical statistics and applied statistics, teacher training in mathematics and in areas involving micro- computers in mathematics. Dr. Atchison feels the department ' s strength is the faculty. " Faculty members are both willing and available to assist stu- dents toward a better understanding of the mathematical sci- ences. " Dr. F. D. Alexander goes over some complex equations during his calculus class Dr. Tom A. Atchison Chairman of the Department of Mathematics and Statistics Holly Brophy, Nacogdoches sophomore, and Pam Marquardt, Katy sophomore, work out some problems during the math department ' s computer literacy class. Military Scien |oe Louis, Tyler freshman and Mike Coats, )r. work together on the firing range Clockwise, top to bottom: Kim Eckstrom, Douglasville, Georgia junior, Daniel Rogers, Tulsa, Oklahoma freshman, Robert Farrow, Orlanda, Florida, senior, and lames Worley, Alto junior, illustrate the art of rappeling from the ROTC Tower. Courses revised Cadet courses in the military science department underwent revision, particularly the basic course. " The basic course is now more structured and demanding, " Lt. Col. Frederick Stepaniak said. " Rifle marksmanship and rappeling will be offered as part of leadership labs to regular courses rather than as separate courses. All class titles have been rewritten to better reflect content. " The department offered field trips to various military installa- tions to allow students to observe how the Army trains, how it is equipped and how it lives. Field training exercises are offered twice yearly which allows the student to practice in field sub- jects taught in the classroom. Additionally, select students can attend airborne jump school, air assault school and winter warfare school which evaluate student leadership potential. The military science department is the only department that specializes in leadership training. A student who stays for a full four years can expect to receive the equivalent of eight semes- ter hours devoted exclusively to the subject. Students who do well in military science and in their other college courses are guaranteed a commission as an officer in the Army of the United States, along with the honor, duties, privi- leges and responsibilities this implies. Lt. Col. Frederick Stepaniak Chairman of the Department of Military Science Modern Languages Faculty experience helps students in learning The modern language department ' s three principal objec- tives are: to develop competence in speaking, reading, writing and understanding a foreign language; to cultivate an apprecia- tion for the culture and civilization of the people whose lan- guage is being studied; and to provide guidance in preparation for the various opportunities in language work. The faculty have studied and traveled in countries where their language is spoken. Many of the instructors have taught in various countries like France, Italy, Spain, Mexico and Germany. Faculty members have also been involved in publishing arti- cles and receiving grants. Dr. Vivian Gruber has served as presi- dent of Texas Foreign Language Association and of the South- west Council on Latin American Studies. She also served as editor of the Texas Foreign Language Association Bulletin for three years. According to Dr. Moses, experience enables the faculty to help students cultivate an appreciation for the culture of the people whose language they are studying. In order to attract high school students into modern lan- guages, the department sponsors a foreign language festival each spring. " This event attracts 25 or more area high schools and about 1,000 students, " Dr. James Moses, department chair- man said. Contests are held in several categories and trophies and medals are awarded to the winners. Keeping the equipment in order is just one of the many duties of |oe Miranda, Corpus Christi graduate student, while working in the modern language lab. Dr. James O. Moses Carl Lewis, Lufkin junior, reviews one of the many required tapes for modern Chairman of the Department of Modern Languages language lab Music New faculty members for music department The Department of Music welcomed four new faculty mem- bers for the 1987-1988 academic year. John Whitwell assumed the position of Director of Bands, replacing Mel Montgomery, who established an outstanding record of excellence with the band program at SFA. Dr. David Kerr has taken over the strin- g orchestra program and is hard at work building the SFA Com- munity Orchestra. Dr. Ric Berry has joined the voice staff, bring- ing a proven record of expertise both as a performer and teach- er. Dr. Lillian Pearson has joined the faculty as the staff accompanist. She has a wealth of experience in accompaniment and performing as well as an intense interest in historical key- board instruments. The SFA A Cappella Choir, under the direction of Tim King, traveled to New York City in the spring to perform at Avery- Fisher Hall in Lincoln Center. The choir spent much time and effort in preparing for this event. One of their projects involved mounting a production of " The Pirates of Penzance " by Gilbert and Sullivan. § These are only a few of the many activies involving the De- I partment of Music. According to Dr. Ronald E. Anderson, in- terim chairman of the department, " The department is very active and will again sponsor well in excess of 100 recitals and SFA Music Director John whitwell directs the SFA Wind Ensemble during a concerts during the year. In addition, numerous guest conduc- rehearsal tors and clinicians will be invited to interact with our faculty and students. " Dr. Ronald E. Anderson Patrick Tracy, Nacogdoches senior, uses electronic keyboard in music class. Interim Chairman of the Department of Music Nursing Nursing offers both theory and experience The overall objective of the Department of Nursing is to provide students with knowledge of the art and science of nursing, both theoretically and practically, as well as a broad background in other academic areas including the behavioral sciences, physical sciences and humanities. The nursing depart- ment also utilizes existing research as a basis for practice and as a preparation for higher education. " The life of a nurse at the university level is two years, and this keeps new ideas flowing and instruction from getting stale, " said Dr. Beverlyanne Robinson, department chairman. In addition to nursing classes, students train outside the class- room. " We have community projects and students work in community clinical settings. We also provide community health care services. " The department is also involved through various projects linking the university to the community. The Department of Nursing will have an accreditation visit in the fall of 1988. Dr. Robinson stated that preparation for this visit was underway and would take the remainder of the year to complete. Dr. Beveryanne Robinson Chairman of the Department of Nursing During her duties as a training nurse, Cheryl Walker, Houston senior, prepares medications for patients at Memorial Hospital. Natalie Cates, Nacogdoches senior, updates a patient chart at Memorial Hospital as part of her nurses training. 22 — AJwi Uv£ Physics Astronomy x Mr. Terry Carlton, physics instructor, demonstrates one of the laws of physics to his class. Dr. Thomas O. Callaway Chairman of the Department of Physics and Astronomy Physics and astronomy program demanding and rewarding There were no significant changes in the personnel, programs or courses in the physics department this academic year. Among the outstanding faculty members of this department, two professors deserve a little extra attention. Dr. Walter Tri- kosko put the finishing touches on the construction of a major research center in the area of superconductivity. Dr. Norman Markworth continued the supervision of the observational as- tronomy program at SFA. The observatory houses a 41 inch Cassegrain Telescope. Lecture and laboratory work develop scientific attitudes, in- sights and techniques; this knowledge is useful not only in phy- sics or astronomy, but in any pursuit of higher education. " The program is demanding and we encourage students who are dedicated at an early stage in their program to the study of physics, " Dr. Thomas Callaway, department chairman said. An unique course offered in the department is classical and modern astronomy. " It ' s an unique course in that it offers stu- dents the ability to utilize the SFA astronomical observatory as part of the astronomy laboratory program, " Callaway said. Callaway feels the faculty is the most important asset of the department. " Much of what the physics department has been able to accomplish has been through the ingenuity and perser- verity of the faculty, " Callaway said. Mr Terry Carlton, physics instructor, uses a parakeet to demonstrate the pro- perties of motion to his class Political Science and Geography Public Administration curriculum reorganized Dr. Joe Ericson stepped down as Chairman of the Depart- ment of Political Science and Geography after serving in that post for twenty-two years. He was the department ' s first chair- man when the department was created in 1965. Dr. Donald D. Gregory, a faculty member since 1971, assumed the chairman- ship of the department. Dr. Gregory also serves as the Pre-Law Advisor for SFA and is sponsor of the SFA Pre-Law Club. Dr. Richard J. Herzog joined the faculty as an associate profes- sor in the public administration program after recently complet- ing his Ph.D at the University of New Orleans. A review of the public administration program is being undertaken, and courses are being reorganized in this area. Dr. Ronald G. Claunch serves as the director of the Census Data Center. Ms. Mary L. Cams sponsors Pi Sigma Alpha, the national honor society for political science majors and minors. Dr. Wayne E. johnson attended a writing conference in Chicago and revised introductory political science classes to include small group discussion and writing components, journal articles and convention papers were presented by Professors james G. Dickson, Charles Gardner, Gregory, and Claunch. To keep the curriculum current, Dr. Gregory stated, " We plan to use the Liberal Arts computer lab for academic courses. " In order to fulfill these plans, many of the faculty will be taking computer short courses during the academic year to increase their word processing skills. Ms Mary Cams, Assistant Professor, instructs Cynthia Anglin, Nederland senior in the use of the new computers in the political science department. Dr. Donald D. Gregory Chairman of the Department of Political Science and Geography Stephen Hadley, Longview sophomore, and Dr. Richard Kim discuss Eastern political thought, a course taught by Dr. Kim. PreProfessional Only department without faculty Preprofessional Programs, a department in the School of Sci- ences and Mathematics, serves as a center for distribution of current, accurate information about health related educational programs, architecture, and engineering to students at SFA. Its purpose is to provide counseling and guidance for students interested in pursuing careers in medical and medically related fields as well as in architecture and engineering. There are no faculty or other features characteristic of other University de- partments. The Director of Preprofessional Programs serves as Chairman of a six member Preprofessional Advisory Committee com- posed of faculty from the Departments of Biology, Chemistry, English, Mathematics, and Physics. Some of the services provided by the office of the Director of Preprofessional Programs include: assisting students in obtaining information concerning academic entrance requirements into various professional schools; providing assistance in obtaining applications and recommendations to support these applica- tions; arranging campus conferences, lectures and orientation trips to professional schools; to serve as an information center for students, faculty, guidance personnel and professional schools; and to provide a center for administering examinations Preparing a petri dish, Ann Rogers, Orange sophomore, concentrates on one required for entrance into professional schools such as the Me- aspect of requirements in the Preprofessional program. dica l Co || ege Admissions Test and the Dental Admissions Test. Psychology Technology touches pyschology department The Department of Psychology is well known for having an outstanding masters level program. A " core-type " undergra- duate level program prepares students for graduate level work for either the masters or doctoral degrees. There are some outstanding faculty members as well. Dr. Jim Speer, associate professor of developmental and cognitive psy- chology, returned after being in the Soviet Union this past year as a Fulbright teaching professor. Dr. John Anson, professor of psychology in the area of learning, began the coordination of the new School of Liberal Arts computer laboratory. The lab will provide some of the latest software and expertise for not only data analysis and word processing, but also simulation and re- search. Dr. David Neufeldt, assistant professor of psychology in the industrial organizational area, left SFA in August of 1987 to take a teaching position in Kansas. During the last few years, the department has been equipping all levels of instruction with micro-computers along with the latest digital type physiological recording-monitoring equip- ment. The impact of computing, data processing, analyzing, simulating and modeling will be seen at all levels of the psycholo- gy curriculum. Psychology offers the academic foundation courses plus training in the professional areas such as clinical psychology or the applied, such as industrial psychology. Mark Baumgartner, Austin senior, weighs his rat for his Experimental Psycholog class. Dr. Heinz A. Gaylord Chairman of the Department of Psychology left Everett, graduate student from Shreveport, Louisiana, works on one of the many computers used by the Pyschology Department. Secondary Education Dr. William C. Heeney Chairman of the Department of Secondary Education Rebecca Bailey, Silsbee junior, and Scott Newsom, Kountze graduate student, work together on a class project. Video makes evaluation more effective Dr. Heeney believes, " that the strength of the Department of Secondary Education lies in its faculty ' s diverse backgrounds, interests, and commitment to the preparation of teachers and administrators. " The goals of the department are to continue offering quality knowledge-based certification programs in or- der that school districts will prefer our graduates and to create more interest in research at the graduate level. During the past year, the faculty of the department complet- ed 36 hours of training in Instructional Leadership and 36 hours of training in the Texas Teacher Appraisal System. As a result, the department now offers courses in both Instructional Leadership and TTAS. In addition new videotaping equipment had pro- vided university student teacher supervisors a more effective means of evaluating the performance of prospective teachers. Drs. )ose and Elvia Rodriquez received a $654,000 grant for a three year period to train biligual GSE teachers. Dr. Duke Bran- nen, summer director of the YOU Program, has established a YOU Scholarship Program for Minority Students, and he has | been named as one of the " Nine Who Make a Difference in East | Texas " sponsored by KTRE-TV Lufkin-Nacogdoches. In addition, g Dr. Donnya Stephens has been named to the Texas Women ' s Hall of Fame in the field of education and Mrs. Paulette Wright has produced a videotape for recruiting. Also, Dr. Bennat Mul- len, former director of the Technical Assistance Center of the Southwest, has rejoined the teaching faculty of the Department. Todd Foley, Lufkin freshman, and Deborah Wright, Kirbyville senior, work Education media center TV department Social Work Department provides practicum experience Students graduating with a bachelor ' s degree in social work are provided educational experiences designed to prepare them to work in a variety of practice settings with diverse client groups. Some of the services provided by social workers include work with troubled families, adolescents and children, child abuse and neglect, juvenile delinquency, abused spouses, ger- ontology, resi dential care, substance abuse, and medical and school social work. A unique feature of the program offered by the Department of Social Work is an internship course which provides students with actual on-the-job experience by allowing academic credit for working in a social service agency. This satisfies the need for more supervised study, experience, and on-the-job training for individuals who are planning to enter the professional fields by giving them the opportunity to engage in a supervised agency- based practicum. The demands of living in an increasingly complex society have accelerated the need for the specialized knowledge and skills of the social work profession. The social work department strives to fulfill these needs by providing graduates able to meet these demands. Allyson Dunn, Nacogdoches freshman, and Marsha Psencik, Houston junior, practice interviewing techniques. Michael R. Daley Chairman of the Department of Social Work Use of computers has become common place in social work Sharon Bradshaw, Paris senior, verifies information on reports. Sociolog Candace Pratschker, Houston freshman, talks with sociology professor Bob Szafran. Alyson (ohnson, Dallas senior, enjoys a sociology club meeting at Casa Tomas Unique courses offered The Department of Sociology offered some unique courses and special opportunities to students interested in sociology and anthropology. Subjects ranging from sex education for children to career planning were offered. The department was the first in Texas to offer an undergra- duate major in gerontology, as well as an internship course. The gerontology program was coordinated by Dr. David Petty. Anthropology undergraduate students had an opportunity to engage in the full process of archeological research: collecting data, analyzing data according to a preconceived research de- sign, interpreting data and writing reports for publications. Because of an increase in enrollment and the departure of Dr. Gregg Robinson, two sociologists were employed on a tempo- rary basis. Dr. David Petty was selected Regents ' Professor for the 1987- 88 academic year. Dr. Connie Spreadbury was promoted to professor and Dr. Robert Szafran was promoted to associate professor. Several members of the department were involved in research. " Our department offers excellent teaching in the classroom and personal attention to our students, " Dr. Joy Reeves, depart- ment chairman said. " The faculty recognize and appreciate the various talents of their colleagues and work together as a group. " Dr. Joy B. Reeves Chairman of the Department of Sociology Theatre Theatre department serves students The Department of Theatre produces 25-30 plays a year including the highly active and extensive student-directed pro- duction program. New York City theater professionals Ron Raines and Dona Vaughn were guest artists for the Spring Semester production of the musical " Oklahoma. " Vaughn will also teach a masters class- -A Career in the Professional Theater--for theatre majors and minors during her time on campus. The summer theater workshop annually trains college stu- dents to direct and coach high school students. A new film acting course which provides actual hands on experience through shooting ten film vignettes per semester was team-taught with the film production class in the depart- ment of art. The SFA theatre program is approved by the Texas Education- al Theatre Association and is one of only two theatre programs in Texas accredited by the National Association of Schools of Theatre. In addition to obligations to its own students, the department serves a larger function by providing meaningful, cultural and entertainment experiences for the university and the communi- ty. Dr. William Parsons Dean of the School of Fine Arts and Interim Chairman of the Department of Theatre )anet E. Walker, Crockett graduate student, and Robert B. Hadde, Brenham Karen Blanchard, Houston freshman, and Angelica Deleon, Houston freshman, graduate student, on stage during dress rehearsal of Edward Moore ' s " The Sea work in the theatre department ' s costume shop. Horse " Art taculty s annual exhibit by Karla Colvin Just like old friends talking shop, members of the art faculty gather about once a month to discuss and critique each others latest works. Although the shows are instigated among the faculty, stu- dents and visitors were welcome to come and view the artistic styles of the faculty. One such show took place on January 25 and lasted until February 12. This served as an icebreaker for the beginning of the spring semester. " It ' s refreshing to have an exhibition out of the context of school, " Charles Jones, art faculty member stated. " The most recent show was really just to get together and find out what everyone had been working on over Christmas. It was a good way to get the semester started. " The work presented on display was mostly " on paper, " meaning it was easily hung. Works ranged from watercolors, to printmaking and other mediums, which teachers specialized in. " Our drawing club usually meets once a month, and we sometimes include interested students, " Jones said. " It ' s effec- tive in the since that graduates and undergraduates can view and critique our work without the connotation of school being added. " Other faculty members involved in the show were: John Daniel, Gary Frields, Corrine Jones and James Snyder. The works displayed at the faculty art show ranged from watercolors, orintmaking and sculpture to various other media. The faculty art show gives art undergraduates and graduates a chance to view and critique the faculties work. Students and faculty members admire the varied display of talent hung in the ■3 gallery. =2 faculty f lX Shw — Call him " Hoss by Karla Colvin Raising your hand in statistics and addressing the professor as " Hoss " may seem a little out of the ordinary, but not in Sossein Hosseinpour ' s class. He maintains a low key, relaxed classroom with the first five or ten minutes reserved for fun. " I don ' t mind giving my students a few minutes at the begin- ning of class. It ' s fun for me too, " Hosseinpour said. " I think it ' s important to maintain a relationship with them other than just their teacher. I want to be their friend. No one is likely to take advantage of that friendship, and the class flows more smooth- ly . " Hosseinpour, who lived in Iran for 24 years, moved to the United States in hopes of getting an education. He first attended Panola Jr. College in Carthege and then graduated from SFA with a bachelors degree in mathamatics and a master ' s degree in statistics. " I enjoy teaching, and I love to be with the kids, " Hosseinpour said. " I ' ve learned not to hide the fact that maybe I don ' t know something. No one is going to be right all the time, nor am I the most educated man on earth, " Hosseinpour said. Hosseinpour ' s favorite memories from his classes usually come from those few minutes spent at the beginning of class. " My accent usually causes a few jokes, but I don ' t mind, " Hos- seinpour said. " The first question I ask my classes is if they can understand me. I don ' t want that (not being able to understand me) used as an excuse for doing poorly in my class. " Attending an English Language Center in Houston for a month helped Hosseinpour to develop almost flawless English. " When I came to the United States, I only knew three words: cheap, expensive and money, " Hosseinpour said. " I knew it was impor- tant to develop my language skills, because universities were leary of hiring foreigners with an accent. I had to pass a test that qualified my language skills in order to teach. " In his six years of teaching, Hosseinpour ' s name and reputa- tion have spread. " I think it ' s important to have your name circulated among the students and to be known as a good teacher, " Hosseinpour said. " How students feel about you be- fore entering your class has an effect on the final outcome. " Hosseinpour plans to visit Iran someday to see his relatives and friends, but for now his future is with SFA. Titles like D r., Mr. or Professor did not seem to matter too much to Hosseinpour. He ' s satisified with just plain " Hoss. " Dr. Hosseinpour, known as " Hoss " to his students, lived in Iran for 24 years before coming to the United States in hopes of getting a better education " Hoss " is a graduate of SFA. Faculty Dr Jasper E Adams, Mathematics Dr F Doyle Alexander, Mathematics Ms Carolyn J Alhashimi, Mathematics Dr Taltb Alt Alhashimi, Agriculture Mr Roy D Alston, Mathematics Dr Thomas A Atchison, Mathematics Mr Freddie L. Avant Dr M Victor Bilan, Forestry Dr Thomas Bourbon, Psychology Dr Bouke Brannen, Education Dr Macra A Brunson, Elementary Ed Mr Harold Bunch, Mathematics Dr John R Butts, Communications Dr Sue Butts, Home Economics Mr Elton L Chaney, Mathematics Dr Libbyrose D Clark, Administrative Services Mr Ben Click, Communications Dr Sandra Cole, Health Physical Ed Dr G Loyd Collier, Political Science Geography Mr Navarro Campbell Cox, Administrative Services Dr Charlene S Crocker, Secondary Ed Dr John Dahmus, History Ms Cindy J Denham, Nursing Dr Joseph A Devine, History Dr James M. DiNucci, Health, Physical Ed. Dr Raymond Lynn Eastman, Psychology Mr Charles Gardner, Geography Dr James M Garrett, Chemistry Dr Heinz A Gaylord, Psychology Ms Ethelind S Gibson, Home Economics Mr Douglas Adrean Goings, Administrative Services Mr Michael Francis Granata, Sociology Ms Becky Greer, Home Economics Dr Donald D Gregory, Political Science Geography Dr David A Grigsby, Counseling Special Ed Dr Jarrell C Grout, Computer Science Ms Charlotte L Guynes, Health Physical Ed. Dr Leon C Hallman, Geography Dr Patsy J Hallman, Home Economics New music chairman by Teri Burns Dr. Ron Anderson, professor of music, has recently been named chairman of the Department of Music. The announcement was made by Dr. William Parsons, dean of the School of Fine Arts, and Dr. James Reese, vice president for academic affairs, with the approval of SFA President Dr. William R. Johnson and the University ' s Board of Regents. Dr. Anderson, SFA faculty member since 1970, has been serving as interim chairman of the department for the past year after the departure of former chairman Dr. Robert Miller. While he foresees few problems accompanying the new po- sition, Dr. Anderson does see a need to deal with both scholar- ship funding and the current legislative standing on educational degrees. The University now offers a bachelor ' s degree in music edu- cation; however, legislation has ruled against offering an educa- tional degree on the bachelor level. Dr. Anderson hopes to be able to offer new degree oppor- tunities to future students. He is looking at the possibility of adding a master ' s degree as well as a bachelor of art ' s degree in music to degrees now offered at SFA. In addition, Dr. Anderson is attempting to increase the amount of scholarship funding now available to music students in order to increase the number of talented students entering the University ' s music program. Dr. Ron Anderson was named chairman of the Department of Music in Febru- ary. He has been a member of the SFA faculty since 1970. 700 — D . fV Ui4 vK Faculty Dr William C Heeney, Secondary Ed Dr James B Hemingway, Accounting Dr Harold G. Hill, Secondary Ed. Mr Hossem Hosseinpour, Mathematics Mr Gaston Darrell Holt, Music Mr David C Howard, English Dr James E Howard, Economics Finance Dr Richard Paul Hurzeler, Sociology Dr Betty S Johnson, Administrative Services Dr Bobby H Johnson, History Dr Wayne E Johnson, Pol it 1 ca 1 Scien ce Geogra ph y Ms Jennifer Ann Jolly, Health Physical Ed Ms Jame O Kenner, Home Economics Dr E Dwayne Key, Economics Finance Mr Barry J Larkm, Music Ms Juliana D Lilly, Administrative Services Dr Will B Long, Agriculture Ms Tommie Jan Lowery, History Dr Gerald L Lowry, Forestry Ms Debra S Mahoney, Nursing Ms Pamela Kay Martin, Nursing Dr Jack D McCullough, Biology Dr E Donice McCune, Mathematics Ms Sandra K McCune, Mathematics Dr Sylvia W McGrath, History Dr Joseph G McWiiliams, Mathematics Mr John Thomas Moore, Chemistry Mr Joe A Neel, Mathematics Dr Elray S Nixon, Biology Ms Mitzi B Perritt, Home Economics Mr David L Petty, Sociology Dr Hugh Douglas Prewitt, Secondary Ed Ms Carolyn M Price, Administrative Services Dr Forrest W Price, Management Marketing Dr Fred L Rainwater, Biology Dr Robert T Ramsey, Communications Dr Regan Lee Rayburn, Forestry Dr Hershel C Reeves, Forestry Dr Joy B Reeves, Sociology Newest Recruiter by Rebecca Gomez There is something different at SFA: a minority recruiter. Dr. Don M. Jones was hired in September 1987 and is engaged in the task of attracting minorities to the University. Jones believes administration members have a conviction to increase minority enrollment. " Hiring a minority recruiter is a step in the right direction, " Jones said. " It ' s not, of course, a cure-all. " Jones was working on his master ' s degree while serving as a graduate assistant on the Lumberjack football team when the job opened. He received his undergraduate education at Texas A M, a university that offers much to minorities. " They have more funds, " Jones said. " What we have to do is increase revenues so we can offer more. " The admissions department is working with available recruit- ing techniques. Jones has spent time at minority high schools in Texas. " We simply place SFA in front of them, " Jones said. " Many of them haven ' t heard about the University, and that in itself will bear some fruit. " Jones informs minority students of traditional financial aid and scholarships SFA offers. He hopes this active recruiting will bear positive results. Dr. (ones feels a minority recruiter at SFA is a step in the right direction for attracting minority students to the university. 702 — D . J w Faculty Mr Richard L Robertson, Computer Science Dr Walter V Robertson, Biology Mr W James Robertson, Nursing Ms Mary Jean Rudisill, Administrative Servtces Dr Homer T Russell, Biology Mr Carl R Ruthstrom, Management Marketing Ms Carol J. Scamman, Humanities, Reference Librar- ian Dr Patricia S Sharp, Geology Ms Jane S Shepard, Mathematics Dr Wayne G Slagle, Biology Mr James R Snyder, Art Ms Patricia L Spence, Communications Dr Constance Spreadbury, Sociology Dr Wendall N Spreadbury, Elementary Ed Ms Jean R Steel, Home Economics Dr Donnya E Stephens, Secondary Ed Ms Dorothy Stewart, Health Physical Ed Dr M Dudley Stewart, Economics Finance Dr Dillard B Tmsley, Management Marketing Ms Sue Tmsley, Health Physical Ed. Dr George S Thompson, Secondary Ed Dr Bonnie E Todd, Modern Languages Dr James E Towns, Communications Dr Byron VanDover, Biology Dr Helen D Varner, Communications Dr Laurence C Walker, Forestry Dr W Kenneth Waters, Jr., Theatre Ms Shirley Watterston, Music Mr Charles Allen West, Computer Science Mr W David Whitescarver, English Dr Rosilyn G Williams, Agriculture Dr Craig A Wood, Computer Science Ms Paulette Darcy Wright, Secondary Ed The 1987-88 SFA sports season was something differ- ent. A new track was put around the football field in the old Lumberjack Stadium, newly renamed Homer Bryce Stadium. SFA was now in the South- land Conference instead of the Gulf Star Conference. SFA would be eligible for the 1987 football championship and would participate in the round-robin men ' s basket- ball championship race. Though, SFA would not be eligible to compete in the lea- gue ' s post season basketball tournament until 1989- 90 season, because of a three year waiting period im- posed by the NCAA on teams moving into Division I. LSFA football head coach Jim Hess recorded his 100th win during the first part of the 1987-88 season. The Ladyjacks were ranked in the v Top 20 " in the nation for the first time in the last three years. Altogther the 1987-88 sea- son in sports for the SFA Lumberjacks and Ladyjacks will make a difference in the lives of the SFA students and fans. Section Editor SHERRY LOOMIS Paul A Ladd ' A kick out Kicking off the 1987-88 season in the new Southland Conference, the SFA Lum- berjacks defeated West Tex- as State at Kimbrough Me- morial Stadium on Septem- ber 5, 7-3. In the season opener, fullback Michael Horace rushed for 112 yards on 27 carries. Running back Larry Centers had three re- ceptions for 30 yards, and linebacker Bobby Henry led the defense with 12 tackles (nine were unassisted), and two sacks. The season ' s opening game marked the 100th win of Coach Hess in his sixth season as head coach of the Lumberjacks. Beginning the " home " opener game against Praire View A M for the fifth time in the last six seasons at Homer Bryce Stadium, the SFA Lumberjacks were a field goal short of winning the tied game 13-13. Quarterback Monty West completed six of nine passes for 98 yards. Michael Horace made the first SFA touchdown in the first quarter. In the third quarter, Billy Haynes scored on a nine yard run to make SFA ' s second touchdown. During the fourth quarter, Monty West suffered a con- cussion and was replaced by Dustin Dewald, who com- pleted four out of four passes. Linebacker Eric Lokey made seven tackles and the only SFA sack. " I ' ve said this before, and I ' ll keep on saying it. We are struggling. Add the youth of this team to the injuries we ' ve suffered, and it is go- ing to be a week to week thing trying to piece some- thing together, " Coach Hess said. " really like this team. It ' s hard playing, enthusiastic and they practice very well. The team has some outstand- ing players on it. " Coach Hess 7063- FcdtUM At the Praire View A M game on September 12, running back Roland Dumes, Port Arthur soph- omore, is knocked out of bounds by two opponents in the tied game 13-13. Bruce Alexander watches the ac- tion on the field During the SFA vs Praire View A After missing a 42 yard field goal M game, the SFA players— late in the fourth quarter, the. huddled together to decide on trainers console the place-kicker the next play Richard Craves, Brazoswood sophomore The 1987-88 Lumberjack Football team began their first season in the Southland Conference this year. The Jacks won their open- ing game against West Texas State University, 7-3. They tied their home opening game against Praire View A M, 13-13. On September 19, SFA tried to tackle McNeese but suffered a loss of 20-8. " It just seemed like every call was going against us, " Head Coach )im Hess said. Falling three points short in the Lamar game, SFA lost 28- 26. SFA was three plays away from defeating the Cardinals-a blocked extra point, a fake goal that worked for a touchdown and a missed pass on a two- point conversion attempt. On Parents Day, the Lum- berjacks were defeated by three points, 3-0, by the Washington Eagles. The SFA defense was very aggres- sive, but the offense only ac- cumulated 193 yards in the entire game. Upsetting the Nicholls State Colonels, 24-21, the SFA Lumberjacks won their second game. This win marked the first win for the Jacks in Louisiana since they beat Northwestern in 1985 to win the Gulf Star Confer- ence Championship. After traveling to Nevada to play Reno, the Lumber- jacks came back with a 9-7 victory. The SFA defense shut down the Reno offense and only allowed 168 yards rushing and 106 passing. Da- vid Jones, Ruston, Louisiana freshman, kicked three field goals to give SFA their win over the Wolfs. The Jacks were unable to wipe out the North Texas Ea- gles on October 31. SFA lost 16-14. " We came out super hyped-up, we played hard, but we didn ' t play smart, " Head Coach Jim Hess said. Against Southwest Texas State, the Lumberjacks lost 7- 3. The Jacks missed one man on the field, an up-back. This left Bobcat A.J. Johnson open, who slapped down the kick and then went 59 yards for the winning touch- down. SFA ended their season with a loss of 33-21 against Northwestern State. , J, J CO • i EL 8 • £ IJJJJJJJJJjk V Quarterback Monty West, Piano ■junior, hands the football to Grove- ton junior Michael Horace in the Praire View A M game. Difference Opponent Pittsburg junior Bobby Henry and The jacks are on top of Nevada- McKinney junior Eric Lokey bring —Reno, 9-7 The SFA defense shut down a North Texas Eagle on Hal- down the Reno offense and only al- loween night, October 31. lowed 168 yards rushing and 106 passing. ritical plays In the Homecoming game, Pittsburg junior Bobby Henry brings down a Sam Houston Bearkat. The field was prepared with the Homecoming de- sign in the middle for Home- coming afternoon on No- vember 7 at 2 p.m. against the Sam Houston Bearkats. SFA ' s Homecoming re- cord was 26 wins and 21 losses. Against Sam Houston, the Lumberjacks led the Homecoming series six to four. SFA lost this Homecom- ing 31-17. During the after- noon game, the Jacks led the game for much of the first quarter. The Lumberjacks scored on their first drive of the game. In the first half, running back Larry Centers, Tatum sophomore, rushed for 122 yards. Trying to defend SFA ' s early lead, the defense gave up huge plays to the Bear- kats. Sam Houston quarter- back Reggie Lewis complet- ed a 46-yard pass to a wide- open tight end who scored Sam Houston ' s first touch- down. The Jack ' s held on and were only trailing by a touch- down going into the third quarter. In the second two quar- ters, SFA ' s defense allowed only one Bearkat touch- down, while the offense could not seem to cross the 50-yard line even once and executed only eight plays in the third quarter. Defensive end Julius Smith, Texas City junior, led the Jack ' s defense with ten tackles. Pasadena junior Keith Melcher had two of the Jacks ' six sacks of Lewis, along with Clearlake fresh- man Brian Littlefield who also had two sacks. Larry Centers had 122 yards in the first half but end- ed the game with 115 rush- ing yards. Kicker David Jones, Rus- ton, Louisiana freshman was two of two on extra points and made a 41-yard field goal to tie the game in the second quarter. ' There were a few critical plays in the game that made a dif- ference. " Coach Hess 110 — Fccttoli fW wvU Janet L Bartsch Defender David Gibbs, Jasper ju- During the game against the Sam nior, goes for a break against a Sam— Houston Bearkats, three offensive Houston Bearkat. Lumberjacks think back at the plays just completed half defeat On November 21, Satur- day night, the SFA Lumber- jacks ended the 1987-88 football season with a loss to Northwestern State Demons 33-21 and the loss of the Chief Caddo statue that the winner received each year till the next time the two oppo- nent matched up again. In the first half, the lacks were performing well with a 21-13 lead over the Demons. Starting the second half, though everything was turned around for the Lum- berjacks. The aggressive de- fense from the first half had disappeared and NSU was al- lowed to score 20 unans- wered points that took the victory away from the jacks. The SFA Lumberjack defense allowed the Demons to gain 347 yards, 239 of those yards came on the ground. The defense ' s chances of topping the Southland Con- ference in three defensive categories were ruined. The Lumberjacks lost their Num- ber One ranking in total de- fense and rushing defense, but finished the season still at the top in scoring defense, giving up only 15.5 points per game this year. The offense came to a startling halt in the last half of the season closer. Although the offense was shut down by the Demons in the second half, running back Larry Centers, Tatum sophomore, finished the season with 1,124 yards in all-purpose running, a collegiate career high. He also scored the two touchdowns the jacks made in the first half. " The loss pretty much sums up the way the whole season went, " receiver Mel- vin Patterson, Killeen senior, said. 7 feel empty. A loss like this is not good at the end of the year. " Coach Hess PcctLott The SFA Ladyjack volley- ball team received a new head coach last year. The coach was a former Ladyjack spiker. She also was a four- year letter winner in volley- ball and badminton and a member of the Ladyjack track team. The new coach, Carolyn Tillison, graduated from SFA in 1971. This was the first year for the Ladyjacks to play in the Southland Conference. Last year they played in the Gulf Star Conference where they finished third. The Ladyjack spikers beat North Texas State University 16-14, 4-15, 15-10, 1-15 and 15-12 in the Shelton Gym on September 21. This was the first five-game match of the season for the Ladyjacks. The Ladyjacks, at the time 4- 7 on the year, traded games with the Lady Eagles in an un- usually long two-and-one- half hour match. Tricia Flanegin, Houston junior, led in kills with 17 and was followed by San An- tonio sophomore Kim Martin with 16. In the first tournament, the Texas-San Antonio tourna- ment, on September 18-19, the SFA Ladyjacks finished 2- 2, with wins over Pan Ameri- can University (15-7, 16-14) and University of Texas-El Paso (15-13, 15-11). SFA lost to UTSA (12-15, 16-18). The Ladyjacks picked up another win on September 23 when they defeated. Northwestern 15-11, 15-17, 15-10 and 15-10. Defensive- ly for the Ladies, Marshall sophomore Tami Weisner and Katy sophomore Kerry Kobza led in digs with 42 each, followed by Kim Mar- tin with 36, and Tricia Flane- gin with 35. The Ladies were defeated by the University of Texas at Arlington on October 6(15- 4, 15-3, 15-11). On October 16, the Lady- jacks defeated Arkansas State 3-1 (16-14, 10-15, 15- 11) Commerce sophomore Robin Johnson had a .230 at- tack percentage, followed by Marshall sophomore Tami Weisner with .214. The Ladyjacks improved their record to 10-11, 2-1 in league action after their de- feat over Arkansas. Going up for spike, Robin Johnson, Commerce sophomore, helps to lead the Ladyjacks to a 3-1 victory over Arkansas State Against the Arkansas volleyball ■team, San Antonio sophomore Kim Martin dives for a save. Difference Opponent In the Arkansas game, Julie Boyd falls to her knees to save the ball aty sophomore, Kerry Kobza goes up for a hit during the volley- ball game against Pan American The Ladyjacks won 3-0. Paul Ladd Wes Little SSI The SFA Lumberjack golf team was coached by Clyde Alexander for his sixth sea- son. The golf team participated in many tournaments. The Sam Houston Invitational Golf Tournament, a 54-hole event, was played at The Woodlands TPC course near Houston. SFA Lumberjacks finished the event with a team total of 92 1 . Texas A M claimed first-place honors with a 866 total, with Lamar University being their closest competi- tor finishing second with a total of 897. In the Piney Woods Invita- tional Golf Tournament, SFA trailed the Lamar Cardinals with an opening-round 299. The Lumberjacks placed third, eight strokes behind first place Lamar and two strokes behind second-place Southwest Louisiana. The SFA golf team was led by Jacksonville junior Greg Hamilton, who shot a one over par 73 despite having three 3-putts on the front nine. SFA ' s Palestine junior Dean Cole, the number one player on the SFA second team, finished with a one un- der par 71 to put him in third place in the medalist stand- ings. SFA ' s second team en- tered the tournament as a re- placement for a team from Oklahoma City, which dropped out before the tournament began. The SFA second team played well, posting a 293 to- tal for the opening round, which bolstered SFA ' s over- all performance. At Piney Woods, Wes Little drives off the tee box during an afternoon practice. On an afternoon practice, Kip ' Watkins putts to finish up the fourth " hole. Difference Aligning up a shot, Kip Watkins practices at the Piney Woods- Country Club on his putting. At a practice, Rob Wilkerson ■dromes out of a sand trap at the Pin- ' ey Woods Country Club. y The Lumberjack and Lady- jack cross country teams paced themselves to a win- ning season opener on Sep- tember 12, at the LeTour- neau Cross Country meet in Longview. The Ladyjacks, with a near perfect score of 16, were led by Pasadena freshman jenny Pharr, who set a new school record with a time of 18:38 in the three mile race. She was followed by Ap- ple Springs sophomore Kim Hogg - second, Friendswood sophomore jodi Eakman - third, and Austin freshman Stephanie Koons - fourth. Other SFA lady finishers in- cluded Dallas freshman Lisa Pyer, Friendswood sopho- more Kerri Cooper, Ft. Worth freshman Renee Rawall, Mesquite sopho- more Angie Garrison and Nemo freshman Tami Childers. The Lumberjacks took first place in the five-mile race won by Houston senior Mike Braly with a time of 25:41. Mike Braly held the school record in the 10,000 meter race with a time of 29:49.73, as well as being named the Gulf Star Conference Most Valuable Player for 1987. Houston senior Rick Gon- zales took second place with a time of 26:47, while Clear Lake freshman Bobby Hick- man came in third with a time of 27:08. La Porte senior Danny Sa- lenz, finished fifth, Houston junior James Henderson sixth, and Spring freshman . Dion Lampe seventh. Other finishers were Houston ju- nior Steve Doherty, Lufkin freshman jimmy Evans, Ri- chardson freshman Lee Datesman and Pasadena senior Jon Robertson. The Ladyjacks, who scored 28 points to win the second meet against McNeese, were led by Pasa- dena freshman Jenny Pharr, who earned her second indi- vidual championship with a winning time of 19:12. Apple Springs sophomore Kim Hogg placed second in the three mile race. Austin freshman Stephanie Koons placed sixth, and Lisa Peyer, Houston freshman, placed eighth. The men ' s cross country team topped the seven- team meet with 41 points to take its second meet against McNeese. Mike Braly, Houston sen- ior, led the Lumberjacks by placing third. Followed in fourth place by Rick Gon- zales, Houston senior. At Homer Bryce Stadium, some members of the Ladyjack cross country team run a quick mile to in- crease their endurance At Homer Bryce Stadium, some " members of the Ladyjack cross country team warm up before their practice. The Difference Meet Finish LETOURNEAU MCNEESE SEA INVrEATIONAL NORTH TEXAS ARKANSAS TEXAS A M INVITATIONAL 1st 1st 1st 3rd 7th 4th The 1987-88 Ladyjack cross country team are (Row 1) Stephanie Koons, |enny Pharr, (Row 2) Kim Hogg, Tammy Childers, Renee Rowell, (Row 3) Lisa Pyer, Angie Garrison. Meet Finish LETOURNEAU MCNEESE SEA INVITATIONAL TEXAS A M INVITATIONAL -ft 1st 1st 1st 8th Before a weekly practice, the Lum- jberjack cross country team get ins uctions from Coach Sefcik. The 1987-88 Lumberjack Cross Country team are (Row 1) Eric Beauford, Bobby Hickman, Jimmy Evans, Lee Datesman, (Row 2) Dion Lampe, Rick Gonzales, Mike Braly, Steve Doherty, Dan Saenz, Glen Sefik. Sell Manley o a great season The 1987-88 SFA Ladyjack Track team was coached by Coach Catherine Sellers for the fourth year in a row. Last season was the first time that the Ladyjacks par- ticipated in Division I play. The Ladies had to change the minimum number of meets the team was required to make. Previously, the team had to compete in one meet; however, last year, the team had to compete in a minimum of four. Last year was also the first year for a full indoor pro- gram. The Ladyjacks competed in the javelin throw, the dicus throw, hurls, sprints, the one mile, 800, 400, 200 and 100 meter run and the one mile relay. This year ' s schedule was made up of Division I teams and was a challenge for the Ladyjacks. Their schedule in- cluded the Arkansas Invita- tional Indoor Meet, the Daily Oklahoma Indoor Meet, Texas Soutern Relays, SFA In- vitational, Rice University Bayou Classic, Texas Relays, Texas A M Relays, Baylor Relays, the Southland Con- ference Track and Field Championship, Texas Invita- tional or UTA Open, Hous- ton Invitational and the Meet of Champions. The SFA Ladyjacks are ho- peful about their upcoming spring season. The Cross Country team was successful in their 1987-88 season and the track team hopes to fol- low with a title too. With many afternoons of practice, the Ladies are in great shape and have good attitudes about the meets in front of them. In the weight room, a member of the Ladyjack Track team works on increasing her strength Running on the football field, a member of the girls track team pulls a tire behind her to increase weight. 4 Janet L. Barisch The Difference ft a; itiW IL 77)e 1987-88 SF A Lady jack Track team. The ad coach was Catherine Sellers. During an aftemoot of the Ladyjack Track jumping oveMtlrtles % a member practices ■ % The Lidyfacks take part in many Before a practice, the Ladyjacks " Events, like the high jump, which " help each other warm-up The Lady- takes a lot of practice. jacks hope for a great season this year. Janet L. Bartsch eady for play The Head Coach of the Lumberjack Track team, Glen Sefcik, was selected top coach at the USA-Canada- Europe indoor Pentathlon in February. The Athletic Congress, governing board for track and field in America, picked Sefcik to lead the U.S. team February 6 in Toronto. " I ' m really thrilled about this, " said Sefcik, " it will be a great opportunity to work with world class athletes and that ' s something a track coach dreams about. " Sefcik ' s team consisted of pentathlon world record holder Sheldon Blockburger and Oylmpic Festival cha- pion Mike Gonzales. Other members were nationally ranked athletes such as Gary Kinder (third ranked), Bart Goodell (ninth ranked), and Kris Szabadhegy. " These are the world ' s greatest athletes, " exclaimed Sefcik, " I ' ll be coaching them, but they ' ll also be teaching me techniques they ' ve learned that I can bring back to SFA. " In 1983, Sefcik served as an assistant coach on the South team at the Olympic Festival and this past summer spent two weeks coaching at the Olympic Training center in Colorado Springs. Sefcik has been SFA men ' s track coach for the past five years. His teams have won three conference cross country, indoor and ourdoor track titles. The SFA Lumberjacks were in the Southland Con- ference for the first time this season. They will participate in the McNeese Indoor Meet, Oklahoma Classic, Northwest Louisiana Invita- tional, Southland Confer- ence Indoor Championship, Northwestern Invitational, SFA-NWLA-LA TECH Tri Meet, Rice Invitational, Texas Southern Relays, SFA Relays, Texas Relays, A M Invita- tional, Kansas Relays, South- land Conference Spring Meet, U-T Arlington Invita- tional, Texas Invitational and Meet of Champions. The track team hopes to do well in these events and hope- fully bring a conference title home to SFA. During a practice, Scott Muckelroy jumps over a hurdle with teammate Derrick Dixson cheering him on. Running a few laps around the track, the track team gets ready for ' a tough work-out. The Difference Janet L Bartsch Practicing throwning the javelin, a Track team member, Derrick Dix- member of the track team works on — son, goes over the high jump during — — technique and form an afternoon practice. pportunities The 1987-88 SFA Lady- jacks opened their spring home season against North Texas State University at the Nacogdoches Baseball Com- plex. SFA Head Coach Diane Ba- ker entered her eighth sea- son as coach for the Lady- jack softball team. The SFA Ladyjacks had twelve letterwinners includ- ing eight starters. The top re- turners for SFA included four All-Gulf Star Conference players. Paco Aswell, High- lands junior second base- man, owned a .253 batting average. Arlington senior shortstop Lori Eberhardt bat- ted .291. Ruth Doxtad, San Antonio senior third base- man, collected 31 hits and nine stolen bases. Delta, BC Canada sophomore Sandy Green was a two-time All Gulf Star selection in one sea- son. Green collected 44 hits for a .295 batting average. She also numbered eight doubles, one triple and one homerun. As a pitcher, Green owned a 16-8 record, including 13 shut outs and 107 strikeouts. Sharon Walden, Houston sophomore catcher, re- turned as the team ' s leading hitter with a batting average of a .349. The other Ladyjack on the mound was Crown Point, In- diana sophomore Kim Wit- ten. Witten was 12-12 last season and collected 90 stri- keouts and six shutouts. Last season, the Ladyjacks finished the year at 28-20 and 11-9 in the Gulf Star Conference. This season, the Ladies will face a tougher schedule in the second year in Division I play. " This in the toughest schedule since I ' ve been here, " said Baker. " I really think this is the right season to have a tough schedule to see where we stand in Divi- sion I competition and where we need to go. When the kids get confidence in their ability, we will be able to beat some really good teams. " Playing against the Rangers, Delta, BC Canada sophomore Sandy Green reaches up for a catch to get the opponent out During the game against the .Rangers, Head Coach Diane Baker talks to Marlee Clark, Euless senior. The Difference Crown Point, Indiana sophomore, Kim Widen hits the ball and runs to first for a base hit. Erik Karlsson Up to bat, Sandy Green, Delta, BC Reaching to get an out, Chris New- Canada sophomore, swings for a — ton, Houston freshman first base- base hit during the Layjack game man, plays against Ranger junior against the Rangers College. Erik Karlsson ScftUll - 72S anng season The 1987-88 SFA Lady- jacks are in hopes for a great season in the Southland Con- ference. In this conference, the Ladyjacks will be playing against Division I opponents. This schedule for the spring season appears to be one of the toughest that has been given to the SFA Ladyjacks. " The Southland Confer- ence is very even and will be very tough to win, but I think if we work hard, we have a chance to win it, " said Head Coach Diane Baker. The lineup for the upcom- ing season includes some tough teams: like North Texas, Ball State Indiana, Centenary University of Northern Iowa, Baylor, McNeese, Tex- as A M, UT-Arlington, Southwest Texas, Sam Hous- ton, Northwestern, North- east Louisiana and Louisiana Tech. The SFA Ladyjacks will also compete in the New Mexico State Tournament, the Flor- ida Road Trip, and the South- land Conference Tourna- ment. The SFA softball team had twelve letterwinners includ- ing eight starters. Phyllis As- well, Highlands junior, Shar- on Walden, Houston sopho- more, Kim Witten, Crown Point, Indiana sophomore, Mona Cooper, Clute senior, Clare Ashour, Fort Worth ju- nior, Ruth Doxtad, San An- tonio senior, Lori Eberhardt, Arlington senior, Sany Green, Delta, BC Canada sophomore, Lisa Abeita, Austin senior and Renee Fer- guson, San Antonio junior. ,v On paper, this is the strongest team we have ever had, " said Baker. " This is the largest recuiting class we ' ve had and they will play a key role throughout the season. " " On paper, this is the strongest team we have ever had.. .they will play a key role throughout the sea- son. Coach Baker Up against North Texas State Uni- versity, Chris Newton, Houston freshman, goes up for a catch Delta, BC Canada sophomore, Sandy Green pitches to the North Texas Eagles during the Ladyjack ' s first home game. I Reaching for first base, Chris New- Up to bat, Ruth Doxtad, San An- — ton, Houston freshman, tries to get a tonio senior, hits the ball down the 1 North Texas opponent out. line in the first home game of the spring season. SofiUtt - 727 utstanding SFA ' s sizzling Pom Pon squad lit a fire under athletic fans and competition judges alike this year. Judges in the national Collegiate Dance Team Competition spon- sored by Holiday Inn and Coca-Cola ranked the team seventh in the nation based on a video-taped routine submitted to the Universal Cheerleading Association contest. Dressed in their new red and black unitards, the squad wowed judges, bringing home a ranking well above that of last year. This year ' s Pom Pon squad was led by Becky Scoggin, captain, and Mika Conner, co-ordinator. New choreog- raphy and lots of practice sessions contributed to the outstanding performance re- cord of the group. Working well as a team helped make the Pom Pon squad ' s performances crowd-pleasing. The combi- nation of talent and dedica- tion proved unbeatable. Cheering in the stands at the home football games, performing at the men ' s basketball games and per- forming at some of the Lady- jack basketball games, the young women worked to- gether to entertain and cre- ate spirit among SFA fans. In addition, the squad per- formed many cheerleading stunts to add excitement to the halftimes. " The squad this year has a lot of tal- ent and dedication. It ' s going to be a real good year. ' Becky Scoggin 122 - fW Pok Performing, Missie Foster, Lisa Starnes, Buffy Morris, Angela Miller dance at the first football pep rally During a weekly practice with the other Pom Pon members, Dinah Rogers practices the routines to per- fection. Practicing in the coliseumfS aren Verri, Buffy Morris, Dinah Rogers and Becky Scoggin work to improve their movements. The 1987-88 Pom Pon members are ow 1) Miki Conners, Theresa H bert, Angela Miller, Becky Scoggin, (Row 2) Lisa Starns.Donica Burt, Re- nee Miller, Christie Hambly, Dinah Rogers, (Row 3) Missie Foster, Leah oomer, LaLynda Hodges, Patti Lar- son, Karen Verri, Buffy Morris, Kelly Boughtin The SFA Lumberjacks opened their first home game of the 1987-88 season against the University of South Alabama. The Jacks pulled a 82-74 victory to im- prove their record to 2-1. On Wednesday, Decem- ber 2, before 3,700 SFA fans, Beaumont senior, Eric Rhodes scored 14-points of SFA ' s 21-points in the first half, 12-points were 3-point- ers. Rhodes was 6 for 9 from the 3-point range. " Their defense was de- signed to shut down the out- side shot, " Rhodes said, " but with the way we were mov- ing the ball, the shots were there for anybody. It just so happened it was me. " The University of South Alabama fell behind SFA as much as 14-points in the first half. The SFA Lumberjacks went into the halftime with a lead of 41-31. Cutting into the SFA lead, South Alabama ' s Terrance Brodnick hit five 3-pointers of his own and shortened SFA ' s lead to 3 with 1:07 to go in the game. The University of South Alabama was shut out of the game when Metairie,La. ju- nior, Scott Dimak made two from the free throw line with 38 seconds left in the game. The jacks finished the game with five players in double digits. Rhodes came out with 21-points, Dallas ju- nior Kenneth Willingham with 15, Metairie, LA. junior Scott Dimak with 13, Hen- derson junior Collen Wade with 15, Metairie, La. junior Scott Dimak with 13, Hen- derson junior Colleen Wade Dimak led in assists with 10, and Willingham dished out eight assists. On December 2, against South Ala- bama, left Williams, Springs sopho- more, begins the game with the tip off at 8:00 p m In the home opener against South ■Alabama, Kenneth Willingham, Dal- ' las junior, goes up for a hook shot. The Difference Opponent At mid-court, Scott Dimak, Me- Katy junior Mark Arnold shoots for tairie, La. junior, works the ball " two points against a blocking laguar. ' down towards the basket to set up a SFA won the game 82-74. shot. Paul Ladd Botktttudl - 737 op advantage On January 18, the SFA Lumberjacks met up with Ni- cholls State with 1,380 fans in the SFA Coliseum at 7:30 p.m. SFA came out early with Sugarland sophomore, Dan- iel Koenigs making two from underneath. With only 2:54 of play gone by SFA took an early lead, 8-0. For most of the first half, the Lumberjacks and Nicholls State exchanged baskets but never was the lead traded over to NSU. With 1:31 left in the first half, Kenneth Willingham, Dallas junior, made two on a steal to bring SFA to a six point lead, 28-22. Metairie, La. junior, Scott Dimak made three from the line making the score at the half, 31-24 SFA. SFA, in the second half, still came out strong and stayed on top of NSU throughout the rest of the game. With 13:06 left in the game, SFA ' s lead margin hit its peak with a 15-point lead over Nicholls State. SFA ' s drive died down with 7:27 left in the second half when mistakes were made and Nicholls State took advantage of them. Then with less than a min- ute to play, things turned around for SFA. NSU began committing fouls, and the lacks took advantage. SFA made nine free throws. The final score was 76-69 SFA. Lumberjacks who scored in double figures were: Eric Rhodes, Beaumont senior, with 22; Daniel Koenigs with 16; Scott Dimak with 14; and Kenneth Willingham with 10. Leonard Willis, Shreve- port, La. junior led the jacks with eight rebounds. The Lumberjacks were now 6-8 on the season. 7n our current situa- tion this home stand couldn ' t have come at a better time. " Coach Miller ■ - i On January 18, the SFA Lumber- jacks were coming out onto the court to play Nicholls State. B2 - Bo lutUll Batlutkdl - 733 ivals meet The SFA Lumberjacks faced the Sam Houston Bear- kats in front of 4,621 cheer- ing fans. This was the 142nd meeting between the two ri- val teams with the Lumber- jacks holding a 79-62 advan- tage. The Lumberjacks scored the first two points of the game which was the high point of their lead for the first half of the game. SFA and Sam Housto n exchanged baskets for most of the first half with Sam Houston lead- ing by as much as ten points. The Jacks just could not seem to make the shots, and the Bearkats ' lead began to get farther out of reach for the Jacks. The halftime score, 41-33, had SFA eight points behind the Bearkats. The Bearkats out shot the Jacks, 58% to 44% from the field. Starting the second half, the Lumberjacks came out and made some baskets pull- ing the SHSU ' s lead down to a tie 43-43 with 16:14 left to play. The Jacks seemed to be a different team than the one in the first half. Daniel Koenigs, Sugarland sophomore, made two on a turnaround jumper to bring SFA its largest lead of the game 60-54. Then the Jacks ' luck ran out. Six Lumberjack fouls were committed betweeen 7:19 and the last five seconds of the game. With only 26 seconds left in the game, the score was tied, 64-64, and a foul was committed bringing a Bear- kat player to the line for two. Both shots were made by the Bearkat putting SHSU on top of the Lumberjacks for the final score of 64-66. ' We open confer- ence play at home which should be a plus for us and would give us an extra Coach Miller On lanuary 21, Lumberjack Daniel Against Sam Houston State, Jeff Koenigs, Sugarland sophomore, Williams, Spring sophomore, goes goes up for a rebound against an up for a two point shot, opposing Sam Houston Bearkat. 4§r Mm i ■4 ' t!i ' Nik I Working around some defending Normally boisterous residents of — Bearkats, Collen Wade, Henderson " the " Fungo Pit " find a compelling 1 junior, tries to find a shot to the bas- diversion as an opponent tries a free ket. throw. Janet L Bartsch o control On January 23, SFA Lum- berjacks met Southwest Tex- as State University with 2,312 Lumberjack fans to cheer for them. Even though the fans were there to encourage the lacks, the team seemed to be out of the norm. SWT controlled the first half from the tip off. Southwest Texas Bobcats established as much as a 14- point lead over SFA with 11:13 to play before half- time. During those last eleven minutes of the first half, SFA fought back cutting SWT ' s lead to four points but not for long. At the end of the first half, the Lumberjacks trailed Southwest Texas State, 36- 26. Southwest Texas outshot SFA from the field, 42% to 25%. They also outrebound- ed the Jacks 23 to 17. A comeback in the second half would have been impos- sible for the Jacks. The Lumbrjacks fouled thirteen times in the second half. Lumberjack Eric Rhodes, Beaumont senior, fouled out of the game with 1:32 left in regulation time. The final score was 75-64, Southwest Texas State. The high scorers for the Lumberjacks were Scott Di- mak, Metairie, La. junior, with 24-points, Collen Wade, Henderson junior, with 12-points and Eric Rhodes with nine points. Rhodes was now 51- points shy of a collegiate ca- reer high of 1000 points. The SFA Lumberjack team was now 6-10 on the season and 1-2 in the Southland Conference play. " Our younger players are just not quite ready to handle the responsi- bility of starting. " Coach Miller Playing against the SWT Bobcats, Eric Rhodes, Beaumont Senior, goes up for two points. Up in the air, Scott Dimak, Metairie, La. junior, shoots for two points against SWT Pal Springfield On December 4 and 5, the Ladyjacks hosted the Lady- jack Dial Classic Tourna- ment. The Ladies welcomed Oklahoma State, Alcorn State and SWAC Champion Grambling. Oklahoma State and Grambling opened the tour- nament December 4 at 6 p.m. Grambling defeated Oklahoma State 98-92 in double overtime. SFA and Alcorn State fol- lowed at 8 p.m. The Lady- jacks shot 61% in the first half, and had a 19 point lead over Alcorn, 48-29. Mozell Brooks, San Augustine sen- ior, made 20 points in the first half, followed by Antoin- ette Norris, Sulphur Springs senior, with 16. The Ladies had as much as a 27-point lead with 3:35 left in the game. At the end of the game Norris had 24-points and 10 rebounds. On December 5, Oklaho- ma State played Alcorn and defeated them 76-74 for third place in the tourna- ment. The SFA Ladyjacks cap- tured the Third Annual Lady- jack Dial Classic Tournament by defeating Grambling in the final game, 82-79. SFA controlled the first half with a 46-21 lead in the half- time. The Ladies established as much as a 28-point lead with 17:09 remaining in the game. Then Grambling ' s Le- Chandra LeDay scored 37 second half points to narrow the Ladyjack lead to four with 17 seconds left in the game. Ladyjack Antoinette Norris was sent to the line with six seconds and made two free throws to give SFA a 82-76 lead. Then to cut that lead down, LeDay hit a three-pointer with one sec- ond remaining to narrow the Ladyjack victory to three points, 82-79. In the Dial Classic Tournament, Sul- phur Springs senior Antoinette Nor- ris goes up for two points against an Alcorn block Coach Gary Blair watches as his players take the rebound and de- cides what play to call next. The Difference Opp. Home Opp. 1 81 UT-San 58 Antonio 72 85 Tulane 55 86 McNeese St. 58 58 84 Lamar 79 64 Sam Houston 62 59 86 SW Tex. St. 70 68 86 NE La. St. 55 Brazoria senior Trina Williams stays Coming around two Alcorn with the Crambling aggressor to — players, Connie Cole, Snook sopho- block a possible shot to the basket more, tries to make two points in the Dial Classic tournament. ndeserved win The Ladyjacks opened their home basketball season against Lamar ' s Lady Cardi- nals with a 79-72 victory. " We didn ' t deserve to win the ball game, " Head Coach Gary Blair said. " We should have gotten beat. We were lucky to get out with a win. " The Ladyjacks had pre- viously finished the Hawaiian Wahine Classic in Honolulu coming in third place. The plane ride back may have been a factor on the perfor- mance of the Ladyjacks in their first home game, but Blair thinks his team was just not ready to play. " When a team is not men- tally prepared to play, the finger has to point at the coach, " Blair said. " Mental errors start with the coach and work down, and I did a lousy job of preparing the team. " Early in the first half, it was apparent that the Ladyjacks were not up to tempo. Sim- ple mistakes were made by both teams, and with 14:45 left in the half, Blair replaced his starting five with substi- tutes. The substitutes held a slight lead for SFA until Blair put his starting five back into the game. The offensive pick-up was led by Sulphur Springs senior Antoinette Norris and Snook sophomore Connie Coles. Together they overpowered Lamar ' s inside players and gave SFA a 13-point lead go- ing into the half. A couple of fast breaks gave the Ladyjacks a 19- point lead with only four minutes left in the game, and SFA Ladyjacks began to make mistakes. The Cardinals in turn did not make mistakes and nar- rowed SFA ' s lead to seven for the final score. The Lady Cardinals outscored the La- dyjacks 16-4 in those last four minutes of play. In the 79-72 victory over Lamar, Trina Williams, Brazoria senior, re- ceives the ball to work for two points It ' s a " W " and well take it. " Coach Blair 1k0 - EoAAUil During the home opener, Sulphur Springs senior Antoinette Norris goes up for two points. 8 Janet L. Bartsch Fighting off a Lamar defender Snook ■ sophomore Connie Cole tries td shoot for a two point basket. Guarding against a Lamar attacker, ■Dayna Reed, Tyler freshman, works " to gain possession of the ball. Janet L Bartsch eady to play The SFA Ladyjacks took on the Northeast Louisiana In- dians in front of 1,758 cheer- ing fans on January 28. Ready to play, the Lady- jacks came out fighting the Indians in the first half. The two teams exchanged bas- kets for most of the first half. With only fifteen seconds left in the first half, Mozell Brooks, San Augustine sen- ior, made a three point shot from the left wing bringing SFA up to a seven point lead at the half, 36-29. Opening the second half, the Ladyjacks came out stronger than ever. The Jacks drove through Northeast Louisiana ' s defense piling up points. The SFA Ladyjacks led the Indians by as much as 36 points with 5:35 left in the game. Yet the 36-point lead was shortened with mistakes by the Ladyjacks. With only 3:16 left in the game the Lady- jacks made four fouls and the final score was 86-55 SFA. There were three Lady- jacks in double digits: Antoin- ette Norris, Sulphur Springs senior, topped with 31, Mo- zell Brooks with 21 and Con- nie Cole, Snook sophomore, with 14. Leading the Ladyjacks in rebounds was Antoinette Norris with 19. The SFA Ladyjacks were now 16-2 on the season and 4-0 in the Southland Confer- ence. ' 7 thought that we played well. We shot the ball really good. " Coach Blair my- Botiutuu Fighting off , two Indian defenders, Evelyn Butler, Grapeland junior, tries to work around and get free to make a shot to the basket. o n January 28, the SFA Ladyjack Trina Williams, Brazoria senior, works around a defender to set up a shot tep above " They are the best team we have played so far, " Aus- tralian Head Coach Robbie Cadee said. " We heard that SFA would be tough, but we never expected them to play this well. " The SFA Ladyjack Basket- ball team hosted the Austra- lian National Olympic Team, Monday night, November 9, in the SFA Coliseum. Although the defeat of the game belonged to the SFA Ladyjacks, a 74-7QJos«f tead Coach GMywjffiW felt jprne Ladyjacks ' rmance against the bng opponent. Ladyjack Antoinette Nor- ris, Sulfer Springs senior, played from the first half to the end of the game except for one minute. She made a total of 26 points for the La- dyjacks and took five re- bounds. San Augustine senior Mo- zell Brooks shot a game-high of 28 points to help make up the Ladyjacks ' final score. Fif- teen of the points came from three point shots late in the first half. Brooks played 39 minutes in the game. The key of the Australian win over SFA was their pow- erful rebounding. The Aus- tralians outrebounded the Ladyjacks 46-31. The Austra- lian team was also older, average age about 26 years, and had been playing to- gether for five years. The ex- perience the Australians had over the Ladyjacks was also a key to the defeat the SFA Ladyjack Basketball team suf- fered. " Their girls were 26- 27 years old and ha ve played together for four or five years. " Coach Blair During the game against the Aus- tralian National Olympic Team, Mo- zell Brooks tries to work around a defender. On November 9 in the SFA Colise- um, Antoinette Norns goes up for a two point shot. Pat Sp Running up for a hook shot in the Australian game, Ylondia Douglas makes two points. The final was 74- 70 Australians. ough lineup The 1987-88 SFA Lumber- jacks began practicing for the spring season in January. This was the team ' s first year to participate in the Southland Conference and the team received one of the toughest schedules in the his- tory of the school. No less than five of the Jacks ' opponents have been ranked in the " Top 25 " by Baseball America in its annual pre-season poll of college baseball teams. The teams (and their pre- season rankings) on this year ' s schedule were: Oklahoma State (1), Arkansas (4), Texas A M (6), LSU (11) and Okla- homa (14). Oklahoma State, Arkansas and LSU were participants in the NCAA ' s college baseball world series last year in Omaha. " It would have been easy for us to schedule weaker opponents, " said Head Coach Darwin Crawford, " but to be competitive in the Southland Conference we have to compete consistently against quality Division I teams. " In his tenth season as Lum- berjack Head Coach, Craw- ford had an overall record of 231-197-1. Last year the Lumberjacks finished at 29- 26 and in Gulf Star Confer- ence play had a 7-13 record. The majority of last year ' s team had returned including record setting power hitters Lionel Adams ( 18 HR) and Jeff . Dugan (16HR). The Jacks had Raul Garcia at shortstop, Blake Boydston at second base, Brian Town- send in center field and Mi- chael Innerarity behind the plate. Returners on the mound were James Bebefield, Wes McWhorter, Kyle Standley, Jeffrey Cornett, Randy Da- vis, Joe Gunn and Braden Woodale. " I ' m excited about this season, " said Crawford, " it would be unrealsitic to think we ' re not going to face some difficult times but in building our program it ' s to be expected. " The Lumberjacks opened the season on February 29, at Rice. SFA ' S first home game was March 9, a dou- bleheader with Lamar. During a scrimmage before the spring season, a Lumberjack races for first base against the ball. Playing second base for the SFA ' Lumberjacks, Piano junior Blake Boydston gets ready for the ball to be hit by the opponent. The Difference With an opponent sliding into sec- Trying to get a steal, a SFA Lumber- ■ond base, Blake Boydston, Piano ju- jack runs back to the base in time to " nior, tries to get him out. beat the ball Erik Karlsson pping spirit Cheering and creating spirit for the SFA sports, the 1987-88 cheerleaders moti- vated the teams as well as the Lumberjack fans. The squad attended sum- mer camp at Southwest Tex- as University. They received the most improved award and a spirit stick. The mas- cots also received a spirit stick award. For the first time this year, SFA had a Ladyjack mascot during the fall season. Usual- ly, the Ladyjack mascot does not join the squad until the Spring Semester. The cheerleaders cheered at Lumberjack football, bask- etball, and Ladyjack basket- ball games. They also creat- ed spirit at the pep rallies, the noise parade and the torch- light parade. They also per- formed at special events on special requests. The squad had five return- ing members with seven new members. The inexperi- ence with the new members did not hinder the achieve- ments of the cheerleader squad as a whole. They worked well together under the leadership of the head cheerleader, Kelly Poston. Yelling and creating spirit was not all that the cheer- leaders had to do. They had to be able to work well as a team. Athletically, they per- formed difficult stunts, pyra- mids and different jumps and flips. Trust and unity helped the cheerleaders perform to the best of their ability. The SFA cheerleaders aroused spirit throughout the school year for all the dif- ferent athletic sports and the school. " For a fairly new and young squad, we worked well together very quickly. We all had positive attitudes towards our roles as cheerleaders. " Kelly Poston Executing a pyramid, the SFA cheerleaders perform during the first pep rally for the 1987- football season. At the first pep rally for the first home game, Edye Humphrey cheers to the many Lumberiack fans to help create spirit Trying out for cheerleader for the 1987-88 season, Monty Wilson performs an eagle spread in mid- The 1987-88 SFA Cheerleaders § are Eric Adams, Kim Graf, Patrick olladay, Edye Humphrey, Pam " McLeod, Kevin Neal, Kelly Poston, lanet L Barlsch Rikki Rice, Adam Saunders, loannna Semander, Mike Smith, " Tracy Wilson ™ otes spirit Halftime performances and pep rallies were the main activities of the SFA Lumber- jack band. The band also performed in the noise pa- rade and the Homecoming bonfire and parade. The band was directed by Steve Peterson. The band consist- ed of music majors and non- music majors. The Lumberjack band marched and performed in the Corps style during their halftime performances. The band went through many hard and long marching practices and rehearsals. The practices were led by the drum majors. The individual band mem- bers were offered an oppor- tunity to participate in one of two organizations, Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sig- ma. The Twirl-O-jacks were led by the head twirler, Mol- lie Haley, who worked along with the band director Steve Peterson to make their per- formances entertaining. The twirlers spent many hours practicing their half- time routines. They also did special performances during pep rallies and parades. In addition to the twirlers was feature twirler Nancy Walk- er. Nancy worked along with the twirlers. She wore a dif- ferent uniform from the rest of the twirlers and per- formed more individual fea- ture routines. The band, besides provid- ing the music at the football games and the pep rallies, helped to create spirit with their many yells and chants to get the Lumberjack fans involved with the game. " The whole band works well together- we have to because we are always to- gether. ' ' Nancy Walker During the first home opening game, some band members take a break between songs to talk and cheer on the Lumberjacks. The 1987-88 Head Twirler, Mollie Haley worked and lead the twirl- ers in their performances and their practices. The 1987-88 Twirler-0-|acks are Kelley Brashear, Kristal Cabellero, Deborah Cloude, Pam Fults, Mol-. lie Haley, Clarie Hughes, Melissa Pal Spr Lee, Robin Norns, Colleen Phillips, kathy Poe, |ina Robinson, Angie ■ Seago, and Malanye Siau. Bo hJ- I 7w aLc a — 757 11 together The SAF Lumberjack Band was drawn together on Au- gust 26, to start their summer rehearsals. These rehearsals were three hours long once a day and were led by Steve Peter- son. The drum majors also helped in making sure the formations were aligned and perfect. They also conduct- ed the band while they were out on the field. Kaki Nicholson, a two year drum major, helped during the summer band camps. Jeff Ashbrook was a two year drum major and joey Grogan was a one year drum major here at SFA. All three were drum majors in high school. During the school year, the band practiced Monday through Thursday from 4:00 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. If there was a football game that wee- kend, the Lumberjack Band would hold rrhearsals on Sat- urday also from 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. The Lumberjack Band, be- sides cheering on the foot- ball players at their home games, created spirit at Homcoming and the last pep rallies. The band played the music and also provided a few cheers of their own to encourage the Lumberjack fans. The SFA band was asked to perform at the inaugura- tion of Roy Blake in Austin, Texas on October 16-17. The band stayed at the Ra- disson Hotel. " The band as a whole worked well together. When we sat down to play everything just seemed to come together-not like in high school when we had to practice over and over again. " Desoto freshman Windy Maupin said. ' The different backgrounds came together as friends and musicians to make-up the Lumber- jack band to give the band an over-all great performance. Kaki Nicholson omination L.O.T.T. Goats and Has Beens. These two teams dominated SFA ' s fall intra- mural season. Of the six fall intramural sports played, men ' s and women ' s flag football, three-man and five- man men ' s basketball, wom- en ' s volleyball and men ' s water polo, these two teams captured the championships of each. L.O.T.T. Goats, standing for Lord of the Tube, contin- ued their winning ways from last year ' s intramural season, in which they were overall intramural champions with the highest point total of any intramural team. The Goats began the year by winning the men ' s flag football cham- pionship. The Goats also se- cured a championship victo- ry in three-man basketball with their second team, It ' s Understood Goats, beating their first team, L.O.T.T. Goats in a close two out of three championship playoff. The first team came back to win, again against It ' s Under- stood Goats, the five-man basketball championship. And, during the course of the five-man season, other Goats team members formed a team that took the men ' s water polo champion- ship. The Has Beens also kept its winning drive going from last year ' s intramural season. The Has Beens were a team com- prised mainly from Warped Speed, overall women ' s in- tramural champions last year. Like the Goats, the Has Beens began the season by winning flag football. The team also went on to win the only other women ' s intra- mural sport offered in the Fall Semester, volleyball. The intramural depart- ment offers a variety of team and individual sports in the Spring Semester. It will be interesting to see if the two dominant teams can hang on and win back to back overall intramural championships. During the Fall Semester, the wom- en were involved in flag football The Has Beens were the winners for the women ' s division. ■ laying three man basketball, Dan- ny Davis, playing for the L.O.T.T. Goats, dunks the ball behind his head 2 Up in the air, a player in the Intra- mural Five Man Basketball Tourna™ ment lays in two points. During a Intramural Flag Football, a " defensive player goes for the flag of an opposing team player Janet L Barlsch eep involved The L.O.T.T. Goats and the Has Beens were the two dominating teams in the fall intramural sports. These two teams are still involved in the intramural games and are hopeful to win the over- all t-shirt at the end of the semester. A few of the spring intra- mural sports included washers, table tennis, wom- en ' s softball, men ' s softball, men ' s volleyball and wom- en ' s basketball. The intramural games were a special part of the lives of the SFA students. The games gave the students a place on a team and a chance to meet new and ex- citing people; people with the same interests as them- selves. The sports filled up the ex- tra time a student has or does not have. They give the student exercise they might not have if the sports did not exist. The intramural depart- ment creates competition among the students and among friends. Teams com- pete against each other in hopes of winning that particu- lar championship in that sport. Each champion team receives an Intramural Champion T- shirt for that sport that they won. The intramural games are great to get involved in be- cause of the fellowship and the competition, not to men- tion the free t-shirt if your team happens to be the win- ner of a sport or the overall winner of the intramural games. 7 have been compet- ing in the intramural volleyball games for two years now, but I still have not won a t- shirt. I have not given up yet because I have had too much fun playing ' Kelly Henry mm ti t Up to bat a player in the intramural softball games hopes for at least a base hit. SFA provides over 150 organizations to the stu- dent body. There is an or- ganization for every stu- dent of varied interests. Each student can benefit from being in an organiza- tion. They can learn skills of leadership and networking by participating in the various activities that each organization offers. In addition, students can learn how to prepare for future careers through participating in many of the organizations offered on the SFA campus. This past year, many of SFA ' s organizations re- ceived national and state awards. There were many students who were elected to national and regional offices. Through national recogn- ition and participation, these organizations will grow and be able to provide for future genera- tions of SFA students. ZATIONS Section Editor CHARLA JONES Paul Ladd Accounting Club ■ " THE ACCOUNTING CLUB PROVIDES A MEDIUM FOR STUDENTS AND BUSINESS LEADERS TO GET TO MEET AND DISCUSS CURRENT ISSUES IN ACCOUNTING. " The Accounting Club consisted of sixty active members pro- viding students an opportunity to meet and learn from leaders in the field of accounting. The goal of the Accounting Club is to promote accounting careers for those students interested in that type of work. At the beginning of the semester, the club had a pizza party at Mr. Gatti ' s to allow the actives to become acquainted with their new members. Each semester the club sponsors guest speakers who present programs on developing interviewing skills, dress- ing for success and the procedure involved in receiving the title of Certified Public Accountant. Among the guest speakers the club sponsored this year was Loran Randalls of Shelby-Rucksda- chel and Jones, who spoke on the different opportunities in the field of accounting. This year the Accounting Club took a trip to Touche Ross in Dallas, as part of the club ' s activities. The field trips are always the highlight of each semester. One of the special achievements of the Accounting Club is the ability to donate two $150 scholarships to members of the Accounting Club. These scholarships were awarded at the an- nual Accounting Club Awards Banquet in the spring. Officers include Mark Churchill, vice president; Jolynn Nunn, secretary. Stand- ing: Steve Miller, treasurer; Mike Heeney, president. Members of the Accounting Club Alpha Kappa Psi " ALPHA KAPPA PSI PROVIDES ITS MEMBERS A FORUM FOR PERSONAL ADVANCEMENT IN THE BUSINESS WORLD AS WELL AS THE SOCIAL ENVIROMENT THAT ALLOWS MEMBERS TO PARTICIPATE AND ENJOY LIFE ' ■ ■ 1 3 H L 1 Members of Alpha Kappa Psi Professional Business Fraternity Officers include Patricia Garcia, secretary; )ane Ainslie, chaplain; David Wester- lund, treasurer, Brian Williams, president; Mike Best, parliamentarian; David Poteet, first vice president; Mark Burns, master of rituals; Cindy Reeves, second vice president. Working with the community and with the school provides the members of the Alpha Kappa Psi Professional Business Fra- ternity with a better understanding of the business areas. Alpha Kappa Psi was founded in 1966 to enlighten the business stu- dents of SFA about the different fields of business and enable the students to learn about the professional business world. The group initiates members in the fall and spring. One of the events of Alpha Kappa Psi was their annual " Back- pack to Briefcase " business seminar in the spring. The fraternity also participated in other events including a Christmas banquet, Founder ' s Day Campout and Adopt-a-highway program. Alpha Kappa Psi sponsored a reception for the SFA Alumni at Home- coming. The fraternity attended the Yellow Rose formal which took place in New Orleans, Louisiana. Also, Alpha Kappa Psi made professional tours throughout the year and hosted a num- ber of professional business speakers. Alpha Kappa Psi received the Performance Evaluation Award which is given to the highest ranking chapters in national and regional standing. Alpha Phi Omega " ALPHA PHI OMEGA DEDICATES SERVICE TO ITS CAMPUS, COMMUNITY AND COUNTRY ' What would Homecoming be without the bonfire built by Alpha Phi Omega? This is just one of the many campus activities of the organization Alpha Phi Omega. Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity founded on the SFA campus in 1961. It was founded on the principles of the Boy Scouts to service the campus, chapter, community and the country. The fraternity also promotes leadership, friendship and provides sevice to humanity. The fraternity partcipated in many events this year including the traditional building of the Homecoming bonfire along with a Homecoming dance and a banquet in the fall. Also in the fall, two members of the Nu Sigma chapter of Alpha Phi Omega were sent to the Regional Alpha Phi Omega conference on the campus of Southern Methodist University in Dallas. Another annual event of the fraternity is the tubpull for the American Heart Association. The goal of Alpha Phi Omega is to fill the tub to help make the American Heart Association bigger and better to help others. The SFA chapter won the Sectional Award for the most money raised for the American Heart Asso- ciation. Officers include David Neumann, president; Cecil Sinclair, service vice president; Katy Kasparik, fellowship vice president, Shanna Harper, secretary; Leslie We- ber, treasurer; )ennifer Waldo, alumni coordinator; Elizabeth White, sergeant-at- arms; Darlene Dotson, assistant pledge master; Doug Bryce, publicity historian; Peter Loos, pledge master. Alpha Phi Omega, Row 1: Shanna Harper, David Neumann, Elise Lowe, Teresa Whalin. Row 2: Jackie Dokell, Cassandra Loos, Jennifer Waldo, Steve Herskowitz. Row 3: Cheryl Hill, Cathy Maples, Jane Co- leman, Leslie Weber, Bill Killam. Row 4: Elizabeth White, Katy Ka- sparik, Valerie Turman. Row 5: Cin- dy Cox, Mark Mueller, Darlene Dotson, David Ziont. Row 6: Doug Bryce, Peter Loos, Cecil Sinclair, Lance Robertson. American Marketing Association " THE AMA AT SFA IS THE TOP CHAPTER IN ITS REGION. ' Officers include lennifer Early, vice president programs; Earl Maxwell, vice presi- dent projects; Alicia Briney, faculty advisor; Marcia McKattie, vice president publicity; Marie Meeker, executive staff consultant; Mike Sims, vice president finance; Vance Nation, president For the past four years, the American Marketing Association at SFA has been chosen as the AMA Top Southern Chapter among 60 other southern regional chapters of the International Marketing Conference. This was based on the performance of annual events of each American Marketing club. The American Marketing Association provides additional knowledge about the business environment to help marketing students make the transition from being a student to a profes- sional in the field of marketing. Also, AMA supplies its members with the opportunity to develop his or her communication and marketing skills through actual experiences within the club and the business world. Students in AMA hope to have a career in marketing in the future. The club scheduled many events for the year to help promote the purpose of the marketing association and to provide the opportunity for the students to socialize outside the classroom. SFA was host of the American Marketing Association Regional Conference this year in which the AMA southern chapters at- tended. " Motivation " was the theme for the Regional Confer- ence held here in February. The club also attended the American Marketing Association International Conference which was held in New Orleans, Louisana. Members of the American Marketing Association Association of Petroleum Geologists " THE AAPG CLUB STRIVES TO MAINTAIN A STEADY INFLUX OF KNOWLEDGE INTO THE GEOLOGY DEPARTMENT ' The American Association of Petroleum Geologists was founded to give its members an opportunity to exchange infor- mation regarding petroleum exploration and production techni- ques. The chapter is a contact between students and profes- sionals that provides the students with the time and expense to do research concerning the petroleum industry. For the beginning of the 1987 fall Semester, the association held their annual Field Camp Fotos meeting. The club ' s annual mineral sale was held before the Christmas holidays. Each year the mineral sale benefits the SFA geology department to enable the department and teachers to give the students hands-on experience of the petroleum and geology field. The Association of Petroleum Geologists sponsored and par- ticipated in many activities throughout the year. The club spon- sored a professional guest speaker who gave presentations on the subjects which are of interest to all petroleum geologists. Other parties and social events were held throughout the year for the club members to participate in and to interact with others who are interested in the field of petroleum geology. Members of the club strived to make the gatherings worthwhile experiences. Officers include Row 1: Mike Lannen, secretary; Philip Jackson, vice president. Row 2: Donald Craig, treasurer; Scott Beatty, president; and Dr. R. LaRell Niel- son, advisor. Members of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists Association of Baptist Students " REACHING AND TOUCHING OUR WORLD FOR CHRIST. ' The Association of Baptist Students house is an unique place of fellowship for its members. The Association of Baptist Students is an organization de- signed to develop spiritual maturity and leadership among stu- dents during their college years. The organization also gives the opportunity for students to make new and lasting friendships with members of the group who attend SFA. The association is sponsored by the Baptist Missionary Association of America which is stationed in Little Rock, Ark. The organization presented numerous events throughout the year consisting of films and retreats. " Jesus " , a major motion film which has been translated into 100 different languages, was presented by the organization for students to see and enjoy. " The Return " was another film that was sponsored by the orga- nization for those who were interested in seeing that also dealt with the story of Jesus. Retreats were held throughout the year for the students to get away and meet other people involved in the Association of Baptist Students. In addition, events were planned for the club and the students to have the opportunity to learn and develop longlasting friendships with others in their organization and those on campus. Association of Baptist Students, Front row: Tony Derrick, Michele Clifton, Ellen Graves, Riley Arm- strong. Stairs: Tanya Fenley, Amy Watts, Kim Fairchild, Kimberly Bish- op, Debbie Dillard, Stephen Burna- man. f H C Baptist S uAtl-M — Austin Raiders " THE AUSTIN RAIDERS IS A PHYSICALLY AND MENTALLY DEMANDING ORGANIZATION. THE RAIDERS TRAIN IN ALL FACETS OF RANGER AND SPECIAL FORCES PATROLLING ' Austin Raiders spend many hours learning military training exercises. The organization revolves around military tactics and small unit maneuvering. The main objectives are to train stu- dents in Ranger and Special Forces tactics with emphasis on small unit patrolling and leadership. Members of the Austin Raiders are prepared to become officers for the U.S. Army. The numerous events scheduled for this year consisted of Ranger offensive and defensive patrolling, Airmobile field train- ing exercises and hand to hand combat. Others included Land Navigation and Rapelling and Weapons Training. The organization also participated in teaching local Boy Scouts. The organization taught the scouts how to tie knots and construct rope bridges. This was just one of their service pro- jects that the organization participated in. The Austin Raiders also took time from their busy duties for social functions. A dinner in December and one in May was given in honor of the new pledges who had joined the group. The Austin Raiders received awards this year for Northern Warfare, jungle Warfare and Airborne qualified. Officers include: Bill Luttrell, commander; and Micheal Taylor, pledge master. Members of the Austin Raiders Baptist Student Union " TO SHARE A BOLD, POSITIVE WITNESS ON THE SFA CAMPUS AND IN THE COMMINITY FOR JESUS CHRIST. " BSU Executive Council consists of 40 individuals who act as officers of the organization in numerous phases that the organization sponsors. To be a good positive witness on the SFA campus and in the area for )esus Christ is the purpose of the Baptist Student Union. The organization provides students with opportunities for growth in discipleship through service, fellowship, study and leadership development. Every year the BSU calendar is filled with activities and events for the SFA students. The BSU sponsored its annual noon lunch- eon every Wednesday and its annual FOCUS every Thursday this year with great success in attendance. These events provide students with guest speakers, singers and actors. Throughout the year, the BSU participated in numerous pro- jects including weekly missions for the elderly, children and halfway houses. The organization also provided a freshman council for new students at SFA. During the Christmas holidays, the BSU sent many of its members on a mission trip to Mexico City, Mexico. During the summer many members were chosen to go on mission trips to other states and countries. Fundraisers were planned in order to support these missions and to help give the SFA students a bigger chance to become involved in the BSU ' s various activities. - Baptist S uAei-d lifvv v v — Beta Alpha Psi " BETA ALPHA PSI: TO ENCOURAGE AND GIVE DUE RECOGNITION TO SCHOLASTIC AND PROFESSIONAL EXCELLENCE IN THE FIELD OF ACCOUNTING. " Beta Alpha Psi, the honorary accounting fraternity, promotes the study and practice of accounting. This fraternity is open to both accounting majors and minors. The fraternity also encour- ages a sense of ethical, social, and public responsibility by pro- viding opportunities for self-development and association among its members. Students involved in Beta Alpha Psi are prospective recipients for accounting degrees. This will be the 16th year for Beta Alpha Psi to hold student seminars for the SFA students. The club participated in the Ca- reer Day panel in which students had the opportunity to learn about careers in almost every field of education. The members of Beta Alpha Psi took a field trip to Peat Marwick and to Texas Instruments in Dallas. The annual initiation banquet was held this year for the induction of the new members. Beta Alpha Psi also was involved in Adopt-a-highway program and projects with the Vita Tay clinic. Along with those projects, the fraternity also found time to attend the organization ' s regional convention in San Antonio and the Beta Alpha Psi National convention in Cincinnati, Ohio. Beta Alpha Psi has become one of the most distinguished chap- ters in the region. Officers include Sitting: Delisa Williford, vice president alumni affairs; Bill Charles, president; Lynn Kantenberger, recording secretary; Cina Craig, vice president publicity Standing: Kevin NcNutt, vice president programs; Dr. )im Hemingway, advisor; Paul )ones, vice president membership; Rick Warman, reporting secre- tary; |oe Ritchie, treasurer. Members of Beta Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma " BETA GAMMA SIGMA ENCOURAGES AND REWARDS SCHOLARSHIP AMONG STUDENTS OF BUSINESS AND ADMINISTRATION ' Officers include Elizabeth Tamburri, vice president; Paul )ones, president; Dr. Bobby Bizzell, secretary-treasurer. Beta Gamma Sigma is the business organization designed to promote the advancement of education in the field of business. The organization fosters integrity in the conduct of business operations. Students interested in a business career are given opportunities to gain knowledge of the business world of today and what it will bring for tommorrow. The members of Beta Gamma Sigma are juniors or seniors who are pursuing a Bachelor of Business Administration degree. These students are also ranked in the top ten percent of his or her class. During the year, the members of Beta Gamma Sigma partici- pated in numerous functions. Professional business men and women from the work field presented programs for the mem- bers. These programs were designed to answer the questions and problems that a future career in business can develop. The organization also provided its members with seminars on dressing for success and finding his or her place in the business field. Beta Gamma Sigma can provide people with the knowl- edge they need to know about the different worlds of business. Beta Gamma Sigma: Row 1: Paul Jones, Elizabeth Tamburri. Row 2: Dr. Lynette Solomon, Jessica Cal- houn, Pam Lobliner, Julie Ander- son, Theresa Custo, Susan Cuculic. Row 3: Larry Mangum, Dr. Dewayne Key, Dr. Carl Ruthstrom, Dr. Bobby Bizzell, David Martinez, Rick Warmon, Gina Craig, Geralyn Franklin, Dr. Jarret Herdnall. Biology Club " THE THING THAT MAKES OUR CLUB SO UNIQUE IS THAT ALL THE MEMBERS MAKE A FAMILY. WE HAVE FUN AND WE FIGHT LIKE BROTHERS AND SISTERS. " Campouts and trips to Big Bend, Sam Rayburn and the Oua- chita mountains in Arkansas were just a few of the Biology Club ' s many outdoor extravaganzas. The Biology Club fosters and presents programs of a bological nature which are both fun and informative. These programs are designed to inform the members of current biological news. The Biology Club considered their organization as a family with new members readily " absorbed " into the club to make them feel at home. The club participated in many activities this year which includ- ed trips to various places in Texas. Other activities that were held were the club ' s annual barbecue in the fall and Adopt-a-pet program at the Lufkin Zoo. The Biology Club participated in building a float for the Homecoming parade in which the club has been the past winner of the best float for several years. Also, the club sponsored something new for the students. This year a search for a red cockaded woodpecker in East Texas was a new event for the club. In the spring, the club held its annual spring banquet. During the banquet, the club awarded a book to the outstanding junior in the Biology Club. This award is based on scholarship and service to the club by that member. Officers include: Karin Franklin, secretary; Gene Dion, reporter-historian; Cliff Shackelford, president; Rick Schaefer, vice president; Clint Ready, reporter- historian, Paul Klawinski, representative. Biology Club, Row 1: Patti Monk, Luzie Keierlever, Pat Miller, Janet Triem, Eloise Reynolds, Mark Rice, Paul Klawinski, Cheryl Hill, Karin Frank and Dr. Gibson. Row 2: Gene Sullivan, Drew Fitzgerald, Gene Dion, Caroline Franklin, Rick Scheafer, Paul Davila, John Eckrote, Robert Brooks, John Wilder, Paige Stephenson, Cliff Shackelford, Will Goodwin, Clint Ready. Block and Bridle ' BLOCK AND BRIDLE MEMBERS PROMOTE AGRICULTURE IN THE FIELD OF ANIMAL SCIENCE. Officers include Front row: Stephanie Cannon, vice president; Amy Caither, president; Susan Bryner, treasurer. Back row: Bill Price, agriculture council repre- sentative; Bill Pryor, historian; Charlie Stone, secretary. The purpose and goal of the Block and Bridle Club is to provide students with a better understanding and insight into the field of animal science. Members of the club are given opportunities to better their scholastic and social standing by participating in the acitivities of the club. The club is open to any students pursuing a career in any of the fields of agriculture and to anyone who has a particular interest in this area. The club which consisted of agriculture students, participated in activities including the Adopt-a-highway program. The club members set up a petting zoo for the residents at the Lufkin State School. Members participated in fundraisers throughout the year to provide funds to participate in certain events. One of the events included an animal judging contest for agriculture students in our area. In addition, the club attended the regional convention of the Block and Bridle Club in Stillwater, Oklahoma and the national Block and Bridle Club convention in Houston. These two con- ventions gave members the opportunity to learn from people in the field of agriculture and animal science and to meet other students from around the country who were interested in agri- culture. Members of the Block and Bridle Club v Canterbury Association " THE CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION ALLOWS EPISCOPAL STUDENTS TO HAVE FELLOWSHIP, WORSHIP AND FUN TOGETHER ' The Canterbury Association is an organization designed to give students of the Episcopal faith a place to worship and fellowship with others. Throughout this year, the Canterbury Association sponsored numerous activities for its members. These activities were planned in order for the members to get to know one another and meet new members of the organization. Activities included retreats to various places around the area. These retreats ena- bled the members to get away from the hectic life of school and fellowship with others from different Episcopal organizations. The Canterbury Association held many events for students. These events were discussions on current topics of interest and presentations by guest speakers. Members were also treated to social and educational functions. The members of the Canterbury Association participated in many service projects this year. Several in particular were the campaigns to help the needy in the area. Others were held in association with different community organizations. The Canterbury House holds many church activities. It is a place where members can go for fellowship and fun. Members of the Canterbury Association Catholic Student Center ' CHRIST IS THE CONDUCTOR AND WE ARE HIS ORCHESTRA. ' Students relax and enjoy the beautiful sunshine outside the Catholic Student Center The C atholic Student Center is designed to offer students a home away from home environment during their college years. The center offers a spiritual family for all students as well as a good environment for social enjoyment. This year marked the 25th anniversary for the Catholic Stu- dent Center on the SFA campus. To mark this event, the center hosted a celebration this fall with an outdoor Mass offered by The Most Rev. Charles Herzig, Bishop of Tyler. The Catholic Student Center held dances after each home football game and weekly socials for the center ' s members. Theology classes were also offered by the center for students interested in the field of theological research. An annual Octoberfest Celebration was held in October and the center hosted an Awakening Weekend twice this past year. There are many service projects that the Catholic Student Center was involved in including a group called ' Agape ' that travelled to many of the nursing homes to visit and to be of support to the home ' s residents. The center also took trips to the Lufkin State School and donated Christmas gifts for the children at the Lufkin State School. Members of the Catholic Student Center Chaps r ' CHAPS: MAKING SPORTS EVENTS MORE FANTASTIC. " Members of Chaps When a group of guys decided to help promote and increase the student spirit at the Lumberjack sporting events, they came up with a new organization called Chaps. The Chaps organization received its charter this year and was approved by the Student Development office of SFA as a new spirit group. The members of Chaps consists of male Greek and independent members in leadership position at SFA. The organi- zation worked towards supporting school spirit, to serve the community and to represent the student body. Chaps took ideas of University of Texas Cowboys of the Silver Spurs and worked them into ideas to promote the SFA spirit. Chaps sponsored numerous events to help raise the noise level at SFA. These events included pregame parties before the home football games and sponsoring yell practices to get the students motivated. The group made its debut this year at the October 31 game between SFA and North Texas State. The members of Chaps also helped with the bonfire and Homecoming festivities. The group took the Chief Caddo trophy to Nachitoches, Louisiana for the annual rival between Northwestern and SFA. Chemistry Club PROMOTING AN Members of the Chemistry Club T IN CHEMISTRY. " The Chemistry Club seeks to bring together people who have an interest in chemistry. Members of the Chemistry Club are students who are pursuing a career in chemistry and chemically related fields. The club provides an interaction between stu- dents and professionals. Various events including parties and guest speakers were planned for this year. The club sponsored get togethers so all the members of the club could get acquainted with each other and meet potential new members of the club. Guest speakers were also on the Chemistry Club ' s agenda. These speakers included professionals from the chemistry field and professors from other colleges and universities. These speakers gave pre- sentations to the SFA Chemistry Club about topics related to chemistry such the advancement of chemical research and how chemical field is helping in the continuing effort to better aid in medicine. Throughout the year, the Chemistry Club went on field trips to various chemical companies. These field trips enabled mem- bers of the club to learn more about the chemistry field and what careers it has to offer in the future. The members also learned about all various types of chemical research that is going on in the world today. Chi Alpha " IN CHI ALPHA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP THE LOVE OF GOD IS ALWAYS FRESH AND VIBRANT Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship is an organization designed to establish a group of spirit-filled Christians growing in fellowship, discipleship, worship, and witness. Chi Alpha also gives students the opportunity to learn and grow in Christianity. Chi Alpha members were active in sponsoring events throughout this year. Included was a Hot Dog Bash for all of the dormatories on campus so residents could meet each other. The members of Chi Alpha went on a retreat for the Halloween weekend where all could relax and meet new members of their organization. During the past year, Phillip Sandifer performed at a concert. In December, the group attended a Christmas confer- ence. The members of Chi Alpha had an exceptional year. The group bought the former Phi Delta Theta fraternity house as their new headquarters. The acquisition of the house gave Chi Alpha members a bigger and better place to hold their various activities including athletic events. The members dedicated the house during the Homecoming week and held an open house for the visiting alumni. Chi Alpha celebrated their 20th anniversa- ry this year. The group sponsored a guest speaker the Rev. Mark O. Williams to speak at their anniversary banquet. Fellowship committee: Angie Hawkes, Dana King, Keith Parkhurst, Krista )ohn- son, Paul Cunningham, Carol Cason and Kevin Frizzell. Members of Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship Circle K " THE EMPHASIS OF CIRLCE K LIES IN THE AREAS OF SERVICE TO THE CAMPUS AND THE COMMUNITY ' This past summer, the Circle K Club received the highest award for service from the Circle K International Convention. This was an exceptional award since the SFA Circle K had just become a chapter on the Texas-Oklahoma District Level. The emphasis of Circle K lies in the areas of service to the campus and the community. Circle K is known for its hard work with the SFA Alumni office and the Student Government Associ- ation office. Many activities were planned for the club including a rush week for potential new members to get acquainted with the organization. Circle K members travelled to Beaumont this year for a leadership retreat. In December, the group hosted an awards banquet to honor the outstanding members of the group. The club also spent time constructing a Homecoming float for the alumni of SFA to ride on at the Homecoming parade and participated in the other Homecoming festivities. Circle K participated in the Special Olympics games, March of Dimes Walk-a-thon and the Clean-up Nacogdoches program. Along with these projects, the club also spent time visiting with the residents of the Halfway House and playing weekly bingo games with the Oak Manor Nursing Home. Members of the Circle K Club Officers include Larry Hinson, treasurer; Laurie Williams, associate member coordinator; Vicki Craft, vice president of human resouces; Sean Kennedy, vice president of administration; not pictured is Wendy laubert, president. ■:■ ■:■ Collegiate Secretaries International " COLLEGIATE SECRETARIES INTERNATIONAL IS THE COLLEGE DEPARTMENT OF PROFESSIONAL SECRETARIES INTERNATIONAL, DESIGNED TO STIMULATE INTEREST AND PROVIDE INSIGHT REGARDING LIFETIME CAREERS ' The Collegiate Secretaries International promotes fellowship and awareness of job opportunities for persons seeking careers as administrative support personnel and for jobs in business education. The organization started off this year with a get acquainted party for its prospective new members. Numerous guest speak- ers were sponsored by the group including a speaker who presented a speech, " Color Me Beautiful. " This fall Jane Mat- thews from Mize ' s Department Store gave a presentation to the members called " Dress for Success. " At Christmas, graduating seniors were honored with a Christ- mas banquet. The members also attended the state convention for Collegiate Secretaries International in Dallas. The organization participated in many projects this year. The members of the organization visited with the children in the local hospitals and provided them with Easter cheer by giving them Easter baskets in the spring. The Collegiate Secretaries International provided numerous awards and scholarships for its members including service awards, scholarship awards and two scholarships in the spring for the outstanding graduating seniors. Officers include Vonda Drake, treasurer; Lisa Rodriguez, publicity; Mary Moni- cal, historian; Audrey Lamber, co-president; Susan Matthews, co-president; Leah Wells, secretary; Shawn Summerlin, histortian. Collegiate Secretaries Interna- tional: Front row: Dr. Betty John- son, Shawn Summerlin, Susan Mat- thews, Vonda Drake, Lisa Rodri- guez, Randi Kenyon, Jean Rudisill, sponsor. Back row: Mary Monical, Audrey Lambert, Katressa Henry, Kim Owens, Leah Wells, Kimberly Laws, Amy Todd, Dr.Douglas Go- ings, co-sponsor. Council of Black Organizations A CULTURALLY-ORIENTED ORGANIZATION REACHING OUT TO ALL ETHNIC GROUPS. " Officers include Sitting: Tangla Autrey, vice president and lessica Calhoun, presi- dent. Standing: LaShonda Davis, assistant treasurer; Felicha Arrington, secretary; Shari Record, treasurer. " Black Emphasis Week " is uniquely known on the SFA cam- pus as a week of promoting cultural identity sponsored by the Council of Black Organizations. The group reinforces pride and unity among the black stu- dents through educational, recreational and social activities. The Council of Black Organizations participated in events this year. These events included hosting a Homecoming reception and special holiday parties for its members. During the fall, the members went on a retreat to get acquainted with the new members and to plan new and exciting activities for the year. At the beginning of the Spring Semester, the group observed Martin Luther King Day and sponsored " Black Emphasis Week. " A Mr. and Miss Black SFA were chosen from the group to represent the school and other ethnic groups. A Thanksgiving food drive was held by the group to help those in need in the Nacogdoches area. The Council of Black Organizations also promotes two scholarships. The Martin Lu- ther King and the Council of Black Organizations scholarships are given to two of the outstanding members in their organiza- tion. Council of Black Organizations, Sit- ting: Felicha Arrington, Lelea Ar- chie, Shari Record, Felicia Gamer, LaShonda Davis, Shelia Stevenson, Erica Wilcox, Randy Jacobs, Tangla Autrey, and Jessica Calhoun. Stand- ing: Kurt Adkins and Oyonumo Nterim. Dance Company " WE ARE PROUD TO BE A NEW ORGANIZATION IN HPE TO IMPROVE DANCE AWARENESS AND INTEREST ON CAMPUS. " Members of Dance Company practice rigorously for an upcoming perfor- mance. The SFA Repertory Dance Company has become one of the busiest organizations on the campus. It began as an attempt to provide professional performance opportunities and theatre ex- periences in the field of dance for students and to enhance dance awareness in the community. The Dance Company always provide great entertainment for the campus and community. This year the dance company pre- sented a fall concert entitled " An Hour of Dance. " The group presented a spring concert in Turner Auditorium entitled " Okla- homa. " An American College Dance Festival was also held in the spring. Each month of this year, the dance company sponsored guest choreographers from various dance companies to teach and to perform for the members of the SFA dance company. This experience helped the members to become more involved with the company and to get a feel of the professional dancer ' s world. Fundraisers are a big part of the group ' s activities to help provide for the costumes and props for the group ' s concerts. The dance company also provides a scholarship for the most outstanding member of the organization each year. Dance Company, Row 1: Dorothy Stewart, Kim Sherer, Kathy Dunn Hamrick, Rhonda Waterman, Laura Parker, Susan Boldman, Keri Fisher. Row 2: Belynda Smith, Cheryl Boyd, Deb Carlson, Lori Hicks, JoAnna Benavides. Row 3: Tracie Foster, Matthew Andrews, Kim Connell, David Starrett, Liz Blair, Suzanne Woods, Karen Blanchard, Cassie Timmins, Cindy Wilson. Fashion Merchandising Club " THE FASHION MERCHANDISING CLUB FOSTERS ASSOCIATION AMONG STUDENTS INTERESTED IN FASHION CAREERS AND PROVIDES THEM WITH CAREER INFORMATION. " Fashion Merchandising Club, Row 1: Deborah Coleman, president; Anne Fields, second vice president; Carma Johnson, first vice president; Theresa Maxwei, historian; Laura Phillips, treasurer. Row 2: Holly Hayes, Jenifer Totty, Christina Skes, Shari McDonald, Kimberty Michael, MfcheBe Proitt. Row 3: Sartsa Mays, Chris Chagle, Amy Watts, Deanrte Dodson. Row 4: Becky Greer, sponsor; SuAn Harris, Joni Adams, Laura Hood, Sara Smith, Kim Sandifer, Janie Kenner, sponsor. While some students worry about what to wear to classes during the week, the fashion merchandising students are being trained to predict what people will be wearing months in ad- vance. The Fashion Merchandising Club is designed to give students in fashion merchandising an opportunity to meet each other and to plan programs to inform the students of current fashion news. Students interested in a career in fashion will always be in style with the Fashion Merchandising Club. Throughout this year, the club planned different activities to give further insight into the fashion industry. Various speakers from the different fields of merchandising came and spoke on the ideas and concepts of fashion to the members. Trips were planned for the members to learn about the differ- ent careers that are out there in the field of fashion. The SFA members attended a Fashion Group Career Day which was held in the spring for all fashion merchandising clubs from all over the state at the Dallas Apparel Mart in Dallas, Texas. Fellowship of Christian Athletes ' FCA PROVIDES A BIBLE BASED CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP FOR ATHLETES AND OTHERS Fellowship of Christian Athletes was founded on the basis providing a Christian atmosphere for athletes. The organization provides a Bible based Christian fellowship for the SFA athletes and others on the SFA campus. Members of the organization are athletes or members of a sports team who join together to worship and meet with others who share their same faith. Members of the group were involved with sporting events and practices, but found time to become active in the FCA organization. The FCA participated in the Alcohol Awareness Week by sponsoring a project with the area high school to educate and inform the students about alcohol and the laws governing alcohol use. The group also sponsored numerous activities for its mem- bers to have a exciting time and to get to know other members of the group. These activities helped students to learn more about religion. Throughout the year, the FCA was involved in various cam- pus activities including Parents Day and Homecoming. The FCA organization elected a duke and duchess for the Homecoming festivities and participated in the Homecoming parade. The group also went to Dallas in the fall for FCA day at Six Flags. Officers include front to back: Frankie Richardson, assistant secretary; Debbie Prater, treasurer; Stu Musick, vice president (mens); Lisa Herson, vice president (womens); Antoinette Norris, secretary; Sharon Ellis, president (womens); John Phillips, president (mens). Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Row 1: Antoinette Norris, Lisa Her- son, Michelle Nuse, Trad McLe- more, Tony Harris, Sharon Ellis, Frankie Richardson. Row 2: Wendy McKay, Renee Paniagua, Debbie Prater, Stu Musick, Tricia Lyon, Ro- dra Brown, Lynn Cole. Row 3: Sta- cey Miller, Shawn Sinclair, Sheri Layne, Mickey Layne, Carl Byers, Gary Pugh, John Phillips. Future Farmers of America FFA SUCCESSFUL LEADERS IN AGRICULTURE. Future Farmers of America, left to right Trade Hanna, Leah Foxworth, Joyce Ross, Charlie Stone, Andy Cresham, Ricky Moore, Bret Myers, Buck Hudson, Gary Janak, Benny Sager, Tim Rocka, Amy Gaither, Paul Mahar, Michelle Pike, Tanya Baker and Paul Davis. The SFA Collegiate Chapter of Future Farmers of America is an organization which seeks to promote cultural, professional and social training for all of its members. The members of FFA are agriculture students and former active FFA members at SFA. These students of FFA develop agriculture leadership, coopera- tion and citizenship skills. For this year, the SFA FFA club organized many projects and activities. These included attending the Area IX Leadership Con- test and attenting various Leadership training schools. In addi- tion, the club travelled to Kansas City, Missouri to the National FFA Convention. While there, the SFA members attented differ- ent seminars to learn more about the agriculture fiel d and what the future holds for jobs in agriculture ' and agriculture-related fields. Also, the members were able to meet other students from around the nation who have interests in FFA and agricul- ture. During the year, the FFA club participated in numerous activit- ies. These activities included a Halloween Spook House. The FFA club also participted in the Homecoming festivities. Geology Club " THE GEOLOGY CLUB PROMOTES PROFESSIONALS AND COMRADERY AMONG STUDENTS INTERESTED IN THE SCIENCE OF GEOLOGY ' The Geology Club has succeeded in gathering students inter- ested in geology and other related sciences into an organization that grows educationally and socially each year. The club pro- vides the students with opportunities to learn more about the field of geology and the various careers in that field. The club was founded to promote professionalism and comradery among students interested in the science of geology. Dur ing the academic year, the club participated in numerous activities. Some of these activities included a membership drive party to promote the increase of the organization ' s membership and the interest of geology. The club sponsored many guest speakers who came and gave presentations on the subjects of the field of geology. These events gave students a chance to learn more about the sciences. The club also sponsored a rock and mineral show. Members also participated in the Charles Lyell Golf Tourna- ment this year. The club also planned other activities for the members to socialize with other members. Social functions were planned with other clubs from around the campus and state for students to meet new people who share the same interest of geology. Officers include Vicki Walters, president; Carl Mays, vice president; Tricia Bow- ers, secretary; Lisa Pompiano, treasurer. Gamma Sigma Epsilon " THE PURPOSE OF GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON IS TO RECOGNIZE THE HIGH ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT OF CHEMISTRY STUDENTS AT SFA. " Officers include Kathy Shapley, vice president; Karen West, treasurer; Sherri Herschmann, president. Gamma Sigma Epsilon is a chemistry honor society that recog- nizes the high academic achievement of chemistry students. The group consists of students who have obtained a certain grade point average in chemistry. The organization promotes the scholarship and research in the field of chemistry. The members of Gamma Sigma Epsilon strived to have a more cohesive organization by providing important information for the future chemists or those who are interested in chemistry. Gamma Sigma Epsilon planned exciting activities for the year. The organization sponsored professors from different universi- ties all over the country to give presentations about their re- search in the chemistry field. These speakers helped to promote the increase of interest in the organization. Someday the members of Gamma Sigma Epsilon may work in the chemistry field. The events planned for the group gave members opportunities to learn more about a career in chemis- try and to learn from professionals associated with chemistry or the sciences. Each year the group gives an award to the out- standing freshman in the group. Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Row 1: Lor- rie Oakely, Sherri Herschmann, Kathy Shapley, Karen West. Row 2: Brian Molock, Jerry Hodo, Terri May field, Dr. Richard Langley, advi- sor. Row 3: Mark Cruley, Tim Hill, John Cozart, Frauck Dyan, Mark Stilley. Gamma Sigma Sigma " GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA DOES MANY SERVICE PROJECTS THAT BRING OUR COMMUNITY AND CAMPUS TOGETHER. " Officers include Row 1: Dana Webster, Tammy Forrest, Michele Cooper, Lorrie Oakley, Joanne Kennedy. Row 2: Crissy Lyons, Julie Reeve, Theresa Klawinski, Margaret Nooner, Shelley Scott, Monica Markel. Gamma Sigma Sigma is a national service organization found- ed on the SFA campus in 1966. The organization is noted for its service to the community. Rush was successful this year for the organization with both a fall and spring rush. At the end of the semester, a banquet was held to induct the new officers for the coming year and to recognize the new members. The organization participated in the annual alumni barbecue at Homecoming and also participat- ed in the Homecoming parade and its annual festivities. Gamma Sigma Sigma members were involved with projects with the Lufkin State School, the Head Start program and nursing homes. Members also participated in the Do Dat Barbecue, an annual event sponsored by the " Daily Sentinal " and La Hacien- da. The organization sponsored many events for its members. They participated in numerous intramural sports and campus activities. The organization also had big brothers for the new members. Gamma Sigma Sigma won the Margaret Linton award for the most outstanding chapter. The organization was also ranked third in the Gamma Sigma Sigma national organization. HPED Club ' THE HPED CLUB PROMOTES AN INTEREST IN HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND DANCE FOR THE UNIVERISITY AND COMMUNITY. " Officers include, Sheryl Pruitt, president; Liz Grant, treasurer; David May, vice president; Carrie Davis, puublications; Kristi Hearne, secretary. The Health, Physical Education and Dance Club promotes the encouragement of a greater social and professional cooperation among health and physical education majors and faculty. The club also seeks to cooperate with state and national educational associations. The club consists of members who are pursuing a major or minor in either health, physical education or dance. Throughtout this year, the HPED Club calendar was full of numerous events in which the club sponsored and participated in. In the fall semester, the club held its annual tennis tournament and in the spring the club hosted a Softball tournament. Also, the club sponsored a legs contest which featured students choosing the best legs of the HPE faculty. During the first week in Decem- ber, the members of the club attened the TA HPERD convention in Dallas. The members met other HPED clubs from different schools across Texas. Members of the club also participated in functions which supported different organizations in the area. These functions included the Jump Rope for Heart campaign and helping with the Special Olympics games in the area. The club ended the year by hosting their annual spring banquet. HPED, Row 1: Sheryl Pruitt, Carrie Davis, Denise Thornton, Kim Van Horn, Theresa Aweek, Kelly Moore, Kristi Heame. Row lx Jenni- fer Jolly, David May, David Lacy, Eddy May, Kevin Collins, Jody Jor- don, Greg Watson, Troy Garis, Da- vid Allen, Liz Grant. Horticulture Club " THE HORTICULTURE CLUB HAS BECOME MORE INVOLVED WITH THE WAY THE COMMUNITY AND SFA LOOK. " The Horticulture Club provides hands on experience for stu- dents who are interested in a career in the field of horticulture. The club also provides communication and the opportunity to work with various horticulture growers from around the area and the nation. This year the club spent time on the road attending numerous conventions and meetings. The members travelled to Florida to attend the American Society for Horticulture Science meeting. A member of the SFA Horticulture Club presented a research paper on a topic concerning horticulture to the national horticul- ture organization while in Florida. The club also attended the southern region meeting in New Orleans, Louisiana and sent officers to the national conventions of the American Society for Horticulture Science. The Horticulture Club sponsored plant sales and banquets all throughout the year. The group helped with the maintenance of the grounds at the Nacogdoches Public Library and the grounds at the county court house in downtown Nacogdoches. The group planned many service projects for this year. Includ- ed was helping with the restoration of the grounds at the Tim- berland nursing home. Officers include Sitting: Julie Klammer, historian. Standing: Kathy Malone, second vice president; Rick Morris, first vice president; Karen Sanders, secretary; )on Mitchella, president. Horticulture club, Row 1: Wayne Norman, Rick Morris, Frank Burk, Scott Reeves, Julie Klammer. Row 2: Kathy Malone, Karen Sanders, Jeff Oakley, Susan Elking, Jon Mit- chella. Row 3: Rodney Watson, Mark Bronstad, Carl May. 7b o — H iZicultuie Jewish Student Fellowship " JSF PROVIDES A JEWISH ATMOSPHERE AND CONTACTS FOR ANY STUDENT INTERESTED IN THE JEWISH FAITH. " Officers include sitting left to right: David Glazer, president; Stephanie Cohen, vice president; Shannon lohnson, historian. Standing left to right: Cathy Bloom, secretary; Lisa Corewitz, communication chairman; not pictured Laura Abrasley, treasurer. The organization of Jewish Student Fellowship promotes to give a Jewish atmosphere and contacts for any students on campus who are interested in the Jewish faith. Jewish students are given the opportunity and a place to celebrate and to wor- ship together with other Jewish students. This year the group travelled to North Texas State University in Denton to meet the Jewish Student Fellowship on the campus there. A rabbi from Tyler came and gave a presentation on the campus of SFA, which was sponsored by the Jewish Student Fellowship. Our SFA group had a great time meeting with the Jewish Student Fellowship from Texas A M this year in College Station. Numerous events were planned throughout the year includ- ing dances, parties and projects with various other groups in the Nacogdoches area. These functions gave students the opportu- nity to meet others and to get acquainted with the new mem- bers of the Jewish Student Fellowship. Fundraisers were also held by the Jewish Student Fellowship to aid other organizations of the group ' s concern. This year the members of the group presented their sponsors, Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth Watterston, with a plaque of appreciation for all of their hard work and dedication to the group. Jewish Student Fellowship, Sitting left to right: Kipp Cohen, David Glazer, Shannon Johnson, Steph- anie Cohen, Use Gorewitz, Cathy Bloom. Standing left to right: Ra- chel Kaminsky, Cynthia Green- stone, Jill Abramson, Christae Smith, Shari Watterston, Han Fi- zouaty, Shirley Watterston, Dr. Kenneth Watterston. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship " INTERVARISTY REACHES OUT TO THE STUDENTS OF SFA IN THE NAME OF JESUS CHRIST. ' The Intervarsity Christian Fellowship is an organization that reaches out to the students of SFA through the ministry of Jesus Christ. The organization provides Christian fellowship for the students on campus through numerous activities and events throughout the year. The club is designed for all who share in a common faith. This year the group held weekly Wednesday night meetings for the members to meet together and fellowship with one another. In addition, the club held dorm talks with the residents on campus and sponsored weekly Friday night socials for the club members. At the end of each semester, Bible studies and banquets were also held. Intervaristy Christian Fellowship members went on retreats throughout the year. These retreats provided training in areas such as evangelism, how to lead a Bible study and how to have an individual Bible study. It also gave members the chance to get to know one another and create new friendships. During the Christmas holidays, the group attended a missions conference called Urbana ' 87. The SFA group was part of more than 16,000 people who attended from around the world. Officers include Sitting: jimmy Mascorro, large group coordinator. Standing: Brad Busby, president; Binky Benoit, evangelism coordinator; and Laurie Long, small group coordinator. Kappa Kappa Psi KAPPA KAPPA PSI VOTED BEST CHAPTER IN THE NATION. Members of Kappa Kappa Psi SFA ' s Gamma Phi chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi was named the number one chapter in the nation this year for the second time. In 1983, the fraternity was named number one at the national convention at Texas Tech University. The band fraternity has been in the top ten of the national Kappa Kappa Psi every year since 1972. Kappa Kappa Psi serves the Lumberjack bands and its direc- tors by doing service that aids in the growth and quality of the band. The fraternity hosted the annual Region 21 Solo and Ensemble Contest in the spring for the high schools in region 21 that participated. The fraterntiy also hosted the high school All-Re- gion band clinic. To start off each Fall Semester, Kappa Kappa Psi participates in the band cookout and sponsors the Homecoming dance for the Lumberjack band members. Projects of the fraternity include commissioning new work for the SFA Symphonic Band and the Concert Band. Others include aiding the marching band and servicing the band hall. Kappa Kappa Psi also sponsors social activities for its members and for the band. KSAU FM 90.1 ' SOMEPLACE SPECIAL KSAU FM 90. T KSAU FM 90.1 is the radio service of Stephen F. Austin State University. It supports broadcast instruction at SFA and provides an alternative radio service to the campus and community. This year KSAU expanded their broadcast schedule to include a 7-day-a-week operations during school periods and to contin- ue developing new and exciting programs. KSAU offered classi- cal, jazz, urban contemporary and rock formats. Public affairs, educational, arts and classic radio shows were presented as part of the weekend entertainment. The programs at KSAU have won top awards from the Texas Association of Broadcasters, United Press International and oth- er professional associations. Some of the fomer staff members of KSAU presently hold operation and management positions at stations in small, medium and large markets in Texas. Members of the KSAU staff include SFA students who are pursuing a career in radio broadcast and other fields of commu- nications. The students can learn first hand experience of the radio work field in the KSAU station. KSAU is affiliated with the ABC Information Radio Network, Texas State Network and the Associated Press. Kelvin Davis, Arlington junior, works the board during the popular jazz program aired by KSAU, SFA ' s student-run campus radio station. KSAU, left to right Buddy Parker, Sherry Krantz, Brenda Lafoon, Tom- my Rossum, Jillana Mooney, Keflie Beathe, Alicia Rios, Tricia Ruff, Mi- chael Maddox, Peri Bryan, Kelvin Davis, Laura Reasoner, Ed Buckner, Doug Kohn, Steve Hill, Eric Cloud, J.D. Cole, Natalie Michulka, Jason Pointer, Dr. W.J. Oliver. Lambda Alpha Epsilon " LAMBDA ALPHA EPSILON HAS EXTENDED ITS SERVICES TO INCLUDE THE COMMUNITY ' S INTERESTS AS WELL AS THE INTERESTS OF ITS MEMBERS ' Lambda Alpha Epsilon: Row 1: Lisa Togneri, vice president; Kelly Cole- man, secretary; Kirk Tinker, presi- dent; )oni Linsteadt, treasurer; Brent Johnson, sergeant-at-arms. Row 2: Charlene Coligan, Cindy Stevens, Janette Engert, Chris Marcantel, Cheryl Pustejovsky, Kelli Sanders, Laurie Caughey, Ten Irby, Leonard Wagner. Row 3: Dr. Pat Mueller, Susan Briggs, Tim Grillet, Paula Fleming, Chris Rice, Rob Rifkin, Gary Crump, Ron Ferguson. Lambda Alpha Epsilon is an organization consisting of mem- bers who are interested in criminal justice and hope to pursue a career in the criminal justice program. The organization devotes its time to better serve the interests of its members, and this year the club extended its services to the Nacogdoches community. During the year, the club participated in numerous programs in conjunction with the Nacogdoches County Juvenile Probation Department. These programs included establishing a counsel- ling program for teenage alcoholics. The club members hope that this program would be a permanent community service. Members of the club designed the actual policy procedure manual to be implemented by Nacogdoches County after mem- bers participated in the Nacogdoches County Jail Study. In addi- tion, the club presented the " Apple " program at the Raquet Elementary School. This program included the club members creating a mock crime scene with complete physical evidence. The " Apple " students then solved the crime and presented their findings in a mock trial using proper criminal procedures. Management Club: ASPA " THE MANAGEMENT CLUB: ASPA, STRIVING FOR PROFESSIONAL EXCELLENCE. The Management Club: ASPA, has changed its focus and its name to broaden the scope of their group to include all manage- ment majors. The reason for this change was to provide a better insight to management for students interested in personnel management. The group provides information of the management way of thinking and also provides opportunities for members to associ- ate with professional managers. Numerous speakers were scheduled this year to give presen- tations on management related topics. Speakers provided infor- mation on topics such as " Dress for Success ' " The Do ' s and Don ' ts of Interviewing " and " Management in the International Arena. " The chapter was actively involved in the Houston Per- sonnel Association in which two members from the SFA group received scholarships from HPA. During the holiday season, the club held numerous canned food drives for needy families as part of their service projects. The Management Club: ASPA is affiliated with the American Society for Personnel Administrators which includes more than 36,000 professional members and 3500 student members. The SFA group worked this year toward a goal to receive the chapter merit award. Officers include Dr. Forrest Price, sponsor; Cindy Stanfield, president; jill Kur- owski, treasurer; Patti )anek, vice president; Ms. Ceralyn Franklin, sponsor; and Calvin Perry, secretary Management Club, Row 1: Dr. For- rest Price, advisor; Shanna Moser, Patti Janek, Linda Bennett, Valerie Crowley, Patti Gaugh, Sharon Coon, Dede Germany, Lynn Ubl, Melissa King, Kelly Muckelroy, Amy Francis, Dan Tran, John Spur- geon, Ned Holmes. Row 2: Calvin Perry, Anne Losub, Keith Hill, David Poteet, Audrey Ivey, Jeff Gross, Joe English, Don Gober, Cindy Stan- field, JiH Kurowski, D ' Anne Fowler, Jill Corley, Steve Avary, Shawn Prothro, Ms. Geralyn Franklin, advi- sor. — f Wul Hvi fvt CiuL Masters of Business Administration " OUR ORGANIZATION CONSISTS OF STUDENTS OF ALL AGES AND PROFESSIONS. WE SHARE THE SAME PURSUIT OF A HIGHER DEGREE OF LEARNING ' Members of Masters of Business Administration The Masters of Business Administration Association was founded on the SFA campus in 1970 and has since become a solid organization on the campus. Members of the organization include students who are pursuing a career in business adminis- tration or in the field of business. The purpose of the club is to promote social interation between the group ' s members, grad- uate faculty and the administration. The club has expanded to 25 members and the calendar has become more filled each semester. During the year, the mem- bers were able to paticipate in numerous activities sponsored by the organization. These activities provided opportunities for the members to get acquainted with new members and to learn about the field of business from business administration profes- sionals. An end of the year Christmas party was held by the club this year. At both the end of the Fall and Spring Semester, the club honored a graduate professor on the SFA campus. Another function of the club included organizing and publish- ing a study book which is for the comprehensive exam that all business administration students must take . Mu Phi Epsilon " MU PHI EPSILON GIVES SERVICE TO ALL AREAS AND ASPECTS OF MUSIC. " The Alpha Omega chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon does service to all areas and aspects of music. Mu Phi Epsilon is a professional music fraternity consisting of members pursuing a major or minor in the field of music. The fraternity provides support groups for musicians and also provides assistance for music performance opportunities. The SFA chapter hosted the district convention this past Oc- tober. A recital was presented by the fraterntiy in the spring that continued the traditional " Spring Follies. " Also, a music faculty appreciation week was held in continuation of support for the music department. The members of Mu Phi Epsilon participated in fundraisers for the arts by ushering and hosting receptions for the musical performances held on the SFA campus. The fraternity provided music therapies and education activities for the Aspen School of Music, Cads Hill Music School and for the Phillipines Music Com- mittee. Merit awards for music service and membership has in- creased for the fraternity this year. This spring a music scholar- ship award, " The Alhashimi Award, " was named in honor of the fraternity ' s sponsor Mrs. Carolyn Alhahsimi to be given to the outstanding member of the group. Phi Alpha Kappa " PHI ALPHA KAPPA SERVES AS A PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATION CONSISTING OF STUDENTS IN THE FIELD OF FINANCE ' Officers include Melissa Harding, vice president; Robert Lawson, president; Joel Class, secretary; Darrell Stanley, treasurer. Phi Alpha Kappa, the finance club, enhances the knowledge of finance and opens the doors of opportunity for students to work in the corporate sector. Phi Alpha Kappa members are finance majors and minors seeking a career in the field of fin- ance. Throughout the year, Phi Alpha Kappa participated in numer- ous events. These events included guest speakers from the professional world of finance. The speakers gave presentations on the Secondary Mortgage Market and on the affect of the new tax laws on investments. Members of the organization also heard presentations on such topics as real estate, insurance and corporate finance. Other events, both educational and social, were planned for the club ' s members. During the year, the members of Phi Alpha Kappa took a field trip to the company of Paine Webber in Houston. This trip enabled the members to see how a corporate finance company works with other businesses and individuals in helping finance their investments. Phi Alpha Kappa finance club sponsored service projects this year, including a food drive during the Thanksgiving holidays for the underpriviledged in the area. Members of Phi Alpha Kappa PtJi fttpka. Kappa. — Phi Boota Roota " THROUGH BONDS DEVELOPED MUSICALLY AS WELL AS SOCIALLY, PHI BOOTA ROOTA ' S NEWEST CHAPTER HAS ALREADY PROVEN TO BE AN EXCELLENT ORGANIZATION FOR THE SFA PERCUSSION SECTION ' New to the SFA campus is the organization called Phi Boota Roota. The group consists of members of the percussion drum- line fraternity of the Lumberjack marching band. Phi Boota Roota is known for their halftime football game performances with the Lumberjack band. The fraternity also participated in other events with the band including the Home- coming festivities. Members of the fraternity strived to work for a more cohe- sive drumline within the band. The fraternity promoted the development of group spirit, pride, friendship and excellence in the drum corps performance. The members also see to the maintenance of the percussion equipment. During the fall semester, the members sponsored a Christmas formal and sponsored another formal for the spring semester. In addition, the members went on a summer retreat to meet new members of the group and to start their rehearsals. This year was the first year for Phi Boota Roota. The fraternity added its own letters to the hill at Homer Bryce Stadium along with the other greeks and organizations. Most of the group ' s efforts were spent in rehearsal with the Lumberjack band during the fall. Officers include Steven Shanks, treasurer; Mike Behrens, maintenance engineer; Keith Robinson, drumline captain; Robert Funk, president; Mike Downs, vice president; Marc Easley, historian; Laurie Shook, secretary. Phi Chi Theta " PHI CHI THETA PROMOTES THE CAUSE OF A HIGHER BUSINESS EDUCATION AND TRAINING FOR ALL INDIVIDUALS ' Phi Chi Theta is designed to promote the cause of higher business education and training for all individuals. Students are given the opportunity to learn more about business education and how they could obtain a career in that field. Throughout the course of the year, the club planned several events. The club hosted numerous professional speakers to come and present speeches about the business world. The club also took field trips to various businesses to learn more about how businesses run. These events were designed to help make the fraternity a more business oriented group. Phi Chi Theta sponsored community service projects which included participating in the Clean-Up Nacogdoches program. Members also participated in helping the Head Start programs for needy children and adults in the area. The club sponsored many events for the children in the Head Start program. Phi Chi Theta members worked hard this year to increase the social and educational aspects of its organization. The club won the National Key Award, which is an award based on scholar- ship, leadership and service. Members of Phi Chi Theta Officers include Row 1: Kim Still, Kim Evers, Michelle Lenzner. Row 2: Angela Thomas, Margaret Lewellin, Chad Stanislav. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia " PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA PROVIDES SERVICE TO THE SFA MUSIC DEPARTMENT, ITS MEMBERS AND THE SCHOOL ' Phi Mu Alpha performs an American music concert each year. The entire concert consists of music by American composers. This is just one of the organzation ' s major events that it sponsors every year. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia consists of students who are pursuing a career in the field of music. The fraternity provides service to the music department and gives its members opportunities to learn the many different aspects of the music world. The club has been in existence since 1898, and has since expanded to 217 active national chapters. The club sponsored various events for the members. Included was an exchange with the Phi Mu Alpha brothers at Texas Christian University. Also, the group brought the Gene Hall Jazz Festival back to SFA this year. This festival involved numerous schools from across Texas. Phi Mu Alpha had many service projects planned for this year. The members served as ushers for the A capella choir ' s produc- tion of the " Pirates of Penzance " and for the annual perfor- mance of the " Messiah " . The members also served as house security for these concerts and other musical concerts spon- sored by the SFA music department. Officers include Mark Tully, John Stafford, William Dillard, Jeff Crogan, Steven Shanks, Stein Hansen, Mark Hardman. Phi Mu Alpha, Row 1: Matt Hard- man, Mitchell Curry, Steven Moore, Nathan Templeton, Jeff Crogan. Row 2: Barry Batie, Danny Burns, Russel Albert, Steven Shanks, Ed Dowler. Row 3: John Stafford, William Dillard, Mark Tully, Eric Gray, Stein Hansen, Keith Robin- son. Phi Upsilon Omicron " PHI UPSILON OMICRON IS THE PROFESSIONAL HONOR SOCIETY FOR HOME ECONOMICS MAJORS ' Phi Upsilon Omicron is the national honor society for home economics students. Members in this field are recognized as the top junior and senior students in home economics. Members meet the standards set forth by the organization by obtaining a high grade point average in home economics. Phi Upsilon Omicron members are all pursuing careers either in fashion, nutrition or child development. These careers will be possible because of the interaction between students and professionals which the organization sponsored throughout the year. The organization provides members with first hand experi- ence and communication with others who are home economics majors. Guest speakers were sponsored by the organization to come and give presentations on related fields of home econo- mics. Members were able to gain knowledge of the world of home economics. Phi Upsilon Omicron participated in various events this year. The organization ' s activities are designed to help promote an interest in home economics and to increase the organization ' s membership. Officers include Laura Phillips, historian; Patty Hamilton, president; Tiffanny Set- tle, first vice president; Deborah Coleman, chaplain. Standing: Jennifer Disher, secretary; Melanie DeGrand, second vice president; Jessica Girsh, treasurer; Robin Goodwin, candle reporter. Pi Kappa Delta " BEING A MEMBER OF PI KAPPA DELTA IS SATISFYING ON THREE LEVELS: FIRST, THE HONORARY NATURE OF THE GROUP IS REWARDING; SECOND, IT ALLOWS FOR ASSOCIATION WITH OTHERS; THIRD, MEMBERS MEET AND COMPETE WITH OTHER STUDENTS ' Pi Kappa Delta is a honorary forensics fraternity that pro- motes interest in intercollegiate speech activities and communi- cation. Pi Kappa Delta seeks to provide communication students with the opportunity to learn about the communication field with an emphasis in speech in an effort to gain a functional leadership training for life. The organization spent most of the year traveling to over 15 tournaments of speech competition in Texas and in other sur- rounding states. Students who placed well at these tournaments qualified to go and compete in the Texas Intercollegiate Foren- sics Association National Tournament which was held this past spring in Peoria, III. Members of Pi Kappa Delta competed in areas of informative, persuasive and extemporaneous speech- es. The organization also competed in the Pi Kappa Delta Tri- Provence Tournament at St. Mary ' s University in San Antonio during the spring. These competitions provide self satisfaction for the members. Pi Kappa Delta members have the opportuni- ty to meet and compete with other students from different universities who have similar interests. Officers include Barre Gonzalez, vice president; Shelley Tatum, president. Not pictured is Kelly Crunkleton, secretary-treasurer. Pi Kappa Delta, Kneeling: Kip Ha- vard, Chris Putnam. Standing: Shel- ley Tatum, Barre Gonzalez, Paula Thompson, Jacqueline Fuller, Brian Bouffard. Pi Mu Epsilon " THE PROMOTION OF SCHOLARLY ACTIVITY IN MATHEMATICS AMONG STUDENTS IN ACADEMIC INSTITUTIONS ' Officers Nelson, dinator. include Timothy Precella, president; Doug Anson, vice president; Karen secretary; Donald Sutton, treasurer; Anthony Precella, activities coor- The promotion of scholarly activity in the field of mathematics among students in academic institutions and among the staffs of qualified non-academic institutions is the goal of the Texas Delta chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon. The group is a mathematics organiza- tion that provides the atmosphere for students pursuing a ca- reer in mathematics and to further their interest in mathematics. Members of the organization strive to maintain a perfect GPA in mathematical and science courses. Throughout the year the organization sponsored numerous events pertaining to education. Once a month a mathematician was the guest lecturer for the organization ' s meetings. These speakers gave presentations on the subject of mathematics and the rewards that it offers. During the spring, the organization held a banquet to induct its new members and to hear a presen- tation from a professional mathematician. Students of Pi Mu Epsilon devoted their time this year as tutors to the Academic Assistance Center in the SFA Library. Also the organization planned a Christmas party for the end of the fall semester and members went on picnics during the spring se- mester. Pi Mu Epsilon, Row 1: Karen Nelson and Charrisse Qazener. Row 2: Dr. Pamela Roberson, Keith Dean, Ti- mothy Precella, Dr. Ed McCune, Dr. Jasper Adams, Dr. Forrest Alex- ander, Harold Bunch. Row 3: Anth- ony Precella, Dr. R.G. Dean, Dr. Thomas Atchison, Joseph Robbins, Phillip Blackburn, Paul Lewis, Dr. Wayne Proctor, Dr. Calvin Barton. Pi Sigma Alpha " WE ARE NO LONGER NIXON REPUBLICANS During a trip to the Land Commissioner ' s Office in Austin in the spring of 1987, the Pi Sigma Alpha organization purchased a spectacular map of Texas and this year donated it to the SFA Library. Pi Sigma Alpha, the National Political Science Honor Society, is an organization designed to promote productive scholarship and informed, intelligent interest in political science among SFA students. Some of the group ' s members were involved this year in assisting the Academic Assistance Center. A number of local politicians were part of a panel of discussion that was hosted by the group regarding the 25 amendments to the Texas Constitu- tion. Pi Sigma Alpha also participated in Alcohol A wareness Week. Several trips were planned this year including a trip to one of the Federal Courts in our area to visit with the Court personnel and to view the Court in action. The group also participated in food drives and the " Clean Up Nacogdoches " program. This past spring Pi Sigma Alpha presented the Annual Out- standing Political Science Student Award to a graduating stu- dent. President Johnson looks on as Pi Sigma Alpha president, Vicki Quinn, makes the presentation of the map of Texas to the SFA library. Pi Sigma Alpha, sittting: Ann Click, vice president; Mary Cams, faculty advisor; and Marlys Rayner, secre- tary-treasurer. Standing: Vicki Quinn, president and Tiffany Smith, corresponding secretary. 2(M - Pi- il A f lft Pre-Law Club " THE SFA PRE LAW CLUB PROMOTES KNOWLEDGE OF REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO LAW SCHOOL AND ENTRANCE INTO THE LEGAL PROFESSION ' Officers include front row: Marlys Rayner, secretary; Dana Huffman, president. Back row: Richard Yonker, treasurer; Scott Rowe, vice president; Dr. Donald Gregory, advisor. Since its founding on the SFA campus in 1980, the SFA Pre-Law club has provided students in the pre-law field with opportuni- ties to enrich their goals in order to further their careers in pre- law. The club seeks to promote knowledge about the legal profes- sion, the admission process for law school and about the law school experience. The Pre-Law club sponsored various opportunities for stu- dents to learn more about the law system by hosting numerous events. The club gave four practice Law School Admission Tests to interested students who were studying to apply for law school. The club also participated in activities of the regional Pre- Law Society of Texas. Pre-Law club members sponsored guest speakers who gave presentations on the SFA campus that dealt with legal issues and to explain how the legal system works. Over these past three years, the SFA Pre-Law club has pro- vided three regional directors and a president for the Pre-Law Society of Texas from the SFA ' s Pre-Law club. The club also contributed to the school by providing material to the SFA Li- brary to aid the SFA students during their college years. Pre-Law Club, Row 1: Dr. Donald Gregory, Marlys Rayner, Scott Rowe, Dana Huffman, Richard Yonker. Row 2: Armando Castillo, Theresa Schaider, Vicki Quinn, John Cochran, Cooper Terry, Kimberly Miller, Joey Watts, Janette Engert, Alex Navarro. Row 3: John Gorman, Kevin Brown, Kevin Adley, Neil Si- mon, Kipp Cohen, Lee Coker, Kim- berly Chambers, Melissa Mays, Mollie Cohn, Ellen Dortch. Row 4: Doug Endicott, Paul Rayner, Eric Larson, Steve Avary. Pre-Professional Club " THE PRE-PROFESSIONAL CLUB PROMOTED THE KNOWLEDGE OF MEDICINE AND THE MEDICAL FIELD. " The Pre-Professional Club seeks to provide pre-professional students with the knowledge of medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, physical therapy and other fields of occupational medicine. Members of this group are given the opportunity to learn and gain experience about the pre-professional world. The Pre-Pro- fessional Club also promoted the interest of the health related fields for students who were pursuing a career in the health field. This year the club ' s annual blood drive for the East Texas Blood Center was a huge success. This was the club ' s major service project of the year. Those who gave blood donations received free t-shirts and buttons from the Pre-Professional Club. The members of the club sponsored various activities throughout the year. One event was a presentation by a mem- ber of the admissions committee at the Baylor College of Medi- cine. He spoke on topics of concern to the pre-professional members. Other activities included gettogethers for the mem- bers along with social and educational events. Steve Esparza, Athens junior, does his good deed for the day by giving blood for the East Texas Blood Center. Racquetball Club " THE CLUB IS PROMOTING MORE PARTICIPATION IN TOUNRAMENTS (OPEN AND INTERCOLLEGIATE) THIS YEAR ' Officers include kneeling, Steve Bleggi, Kevin Layne. Standing: Dr. Jasper Adams, Larry Williams and Barry Smith. The SFA Racquetball Club consists of students who share the enthusiasm for the sport called racquetball. The club promotes the game of racquetball by teaching lessons and sponsoring in house racquetball tournaments. The club also tries to develop a sense of recreational and competitive aspect of the game of racquetball. Racquetball Club members were very busy this year compet- ing in various events and trying to promote more participation in the tournaments the club sponsors. The Racquetball Club sent a team of its top members to compete at the Intercollegiate tour- nament at Texas A M in College Station with other schools from around the country. Members also competed in and spon- sored a club racquetball tournament during the Spring Semester. The club also sponsored an in-house racquetball tournament around the Christmas holidays. Both events were held at SFA. Not only does the Racquetball Club participate in athletic events, but the members also participated in various other events and service projects. Proceeds from the spring tourna- ment at SFA were donated by the Racquetball Club to the Nacogdoches Treatment Center. Members of the Racquetball Club I Rehabilitation Club ' TAKE THE DIS OUT OF DISABILITY AND YOU HAVE A PERSON WITH ABILITY The Rehabilitation Club allows people interested in human services to become more aware of what this field has to offer. The club provides public awareness of and services to the dis- abled community. The club was reestablished this year to pro- vide a better opportunity for students to learn more about human services and how they could some day help someone. The Rehabilitation Club was very active in planning events to help students obtain a better insight about rehabilitation. The club visited various rehabilitation centers and medical facilities in our area. The club members took a tour of M S Pharmacy to view and obtain knowledge of how a pharmacy works and how it helps people. The members this year sponsored various speakers who gave presentations on the subject of human services. The club took tours of rehabilitation institutes. The members heard lectures from the institute ' s directors and asked questions about the institutes and how they help people. The Rehabilitation Club presented a Most Accessible Business Award to the most outstanding member who contributed the most to the club itself. Officers include Grace Ayala, secretary; )ames Kadlecek, president; Tasha Gaines, treasurer; Scott Loree, vice president. Members of the Rehabilitation Club Resident Assistant Council ' I ' M PROUD TO BE A PART OF SUCH A SPECIAL, CARING GROUP OF INDIVIDUALS. ' Officers include Shelee Elbert, vice president; Beth Lawrence, president; Erica Mangravito, secretary. Not pictured is Chad Wooley, treasurer. The Resident Assistant Council is a support group for all the R.A. ' s on the campus. It is an organization that is designed to promote consistency, unity and friendship to improve commu- nication between all the halls on campus. The R.A. Council strengthens the credibility and the knowledge of the R.A. ' s and exchanges information with the Southwest Association of Resi- dent Assistants. The R.A. Council is made up of five committees: Conference committee, Fundraising committee, Inservice committee, Re- cruitment committee and the Social Recreational committee. These committees planned events for the year for the R.A. ' s and for the residents of the dorms. The SFA R.A. Council travelled to North Texas State University in April for the Southwest Association of Resident Assistants Conference. While attending the conference, the members of the R.A. Council met other R.A. ' s from other universities across the state. During the year, the R.A. Council planned activities for its members. Fundraisers were just a part of the activities that the R.A. Council was involved in along with sponsoring big brothers and sisters among all the R.A. ' s on campus. In addition, a fall and spring banquet was held. Members of the Resident Assistant Council Residence Hall Association " R.H.A CONTINUING OUR EXCELLENCE! Parents Day is a big day for the Residence Hall Association and its members. This is the day that all SFA parents come to get a taste of college life. RHA sponsors this event each year in the fall so parents of SFA students can get a close-up view of the college and to visit with personnel. This year Parents Day was a success for the RHA who continues to meet the needs of the students. The purpose of RHA is to cooperate with each residence hall government in order to improve residence hall life by promoting and directing social and educational programs, along with mak- ing actual physical improvements. Throughout the year, RHA was considerably busy making plans for activities for the students. In the fall, the organization sponsored an all hall formal so students could meet others who lived on campus. RHA also participated in the annual Christmas tree lighting ceremony that took place in December. The members of RHA were active in various different ways. Besides working for the students, the members went on leader- ship retreats and attended the SWACURH conference in the fall. One month in the spring, RHA participated in service projects to help better the school and community. Officers include Catherine Perkins, president; Bonnie Perkins, secretary; Doug Love, vice president; and )ulie Walter, treasurer. Rodeo Club " THE CREDIT BELONGS TO THE MAN WHO IS ACTUALLY IN THE ARENA, WHOSE FACE IS MARRED BY DUST, WHO KNOWS THE TRIUMPH OF HIGH ACHIEVEMENT ' The SFA Rodeo Club, located in the agriculture building, has designed a program in an attempt to unite people interested in college rodeo and to raise money in order to have a college rodeo. Events were scheduled throughout the year to maintain an interest in the club and to give further insight to the skills of rodeo. To start the year, the club planned a cook-out to get acquainted with the new members. The club sold hamburgers at the Pineywoods Fair this year and also sold cushions at the Nacogdoches Professional Rodeo this spring. The Rodeo Club held an alumni open team roping contest along with a open barrel race in the fall. Alumni from the club ' s past participated in these two events. The club spent much of its time travelling to various college rodeos across the state. Before going on the road, the club members spend lots of time rehearsing and practicing the events in which each member would participate. The club com- peted in the rodeos in Uvalde, Katy, Huntsville and College Station. Each year the Rodeo Club honors the outstanding mem- ber of its group with the Outstanding Club Member award. Officers include Dr. ]oe Cotti, advisor; Angie McClendon, president; Holly Bowen, vice president. Rugby Club " THE RUGBY CLUB GIVES ITS MEMBERS A CHANCE TO COMPETE IN INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS, TRAVEL AND MAKE LASTING FRIENDSHIPS. " Staying in shape, traveling and making friends are only a few aspects associated with the Rugby Club. The SFA Rugby Club is an organization consisting of students who are interested in the sport of rugby. The SFA Rugby Club competed in invitationals and tournaments throughout the year. Competing in intercollegiate athletics has given the club op- portunities to travel to tournaments around the nation. The SFA Rugby Club participated in tournaments in Houston, Galveston and Austin. During the fall, the Rugby Club competed in the Ozark Tournament in Arkansas. The club took on teams from these schools and various other schools. During the year, the team posted wins against such teams as Universit y of Texas at Arlington and St. Thomas University. The club played other teams from Shreveport, Southern Methodist University and the University of Dallas. At the end of the year, the SFA Rugby Club took a tour of the Bahamas. While in the Bahamas, the club particiated in some matches with some of the island teams. Officers include Dan Browning, treasurer; Robert Fleet, advisor; Curtis Arthur, president. Sigma Gamma Epsilon " STRIVING TO ACHIEVE EXCELLENCE IN THE EARTH SCIENCES. Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Row 1: Yongje Kim, Robert Stenberg, Mike Lannan, Rick Colson, Joseph Hayes, Deborah Good. Row 2: Rolf Schmidt-Peterson, Donald Craig, Pat Sharp, Vicki Walters. Row 3: Scott Beaty, Kevin Langford. Sigma Gamma Epsilon is an earth science honorary society. The organization promotes scholastic and scholarly advance- ment of its members. The organization seeks to extend the relations of freindship and assistance among colleges and uni- versities with recognized standing which are devoted to the advancement of the earth science. Sigma Gamma Epsilon con- sists of students who maintain a high achievement and interest in the field of geology. The organization provides service to the students, faculty and science department by promoting projects in which students can participate. These projects provided opportunities for the members of the club to better their knowledge of geology by working and listening to presentations by professionals in the earth sciences. These projects also gave members an opportuni- ty to learn what the geology field had to offer for a future career whether it be in the classroom or in the field itself. Events sponsored by Sigma Gamma Epsilon were designed to help benefit the science department and the club itself. In addi- tion, the activities that were held during the year provided a chance to increase interest and high achievement in the organi- zation. - Society of Creative Anachronism " THE MIDDLE AGES ARE RECREATED THROUGH THE ARTS AND SCIENCES OF THE SOCIETY OF CREATIVE ANACHRONISM. " The Society of Creative Anachronism is an organization that researches and recreates the social activities of the Pre- 1600 Europe and Asia. The members of the organization learn about the Middle Ages by making arts and crafts and through songs, dances and fighting styles. " The Shire of Graywood " , the SFA local chapter, attended several events that were sponsored by other chapters of the national Society of Creative Anachronism. " Battle of the Pines " was a fall event sponsored by one of the chapters. In the spring, members participated in the " Graywood Pirate Raid. " These events included a tournament on the fighting styles and the Bardic competition, which was competition in poetry, prose and in songs. Games of chess and backgammon were also a part of the activities of competition in these events. SFA members competed among other chapters from around the nation at these two events. The organization held its annual Christmas party as part of its local events every year. Outstanding members are presented service awards called " Award of Arms " and " Sable Thistles " which are awards that are given for skills in arts and crafts. Society of American Foresters ' TSAF WORKING TOWARD A GREENER FUTURE. ' Students in the forestry lab work diligently on experiments with different types of tree limbs. The Society of American Foresters provides a greater contact between students and professional foresters on a business and social level. Members of the organization are given the opportu- nity to allow for greater association with the Society of Ameri- can Foresters. The organization provides events for its members such as social mixers and dances as well as educational events. Various speakers were sponsored throughout the year who gave pre- sentations on forestry topics of interest to the students. Mem- bers heard speeches by members of the various forestry ser- vices in the East Texas area and a member of the National Society of American Foresters. During the fall, members attended the National Convention of the Society of American Foresters in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Each spring the Most Valuable member award is given to the outstanding member of the group. Also, the Zady Wilson Scho- larship is given out each year to one of the members. The organization held its annual tree planting for local individ- uals this year. The group also participated in educating children in our local area with events on Arbor Day in the early spring. TSAF, Front row: Alma Roberts, Mack Lee Walter, Robert Skinner, Greg Hutto, Becky Rodriguez, Rick Rankin, Steve Overton, Elin Ferrell and Leanne Lednicky. Middle row: Pat Seay, H. Alexis Ross, Patti Mitschke, Blake Lockwood, Paul Thomas, Jeff Slaga and Al Bamett. Back row: Gregg Urban, Hershel Reeves, advisor; Gregg Vickers, Mike Moffitt, Mick Schmitt, Guy Cook, Elizabeth Sessa, Linda Henry, Frankie Noska, Scotty Ward, Errol Collins, Allan Aycock, Jim Mitchell, Wayne Roberts and Greg Daniels. mm Society of Physics Students " TO PROMOTE WITHIN THE COLLEGIATE COMMUNITY AN APPRECIATION AND UNDERSTANDING OF THE VAST WORLD OF SCIENCE ' The Society of Physics Students works together to promote participation in physics. The organization also promotes the learning of physics and astronomy on the SFA campus and in the Nacogdoches area. The Society of Physics Students gives students the opportuni- ty to learn about the field of physics to better understand the mathematical world. Students learn hands on experience of physics through the various events in which they plan. The members of the organization provided demonstrations for local high schools this year. Along with the pre-engineering department, the physics club sponsored an open house for high school seniors this year. On selected Friday nights, the organiza- tion along with the astronomy department sponsored observa- tory sessions at the SFA planetarium. Members of the organization attended numerous conven- tions and seminars that dealt with physics. In the fall, the group attended the Zone 10 Society of Physics Students meeting which was in conjunction with the Association of Physics Stu- dents at Texas A l University in Kingsville. Officers include Paul Driskell, secretary-treasurer; Ike Akerouni, vice president; Delbart Parks, president; Dr. Walter Trikosko, advisor. Society of Physics Students, Row 1: Marion Foster, Paul Driskell and Qiren Lu. Row 2: Dr. Harry Down- ing, Delbert Parks, Ike Akerouni, Lee Aheron, Douglas Holmes. Row 3: Paul Lewis, Daivd Rosprim, John Strohm, Dr. Walter Trikosko, Tom- my McCurdy. Spanish Club " THE SFA SPANISH CLUB PROMOTES A BETTER UNDERSTANDING OF SPANISH AND SPANISH- AMERICAN PEOPLE, THEIR CULTURE AND THEIR LANGUAGE ' Officers include Mike Trent, vice president; and Patti Pereira, president. The Spanish Club at SFA seeks to provide a better interna- tional understanding of the Spanish language and the Spanish culture. Students are given opportunities to broaden their hori- zons to become bilingual by learning the Spanish language. The club is open to those interested in learning the Spanish language. Members of the Spanish Club sponsor numerous activities and fundraisers to promote the knowledge of the Spanish lan- guage, its culture and to promote the club also. The Spanish Club sponsored movies throughout the year for students to enjoy. Also, the club ' s members sponsored a guest guitarist, Ron Hudson, to perform on the SFA campus as part of their numer- ous activities. The Spanish Club worked hard this year to improve the mod- ern language department by offering students opportunity to learn more about Spanish and the Spanish people. The club held group study sessions throughout the year for its members to get together and better their ability to speak Spanish. The club places a greater emphasis on the conversational practice of Spanish for anyone who was interested in the language. Spanish Club, Row 1: Amy later, Beth Montgomery, Patti Pereira. Row 2: Chad Poovy, Annie Cranor, Carol Mclintock, Mike Trent. Speech and Hearing Club ' HELPING TO PROMOTE PUBLIC AWARENESS OF SPEECH AND HEARING The Speech and Hearing Club is an organization that supports the speech and hearing program in the area. The club also seeks to serve the communicatively-handicapped individuals of our area. Members of the Speech and Hearing Club are students who have an interest in learning more about speech and hearing and the profession of speech pathology. Throughout the year, the club sponsored numerous events and participated in area events to help promote the public awareness of speech and hearing. These events gave the members an opportunity to learn to help others and learn about the advancements in re- search for the speech and hearing impairments. Also, the events helped to increase social and professional ties among the club members. Members of the Speech and Hearing Club worked hard to promote their support for the speech and hearing associations in the area. Students also receive membership in the East Texas Speech and Hearing Association. This has enabled the members to learn from hands-on experience how to work with speech and hearing patients to better themselves for future careers in speech pathology or any field of speech and hearing. Officers include top to bottom: )ulie Pledger, Ann Launikitis, Dana Fox, Bridgette Krason Members of the Speech and Hearing Club Student Wildlife Society " THE STUDENT WILDLIFE SOCIETY PROVIDES SOCIAL AND EDUCATIONAL ASPECTS FOR THE MEMBERS OF THE ORGANIZATION. " Members of the Student Wildlife Society The Student Wildlife Society was designed to provide stu- dents, interested in wildlife, a source of information as to the current topics in wildlife. The group was founded on the SFA campus in the fall of 1980 and since then the group has grown in size and in educational aspects. The group provides opportuni- ties for members of the Student Wildlife Society to learn more about wildlife. The agenda of the group has expanded for this year. The members of the Students Wildlife Society participated in various events including a Skeet tournament and the Wildlife Conclave. The group also participated in the North American Big Game Conference which was held in Kentucky this year. Annual events the Student Wildlife Society were planned too which provided both a social and educational atmosphere for the members. The organization went on squirrel hunts during the squirrel hunting season during the fall. The members also held a Beast Feast which was a get together for the group that featured a menu of different dishes made from plants or unusual animals. Student Dietetic Association " NUTRITION DIETETICS: THE SERIOUS MAJOR YOU KNOW IT IS. The Student Dietetic Association is a professional organization which is affiliated with the Texas Student Dietetic Association. The organization also strives for its members to meet other students in the field of home economics. The members of the Student Dietetic Association participated in numerous events throughout this year. The group sponsored a reception for the faculty of home economics on Faculty Ap- preciation Day and planned other events to emphasize Home Economics Week. The club attended different functions to various places. Mem- bers took a tour of Johnny Cace ' s restaurant and had a salad supper. Also members sponsored a Halloween party with the Biology Club. During Homecoming, the group hosted a tea for the Student Dietetic Association Alumni. In addition, the group held its annual Christmas party and a casino night during the year. The organization visited with the residents at the local nursing homes during the holidays throughout the year. Awards were given to members of the group who did the best service for the group. An award was given to the Outstanding Club Member and to the junior or senior with the highest GPA. Student Dietetic Association, Row 1: Dini Sydler, Maureen Dowling, Kristen Boyd and Sandy Mayo. Row 2: Colleen Short, Jill Rushing and Shannon O ' Quinn. Student Council of Exceptional Children ' EXCEPTIONAL TEACHERS FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN. ' Officers include Elizabeth Blair, secretary; Yvette Vasquez, president; Kim Whor- ton, historian; )ill Worley, vice president; not pictured is )erry Ellen Teague, treasurer. To inform both the public and fellow professionals about the exceptional child is the goal of the members of the Student Council for Exceptional Children. The club encourages advoca- cy with the exceptional child in East Texas. The exceptional child is the focal point of the organization. The members planned picnics with the children at the halfway houses and held Christmas parties and went caroling with the children. The members also sponsored activities for the adults of the halfway houses. Throughout the year guest speakers gave presentations on various professional topics concerning the exceptional child for the group. The group attended their state and national conven- tion this year as well as sponsoring a Handicapped Awareness Week in the spring. The Student Council for Exceptional Children was active in helping the treatment centers of our area also. Children and adults of the treatment centers were treated to a Halloween party, an Easter egg hunt and other events during the year. In the spring, the members of the group helped support the Special Olympics . All of these various projects were goals of the mem- bers the Student Council for Exceptional Children to make the public more aware of the exceptional child. SCEC, Jo Anne Patterson, Jacque- line McArthur, Elizabeth Blair, Yvette Vasquez, Emilie Kief, Kristen Lira, Kelly Peterson, Lisa De Santis, Aundre Howard, Rhonda Graham, Loretta Englishbee, Beth Ladewig, Kim Whorton, and Jill Worley. SGA " THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION IS THE NEW VOICE FOR THE STUDENTS ' The Student Government Association is the governing body of the SFA campus. The organization is responsible for repre- senting the students to the administration, state and nation. The SGA is made up of campus students who work together to make a better atmosphere for the school and the students. The SGA members are elected in both the fall and spring for various positions. There are approximately four to seven stu- dents elected from each class to become senators. These sena- tors hear the students opinions and are responsible for voicing these opinions to the SGA board and the administration. This year was a successful year for the SGA elections. Approx- imately 450 students signed up and voted in the student elec- tions. The SGA sponsored various events for the year so the students could become involved. The SGA participated in the Clean-up Nacogdoches program as well as other projects throughout the year. At the end of this year, the SGA presented awards to various students. A Senator of the year award was given to the most outstanding class senator. A Committee of the Year award was given to the most outstanding SFA committee. Officers include front row: Lori Blakey, president; jennifer Brooks, executive secretary Back Row: Joey Watts, speaker of senate; Patrick Dickerson, public relations; Charles Leslie, treasurer; Kevin Hopper, parlimentarian; Steve Esparza, vice president. Members of the Student Government Association. r iiii 222 - SQfi STRAPS ' IN THE RAIN, IN THE SNOW, DOWN THE RIVER, HERE WE GO! ' Officers include front row: Kyra Sanders, vice president; Alma Roberts, publicity. Back row: Guy Cook III, trip coordinator; H. Alexis Ross, secretary-treasurer; Sean Harper, president. If you like the outdoors, you will like the STRAPS organization. The Student Texas Recreation and Parks Society, commonly known as STRAPS, provides the opportunity for students to learn and gain knowledge in the field of recreation. Interested students in the recreation profession have a chance to gain experience about parks and recreation. STRAPS consists of students in the forestry field as well as others who have an interest in learning more about Texas parks and recreation. The members of STRAPS planned many fun and exciting events for the year. Outdoor adventures were the main emphasis of the organization. Members went on canoeing trips around the state and visited with local parks and the people who maintain the parks. Biking and camping trips were also some of the events that the m embers participated in. The STRAPS organization also participated in helping restore nature to its natural site. STRAPS helped with the building of new forest trails in the local parks. The members recreated nature trails at Lake Nacogdoches this year as well as at other various park sites in our area. The members have a way of saying " come explore the outdoors with STRAPS. " STRAPS, Row 1: Rosalie Trapani, Rhonda McNeely, Alma Roberts, Melinda Koonce, Guy S. Cook III. Row 2: H. Alexis Ross, Melissa Loonce, Kyra C. Sanders, Sean Harper. Row 3: Erik Karlsson, Alike Murphy, Alan Aycock, Jeff Vanlan- dingham, Elizabeth Sessa. Sylvans ' SYLVANS CLEARCUTTING OUR WAY TO CONCLAVE Homecoming brings about a time for lots of festivities. One is the Lumberjack Day, sponsored by the Sylvans Club, where SFA students participate in various lumberjack events during the Homecoming weekend. The Sylvans Club is a group of forestry students working together to promote friendship among the forestry department. The club introduces individuals to safe tree care and forestry practices. The members learn first hand how to improve forest- ry techniques and to distribute forestry information. The members of Sylvans participated in events this year such as Pineland Day in which exhibits of old forestry practices were presented to the community. The members also competed in the Conclave. The Conclave is an spring event where southern forestry schools compete in physical and technical forestry events. The SFA Sylvans Club has been a past winner of the Conclave championships and this year received the Conclave Sportsmanship Award. During the fall, the Sylvans organization sponsored the Sportsmans Extravaganza. This event was to help the Texas Forestry Association welcome the public to the world of forest- ry events. Two SFA students find that climbing a greased pole is a very strenuous event. The Greased Pole Climbing was one of the events of the annual Lumberjack Day sponsored by the Sylvan ' s. Sylvans: Front row: Mack Lee Wal- ter, Robert Skinner, Rick Rankin, Blake Lockwood, Elin Ferrell, Alma Roberts, Al Barnett. Middle row: Becky Rodriguez, Gregg Urban, Pat Seay, Patti Mitschke, Kim Sharrar, Kelly Bretsch, Michael Richardson, Greg Hutto. Back row: Gregg Vickers, Scott Rogers, Mike Moffitt, Mick Schmitt, Guy Cook, Elizabeth Sessa, Alexis Ross, Jeff Slaga, Susan Shook, Paul Thomas, Linda Henry, Scotty Ward, Michael Fountain, sponsor. Tau Beta Sigma TAU BETA SIGMA ALLOWS YOU TO HAVE A FAMILY OF CLOSE SISTERS AWAY FROM HOME. Tau Beta Sigma seeks to serve the Lumberjack Band and to demonstrate loyalty and leadership. Tau Beta Sigma is a female music sorority consisting of music majors and minors. The members of Tau Beta Sigma sponsored many events this year. A homecoming dance was planned along with a Hallow- een party for theband which was co-sponsored by Kappa Kappa Psi. In the spring, the members attended the district convention at Sam Houston State University. Also in the spring, a formal was held for Tau Beta Sigma and the brothers of Kappa Kappa Psi. Tau Beta Sigma participated in numerous service projects. Weekly service was given to the marching band by providing them with water during marching rehearsals. Tau Beta Sigma provided gettogethers for visiting bands after football games and also provided the Lumberjack Band with snacks during away game trips. At Christmas, the members visited the area nursing homes and held food drives for both semesters of the year. For the past two years, Tau Beta Sigma has been the number one chapter in the nation. Members of Tau Beta Sigma Officers include Stacy Reese, president; Elise Mullinix, first vice president; Sharon Smart, second vice president; Shannon Rose, recording secretary; Ann LaGrone, corresponding secretary; Monica Williams, treasurer; and laney Kitzmiller, par- liamentarian. Tau. Beta. S £ K st — Texas Nursing Student Association " SFASU NURSING A HEARTBEAT OF HEALING. Members of Texas Nursing Student Association Texas Nursing Student Association is an organization for stu- dents who are working towards a future career in nursing. Members of TNSA iearn first hand how to handle crisis situations by working in local hospitals and health centers as part of their nursing education. The organization sponsored numerous projects for the year which involved both the campus and community. During the spring, TNSA members participated in a health fair in the Nacog- doches area by providing important health information to the community. Also, the organization sponsored blood drives and food and clothing drives throughout the year. Beside contributing to nursing education and aiding in health care, the members of TNSA took time to participate in other events. These events included members of the group attending the TNSA state and national conventions this year. While at these conventions, members of the group were able to learn more about the advancements that are being made in today ' s medical field. These advancements could help the SFA club members when someday faced with difficult obstacles. Texas Student Education Association " THE TSEA HAS DOUBLED ITS MEMBERSHIP AND IS GIVING ITS 100% TO MAKE OUR ORGANIZATION AN ACTIVE PART OF THE CAMPUS AND THE COMMUNITY. " Officers include row 1: Susan Carr, member-at-large; Joy Braddock, president; lohnnie Armstrong, treasurer; Stacey DeHay, historian. Row 2: Leah McDowell, scretary; DeAnne Thedford, vice president; Dr. W. Earl Morrison, advisor; Dr. Mary Ella Lowe, advisor; )anette Blaisdell, publicity. The Texas Student Education Association provides interest to young men and women who are studying for a career of teach- ing and to further their professional development in the educa- tion field. TSEA members were given the chance to learn about the field of teaching through various events sponsored by the group. The members hosted the District III TSEA convention at SFA. The club participated in secret pals with the SFA faculty for Hallow- een and Valentine ' s Day. An Apple Day-recognition was also held to honor the faculty of education. The group also spon- sored events for the members to learn more about school system. " Visual Impairment in the Regular Classroom " was a presentation which the members attended. TSEA members geared up their walking shoes for the Ride and Stride campaign for diabetes and participated in the Nacog- doches Clean-Up program. TSEA won numerous awards throughout the year for the group ' s efforts and contribution from its members and its school. Awards include Most Active Member Award, First prize for spirit and First prize in the scrapbook competition all from the state level of TSEA Members of the Texas Student Education Association Upsilon Pi Epsilon " UPSILON PI EPSILON ENCOURAGES HIGH SCHOLASTIC ACHIEVEMENT, OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTIONS IN RESEARCH AND HIGH STANDARDS AMONG PROFESSIONALS. Upsilon Pi Epsilon, Row 1: Dr. Ca- mille Price, advisor; David Boese, secretary; Chris Osterheld, presi- dent; Eddie Shafer, vice president- Kent Yarborough, treasurer. Row 2: Richard Robertson, O.R. Evans, Maureen Hughes, Debbie Allen, Bill Scott, Ronnie Parsons, Sam Eason, Dell Thompson, David Livesay, Neil Simon, Lome Oakley, Mark Johns, Dr. Craig A. Wood. Upsilon Pi Epsilon is an organization that recognizes the high achievement of students who are computer science majors or have an interest in computer science. Members of the organiza- tion work to promote the advancement of computer science and its related fields. Upsilon Pi Epsilon works in conjunction with the national orga- nization of Upsilon Pi Epsilon and the many services that it pro- vides. The SFA chapter of Upsilon Pi Epsilon encourages high scholastic achievement, outstanding contributions in research and high standards among professionals in the field of computer science. During the Fall Semester, the club held a banquet to honor its graduates and to induct the new members of the organization. Throughout the year, the club provides opportunities for the members to learn more about advancements in computer science. Events held during this year enabled the Upsilon Pi Epsilon members to meet other students from different schools who shared an interest in computer science. These events pro- vided both a social and educational atmosphere for the club members during their college careers. Wesley Foundation " THE WESLEY FOUNDATION OFFERS MANY OPPORTUNITIES FOR FUN, FELLOWSHIP AND LASTING FRIENDSHIPS ' Officers include row 1: Heather Zumwalt, evangelism chairman; Laurie Bright, spiritual life chairman. Row 2: Kiah Albert, pastor-parish chairman; Allen walker, outreach chairman; Nathan Durbin, vice president; Kim Paetzel, president. The Wesley Foundation was organized on the SFA campus in 1928. Since then the group has provided Christian fellowship for Methodist students and others too. Students are given oppor- tunities to worship and to have fellowship with other students. They are also provided with the opportunity to do service and study the Christian faith. This year the Wesley Foundation members went on a fall retreat to Lakeview for a chance to get to know new members of the group and to become reacquainted with old friends. The group also took trips to various other places such as Rusk, Texas to visit the East Texas Railroad Company that is historic to the area. At Christmas, the members of Wesley sponsored a Christmas party before the end of the semester. In the spring, the group went on other retreats to various places and held a spring banquet. The Wesley Foundation participated in various service pro- jects. Members of the group went on their annual spring break mission trip. The group collected toys for the MHMR center and were involved with other events of the MHMR center. Wesley Foundation, bottom row: Kerry Mullis, Charissa Caragonne, Kim Peatzel, Stacey Davis, Sandra DuBose, Angela Bunch, Heather Sumwalt, Amy Pearlman, Mike Morris. Top row: Kiah Albert, Allen Walker, Richard Mugnier, Nathan Durbin, Rex Carleton, Laurie Bright. ii Wind Ensemble and Chamber Winds KEEPING THE MUSIC ALIVE YEAR ROUND AT SFA. " Members of the Wind Ensemble and Chamber Winds The SFA music department is always alive with music. One of the musical groups that keeps the music alive is the Wind Ensem- ble and Chamber Winds. The musical group is composed of music majors and minors and anyone who has an interest in music. The Wind Ensemble and Chamber Winds work hard through- out the year providing a cultural environment for students, fa- culty and the community. The organization presents concerts of different types of music throughout the year for those who have different tastes in music. During the fall, the Wind Ensem- ble produces concerts for the school and community. One of the group ' s major concerts was held in December of this year. It w as their final performance of the semester before the Christ- mas holidays. During the spring, the Chamber Winds produced concerts for the campus also. At the end of the spring semester, the Chamber Winds gave their final performace. This was one of the group ' s major concerts during the year. The group enables its members to better their musical skills by practice and perfor- mance. The group also provides the music department with talented musicians and excellent concerts. Women in Communications, Inc. " THE WICI ORGANIZATION PROVIDES A NETWORKING SYSTEM WHICH HELPS OUR MEMBERS STRIVE FOR A CAREER AFTER GRADUATION ' Officers include Francis Hinson, president; )ana Bass, vice president; Renee Potter, secretary; Theresa David, treasurer; and Mrs. Helen Varner, advisor. To be recognized as an outstanding chapter nationally, is a highly regarded accomplishment especially for the SFA chapter of Women in Communications, Inc. The organization strives to work for First Amendment rights and responsibilities of communicators by recognizing distin- guished professional achievements, promoting high standards throughout the communications industry and uniting members to promote the advancement of women in all fields of commu- nication. Throughout the year, WICI sponsored many events including a speaker from Dow Chemical USA, Marin Ashanin. The organi- zation attended the National Conference in Minneapolis, Min- nesota to accept the Outstanding Faculty Advisor award for the group ' s sponsor, Mrs. Helen Varner. Other actvities included a reception on Parents Day in which the group gave a tour of the communication department and student publications department. Also, the group participated in all of the homecoming festivities this year. This year WICI initiated a scholarship program for the first time. WICI also sponsored one of its members a trip to work as an intern with ABC News in Europe. Members of Women in Communications, Inc. wa - Xi Sigma Pi " XI SIGMA PI SERVES TO RECOGNIZE THOSE WHO HAVE SECURED AND MAINTAINED A HIGH STANDARD OF SCHOLARSHIP IN FOREST RESOURCE MANAGEMENT EDUCATION. " Xi Sigma Pi members work to serve and maintain a high stan- dard of scholarship of the forest resource management educa- tion and to work for the improvement of the forest resources management profession. Xi Sigma Pi is the national honor society of the forestry department. The organization also promotes a fraternal spirit among those engaged in activities related to the forest resources. Numerous events were schedled for the Xi Sigma Pi members this year. The organization sponsored their annual fall banquet and a spring banquet. These banquets gave members a chance to meet other people involved with forestry and to honor mem- bers who had done an outstanding performance of participa- tion in the club. Professional guest speakers were also spon- sored by the club. The speakers gave interesting presentations on topics related to the forest resource profession. Beautification of the foresty building is a project of the club along with designing pictoral displays and promotions for Xi Sigma Pi in the forestry department. The club strives to add to the school of forestry awards each year by competing in numer- ous events in forestry. Officers include Jeff Klein, vice president and Quentin Youngblood, president. Not pictured is Kyra Sanders, secretary-treasurer and Rick Rankin, ranger. Members of Xi Sigma Pi Yawara Judo Club " THE SFA JUDO CLUB ATTEMPTS TO PRACTICE THE PHILOSOPHIES THAT WERE INTRODUCED BY JUDO ' S FOUNDER, DR. JIGARO KANO. " Officers include Tabor, president treasurer. im Irvine, instructor; Lucy Keierbler, public representative; Tina , Chris Hrubesh, vice president; and leanie Fowler, secretary- The SFA Judo Club teaches the art of Judo and to install confidence in ones ability to defend himself or herself. Members of the club are students who are interested in the art of Judo. During the fall semester, the Judo Club attended several workshops to learn more about Judo and some of the new techniques of Judo. The club travelled to several clinics and clubs all over Texas to work out with other people who know Judo. The Judo Club sponsored numerous events which benefited the SFA campus. Membersof the club held free demonstrations in the dorms to teach the residents the skill of defending himself. The club also held rape prevention demonstrations in both the guys and girls dorms. Since 1984, the club has placed first and second at Texas Intercollegiate competitions. Two members from the club have qualified to compete in the International competitions also. Members of the club spent time raising money for projects that would benefit the art of Judo. The club donated $500.00 to the U.S. Olympic training camp in Colorado and participated in a work out with Phi Porter, the 1988 Judo Olympic Coach. Members of the SFA Yawara Judo Club Yellow House ' THE YELLOW HOUSE PROMOTES SPIRITUAL ENRICHMENT, FRIENDSHIP AND FUN FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS. " Since 1968, The Yellow House has been a spiritual enrichment for the SFA college students by providing them with friendship and fellowship. The 50 plus members of the Yellow House planned numerous events throughout this year. A reception was held at the Yellow House on Parents Day. At Homecoming, the members were active in participating in the parade and hosting a Homecoming banquet after the game. A retreat was planned for the fall along with a ski trip that was planned for the Christmas holidays. On every Monday of this year, the Yellow House sponsored a guest speaker to come and speak on topics of interest at their luncheon. Members of the Yellow House were involved with the Special Olympics for the MHMR center and held devotionals at the Nacogdoches Convalescent Center. Other projects in- cluded helping the elderly with their special needs and helping families at Christmas. This spring the Yellow House attended a mini-retreat in Ath- ens, Texas where the SFA Yellow House is always noted by receiving first place awards for the athletic events. Members also spend their time together participating in different functions to make lasting friendships. Officers include Erik Lokey, vice president; Debi Lokey, secretary; Karen Wheeler, treasurer; Keith Hendricks, president. YAtcw Wcxum. Gibbs Hall GIBBS HALL PROVIDES AN ENVIROMENT, SOCIALLY AND EDUCATIONALLY, FOR THE RESIDENTS . Gibbs Hall is just one of the many dorms that is on the SFA campus. Gibbs Hall is one of the girls dorms which houses 100 girls. Gibbs Hall strived to have many events for the residents so they would feel of a home environment. This year, the residents of Gibbs Hall participated in various activities to promote new friendships and unity among its resi- dents. These activities inlcuded games between the hall ' s resi- dents and residence assistants. The hall also participated in activ- ities such as secret pals with the other dorms on the campus. At Christmas, the residents held a formal to celebrate the end of the fall semester. Residents of Gibbs Hall sponsored many guest speakers to give presentations to the girls in the hall. During the fall, the dorm held a reception for Parents Day in honor of all of the visiting parents. The hall also participated in the various Home- coming festivities this year including decorating contests and the parade. Throughout the year, Gibbs Hall sponsored service programs in conjunction with different service organizations. The resi- dents sponsored foster child programs and various projects with the needy of the area. The officers and senators of Gibbs Hall Griffith Hall " GRIFFITH HALL WILL ENHANCE AND PROMOTE UNITY AND FRIENDSHIP AMONG ITS RESIDENTS. Griffith Hall was home to 536 girls who strived to promote unity and friendship among its residents, while maintaining a strong academic environment. Griffith Hall planned several activities for the year. Included was a Parents Day reception for all of the visiting parents. During the fall semester, residents were treated to a Halloween dance also. The residents of Griffith Hall participated in the homecoming decoration contest and other Homecoming activities on cam- pus. The hall sponsored a team for the Record Breaking wee- kend in which residents participated in athletic events spon- sored by the RHA. Griffith Hall participated in a fashion show in the fall that was organized by the UC Programs Fashion Commit- tee to promote the new fall fashions. At the end of the year, the residents hosted a spring formal. Other activities throughout the year consisted of games among the residents and the residence council. Griffith Hall participated in secret pals with the other dorms on campus. This allowed the residents to meet other students and to make new friendships. Officers include Carol Shirley, president; Stephi Bishop, vice president; Kim Cataldo, secretary; Amanda Hugon, treasurer; and D ' nese McClure, advisor. Kerr Hall " KERR HALL PROMOTED HALL SPIRIT AND PLANNED FUN AND EXCITING EVENTS FOR THE YEAR. Officers include Row 1: Kathy Barr, president; Sondra Leger, vice president; Tiffany Cox, secretary Row 2, Melanie Hancock, treasurer. Kerr Hall was home to 500 female residents this year. Kerr Hall promoted hall spirit by planning fun and exciting activities for social and educational purposes. These activities were planned in order for the residents to make new and longlasting friend- ships. The residents sponsored professional speakers throughout the year. Kerr Hall participated in the Parents Day festivities by hosting a reception for the visiting parents. This gave the parents a taste of what college life is like for their daughters. Kerr Hall residents were involved in the various Homecoming festivities. Also, the residents participated in the Roommate Game to get acquainted with the other residents in the hall. Residents also sponsored the secret pals game with one of the male dorms on campus to get acquainted with the other students on campus. In the spring, the hall sponsored the Kerr Hall Beach Party so residents could get in the mood for the summer. To end the year, Kerr Hall held a hall casual for the residents. Kerr Hall residents spent time doing service projects such as the Clean-up Nacogdoches program. The hall was declared the winnner of the clean-up program. Residents of Kerr Hall " =3355 Mays Hall " MAYS HALL PROVIDES EVENTS TO KEEP THE MOMENTUM GROWING Mays Hall was home to 170 men this year. The hall strived for unity among its residents to provide for them fun and exciting activities. The hall government planned social and educational activities for the residents so they feel more at home. The residents of Mays Hall participated in numerous events throughout the year to maintain the momentum that began with the first day of the semster. Some of these events included projects with other residents in Mays Hall in order for everyone to get acquainted with each other. Other events included secret pals with one of the other dorms and various projects with different organizations on the SFA campus. Residents of Mays Hall sponsored parties during the year for holidays such as Halloween and Christmas. Many residents trav- elled to out of town Lumberjack sports events to support the school and the teams. Some of Mays Hall residents participated in intramural competition this year. The residents of Mays Hall sponsored many fundraisers for service projects of various community organizations and to help with service groups on the SFA campus. Officers include Row 1: johnny Lathrop, Tim West, senators. Row 2: Gary )ay, vice president; Forest Smith, senator; Lance Gorf, president; Nouile Scouile, senator. North Hall " OUR HALL SENATE HAS GROWN TO BE BIGGER AND BETTER OVER THE PAST YEARS THROUGH FRIENDSHIP AND UNITY ' Officers include Sheery Richmond, secretary-treasurer; )udy Hogg, vice presi- dent; Tricia Lyon, president. To plan activities for the hall and to get residents involved in extra-curricular activities was the purpose and main goal of North Hall. It was home to 100 girls. A Parents Day reception was given by the residents in honor of the visiting parents. Staff Appreciation days were held for the staff of North Hall in recognition of the staff ' s work for the dormitory. The residents sponsored many guest speakers, par- ticipated in intramurals and planned a Mother-Daughter wee- kend for the residents and their mothers. In the spring, the residents hosted a hall formal. The residents of North Hall met other residents from the other dorms by participating in secret pals. North Hall residents also were involved with service projects such as a canned food drive and a trick-or-treat party with the needy children of the area. The residents sponsored an Easter egg hunt for the Day Care center children during the Easter holidays. For the past years, North Hall has been chosen by the RHA as the outstanding hall on the SFA campus and the hall of the month. North hall was also the past winner of the Homecoming hall spirit contest. N rtk Hail - 2 South Hall " SOUTH HALL PROVIDES FUN AND LAUGHTER FOR THE RESIDENTS. " Residents of South Hall The 98 residents of South Hall worked together to provide a better living atmosphere for those who lived in South Hall. Through interaction between the hall officers and residents, South Hall was able to provide many events for its residents. It is just one of the many female dorms on the SFA campus. Residents participated in numerous activities throughout the year. A party for Halloween night was planned for the residents. Visiting parents were given a reception by South Hall in honor Parents Day this year. In addition, the residents participated in the Homecoming festivities which included the hall decorating contest and hosted various receptions for the visiting SFA alumni. South Hall resi- dents were involved with the secret pals project which pro- vided a chance for South Hall to meet other students who live on the SFA campus. Other activities in which South Hall partici- pated in included the Turkey Trot and the Record Breaking Weekend which was sponsored by the RHA. The residents of South Hall also sponsored various events for different community and school services to help provide them with fun and laughter throughout the year. Steen Hall " THE STEEN HALL GOVERNMENT SERVES THE BEST INTERESTS OF ITS RESIDENTS ' Officers include Susan )anse, vice president east; Ashley Herrick, treasurer; Steen Hall was home to 650 girls Striving to achieve a govern- Krtstin Evans, president; Kristen Burr, secretary; and Cathy Bane, vice president mem tQ $erve {h Qf jts resjdents Thjs ha || government planned events for the girls to provide an home environment for them. Steen Hall sponsored appreciation days for its residence roommates, suitemates and for the residence assistants for their efforts in making the dorm a great place to live. A residence assistants pie throw was held in the council ' s honor. For Hallow- een, the residents participated in the Fright Night carnival with the residents of Hall 14. The residents also sponsored a recep- tion for the visiting parents on Parents Day this year. Steen Hall participated in the Homecoming decorating contest and the other festivities of Homecoming week. During the fall, Steen Hall held a formal for its residents. The hall participated in other activities including secret pals with other dorms on campus. This enabled the Steen Hall girls to meet other campus residents. Throughout the year, Steen Hall worked with the RHA by participating in the events scheduled. The hall also sponsored projects such as food drives to help the campus and the com- 1 munity. q I Residents of Steen Hall Hi: Todd Hall ' TODD HALL-WHEN YOU ' RE THE BEST, YOU KNOW IT. ' -ANY QUESTIONS? ' Todd Hall was one of the many male dorms on the SFA campus. Todd Hall stands across from the Stone Fort near the center of the campus. Hall residents worked together this year to promote hall spirit and unity so the residents could plan events to participate in. Todd Hall also strived to provide a home away from home enviroment for the residents of the dorm. Throughout this year the residents of Todd Hall were in- volved in numerous activities. The residents participated in the secret pals project with another dorm on campus in order to get to meet other residents on campus. Other projects for the year included games among the Todd Hall residents, formals with some of the girls dorms and spon- sored guest speakers. Todd Hall was involved in the Parents Day activities for the visiting parents, the Homecoming festivities and other activities sponsored by the RHA. Some residents also participated in intramurals and various other on campus activit- ies. Todd Hall residents sponsored events to support the school and the community. These events included food drives, partici- pating in the blood drive and other philanthropies for needy families in the area. Officers include row 1: Eric Larson, advisor; Frank Sganga, secretary-treasurer; Bill Garvis, president; Mike Zimmer, vice president. Row 2: Senators David Maxwell, Ted Lane Robertson. Row 3: Grant Holland, )oe Martin, Ricky Brous- sard. Residents of Todd Hall 2k2 - lt U Hail Units " UNITS COMBINE THE BEST OF OFF CAMPUS AND ON CAMPUS LIVING. Residents of the Units The Units is just one of the many male dorms on the SFA campus. It was home to 200 male residents at SFA. These resi- dents were provided a home away from home environment by the dorm ' s officers and head residents. The dorm ' s officers planned and coordinated various activities for the residents. This year the residents of the Units participated in various events. These events included hosting a reception for Parents Day and participating in the Homecoming festivities such as the hall decorating contest. Other events included sponsoring a team for the Record Breaking Weekend and for the Turkey Trot which were activities sponsored by the RHA. The Units also participated in other activities sponsored by various other or- ganizations on campus. Throughout the year, the residents were involved with spon- soring secret pals among the Units residents and with other residents on the SFA campus. This project enabled the residents to meet other students in the Units dorm and on the campus. Many of the individual residents of the Units were involved in intramurals during the year and with numerous other organiza- tions on campus. Wilson Hal " STRIVING TO OBTAIN HALL EXCELLENCE. ' Wilson Hall was home to230 male residents on the SFA cam- pus. The hall strives to better the living environment for its residents during their college careers by providing fun-filled ac- tivities for the hall. The residents of Wilson Hall participated in many events throughout the year. These events included the annual events sponsored by RHA such as a Wilson Hall team for the Record Breaking Weekend and the Turkey Trot. The hall sponsored activities for Parents Day for the visiting parents. In addition, the residents were involved with the Homecoming festivities which included the hall decorating contest, the bonfire and numerous other activities. Wilson Hall was just one of the many dorms on campus that sponsored secret pals between its residents and other residents on campus. This project enables the residents of Wilson Hall to meet other students on the SFA campus. During the year, the Wilson Hall residents sponsored service projects for community and school service organizations. Also on the Wilson Hall agen- da were parties and projects among the residents themselves. These get-togethers enabled residents to get to know the oth- ers who lived in Wilson Hall. A Wilson Hall resident mans the front desk of the dorm while watching others hang out by the front desk. Residents of Wilson Hall — W X ok Halt Wisely Hall " WISELY HALL PROVIDES ITS Rl Residents of Wisely Hall like hanging out by the first floor windows. NTS WITH FUN-FILLED ACTIVITIES ' Wisely Hall is one the oldest dorms on the SFA campus and is home to 100 men. Wisely Hall stands amidst the pine trees behind the Austin Building. The hall strives to make a home- away-from-home environment for the residents. This is done by the hall government planning events, some of which are held in conjunction with the RHA. Throughout the year, Wisely Hall participated in numerous social and educational activities. These activities included host- ing programs for the visiting parents on Parents Day. Also, the hall participated in the Homecoming festivities this year. The hall elected a duke for the Homecoming parade and participated in other Homecoming festivities this year. The residents of Wisely Hall sponsored interhall projects to get acquainted with the new residents in the hall. Projects such as secret pals were also planned in order to meet the residents in the other dorms on the SFA campus. Several of the residents sponsored teams that participated in intramurals throughout the year. Wisely Hall residents spon- sored many service projects for the residents to participate in. These projects benefitted the school and the community. Residents of Wisely Hall Hall 10 " HALL 10 CELEBRATED ITS 25TH ANNIVERSARY PROMOTING UNITY AND HALL SPIRIT This year marked the 25th anniversary celebration of Hall 10. It opened in 1952 and today it is home to 125 girls. The hall promotes unity and hall spirit by providing organized and fun activities for its residents to become involved in campus life. Hall 10 participated in many events including a hall formal in the spring. Hall 10 participated in secret pals with one of the male dorms in order to get to know other residents who live around them. An apple-lemon day sale was held as one of the dorm ' s fundraisers. Hall 10 is one of the smallest girls dorm on campus. Because of its small size, the girls who live in this dorm strive to make the dorm more like a home away from home. The hall sponsored pizza parties and other ways to get acquainted with all others who reside in Hall 10. The residents also were involved in canned food drives for the needy of the surrounding area. A Custodian Day was held in honor of the custodians of Hall 10 and SFA. Residents also participated in the Record Breaking Weekend in which all dorms were involved. This was a chance for the residents of the dorms to display their athletic ability and sportsmanship. Officers include Paige Stanley, president; Julie Everett, vice president; Amy Pearlman, secretary; Leslie Childs, treasurer; Linda Staples. Hall 14 ' THE ZOO PROVIDES PROGRAMS FOR RESIDENTS AND FUN FOR SFA Officers include Matt Hodges, president; Eric Oliver, vice president; and Mark Ellis, treasurer. Commonly known as the " Zoo " , Hall 14 was home to 330 male residents. Hall 14 planned programs for its residents to become involved in while attending SFA. Hall 14 officers planned events for the residents to meet other students. One of the major attractions sponsored by Hall 14 was a Fright Night carnival at Halloween for the other residents on campus. Hall 14 residents turned the dorm into a house of ghosts and goblins. Speakers were also some of the Hall 14 ' s events that were planned for this past year. Residents participat- ed in secret pals with other dorms on campus. The residents held football and softball tournaments through- out the year and participated in intramurals. The hall also spon- sored a Turkey Trot team in the fall. The Senate of Hall 14 went on a leadership retreat during the year to plan numerous activities for the dorm. Fundraisers such as selling bumper stickers and boxer shorts were held to help raise money and support for programs in the area. At Christmas, Hall 14 sponsored a food drive to help the needy families in our area. Hall 16 MAKING HALL 16 A BETTER PLACE TO BE. Residents of Hall 16 Hall 16 was home to 400 male residents this year at SFA. The officers of Hall 16 work together with the residents to provide for them a more home away from home environment. Throughout the year, the residents of Hall 16 participated in numerous events sponsored by different organizations on cam- pus. The residents participated in the annual events sponsored by RHA such as the Turkey Trot and a hall team for the Record Breaking Weekend. This year for Halloween night, the residents of Hall 16 turned the dorm into a haunted house complete with ghosts and things that go bump in the night. Hall 16 invited the dorms to participate in their Halloween extravaganza. In addition, the residents were involved with projects be- tween each floor of the dorm and participated in secret pals with the other dorms on campus. These projects allowed Hall 16 residents to meet other students in the dorm and on the cam- pus. The residents of Hall 16 sponsored in service projects during the year. These projects were designed to help the needy of the area during the holidays and to provide service for different community and school organizations. Hall 20 ' LIVING IT UP AT HALL 20. Two Hall 20 residents make use of the volleyball facilities located by Hall 20 and the Ag pond. Hall 20 was home to 500 men and women on the SFA cam- pus. It was built in 1984 and today is the only coed dorm on the campus. Hall 20 houses most of the SFA athletes as well as other residents also. During the fall, residents of Hall 20 participated in many excit- ing and funfilled activities. The residents decorated the dorm during Homecoming week by making a banner to hang across the four floors of the dorm and elected a duke and duchess also. Other events that the dorm participated in included sponsoring a team for the annual Record Breaking Weekend and the Turkey Trot which are events sponsored by the RHA. The hall also participated in other RHA sponsored events during the year. During the spring semester this year, the Hall 20 residents formed a group called the Hall 20 Loud Crowd. The Hall 20 Loud Crowd went to all the Lumberjack and Ladyjack basketball games to cheer on the teams and to help promote the SFA spirit. In addition, the residents participated in secret pals with the other dorms and residents on campus in order to meet other students. Throughout the year, the residents of Hall 20 enjoyed lazy afternoons of competitive games of volleyball and sunbathing by the popular ag pond. UC Programs Board " LEADING THE WAY AT SFA WITH SPIRIT, TAKING YOU TO FARAWAY PLACES, AND BRINGING YOU CONCERTS, FILMS, FASHION TRENDS, CURRENT ISSUES AND SPECIAL EVENTS ' University Center Programs is made up of students who plan and promote student activities on the SFA campus. University Center Programs provides the SFA students with a variety of cultural, social, recreational and educational programs. Each year UC Programs offers different and exciting events to keep the enthusiasm going at SFA. There are eight different committees in UC Programs. Each committee is established to provide a variety of different activit- ies to suit the students from all walks of life. These committee events range from movies, and major concerts, to fashion shows and trips. The programs board oversees each committee to make cer- tain that things are run smoothly and that the students have a fun and entertaining time. Over 200 UC Programs members work together in individual committees. These committees provide a learning laboratory where students can apply skills learned from the classroom, and encourage student activity. Activities sponsored by UC Programs include Alcohol Aware- ness Week in which events were planned to inform students about alcohol abuse. UC Programs also sponsored events for the Homecoming festivities and Parents Day. Officers include Paul Albright, president; LeAnne Shoemaker, public relations officer; Vicki Quinn, vice president; and Laura Wilbanks, operations officer. UC Programs Board, Row 1: Denise Ponewash, Kristi Rodriguez, Laura Wilbanks, LeAnne Shoemaker, Micki Harper and Vicki Quinn. Row 2: Sylvia SuHinger, Wendy Holland, Jennifer Scott, Calvin Phelps, Beth Doughty and Paul Albright. Entertainment Unlimited THE COMMITTEE THAT KEEPS UP WITH THE STARS. Entertainment Unlimited, left to right, Stephen Andrews, Wendy Holland and John Cavanaugh. The Entertainment Unlimited committee presents high-quality live entertainment on the SFA campus throughout the year. The committee also presents local and amateur entertainment as well as top professional entertainment stars. For this past year, Entertainment Unlimited provided SFA with the talent of Kier. Kier is an exceptional entertainer who does impersonations of different professional stars. He has imperson- ated many stars such as Sting, Bob Dylan and Bruce Springsteen just to name a few. Kier was a success on the SFA campus during the Fall Semester. In addition, the Entertainment Unlimited committee also pro- duced entertainment shows that had a flair of magic. These shows were presented by multi-talented magicians from differ- ent areas of the country. Also on the Entertainment Unlimited ' s agenda were live comedy shows. Comedians from all over the area, amateur and professional, performed on the SFA campus. Not only were live shows part of the entertainment, but the committee also sponsored dances as part of the committee ' s continuing goal to keep the spirit and fun alive at SFA. ii Fashion " WE ' RE STEPPIIS Keeping SFA current on the recent fashion trends is the major goal of the Fashion Committee. The committee serves its mem- bers with two major goals. First, the committee gives its mem- bers a chance to experience fashion modeling. Second, the members have a chance to produce large and small fashion shows and to host seminars on a variety of fashion topics such as hair care and exercise. The Fashion Committee is known for its modeling group the Mamselles and Esquires. This group consists of students who are selected through fashion try-outs in the fall and model for the fashion shows that are produced on the SFA campus. The Mam- selles and Esquires get hands-on experience of what a modeling and fashion career would be like. The Mamselles and Esquires provide the desire, ability, and willingness to help with produc- tion of the fashion shows. Throughout this year, the Fashion Committee produced nu- merous shows for the campus and the community. The commit- tee members sponsored fashion shows in the dormatories for the residents. During the spring, the committee held shows that introduced the SFA students to the new wave of fashion. OUT IN STYLE ' Jennifer Scott is the chairperson of the Fashion committee. Film Committee ' A NEW CONCEPT IN VISUAL ENTERTAINMENT. ' Movie-goers, Cassie Powell, Houston senior, and Craig Mangham, Nacog- doches senior, dressed in decor of the 4077th to watch the movie " M A S H. " m ? A major attraction on the SFA campus is the motion picture extravaganzas produced by the Film Company of the UC Pro- grams. The company selects different major motion films to be shown in the Grand Ballroom throughout the year. The best in popular films as well as a variety of classic, cult and " B " films are presented at a price even the students can afford. The members of the Film Company also produce the advertising for each film and help with the ticket and concession sales. Walt Disney movies were shown once a month during the fall along with a once a month showing of different foreign films also. The movie M A S H was a success this year. Many movie- goers dressed in costume of the characters from the 4077th. The students were also treated to a movie extravaganza fea- turing the numerous films of actor jack Nicholson. These includ- ed some of his all time starring roles in " One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest " and the popular " Prizzi ' s Honor. " Students en- joyed a variety of films with a different flair. These films were " The Terror " and " Easy Rider " . Other films included " The Gods Must be Crazy " , " The Seven Year Itch " , and a popular classic " Sleeping Beauty " . Members of the Film Committee. . ' -... k , v. ; yip ' f XtK — 253 Ideas and Issues " IDEAS AND ISSUES, THE COMMITTEE THAT STAYS ON TOP OF IT ALL The Sdeas and Issues committee consists of students who select professional speakers to address topics of interest to the SFA student body. The topics range from South Africa to AIDS to major issues in our own area. This year the commitee presented several professional speak- ers on the campus. Some of these speakers included the famous Dr. Ruth Westheimer. Dr. Ruth ' s " Sexually Speaking " presenta- tion was a success, drawing a big turnout from the campus and community in November. Other speakers have included the Rev. Jerry Falwell and politi- cal candidates who are campaigning for offices. These are peo- ple which have interests in speaking on issues to the SFA student body and the community. In addition to producing presentations by speakers, the com- mittee also produces the College Bowl Tournament. This is an annual event on campus which features students competing in question and answer events that deal with history, entertain- ment and politics. The SFA team is supported by the Ideas and Issues committee at the regional competition. Dr. Ruth talks to reporters after her " Sexually Speaking " presentation on the SFA campus sponsored by the Ideas and Issues committee. Ideas Issues: Front row: Beth Doughty, Robert Bleier, Randy Lay- man and Ann Click. Back row: Larr Hunter, Thomas Givens, Bob Toney and Brian Carlson. 1 M Jackbackers JACKBACKERS DO IT ' JACK ' STYLE ' Devoting time and energy to promote the Lumberjack spirit at SFA is the major goal of the Jackbackers committee. The members of this committee put forth effort to get the students involved with supporting the athletic teams on the campus. Jackbackers also promote school pride among SFA students, faculty, staff and the Nacogdoches community. The Jackbackers produce the Noise Parade which is an annual pep rally held every year in honor of the first home football game. Homecoming and Parents Day are two other festivites in which the Jackbackers were involved in. During Homecoming, the committee decorated the Lumberjack locker rooms to help motivate the Lumberjack football team with SFA spirit. The Jackbackers also could be heard cheering on the Lady- jacks and Lumberjacks throughout the year. Jackbackers are always on the go sponsoring last minute yell practices for playoff games and kazoo nights for some of the basketball games. The members of Jackbackers travelled to every sports events to support the spirit of SFA and to help the teams. The committee prides itself on supporting the Lumberjacks and the Ladyjacks from the playing field to the lecture hall. Officers include Tom Wian, yell leader; Denise Ponewash, chairperson; and Mike Bates, membership coordinator. Mainstage Productions ' THE CONCERT COMMITTEE. ' Coliseum concerts are one of the major attractions of the SFA campus. These concerts are produced and promoted by the Mainstage Productions committee. The committee also pro- duces the SFA Talent Show which features local and new talent. The Mainstage productions committee brings musical and com- edy entertainment to SFA that ranges from rock-n-roll to country to the sound of new wave music. Award-winning country singer Barbara Mandrell and the country group Mason Dixon performed in the SFA Coliseum in October. The popular rock group, The Outfield, performed in the Coliseum in November during the Homecoming festivities. This was the first headlining tour for the group this year. The Outfield performed hits from their " Bangin " album for the ca- pacity crowd. Both concerts were a great success with the SFA students. The Mainstage Committee members are a total of 200 stu- dents who work together to bring the major stars to SFA. These members are involved in producing ticket sales, publicity, stage crew, catering and security. Committte members can be seen at these concerts and talent shows ushering people around and participating in the main aspects of the program to keep it running smoothly. Officers include top row, Pam Moldenhauer, Paul Rayner, Donna Blackstone. Bottom row: Sherry Black, Patrick Holladay, Debra Roberts, Tom Winn, Beth Miller. 1 SFA students await for the UC box office to open to be sure that they get good seats for the Outfield concert which was sponsored by Mainstage Productions. Mainstage Productions Outfield concert during the Homecoming weekend was an excellant success. Mainstage Productions Members of the Mainstage Productions committee Special Events " ALMOST ANYTHING GOES WITH THE SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE. The official hosts and hostesses of the SFA campus are the members of the Special Events committee. These members spend their time welcoming visitors and alumni to the SFA cam- pus and also give tours of the campus for those interested in learning more about SFA. The Special Events committee planned numerous activites with a local flavor and unusual flair. The Special Events committee hosted many of their annual university functions this year. Some of these were seasonal functions. These events included the Almost Anything Goes day, the President ' s Christmas reception and the Madrigal Din- ner both during the fall semester. The committee also produced holiday parties and programs for children of the faculty, staff and for the SFA students this year. These parties included a Halloween party for the children in the fall and Christmas parties for students. Other activities were also planned by the Special Events committee. Throughout the year the Special Events committee sponsored various events. The committee members were hosts for the home football and basketball games and were active in partici- pating in the other UC programs events. Officers include Kristi Rodriquez, chairperson; and Deborah Stanton, member- ship coordinator. Special Events, Sitting: Mary Kor- manik, Laura Harlons, Cathy David- son. Standing: Kim Hildebrandt, Kristi Rodriquez, Jill Brosky, De- borah Stanton. Travel Committee ' TAKE ANOTHER PEAK WITH THE TRAVEL COMMITTEE. ' Micki Harper, Richardson junior, is preparing an advertisment for the Travel Committee ' s January Breckinridge ski trip to Colorado. When students want to get away from the hustle and bustle of school, they sign up for funfilled trips sponsored by the Travel committee. This committee is the official tour guide for the students who like to see the world. The Travel committee sponsored a ski trip to Breckenridge, Colorado during the Christmas vacation this year. Students were able to enjoy fun in the snow while vacationing in Colora- do. Throughtout the year, trips were planned to various places. Day trips were planned to Six Flags, Louisiana Downs, the Re- naissance Festival and the Octoberfest. During spring break, lots of students signed up for a trip to Mexico to enjoy a week of nothing but sun and water. The Travel committee members also sponsored transporta- tion to away athletic events. Many students went on trips that the committee planned to away football and basketball games. Trips were also planned at the last minute for conference cham- pionship games. Members of The Travel Committee work hard to enable students to have a chance to see the world by settting up transportation and reservations to make sure that SFA students | get the best possible service that there is. Travel Committee, Row 1: Vickie Lutz, Beth Hockersmith, Cynthia Cartwrtght, Brandie McCormic and Micki Harper. Row 2: Sylvia Sul- linger, Karen Vaughan, Tony Leidel- meyer, Jeff Meiss, Chris Prado, Kel- ly Forrest and Jonas Schwartz. Wet - 251 GREEKS The Greek life at SFA is exciting, but also busy. There are many activities the fraternities and sororities participate in throughout the semester. Each semester starts out with a hectic week of parties and decisions -- what is commonly known as rush. The work, though, for the fraternities and sororities starts long before the official week of rush with many long hours of preparation and practice to get ready for rush week. When rush is over, the fun begins. There ' s Home- coming, Derby Days, Greek Week, exchanges and formals. Greeks work to benefit non-profit groups, both locally and nationally. Some clean-up Nacogdoches, while others raise money for muscular dystrophy. The Greek life is busy, but filled with fun and memories. Greeks would not have it any other way. Section Editor DEENA DELAY James Brooks 260 - q eeiu Greeks The 1987-88 year for Greeks at SFA was full of changes. The new state hazing policy changed tradi- tions for many sororities and fraternities. Pledges never had it so easy! A newcomer to the Greek system, Tau Kappa Beta, became the only local Greek or- ganization on the campus. The new sorority offered a new option to women who were interested in being Greek. A old friend also returned to SFA. Sigma Phi Epsilon worked throughout the year to get their charter reinstated. This fraternity also of- fered a new option to men. Sorority Row continued to grow with chap- ters working hard to make plans, save money and building houses as quickly as possible. Some fraternities also began making plans to build new houses on Fraternity Row. Sororites had Rush in the fall for the first time in several years as the fraternities continued to adjust to a Dry Rush. The Delta Zetas busily carve pumpkins for Halloween. The Delta Tau Deltas anxiously wait for their new pledges at Steps. The Delta Delta Deltas cheer on the guys at Steps The Sigma Tau Gammas gather up their new pledges after Steps. The Interfraternity Council members are Row 1: Fred Cludius, Danny Johnson, lohnson, Ronnie Socha, Gregg Bruha, Steve Willhelm, Chris Michael, Andrew Troy Stracener, Patrick Dickerson, David Rosenquistjon Pruitt, Dan Hanrahan, Burch, Paul McNally. Wes Matthews, Kelly R Williamson, |im (ones, Eric McNally. Row 2: Carl IFC helps unite fraternities Fraternity rushees, 138 men strong, ran steps during fall rush, thanks to the efforts of the Interfraternity Council to co- ordinate the week of activities. Coordinating rush, in fact, is one of IFC ' s main functions throughout the year. Carl lohnson, president of the IFC, said " 15 to 20 more guys went down steps this fall than last fall. I think this is the sharpest group in a couple of years. Each fraternity received future leaders. " The fall 1987 rush was the fourth rush the fraternities have had since " dry rush " has been in effect. " What we are seeing are the guys who are actually interested in the benefits of pledging a fraternity, rather than the ones who are out looking for free beer, " lohnson said. IFC also helps coordinate Greek Week and the Greek Scholarship Banquet, along with Panhellenic Council. IFC is the governing body of 11 fraternities at SFA. Its main purpose is to help the fraternities to work together to promote common interests. The members of the IFC are com- prised of three representatives from each fraternity. The representatives discuss questions of mutual interest and present the fraternities with recommendations as the council sees fit. The officers for the 1987-88 Interfraternity Council were Carl lohnson, president; Jeff McAfee, vice-president; Sam Smith, secretary and Chris Bosley, treasurer. 26 f — f J F tei vvt Council, Panhellenic Council Panhellenic keeps sororities on course Formal fall rush for women was held in August 1987 for the first time in three years. There were 134 women who pledged during the week, and Panhellenic was there to coor- dinate it all. " Rush was very well organized, " said Dr. Peggy Scott, Panhellenic advisor. Panhellenic is also responsible for coordinating Greek Week, Derby Days, the Greek Scholarship Banquet and various style shows and sorority reviews throughout the year. This year, Panhellenic also coordinated an all-sorority picnic in which members from all six sororities participated. The picnic was held to help to improve relations between sororities. Overall, Panhellenic is the governing body for the social sororities at SFA and works at improving communication be- tween the groups throughout the year. " Panhellenic ' s goal is to bring all the sororities together and improve the relations between the groups. Also, it is very important that we promote the Greek system as a whole, " said Kim Campo, Panhellenic president. The membership of the Panhellenic Council is composed of representatives from each of the six social sororities on campus The officers for the 1987-88 Panhellenic Council were Kim Campo, president; Lynn Winstead, vice-president; Tamara Wagner, secretary; Julie Glover, treasurer; and Michele Millington, publicity. -r-f r ■ Panhellenic Council members are Row 1: Kim Swingle, Tamara Wagner, Lynn Glover, Kim Campo, Michele Millington, Alison Spraggins, Lynely Bryce. Winstead, Ronda Reina, Cari Quinn Row 2: Leigh Lowe, Julie Ziegler. Julie Order of Omega The Order of Omega is a honorary Greek fraternity made up of fraternity men and women who have attained a high standard of leadership in both interfraternity and school related activities. The Order of Omega is made up of not more than three percent of the total Greek population on the SFA campus. Membership is based on fraternity and school involvement, iea- Order of Omega honors Greeks dership and character. The members have been recognized for outstanding service to SFA as a whole. The officers for the 1987-88 Order of Omega were: Sam Smith, president;Cheryl Zebold, vice-president; Laura Brueggeman, secre- tary; and Trey Heirs, teasurer. The members of Order of Omega were, Row 1: Gloria Lamb, Kim Campo, Cheryl Zebold, Kim McGinnis Barbara Gobble, Debbie Zebold, Alex Navarro, Lynn Win- stead, Laura Brueggeman, Debbie Coleman, Linda Garza, Dina lohnson, Blair Collier Row 2: Sam Smith, Don Frasier, Bart A Reese, Sean Guerre, Richard Yonker. Row Three: Paul A. Ortiz, Karl Leslie, Matt McNally, Bradley Warren, Patrick Dickerson, Trey Hiers The members of Delta Sigma Theta were Tasha Gaines, Denise Elder, Rosiland Johnson, Caroline Belcher and Wanda Washington Purpose Events To promote education, service and labberwock, Thanksgiving baskets, employment among its members. Red and White Ball Colors Philanthropies Crimson and Cream Alcohol Awareness Week, scholar- Flower ships, 5-Thrust Program, Adopt an unwed mother African Violet pha Chi Omega Michele Accardo Laura Allen Angie Armstrong Kim Bailey Suzanne Bassett Christine Benzon Larissa Bilan lori Blakey Kim Blissard Teri Bowers Caroline Boyle Kelly Bradley Laura Brieggeman Angela Bright Tracie Brooks Stephanie Brooks Kelly Brown Kathy Brown Kathy Brown Leslie Brumbaugh Karin Bryant Donka Burt Lori Beth Bush Kristal Cabellero Kristi Campbell Kim Campo Vickie Clark Marci Coales Wendy Cook Alissa Cormier Lynn Craven Kris Curtis Lori Dahl Lisa Dannheiser Leann Day Jacenda Doyle Stephanie Drew Ama Durham lulir Estrella Laurie Ezell Felicity Fair Sandy Falk Kim Fillip Debbie Flook Angela Graves Barbra Gregg Mollie Haley Teresa Hebert Jami Henson Rhonda Higgins Stacy Hill Kimberly Hillier Kim Hix Jennifer Honeycutt Misti Horn Micki Huber Anne Hughes Susan Hughes |ulie Imrek Sharon Jackson Kerrin Jackson Jana Jackson Holly Johnson Amy Johnson Susan Jones Susan Kain Meg Keiser Nancy Knadler Bridgette Krason Lisa Laverdure Stephanie Leick Laura Lively Kristi Lokey Brenda Long Leigh Lowe Joanne MacElroy Liz Marling Susie Matlock Melissa Mauro Cathy Mays lolynn McCrary Susan McRae Cathy Merriell Kerry Morgan |eana Moss Debbie Norton Carol Nott Nancy Oney Sandi Owens Colleen Phillips The 1987-88 officers were Ama Durham, Sharon Jackson, Christine Benzon, jill Craig, Liz Martin, Laura Brueggeman, Fran Lovelace, Teri Bowers, Laura Kennell, Debbie Flook and Kris Curtis. Kathy Poe Jennifer Pyle Cari Quinn Jina Robinson Audra Rogers (ana Rogers Christine Sampiere |ill Sanders Susan Schroeder Susan Schumacher Therese Sewell Cindy Simpson Tammy Smith Jill Snider Sheri Stahl Sharon Stewart Tracy Sutton Amy Thibodeaux Heather Thornton Carolyn Torregrossa Maritza Torres Denise Walker Kim Wilhelm Sueann Wilkes Purpose To encourage the true spirit of sister- hood, to develop high moral and mental standards, and t o advance the appreciation and practice of allied arts among its members. Events Founders Day in March Colors Scarlet Red and Olive Green Flowers Red Carnation Awards Tattered Boot Award - raised most money for March of Dimes, received first place in Clean-Up-Nacogdoches, Laura Brueggeman was first runner up for Miss SFA, Lori Blakely was student government president Philanthropies Clean-Up-Nacogdoches, March of Dimes, Cystic Fibrosis, McDowell Colony pha Tau Omega Brad Baker, president Keith Stulb, vice president Gary laynes, treasurer Duwayne Pittman, usher Michael Cox, sentinel Frank Bonet, keeper of annals Kevin Williams, scribe W W % m Rodney Anderson Mike Armalavage John Austin Brian Bennett Mike Boutis David Brabham Tim Bradbeer Trevor Bray Gregg Bruha Alex Capehart Chris Chevreaux David Dorris David Farrell Ernest Galvan Roger Gekiere David Godfrey Jeff Hall Ryan Hampton Matt Jackson Jim Jogerst Todd Kennedy Chad Knipe Johnny Lathrop Gavin McCarroll Tom McCay David McCully Van McFarland Michael McStay Richard Moitz Todd Montgomery Ronnie Naramore Tom Nourse Keith Paul Reisor Pickett Joel Pitts Jeff Plummer Jeff Redding Mark Richardson Terry Rider Tony Salkos Chris Simpson Arlin Smith David Spurrell Chris Tiensch Jack Twomey Corey Van Trease Drew von Eschenbach Corby Wilemon Barry Williams Ben Williams David York Holly Augsburger Suzanne Bassett Kathy Brown Jackie Butera Casey Coffman Robin Glick Leslynn Greenville Misti Horn Kathy Jay Janet Jessen Laura Kennel Gloria Lamb Liz Marting Patti Parsons Susan Schumacher Meredith Scott Sharon Stewart Stephanie Strickland Shawn Teer Lloyd Collier, faculty advisor Miles McCall, chapter advisor m mm 1M f Desperately trying to flag down cars to look for a date to a rush formal, David York and Alex Capehart look like they are not having much luck. Someone, though, was kind enough to at least donate a half of a girl to their cause. Purpose To prepare young men for effective leadership careers during and after their college experience. Events Fall Formal, White Tea Rose Formal, Founder ' s Day, Vikings Feast, Hallow- een Bash Colors Sky Blue and Gold Flowers White Tea Rose Awards True Merit Award which represents the top 10 percent of Alpha Tau Omega chapters nationwide. Philanthropies Visit nursing home, clean up highway, American Cancer Society, Old Folks Olympics Brian Bennett and two Alpha Tau Omega little sisters pose for a picture at a Rush party. Omega Gloria Lamb, president Blair Collier, vice president lami Jellison, secretary Jennifer Whitley, treasurer Laura Sopher, pledge trainer Becky Mooneyham, sergeanl-af-arms Nancy Broussard, personnel Beth Albrechl Melissa Allen Kim Anderson Kristi Banner Stacey Barker Shelly Bascom Brool.e Begnaud Wendy Black Cortney Bliss Joy Braddock Gina Brewer I. in. i Brittain Lynley Bryce Leslie Chadwell Deborah C loude Casey Coffman i -if mil. Coulter Toni C rapitto Deanna Dawson Deena DeLay Carey Dill Becky Ditmore lanel Dunlap Kristi Evans Vicki Farmer Rachel Ferrara Anne Fields Jennifer Fortenberry Amy Francis Gypsie Fulgham Patti Gaugh Robin Glick Heather Graham Lisa Guice Wendy Herbstreet Lynda Hernandez Jacque Hilton Stacey Hopper Valerie Hurst Audrey Ivey Carrie Jackman Jenny Jeffrey Julie Jenson Kerri Jewell Laura Johnson Carole Jones Pam Jones Karen Kazmar Kelly Keeling Kelly Krueger Jill Laird C hristi lowenstein Cindy Lowery Mary Marini Valerie McKee Stephanie M Mullen Kim Miller Sheila Moore Shanna Moser Lori Moullon Alexandra Navarro Robin Norton Karen O ' Neil lulie Parker Patricia Parsons Melissa Petty Karen Pfarrer Mylelte Phillips Amy Pinkham Su lane Powell Polly Prater Angela Quartaro leigh Rayne Stephanie Richey Hels Kugers Sage Rurid Patricia Ruff ( hrisline Schiele Shannon S otl Heidi Shotts ( indi Smith lammy Smith Michelle Sparkman Stefanie Sparks Lrin Spengel Stephanie Strickland Kris Taylor Kendel Terry Angela Thomas Angie lirimore The Chi Omegas get to know each other over pizza at a sisterhood at the Sunridge clubhouse Lisa Till Michete Townsend Amy Walls Julie Weison Susan Weison Rebecca Welch K Wells Tina Westfall Tracy While Slephanie Whitehead Dana Whitlock Slaci Willel Purpose Chi Omega stresses six great pur- poses: friendship, high standards of personnel, sincere learning and credi- table scholarship, participation in campus activities, vocational goals and social and civic service. Events Twister Marathon for Multiple Sclero- sis, Christmas and Spring Formal, Spring Banquet celebrating 25 years on campus, Parent ' s Day, Homecom- ing Tea. Colors Cardinal and Straw Flowers White Carnation Awards Kim Stephens won Delta Sigma Phi Bunny Night. Delta Delta Delta Debbie Coleman, president (jmberi) C ibson, vice president • i ' , Koulijrd, social developmen Hedther Buffington, social events Keni Briggs, treasurer Anmarie Alfano, pledge trainer Jane Ainslie, scholarship Deidre Treadwell, chaplain Hisa Adams Anita Ako e Stephanie Anderson Missy Atkinson Holly Augsburger Laurd Baker Melissa Barry Stephanie Bates lulie Beeson C hrisly Biver Sherry Black Bridget Brinckerhoff Jennifer Brooks Holly Brophy Lisa Brown Melinria Burgess Jackie Butera Candi Cain Lori Calhoun Sondra Carter Marijane Cassata Hyungwon Choi Kelly Cochran Tracey Collier Cathy Crawford Lynne Crawford Kim Despit Shelley Daunis Traci David Kelly DeBroeck Ginia Denman Jodie DeWitt Raquel Domingue Jill Doxey Sara Duckering Kristin East Barbara Edwards Jennifer Elrod Paige Everett Peggy Fletcher Anne Frilz Martha fussell Barbara Gobble Sigrid Gobel Kristen Griffith Michelle Guerette Kathy Halliday Gabriella Hammett Becky Hanna Karen Henley Jan Hering Amy Holmes lori Hurley Beth Isensee Theresa Jackson Marie Janin Dina Johnson Amy Kretsinger Su anne Lavella Connie Markham Pam Mcleod Destiny McMahan Dana McMickle Judy Mitchell Amy Moore Laura Moore Mindy Moore Janet Morton Ellen Murph Janice Neal Jennifer Newlon Andrea Oates Jodie Oustey Mary Pearce Su y Pearson Sharon Phillips Kristi Plummer C ami Poage Denise Pumpelly I ara Ric hmond Laurie Kisik Jennifer Robeson Anila Rosenkran Kirsten Savallisc h Susan S( hulik Meredith Scott Jennifer Scoft lina Skidmore Brenda Smalley Mtc haele Snively — TXeiXa- DAXa- tXtita. The Tri Delts show their support for the Greek system at Steps. Traditionally, all the sororities go to steps to show their support for the fraternities and to see the new pledges. Kristin Spearman Tiffany Spraggins Alison Spraggins Karen Swanson Elizabeth Tallal Tiffany Thomas Amy Todd Carroll Tomlinson Sue Vogelbaugh Kerri Walker Leslie Ward Lynn Winslead AAA Purpose To promote sisterhood and friend- ship. Tri Delta is based on Christian ideals and stresses high scholarship. Events Fall Crush Party, Christmas Formal, Valentines Dance, Stars and Crescent Ball, Parent ' s Day, Pansy Breakfast in May for graduating seniors. Colors Silver, Cold and Blue Flower Pansy Awards National Rush Honor Roll, highest ac- tive, pledge, and chapter GPA among the sororities, Susan Stewart was Miss SFA. Philanthropies Sleighbell Day, Angel Children, Chil- dren ' s Cancer Research XXeiXa TXelAa, DAXa. - The Delta Sigma Phis come together as a group to pose for a group picture. They were founded in 1962 on the SFA campus. They presently have approximately 50 members. Purpose To promote friendship and the op- portunity to reach higher endeavors through engineered leadership in which a member has every opportu- nity for advancement within the fra- ternity. Events Sawyer Tea during Homecoming, eleventh annual Bunny Night, alumni barbecue, sixtieth anniversary party, Halloween Eta Bash. Colors Green and white Flowers White carnation Philanthropies March of Dimes, clean-up Nacog- doches The Delta Sigs celebrate getting all their new pledges after Steps during Fall Rush. Steps is traditionally held at the end of men ' s rush every semester so that the new pledges can pick the fraternity they want to join. Delta Tau Delta Troy Stracener, president Trey Hiers, vice president Kevin Klien, treasurer John West, recording secretary Mike Perlowski, pledge educator Ron Thomey, sergeant-at-arms Ani Alloju Gregg Anderson Scott Atwell Michael Aubuchon Mike Bailey Bryan Bell Todd Blanchard Wayne Brown Tomas Bruncke Joseph Carmical Kipp Cohen Brett Deffebach Patrick Dickerson Michael Dickey John Erloin Jeffery Evans Chad Everingham David Garcia James Garner Jeff Hayes William Henson Jon Holderread Danny Johnson Thomas Johnson Doug Melis Frederick Metzel Jon Mitchella Keith Nail John Nisbett Tom Notzon Mitch Petty Craig Philo Shawn Prothre William Psillas Greg Rhea Adam Saunders There was some intense conversation at the Delta Tau Delta rush parties during Fall Rush. David Tyrell and Lorelei Barrows seem to find what Adam Saunders is telling them very interesting. Greg Schaeffer Christopher Seid Anthony Smith Steve Stewart David Tyrell Mickey Vidal Garry Weidner Tommy Welch Purpose To promote growth in the fraternity not only through social involvement but through academic achievement as well. Events Homecoming Bash with Sam Houston Delts, Brothers Day Banquet, Colors Purple, Gold and White Flowers Purple Iris Awards National Award for Academic Excellence Philanthropies Campus Easter Egg Hunt, Boys Ranch Leslie Sims, president Kim McGinnis, vice president of membership )udy Fratus, vice president of education Lorie Roesel, treasurer Kathy McDonald, secretary Diane Adams Susie Adornelto Lisa Albee LeTricia Arnold Dana Avioli Laura Baker Michele Baker Lisa Barbour Christina Barron Cathy Becker Karen Bellatti Cindy Bettinger Louise Bingham Diana Bowie Kim Brady Rebecca Bratton Dana Campbell Suzanne Carrotte Christy Carter Michele Chitwood lonnie Cleveland Connie Condon Karen Cook Robyn Cooper Dosie Crow Cynthia Cwalenski Valerie Crowley Becky Dallas Deanne Dodson Kristy Fubanks Christina Fanlini Stephanie Fantini Robyn Floyd Karen Gadai Gina George Kim Goodfellow |an Hancock Gina Hanna Kimberly Haren Susan Harris Marianne Hickey Shannon Howard (ill Huber Tamara Hunter Kathy Jacko Tammy Kelsey Kim Killeen Kari Knobelock Jill Kowalski Bridget Kunec Tamela Laine Tammy Langford Sara Largent Kim Lapham Ann Launikitis Susan Lincoln Riliet Lobb Tish Locascio Renea Locke Lisa Loverdi Gioj Marin Pamela Marquardt Becky Marquart Kimberly Matthews Theresa Maxwell Kathy McDonald Debbie Melnikoff Michele Millington Michelle Moore Buffy Morris Lisa Murray Lilia Nodarse Patricia Nutley Kim O ' Riley Tracy Owen Domina Paftie Christina Pera a Lisa Porter Michelle Pruitt Sherry Purcell Ronda Reina Amy Rogers Lana Rudd Kristen Samoff Valerie Sansano Stephanie Schlater Julie Scott loanna Semander Kathy Shapley Karey Stefek Cindy Stevens 2?0 - MU The 1987 officers were Kim McGinnis, Kathy McDonald, Cathy Becker, Judy Fratus, Leslie Sims, and Lorie Roesal. Sheila Stewart Tonya Stork Linda Sweeca Angie Turano Monique Velasco Sherri Wakeland Purpose Delta Zeta is based on true love and friendship which lasts a lifetime. Events Fall Formal in New Orleans, Hal- loween Dance, Christmas Dance. Colors Rose and Green. Flowers Killarney Rose Awards Greek Week Champs, Derby Week Champs, " Pride of the Prov- ince, " - best Delta Zeta chapter in Texas and New Mexico. Philanthropies Food drive- Godtel Ministries, Gallaudet University for the deaf ■ Kappa Alpha lanagan, president Williamson, vice president fcrnest Brewer, secretary [jrian Wilson, historian David Flangana, treasurer Lee Hagaman, parliamentarian Charles Hall, sergeant-at-arms Mark Bordelon, chapter keepter Bradford Adams Kevin Ball Gary Bednarcik Michael Bell Derek Carrillo Gregg Davis Rusty Dovell Phikip Drago Lane Dunn Ben taton Mark Eider Trevor Ewing Phillip Ford Thomas Gilbert Todd Hefner Bobby Henderson Robert Hoblinskr |ohn Hudee Richard letton Carl Johnson Jim Jones Randy Livingston Tony Loverdi Brad Martin Wes Matthews Max McCormack John McLaury Tim Murrin Chandler Nelson Steve Nelson Todd Nickerson Paul Reid Eric Schott Burk Shaw Rory Stebner David Taylor John Wall Carrick Walker Stephen Webb Shane West • Todd West Jay Wilson Polly Amason Jennifer Barker Stacey Batherson Dovie Biggerstaff Stephanie Brooks Alisa Browne Tara Clem Vickie Clark Tracey Collier Starling Corbetl Debbie Flook Donna Grosboll Melinda Holum Heather Hooks Marie Janin Kelly Lagow Lisa Loverdi Julie May Pam McLeod |udy Mitchell Michelle Pruitt T LES Enjoying their drinks and conversation, Derek Carrillo and Carl lohnson laugh about something at a fall rush party. Purpose To preserve the ideals of the courtly gentlemen of the antebellum South and those of the ancient Christian knights. To show dedication to devel- oping leadership, academic achieve- ments and, most of all, genuine broth- erhood. Events MDA Fight Night, " Old South " Ball Colors Crimson and Old Gold Flowers Red Rose and the Magnolia Blossom Awards Last year, they raised the most money for MDA of any Kappa Alpha chapter in the nation Philanthropies Muscular Dystrophy Association The 1987-88 kappa Alpha officers Lambda Chi Alpha Fred Cludius, president Jon Pruili, vice president Haiey Wilson, secretary Chris Catiett, treasurer Steve Willhelm, rush chairman Richard Yonker, ritualist Steve Avary Michael Coats Gavin Edwards Jeff Emmitte Robert Ely Richard Fowler Scott Meyer Craig Neasham Kevin O ' Brien Scott Parnell Bruce Pollock Tim Richardson Tim Roland Mike Sargent Cecil Sinclair Tim Tolson Mitchell Tully John Yonker Robert Yoon Theresa Castro Lisa Emmitte Karen Floyd Lynn Inabinet Mary Larsen Kristi Mayfield Colleen McGregor Michele Millington Karyn Newman (acque Parker Lisa Sadek Lisa Sheridan Debra Sullivan Lisa Wagmen Monica Wainscott Lana Whitehead Deanise Wisdom The 1987-88 officers were Chris Catlett, Fred Cludius, Steve Wilhelm, Kevin O ' Brien, Ion Pruitt, Gavin Edwards, Mike Sargent, Richard Tonker and Robert Ely. Shari Zerkle Natalie Zimmer Purpose Dedicated to building men - intellec- tually, spiritually, socially, morally, and physically, and believing that dedica- tion to building and challenging each other enables Lambda Chi to attain success, both as individuals and as a fraternity. Events Homecoming Formal, Parent ' s Day, Initiation Week, Food Drive, White Rose Formal in spring, brotherhood at Louisiana Downs Colors Purple, Green and Gold Flowers White Rose Awards Intramural tennis champions, Grand champion Homecoming float Philanthropies Food Drive, United Way, Hallow- een Party for Convalescent Center LomJUU (XI { LjpU - 22S Phi Delta Theta Jim Cultinan, president Rick Koehler, vice president Matthew Hay, treasurer David Key, secretary Jay Morris, pledge master Gerald Rich, warden Brett Barry Galen Biggs Trey Book Christopher Brown Parrish Chapman Angelo DeGeorge Gene Dours Charles Dutton Doug Farrar Bruce Friedman Tom Gary Keith Graf Michael Grant Sean Guerre Andy Hillyer Todd Howard Robert Humburg Charles Journee Paul Kelly Lee Kemick Dan Knight Mark Koehler Robert Lagon Charlie Leslie Mark Long Jeff McAfee Kevin McCullough Scott MacDowell Joel Payne Larry Pittman Mike Poe Stephen Prime Rick Rogers Joel Scott Thomas Slack Lane Simmons The Phi Delts act preppy and party hard at a fall exchange with the Chi Omegas John Sullivan Jeffrey Tambo rello Jim Trainer Michael Trost Kit Vick Glenn Wallace Todd Wallace Steven Weisberg Tom Wood Gary Young John Zimmerman Purpose To work together with a group of men who are not only brothers, but also friends. Events Founders Day, Christmas Formal, Sen- ior Appreciation Formal in Ft. Lauder- dale, Florida Colors Azure and Argent Flower White Carnation Awards National Improvement Award, Nation Scholarship Award Philanthropies Adopt-a-highway, visit nursing homes, Lou Gerigs disease Pi Kappa Alpha Clyde Adams Kent Anderson Mike Armstrong Robert Baca Scotl Brannan Paul Brown Greg Bryan David Burl Marcus Byrd Kevin Curbo Adrian Del Rio Steve Fentress td Ferguson Jeff Fuller Grant Girouard Ron Graves Scott Harris Chris Hudman Derek Hunt Bill Kallaher Shawn Kelm Bob Kontor Rick Lacey Tim Loiodice Van Mcknight Wes McWhorter Steve Merka Gary Miller Ronald Mindrup Jesse Mitchell Ricky Mockbee Chris Patterson Bruce Richardson Adam Robinson Brad Rock David Sholar Mark Selby Rob Silvestri Shawn Smith Ronnie Socha Clay Todd Randy Truax Todd Wagslaff Chris Walker |ay Webb kirby Vogler Stephanie Bates Robin Boring Stacey Christensen Michelle DeBorsier Jennifer Elrod Cindy Gonzarez Hope Hazle Lynda Hernandez Piya Martensen kris McConkey Laura Meeks Heather Moore Sheila Moore Jayne Purnam Lara Richmond Sara Steveken Tracv Sutton Les Terrill, president Brian Kirk, vice-president John Merchant, secretary Charles Long, treasurer Gil Carter, sergeant at Arms 2m - PI Kappa, fitpla. The officers of Pi Kappa Alpha were Brian Kirk, Les Terrill, johnnie Merchant and Charlie Long Patting Keith Walton on the back, David Sholar welcomes him as a new pledge to their chapter after Steps. Purpose The fraternity strives to build charac- ter and leadership, as well as help young men obtain higher education. Events World Class Heavyweight Tourna- ment, Flag Football Tournament, Soft- ball Tournament Flower Lily of the valley Colors Garnet and Gold Philanthropies Lufkin State School Pi Kappa hlpka, - 2?1 Sigma Chi Andrew Burch, president Mike Parker, vice president lohn Montgomary, treasurer Steve Ross, pledge trainer Kevin Hopper, secretary Roy Graff, social chairman Chris Michael, rush chairman Doug Adams Brad Baker John Belcher David Brossette Richard Bythewood left Cotten Don Copeland Kevin Cooper Tommy Collier Mike Clayborne |ohn Carson trie Carlson Glenn Daly |immy Damiano Scott Deffebach Ken Echols Kevin Gabriel Chris Goeters Wally Gomaa Bobby Hall Chris Hankinson Keith Head Grant Hildebrand Will Hogan Ricky Hood Thor Hoppess Brannon Jackson Chris Jensen Dave Jones Paul (ones Eric Knight Doug Kohn left Kutac John Leonard Brad Levy Matt Louk Keith Lundberg John Lyle Andy Marlow Michael Martin Scott Martin Grant Mt Fall Line McGuire Ron Montgomery Steve Moore Troy Mueck Robert Murphy David Nagel Chris Nelson Scott Nichols Brendan O ' Brien Paul Ortiz Frank Precht Paul Rayner Nathan Reese Jack Riley Steve Roberts Brian Russell Scott Sippel Scott Spindler John Stacy John Stewart Robby Stewart Ben Still Bill Stroud Hint I Suddith Trevor Thorne Joe Vita Brett Wagnon Doug Webb Greg Wenzel Gary Wilson Tina Barron Blair Collier Marijane Cassata Darla Daniels, sweetheart )ulie Imrek Beth Isenseee Susan Kain Jennifer Newlon Kathy Poe A group poses for a party pic at a Fall Rush party. They are Jana Rogers, Mike Martin, Deidre Treadwell, Scott Spindler, Marijane Cassata, Lundberg, Thor Hoppess, and Chris lensen Purpose To create unity of purpose in people with different backgrounds, teaching lessons of group interaction, cooper- ative harmony with others, and de- veloping and promoting high ideals. Events Derby Week, Brothers Day, Parent Day, Alumni Weekend Colors Blue and Old Gold Flowers White Rose Awards Outstanding Chapter Award Philanthropies Nacogdoches Tree Plant, United Way, Cleo Wallace Center for chil- dren The Sigma Chi house is still " the house on the hill. " Sigma Kappa Charla Ruggles, president Mary List i, first vice president Jo Hamilton, second vice president Christina Sikes, treasurer Melissa Crimes, registrar Holly Carpenter, secretary Holly Binger (ill Brewer Valerie Brock Suzie Bullock Amy Capozza Kristin Catalano Nancy Chambers Cindy Chapa Leslie Childs Lisa Clay Wendy Davis Kim Dunn Julie Everett Julie Glover Mary Hand Jodi Hecht Ashley Herrick Tiffany Hilz Shannon Johnson Kelli Karanaugh Kathy Kate Donna Lindsley Patsy McMillan Stacy McKee Holly Merchant Pam Moldenhauer Marcie Moore Kim Necesary Judi Nugent Andrea Page Melody Richter Donna Robertson Kim Shaw Michelle Shaw Lisa Steele Laura Stricklin 3 J % $ t 4 — S £ KA Kappa Dennis Walton and Cindy Chapa show how much they love Sigma Kappa at a sisterhood at Rita ' s Kim Swingle Lynn Ubl Terri Walcott Lynn Westermier Purpose To represent a strong bond of sisterhood among college woman and to strive for individuality, honesty, courage, scholarship and leadership. Events Sexy Legs Contest, Founder ' s Day, Parent ' s Day, Charity Pool Tournament Colors Maroon and Lavender Flowers Violet Awards National Award for 100% reporting and 90% pledging, National Award - the Mary Ferguson Sisterhood Award £v£ ui Kappa. — 2 53 igma Phi Epsilon The members of Sigma Phi Epsilon were, Row 1: Eddie Burns, Gary Lee, Robert Dallas Dunn lames Moore, Robert Hayley, Paul Hunter, Randy Harvey, Falco Cam- Crow, Blake White, Mackey Richardson, Chris Calzone, Brian Ratc ' iff, Mike Rags- pana, Rodney Wallace, Eddie Murph, Trey Stewart dale, Tom Harris, Danny Garcia. Row 2: Mike Baird, Todd Sharp, Robert Garland, The Sigma Phi Epsiibns practice the proper method for shaking hands. 2W - Eddie Murph listens intently to a lecture being given on proper etiquette. Sv£ fui Phi EfruJUyhu — 215 ma Tau Gamma Malt Brady, president David Keener, vice president management David Rosenquist, vice president membership Karl Leslie, vice president education Peter Mack, secretary Johnny Adams Mike Adams Ken Atkins Tim Ballard Mike Barrett Larry Bouley Richard Briggs Jon Bush Chris Cabianca Brad Carrington Chip Cherry Mike Crowell Jeff Dawson Mike Day Patrick Demary Drew Dickinson Scott Ehlars Chris Evans John Fardal Robert Foreman Don Frasier Fred Garcia Richard Gartner Duane Gee Steve Gibson kit Harris Kevin Hood Dale Hooks Phil Howard Kirk Hunter Ken Johnson Randy Johnson Casey Jones Brenden Kerwick Scott LaBaume David Larza Logan Lewellen Phil Lohec Ricky Lomba Darron Longley Charles Long Richard Lovett Marcus McCar thy Billy Macleod Mike McGinnis Chris McClung Mike McDermmit Brendon McKean Ronnie Muehlenbrock Jimmy Otto Glenn Parker Shayne Patterson Tres Rouquette Keith Seibel Doug Shavor Gary Sibley Peter Sidwell Rusty Skinner Chris Smith Sam Smith Keith Staples Chris Stewart Steve Sweeney Tim Taylor Tommy Tomlinson Kevin Weary Chris Wells Melissa Allen Kim Campo Lisa Collins Rachel Ferrara Jennifer Fortenberry Ann Hughes Meg Keiser Ann Launkitis Kim McGinnis Becky Marquart Cathy Merriell Cari Quinn Stefanie Sparks Leslie Sims «u im y» i 71 »■ mI W I • t. «... ». t jj «- •» iiii u u b a u ii ii m ii u » |J rl li iJ u IJ The officers for Sigma Tau Gamma are Karl Leslie, David Rosenquist, Bryan Cumby, Matt Brady, David Keener and Drew Dickinson. All wet! That ' s how Rusty Skinner feels in the dunking booth at the Sig Tau house. Doesn ' t that look like fun? Purpose To strive for excellence in areas of academics, athletics and overall cam- pus and community activities. Events Fall formal in New Orleans, Home- coming banquet and dance, Christ- mas Formal Colors Blue, White and Grey Flower White Rose Philanthropies Adopt-a-highway, nursing homes, Easter egg hunt for orphans Tau Kappa Beta LaTrelle lames, president Amy West, vice president Allison Yetter, treasurer Maruso Camp, secretary Dolly Mercier, pledge trainer 1 D hJjk Iff F ft 1 , — . ... Julie Baker Karen Barnes Karen Breadlove Laura Cook Stephanie Crenshaw Maritza Frontado Jill Jackson Tanya Linn Jana Moorhead Jenny Parsons m ■ jjjjr ii n U i n I - ..... Becky Scoggins Susan Spillane Anthony Bergman Derrin Hett John Hudec w? J 1 " Brent Martin Mike McGough Paul Rotello Mark Samoriga — ■ I L . 1 1 n James Studer Derrien Walters Dr. Wilbert Love, advisor o — Tau. Kappa. Btta, The Tau Kappa Beta officers were Allison Yetter, Dolly Mercier, Maruso Camp, Amy West and LaTrelle lames. Tau Kappa Beta Duchess Amy West and a big brother, |ohn Hudek are all smiles at the Homecoming Parade 13 ■4V Purpose To build moral character, promote academic excellence, educate young women as individual leaders of to- morrow, and provide a social forum for it ' s members. Events Swimsuits of SFA calendar, Ice Man Formal, Founders Day Formal Colors Powder Pink, Royal Blue, Silver Gray Flowers Texas Bluebonnet Philanthropies Distributing toys for needy children, picnic for boy ' s home au Kappa Epsilon Jay Conley, president Kevin Brown, vice president Tim Bates, treasurer Paui Atkinson, historian Randy Gray, secretary John Husum, sergeant-at-arms John Gorman, chaplin Kevan Harris, pledge trainer Christopher Blackwell John Bourbonnais Eric Carver Scott Cooper Carey Crane Daniel Finnegan Aric Getman Scott Hearon Steven Horrocks Mike Howell Craig Introligator Mitchell Jackson Kirk Martinez Shannon McDowell Paul Moses Stephen Seidensticker Shawn Staton Wesley Stringfellow Gary Theobald Leonard Wagner Stacy Bishop Cile Floyd Susan Gross Cathy Henley Laura Hood Bethelyn Kepke Kim Kuneman Anne Lay Shannon Lipscomb Cynthia Ramirez Patsy McMillan Meri Reiff Sabrina Rich Stacy Rushing The 1987-88 officers were lay Conley, Kevin Brown, Tim Bates, Red Husum, John Gorman, Paul Atkinson, Kevan Harris and Randy Cray. TKE Michele Schacherl LeAnne Shoemaker Chris Stephens Annette Stewart Purpose To strive for brotherhood, scholastic achievement, individuality and strong community service. Events Spring Softball tournament, spring blizzard eating contest, Christmas for- mal, Red Carnation Ball, Colors Cherry Red and Gray Flower Red Carnation Awards Philanthropies Red Man Run, Osmond Foundation Sue Stordahl Theta Chi Bart Reese, president Chris Bosley, vice president Rick Miller, treasurer Mike McGinn, secretary Michael Bebczuk Nathan Chiara David Childeus Tom Cobb Peter Corbett Steve Cox Paul Davis Greg Deas Troy Ducote Jerry Eaton John Faught Sal Ferruzzo Ronnie Fregia Alan George Jesse Grubb Daniel Hanrahan Bruce Ireland Jayton Jenkins Simon Jones John Kiszkiel Maurice Laverdure George Lona Chris Marallo Kyle Medlin Randy Nails Scott Naughton Arthur Newell Ron Painter Mark Peters Jeff Rosansich Neil Scholwinski Mapple Seitter Robbie Smith Steve Stewart Brian Sullivan Jeff Summers 3023 - 1UU CU Food, drinks and much much more are available at every rush party. Those helping serve at one of the parties are Eric Rainwater, Nathan Chaira, Wendy Herbstreet, Heather Thornton and Leigh Lowe Chris Sutton Rick Walsh Matt Youngblood Purpose To help the young man mature and develop as he prepares to take on his role as an independent, self-sufficient adult. This develop- ment includes academic achieve- ments along with an active enjoy- able atmosphere. Events Red and White Formal in the spring, Cannon Pull for charity at Homecoming Colors Military Red and White Flower Red Carnation Awards Theta Chi Outstanding Chapter Award Philanthropies Food drives Zeta Tau Alpha Kim PjU president Jeanette lewis, vice president Rebec ca Meads, historian Linda Garze, pledge trainer Debbie ebold, secretary Cheryl ebold, treasurer Lisa Togner, ritual Heather Hooks, membership chairman Jenny Arnold Karen Autrey Alice Barnes Laura Baron Lynne Baur Patricia Bell Shawn Bergen Lynn Berryhill Dovie Biggerstaff Lea Brannon Jennifer Bunch Tracy Burns ( vnthia C artwright Evelyn Casas Libbie Collins Shelley Collier Gretchen Cox Tiffany Cox Theresa Davis Kathy DeBoalt Toni Devine Debby Dobesh lennifer Edmonds Lisa Emmitte Diane Evenson Kelly Forrest Wendy Foster Kathryn Frederking Karey Gardner Robyn Gutafson Adaire Hallman Micki Harper SuAn Harris Tiffany Hartman Donna Hajek Angela Hayes Cheyl Hellmann Beth Hosteller Carla Jack Jill Jasper Karen Johnson Kristy Kriegel Stacy LaRue Jill Lehigh Kim Lytle Laura Masters LeAnn May Shannon Mayo Laurie McDaniel Pam McElrafl Michele McKen ie Mary Ostermaur Slacy Paduch Laura Phelps Sandra Prestridge Tracy Price Julie Raney Jennifer Rash Whitney Reese Sharon Rowe Kristin Shroeder Lisl Sheridan Lisa Shook Sara Smith 1 isa Sodek Aimee Soule ' Kim Stewart Susan Stroud Sheri Surralt Su ane Swift Shawn Teer Gae Thomas Leslie Tomlmson Kristen Torp Jenifer Toity Kim Van Horn Karen Vaughan 1 isa Wagner I amara Wagner Amantha Webb laurie While Michelle White Nanc ie Whitehead Erances Williams lull. Williams Risa Williams Leslie Wilson Lon Wilson Deanise Wisdom Shari erkle Nora Nell )ackson, the National Housing Corporation director at large for Zeta Tau Alpha, cuts the ribbon on the new house at the Dedication, as Kim Pate, Zeta Tau Alpha president, looks on. Julie Ziegler Natalie Zimmer Laura (ones, advisor Sandra Raney, advisor |1 Purpose To promote individualism, build last- ing friendships that will last beyond the college years, and serve as a co- operative, active part of the Universi- ty- Events Clean-Up Highway, Rock-A-Bowl, Date Night With Zeta Formal Colors Turquoise Blue and Steel Cray Flower White Violet Awards Crown Chapter Award Philanthropies Association of Retarded Citizens, Adopt-A- Highway, visit nursing home 2 U Tau filfi a. - C30S The members of Kappa Alpha Psi are Gary Matthews, Vic Edmond, Reginald Ran- som and George Redmon Those not pictured are Terry Sylvester, Mark Deckard, Tony Wyllie, Anthony Newsom, and Michael Pollard Purpose Philanthropies To unite college men, and to assist in Work with Lufkin State School and the aims and purposes of colleges and the Boy Scouts universities. Each member is inspired Colors to serve the public interest, while he is being trained to progress successfully Crimson and Cream in his chosen field. Flower Events Red Carnation Sickle-cell anemia fund drive, high blood pressure watch frt r-} Iff One more time Leadership, academics and citizenship - many stu- dents possess these quali- ties and more. These stu- dents deserve recognition. Being named in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities gives stu- dents that recognition they deserve. Students are chosen on the basis of scholarship, participation and leadership in academic and extracurri- cular activities, citizenship and potential for continued success. Students must have a minimum overall 2.7 GPA and be of junior, senior or graduate status. Applicants are selected by a committee of faculty, staff and students. These students are previous Who ' s Who winners. Those in Who ' s Whos join an elite group of other students selected from more than 1,300 institu- tions of higher learning in the United States and several foreign countries. Section Editor FRANCES HINSON James Brooks Jane Ainslie - Pollock Pines senior; finance major; Delta Delta Delta; Order of Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Alpha Kappa; RHA. Laura Baker — Houston senior; finance ma- jor; Delta Delta Delta; Delta Tau Delta little sister; Phi Alpha Kappa, SCA, AMA, Pre-Law Club, ASPA, Wesley Foundation. Sydney Beckman - Missouri City junior; psychology major; Prelaw Club; Prelaw Eas- tern Regional Coordinator; SCA Associate justice of the Supreme Court. Dean ' s List. Doug Anson - Nacogdoches senior; math- ematics major; Pi Mu Epsilon; Gamma Sigma Sigma big brother; chemistry lab instructor; Dean ' s List. Jennifer Bartlett - Woodlands senior; bio- logy major; Delta Zeta; Alpha Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; UC Programs; Pre-Professional Club; Biology Club; Dean ' s List; President ' s List. 37Q - W 4 VJlo Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Jessica Calhoun — Alto senior; finance ma- jor; Alpha Kappa Psi; Council of Black Or- ganizations; Phi Alpha Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Chi; Phi Eta Sigma. Ann Click - Nacogdoches senior; political science major; Alpha Chi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Gamma Sigma Sigma; UC Programs; Alumni Association Scholarship; Dean ' s List. Debbie Coleman - Houston senior; fashion merchandising major; Delta Delta Delta; Order of Omega; Young Democrats; RHA; SGA; U C. Programs; Alpha Chi; Phi Eta Sig- ;ri3; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Dean ' s List. Susan Cuculic - Center senior; business management major; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sigma lota Epsilon; Dean ' s List. Deena Delay - Mesquite senior; journa- lism major; Chi Omega; Stone Fort Year- book-Greeks Editor; Pine Log; Women in Communications, Inc.; U C. Programs; Dean ' s List. Wh ' UK - 377 ■ _ . ■■ ■ ■ Donald Frasier - San lose junior; general business major; Sigma Tau Gamma; Order of Omega; Lumberjack Battalion Corps of Cadets; Scabbard and Blade; ROTC. Barbara Gobble — Shreveport senior; com- munications major; Delta Delta Delta; Or- der of Omega; SGA; Pine Log Ad Staff; Women in Communications, Inc.; Dean ' s List. William (Trey) Hiers - Houston senior; marketing major; Delta Tau Delta; Order of Omega; SGA-Vice President; RHA; SCUBA Club; Alpha Chi; Dean ' s List. Julie Clover - Piano senior; speech pathol- ogy major; Sigma Kappa; Panhellenic Coun- cil Treasurer; Speech and Hearing Club; Kappa Delta Pi; International Thespian So- ciety; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Sherri Herschmann - Conroe senior; che- mistry English major; Chemistry Club; American Chemical Society; Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma; American Red Cross. 372 - Wlc W o Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Jill Huber - Lake Jackson senior; finance major; Delta Zeta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Al- pha Kappa; Pi Kappa Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Dean ' s List. Dtna Johnson — Irving junior; elementary education major; Delta Delta Delta; Order of Omega; TSEA; Early Childhood Organi- zation; Dean ' s List. Frances Hinson - Houston junior; radio tv major; Sigma Kappa; Stone Fort Yearbook- Editor; News Director-SFA-TV2; Women in Communications-president and Southwest Region Student Liaison; RHA; Dean ' s List. rs { Georgette Jacob - Houston senior; adver- tising major; Delta Delta Delta; SGA; AMA; Pine Log; Mamselles and Esquires; Women in Communications, Inc.; Dean ' s List. Robert Lagon - Fort Worth senior; biology major; Phi Delta Theta; SGA, Preprofes- sional Club; U.C. Programs-Mainstage Pro- ductions; Phi Eta Sigma; Dean ' s List. Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Gloria Lamb — Beaumont senior; account- ing major; Chi Omega; Alpha Tau Omega little sister; Accounting Club; Dean ' s List. Paul Lewis - Houston graduate; statistics major; Delta Tau Delta; SGA; Society of Physics Students; Alpha Chi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Carol McBrayer — Houston senior; journa- lism major; Pine Log-Editor; Phi Eta Sigma; Member of Outstanding College Students of America; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Ann Launikitis - Houston junior; speech and hearing major; Delta Zeta; Sigma Tau Gamma little sister; Speech and Hearing Club; Texas Speech Language Hearing As- sociation; Dean ' s List. Samuel Mallow — Marlin senior; interior de- sign major; Sigma Tau Gamma; Order of Omega; Chi Omega Beau; Industrial Arts Club; Dean ' s List. Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who - J 4 r V: 4J Jodi Meredith - Kingwood senior; speech- language pathology major; Delta Delta Delta; Speech and Hearing Club; Dean ' s List. Chad McRee — Nacogdoches senior; mar- keting major; Sigma Chi; ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; AMA; Dean ' s List. Jon Mitchella - Dallas senior; horticulture major; Delta Tau Delta; Horticulture Club; Delta Tau Alpha; Agriculture Student Coun- cil; Dean ' s List. Lome Oakley - Round Rock senior; che- mistry computer science major; Camma Sigma Epsilon; Upsilon Pi Epsilon; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Chemistry Club. Connie Page - College Station senior; ele- mentary education major; RHA; Assistant Resident Hall Director; Resident Assistant; Campus Crusade for Christ. UJfLo ' UNLo- 37S Who Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Kelly Poston - McKinney junior; hearing impaired major; Head Cheerleader; Angie Mercer Scholarship; Dean ' s List. Vicki Quinn — Marshall senior; political science major; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pre-Law Club; Mamselles and Esquires; Women in Communications, Inc.; Dean ' s List. Kimberly Raney - Deer Park junior; English major; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Circle K; Jack- backers; Catholic Student Center; Pre-Pro- fessional Club; Dean ' s List; President ' s Hon- or Roll. Paul Rayner - Houston junior; political science major; Sigma Chi; U.C. Programs; Biology Club; Pi Sigma Alpha; SGA; Dean ' s List. Mary Reiff - Rio Hondo senior; radio tv major; SFA-TV2; Circle K; Tau Kappa Epsi- lon little sister; RHA; Resident Assistant; Al- pha Chi; Dean ' s List. Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Thomas Shafer — Allen graduate; computer science major; Sigma Tau Gamma; Order of Omega; Computer Science Club; Upsilon Pi Epsilon; Dean ' s List. Kim Sherer - Houston senior; communica- tions major; Repertory Dance Company- president; Pine Log; Choreographer for " Pirates of Penzance, " Women in Commu- nications, Inc.; Dean ' s List. LeAnne Shoemaker - Dickinson senior; communications French major; U.C. Pro- grams; Tau Kappa Epsilon little sister; Pine Log Ad Staff; Women in Communications, Inc.; Alpha Chi; Dean ' s List. Kimberly Still - Carthage senior; account- ing major; accounting club; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Chi Theta; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll. Julia Stokes - Irving senior; elementary education major; BSU; TSEA; Early Child- hood Organization; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi. VIU ' 4 - 377 Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Thomas Stroud - Germany graduate; his- tory major; German Club; ROTC; Scabbard and Blade; Campus Crusade for Christ. Elizabeth Sultenfuss - Nacogdoches sen- ior; business management major; American Society for Personnel Administrators; ROTC; Austin Angels; Scabbard and Blade; RHA; BSU; Dean ' s List. Sylvia Sullinger - Ardmore junior; commu- nications major; U.C. Programs-Public Re- lations Officer; Circle K; Student Teaching Assistant-Sign Language. Amelia Tater - Waxahachie senior; com- munications major; Pine Log Ad Staff; AMA; Women in Communications, Inc.; Spanish Club; RHA; Alpha Chi; Dean ' s List. Michael Taylor - Corsicanna senior; gen- eral business major; ROTC; Austin Raiders; Scabbard and Blade; AMA; _______ 37 A- Wbu HLo Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Yvette Vasquez - La Porte senior; elemen- tary education major; U.C. Programs; TSEA; Circle K; Student Council for Exceptional Children; Rehabilitation Club. Joey Watts - Henderson junior; political science major; SGA; Speaker of the Senate; Pre-Law Club; Wesley Foundation; Cycling Club; CHAPS; Pi Sigma Alpha; Dean ' s List. Nancie Whitehead — Conroe senior; biolo- gy major; Zeta Tau Alpha; Chemistry Club; Biology Club; Gamma Sigam Epsilon; Beta Beta Beta. Jennifer Whitley — Orange senior; elemen- tary edication major; Chi Omega; Order of Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Al- pha Chi; Dean ' s List. Elizabeth Winstead - Dallas junior; psycho- logy major; Delta Delta Delta; Order of Omega; Panhellenic vice president; Psi Chi; Dean ' s List. UK 4 - 37 ? Who Who ' s Who Cheryl Zebold - Katy senior; marketing major; Zeta Tau Alpha; Order of Omega; AMA. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges has recognized individual academic excellence of college students since 1934. SFA Students were chosen on the basis of academic achievement, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular activities and potential for continued success. Students must be of junior level or higher to qualify for the award. A committee of faculty members and students selects SFA ' s representatives for the national Who ' s Who publication. We were unable to put Mr. and Miss SFA in the Stone Fort yearbook, since they were selected after the book went to press. 320 - UK 4 • A time to celebrate Cramming for tests, buying out the pizza man, chatting quietly with friends until 4 a.m. - things all students have exper- ienced (and more) through- out their college years. Students found homes away from home in resi- dence halls, Greek houses, apartments and the library. Who could forget dorm life? Hallway soccer, 1 a.m. fire drills and the uneatable cafeteria food. Most of all, new friendships were formed. There was no escaping long lines in the bookstore, buying over priced books. Graduation rolls around and reality hits. Time to prepare the resume and go out on the job interview. No matter where stu- dents end up, they will al- ways remember the uni- versity, old friends and the times spend with them. Section Editor SUZANNE LAVELLA Erik Karlsson Pat Springfield During the Homecoming Parade on November 6, Pam Harrison, Scott LaRoche and Terri Lawrence of the Pine Log read the newspaper while riding their float Two SFA students pass oranges during a game at the Almost Anything Goes At the Christmas tree lighting ceremony, young and old enjoy the spirit of caroling on event sponsored by RHA the hayride. MARIAM ABDULRAZAK, Geology KAREN ABNEY, Rehabilitation RUSTOM AMARIA, Education counseling PHILIP BLACKBURN, Physics RHONDA BUSBY, Speech pathology MAURICIO CASTANEDA, Geology JOSEPH CHADBORN, Business administration ERIC CHONG, Psychology SHANNON EBARB, Mass communication LINDA KEARNS, Elementary education PAUL LEWIS, Statistics BO LI, English PAUL MORLOCK, Chemistry ZHUHUA NING, Forest ecology LUCRETIA WILLIAMS, Physical education MELANIE WILLIAMS, Psychology Ql YADONG, Forestry At the Homecoming parade November 7, future Lumberjacks and Ladyjacks watch with anticipation as the bands and floats pass by. JONI ADAMS, Fashion Merchandising LIONEL ADAMS III, Criminal justice KURT ADKINS, General business JANE AINSLIE, Finance RUSSELL ALBERT, Music production CATHERINE ALFORD, Vocational home economics ANN ALLUMS, Social work MARY ALVES, Interior design JOHNNIE ARMSTRONG, Elementary education MECHELLE ATWOOD, Accounting KAREN AUTREY, English MICHELLE AVENOSO, Psychology MIKE BADGER, Advertising DARREN BAILEY, Marketing ALICE BARNES, Elementary education CAROLINE BELCHER, Finance DANA BERGQUIST, Special education EVELYN BEYER, Math RENA BEYER, Management KYLE BICKHAM, Finance TAMMY BILLINGS, Education SUZANNE BIVINS, Elementary education JANETTE BLAISDELL, Deaf education FRANCINE BLANTON, General business KATHLEEN BOWES, Elementary education KRISTEN BOYD, Nutrition EDWARD BRAQUET, Marketing GEOFFREY BRHY, Computer science SUSAN BRIGGS, Criminal justice NANCY BROUSSARD, Communications KEVIN BROWN, Political science LANITA BURCHFIELD, General business ROBERT BURNS, Psychology CRAIG BURTON, Elementary education KIMBERLY CAPERS, Speech pathology SUSAN CARR, Elementary education 32o — ftAastfrA I Coaa, DEREK CARRILLO, Psychology CHRIS CHADDICK, Marketing PATRICIA CHADWICK, General business ANITA CHARCOIS, Marketing MICHAEL CHENNAUK, Biology RANDALL CLARK, Computer science DONNA CLEGG, General business ANN CLICK, Political science MOLLIE COHN, English history JOHN COLE, Communications DEBORAH COLEMAN, Fashion merchandising KEVIN COLLINS, Physical education SHANNON COMBS, Social work JERRY COOK, Secondary education J. SCOTT COOPER, Communication RHONDA CORBETT, Music education LAURA CRADDOCK, Elementary education VICKIE CRAFT, Education GINA CRAIG,Accounting PENNY CRAWFORD, Sociology DONNY CRUSE, History Political science ELIZABETH DANIELS, Elementary education DAVID DANLEY, Communication STEVEN DAUGHETY, Accounting JUDITH DAY, Theatre DARON DECKARD, Finance DENNA DELAY, Advertising GINIA DENMAN, Fashion merchandising JONNELL DRAB, Geology JOHN DUNCAN, Elementary education TONY DUNN, Management MARC EASLEY, Music education JANETTE ENGERT, Criminal justice Sociology STEVE ESPARZA, Journalism RHONDA EVANS, Nursing SANDY EVERITT, General business JULIE FEASEL, Biology MIKE FISK, Finance CHRISTOPHER FLANAGAN, Marketing CYNTHIA FLYNN, General business ANTHONY FOREMAN, Marketing DANA FOX, Speech Hearing MICHELLE FREDRICKSON, Accounting TASHA GAINES, Rehabilitation LINDA GARZA, Vocational home economics PATRICIA GARCIA, Marketing BLAKE GEBHAUER-WHITE, Geology ANN GEHRING, Elementary education LORETTA GILBERT, Social work JOEL GLASS, Finance KIM GODWIN, Elementary education ROBERT GRIFFIS, Management Marketing TIM GRILLET, Criminal justice DARRELL HARKLESS, Criminal justice 330) - CW£ HOU DELIA HARKLESS, Bilingual elementary education PATRICIA HANSON, Management JAMES HARRIS, Criminal justice DAVID HARTMAN, Finance MICHAEL HEENEY, Accounting MARK HOBBS, Biology ELIZABETH HOLLAND, Elementary education AMY HOLMBERG, Accounting JENNIFER HORN, Marketing BETH HOSTETLER, Accounting JILL HUBER, Finance HEIDI HUEBEL, Marketing JOY HUFFMAN, Communications MAUREEN HUGHES, Computer Science STACE HUNT, Communications LARR HUNTER, English history PAUL HUNTER, Finance CHRISTOPHER JACKSON, Finance TINA JACKSON, Criminal justice RANDY JACOBS, Management JILL JASPER, Elementary education TAMI JELLISON, Communications CHERYL JOHNSON, Office administration DEBBIE JOHNSON, Mathematics DINA JOHNSON, Elementary education RANDALL JOHNSON, Marketing J. RICHARD JOHNSON, Rehabilitation ROBIN JOHNSON, Elementary education SUSIE JOHNSON, Gerontology WILLIAM JOHNSON, Physical education MELANIE JONES, Speech pathology STEPHEN JONES, Theatre JOANNE KENNEDY, Community health WILTON KILLAM JR., Mathematics EMILY KING, Social Work KELLIE KING, Physical education CONNIE KIMBALL, Elementary education RAMONA KIMBLE, Psychology ANN KOSUB, Marketing ROBERT LAGON, Biology C. MARK LALENA, Marketing AUDREY LAMBERT, Administrative services LOUIS LAMONT III, Biology LAUREN LARIVE, Elementary education SCOTT LAROCHE, Communications SUZANNE LAVELLA, Fashion merchandising DEANNA LEO, Home economics CHARLES LESLIE, Accounting KARL LINDHOLM, Criminal justice TAMMIE LIPSEY, Elementary education PAMELA LOBLINER, Marketing JOSE LOMBA, Marketing PETER LOOS, Horticulture THOMAS LORIA, Physical education fur w " Seeing all the organizations I be- long to pull together and work as one to make my campaign suc- cessful " was what Debbie Cole- man, La Porte senior, described as the most exciting part about run- ning for Homecoming queen. The Homecoming court was formally presented during halftime activities November 7. Coleman was crowned queen by President John- son. According to Coleman, the two day election was full of stress and tension, but the outcome was worth it. " When they announced my name as Homecoming queen at sorority review, it was one of the most memorable moments of my life. " Coleman is involved in numer- ous campus organizations: ever- ything from Delta Delta Delta so- SANTOS LOZANO III, Art LAURA LUENSER, Elementary education CHARLES LYNN, Management MARK MABRY, Psychology MICHAEL MADDUX, Communication LARRY MANGUM, Accounting RUMALDO MARTIN, English JAMES MASON, Agriculture education CHANTE MAZY, Communications CAROL MCBRAYER, journalism KIMBERLY MCBRIDE, Elementary education C. GAVIN MCCARROLL, Physical education CHRISTOPHER MCCLUNG, Advertising DELENA MCCORMICK, Finance JENNIFER MCCUEN, Communications MARY MCKINLEY, Criminal justice MARY MCMAHON, Finance CHAD MCREE, Marketing rority to SGA. She is also a member of many honor societies. Coleman feels if you know the election is for fun, you ' re enthusi- astic and have support behind you, running for Homecoming queen can be a good learning experience. JULIE MCREE, Finance DERRY METZER, Elementary education KIMBERLY MICHAEL, Fashion merchandising NATALIE MICHULKA, Communications ALTA MIDDAUCH, Elementary education NANCY MILES, Biology STACIE MILEY, Accounting KELLY MILLER, Finance JACQUELINE MILTON, Marketing DIANE MIRAMONTES, Elementary education ALAN MIZE, Computer science PATTI MONK, Animal science BETH MOORE, Elementary education GRANT MORELAND, History A. SCOTT MUCKELROY, Biology CHRIS MUELLER, Physical education ROBERT MURRAY, Forestry VANCE NAITON, Marketing ELIZABETH NEAL, Elementary education KIMBERLY NECESSARY, Marketing ERIC NELSON, Management CARLA NEWPORT, Elementary education SHERRY NICHOLS, Elementary education JOLYNN NUNN, Accounting OYONUMO NTEKIM, Biology JOSE OLIVAREZ, Criminal justice DANIELA OLTEAN, English WILLIAM OSBORN III, Computer science CONNIE PAGE, Elementary education CLYDE PARHAM, Physical education DEBORAH PATTON, Elementary education CATHERINE PERKINS, Psychology JON PFLUGER, Marketing LAURA PHELLIPS, Fashion merchandising MARK PHILLIPS, Forestry KELLIE POWELL, Elementary education Imagine spending your sum- mer studying in Europe? Imagine having an opportunity to go back to Europe and work. David Maida, Houston junior, doesn ' t have to imagine, because he has had the opportunity to do both. Maida spent last summer studying English literature at Richmond College in London, England. " The cost was around $4,000, which covered housing, food, tuition and spending mon- ey, " Maida said. " I earned most of the money myself and my dad helped me out, also. " During his last week of school, Maida decided to visit the tv stations in London. " Being a radio tv major, I wanted to see the various stations in Lon- don, " Maida said. Maida took a tour of the ABC, CBS, CNN and JAMES PRINCE, Management ROSS PULLIAM, Accounting CHERYL PUSTEJOUSKY, Criminal Justice WILLIAM PYLE, Finance VICKI QUINN, Political science EPAFRODITO RAMOS, Computer science CAROL RAMSOUR, English MARK RATHE, Marketing LAURA REASONER, Communications KATHRYN REED, Fashion merchandising F. MACKEY RICHARDSON, Marketing MELODY RICHTER, Fashion merchandising DOUGLAS RIDENOUR, Forestry MICHELE RIGGS, Elementary education SHANNON RIPKOWSKI, Data processing KEITH ROBINSON, Music RANDY ROBERSON, Forestry DEBRA ROBERTS, Elementary education ITV bureaus. " While I was at ABC, the per- son who took me on the tour was also the intership coordinator, " Maida said. " She told me to leave my resume with her and she would get back to me. " David received his letter of acceptance, and plans to go to London on June 1. " I ' m really excited about interning at ABC in London, " Maida said. " It doesn ' t pay, but the experience will pay off. " PWk ? pt iU — 335 6 EMILY ROWLAND, Early childhood BRENDA RUBY, Psychology JILL RUSHING, Dietetics ANGELA RUSSELL, Elementary education BECKY SALONISH, Communications CYNTHIA SANDIFER, Fashion merchandising GL ENDA SEALE, Elementary education ELIZABETH SHOCKLEY, Elementary education LISA SHOOK, Psychology ELIZABETH SIMMS, Fashion Merchandising JAMES SIMMS, Geology JACQUELINE SINGER, Elementary education STACIA SIVESS, Mathematics CHARLES SLAUGHTER, Management BELYNDA SMITH, Accounting DIANNE SMITH, Social work EMMETT SMITH, Finance KYONG SO, Accounting ADAM SOMES, Psychology JOANNA SPELLS, Advertising JOHN SPURLING, Photojournalism CRAIG STAVINOHA, Marketing MELLISA STEIN, Psychology . CINDY STEVENS, Criminal justice SHELIA STEVENSON, Early childhood education REDA STILES, Marketing KIMBERLY STILL, Accounting JANIECE STIMSON, Art DONALD SUTTON, Mathematics TINA TABOR, Elementary education JEFFREY TAMBORELLO, General business ELIZABETH TAMBURRI, Marketing AMELIA TATER, Communications MARGARET TAYLOR, Agri-business RICHARD TERRY, Biology JENNIFER THRALL, Spanish ANGELA THOMAS, General business KIRK TINKER, Criminal justice JAMES TRAINOR, Biology MICHAEL TRENT, Communications MIKE TRUITT, Communications LYNN UBL, Psychology management KAREN VAUGHAN, Marketing YVETTE VASQUEZ, Elementary education VANCE VINTERELLA, Finance (AMES WAHRENBERGER, Computer science SHERRI WAKELAND, Elementary education JUAN WASHINGTON, Communications WANDA WASHINGTON, General business SUSAN WELCH, General business PATRICIA WELLS, Physical education JAMIE WHITEHEAD, Mathematics DELIMDA WHITLEY, Elementary education FRANCES WILLIAMS, General business KATHIE WILLIAMS, Interior design DELISA WILLIFORD, Accounting MONTY WILSON, Physical education WENDI WILSON, Elementary education ARTHUR WOODARD, Communications PAULA WOODS, Music DEBORAH WRIGHT, Social work RISA WILLIAMS, Marketing SHANNON WILLIAMS, Nursing DANA ZANOFF, Elementary education JAMES ZEH, Finance SHARI ZERKLE, Psychology MELISSA ADAMS, Houston SUSIE ADORNETTO, Houston AMY ADWERS, Houston JAMES AINSWORTH, Houston CINA ALLEN, Grapeland STEPHANIE ANDERSON, Houston STEPHEN ANDREWS, Corsicana STACEY ARTHUR, Deer Park STEPHANI BAILEY, Lufkin KAREN BARNES, Joliet VALERIE BARROW, Carthage JANET BARTSCH, Houston BARRY BATIE, Van LYNNE BAUR, Sherman DONNA BEARD, Queen City DENESE BLEAR, Longview DWAYNE BOLTON, Jacksonville KIM BOLTON, Southlake BLAKE BOYDSTON, Piano STACY BOYER, Dallas AMY BRANNON, Houston LEA BRANNON, San Antonio BILL BRAVENEC, San Antonio PAT BRIDGEWATER, Nacogdoches KERRI BRICGS, Richmond PAT BROTHERS, Houston PAULA BURKE, Texarkana MARK BURNS, Houston CANDI CAIN, Quitman MELISSA CALDWELL, Porter JAY CARR, Stafford HOLLY CARPENTER, Carthage FIONA CARSWELL, Lake lackson CYNTHIA CARTWRIGHT, Austin VIVIAN CASARSA, Houston MARIJANE CASSATA, Houston 1 A An After transfering from Texar- kana Junior College, Paula Burke, Texarkana junior, decided a good way to get involved at SFA and to serve the students was to run for student government. Burke was elected the junior class president to serve the 1987-88 year. Burke feels that student government should help the students more and be a larger voice foi the students. Burke completed her two years at Texarkana )unior College receiv- ing an associates degree in the arts. She decided to transfer to SFA be- cause she was impressed with the students and liked the atmosphere at SFA. Being class president has meant having more responsibilities. Burke is on the academic affairs commit- tee of SGA and was the chairman for the Alcohol Awareness Week. LAURIE CAUGHEY, Deer Park KIMBERLY CHAMBERS, Hemphill FRANK CHASTAIN Tyler ANDREW CICHERSKI, Irving DEBORAH CLOUDE, New Boston DAVID COCHRAN, Fnendswood JANE COLEMAN, Palestine CHARLENE COLIGAN, Houston MECHELLE COLLINS, Hughes Springs MELLISA COLLINS, Hughes Springs DIANA COLVIN, Richardson LISA CONROY, Gary, Indiana MICHELLE COOPER, Dekalb TONI COOPER, Dallas KARYN CORGEY, New Caney PAM CORTEZ, Houston CHERI COX, Kmgwood MARCUS COX, Nacogdoches " I planned the speaker, a party and worked in making the posters pro- moting the week, " Burke said. " I am very proud of Alcohol Aware- ness Week because it was a way to reach the students and show them what SGA stands for. " lanet L Barlsch Ccu Uj, I Com - 33 ? MICHAEL COX, Houston ANN CRANOR, Beaumont RONALD CURLEE, Houston THERESA DAVID, Santa Fe GLENDA DAVIS, Mesquite SCOTT DAVIS, Sugarland ROBERT DEERING, Clear Lake CARRIE DENNIS, Desoto ALICIA DENT, Dickinson CATHY DODD, Houston DAVID DOLLAR, Pasadena LEANNA DORSEY, New York, New York MOLLY DOYLE, Roanoke PAUL DZVIB, Dallas LEA EGBERT, Pasadena SHARON ELLIS, Lewisville TERRI ELLISON, Spring J. WINN EOFF, Houston JEFFERY EVANS, Houston DOUGLAS FARRAR, Houston MONICA FERRELL, Athens ROSETTA FICHERA, Galveston DANIEL FLADING, Spring CHARLES FOUGERAT, Houston D ' ANNA FOWLER, Murchison PAM FULTS, Center ANTHONY GALE, Houston KAREY GARDNER, Irving TOM GARY, Houston ANTHONY GAUDIANO II, Humble DEDE GERMANY, Athens WALTER GLAZIER, Timpson CHARLOTTE GLENN, Beaumont RANDALL GOEBEL, Houston KATHRYN GANDADAM, Irving CHALI GRINNELL, Houston 3 CA — (W QwK H IX CHARLES GYGER, Bronson TONYA HALE, Henderson PHILLIP HANNA, Bellaire LISA HANNAH, Houston TAMMIE HARNESS, Seabrook CHERYL HARPER, Maud RANDY HARVEY, Texas City MICHELLE HASTINGS, Houston SUSAN HARRIS, Houston HOPE HAZLE, Nacogdoches MARK HECKLER, Clear Lake THOMAS HENSLEY, Houston LISA HEINO, Nacogdoches BETHANY HILL, Lake Kiowa CHERYL HILL, Gladewater DENISE HILL, Conroe MICHAEL HINES, Houston FRANCES HINSON, Houston Joey Watts, Henderson junior, gets some encouragement from a friend during the watermelon eating contest at the SGA watermelon bash. PATRICK HOLLADAY, Kingwood DANA HUFFMAN, Richardson TAMARA HUNTER, Dickinson AMBER ISBELL, Conroe BEATRICE ISENSEE, Corpus Christi MICHELLE JACKOVICH, Houston VERONICA JANERKA, Houston BRENT JOHNSON, Sanger CHRIS JOHNSON, Houston CRAIG JOHNSON, Houston DANIEL JONES, Houston JAMES KADLECEK, Jacksonville SHERI KELEMEN, Alvin CONNIE KESLER, Piano DAVID KLEBIEKO, Houston KEVIN KNEBEL, West Columbia KATHLEEN KNOWLES, Troup LAUREL KOEHLER, Houston JILL KOWALSKI, Piano CHERYL DRENNERICH, Houston DARRELL KRPEC, El Campo STEPHANIE KUROIWA, Sugarland LAURA LAMONICA, Newton STACY LARUE, Addison ELIZABETH LAUBER, Houston LOUISE LAVANE, Lufkm BETH LAWRENCE, Euless ANNA LEAL, Galveston DONNA LINDSLEY, Lufkin LAURIE LAKE, Lake lackson SCOTT LOREE, Clear Lake LISA LOVERDI, Houston GAIL LOWRY, Seabrook GEORGIA MACRELLIS, Lake Charles, KIMBERLY MACKEY, Gladewater CHRIS MARSHALL, Nacogdoches I A O rS I to When asked what she hoped to accomplish as president of the Stu- dent Government Association, Lori Blakey, Fort Worth junior, said there were many accomplish- ments the entire association want- ed to achieve, but a stronger com- munication link between student organizations and students was their main concern. Blakey decided to run for the of- fice of president after being en- couraged by faculty and friends. The campaign was a long one, but she stated " the feeling of winning was overwhelming. " After being elected, Blakey learned there is a lot of work involved in being the president. " I have learned many things from administrative skills to communication skills, " Blakey said. " It is not a nine to five job, it in- JACQUELINE MCARTHUR, Lake Jackson JUSTINA MCCARTY, Brownsville CAROL MCCLINTOCK, Bedford BRANDIE MCCORMIC, Houston JAMES MCDONALD, San Antonio BRANDALYN MCCREDE, Longview MARY MCIVER, Longview MARY MCMILLIN, Houston STEVEN MCMILLEN, Maud GARY MCMURRY, Roanoke PAULA MEEK, Houston TRACEY MILLER, Clear Lake MCCORD MOCK, Nacogdoches VELDA MOLITOR, Carthage MARY MONICAL, Lake lackson B. MICHELE MOORE, Clear Lake MOLLY MOORE, Carthage BUFFY MORRIS, Beaumont volves a lot of work and dedica- tion. " Blakey is also involved in other activities at SFA including the Alpha Chi Omega sorority and the Yel- low House. When asked if she had any aspirations of entering politics as a career, Blakey replied, " I would someday like to be a state senator or a United States sena- tor. " Janet I. Bartsch JAY MORRIS, tufkin BARBARA MOSLEY, Fort Worth ELISA MULLSNIX, )acksonville RONNIE NARAMORE, West Plains MELYNDA NEILL, Houston DON NESBITT III, Kingwood DEWEY NICHOLS, Belton DEBI NICKERSON, Tigertown STUART NIPPER, White Oak SHERRY NORMAN, Spurger JOANNE NQUYEN, Webster SUSAN ORSAK, Deer Park SANDI OWENS, Center JENNIFER PARSONS, Denison LANNA PARTIN, Euless PATTI PEREIRA, Houston LUTHER PERKINS, Houston TONYA PETERSON, White Oak AMY PINKHAM, Dekalb KRISTI PLUMMER, Deer Park MELISSA POSEY, Palestine MARSHA PSENCIK, Houston DENISE PUMPELLY, Piano DENNIS PYLLA, Houston KIM RANEY, Deer Park PAUL RAYNER, Houston KARIN REED, lacksonville STACY REESE, Houston GARY RHAME, Nacogdoches LORI RHIDDLEHOOVER, Carthage TIFFANY RIGGS, Houston TERI ROCK, Houston DANA RODGERS, Pans CHRISTY ROE, Garland HEIDI ROGERS, Dallas STACEY SAWYER, Houston hnet L Bartsch " Running for junior duchess was something that took a lot of work, but was exciting. " This was how Karey Stefek, Kingwood junior, described the Homecoming elec- tions. Stefek was selected from a group of five candidates to repre- sent the junior class in the home- coming events. The hardest part of the election was campaigning. " Standing on my feet from 7:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. was exhausting, but it was worth it when I heard my name as the winner, " Stefek said. Stefek is a member of the Delta Zeta sorority and Women In Com- munications, Inc. She is also a Sig- ma Chi little sister. Stefek felt with- out their support her victory would not have happened. " They were behind me and gave me the support I needed. " STACEY SAWYER, Houston RICHARD SCHAEFER, San Antonio JOE SCHWINN, Dekalb JOHN SELMAN, Irvine SHARON SHANKAR, Houston SHERRY SHARP, La Porte STACY SHAW, Livingston KEVIN SHELTON, Amarillo ELIZABETH SHEPHERD, La Marque TRACY SHORT, Riesel LANE SIMMONS, Houston LEATHA SIMMONS, Longview NICOLE SMITH, New Martinsville, WV RICHARD SNEED, Fort Worth MICHAELE SNIVELY, Houston AIMEE SOULE, Atlanta JANE SPENCER, San Antonio CHRISTY SPEYERER, Richardson Stefek was presented with the rest of the Homecoming court dur- ing halftime on November 7. STEVEN SPRIGCS, Houston SHI Kl STAHL, Richardson PHILIP STAVENS, Aledo DAVID STEWART, Atlanta GENE STEWART, Gilmer REBECCA STOKES, Carthage C. LEANN STOKKE, Nacogdoches JILL STRECK, Troup SHARON STROMAN, Lone Star SHAWN SUMMERLIN, lasper ROBERT TATUM, Bellaire RHONDA TAYLOR, Lufkin SUSAN TAYLOR, Houston JACKIE TERRY, Tyler DEANNE THEDEORD, Rusk LESLIE TOMLINSON, Fort Worth KIRSTEN TORP, Wharton CINDY TUCKER, Lufkin TOYA TURNER, Maydelle DOROTHY UPPERMAN, Sprmghill, LA KAREN VERRI, Piano SUE VOGELBAUGH, Katy SANDY VYORAL, Houston NINA WALKER, Carthage PENNY WALKER, Oamgerfield MICHAEL WARD, Kingwood KATHRYN WARWICK, Houston PAULA WATSON, Cayuga |OEY WATTS, Henderson KIMBERLY WEAVER, lacksonville LISA WELCH, Houston WILLIE WELCH, Wharton TRACY WENDELL, Addison CAROL WHITAKER, Tatum LAURA WHITTEKIN, Piano STEPHANIE WHITE, Terrell 5 6 - S i i JUlVU MIKE WIGGINS, Bonham RACHEL WILKINSON, Tyler LAURIE WILLIAMS, Spring CARRIE WILSON, Gilmer LESLIE WILSON, Gilmer GREGORY WINCHESTER, Longview PATRICIA WOMACK, Houston DOUGLAS WONG, Houston KAREN WOOD, Fnendswood SHANNON WYATT, Waco SUSAN WYLIE, Carrollton GENA YOUNG, Arlington Zv+MKn - 3 7 ERIC ADAMS, Houston KRISHNA ALBERTSON, Dallas AMBER ANDERSON, Galveston JULIE ANDERSON, Houston MATTHEW ANDREWS, Van ANN ARMSTRONG, Jacksonville LANA ARRINGTON, George West MELISSA ARRINGTON, George West JOHN AUSTIN, San Antonio DOREEN BADEAUZ, Port Arthur LISA BALIKIAN, Houston KATHERYN BARNETT, Nacogdoches THOMAS BARNETT, Silsbee KATHY BARR, Pearland SHELLEY BARRETT, Austin MELISSA BARRY, Wylie HOLLY BATSON, Baytown CRAIG BEIMGRABEN, Houston PATRICIA BELL, Houston RANDALL BERNDT, Galveston CARRIE BISCOUB, Round Rock STACY BISHOP, Spring STEE BISHOP, Bellaire DONNA BLACKSTONE, Kilgore ROBERT BLEIER, kmgwood CATHY BLOOM, Piano LINDA BOORMAN, Richardson JENNIFER BOYLE, Garland MARY BRACKIN, Hemphill KATHY BROCKETT, Piano JACQUELYN BROOKS, Brookeland DAVA BROWN, Forney ALISA BROWNE, Hurst BRYAN BRUCE, katy RHONDA BUCHANAN, Arlington BARHAM BURK, Na ogdoc hes " This year Student Government needs to get involved in problems on campus and take a stand on campus issues. We need to let the students know we are here during good and bad times. " This is how Billy MacLeod, Dallas sophomore, believes SGA can improve. MacLeod was elected sopho- more class president in the fall and represented the sophomore class throughout the 1987-88 school year. MacLeod is very active in SGA and was involved in the pass- ing of many bills. He was mainly interested in beautifying the cam- pus by placing " Keep off the grass " signs on campus and clean- ing up the construction in front of the Rusk building. After graduation MacLeod plans to attend law school and would like to work for the New York MICHELLE BURR, Houston STAN BURKE, Freeport DAVID BURNETT, Houston CINDI BURROUGHS, Houston DONNA BURTON, Sulphur Springs SHARON BUSH, Arlington CHUCK BULTER, Hurst LORI CALHOUN, Palestine LESLIE CAMBIANO, Santa Fe PAM CAREY, Houston BRIAN CARLSON, Kingwood JANET CARTER, Houston SONDRA CARTER, Texarkana MELINDA CHAMBERLAIN, Spring CINDY CHANDLER, Center RAYMOND CHANDLER, Houston LORETTA CHURCH, Webster KIRSTEN CLASON, Galveston Stock Exchange. " I like working with the public and would like to someday represent the people as a state representative. " MacLeod was involved in many campus activities including Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, SFA de- bate, freshman class president, and SGA senator. KELLY COCHRAN, Dallas CASEY COFFMAN, Carmel ROBIN COLLISM, Fort Worth KARLA COLVIN, Duncanville LAURA COOK, Spring TRACY COOLEY, Houston KERI COOPER, Fnendswood GARY COX, Palestine GRETCHEN COX, Dallas MICHELLE CRAFT, Sequin GEORGE DAVIS, Splendora WENDY DAVIS, Mesquite LEAH DEAN, Baytown KELLY DEBROECK, Arlington CYNTHIA DESHAZO, Palestine DAVID DESHAZO, Spring |AN DORR, Missouri City BETH DOUGHTY, Austin MAUREEN DOWLING, Ducanville LAURA DUDLEY, DeSoto JOHN-PIERRE DUFOUR, Houston DALLAS DUNN III, Dallas RICHARD EDINGTON, Houston JENNIFER EDMONDS, Houston BARBRA EDWARDS, lefferson JENNIFER ELLIS, Tyler JOHN ENGLISH, Longview TRACY EWBANK, Dallas KIRSTIN EVANS, Dallas ROB FAIRWEATHER, Houston KAREN FANAFF, Houston SHAWN FARIS, Lufkin MICHAEL FATTER, Houston CARLA FENDLEY, Midland KIM FILLIP, Fort Worth PAULA FLEMING, Shelbyville -i- BhhK Sfe . v BELINDA FLORES, Houston MARLON FOSTER, Lufkin GEORGE FOTCH, Houston SEAN FRANKLIN, Sulphur Springs ANNE FRITZ, Houston LISA FUENTES, Arlington SHERRY FUENTES, Arlington ANDREA FURGURSON, Lancaster AMY GAITHER, Bellaire MICHAEL GALLATIN, Houston JAMES GARRETT, Nacogdoches M. ANGELITA GARRISON, Mesquite PAMELA GEORGE, Houston JILL GIVENS, Orange THOMAS GIVENS JR., Carthage DAVID GLAZER, Dallas DENISE GOODMAN, Irving PATRICIA GOUND, Allen SFA students learn more about the business world during Career Day. Paul Ladd V LANE GOURLEY, Spring KIM GRAF, Houston DERON GRAFTON, Groves THERESA GRIFFIN, Fredericksburg JILL GROVE, Texas City J. SUE GUNNELS, Longview MICHELLE GUERETTE, Arlington JOHN HACKLER, Longview CHRISTLY HAMBLY, Piano GABRIELLA HAMMETT, Houston BEN HANCOCK, lasper MELANIE HANCOCK, Houston LANA HAND, Kmgwood ROBERT HANEY, Chireno TRACIE HANNA, Bellaire HOPE HARBICAN, Houston LAURA HARLOW, Houston AUBREY HARRIS, Houston SUANN HARRIS, Hallsville SARAH HARDSORFF, lasper JEFF HAUBNER, Piano PATRICK HAYS, Houston JODI HECHT, Houston RAYMON HEDGES, Tatum RHONDA HENDERSON, Sheperd JAN HERING, McGregor LISA HERSON, DeSoto STACY HILL, Waco KIM HIX, Longview NANCY HOEPER, San Antonio CHRISTINE HOFFMANN, Houston STEPHEN HOFMANN, Austin JAMES HOUSTON, Houston CAROL HUTSON, Dallas DAWN INMAN, Nacogdoches TERI IRBY, Mont Belvieu She lived the life many people dream of: glamour, travel and ex- citement. Mary Mason, Nacog- doches graduate student, has had an exciting life as a model. Mason began her career while attending Stephens College, ma- joring in fashion design. " Our de- partment would put on fashion shows around the country, show- ing the latest designs by the stu- dents, " Mason said. " I modeled in some of these shows, and we were known as the Modeling Squad. " Mason decided to focus her at- tention on modeling. After gradua- tion, she and her husband moved to San Francisco; so he could get his masters. " A friend of my hus- band ' s knew Wilkes Bashford, who owned exclusive fashion stores in San Francisco, " Mason AMANDA IRWIN, Chicago, IL JILL JACKSON, Baytown MICHAEL JAMES, Garland DEREK JELLISON, Garland JENNIFER JENSON, Dallas RENEE JEZIERSKI, Mesquite HOLLY JOHNSON, Houston TERRY JOHNSON, Garland CHARLA JONES, Shelbyville JANA JUSTICE, Houston JILL KAPP, Houston KELLI KAVANAUGH, Carrollton KRIS KEEL, Hemphill KIMBERLY KILLEEN, Dallas TONYA KENNEY, Kilgore TAMMY KELSEY, Longview TROY KING, Sante Fe CHRISTINE KLEIN, Kerrville said. " I was introduced to Bash- ford, who told me he was interest- ed in having me do some model- ing. " That meeting was the start of her career. Bashford introduced Mason to an agent, and she was sent on modeling assignments. Mason has modeled for Vogue, Glamour, Bazaar, Mademoiselle, Town-N-Country, Brides and var- ious catalogues and newspapers. Mason and her son Ferris live in Nacogdoches, while her husband runs a business in Kuwait. Pat Springfield fWt K KX«h K — 353 DANIEL KOENIGS, Missouri City MELINDA KOONCE, Kingwood MELISSA KOONCE, Kingwood KURT KREITER, Clear Lake HEIDI KUESPERT, Hurst KIMBERLY KUNEMAN, Houston SHERRY KUSENBERGER, San Antonio JILL LAIRD, Conroe WILLIAM LANGAN, Dallas JOHN LAVERTY, Dallas ANNE LAY, Houston JOHN LAYTON, Timpson TRICIA LEBLANC, Richardson KENDALL LEDBETTER, Duncanville DEANNA LEE, Lone Star MONICA LEE, Lone Star SHANNON LEE, Hemphill SONDRA LEGER, High Island LORI LEMMERHIRT, Texarkana CHARLES LEWIS, Longview NATALIE LIGHTMER, Dallas SUSAN LINCOLN, Richardson TROY LINDSEY, Houston JASON LISENBY, Woodlands TERI LIVELY, Canton SUSAN LLOYD, Spring CASSANDRA LOOS, Nacogdoches RODNEY LOTT, Zavalla ELISE LOWE, Sugarland JORGE LUNS, Houston PATRICIA LYON, LaMarque JOHN LYSEN, Dallas DEBORAH MAINZ, jasper CHARLES MALLETT, )asper NICOLE MARTIN, Woodlands PAMELA MARQUARDT, Katy RONESSA MATNEY, Coppell LARISA MAYS, Tyler JOHN MCCRAE, DeSoto (ILL MCCREARY, Longview CHARLES MCCURDY, Mesquite BECKY MCELYEA, Mesquite " Riding in the Homecoming pa- rade and watching all the children get excited and wave was the most exciting part of being the sophomore duchess. " This is how Heather Buffington, Dallas sopho- more summed up the honor of be- ing on the Homecoming court. Buffington was elected sopho- more duchess representing the Delta Delta Delta sorority and was presented at the Homecoming game November 7. " It was an hon- or to walk onto the field at the game representing my class. It was the work of many people and without them I would not have won. " Buffington is a member of the Delta Delta Delta sorority where she holds the office of Social Events chairman and is a Phi Delta DAVID MEINERS, Mabank CHARLES MERRIFIELD, Morgan City KIMBERLY METZER, Bryan BARBARA MEYER, Houston KIMBERLY MILLER, Palestine TONDA MILLER, LaPorte MINDI MILLICAN, Dickinson DEE ANN MITCHELL, Bridgeport HOWARD MURRAY, Ayer, MD LAURA MOERBE, Houston MICHAEL MOFFITT, Powderly PAMELA MOLDENHAUER, Burleson Theta little sister. She is an undecid- ed major. Janet L Bartsch JODI MOON, Beaumont LISA MORALES, Houston MELISSA MURRAY, Dallas MICHELLE MUSE, Mabank BECKY NAIR, Houston BLAIN NARAMORE, Nacogdoches WENDY NASH, Port Isabel NANCY NAY, Houston KIMBERLY NIX, Port Lavaca SHANNON NORMAN, Fort Worth DONNA NOTARO, Spring MARY NYGAARD, Carrollton SHANNON OQUIN, Fort Worth JERRY OWEN, Houston ANN PANIAGUA, Irving DEANA PARKER, Katy PAMELA PEARSON, Houston CHRISTINA PERAZA, Houston J.BRAXTON PERKINS, Red Oak ANGELA PETERS, Kilgore MELISSA PETERS, Harlingen MELISSA PETERSON, Houston STACEY PETERSON, Fort Worth CASSY PEVEHOUSE, Irving LAURA PHELPS, Houston CRAIG PHILO, Corsicana KENNETH PLATT, Woodlands CAMILLE POAGE, Houston DENISE PONEWASH, Dallas JAMES POTTER, Nacogdoches MARGARET POWELL, Kingwood TAMMI PRATOR, Atlanta KELLY PRINCE, Nacogdoches JOHN PROVAN, Nacogdoches MARGARET RAGSDALE, lacksonville ROSANNE READ, Warren 3S6 A - Ho«v W DANZA REAVIS, Longview WENDY REDMON, Santa Fe WENDY REID, Brazoria KRISTEN RICE, Richmond SHELIA RICHARD, Timpson MICHAEL RICHTER, Texas City KIM RILEY, Tenaha LYNDON RITCHIE, Fairfield JOSEPH ROACH, Waxahachie ALMA ROBERTS, Marshall DEBBIE ROBERTS, San Augustine KEVIN ROBERTS, Garland STEPHANIE ROBERTS, Spring SANDY ROGERS, Grand Prairie PAMELA ROTH, Kingwood JOYCE ROSS, Center JOHN RYDER, New Caney MARIE SALAZAR, Dallas MICHELE SCHACHERL, Houston AMY SCHAEFFER, Irving RUSTY SCHROEDER, Santa Fe LESLIE SCIONEAUX, Pearland JENNIFER SCOTT, Seabrook SUSAN SCOTT, Carthage STEVEN SELBY, Wylie DEBBIE SHATLEY, Dallas TAMMY SHAULIS, Houston STEPHEN SHIRLEY, Wylie CATHERINE SIMS, Dallas SUSAN SINCLAIR, Beaumont BRENDA SMALLEY, Spring ANGELA SMITH, Tyler FOREST SMITH JR., Covington KELLY SMITH, Lufkm RACHEL SMITH, Alto WENDY SMITH, Garland DONNA SNOW, Houston KRISTIN SPEARMAN, Dallas TIFFANY SPRAGGINS, Piano LISA STARNES, Hosuton JENNIFER STEELE, Piano LORI STEPHENSON, Richardson LESLIE STEWART III, Timpson R. ELTON STOAN, Houston ANN STOTTS, San Augustine KIMBERLY STRECK, Troup CHRISTINA STREICH, Waxahachie KAREN SUGGS, Marion JENNIFER SULFSTEDE, Tyler STACY SUMMERS, Kilgore SUSAN SUMRALL, Houston ROBIN SUTTON, Longview SHELLY TAYLOR, Duncanville KRISTEN TEMME, Houston Greeks Unlimited is not your aver age apparel and gift shop. In fact, there is not another store like it in Nacogdoches. Although this is a unique shop for Nacogdoches, the most inter- esting aspect of it is the owner, 20- year-old Bryan Cumby. Cumby is from Garland, and is a sophomore at SFA, majoring in public adminis- tration. He is the vice president of his fraternity, Sigma Tau Gamma and is also involved in this city ' s politics as a member of the Nacog- doches Chamber of Commerce. Cumby has not had managerial ex- perience until Greeks Unlimited. He is completely self-supportive with 25 students working for him in the store ' s two departments: ap- parel and gift shop and the party- picture shop. " I saw a need for this kind of store, and I wanted to go to SALLY THEODORE, Kingwood BRENT THOMPSON, Jacksonville ELIZABETH THORMAEHLEN, Houston JAMIE TIDWELL, Cranbury MARK TOL, Copperas Cove WILLIAM TONEY, Nacogdoches MICHAEL TROST, Houston STEPHANIE TRUEBLOOD, Piano ANGELA TRUNER, Baytown CYNTHIA TURNER, Houston ROBERT TURNER, Garland KATHERINE VAN ALSTYNE, Houston YVONNE VELA, Houston GREGG VICKERS, Paris NANCY WALKER, Cypress CHARLIE WALLING JR., Houston MICHAEL WALSH, Klein BRETT WARD, San Antonio work, " Cumby said. " I wanted to get some practical experience be- fore I went out interviewing in the job world, so I decided to start a business and make my money work for me, " he said. Cumby said going to school and running a business is hard work, but he is having fun while doing it. LYNN WARD, Texarkana MONETTE WATSON, Raymondville RONALD WATSON, Missouri City BRYAN WATTS, Lufkin KAREN WEISSENBORN, Denison M. RYAN WELCH, Marshall MICHAEL WELLS, Spring CHRISTINE WESTERMEIER, Houston STEPHANIE WHITEHEAD, Missouri City CARIE WHITFIELD, M auriceville JACQUELINE WILLIAMS, Mt Enterprise JERRY WILLIAMS, Rogers KIMBERLY WILLIAMS, Terrell MITCH WINN, Stafford SONJA WISDOM, Texarkana THOMAS WITHERS, Houston DAVID WOMACK,Houston WADE WOOD, Houston 360 — MoaA. I Z-vHvffv wfua K BRYAN ABLES, Stafford BRIAN ACHESON, Lufkin TIMOTHY ADAIR, Weatherford JENNIFER ALEXANDER, Arlington LISA ALEXANDER, Spring KAREN ALEXANDER, Center JANETTE ALBRECHT, Houston RICHARD ALVAREZ, Garland CHRISTI ANDERSON, Rockwall KAREN ANDERSON, Houston CAROL ANDREWS, Pearland PATRICIA ARMSTRONG, Carson City AMY ARNOLD, Houston SHARON ARRINGTON, Richard MICHELLE BABINGER, Spring BONNY BACHMAN, Spring CHRISTI BAKER, Sugarland CATHY BANE, Laneville Construction workers work on the base of the new water tower in Nacogdoches. CHARLES BARDWELL, Huffman SCOTT BARR, Zavalla STEPHEN BASS, Dallas MICHAEL BATES, Seasonville JOHN BECK, Fort Worth KATHERINE BEESON, Pearland KELLY BENSON, Houston JULIE BENZIGER, Georgetown ANDREA BERGERON, Farmers Branch KRISTI BIDDIX, Crockett ALEX BILL, Beaumont KEVIN BLALOCK, Houston JOE BOHANNAN, Damgerfield TROY BONHAM, Seagoville MICHAEL BONIFERT, Arlington SHERRY BOONE, Marshall MARY BORDELON, Garland BETH BORDERS, Center DAWN BOWERS, Fort Worth TERRI BOWMAN, Fort Worth ANGELA BROOKS, Dallas BARBARA BROOKS, Brookeland B. GAIL BROWN, San Augustine CLESHAY BROWN, Linden LISA BUCHANAN, LaPorte RUSSELL BULLOCK, Woodlands PAIGE BURK, Dallas FRANK BURROW II, Hemphill TONI BURT, Onalaska DEE BUTLER, Navasota KAREN CADENHEAD, Houston JULIE CALDWELL, Granbury SUZANNE CARAWELLA, Dallas VALERIE CARLSON, Cypress ROBBI CAPERS, Houston DIANA CECHIN, Nacogdoches 362 — BoaJm AL I Cv U K ALICIA CHARLTON, Houston CONNI CHONKA, Missouri City CATHY CLAUNCH, Nacogdoches MISTY CLAY, Georgetown LYNN COLE, Georgetown] LAURA COLEMAN, Garland DON COLLIE, Duncanville DONNA COPENHAYER, Lake lackson CHRISTY COOLEY, Roanoke MELINDA COURSON, Longview SHELL COVINGTON, Houston AILEEN CRAWFORD, Houston STEPHAINE CRENSHAW, Forney CINDI CRUMPLER, Mt. Pleasant CHRISTINA CRUMPTON, Grand Prairie SANDRA CUMMINGS, Palestine LYDIA CUNNINGHAM, Stafford BECKY DALTON, Gilmer CINA DANIEL, Deer Park LAURA DANIEL, Dallas CATHY DAVIDSON, Tomball NELSON DAVIS, Sugarland SAMATHA DAVIS, Sheperd DEBRA DAVISON, Farmers Branch LAURA DENAPS, Houston JULIE DEMMEL, Longview LAURA DESHA, Houston KELLY DICKERSON, Arlington REBECCA DICKERSON, Bronson KIMBERLY DOBBS, Garrison KELLY DOHERTY, Dallas STEVEN DOLIVE, Seagoville ELLEN DORTCH, Houston ALYSON DOSS, Wells JEFF DOUGHARTY, Newton DEBBI DOVER, Houston MATT DRISKILL, Spring WILL DRISKELL, Houston DARREN DUKE, Tenaha SARA DUCKERING, Fort Worth TIFFANY DUNLAP, Hot Springs, AR SHARRELL DURDEN, Houston CINDY DURSO, Nederland JANA DOSS, Wells PATRICK EARLEY, Houston DEBI EASTERLING, Waskom CLAIR EDWARDS, Sherman BETH ELFERT, Katy MICHELLE ERNST, Pasadena SONJA ESTES, Dallas JOEY EVERETT, Athens DELBERT FAIRES, Nacogdoches ROBERT FALK, Katy JOHN FARDAL, San Antonio DARRELL FILES, Houston CATHY FISHER, Tyler MARTHA FLETCHER, Dallas MICHAEL FLUKER, Dallas LORI FOCARTY, Houston MICHAEL FOLLIS, Houston KAROLYN FORD, Greenville ROCKY FOUNTAIN, Center DIANNA FRIEND, Texas City BRENDA FROST, Woodlands TAMARA FULLER, Lufkin KRISTI FUSTON, Houston JENNIFER GAERTNER, Piano WILLIAM GAJESKE, Beaumont CRAIG GARDNER, Houston LAURA GARRETT, Nacogdoches CHRISTOPHER GAYDEN, Mesquite SCOTT GENSLER, Houston CHRISTINA GENZ, Dickinson MICHELLE GERRELLS, Austin TRACEY GIBSON, Dickinson MICHELLE GILCHRIST, Houston CLAYTON GILCREASE, Katy KRISTEN GILES, Rockwall ERNEST GILLESPIE, Nacogdoches JANET GIPSON, Gilmer JAMES GLOTFELTY, Galveston LAURIE GODFREY, Katy LISA GOLDMAN, Piano CHERLY GOMBAE, Houston GERARDO GOMEZ, Dallas HECTOR GONZALEZ, Richmond TRACI GOODMAN, Houston LISA GOREWITZ, Houston KAREN GORI, Irving JANET GRAVES, Shelbyville JASON GRAY, Piano AMY GREEN, Crockett LAURA GREEN, Waxahachie JOSEPH GRECO, Prairie Lea ROBIN GROSS, Highlands MICHELLE GRUBUR, Irving ANNMARIE GUERRA, Dallas CYNTHIA GUERRA, Kmgwood KRISTA HALEY, Dickinson SUSAN HALVORSEN, Dallas THOMAS HAMMONS, Jacksonville LYNETTE HANKAMER, Hankamer STEPHANIE HANNAGAN, Clear Lake JAMIE HAIRGROVE, Timpson KIMBERLY HARDY, New Braunfels KIMBERLY HARMON, Mansfield SHERILYN HARMON, Brownsville ELIZABETH HARRIS, Pasadena 366), — Q fvj, ffmvi HOLLY HARRIS, Ewless RONALD HARRON, Houston JOHN HARTLEY, Nacogdoches ANDREA HARVELL, Fort Worth RENEE HEBERT, Baytown ROSA HEBROW, Kilgore DAVID HEFFELFINGER, Arlington MELISSA HEFLEY, Houston GREGORY HENDERSON, Fort Worth JEFFREY HENDERSON, Dallas ASHLEY HERRICK, Dallas DAWN HETTENBACH, Houston MARSHA HICKERSON, Houston KELLY HICKS, Diboll MICHAEL HILL, Waller KAREN HINE, Houston BOBYE HIRSCHFELD, Clear Lake COREY HODGINS, Houston The third annual Howdy Day sponsored by RHA was held September 3 in front of the uni- versity center. It was an oppor- tunity for freshman and return- ing students to get together and have some fun before school started. The event consisted of various activities like volleyball and frisbee. A barbeque meal was served. Sherry Loomis, Mes- quite freshman, felt " it was great day and a fun way to meet new people and see old friends. " GRANT HOLLAND, Hughes Springs JERILYN HOLLINGSWORTH, Houston TAMMY HOLLOW AY, Nacogdoches MICHELLE HURLBERT, Houston ANGELA IKERO, Fort Worth CLIFFORD IRBY, II, Newton LARRY IRBY, Newton JULIET IRICK, Houston PAMALA IVY, Nacogdoches HEATHER JACKSON, Houston MARY JACKSON, Kemah TRACIE JACKSON, Cushing KELLY JAMES, Grapevine MARLO JAMES, College Station JAMIE JAMISON, Galveston STEVE JANNEY, Houston DENSIE JARZYNKA, Euless SHERRI JEFFREY, Edgewood STEPHEN JOHNS, Houston JUDY JOHNSON, Houston MARY JOHNSON, Gladewater ROBBIE JONES, Houston KATHRYN JORDAN, Rancho Palos Verdes, CA CARRIE KAISER, Houston CASANDRA KAUFMAN, Angleton RUSS KENNEDY, Richardson LENORE KENWELL, Richardson JULIE KEPLER, Bells ROGER KERR, Kirbyville JASON KING, Kemah TIFFANY KING, Nacogdoches MICHELLE KINGSLEY, Ovilla MELINDA KLENKE, Houston LESLIE KOSLOSKY, Tomball DAVID KRULL, Houston DOUGLAS KUHN, Longview 62 - HoLUtJ. I KuU. JOANNE KURT, San Antonio MICHAELA LAJDA, Pittsburg STACIE LANDERS, Wylie KASEY LANE, Athens MICHELLE LASSITER, Bay City DAWN LAWRENCE, Houston NICOLE LAWSON, Houston TRACEY LEBLANC, Friendswood MARK LABRANT, Houston MARTIN LEOS, Mesquite JOHN UNDER, San Antonio KEN LILE, Bedford TANYA LINN, Deer Park ANDREA LONG, Arlington JOHN LUCCI, Houston SHERRY LOOMIS, Mesquite JACQUELYN LUCIAN, Klein GINGER LYNCH, Longview James Brooks The L.O.T.T. Goats, a men ' s in- tramural team, made a name for themselves and Stephen F. Austin intramurals by competing in the National Collegiate Sports Festival Final Four in Daytona Beach. It all started when a group of college buddies took a spring break trip to Florida where they qualified for the festival. " There was no school funding for the festi- val, " said Pat Eitel, captain of the team. " We just got a bunch of guys together who came up with three or four hundred dollars and decided to go and compete. " The team competed in volleyball, soft- ball and football and placed sec- ond in each event. GARY MALA, Port Lavaca ANGLEA MARC1S, Sulphur Springs MERRY MARCOTTE, Houston SCOTT mARR, Garland DEBBIE MARTIN, Nacogdoches JON MARTIN, Houston LISA MARTIN, Kingwood TERRI MASON, Kilgore STACEY MATTER, Houston WINDY MAUPIN, DeSoto JULIE MAYO, Queen City MELISSA MAYS, Fort Worth STACY MCBRIDE, Houston DOUGLAS MCCAMMISH, Richardson TED MCCOMBER, Lutkin ANGELA MCCREERY, Conroe DEFONZA MCILWAIN, San Antonio MICHELE MCWILLIAMS, Mena MELISSA MEDLOCK, Dallas TIGGER MELCHER, Houston MIKE MELTON, Garrison ROBERT MELTON, Garrison JILL MERRYMAN, Mexia STEPHANIE MESHELL, Groveton JENNIFER MILFORD, Nacogdoches DEBRA MILLER, Houston ELIZABETH MILLER, Fort Worth SABRA MILLER, Houston DANIEL MILNOR, San Antonio KIMBERLY MINIER, Austin MISSY MINTON, Neches DIANNA MODE, Clear Lake SUSIE MOON, Dallas BUCK MOORE, Jefferson JULIE MOORE, Houston TRACY MOSKALA, Houston 370 - Malawi I MihUU SUSAN MOUSEL, Kingwood JAMIE MUSE, Houston CAROYN NEBLE, Houston RHONDA NEUMEIER, North Little Rock, AR LAURA NEWTON, Longview LAURIE NOGAR, Richardson JAMES OCONNOR, Weskom DAVE OLDANI, Orange JENNIFER ONDO, Houston JANA OREAR, Atlanta KIMBERLY ORR, Fort Worth ELLEN OVERTON, Tyler KRISTINE PARKER, Friendswood MELLISSA PARRISH, Longview DEBRA PEARLMAN, Texarkana TRICIA PENDARVIS, Garland JENNIFER PHARR, Pasadena LISA PICKENS, Houston Two hundred and twenty-five students received alumni scholar- ships. Each year the Alumni Associ- ation gives scholarships on the ba- sis of scholastic aptitude and need. These scholarships are given by friends and former students of the university, and the permenant en- dowment fund reaches over three million dollars for scholarships. Janet L Bartsch McuU I Pick - 377 BILL PIEPENHAGEN, Beaumont DIANE PILKINCTON, Houston BRIDGETTE PINTAVALLE, Houston ANN PIX, Stafford DANIELLE PLETZER, Dallas RANDALL PLUMMER, San Antonio SANDEE PLUMMER, Sulphur Springs ELIZABETH POWELL, Fort Worth PAM PREVOST, Austin SHELLEY PUGH, Houston MELINDA PULMER, Houston DENISE PURDY, Cypress D. CRAIG RAMSEY, Houston LEE REECE, Texarkana SHARON REINAUER, Houston ELIZABETH REITER, Kingwood SHAWN RENFRO, Pasadena EYDIE RHEA, Houston SUSAN RHEE, Hurst CAROLYN RHOADS, Dickinson DAVID RIDGLEY, Round Rock ROBIN RIGG, Austin GENA ROACH, Garland RAYE-DAWN RODENBURG, Conroe SAMUEL ROE, Dallas REBECCA ROBERTSON, Arlington JOHN RUSHIN, Sulphur Springs LISA RUST, Waskom LEANNE RYALS, Lancaster KIMBERLY SALYER, Alvm REBECCA SANDFORD, DeSoto AMY SANDERFORD, Duncanville MICHELE SARGENT, Richardson BILLY SCARBOROUGH, Naples BETTY SCHAADT, Nacogdoches SHERRY SCHKADE, Houston If your going to drink do it re- sponsibly. This is what Paul Al- bright, Spring junior, said Alcohol Awareness Week was all about. Albright was the cooridinator ot the week long Alcohol Awareness programs sponsored by U.C. Pro- grams in conjuction with National Collegiate Alcohol Awarness Week. The week, October 19-24, en- couraged campus organizations to be active in recognizing the serious problem of alcohol abuse. Ap- proximately 55 campus organiza- tions and 30 organizations from Nacogdoches and Lufkin partici- pated in the event. Many events throughout the week carried the theme that you do not have to drink to have fun. Some of these events included a root beer keg in front of the U.C, MAUREEN SCHULTZ, Dallas JULIE SEIGWORTH, Houston MICHAEL SENFT, Honolulu, Hawaii TERRILL SELF, Montgomery CYNTHIA SHAMBLIN, Greenville MATTHEW SHAPPEE, Piano BRAD SHELTON, Rowlett CHERYL SHIMSHACK, College Station STACEY SHIRLEY, Houston TAMMY SHUPTRINE, Rusk DONNA SIDES, Katy TARA SIMS, Diboll guest speaker Jennifer Bassey from All My Children and a display of a wrecked car, the result of an alco- hol related accident. Albright said the success of the week relied heavily on the partici- pating organizations. " The organ- izations basically ran it, " Albright said. " Without them it would not of happened. " This wrecked car is the result of an alcohol related accident. JILL SLOVAK, Dallas JENNIFER SMALLWOOD, Kingwood BRIAN SMITH, Garland JUDI SMITH, Duncanville MELISSA SMITH, New Boston ROB SOPER, Dallas GARY SPRING, Center RADHA SRINIVASAN, New York, NY DIANA STALLINGS, Splendora CINDY STEELY, Cleveland AMY STEPHENS, Fort Worth ERIN STEPHENS, Redlands RICKY STEPHENS, Smithville JOHN STILLINGS, Richardson KAREN STOFFER, Stafford JONATHAN STONE, Nacogdoches SHERWIN STONE, Houston NICK STRATOS, JR, Cleveland RONNIE SUBLETT, Arlington SUE SULLIVAN, San Antonio ERIKA SWEARINGEN, Houston KIRSTIN SWENSON, Richardson ANGELA SYDOW, Kingwood L. MASHELL TAVE, Mmeola TRISHA TERRIEN, Houston DLORAH TERRY, Hughes Springs JALEH TEYMOURIAN, London, England TIM THEODORE, Keller MELISSA THERRELL, Shreveport, LA CHRIS THOMAS, Houston STEPHANIE THOMAS, Dallas TRI THOMSO N, Nacogdoches JOHN THOMPSON, Tyler DEEYA TOLLESON, Fort Worth KAREN TOUPS, Houston SAMANTHA TOWNSEND, Houston f TO MARY URBANSKY, Houston MARGARET VICKERS, White Oak JEANETTE VIERKANDT, Houston CHELINE VIGEANT, Houston MARISSA VILLARREAL, Houston NICK VUKIN, Houston LAUIRE WAGNON, Fort Worth JOEY WALL, Livingston AMY WALTERS, Longview CAROL WARE, Garland ASHLEY WATLINGTON, Center DIANN WEAVER, Laneville SALLY WEBER, Port Lavaca MICHELE WEBSTER, Spring KIMBERLY WELLS, College Station REGINA WEST, Katy ELIZABETH WHITE, Sugarland MICHELLE WHITE, Houston JULIE WHITUS, Rockwall STACEY WILDER, Fort Worth EDWIN WILKINSON II, Lufkin GARY WILLEY, San Augustine JONATHAN WILLIAMS, Marlin LARRY WILLIS, New Caney STACY WILLMANN, Kerrville CINDY WINGO, Weatherford STEPHANIE WINK, The Colony THOMAS WINN, Houston ANDY WIRT, Tomball YVONNE WOLF, Sugarland KERI WOOD, Cleveland JACQUELINE WOODLIFF, Heath STACY WOOTEN, Houston TABITHA WRIGHT, Tyler LANA WYNN, Onalaska KELLY YARBOROUGH, Garland CHARLIE YOST, Houston LEAH YOUNT, Lufkin The many faces of SFA Janet L Bartsch lay Carr, Stafford junior, has been the cartoonist graphics artist for The Pine Log for three years. His cartoons provide the humor to break up the seriousness of the news pages. Cartoonist adds character by Carol McBrayer Keeping with his sense of the absurd, Jay Carr, Stafford junior, sometimes places uncommon objects on top of his cartoons, simply to provide an added twist of humor. There have been bearded Middle Eastern heads, cow silhouettes and an occa- sional famous quotation. Carr ' s choices: from Wilbur F. Storey, " It is a newspaper ' s duty to print the news, and raise hell, " and Ralph Waldo Emerson ' s fitting words, " I hate quotations. " Carr ' s cartoons, which comprise a unique category of art in themselves, have united the staff of the paper each semester he has worked-which is each semester he ' s been in college. His cartoons provide the humor to break up the seriousness of the news pages, and his graphics add insight to stories that perhaps no photograph could convey. No staff member will argue against the fact that Carr ' s art improves the composition and the quality of the paper. As graphics coordinator for The Pine Log, Carr draws his strip cartoon, " North of Moscow, " and an editorial cartoon for each issue. He draws graphics when needed and assists with laying out the pages on production night. " North of Moscow " is the evoluntionary product of several semesters of his strip cartoon. He began with " Timberland " and " Johnny Chumford, " which both focused on the trials and tribu- lations of an average confident but confused SFA male. " When I started (the early strips) for the paper, I really just dove into it. I never put much thought into the title, or for that matter, the content, " Carr said. " But prior to the Fall 1987 Semester, I decided to change the name of the strip to some- thing that would be easier for the readers to remember, some- thing catchy. The name ' North of Moscow ' is a statement on life in East Texas. It ' s a little communistic. You ' ve got a lot of people out here telling you what you can and can ' t do, " he said. But Carr, who is majoring in art and minoring in political science, usually doesn ' t let anyone influence his cartoon con- tent. Many of his cartoons that focus on controversial campus issues meet with opposition; but, as Carr believes, it is not the duty of a newspaper to please everyone. Carr said ideas for his cartoons can hit at any time but, " They usually hit me in funny places like right when I ' m about to fall asleep or I ' m in the shower-places where nobody ' s bothering me, " he said. " I keep a pad of paper right by my bed so if I get an idea right before I fall asleep I can write it down. " Carr ' s cartoons are not only recognized locally, but across the country as well. Carr received honorable mention for one of his editorial cartoons in the 1987 College Media Advisers National Cartoon Competition, and was awarded 2nd place for editorial cartoons at the 1987 Texas Intercollegiate Press Association con- vention. Carr said the biggest compliment anyone could pay him is to cut out one of his cartoons and hang it on the refrigerator. 37$3 — Jay Coaa, Carrtoons aBORKtionWbork-shenV Ow)- :the expulsion of a nonviable supreme court nominee, THIS GUY AT THE WINDOW IS STARTING To GET OKI MY NERVES, TOST SHUT UP AJMD EAT. ' FALL SEMESTER. 1987 : " CHAPS " MAXES Jay Qaaa, This is a typical scene on Monday and Thursday nights, which are production nights for The Pine Log. )ay Carr and Tony Gale put the finishing touches on a lay out. Look out Letterman, here comes Late Night with The Pine Log by Carol McBrayer The Pine Log, the student newspaper of SFA, has proven itself over the years through close-knit staffs and high standards to be an excellent starting point for students pursuing careers in jour- nalism, photojournalism and advertising. The content of The Pine Log does not have to be approved by the administration--a trait uncommon among some college newspapers. Each semester ' s staff experiences the " real world " of journalism by working for a newspaper free from sacred cows. But such freedom does not eliminate the necessity of profes- sionalism and responsible reporting. High standards of accuracy and well-written copy are set and reinforced by the editors and the director of student publications. The editors, with the help of their staff, are responsible for the finished product which hits the campus every Tuesday and Friday throughout the semester. Therefore, Mondays and Thursdays prove quite hectic. Copy must be edited, late-breaking stories written, advertisements produced, photos developed and printed. The Pine Log is also in a dying breed of the larger college newspapers whose editoral staffs paste up the pages of the paper themselves. Not only do the editors and their staff report and write, they also are adept at headline writing, laying out straight pages (something many colleges have turned over to the computer) and many other aspects of producing a newspa- per. The adviser provides the " adult " wisdom and experience to keep the staff in check. She stays up late with the staff every Monday and Thursday, helping out wherever she is needed. The Pine Log competes with other Texas newspapers at the annual Texas Intercollegiate Press Association convention. The Pine Log regularly fares well against other schools and has car- ried home several awards in previous years. By meeting the daily challenges inherent in the production of a first-class newspaper, staff members of The Pine Log are advanta- geously preparing themselves for a successful professional career. Late nights in The Pine Log room can make anyon e do strange things. Here Gary Offutt, Associate Editor, does his imitation of " Orca " the killer whale. Pine Log photographer Pat Springfield, takes a break from developing pictures to catch up on his studies. Without the advertising staff, there would be no paper. The number of pages in each issue of The Pine Log depends on the number of ads sold. Here Ad Manager Terri Lawrence finishes a design for an ad. Franchise Paradise by Frances Hinson You ' ve just finished some late-night studying or just left a party, and you ' re hungry for something. Anything: tacos, pizza, fries, Frosties, Whoppers or McNuggets. You ' ve got one of the widest selections in the U.S. right here in Nacogdoches. lust drive down North Street and take your pick. It ' s Franchise Paradise. Looking from one end to the other, the view is colorful. It ' s an architect ' s nightmare. But, as one nears the end of North Street, there ' s green landscape and even some flowers! A small reassurance that land exists from the plastic and neon world of North Street. So, if the prospect of cooking dinner or yet another meal at the dorm or house doesn ' t exactly fire your culinary passions, then pedal, drive, jog or walk to North Street. You ' re bound to find something to satisfy even the most finicky appetites. 322 - Fad FW Without the artistic and technical work of the photographers, there would be no Stone Fort yearbook. They have an incredible eye for creative and different pic- tures. Unfortunately, at times, the photographers were assigned to take pictures they didn ' t want to take, pictures they referred to as " boring. " In their spare time, the photographers have been known to sneak out of the darkroom and go off on a " shooting spree " (no pun intended). Some of the photographers ' best creative pictures are on this two page spread, which is dedicated to them. — Sk K 5 Foil Stall Paul A. Ladd Pat Springfield Chief Photographer Erik Karlsson Chief Photographer A " At last! At last! " I shouted. " This book is finished. " These were the words I spoke at one of the most statisfying moments of my life. Putting together 400 pages of the Stone Fort yearbook was a joy, a headache, a dream, a nightmare. But, the experience has been exhilarating. No doubt the yearbook was a drain on my time. I lived in the office. It wasn ' t unusual to be up until 3 a.m. before a deadline. I felt as if I was dating the computer. While my friends were at Crossroads, I was at .... you guessed it, the yearbook room! Still, I wouldn ' t trade being editor of the yearbook for anything. For the past year-and-a half when someone asked, " Whatcha been doin ' ?, " my answer has been, " Working on the yearbook. " I then continue with some boring specifics. I ' m sure all my friends wanted to say, " Frances, give it a rest. " However, I did not put this book together by myself. There are many people who deserve recognition for their work in this book. A warm thank you goes to the 1987-88 section editors: Jane Coleman, Deena Delay, Charla Jones, Suzanne Lavella and Sherry Loomis. They were creative; they took pride in their work, and it shows. Most of all, they put up with me. I also want to thank Jay Carr for his cartoons and caricatures, and Karla Colvin and Terri Lawerence for assisting me with layouts. The photography staff deserves many thanks. Without their artistic and techni- cal work there would be no book. Not only did they provide the foundation of the Stone Fort yearbook, they too put up with me. The people at Inter-Collegiate Press gave every assistance possible in the book ' s production. Company representative Ben Carter stayed in touch and met with the staff frequently to be sure things were running smoothly and gave input to the overall design of the book. There are a few people who deserve special thanks. Pat Spence, director of Student Publications, was there to answer my questions about design and to give suggestions and support. Ben Click had the oh-so-fun job as yearbook advisor. He gave me artistic freedom and encouraged me to use my imagination and be creative. Most of all, he was patient when I asked a million questions or when we neared a deadline. His sense of humor made my job easier. My family deserves special thanks for caring and supporting me. They didn ' t see me much during this school year (they have the phone bills to prove it), but they understood why. They have always been behind me in whatever I do, and for that I am ever grateful. Others deserve thanks for simply being friends of the editor. It can be a job. Laurie Crawford, Francine Harris, Judi Nugent, Omar Perez and Cindy Pickell have put up with me through it all. They have been friends of mine for a long time, giving me encouragement, motivation and a shoulder to cry on. A BIG thank you goes to my roommate Stacey Hopper. Living with me is not easy, especially after a long day at work. Not only has she been a roommate, but she has been a special friend who took the time to listen and care. Her craziness and sense of humor kept me sane. Best of luck to the new Stone Fort yearbook staff for 1988-89. I hope the obstacles are fewer, but the feeling of accomplishment as great. My years at Stephen F. Austin State University will be ones I will never forget. I love the university and feel priviledged to have had the chance to document the spirit of SFA. I hope the book has brought back memories of the 1987-88 school year. If it did, then I did my job. Frances Hinson Editor INDEX A !. in -.1. Mariam 327 Abies. Bryan 361 Abney. Karen 327 Abramson. Jill 189 Abraaley, Laura 189 Accardo. Michele 268 Achberger. Rick 130 Acheson. Brian 361 Acker. Joev 19 Adair, Dr Kent T. 51.78 Adair. Timothy 361 Adams III. Lionel 8.328 Adams. Bradford 282 Adams. Clyde 288 Adams. Diane 280 Adams. Doug 290 Adams. Dr |asper E. 99.203.207 Adams. Elisa 274 tdams, Eric 148,348 Adams. |ohnn 296 Adams, joni 181.328 Adams, Melissa 338 Adams. Mike 296 Adkins. Kurt 179.328 Adley. Kevin 205 Adornetto, Susie 280.338 Adwers. Amy 338 Aheron. Lee 216 Ainslie. |ane 161.274.328 Ainsworth. lames 338 Akerouni. Ike 216 Albee. Lisa 280 Albert, Kiah 229 Albert. Russel 200.328 Albertson, Kristina 348 Albrecht. Beth 272 Albrecht, |anette 361 Albright, Paul 250.373 Alcoze. Anita 274 le andel I llyde I 16 Alexander. Dr F Doyle B4.99 Alexander. Dr Forrest 203 Alexander. Jennifer 361 Alexander. Karen 361 Alexander, Lisa 361 Alexander, Sherrill 66 Alfano. Anmarie 274 Alford. Catherine 328 Algood, Duke 136 Alhashimi. Carolyn 196 Alhashimi, Dr Talib AM 99 Alhashimi, Ms. Carolvn |. 99 Allen. David 187 Allen. Debbie 228 Allen. Gina 338 Allen. Laura 268 Allen. Melissa 272.296 Allison. Sadie ). 62 Alloju. Ani 278 Allums. Ann 328 Alston. Mr Roy D 99 Alvarez. Richard 361 Alves. Mary 328 Amaria. Rustom 327 Amason. Polly 282 Anderson. Amber 348 Anderson. Christi 361 Anderson, Dr Ronald E. 87.100 Anderson. Gregg 278 Anderson. |ohn F. 55 Anderson, [ulle 169.348 Anderson. Karen 361 Anderson, Kent 288 Anderson. Kim 272 Anderson. Rodney 270 Anderson, Stephanie 274,338 Andrews. Carol 361 Andrews, Matthew 180.348 Andrews. Stephen 251.338 Anson, Doug 203 Anson. Dr. John 92 Archie, Lelea 179 Armalavage. Mike 270 Armstrong, Angie 268 Armstrong, Ann 348 Armstrong. |ohnnie 227.328 Armstrong. Mike 2H8 Armstrong. Patricia 361 Armstrong. Riley 165 Arnold. Amy 361 Arnold, jenny 304 Arnold. LeTricia 280 Arnold. Mark 130 Arrington. Felicha 179 Arrington, Lana 348 Arrington, Melissa .148 Arrington. Sharon 361 Dr William 67 Arthur, Curtis 212 Arthur. Stacey 338 Asel. Marcy 268 Ashhrnok. |eff 152 Ashlev. Dr lanelle C 50 Aswell. Phyllis 8 Ati bison, Dr Thomas 84.203 Atchison. Dr Thomas A 99 Atkins. Ken 296 Atkinson. Missy 274 Atkinson. Paul 300.301 Atwell. Scott 278 Alwood. Mechelle 328 Aubuchon. Michael 278 Augsburger. Holly 270.274 Austin. John 270,348 lllrey. Karen 304.328 Aulrey. Tangla 179 Avant. Mr Freddie L 99 Avars ' . Steve 194.205.284 Avenoso. Michelle 328 Avioli. Dana 280 week. I ' heresa 18 " A ala. Gl 2IIH Aycock. Allan 215.223 B Babinger, Michelle 361 Baca. Robert 288 Bachman. Bonny 361 Badeauz, Doreen 348 Badger. Mike 328 Bailey. Darren 328 Bailev. Kim 268 Bailey, Mike 278 Bailey. Rebecca 93 Bailey. Stephani 338 Baird. Mike 294 Baker. Brad 270.290 Baker. Christi 361 Baker. Diane 62 Baker. |ulie 298 Baker. Laura 274.280 Baker. Michele 280 Baker. Tanya 183 Balikan. Lisa 348 Ball. Kevin 282 Ballard. Tim 296 Bane. Cathy 241.361 Bankslon. Debra 73 Banner, Kristi 272 Barbin. Eugene 53 Barbour. Lisa 280 Bardwell. Charles 362 Barker. Jennifer 282 Barker. Stacey 272 Barnes. Alice 304.328 Barnes. Karen 298.338 Barnelt, Al 215.224 Barnett. Katheryn 348 Barnett. Thomas 348 Baron, Laura 304 Barr, Aleida 73 Barr, Kathy 237.348 Barr, Scott 362 Barrett. Mike 296 Barrett. Shelley 348 Barron. Christina 280 Barron. Tina 290 Barrow, Valerie 338 Barrows, Lorelei 279 Barry, Brett 286 Barry, Melissa 274.348 Barton. Dr Calvin 203 Bartsch. |anet 338 Bascom. Shelly 272 Bass. Bart ley 85 Bass. |ana 231 Bass. Stephen 362 Bassett. Suzanne 268.270 Bales. Michael 255.362 Bates. Stephanie 274,288 Bales. Tim 300,301 Batherson. Stacey 282 Batie. Barry 200.338 Batson. Holly 348 Baumgartner, Mark 92 Baur. Lynne 304.338 Beard. Donna 338 Beason. Donald 67 Beathe. Kellie 192 llealv . Si oil 164.213 Beauford, Eric 118 Bebczuk. Michael 302 Beck. |ohn 362 Mr. ker, I latin 2HU.2H1 Bednarcik, Gary 282 Beeson. [ulie 274 Beeson. Katherine 362 Begnaud, Brooke 272 Behrens. Mike 198 Beimgraben, Craig 348 Bel. her. i laroline 128 Belcher. |ohn 290 Bell. Bryan 278 Bell. Michael 282 II. II I ' ,, tin l.i 101 tlH It. Haiti. Karen 280 H ' ii r. ill. " , |oAnna 180 Bennett. Brian 270,271 Bennett, Linda 194 Benoit. Hoiks I ' ll) Benson. Kelly 362 Benzmger. (ulie 362 Benzon. Christine 268.269 Bergen. Shawn 304 Bergeron. Andrea 362 Bergman. Anthony 298 Berg(|Uist. Dana 328 Berndl. Randall 348 Berry . Dr Ric 87 Berryhill. Lynn 304 Best. Mike 161 Bellinger. Cindy 280 Beyer. Evelyn 328 Beyer. Rena 328 Bickham. Kyle 328 Biddix. Kristi 362 Biggerstaff. Dovie 282.304 Biggs, Galen 286 Bilan. Dr. M Victor 78,99 Bilan. Larissa 268 Bill, Alex 362 Billings. Tammy 328 Bills, Scott 81 Binger. Holly 292 Bingham, Louise 280 Biscouh, Carrie 348 Bishop, Kimberly 165 Bishop, Stacy 300.348 Bishop, Stephi 236,348 Biver. Christy 274 Bivins, Suzanne 328 Bixenstine. Lisa 67 Bizzell. Dr. Bobby 83.169 Black. Sherry 256.274 Black. Wendy 272 Blackburn. Dr |oe 73 Blackburn. Philip 203.327 Blackstone. Donna 256.348 Blackwell. Christopher 300 Blair, Elizabeth 221 Blair. Garv 138,144 Blair. Liz 180 Blaisdell. |anetle 227.328 Blakev. Lori 222,268.269.343 Blalock, Kevin 362 Blanchard. Karen 96,180 Blanchard, Todd 278 Blanton, Francine 328 Blear. Denese 338 Bleggi, Steve 207 Bleier. Robert 254.348 Bliss. Cortney 272 Blissard. Kim 24.25,268 Bloom. Cathy 189.348 Boese. David 228 Bohannan, |oe 362 Boldman, Susan 180 Bollon. Dwayne 338 Bolton, Kim 338 Bonel. Frank 270 Bonham. Troy 362 Bonifert. Michael 362 Book. Trey 286 Boomer, Leah 22.128 Boone. Sherry 362 Boorman Linda 348 Bordelon. Mark 282 Bordelon. Marv 362 Borders. Beth 362 Boring. Robin 288 Bosley, Chris 264.302 Bouffard, Brian 202 Bouffard, Katy 274 Boughlin. Kelly 128 Bouley. Larry 296 Bourbon. Dr Thomas 99 Bourbonnais. |ohn 300 Boutis. Mike 270 Bowen, Holly 211 Bowers. Dawn 362 Bowers, Teri 268,269 Bowers. Tricia 184 Bowes, Kathleen 328 Bowie. Diana 280 Bowman. Terri 362 Boyd. Cheryl 180 Boyd. |ulie 114 Bovd. Kristen 220,328 Boydston, Blake 338 Boyer, Stacy 338 Boyle, Caroline 268 Boyle. |ennifer 348 Brabham, David 270 Brackin. Mary 348 Bradbeer, Tim 270 Braddock, |oy 227.272 Bradley. Kelly 268 Brndshaw, Sharon 94 Brady. Kim 280 Brady. Matt 296.297 Braly, Mike lis Brannan. Scott 288 Brannen, Dr Duke 93.99 Brannon. Amy 338 Brannon. Lea ' 304.338 Braquet, Edward 328 Brashear, Kelley 150 illation. Rebecca 280 Bravenec, Bill 338 Bray. Trevor 270 Breadlove, Karen 298 Bretsch, Kelly 224 Brewer. Ernest 282 Brewer. Gina 272 Brewer, Ml 292 Brhv. Geoffrey 328 Bridgewaler. Pat 338 Brieggeman, Laura 268 Briggs. Kern 274.338 Bllggs. Richard 296 Briggs. Susan 193. 328 Bright. Angela 268 Bright. Laurie 229 Brinckerhoff. Bridget 274 Brinev. Alicia 83.163 Brittain. |ana 272 Brock. Valerie 292 Brocket!, Kathy 348 Bronstad. Mark 188 Brooks. Angela 362 Brooks. Barbara 362 Brooks, Jacquelyn 348 Brooks. Jennifer 222.274 Brooks. Mozell 138.142.144 Brooks. Robert 170 Brooks. Stephanie 268.282 Brooks. Tracie 268 Brophy, Dr. William J 51 Brophv. Holly 84.274 Brosky. |ill 258 Brossette. David 290 Brothers, Pat 338 Broussard. Nancy 272,273.328 Broussard. Ricky 242 Brown. B. Gail 362 Brown. Christopher 286 Brown, Cleshay 362 Brown. Dava 348 Brown. Kathy 268.270 Brown. Kelly 268 Brown. Kevin 205.300.301.328 Brown. Lisa 274 Brown. Paul 288 Brown. Rodra 182 Brown. Wavne 278 Browne. Alisa 282.348 Browning. Dan 212 Bruce, Bryan 348 Brueggeman. Laura 266,269 Bruha, Gregg 264.270 Brumbaugh. Leslie 268 Bruncke. Tomas 278 Brunson, Dr. Macra A. 99 Bryan. Greg 288 Bryan, Peri 192 Bryant, Karin 268 Bryce. Doug 162 Bryce, Homer 44,45 Bryce. Lynley 272.265 Bryner, Susan 171 Buchanan, Lisa 362 Buchanan, Rhonda 348 Buckner, Ed 71.192 Budnek, Doug 72 Buffington. Heather 24.25.274 Bullock, Russell 362 Bullock. Suzie 292 Bulter. Chuck 349 Bunch. Angela 229 Bunch. Harold 203 Bunch. |ennifer 304 Bunch, Mr. Harold 99 Burch, Andrew 264,290 Burchfield. Lanila 328 Burgess. Melinda 274 Mm k Barham 348 Burk. Frank 188 Burk. Michelle 349 Burk. Paige 362 Burke. Paula 338.339 Burke. Stan 349 Burnaman. Stephen 165 Burnett. David 349 Burns, Danny 200 Burns, Eddie 294 Burns. Mark 161.338 Burns. Robert 328 Burns. Tracy 304 Burr. Kristen 241 Burroughs. Cindi 349 Burrow II. Frank 362 Burl, David 288 Burl, Donica 22.128.268 Burt. Toni 362 Burton. Craig 328 Burton. Donna 349 Busby, Brail 190 Busby. Ralph 58 Busby. Rhonda 327 Bush. Ion 296 Bush. Lori Belh 268 Bush. Sharon 349 Butera. |ackie 270.274 Butler, Dee 362 Butler. Evelyn 138,140,142.144 Butts. Dr. |onn R. 99 Butts. Dr Sue 99 Bvers. Carl 182 llvrd. Marcus 288 Bvthewood. Richard 290 c Cabellero, Krislal 150.268 Cabianca. Chris 296 Cadenhead, Karen 362 Cage. Alvin 54 Cain. Candi 274.338 C.lldwll. |ube 362 Caldwell. Melissa 338 Calhoun. |essica 169.179 Calhoun. Lori 274.349 Callaway. Dr Thomas O 89 Calzone. Chris 294 Cambiano. Leslie 349 Camp. Maruso 298.299 Campana. Falco 294 Campbell. Dana 280 Campbell. David 62 Campbell. Kristi 268 Campo. Kim Cannon. Stephanie 171 Capehart. Alex 270.271 Capers. Kimherlv 328 Capers. Robbi 362 Capozza. Amy 292 Caragonne. Cnari sa 229 Carawella. Suzanne 362 Carey, Pam 349 Carleton. Rex 229 Carlson. Brian 254.349 Carlson. Deb 180 Carlson. Eric 290 Carlson. Valerie 362 Carmical. |oseph 278 Cams. Mary 204 Cams. Ms Mary L 90 Carpenter. Holly 292.338 Carr, |ay 338.378 Carr. Susan 227,328 Carrillo, Derek 282.283.329 Carrington, Brad 296 Carrotte. Suzanne 280 Carson. John 290 Carswell. Fiona 338 Carter, Christy 280 Carter. Gil 288 Carter. |anet 349 Carter. Sondra 274,349 Cartwright, Cynthia 259.304.338 Carver, Eric 300 Casarsa. Vivian 338 Casas. Evelyn 304 Cason. Carol 176 Cassata. Marijane Castaneda. Mauricio 327 Castillo. Armando 205 Castro. Stella 8 Castro. Theresa 284 Catalano. Kristin 292 Cataldo, Kim 236 Cates. Mr Charles 69 Catlett, Chris 284.285 Caughey. Laurie 193,339 Cavanaugh, |ohn 251 Cechin. Diana 362 Centers. Larry 106.110.112 Chadborn. |oseph 327 Chaddick. Chris 329 Chadwell. Leslie 272 Chadwick. Patricia 329 Chagle. Chris 181 Chaira, Nathan 303 Chamberlain. Melinda 349 Chambers, Kimberly 205.339 Chambers. Nancy 292 Chandler. Cindy ' 349 Chandler. Raymond 349 Chanev. Mr. Elton L. 99 Chapa. ' Cindy 292.293 Chapman, Parrish 286 Chargois, Anita 329 Charles. Bill 168 Charlton. Alicia 363 Chastain, Frank 339 Chennauk, Michael 329 Cherry . Chip 296 Chevreaux. Chris 270 Chiara, Nathan 302 Childers. Tami 118 Childers. Tammy 1 18 Childeus. David ' 302 Childs. Leslie 246.292 Chitwood, Michele 280 Choi. Hyungwon 274 ( ' hong, Eric 327 ( Ihonka, Conni 363 Chrislensen, Stacey 288 Church. Loretta 349 Churchill. Mark 160 Cicherski. Andrew 339 Clark. Dr Libbyrose D 99 Clark. Dr Rhea 64 Clark. Randall 329 Clark. Vickie 268.282 Clason, Kirslen 349 Claunch 90 Claunch, Cathy 363 Claunch. Dr Ronald G. 90 Clay. Lisa 292 Clay. Misty 363 Clayborne, Mike 290 Clegg. Donna 329 Clem. Tata 282 Cleveland. |onnie 280 Click. Ann 204.254.329 Click. Ben 71.388 Click. Billy | 54 Click. Mr Ben 71,99.388 Clifton. Michele 165 Cloud, Eric 192 Cloude. Deborah 150,272.339 Cloudy. Charlene 60 Cludiiis. Fred 264.284.285 Coates, Marci 268 INDEX Coats, Michael |r. 85,284 Cobb, Tom 302 Cochran, David 339 Cochran. John 205 Cochran, Kelly 274.350 Coffman. Casey 270.272,350 Cohen, Kipp 189,205.278 Cohen. Stephanie 189 Cohn, Molfie 205,329 Coker, Lee 205 Cole, Connie 138.142 Cole. Dean 116 Cole. Dr. Sandra 99 Cole. |.D. 192 Cole, john 329 Cole. Lynn 138.182,363 Coleman, Deborah 24,25.181, Coleman, |ane 162.339,389 Coleman, Kelly 193 Coleman. Laura 363 Coles. Connie 140 Coligan. Charlene 193.339 Collie. Don 363 Collie. Morris 130 Collier. Blair Collier. Dr. G Loyd 99 Collier. Lloyd 270 Collier. Shelley 304 Collier, Tommy 290 Collier, Tracey 274.282 Collins. Errol 215 Collins. Kevin 187.329 Collins. Libbie 304 Collins, Lisa 296 Collins, Mechelle 339 Collins. Mellisa 339 Collism. Robin 350 Colson, Rick 213 Colvin, Diana 339 Colvin, Karla 350 Combs, Shannon 329 Condon, Connie 280 Conley. |ay 300.301 Connell. Kim 180 Conner. Mika 22,23.128 Conroy, Lisa 339 Cook III, Guy S. 215,223,224 Cook. |erry 329 Cook, Karen 280 Cook, Laura 298.350 Cook, Wendy 268 Cooley. Christy 363 Cooley, Tracy 350 Coon. Sharon 194 Cooper, j. Scott 214,329 Cooper, Keri 118,350 Cooper, Kevin 290 Cooper, Michele 186 Cooper, Michelle 339 Cooper, Robvn 280 Cooper. Scott 300 Cooper. Toni 339 Copeland. Don 290 Copenhayer. Donna 363 Coppell, Doug 25 Corbett, Peter 302 Corbett, Rhonda 329 Corbett. Starling 282 Corgey, Karyn 339 Corley. |ill 194 Cormier. Alissa 268 Cortez. Pam 339 Gotten. |eff 290 Coulter. Camille 272.273 Courson. Melinda 363 Covington. Shell 363 Cox. Cheri 339 Cox, Cindy 162 Cox, Gary 350 Cox. Gretchen 304.350 Cox. Marcus 339 Cox, Michael 270.340 Cox. Mr. Navarro Campbell 99 Cox, Steve 302 Cox. Tiffany 237,304 Cozart, |ohn 185 Craddock. Laura 329 Craft. Michelle 350 Craft. Vickie 117,329 Craig. Donald 164,213 Craig, Gina 168,169,330 Craig. |ill 268.269 Crane. Carey 300 Cranor. Ann 340 Cranor. Annie 217 Crapitto. Toni 272 Craven. Lynn 268 Crawford, Aileen 363 Crawford. Cathy 274 Crawford. Kim 272 Crawford. Lynne 274 Crawford. Penny 330 Crenshaw. Stephaine 298,363 Cresham. Andy 183 Crocker, Dr. Charlene S. 99 Crow, Dosie 280 Crow. Gary 85 Crow. Robert 294 Crowell. Mike 296 Crowley. Valerie 194.280 Cruley. Mark 185 Crump. Gary 193 Crumpler. Cindi 363 Crumpton, Christina 363 Crunkleton, Kelly 202 Cruse.Donny 330 Crye. Dallas 214 Cuculic, Susan 169 Cullinan, |im 286,287 Cumby. Bryan 297,359 Cummings, Sandra 363 Cunningham. Lydia 363 Cunningham, Paul 176 Curbo, Kevin 288 Curlee. Ronald 340 Curry, Mitchell 200 Curtis, Kris 268,269 Custo, Theresa 169 Cwalenski, Cynthia 280 D Dahl, Lori 268 Dahmus. Dr |ohn 99 Daley, Michael R. 94 Dallas. Becky 280 Dalton. Becky 363 Daly, Glenn 24,25,290 Damiano, |immy 290 Daniel. Gina 364 Daniel. |ohn 97 Daniel, Laura 364 Daniels, Darla 290 Daniels, Elizabeth 330 Daniels, Greg 215 Danley. David 330 Dannheiser. Lisa 268 Dalesman. Lee 118 Daughety, Steven 330 Daunis. Shelley 274 David. Theresa 231,340 David. Traci 274 Davidson. Cathy 258.364 Davila. Paul 170 Davis, Carrie 187 Davis. Danny 154 Davis, George 350 Davis. Glenda 340 Davis, Gregg 282 Davis, Kelvin 192 Davis. LaShonda 179 Davis, Nelson 364 Davis, Paul 183,302 Davis, Samatha 364 Davis. Scott 340 Davis. Stacey 229 Davis. Theresa 304 Davis. Wendy 292,350 Davison. Debra 364 Dawson. Deanna 272 Dawson. |eff 296 Day. |udith 330 Day, Leann 268 Day. Mike 296 Dean. Dr. R.G. 203 Dean. Keith 203 Dean. Leah 350 Deas, Greg 302 DeBoalt. Kathy 304 DeBorsier, Michelle 288 DeBroeck, Kelly 274,350 Deckard, Daron 330 Deering, Robert 340 Deffebach. Brett 278 Deffebach, Scott 290 DeGeorge. Angelo 286 DeGrand, Melanie 201 DeHay, Stacey 227 DeLay. Deena 272.330.389 Deleon, Angelica 96 Demary. Patrick 296 Demmel, Julie 364 Denlaps. Laura 364 Denham, Ms. Cindy J. 99 Denman, Ginia 274,330 Dennis, Carrie 340 Dent, Alicia 340 Derrick. Tony 165 Desha. Laura 364 Deshazo, Cynthis 350 Deshazo, David 350 Despit. Kim 274 Devine. Dr. |oseph A. 99 Devine. Toni 304 Dewald, Dustin 106 DeWitt. Jodie 274 Dickerson. Kelly 364 Dickerson. Patrick 222,264,266,278 Dickerson. Rebecca 364 Dickey, Michael 278 Dickinson, Drew 296,297 Dicson. |ames G. 90 Dill, Carey 272 Dillard. Debbie 165 Dillard. William 200 Dimak, Scott 130.132.136 DiNucci, Dr. James M. 99 Dion. Gene 170 Disher. Jennifer 201 Ditmore. Becky 272 Dixson. Derrick 112 Dobbs. Kimberly 364 Dobesh. Debby 304 Dodd. Cathy 340 Dodson. Deanne 181.280 Doherty, Kelly 364 Doherty, Steve 118 Dokell, Jackie 162 Dolive. Steven 364 Dollar, David 340 Dominguez. Raquel 274 Dorr. Jan 350 Dorris. David 270 Dorsey, Leanna 340 Dortch. Ellen 205.364 Doss. Alyson 364 Doss, Jana 364 Dotson. Darlene 162 Dougharty, Jeff 364 Doughty. Beth 250.254.350 Douglas, Ylondia 138,144 Dours, Gene 286 Dovell, Rusty 282 Dover. Debbi 364 Dowler. Ed 200 Dowling, Maureen 220,350 Downing, Dr. Harry 216 Downs, Mike 198 Doxey. |ill 274 Doxtad. Ruth 8 Dovle. Jacenda 268 Doyle. Molly 340 Drab, Jonnell 330 Drago, Phikip 282 Drake, Vonda 178 Drennerich, Cheryl 342 Drew, Stephanie 268 Driskell. Paul 216 Driskell. Will 364 Driskill. Matt 364 DuBose. Sandra 229 Duckering. Sara 274.364 Ducote, Troy 302 Dudley. Laura 350 Dufour. |ohn-Pierre 350 Duke. Darren 364 Dumes. Roland 106 Duncan. Dr. Kirby L 77 Duncan, John 330 Dungen. jeff 8 Dunlap. Janet 272 Dunlap. Tiffany 364 Dunn III, Dallas 294,350 Dunn, Allyson 94 Dunn, Kim 292 Dunn, Lane 282 Dunn, Tony 330 Durbin, Nathan 229 Durden. Sharrell 364 Durham. Ama 268.269 Durr. Dr Gloria E. 82 Durso. Cindy 364 Dutton. Charles 286 Dyan, Frauck 185 Dzvib. Paul 340 E Eakman, Jodi 1 18 Eamma. Laurie-Anne 77 Earley. Patrick 364 Early. Jennifer 163 Easley. Marc 198.330 Eason. Sam 228 East, Kristin 274 Easterling. Debi 364 Eastman. Dr. Raymond Lynn 99 Eaton. Ben 282 Eaton, |erry 302 Ebarb, Shannon 327 Eberhardt, Lori 8 Echols. Ken 290 Eckardt. Stephanie 196 Eckrote. |ohn 170 Eckstrom, Kim 85 Edington. Richard 350 Edmond, Vic 306 Edmonds, Jennifer 304,350 Edwards, Barbara 274 Edwards, Barbra 350 Edwards. Clair 364 Edwards. Gavin 284.285 Egbert, Lea 340 Ehlars, Scott 296 Ehrlich, Otto 57 Eider. Mark 282 Eitel. Pat 369 Ekholm, Dennis 116 Elbert, Shelee 209 Elfert, Beth 364 Elking, Susan 188 Ellis, Jennifer 350 Ellis. Mark 247 Ellis, Sharon 182,340 Ellison. Terri 340 Elrod. Brent 85 Elrod. Jennifer 274.288 Ely. Robert 284.285 Emmitte, |eff 284 Emmitte. Lisa 284.304 Endicott, Doug 205 Engert. |anetle 193,205.330 English, Joe 194 English. John 350 Englishbee, Loretta 221 Eoff, J. Winn 340 Ericson, Dr. Joe 90 Erloin. |ohn 278 Ernst. Michelle 364 Eschenbach, Drew von 270 Esparza, Steve 206.222,330 Estes. Sonja 364 Estrella. Julie 268 Eubanks. Kristy 280 Evans. Chris 296 Evans. Jeffery 278.340 Evans, Jimmy 1 18 Evans. Kirsten 350 Evans, Kristi 272 Evans, Kristin 241 Evans, O R. 228 Evans, Rhonda 330 Evenson. Diane 304 Everett, Jeff 92 Everett, joey 364 Everett, julie 246,292 Everett, Paige 274 Everingham. Chad 278 Everitt, Sandy 330 Evers. Kim 199 Ewbank, Tracy 350 Ewing. Trevor 282 Ezell. Laurie 268 F Fain. Jamie 59 Fair. Felicity 268 Fairchild. Kim 165 Faires, Delbert 364 Fairweather. Rob 350 Fa Ik, Robert 364 Falk. Sandy 268 Fanaff, Karen 350 Fantini. Christina 280 Fantini, Stephanie 280 Fardal. John 296,364 Faris, Shawn 350 Farmer, Beverly 61 Farmer, Vicki 196,272 Farrar, Douglas 286, 340 Farrell. David 270 Farrow, Robert 85 Fatter, Michael 350 Faught. John 302 Feasel, Julie 330 Fendley. Carla 350 Fenley, Tanya 165 Fentress, Steve 288 Ferguson, Ed 288 Ferguson, Ron 193 Ferrara. Rachel 272,296 Ferrell. Elin 215,224 Ferrell. Monica 340 Ferruzzo. Sal 302 Fichera. Rosetta 340 Fields. Anne 181,272 Files, Darrell 365 Fillip. Kim 268.350 Finnegan, Daniel 300 Fisher, Cathy 365 Fisher. Keri 180 Fisk, Mike 330 Fitch. Hila 60 Fitzgerald. Drew 170 Fizouaty, Ilan 189 Flading, Daniel 340 Flanagan. Chris 282 Flanagan. Christopher 330 Flanegin, Tricia 114 Flangana. David 282 Fleet. Robert 212 Fleming, Paula 193,350 Fletcher. Martha 365 Fletcher, Peggy 274 Flook, Debbie 268.269.282 Flores, Belinda 351 Floyd, Cile 300 Floyd, Karen 284 Floyd. Robyn 280 Fluker, Michael 365 Flynn, Cynthia 330 Fogarty. Lori 365 Foley, Todd 93 Follis. Michael 365 Ford, Karolyn 365 Ford, Phillip 282 Foreman, Anthony 330 Foreman. Robert 296 Forrest. Kelly 259,304 Forrest, Tammy 186 Fortenberry, Jennifer 272,296 Fortner, Nell 80 Foster, Marlon 216.351 Foster, Missie 22.128 Foster, Tracie 180 Foster. Wendy 304 Fotch. George 351 Fougerat. Charles 340 Fountain. Michael 224 Fountain, Rocky 365 Fowler. D ' Anna 194.340 Fowler. Jeanie 233 Fowler. Richard 284 Fox. Dana 218.330 Foxworth, Leah 183 Francis. Amy 194,272 Frank, Karin 170 Franklin. Caroline 170 Franklin. Geralyn 169, 194Frank- lin, Karin 170 Franklin. Sean 351 Franks. Dr. Thomas D. 76 Frasier. Don 266.296 Fratus, |udy 280.281 Frederking. Kathryn 304 Fredrickson, Michelle 330 Fregia. Ronnie 302 Friedman. Bruce 286 Frields. Gary 67,97 Friend, Dianna 365 Fritsche, Jennifer 114 Fritz, Anne 274,351 Frizzell, Kevin 176 Frontado, Maritza 298 Frost, Brenda 365 Fry, David 59 Fuentes, Lisa 351 Fuentes, Sherry 351 Fulgham, Gypsie 272 Fuller. Jacqueline 202 Fuller. Jeff 288 Fuller, Tamara 365 Fulls, Pam 150,340 Funk, Robert 198 Furgurson. Andrea 351 Fussell. Martha 274 Fuston. Kristi 365 G Gabriel. Kevin 290 Gadai. Karen 280 Gaertner. Jennifer 365 Gaines. Tasha 138,208,330 Gailher. Amy 171.183.351 Gajeske, Wifliam 365 Gale, Anthony 340 Gallatin, Michael 351 Galvan, Ernest 270 Gandadam. Kathryn 340 Garcia. Danny 294 Garcia. David 278 Garcia, Fred 296 Garcia. Patricia 161.330 Gardner, Charles 90 Gardner. Craig 365 Gardner. Karey 304.340 Gardner. Charles 99 Garis, Trov 187 Garland, Robert 294 Garner. Felicia 179 Garner, James 278 Garretl. Dr. |ames M. 99 Garrett, James 351 Garrett, Laura 365 Garrison, Angie 118 Garrison. M. Angelita 351 Gartner. Richard 296 Garvis. Bill 242 Gary, Tom 286.340 Garza. Linda 266,304,305.330 Gaskin. Malcomb 64 Gaudiano II. Anthony 340 Gaugh. Patti 194.272 Gayden. Christopher 365 Gaylord. Dr. Heinz A. 92.99 Gebhauer-White, Blake 330 Gee, Duane 296 Gehring, Ann 330 Gekiere, Roger 270 Gensler, Scott 365 Gentry, Larry 67 Genz, Christina 366 George. Alan 302 George, Gina 280 George, Pamela 351 Germany, Dede 194.340 Gerrells, Michelle 366 Getman, Aric 300 Gibbs. David 110 Gibson. Dr. 170 Gibson. Kimberlv 274 Gibson. Ethelind S 99 Gibson. Steve 296 Gibson. Tracey 366 Gilbert, Loretta 330 Gilbert. Thomas 282 Gilchrist, Michelle 366 Gilcrease. Clayton 366 Giles, Kristen 366 Gillespie. Ernest 366 Gipson. Janet 366 Girouard, Grant 288 Girsh, |essica 201 Givens Jr.. Thomas 351 Givens. |ill 351 Givens. Thomas 254 Glass. |oel 197.330 Glazener, Charrisse 203 Glazer, David 189.351 INDEX Glazier, Walter 340 Glenn. Charlotte 3411 Click. Robin 270.272 Glotfelty, lames 366 Clover. |ulie 265.292 Cobble. Barbara 266.274 Cobel. Sigrid 274 Cober. Don 194 Godfrey. David 270 Godfrey. Laurie 366 Godwin. Kim 330 Coebel. Randall 340 Goehring, Steve 66 Goeters. Chris 290 Goings. Dr Douglas 99.78 Goldman, Lisa 366 Gomaa, VVallv 290 Gombae. Gherly 366 Gomez. Gerardo 366 Gonzales, Rick us ( Jnnzalez. Barre 202 Gonzalez, Hector 366 Gonzarez, Cindv 288 Good, Deborah 213 Goodfellow. Kim 280 ( ioodman, Denise 351 Goodman, Traci 366 Goodwin, Robin 201 Goodwin. Will 170 Gorewitz, Lisa 189.366 Gnrf. Lance 238 Gori. Karen 366 Gorman. |ohn 205.300.301 Colli. Dr. |oe 211 Gound. Particia 351 Gourley. Lane 352 Gracie. Kevin 1 16 Graf. Keith 286 Graf. Kim 148.352 Graff. Roy 24.25.290 Grafton. Deron 352 Graham. Dr. |. Malcolm 63 Graham, Heather 272 Graham, Rhonda 221 Granata. Michael Francis 99 Grant. Liz 187 Grant. Michael 286 I Iraves, Angela 268 I iraves, Ellen 165 Graves, |anet 366 Graves, Richard 106 Graves, Ron 288 Gray. Eric 200 Gray, Jason 366 Gray, Randy 300.301 Greco. |oseph 366 Green. Amy 366 Green. Laura 366 Green. Sandy 8 Greenstone. Cynthia 189 Greenville. Leslvnn 270 (,rr.-r, Beck 181 Greer. Becky 99 Gregg. Barbra 268 Gregory. Dr Donald D 90.99.205 Griffin. Theresa 352 Griffis. Robert 330 Griffith. Krislen 274 Grigshv. Dr David A. 99 Crillel. ' Tim 193.330 Grimes. Melissa 292 Grinnell, Ghali 340 Grogan. |eff 200 l ,n K, im joe 152 Grosholl. Donna 282 l Iross [eff 194 ( .rosy Robin 161. Gross. Susan 300 Grout. Dr. ]arrell G 99 Grove. |ill 352 Grubb, |esse 302 Gniber, Dr Vivian B6 ( Iruhtir. Michelle 366 Grumwald, Kelly lie Guerelle, Michelle 274.352 Guerra. AnnMarie 366 Guerra, Cynlhia 366 • Sean 24 25.266 JHh Cilice. Lisa 272 ( iunnels, I Sue 352 Gutalsnn. Robvn 304 Guynes. Charlotte 811.99 ( ivger, ( lharles 341 H Hackler. |ohn 352 Hadde. Robert B ' Hi I lagaman. Lee 262 Hairgrove. Jamie 366 Hajek. Donna 3(14 Hale. I ' onva 341 Haley, Krista 366 Halev. Mollie 15(1.268 Hall. Ilolila " in Hall. Charles 282 Hall. Jeff 270 Halliday. Kalhy 274 Allaire 304 Hallman. Dr Leon C. 70.99 Hallman. Dr. Palsy |. 99 Halvorsen, Susan 366 Hambly. Christie 22.128.352 Hamilton. Greg 116 Hamilton. |o 292 Hamilton. Paltv 201 Hammel, Todd 110.112 Hammett. Gabriclla 274,352 Hammons, Thomas 366 Hampton. Ryan 270 H.imri. k. Dr Bill W 73 Hamrick, Kathy Dunn 180 I 1. 1111 " i k. Hen 352 Hancock. Jan 280 Hancock, Melanie 237.352 Hand. Lana 352 Hand. Mary 292 Haney. Robert 352 Hankamer, Lynette 366 I l.inkinson. ( ;ln is .. " in Hanna. Becky 274 Hanna, Cina 280 Hanna. Phillip 341 Hanna, Tracie 183.352 Hannagan, Stephanie 366 Hannan, Lisa 341 Hanrahan, Dan 264.302 Hansen. Slein 200 Hanson. Patricia 331 Harahan, Dan 264 Harbican. Hope 352 Harding. Melissa 197 Hardman. Mark 200 Hardman, Malt 200 Hardsorff. Sarah 352 Hardy, Kimberly 366 Haren. Kimberlv 280 Harkless. Darrell 330 Harkless. Delia 331 Harkness, |ames 59 Harlan. Dr. |ohn P., Jr. 74 Harlons, Laura 258 Harlow. Laura 352 Harmon. Kimberly 366 Harmon, Sherilyn 366 Harness. Tammie 341 Harper, Cheryl 341 Harper, Micki 250.259.304 Harper. Sean 223 Harper. Shanna 162 Harris. Aubrey 352 Harris. Elizabeth 366 Harris. Holly 367 Harris. |ames 331 Harris. |eff 296 Harris. Kevan 300,301 Harris, Scott 288 Harris, SuAn 181,304.352 Harris. Susan 280.341 Harris. Tim 80.136 Harris. Tom 294 Harris. Tony 182 Harron. Ronald 367 Hartley. |ohn 367 Hartman, David 331 Hartman, Tiffany 3 04 Harvell. Andrea ' 367 Harvey. Randy 294.341 Hastings. Michelle 341 H. iubner. |eff 352 Havard. Kip 202 Hawkes. Angie 176 Hay. Dr. Don A 68 Hay. Matthew 286.287 Hayes. Angela 304 II, IMA HoIK 181 Hayes, |eff 278 I laves, |oseph 213 Hayley. Robert 294 Haynes. Billy 106 Haynes, Dan A. 44.45 Hays. Patrick 352 Hazle, Hope 288.341 Hazlerig. James 214 Head. Keith 290 Hearn. Nelvis L. 58 Hearne, Kristi 187 Hearon, Scott 300 Hebert. Renee 367 Hebert. Teresa 22,128.268 I lebrovv. Rosa 367 I lecht, |odi 292.352 I In kler, Mark 341 Hedges. Ravmon 352 I nev. Dr William C. 93.101 I leeney, Michael 331 I leeney, Mike 160 Heffelfinger, David 367 Hefley, Melissii 367 lleflin. Darren 116 Hefner. Todd 282 Helno, Lisa 341 Hellmenn, Cheyl 3M Hemingway. Dr |ames R 64. 101. 168 Henderson. Hobby 282 Henderson. Cathy 83 Henderson. Gregory 367 1 londorson, |ames 118 1 lenderson, |effrey 367 I lenderson, Rhonda 352 Hendricks. Keith 234 Henley. Cathy 300 Henlej 274 Henry. Bobby 106.108.110 Henry. Don 48.49 Henry ' . Kalressa 178 Henry-. Linda 215.224 Hensley. Thomas 341 Henson. Jami 268 Henson. William 278 Herhstleel. WeniK 272.303 Herdnall, Dr. |arret 169 llering. Ian 274.352 Hernandez. Lynda 272.288 Herrick. Ashley 241.292.367 Herschmann, Sherri 185 Herskowitz, Steve 162 Herson. Lisa 182.352 llerzog, Dr Richard ]. 90 Hess. Coach |im 14,62.106,108 Hett, Derrin 298 Heltenbach. Dawn 367 Hickerson, Marsha 114.367 Hickey. Marianne 280 Hickman. Bobby 118 Hicks. Kelly 367 Hicks, Lori 1B0 Hiers. Trev 266,278 Higgins. Rhonda 268 Hildehrand, Grant 290 Hildebrandt, Kim 258 Hile, Richard C 44.45 Hill. Bethany 114.341 Hill. Cheryl 162.170.341 Hill. Denise 341 Hill. Dr Harold G 101 Hill. Keith 194 Hill, Michael 367 Hill, Stacv 268.352 Hill. Steve 192 Hill. Tim 185 Hill. William A. 59 Hillier, Kimberly 268 Hillver. Andy 286.287 Hilton. |acque 272 Hilz. Tiffany 292 Hine. Karen 367 Hines. Michael 341 Hinson. Frances 231.313.341.386 Hinson. Larry 177 Hirschfeld, Bobye 367 Hix, Kim 268,352 Hobbs, Mark 331 Hoblinski, Robert 282 Hockersmith. Beth 259 Hodges. LaLynda 22.128 Hodges. Matt 247 Hodgins. Corey 367 Hodo, Jerry 185 Hoeper. Nancy 352 Hoffman. Christine 352 Hofmann. Stephen 352 Hogan. Will 290 Hogg. |udy 239 Hogg. Kim 118 Hogue. Melanie 82 Holderread, |on 278 Holladav. Patrick 148,256,342 Holland, Elizabeth 331 Holland. Grant 242.368 Holland. Wendy 250.251 Hollingsworth. |erilvn 368 Holloway. Tammy 368 Holmberg. Amy 331 Holmes. Amy 274 Holmes. Douglas 216 Holmes. Ned 194 Holt. Gaston Darrell 101 Holum, Melinda 282 Honeycutt, Jennifer 268 II I, Kevin 296 Hood, Laura 181,300 Hood, Ricky 290 Hooks, Dale 296 Hooks. Heather 282.304.305 Hoover, Gerry 61 Hopper. Kevin 222.290 Hopper, Stacey 272.347 Hoppess, Thor 290.291 Horace. Michael 106.108 Horn. Jennifer 331 Horn, Misli 268.270 Horrocks. Steven 300 1 losseinpour. Dr Sossein 98,101 Hosteller. Beth 304.331 1 lonston. James 352 I toward, Aundre 221 Howard. Dr |ames E. 101 Howard. David C 101 Howard. Phil 296 Howard. Shannon 280 Howard. Todd 286 Howell, Mike 300.301 Hrubesh, Chris 233 Huber, |ill 280.331 Huber. Micki 268 Hubner. Roger 214 Hudei . [ohn 298 Hudee, |ohn 282 Hudman, Chris 2B8 I In, In, ill Dr. |arrelt 83 Hudson. Buck 183 Hiiebel. Heidi 331 Huffman. Dana 205.342 Huffman. |oy 331 Hughes. Anne 268.296 Hughes. Clarie 150 Hughes. Maureen 228.331 Hughes. Susan 268 Hugon. Amanda 236 Htimhurg. Robert 286 Humphrey. Edye 148.149 Hunt. Derek 288 Hunt. Stace 331 Hunter. Kirk 296 Hunter. Larr 254.331 Hunter. Paul 294.331 Hunter. Tamara 280.342 Hurlbert. Michelle 368 Hurley. Lori 274 Hurst. Valerie 272 Hurzeler. Dr Richard Paul 101 Husum. |ohn 300.301 Hulson, Carol 352 Hullo, Greg 215.224 I Idom. Cheryle 114 Iglinskv. Dr. Clyde L 53 III. Guy Cook 223 Ikero. Angela 368 Imrek. |ulie 268.290 Inabinet. Lynn 284 Inman. Dawn 352 Introligator. Craig 300 Irby II. Clifford 368 Irby, Larry 368 Irby. Teri 193.352 Ireland. Bruce 302 Irick. |uliet 368 Irion. Dr Oren C. 63 Irvine. |im 233 Irwin. Amanda 353 Isbell. Amber 342 Isenee. Beatrice 274.290.342 Ivey. Audrey 194,272 Ivy. Pamala 368 J Jack, Carla 304 jackman, Carrie 272 jacko, Kathy 280 Jackovich. Michelle 342 Jackson, Brannon 290 Jackson. Christopher 331 jackson, Heather 368 Jackson, Jana 268 |ackson. jill 298.353 Jackson. Kerrin 268 Jackson. Mary 368 Jackson. Matt 270 jackson. Mitchell 300 Jackson. Philip 164 jackson. Sharon 268.269 jackson. Theresa 274 jackson. Tina 332 jackson. Tracie 368 jacobs. Randy 179.332 james. Kelly 368 lames. LaTfelle 298.299 james. Mario 368 james, Michael 353 jamison. |amie 368 Janak, Gary 183 janek. Patt ' i 194 janerka. Veronica 342 janin. Marie 274.282 janney. Sieve 368 janse. Susan 241 jarzvnka. Denise 368 jasper. Jill 304,332 [atibert, Wendy 177 jav. Gary 238 ' jay. Kalhy 270 [aynes. Gary 270 [eifrey, |enny 272 Jeffrey, jonaihan 81 leffrev. Sherri 368 jellison, Derek 353 lelhson. Tami 272.273.332 jenkins. |aylon 302 jensen. Chris 290.291 jenson. |ennifer 353 jenson. julie 272 jessen. |anet 270 jetton, Richard 282 jewell, Kerri 272 jezierski. Renee 353 jogerst. |im 270 johns. Mark 228 johns. Stephen 368 Johnson, Alyson 95 johnson, Amv 268 johnson. Brent 193.342 johnson, Carl 264.2B2.283 |ohnson. Carina 181 johnson, Cheryl 332 Johnson. Chris 342 Johnson. Craig 342 johnson. Danny 264.278 johnson, Debbie 332 lohnson. Dina 266.274.332 johnson. Dr Betty S 65.101.178 johnson. Dr Bobby H 81.101 johnson. Dr Wayne E. 90.101 johnson. Dr William R 46 johnson. Holly 268.353 lohnson. | Richard 332 |ohnson. ]udy 368 johnson. Karen 304 johnson. Ken 296 lohnson. Knsta 176 lohnson. Laura 272 lohnson. Marv 368 johnson. Randall 332 Johnson. Randy 296 lohnson. Robin 114.332 lohnson. Shannon 189.92 Johnson. Susie 332 johnson. Terry 353 johnson. Thomas 27 johnson. William 18.24.332 jolly. Jennifer 101,187 |ones. Carole 272 jones. Casey 296 jones. Charla 353.389 jones. Charles 97 jones. Corrine 97 jones. Daniel 342 jones, Dave 290 jones. David 108.110 |ones. Dennis P 54 jones. Dr Don M 102 jones. Jim 264.282 jones. Kellv 44 |ones. L Kelly 45 jones. Laura 304 |ones. Melanie 73.332 |ones. Pam 272 jones. Paul 168.169.290 jones. Robbie 368 jones. Simon 302 jones. Stephen 332 jones. Susan 268 jordan. Kalhryn 368 [ordon. |ody 187 journee. Charles 286 Justice. |ana 353 K Kadlecek. |ames 208.342 Kahla. Marlene 83 Kain. Susan 268.290 Kaiser. Carrie 368 Kallaher. Bill 288 Kaminsky. Rachel 189 Kantenberger, Lynn 168 Kapp. |ill 353 Karanaugh. Kelli 292 Karlsson. Erik 223 Kasparik. Katy 162 Kasper. Curtis 75 Kale. Kalhy 292 Kaufman. Casandra 368 Kavanaugh. Kelli 353 Kazmar. Karen 272 Kearns. Linda 327 Keel. Kris 353 Keeling. Kelly 272 Keener. David 296.297 Keierleber. Luzie 170.233 Keiser. Meg 268.296 Kelemen. Sneri 342 Kelly. Paul 286 Kelm. Shawn 288 Kelsey. Tammy 280.353 Kemick. Lee 286 Kennamer, Ken 54 Kennedy. |oanne 186.332 Kennedy, Russ 368 Kenneth Sr. in 1 " " Kennedy. Todd 270 Kennell. Laura 268,269.270 Kenner. |anie O. 101.181 Kennev. Tonya 353 Kenwell. Lenore 368 Kenvon. Randi 178 Kepke. Belhelvn 300.301 Kepler, julie 368 Kerr. Dr David 87 Kerr. Dr W Langslon 50 Kerr. Roger 368 Kerwick. Brenden 296 Kesler. Connie 342 Key. David 286.287 Key. Dr E Dwavne 101.169 Kief. Emilie 221 Kight. Dr Carl 80 Killam |r . Wilton 332 Killam. Bill 162 Killeen. Kimberly 280.353 Kim. Yongje 213 Kimball. Connie 332 Kimble. Ramona 332 King. Dana 176 King, Emily 332 King, lason 368 King. Kellie 332 King. Melissa 194 King. Tiffany 368 INDEX King, Tim 87 King. Troy 353 Kingsley. Michelle 368 Kirbow. Sherri 76 Kirk. Brian 288.289 Kiszkiel, |ohn 302 Kitzmiller, Janey 225 Klammer , |ulie 188 Klawinski, Paul 170 Klawinski, Theresa 186 Klebieko. David 342 Klein. Christine 353 Klein. Jeff 232 Klenke. Melinda 368 Klien. Kevin 278 Knadler. Nancy 268 Knebel. Kevin 342 Knight. Dan 286 Knight. Eric 290 Knipe. Chad 270 Knobelock, Kari 280 Knowles. Kathleen 342 Kobza, Kerry 114 Koehler. Laurel 342 Koehler. Mark 286 Koehler. Rick 286.287 Koenigs, Daniel 130,132,134.354 Kohn. Doug 192,290 Kontor, Bob 288 Koonce. Melinda 64.223,354 Koons. Stephanie 118 Kormanik, Mary 258 Koslosky. Leslie 368 Kosub. Ann 332 Kothari. Dr Vinay 83 Kowalski, |ill 280.342 Krantz. Sherry 192 Krason. Bridgette 218,268 Kreiter, Kurt 354 Kretsinger. Amy 274 Kriegel. Krisry 304 Krpec. Darrell 342 Krueger. Kelly 272 Krull, David 368 Kuespert. Heidi 354 Kuhn. Douglas 368 Kunec. Bridget 280 Kuneman, Kim 300.354 Kuroiwa. Stephanie 342 Kurowski. Jill 194 Kurt. Joanne 369 Kusenberger, Sherry 354 Kutac, |eff 290 Kvale, john 116 L LaBaume, Scott 296 LaBrant, Mark 369 Lacey, Rick 288 Lacy. David 187 Ladewig. Beth 221 Lafoon. Brenda 192 Lagon, Robert 286.332 Lagow. Kelly 282 LaGrone. Ann 225 Laine, Tamela 280 Laird. |ill 272.354 Laird, Randy 130 Lajda, Michaela 369 Lake, Laurie 342 Lalena, C. Mark 332 Lamb. Gloria 266,270,272,273 Lamber, Audrey 178 Lambert, Audrey 178,332 Lamonica. Laura 342 Lamont III, Louis 332 Lampe, Dion 118 Lanagan, Mike 61 Landers, Stacie 369 Lane, Kasey 369 Langan, William 354 Lange, Beth 114 Langford. Kevin 213 Langford. Tammy 280 Langley, Dr. Richard 185 Lannan. Mike 213 Lannen. Mike 164 Lapham, Kim 280 Largent, Sara 280 Larvine, Lauren 332 Larkin. Barry 87 Larkin. Mr. Barry |. 101 LaRoche, Scott 71.332 Larsen. Mary 284 Larsen, Patti 22,128 Larson, Eric 205,242 LaRue. Stacy 304,342 Larza, David 296 Lassiter, Michelle 369 Lathrop. Johnny 238,270 Lauber, Elizabeth 342 Launikitis, Ann 218,280 Launkitis, Ann 296 Lavane, Louise 342 Lavella, Suzanne 274,332,389 Laverdure. Lisa 268 Laverdure. Maurice 302 Laverty. John 354 Lawrence, Beth 209.342 Lawrence, Dawn 369 Laws, Kimberly 178 Lawson, Nicole 369 Lawson. Robert 197 Lay. Anne 300,354 Layman. Randy 254 Layne, Kevin 207 Layne. Mickey 182 Layne. Sheri 182 Layton. John 354 Leal. Anna 342 LeBlanc. Tracey 369 LeBlanc. Tricia 354 Ledbetter. Kendall 354 Ledbetter. Leigh 24,25 Ledet, Dr. |anice 63 Ledger, Dr. E. B. 79 Lednicky, Leanne 215 Lee, Deanna 354 Lee. Gary 294 Lee. Melissa 150 Lee. Monica 354 Lee. Shannon 354 Leger, Sondra 237.354 Lehigh, Jill 304 Leick, Stephanie 268 Leidelmeyer, Tony 259 Lemmerhirt, Lori 354 Leners, Kathy 65 Lenzner, Michelle 83,199 Leo, Deanna 332 Leonard. John 290 Leos. Martin 369 Leslie. Charles 222.286,332 Leslie. Karl 266.296.297 Levy, Brad 290 Lewellen. Logan 296 Lewellin. Margaret 199 Lewis. Charles 354 Lewis. Jeanette 304 Lewis, Jeannette 305 Lewis. Paul 203.216,327 Lewis, Paulette 60 Li. Bo 327 Lightmer. Natalie 354 Lite. Ken 369 Lilly, Juliana D. 101 Lincoln, Susan 280.354 Linder, |ohn 369 Lindholm, Karl 332 Lindsey, Troy 354 Lindsley, Donna 292,342 Linn, Tanya 298,369 Linsteadt, |oni 193 Lipscomb, Shannon 300 Lipsey. Tammie 332 Lira, Kristen 221 Lisenby. |ason 354 Listi. Mary 292 Little. Wes 116 Littlefield, Brian 110 Lively. Laura 268 Lively, Teri 354 Livesay. David 228 Livingston. Randy 282 Lloyd. Susan 354 Lobb. Juliet 280 Lobliner. Pamela 169.322 Locascio, Tish 280 Locke. Renea 280 Lockwood, Blake 215,224 Lohec, Phil 296 Loiodice, Tim 288 Lokey, Debi 234 Lokey. Eric 106.108.234 Lokey, Kristi 268 Lomba, Jose 332 Lomba, Ricky 296 Lona, George 302 Long, Andrea 369 Long, Brenda 268 Long, Charles 288.289,296 Long. Dr. Will R. 101 Long, Laurie 68,190 Long, Mark 286 Longley. Darron 296 Loomis. Sherry 367.369.389 Loonce. Melissa 223 Loos, Cassandra 162,354 Loos, Peter 162,332 Loree. Scott 208.342 Loria, Thomas 332 Losub. Anne 194 Lott. Rodney 354 Louis, Joe 85 Louk, Matt 290 Love. Doug 210 Love. Dr. Wilbert 298 Lovelace. Fran 268.269 Loverdi, Lisa 280,282,342 Loverdi, Tony 282 Lovett. Richard 296 Lowe, Dr. Mary Ella 76,227 Lowe, Elise 162.354 Lowe, Leigh 265.268,303 Lowenstein, Christi 272 Lowery, Cindy 272 Lowery. Tommie Jan 101 Lowery. Tommie 81 Lowry. Dr. Gerald L. 101 Lowry, Gail 342 Lozano III. Santos 333 Lu, Qiren 216 Lucci. John 369 Lucian. Jacquelyn 369 Luenser. Laura 333 Lundberg. Keith 290.291 Luns, Jorge 354 Lunsford. Elizabeth 286 Luttrell. Bill 166 Lutz, Vickie 259 Lyle, John 290 Lynch. Ginger 369 Lynn. Charles 333 Lyon. Patricia 182,239.354 Lyons, Crissy 186 Lysen. John 354 Lvtle, Kim 304 M Mabry. Mark 333 MacDowell, Scott 286 MacElrov, Joanne 268 Mack. Peter 296 Mackey, Kimberly 342 Macleod. Billy 296,349 Macrellis. Georgia 342 Maddux. Michael 192.333 Magdeski, Nebojsa 71 Mahar, Paul 183 Mahoney. Debra S. 101 Maida. David 335 Mainz, Deborah 354 Mala. Gary 370 Mallett. Charles 354 Malone, Kathy 188 Malpass. Dr. E. Deanne 81 Mangham, Craig 253 Mangravito, Erica 209 Mangum, Larry 169,333 Maples, Cathy 162 Marallo, Chris 302 Marcantel, Chris 193 Marcis. Anglea 370 Marcotte, Merri 370 Marin, Gioj 280 Marini. Mary 272 Markel. Monica 186 Markham. Connie 274 Markworth, Dr. Norman 89 Marlow. Andy 290 Marquardt, Pamela 84,280,354 Marquart, Becky 280.296 Marr, Scott 370 Marshall. Chris 342 Martensen, Piya 288 Martin, Brad 282 Martin, Brent 298 Martin, Debbie 370 Martin, Joe 242 Martin, Jon 370 Martin, Kim 114 Martin. Lisa 370 Martin, Liz 269 Martin. Michael 290 Martin, Mike 291 Martin. Pamela Kay 101 Martin. Nicole 354 Martin, Rumaldo 333 Martin. Scott 290 Martinez. David 169 Martinez, Kirk 300 Marting. Liz 268,270 Martinson, David O. 58 Mascorro, Jimmy 190 Mason, |ames 333 Mason. Mary 353 Mason. Terri 370 Masters, Laura 304 Mathis, Dr. Robert N. 81 Matlock. Susie 268 Matney. Ronessa 355 Matter, Stacey 370 Matthews, Gary 306 Matthews, Kimberly 280 Matthews, Susan 178 Matthews. Wes 264,282 Maupin, Windy 152.370 Mauro, Melissa 268 Maxwell, David 242 Maxwell, Earl 163 Maxwell, |eff 287 Maxwell, Theresa 181.280 May, Carl 188 May. David 187 May. Eddy 187 May, |ulie 282 May. LeAnn 304 Mayfield. Kristi 284 Mayfield. Terri 185 Mayo, Julie 370 Mayo, Sandy 220 Mayo, Shannon 304 Mays, Carl 184 Mays, Cathy 268 Mays, Larisa 355 Mays, Melissa 205,370 Mays. Sarisa 181 Mazy. Chante 333 McAfee. Jeff 264.286 McArthur, |acqueline 221.343 McBraver. Carol 333 McBride. Kimberely 333 McBride, Stacey 370 McCall. Miles 71.270 McCammish. Douglas 370 McCarroll, C. Gavin 333 McCarroll, Gavin 270 McCarthy, Marcus 296 McCarty, Justina 343 McCarty, Steve 62,375 McCay, Tom 270 McClendon, Angie 211 McClintock. Carol 343 McClung, Christopher 296,333 McClure. D ' nese 236 McComber. Ted 370 McConkey. Kris 288 McCormack. Max 282 McCormic. Brandie 259,343 McCormick, Delena 333 McCrea. John 355 McCrary. |olynn 268 McCreary. Jill 355 McCreery. Angela 370 McCuen, jennifer 333 McCullough. Dr Jack D. 101 McCullough, Kevin 286 McCully, David 270 McCune. Dr. E. Donice 101.203 McCune, Sandra K. 101 McCurdy. Charles 355 McCurdy, Tommy 216 McDaniel, Laurie 304 McDermmit, Mike 296 McDonald. Dr. Archie 81 McDonald. James 343 McDonald. Kathv 280,281 McDonald. Shari 181 McDowell, Leah 227 McDowell. Shannon 300 McElraft. Pam 304 McElyea. Becky 355 McFall, Grant 290 McFarland. Van 270 McGinn, Mike 302 McGinnis, Kim 266.280,281,296 McGinnis. Mike 296 McGough, Mike 298 McGrath. Dr. Sylvia W 81.101 McGrede. Brandalyn 343 McGregor. Colleen 284 McGuire, Line 290 Mcllwain, Defonza 370 Mclver, Mary 343 McKattie, Marcia 163 McKay, Wendy 182 McKean. Brendon 296 McKee. Stacy 292 McKee. Valerie 272,347 McKenzie, Michele 304 McKinely, Mary 333 McKnight. Van 288 McLaury, John 282 McLemore. Traci 182 McLeod. Pam 148,274,282 Mclintock, Carol 217 McMahan. Destiny 274 McMahon. Mary 333 McMichael, David 116 McMickle. Dana 274 McMillan, Patsy 292,300 McMillen, Steven 343 McMillin. Mary 343 McMullen. Stephanie 272 McMurry. Gary 343 McNallv, Eric 264 McNallv. Matt 266 McNallv. Paul 264 McNeely, Rhonda 223 McRae. Susan 268 McRee. Chad 333 McRee. |ulie 334 McSlay. Michael 270 McWhorter. Wes 288 McWilliams, Dr. Joseph G. 101 McWilliams. Michele 370 Meads, Rebecca 304,305 Medlin. Kyle 302 Medlock, Melissa 370 Meek. Paula 343 Meeker, Marie 163 Meeks, Laura 288 Meiners. David 355 Meiss. Jeff 259 Melcher, Keith 110 Melcher. Tigger 370 Melis, Doug 278 Melnikoff, Debbie 280 Melton. Mike 370 Melton. Robert 370 Merchant, Holly 292 Merchant, John 288 Merchant. Johnnie 289 Mercier. Dolly 298,299 Merka, Steve 288 Merriell. Cathy 268.296 Merrifield. Charles 355 Merryman, Jill 370 Meshell. Stephanie 370 Metzel. Frederick 278 Metzer. Deny 334 Metzer, Kimberly 355 Meyer. Barbara 355 Meyer, Scott 284 Michael, Chris 264.290 Michael. Kimberly 181.334 Michulka, Natalie 192.334 Middaugh. Alta 334 Miles, Nancy 334 Miley, Stacie 334 Milford. Jennifer 370 Miller, Angela 22.128 Miller, Beth 256 Miller, Debra 370 Miller, Elizabeth 370 Miller, Gary 288 Miller. Harry 136 Miller. Kelly 334 Miller. Kimberly 205..272.355 Miller, Pat 170 Miller, Renee 22,128 Miller. Rick 302 Miller. Sabra 370 Miller. Stacey 138.182 Miller, Steve 160 Miller, Tonda 355 Miller, Tracey 343 Millican. Mindi 355 Millington. Michele 265.280,284 Milnor, Daniel 370 Milton, Jacqueline 334 Mindrup, Ronald 288 Minier. Kimberly 370 Minton. Missy 370 Miramontes. Diane 334 Mitchell, Dee Ann 355 Mitchell, |esse 288 Mitchell, Jim 215 Mitchell, Judy 274.282 Mitchella. Jon 188.278 Mitschke, Patti 215,224 Mize. Alan 334 Mock, McCord 343 Mockbee. Ricky 288 Mode. Dianna 370 Moerbe. Laura 355 Moffitt, Michael 355 Moffitt. Mike 215,224 Moitz, Richard 270 Moldenhauer. Pam 256.292 Moldenhauer. Pamela 355 Molitor. Velda 343 Molock. Brian 185 Monical, Mary 178.343 Monk. Patti 170,334 Montgomary, John 290 Montgomery, Beth 217 Montgomery, Mel 87 Montgomery. Ron 290 Montgomery. Todd 270 Moon. Jodi 356 Moon. Susie 370 Moonev. |illana 192 Mooneyham, Becky 272.273 Moore, A. L. 44.45 Moore. Amy 274 Moore, B. Michele 343 Moore, Beth 334 Moore, Buck 370 Moore, Heather 288 Moore, James 294 Moore, Julie 370 Moore, Kelly 187 Moore. Laura 274 Moore. Marcie 292 Moore, Maryann 82 Moore, Michelle 280 Moore, Mindy 274 Moore. Molly 343 Moore. John Thomas 101 Moore. Ricky 183 Moore. Sheila 272.288 Moore. Steve 290 Moore. Steven 200 Moorhead, Jana 298 Morales. Lisa 356 Moreland, Grant 334 Morgan, Kerry 268 Morley. Dr. Max 87 Morlock. Paul 327 Morris, Buffy Morris. Jay 286,287,344 Morris. Mike 229 Morris. Rick 188 Morrison. Dr. W. Earl 227 Morton, Janet 274 Moser. Shanna 194.272 Moses. Dr. James O. 86 Moses, Paul 300 Moskala, Tracy 370 370 Mosley, Barbara 344 Moss, Jeana 268 Mnulton, Lori 272 Mousel, Susan 371 Muckelroy. A. Scott 334 Muckelroy. Kelly 194 Mueck. Troy 290 Muehlenbrock. Ronnie 296 Mueller. Chris 334 Mueller. Dr. Pat 193 Mueller. Mark 162 Mugnier, Richard 229 Mullen. Dr. Bennat 93 Mullinix. Elisa 344 Mullinix. Elise 225 Mullis. Kerry 229 Murph. Eddie 294.295 Murph, Ellen 274 Murphy. Mike 223 - INDEX Murphy. Robert 290 Murray, Howard 355 Murray. Lisa 280 Murray. Melissa 356 Murray. Robert 334 Murrin. Tim 282 Muse. |amie 371 Musk. Michelle 356 Musick, Stu 182 Myers, Bret 183 Mygaard, Mary 356 N Nagel, David 290 Nail. Keith 278 Nair. Becky 356 Naiton. Vance 334 Nails. Randy 302 Naramore, Blain 356 Naramore, Ronnie 270.344 Nash, Wendy 356 Nation, Vance 83.163 Nations. Bailey J. 63 Naughton. Scott 302 Navarro, Alex 205.266 Navarro, Alexandra 272 Nav. Nancy 356 NcNutt. Kevin 168 Neal. Elizabeth 334 Neal, |anice 274 Neal, Kevin 148 Neasham, Craig 284 Neble, Caroyn 371 Necessary. Kimberly 292.334 Neel. ]oe A. 101 Neill. Melynda 344 Nelson, Chandler 282 Nelson, Chris 290 Nelson. Dr. ]ack 55 Nelson. Eric 24,25,334 Nelson, Karen 203 Nelson, Steve 282 Nesbitt III. Don 344 Neufeldt. Dr. David 92 Neumann. David 162 Neumeier, Rhonda 371 Newell. Arthur 302 Newlon, [ennifer 274,290 Newman, Karyn 284 Newport, Carla 334 Newsom, Scott 93 Newton, Laura 371 Nichols. Dewey 344 Nichols. Scott 290 Nichols. Sherry 334 Nicholson. Kaki 152 Nickerson, Debi 344 Nickerson, Todd 282 Nielson. Dr R. LaRell 164 Ning, Zhuhua 327 Nipper, Stuart 344 Nisbett, |ohn 278 Nix. Kimberly 356 Nixon. Dr El ' ray S 68.101 Nodarse. Lilia 280 Nogar, Laurie 371 Nooner. Margaret 186 Norman, Shannon 356 Norman. Sherry 344 Norman. Wayne 188 Norris. Antoinette Norris. Robin 150 Norton, Debbie 268 Norton, Robin 272 Noska, Frankie 215 Notaro, Donna 356 Nott, Carol 268 Notzon, Tom 278 Nourse, Tom 270 Nquyen. Joanne 344 Ntekim, Oyonumo 179,334 Nugent, Judi 292 Nunn. ]olynn 160,334 Nuse, Michelle 182 Nutley, Patricia 280 o O ' Brien, Brendan 290 O ' Brien. Kevin 284.285 O ' Connor, James 371 O ' Neil. Karen 272 O ' Neil. Sharon 65 O ' Quinn. Shannon 220 O ' Riley. Kim 280 Oakley, Jeff 188 Oakley, Lorrie 185.186.2 Oates. Andrea 274 Oioldani. Dave 371 Olivarez. |ose 334 Oliver. Dr. W ], 192 Oliver. Eric 247 Oltean. Daniela 334 Ondo. |ennifer 371 Oney. Nancy 268 Oquin, Shannon 356 Orear. |ana 371 Ormsby. Dr. Susan 64 Orr. Kimberly 371 Orsak, Susan 344 Ortiz, Paul 290 Ortiz, Paul A. 266 Osborn III. William 334 Osburn, Dr. Richard L. 52 Osterheld. Chris 228 Ostermaur, Mary 304 Otto, Jimmy 296 Ouslev, |odie 274 Overton, Ellen 371 Overton. Steve 215 Owen. Jerry 356 Owen. Tracy 280 Owens, Kim 178 Owens, Sandi 268,344 P Paduch, Stacy 304 Paetzel. Kim 229 Paffie, Domina 280 Page. Andrea 292 Page, Connie 334 Painter, Ron 302 Palmer. Edwinna 63 Paniagua. Ann 356 Paniagua. Renee 182 Parham. Clyde 334 Parker. Buddy 192 Parker. Deana 356 Parker. Glenn 296 Parker. Jacque 284 Parker, Julie 272 Parker. Kristine 371 Parker. Laura 180 Parker, Mike 290 Parkhurst. Keith 176 Parks. Delbart 216 Parks. Delhert 216 Parnell, Scott 284 Parr, Craig 78 Parrish. Mellissa 371 Parsons, Dr. William 51.96 Parsons. Jennifer 344 Parsons, Jenny 298 Parsons, Patricia 272 Parsons. Patti 270 Parsons. Ronie 228 Partin. Lanna 344 Pate. Kim 304,305 Patillo, Dr. Baker 18 Patterson. Chris 288 Patterson, Jo Anne 221 Patterson. Shavne 296 Pattillo, Dr. Baker 48,49 Patton. Deborah 334 Paul. Keith 270 Payne. Dr. Milton 76 Payne. Joel 286 Pearce. Mary 274 Pearlman, Amy 229,246 Pearlman, Debra 371 Pearson. Dr. Lillian 87 Pearson. Pamela 356 Pearson. Suzy 274 Peatzel, Kim 229 Pendarvis. Tricia 371 Peraza. Christina 280.356 Pereira. Patti 217.344 Perkins, Bonnie 210 Perkins, Catherine 18.210,334 Perkins, I. Braxton 356 Perkins, Luther 344 Perlowski. Mike 278 Perritt. Mitzi R. 101 Perry. Calvin 194 Peters, Angela 356 Peters, Donna 69 Peters, Mark 302 Peters, Melissa 356 Petersen. Mark 67 Peterson, Katie 67 Peterson. Kelly 221 Peterson. Melissa 356 Peterson. Stacey 356 Peterson. Steve 150.152 Peterson, Tonya 344 Petty. David 95 Petty. Melissa 272 Petty. Mitch 278 Petty, David L. 101 Pevehouse. Cassy 356 Peyer. Lisa 118 Pfarrer. Karen 272 Pfluger, Jon 334 Pharr. |ennifer 371 Pharr, Jenny 118 Phellips, Laura 334 Phelps. Calvin 250 Phelps, Laura 304,356 Phillips. Colleen 150.268 Phillips. John 182 Phillips. Laura 181.201 Phillips. Mark 334 Phillips. Mylette 272 Phillips. Sharon 274 Philo. Craig 278.356 Pickens, Lisa 371 Pickett. Reisor 270 Piepenhagen. Bill 372 Pike. Michelle 183 Pilkington. Diane 214.372 Pinkham. Amy 272,344 Pintavalle. Bridgette 372 Pittman, Duwayne 270 Pittman, Larry 286 Pitts, |oel 270 Pix. Ann 372 Piatt. Kenneth 356 Pledger, Julie 218 Pletzer. Danielle 372 Plummer. |eff 270 Plummer, Kristi 274.344 Plummer, Randall 372 Plummer, Sandee 372 Pnage. Cami 274 Poage. Camille 356 Poe. Kathv 150.268.290 Poe, Mike 286 Pointer, Jason 192 Pollock. Bruce 284 Pompiano, Lisa 184 Ponewash. Denise 250.255,356 Poovv, Chad 217 Porter. Lisa 280 Posey. Melissa, 344 Poston. Kelly 148 Poteet. David 161,194 Potter. James 356 Potter, Renee 231 Powell, Cassie 253 Powell. Elizabeth 372 Powell, Kelhe 334 Powell. Margaret 356 Powell. Su Lane 272 Prado. Chris 259 Prater. Debbie 182 Prater, Polly 272 Prator, Tammi 356 Pratschker, Candace 95 Precella, Anthony 203 Precella. Timothy 203 Precht. Frank 290 Prestridge, Sandra 304 Prevost. Pam 372 Prewitt. Dr. Hugh Douglas 101 Price, Bill 171 Price, Camille 228 Price, Dr. Forrest W 101,194 Price, Carolyn M. 101 Price. Tracy 304 Prime, Stephen 286 Prince, James 335 Prince, Kelly 356 Proctor, Dr. Wayne 203 Prothre, Shawn 278 Prothro, Shawn 194 Provan, John 356 Provan, Robert 55 Pruitt. Jon 264,284,285 Pruitt, Michelle 181.280,282 Pruitt, Sheryl 187 Pryor, Bill 171 Psencik. Marsha 94,344 Psillas. William 278 Pugh. Gary 182 Pugh. Shelley 372 Pulliam, Ross 335 Pulmer, Melinda 372 Pumpelly, Denise 274.344 Purcell. Sherry 280 Purely, Denise 372 Purnam, lavne 288 Pustejovsky. Cheryl 193.335 Putnam, Cnris 202 Pyer, Lisa 118 Pyle, Jennifer 268 Pvle, William 335 Pylla, Dennis 344 Q Quartaro, Angela 272 Quinn. Cari 265.268.296 Quinn, Vicki 204,205,250,335 R Ragsdale, Margaret 356 Ragsdale. Mike 294 Raines. Ron 96 Rainwater, Dr. Fred L. 101 Rainwater. Eric 303 Ramirez. Cynthia 300 Ramos, Epafrodito 335 Ramsey, D. Craig 372 Ramsey. Dr. Robert T. 101 Ramsour. Carol 335 Raney, |ulie 290,304 Raney, Kim 344 Raney, Sandra 304 Rankin. Rick 215,224,232 Ransom, Reginald 306 Rash, Jennifer 304 Ratcliff, Brian 294 Rathe. Mark 335 Rawall, Renee 118 Rayburn. Dr. Regan Lee 101 Rayne, Leigh 272 Rayner, Marlys 204,205 Rayner, Paul 205.256,290,344 Read, Rosanne 356 Ready, Clint 170 Reasoner, Laura 192,335 Reavis, Danza 357 Record. Shari 179 Redding. Jeff 270 Redmon. George 306 Redmon, Wendy 357 Reece, Lee 372 Reed, Dayna 138.140 Reed. Karin 344 Reed. Kathryn 335 Rees. Dr. Bert 67 Reese. Bart 302 Reese, Bart A. 266 Reese. Dr. lames V. 48,49 Reese, Nathan 290 Reese, Stacy 225,344 Reese. Whitney 304 Reeve, Julie 186 Reeves. Cindy 161 Reeves. Dr Hershel C. 101,215 Reeves. Dr. |oy B. 95.101 Reeves, Scott 188 Reid, Paul 282 Reid. Wendy 357 Reiff, Meri 300 Reina. Ronda 265,280 Reinauer. Sharon 372 Reiter, Elizabeth 372 Renfro, Shawn 372 Reynolds. Eloise 170 Rhame, Gary 344 Rhea. Eydie 372 Rhea. Greg 278 Rhee. Susan 372 Rhiddlehoover. Lori 344 Rhoads. Carolyn 372 Rhodes. Eric 130.132,134.136 Rice. Chris 193 Rice, Kristen 357 Rice, Mark 170 Rice, Rikki 148 Rice, Robin 154 Rich. Gerald 286.287 Rich. Sabrina 300 Richard. Shelia 357 Richardson. Bruce 288 Richardson, Frankie 182 Richardson, Mackey 294,335 Richardson, Mark 270 Richardson, Michael 224 Richardson, Tim 284 Richey, Robert 77 Richey, Stephanie 272 Richmond, Lara 274,288 Richmond. Sheery 239 Richter, Melody 292.335 Richter. Michael 357 Ridenour. Douglas 335 Rider, Terry 270 Ridglev. David 372 Rifkin, " Rob 193 Rigg, Robin 372 Riggs. Michele 335 Riggs. Tiffany 344 Riley. Jack 290 Riley. Kim 357 Rio. Adrian Del 288 Rios. Alicia 192 Ripkowski. Shannon 335 Risik, Laurie 274 Ritchie, |oe 168 Ritchie, Lyndon 357 Roach. Gena 372 Roach, Joseph 357 Robbins. Joseph 203 Roberson. Dr. Pamela 203 Roberson. Randy 335 Roberts, Alma 215,223,224,357 Roberts, Debbie 357 Roberts. Debra 256,335 Roberts. Dr. William P. 79 Roberts. Kevin 357 Roberts. Stephanie 357 Roberts. Steve 290 Roberts. Wayne 215 Robertson. Donna 292 Robertson. Dr. Walter V. 103 Robertson. John 118 Robertson. Lance 162 Robertson. Richard L 72.103 Robertson. W. James 103 Robertson, Rebecca 372 Robertson. Richard 228 Robertson, Ted Lane 242 Robeson. Jennifer 274 Robinson, Adam 288 Robinson, Dr. Beveryanne 88 Robinson, Dr. Gregg 95 Robinson. Jina 150,268 Robinson. Keith 198,200,335 Rock. Brad 288 Rock, Teri 344 Rocka. Tim 183 Rodenburg, Raye-Dawn 372 Rodgers. Dana 344 Rodriguez. Becky 215.224 Rodriguez. Dr. Elvia 76 Rodriguez, Kristi 250,258 Rodriguez, Lisa 178 Roe. Christy 344 Roe. Samuel 372 Roesal. Lorie 281 Roesel. Lorie 280 Rogers, Amy 280 Rogers, Ann 91 Rogers. Audra 268 Rogers, Betsy 272 Rogers. Daniel 85 Rogers, Dinah 22,128 Rogers. Heidi 344 Rogers. |ana 268,290,291 Rogers, Rick 286 Rogers, Sandy 357 Rogers, Scott 224 Roland. Tim 284 Rompel, Alan 68 Rosansich. Jeff 302 Rose. Shannon 225 Rosenkranz, Anita 274 Rosenquist, David 264,296,297 Rosprim, Daivd 216 Ross. H. Alexis 215.223,224 Ross, joyce 183,357 Ross. Steve 290 Rossum. Tommy 192 Rotello. Paul 298 Roth. Pamela 357 Rouquette, Tres 296 Rouse, Suzanne 290 Rowe. Scott 205 Rowe, Sharon 304 Rowell, Renee 118 Rowland, Emily 336 Ruby, Brenda 336 Rudd, Lana 280 Rudd. Sage 272 Rudisill. Jean 178 Rudisill. Ms. Mary |ean 103 Ruff, Patricia 272 Ruff. Tricia 192 Ruggles, Charla 292 Rusche, A. Nelson 44.45 Rushin. |ohn 372 Rushing, Jill 220,336 Rushing, Stacy 300 Rusk, Shannon 282 Ruso, Mark 214 Russell, Angela 336 Russell, Brian 290 Russell, Dr. Homer T. 103 Russo. Laura 82 Rust, Lisa 372 Ruthstrom. Dr Carl 83.103.169 Ryals, Leanne 372 Ryder, |ohn 357 S Sadek, Lisa 284 Saenz. Dan 118 Sager. Benny 183 Salazar. Marie 357 Salenz, Danny 118 Salicos. Tony 270 Salonish, Becky 336Salyer, Kim- berly 372 Samoff, Kristen 280 Samoriga. Mark 298 Samniere, Christine 268 Sannerford, Amy 372 Sanders, Jill 268 Sanders, Karen 188 Sanders. Kelli 193 Sanders, Kyra 223,232 Sanders, Kyra C. 223 Sandford, Rebecca 372 Sandifer, Cynthia 336 Sandifer, Kim 181 Sansano, Valerie 280 Santis. Lisa De 221 Sargent, Michele 372 Sargent, Mike 284,285 Saunders, Adam 148.278,279 Savallisch. Kirsten 274 Sawyer. Stacey 344.345 Scamman, Ms Carol [. 103 Scarborough, Billy 372 Schaadt. Betty 372 Schacherl. Michele 300.358 Schaefer. Richard 345 Schaefer. Rick 170 Schaeffer. Amy 358 Schaeffer, Greg 278 Schaider. Theresa 205 Scheafer, Rick 170 Schiele. Christine 272 Schkade. Sherry 372 Schlater. Stephanie 280 Schmidt-Peterson. Rolf 213 Schmitt, Mick 215.224 INDEX Scholwinski. Neil 302 Schott. Eric 282 Schroeder, Rusty 358 Schroeder. Susan 268,282 Schulik, Susan 274 Schultz, Maureen 373 Schumacher. Susan 268,270 Schumacher, Tim 130.132 Schwartz. |onas 259 Schwinn. |oe 345 Scioneaux. Leslie 358 Scoggin. Becky 22.23.128,298 Scott. Bill 228 Scott. Dr, Peggy 38.52.265 Scott. ]ennifer 250,274.358 Scott, joel 286 Scott. ]ulie 280 Scott. Meredith 270,274 Scott, Shannon 272 Scott, Shelley 186 Scott. Steve 56 Scott. Susan 358 Scouile. Nouile 238 Seago. Angie 150 Seale, Glenda 336 Seaton. Dr. |acob 69 Seay. Pat 215.224 Sefik. Glen 118 Seibel. Keith 296 Seid, Christopher 278 Seidensticker, Stephen 300 Seigworth, Julie Seitter. Mapple 302 Selby, Mark 288 Selby. Steven 358 Self. Terrill 373 Sellers. Cathy 118 Selman. ]ohn 345 Semander, |oanna 148.280 Senft. Michael 373 Sessa, Elizabeth 215,223,224 Settle, Tiffanny 201 Sewell. Therese 268 Sganga, Frank 242 Shackelford, Cliff 170 Shafer. Eddie 228 Shamblin. Cynthia 373 Shankar. Sharon 345 Shanks. Steven 198.200 Shapley, Kathy 185,280 Shappee, Matthew 373 Sharp. Dr Patricia S. 103, Sharp. Pat 213 Sharp. Sherry 345 Sharp. Todd 294 Sharrar. Kim 224 Shatley. Debbie 358 Shaulis, Tammy 358 Shavor. Doug 296 Shaw. Burk 282 Shaw. Kim 292 Shaw, Michelle 292 Shaw, Stacy 345 Shellnutt, Tracy 114 Shelton. Brad 373 Shelton. Kevin 345 Shelton. Tisha 196 Shepard. Jane S. 103 Shepherd. Elizabeth 345 Sherer. Kim 180 Sheridan, Lisa 284,304 Shimshack. Cheryl 373 Shirley, Carol 236 Shirley. Stacey 373 Shirley. Stephen 358Shockley, Elizabeth 336 Shoemaker, LeAnne 250,300 Sholar. David 288,289 Shook. Laurie 198 Shook. Lisa 304.336 Shook. Susan 224 Short. Colleen 220 Short. Tracy 345 Shotts. Heidi 272 Shroeder, Kristin 304 Shuptrine, Tammy 373 Shurtleff, Rhonda 290 Siau, Malanye 150 Sibley. Gary 296 Sides. Donna 373 Sidwell. Peter 296 Sikes. Christina 181.292 Silvestri. Rob 288 Simmons. Lane 286.345 Simmons. Leatha 345 Simms. Elizabeth 336 Simms. |ames 336 Simon, Neil 205,228 Simonds. Dr. Walter 56 Simpson, Chris 270 Simpson. Cindy 268 Sims, Catherine 358 Sims. Leslie 280,281,296 Sims, Mike 163 Sims, Tara 373 Sinclair, Cecil 162,284 Sinclair. Shawn 182 Sinclair. Susan 358 Singer. |acqueline 336 Sippel. Scott 290 Sitton. Robert D. 58 Sitton. Ronald 56 Sivess. Stacia 336 Skidmore. Tina 274 Skinner. Robert 215.224 Skinner. Rusty 296.297 Slack. Thomas 286 Slaga, |eff 215.224 Slagle, Dr. Wayne G. 91,103 Slaughter. Charles 336 Slovak, |ill 374 Smalley. Brenda 274.358 Smallwood. Jennifer 374 Smart. Sharon 225 Smith |r.. Forest 358 Smith. Angela 358 Smith. Anthony 278 Smith, Arlin 270 Smith, Barry 207 Smith, Belvnda 180,336 Smith, Brian 374 Smith, Chris 296 Smith, Christae 189 Smith, Cindi 272 Smith. Dianne 336 Smith. Dr. Sammie L. 70,64 Smith. Emmett 336 Smith. Forest 238 Smith. Judi 374 Smith. |ulius 110 Smith, Kelly 358 Smith. Melissa 374 Smith, Mike 148.298 Smith. Nicole 345 Smith. Pete 53 Smith, Rachel 358 Smith. Robbie 302 Smith, Sam 264,266.296 Smith. Sara 181.304 Smith. Shawn 288 Smith. Tammy 268,272 Smith, Tiffany 204 Smith. Wendy 358 Sneed, Richard 345 Snider. |ill 268 Snively. Michaele 274.345 Snow, Donna 358 Snyder, Mr. James R. 97,103 So, Kyong 336 Socha. Ronnie 264,288 Socha, Ronny 264 Sodek. Lisa 304 Solomon, Dr. Lynnette K. 75,169 Somes, Adam 336 Soper, Rob 374 Sopher, Laura 272,273 Soule ' . Aimee 304,345 Sparkman, Michelle 272 Sparks. Stefanie 272.296 Spearman, Kristin 274.358 Speck. Dr. Nancy C. 48.49 Speer. Dr. |im 92 Spells, Joanna 336 Spence, Patricia L. 55,103.389 Spencer, JaneSpengel, Erin 272 Speyerer, Christy 345 Spillane. Susan 298 Spindler. Scott 290,291 Spraggins, Alison 265,274 Spraggins. Tiffany 274,358 Spreadbury. Dr. Constance 52.95.103 Spreadbury. Dr. Wendall N. 103 Spriggs, Steven 346 Spring. Gary 374 Spurgeon, |ohn 194 Spurting. John 336 Spurrell, David 270 Srinivasan, Radha 69,374 Stacy, |ohn 290 Stafford. |ohn 200 Stahl. Sheri 268.346 Stallings. Diana 374 Stamey. Julie 282 Standl ' ey. Dr. James O. 50 Standley, Kyle 8 Stanfield. Cindy 194 Stanislav. Chad 75.199 Stanley, Darrell 197 Stanley, David 57 Stanley. Paige 246 Stanton, Deborah 258 Staples. Keith 296 Staples, Linda 246 Starnes. Lisa 22,358 Starns. Lisa 128 Starrett. David 180 Staton. Shawn 300 Stavens. Philip 346 Stavinoha, Craig 336 Stebner. Rory 282 Steel, lean R. 103 Steele, Jennifer 358 Steele, Lisa 292 Steely, Cindy 374 Slefek, Karey 24,25,280,290,345 Stein, Mellisa 336 Stenberg, Robert 213 Stepaniak, Lt. Col. Frederick 85 Stephens. Amy 374 Stephens. Chris 300 Stephens. Dr. Donnya E. 93.103 Stephens, Erin 374 Stephens. Kim 273 Stephens, Ricky 374 Stephenson. Lori 358 Stephenson, Paige 170 Sterner, Hank 85 Steveken. Sara 288 Stevens. Cindy 193.280.336 Stevenson. Shelia 179.336 Stewart III, Leslie 358 Stewart, Annette 300 Stewart, Chris 296 Stewart. David 346 Stewart. Dorothy 180 Stewart. M. Dudley 103 Stewart. Gene 346 Stewart, John 290 Stewart, Kim 304 Stewart, Dorothy 103 Stewart, Robby 290 Stewart, Sharon 268.270 Stewart, Sheila 280 Stewart, Steve 278.302 Stewart. Susan 275 Stewart. Trey 294 Stiles. Reda 336 Still. Ben 290 Still, Kim 199 Still. Kimberlv 336 Stilley. Mark 185 Stillings. John 374 Stimson. janiece 336 Stoan, R Elton 358 Stoffer, Karen 374 Stokes, Rebecca 346 Stokke. C. Leann 346 Stone. Charlie 171,183 Stone, Jonathan 374 Stone, Sherwin 374 Stordahl, Sue 300 Stork, Tonya 280 Stotts. Ann 358 Stracener, Trov 264.278 Stratos |r, Nick 374 Streck. |ill 346 Streck, Kimberlv 358 Streich. Christina 358 Strickland, Stephanie 270.272 Stricklin. Laura 292 Stringfellow, Wesley 300 Stripling, M. M. 44,45 Strodhdauser, Sue 301 Strohm. John 216 Stroman, Sharon 346 Stroud. Bill 290 Stroud. Susan 304 Studer. James 298 Stulb. Keith 270 Sublet!. Ronnie 374 Suddith. Britt 290 Suggs, Karen 358 Sulfstede, Jennifer 358 Sullinger, Sylvia 250,259 Sullivan, Brian 302 Sullivan, Debra 284 Sullivan, Gene 170 Sullivan, John 286 Sullivan, Sue 374 Summerlin, Shawn 178,346 Summers. |eff 302 Summers, Stacy 358 Stimrall. Susan 358 Sumwalt. Heather 229 Surratt, Sheri 304 Sutton. Chris 302 Sutton. Donald 203.336 Sutton, Rovin 358 Sutton, Tracy 268,288 Swanson, Karen 274 Swearingen. Erika 374 Sweeca, Linda 280 Sweeney. Steve 296 Swenson. Kirstin 374 Swift. Suzane 304 Swingle. Kim 265.292 Sydler. Dini 220 Sydow. Angela 374 Sylvester. Terrv 130 Szafran. Bob 95 Szafran, Dr. Robert 95 T Tabor, Tina 233,336 Tallal, Elizabeth 274 Tamborello. Jeffrey 286,336 Tamburri. Elizabeth 169,336 Tao. Gao Cheng 71 Tater, Amelia 336 Tater, Amy 217 Tatum, Robert 346 Tatum, Shelley 202 Tave, L. Mashell 374 Taylor. David 282 Taylor, Dr. Heber 71 Taylor, Kris 272 Taylor. Margaret 336 Taylor, Micheal 166 Taylor, Rhonda 346 Taylor, Shelly 358 Taylor, Susan 346 Taylor, Tim 296 Teague. Jerry Ellen 221 Teer. Shawn 270.304 Temme. Kirsten 358 Templeton. Nathan 200 Terrien. Trisha 374 Terrill. Les 288,289 Terry, Cooper 205 Terry, Dlorah 374 Terry, |ackie 346 Terry, Kendel 272 Terry. Richard 336 Teymourian. Jaleh 374 Thedford. DeAnne 227.346 Theobald. Gary 300.301 Theodore, Sally 359 Theodore, Tim 374 Therrell, Melissa 374 Thibodeaux. Amy 268 Thoman, Dr. Charles |. 69 Thomas, Angela 199,272,337 Thomas. Chris 374 Thomas, Gae 304 Thomas, Paul 215,224 Thomas, Stephanie 374 Thomas, Tiffany 274 Thomey, Ron 278 Thompson, Brent 359 Thompson. Dell 228 Thompson, Dr. George S. 103 Thompson, |o 14,28.29 Thompson. John 374 Thompson. Paula 202 Thomson. Tri 374 Thormaehlen. Elizabeth 359 Thorne. Trevor 290 Thornton, Denise 187 Thornton. Heather 268.303 Thrall. Jennifer 336 Thurston. Terrv 130 Tidmore, Angie 272 Tidwell. Jamie 359 Tiensch. Chris 270 Till, Lisa 272 Tillison. Carolyn 114 Timmins, Cassie 180 Tinker. Kirk 193.337 Tinsley. Dr. Dillard B. 83.103 Tinsley, Sue 103 Todd. Amy 178.274 Todd. Clay 288 Todd. Dr. Bonnie E. 103 Togner. Lisa 304 Togneri. Lisa 193.305 Tol. Mark 359 Tolleson, Deeya 374 Tolson, John 73 Tolson, Tim 284 Tomlinson, Carroll 274 Tomlinson, Leslie 304,346 Tomlinson. Tommy 296 Toney, Bob 254 Toney, William 359 Tonker, Richard 285 Torp, Kirsten 304,346 Torregrossa, Carolyn 26 Torres. Maritza 268 Totty, |enifer 181.304 Toups, Karen 374 Towns, Dr. |ames E. 103 Townsend, Michele 272 Townsend, Samantha 374 Tracy, Patrick 87 Trainer. |im 286 Trainor, james 337 Tran. Dan 194 Trapani, Rosalie 223 Treadway. Dewayne 288 Treadwell, Deidre 274.291 Trent. Michael 337 Trent, Mike 217 Triem, Janet 170 Trikosko, Dr. Walter 89.216 Trost. Michael 286,359 Truax. Randy 288 Trueblood. Stephanie 359 Truitt, Mike 337 Truner. Angela 359 Tucker. Cindy 346 Tullv. Mark 200 Tully, Mitchell 284 Turano. Angie 280 Turman, Valerie 162 Turner. Cynthia 359 Turner. Robert 359 Turner. Toya 346 Twomev, Jack 270 Tvrell. David 278,279 u Ubl, Lynn 194,292.337 Upperman, Dorothy 346 Urban. Greg 78 Urban. Gregg 215,224 Urbansky, Mary 375 V Van Alstyne, Katherine 359 VanDover, Dr. Byron 103 Van Trease, Corey 270 Vanlandingham, feff 223 Varner. Dr. Foy E. 63 Varner. Helen D. 103.231 Vasquez, Yvette 221.337 Vaughan, Karen 259.304.337 Vaughn. Dona 96 Vela. Yvonne 359 Velasco. Monique 280 Verri. Karen 22,128.346 Vick, Kit 286 Vickers, Gregg 215,224.359 Vickers. Margaret 375 Vidal, Mickey 278 Vierkandt, [eanette 375 Vigeant, Cheline 375 Villarreal, Marissa 375 Vinterella, Vance 337 Vita. Joe 290 Vogelbaugh, Sue 274.346 Vogler. Kirby 288 Voigtel, Dr. C. Richard 57 Vukin. Nick 375 Vyoral, Sandy 346 w Wade, Collen 130,132,134,136 Wagmen, Lisa 284 Wagner. Leonard 193.300 Wagner. Lisa 304 Wagner. Tamara 265.304,305 Wagnon, Brett 290 Wagnon, Laurie 375 Wagstaff. Todd 288 Wahlstrom. Mary 83 Wahrenberger. James 337 Wainscott, Monica 284 Wakeland. Sherri 280,337 Walcott. Terri 292 Waldo, Jennifer 162 Walker. Allen 229 Walker, Carrick 282 Walker. Chris 288 Walker. Denise 268 Walker. Dr. Laurence C. 103 Walker. Janet E. 96 Walker. Kerri 274 Walker. Nancy 150.359 Walker. Nina 346 Walker. Penny 346 Wall. Derek 69 Wall, |oey 375 Wall, john 282 Wallace. Dr. Dan 52 Wallace. Glenn 286 Wallace. Rodney 294 Wallace. Todd 286 Walling Jr.. Charlie 359 Walsh. Kathy 196 Walsh, Michael 359 Walsh, Rick 302 Walter. Julie 210 Walter. Mack Lee 215.224 Walters. Amy 375 Walters. Derrien 298 Walters. Vicki 184.213 Walton. Dennis 293 Walton. Keith 289 Ward. Brett 359 Ward. Leslie 274 Ward, Lynn 360 Ward, Michael 346 Ward, Scottv 215.224 Ware. Carol 375 Warman. Rick 168,169 Warren, Bradley 266 Warren, Dee Anne 280 Warwick. Kathryn 346 Washington, |uan 337 Washington. Wanda 337 Waterman, Rhonda 180 Waters.Dr. W. Kenneth Jr. 103 Watkins, Kip 116 Watlington, Ashlev 375 Watson, Greg 187 Watson, Monette 360 Watson, Paula 346 Watson, Rodney 188 Watson. Ron 18 Watson, Ronald 360 Watterston, Dr. Kenneth G. 50,189 Watterston, Shari 189 Watterston. Shirley 103 Watts. Amy 165.181,272 Watts, Brvan 360 Watts, Dr. Larry 83 Watts. Joey,346 Weary. Kevin 296 Weaver, Diann 375 Weaver, Kimberlv 346 Webb, Amantha 304 Webb. Doug 24.290 Webb. Jay 288 Webb, Stephen 282 Weber. Leslie 162 Weber. Sally 375 Webster. Dana 73.186 Webster. Michele 375 Weidner, Garry 278 INDEX Weinser. Tami 114 Weliberg, Steven 280 Weisner. Tami 1 14 Weison. Julie 272.288 Weison. Susan 272 WeissenlMirn. Karen 360 Welch. Deborah 282 Welch. Lisa 346 Welch. M. Rvan 360 Welch. Rebecca 272 Welch. Susan 337 Welch. Tommy 278 Welch. Willie 346 Wells. Chris 296 Wells. Donna 282 Wells. Kelli 272.282 Wells. Kimberly 375 Wells. Leah 178 Wells. Michael 360 Wells. Palricia 337 Wendell. Tracy 346 Wenzel. Gre|f 290 West. Amy 298,299 Wesl. |ohn 278 West. Karen 185 Wesl. Monty 106.108 Wesl I Varies Allen lot Wesl, Regina 375 Wesl. Shane 282 Wesl. Tim 238 Wesl. Todd 282 Weslbrook. Sieve 30.60 Weslerlund. David lfil Weslermeier. Christine 360 Westermier. Lvnn 292 Weslfall. Tina ' 272 Weyland. Nancy 53 Whalin, Teresa 162 Wheeler. Karen 234 Wheeler. Lyn B 57 Whitaker. Carol 34fi White. Blake 294 While. Elizabeth 162.375 White. Laurie 304 White. Michelle 304.375 While. Stephanie 346 While. Tracy 272 Whitehead, |amie 337 Whitehead. Lana 284 Whitehead. Nancie 304 Whitehead. Stephanie 272.288.360 Whilescarver. W David 103 Whitfield. Carie 360 Whillev. Delimda 337 Whitley. |ennifer 272.273 Whitlock. Dana 272 Whittekin. Laura 346 Whlltlngton, Devon 292 Whilus. lulie 376 WhitweU, |ohn 87 Whorton. Kim 221 Wian. Tom 255 Wicker. Paul 278 Wiggins, Carey 280 Wiggens, Mike 347 Wilbanks. Laura 250 Wilburn. Cindy 290 Wilcox. Lrica 179 Wilcox. Wendy 292 Wilder. |ohn 170 Wilder. Slacey 376 Wilemon. Corby 270 Wilhelm. Kim 268 Wilhelm. Steve 285 Wilkerson. Rob 116 Wilkes. Sueann 268 Wilkinson [I, Edwin 376 Wilkinson. Rachel 347 Willet. Staci 272 Willev. Gary 376 Willheim, Steve 264.284 Williams. Barry 270 Williams. Ben 270 Williams. Brian 161 Williams. Dr. Rosilyn G. 103 Williams, Frances 304,337 Williams. Jacqueline 360 Williams, jeff 130,134 Williams, jerry 360 Williams. Jonathan 376 Williams, julie 304 Williams Kathie 337 Williams. Kevin 270 Williams. Kimberlv 361) Williams. Larry 207 Williams. Laurie 177,347 Williams. Lucretia 327 Williams. Melanie 327 Williams. Monica 225 Williams. Patti 196 Williams. Risa 304.337 Williams, Shannon 337 Williams. Trina 138,140.142 Williamson. Kellv R 264,282 Williford. Delisa 168.337 Willingham. Kenneth 130.132 Willis. Larry 376 U illis Leonard I 10 I 12 Willmann. Stacy 376 Wilson, Brian 282 Wilson. Carrie 347 Wilson. Cathy 280 Wilson. Cindy 180 Wilson Gars 290 Wilson. Haley 284 Wilson. |ay 282 Wilson. Leslie 304.347 Wilson. Lori 304 Wilson, Monty 149,337 Wilson. Todd 278 Wilson, Tracy 148 Wilson. Wendi 272.337 Wimherly, Sharon 280 Winchester. Gregory 347 Winfield, Pamela 268 Wingo. Cindy 376 Wink. Gary 67 Wink. |on D. 67 Wink. Stephanie 376 Winn. Mitch 360 Winn. Thomas 256.376 Winstead, Lynn 265.266.274 Wirl. Andy 376 Wisdom. Deanise 284.304 Wisdom. Sonja 272.360 Wiseman. Phyllis 268 Withers. Thomas 360 Wolf. Yvonne 376 Wolfe. Laura 272 Womack. David 360 Womack. Patricia 347 Wong. Douglas 347 Wood. Craig A. 228 Wood. Dr. Craig A. 72,103 Wood, Karen 347 Wood. Keri 376 Wood, Tom 286 Wood. Wade 360 Woodard, Arthur 337 Woodliff, Jacqueline 376 Woods, Paula 337 Woods. Suzanne 180 Wooley. Chad 209 Woolen. Willia Murphv 44 Woolen. Stacy ' 376 Wooten. Willia Murphy 45 Worley, |ames 85 Worley. |ill 221 Worsham. Dr Raymond L 62 Wright. Deborah 93.337 Wright, | R 56 Wright. Peggy Wedgeworth 44 Wright. Paulette Darcy 93.103 Wright. Peggy Wedgeworth 45 Wright. Tabitha 376 Wyatt. Shannon 347 Wylie. Susan 347 Wynn. Lana 376 Y Yadong. Qi 327 Yarborough. Kelly 376 Yarborough. Kent 228 Yelter. Allison 298.299 Yonker. |ohn 284 Yonker. Richard 205,266.284 Yoon. Robert 284 York. David 270.271 York. |anet 268 Yost. Charlie 376 Young. Craig 360 Young. Donna 268 Young, Dr I. Leon 66 Young. Dr Marlin C 51 Young. Gary 286 Young. Gena 347 Young. Kelli 274.347 Youngblood, Malt 302 Youngblood. Quentin 232 Yount. Leah 376 z Zanoff. Dana 337 Zarale. Helen 360 Zebold, Chervl 266.304. 305 Zebold. Debbie 266.304.305 Zeh. |ames 337 Zerkle. Shari 284.304.337 Ziegler. julie 265.304 Zimmer. Mike 242 Zimmer. Natalie 284.304 Zimmer. Patrice 347 Zimmerman. |ohn 286.287.360 Zionl. David 162 Zorn. Mary 80 Zumwalt. Heather 229

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