Texas Christian University - Horned Frog Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX)

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 128


Texas Christian University - Horned Frog Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1985 volume:

fgflk., .10 h v n:'i.:.u ,,,.. 411 Qs.. .Mr 42521. 71, , WC. .33 Qi.. :rf 'ff 4 x up-f ., N. Q-' .lf -wr' -4 V " .. , I ., - 1' Q. ff '1 la- ,V Mull 1 km -A -55' ' ' . .f . 5, z N TEXAS CHRISTIAN UNIVER FOUNDED1 THE FEATURE 1985 Presents A Year Full Of Purple Pride! Texas Christian University Fort Worth, Texas 76129 Volume III A publication for the students, by the students. Sponsored by Programming Council. Contents Events 5 Administration Honors 25 Athletics 55 8L Staff l7 Organizations 33 People 71 Ops and making life-time college memo- Learning by Heather Steinle N., Friendships, academics, athletics, 1,1 organizations, and religion are all various parts of college life. Texas Christian University prepares its students for the real world in many gig other than just factual knowl- fedge. A university is much more 'than classes lectures and finals. Less than half of a college student s edu- cation takes place in the classroom. It is being with people learning from your own mistakes and maturing in many ways that constitutes a college 9 F ' Q 'il 9 N3 , 'Z education. Receiving practical ex- , 5 7 S 5 l Q 5 A we N x X gig periences forming one s own values and beliefs learning to live and get 2.5 along with many different types of people building lasting friendships ries are only some of the fantastic ' ' - M'-'E :-1 . t : X ? 1: r sl-'ii Chancellor Tucker enjoys the pep rally as stu- dents around him cheer for the football team, In his spare time, John Hibbs, sr., enjoys playing frisbee. Jeanne Heyer takes one ofthe facultyk daughters through Colby Residence Hall to trick or treat. Photos by Beth McLemore and Phillip Mosier. ff-""N as Sa "3" 2 Opening i iii 'gfv . 1- -qw, 'ai PS' ' 9 hwy 3,-and tvsBeal'.' experiences that are a part of a col lege student's life over before one knows xt. Remember back to that first day as a college freshman, learning to live with a roommate, taking core classes, get ting thrown into Frog Fountaln screaming at Horned Frog football games, and dancing the nights away at crazy theme parties, to that final year, that final day, when you're proud to say . . . "I made it! and I'm a TCU alum!" It all goes by so quickly, that it is Relationships are an important part of college life. This smashed car was one ofthe scare tactics used during the Alcohol A wareness Week and for many students it really hit home. "Don 't rain on our parade, "says a Tri Dell as the rain poured down during the entire parade. Brand the Bears was also their logo for the Homecoming game against Baylor. Opening 3 urple Pride Reign by Heather Steinle This has been the year of Pur- ple Pride. With a Cinderella foot- ball team and a winning season, TCU, the city of Forth Worth, and even parts of the country have caught Frog Fever. With tee-shirts that say, "Brand the Bears," 'Expressbustersj' and the ultimate, "Hornbusters," to dif- ferent versions of popular songs written about TCU's Horned Frogs, such as "the Horned Frog Kiss," and 'Hornbustersf' and fi- nally the first sold out football game since 1957 Purple Pride blossomed everywhere! Students, professors, alums, fu- ture frogs, and Fort Worth citi- zens came out to support the Frogs as was seen at one of the Residents of Wiggins prepare for the TCU- Texas game. Photos by Heather Steinle and Sharon Fagen e 4 Opening 'T . re ex - A ref tif' I 1 . 'A . le. ,N 1,. -A 0' .H - Chancellor Tucker meets people on Parent? ' 1. Weekend. The new Horned Frog statue wa tches over TCU. biggest pep rallies that TCU has ever had, the night ,before the TCU-Texas game. The Bluebon- net Bowl in Houston on New Year's eve was the icing on the cake as school spirit soared like it never had before at TCU. As Coach Jim Wacker said it on the Wacker Show, "We're unique. There's only one 'Horned Frog school in the world, and that's its, and we're darn proud ol'Vit!"f s' e df - Y Members of Programming Council enjoy them- selves at the Riclrel All-Nighter, which is only one of the many events that they sponsor. Q. articipation qual Fun Participating in major events on the campus can add lots of fun and excite- ment to one's life. Most of the major events are sponsored by TCU's Pro- gramming Council, which consists of student volunteers. Howdy Week, the Activities Carnival, Parent's Weekend, Homecoming, and the All-Nighter Par- ty are just some of the things that Pro- gramming Council sponsor. is just one event that is growing in pop- ularity every year. Students working to- gether and setting goals is what makes it happen. All of the extra events help to make a student a well-rounded person. Contests and prizes stimulate lots of outstanding and creative projects for Homecoming. Participating in different events is just one more way in which a student can become a part of TCU as a whole. TCU is ,quite umqlfe m many of ws all camplfs events Sara Smith and Chancellor Tucker unveil the newly acquired Horned Frog because of ltS smaller SIZC. The all-school HOII'lCCOmlIlg party Statue, which was a gift to the school from the House of Representatives. Opening 5 Many hours are spent trying to figure out sched- ules. Lasting friendships are formed during summer orientation sessions. Photos by Denise Ho 6 Orientation After the long, grueling process of registration, freshmen get their pictures taken for their TCU ID cards. gs This Is College: rientation Welcomes Freshmen by Heather Steinle Orientation was a time for confused and nervous freshman and transfer stu- dents to discover the tricks and trades of being a collegiate at TCU. It was a time to explore the school, ask ques- tions and meet lots of other new stu- dents. Parents were also given informa- tion on everything from how to cope with a homesick child to send-homes. One of the major tasks to be accom- plished during three very busy days was registering. Students were aided by ori- entation counselors in deciding upon what classes to take and figuring out how in the world to schedule them! ID card photos were also taken at this time. Besides filling out forms, attending sessions, and registering for classes, stu- dents had time for some fun. Games, an outdoor dance, tours of Fort Worth and a dinner with a slide show and skit by the orientation counselors were a few of the activities that gave everyone a chance to get better acquainted. Orientation was a great way to start off one's years at TCU. It showed the personal and caring attitude for fresh- men that only a small college such as TCU can give. With a smile on her face, orientation counselor. Jeannie Robb. sr., explains some ofthe policies at TCU. Filling out forms is just one of the many processes involved in registering. Photos by Denise Ho Orientation 7 Howdy Week '84: Starting ut ith Stampede by Heather Steinle The them of the 1984 Howdy week was Stampede '84, and most appropri- ately too. The week was filled with ac- tivities from Wednesday, August 22 through Wednesday, August 29. The week's agenda consisted of an activities carnival, which allowed students to be- come acquainted with campus organi- zations, a street party and a Rickel al- most all-nighter. Some of the other events that started off the exciting year were the freshmen assembly, give-aways, a white water party, movies, and the long awaited Horned Frog Statue unveiling. The statue was given to the school by the student House of Representatives. Howdy Week is a tradition at TCU that helps students to join campus orga- nizations, meet new people and get in- volved in university life. It is a fun-filled tradition and definitely a super way to start off the year! Fred Allen and friends collect freebies. Freshmen get better acquainted after a long day. Photos by Denise Ho Pam Granneman, jr., happily informs freshman Mike Moore all about the Hlms committee, Greg Wessling, Paige Parks, Jennifer Stewart, and .loel Bearden all seem to be having an enjoy- able time learning about various committees. Photos by Denise Ho X 4 ft I f 1. Q If serious thought to joining a TCU committee Rushing To Find A House: The Greek System hrives Fall rush is an exciting and hectic week. It is the first week before school starts and everything is new and for- eign, especially the system called Rush. Rushees are labeled with name tags that they are never supposed to take off during this one week. They are also armed with a Rush booklet and a PRC, Panhellenic Rush Chairman. The boys Rush system is also very organized, but does not get as involved because of the fewer number of boys. Rushees go through several rounds of parties that help them get acquainted with the personalities of each Greek house. After each round, the Rushees must wait in anticipation to see which house invited them back. Following the last night of parties, the Rushees write down which house they prefer. Bid Day is the next day when the Rushees find out which house has asked for them as a member. The enthusiasm and business 1 fp 1 of this makes it's name - RUSH - an ' X appropriate one. Panhellenic Rush Committee members, Marie Jones and Amanda Fischer, prepare the paper- work for Rush week. Boys going through Rush must also wear name tags. was 3 2 N 'IW 4 lbw' M fr ffl' a..--f ,F 9 Chi Omega, Nancy Sumner, jr., helps clean up her sorority house in preparation for Rush. Rushees end the week with the excitement of Bid Day. when they get their bids and run over to Worth Hills to their new home and sisters. Photos by Phillip Mosier 'T Rush l I -ff 12 Homecoming by Leslie Custer Homecoming . . . a time of tradition, of looking back . . . a time for the alum! ni's return, the crowning of the queen, the football game .. . a time of tradi- tion. But more than one tradition was broken this year, including the so-called "losing" tradition of TCU's football team. A new note of excitement was injected as the Frogs compiled a win- ning record in what was probably the longest winning streak in the school's history, and the Purple Pride was never more evident. "Welcome Home" signs appeared in every window, Wacker Clackers were evident all over, and the stadium was jammed with fans decked in purple and white. The Frogs continued their win- ning ways by defeating Baylor 38-28, and Kathy Sperry of Chi Omega and Rich Leonardo of Lambda Chi Alpha were crowned king and queen at half- time. In addition, Frog Follies was won by Chi Omega and Phi Delta Theta who also won overall homecoming. The ADfSigma Chi winning homecoming Hoat passes in front of viewers. Different students ha ve varying methods of show- ing that they support the horned frogs. Keith Burnett shows his enthusiasm after a play. Reviving Old Traditions: an Explode With Spirit H Mx. Quarterback Anthony Sciaraffa barely gets off his pass before being tackled by a Baylor bear. ' Q Cl Coach Wacker yells advice to his players from the sidelines during the homecoming game. During the game, the horned frog mascot dances with an alumnae cheerleader. A . EA Flaming TCU letters light the night at the pep rally the night before the game. Cheering along with the alumnae cheerleaders, the crowd shows its' purple pride. Photos by Monty Bludworth and Beth McLe- more. Homecoming 13 Parents Throng To TCU: amil athertngs Successful by Amy Tucker The 1984 Parent's Weekend at Texas Christian University was a huge suc- cess, despite the rainy weather, thanks to careful planning by Chairman, Keri Dublin, and advisor, Carol Ann Lane. The busy weekend opened with a concert in the Student Center as the TCU Jazz Band, directed by Curt Wil- son, serenaded the audience from noon until 1:00 pm. Following the concert, parents visited the Welcome Booth where they signed the guest register and picked up buttons and bumper stickers. Friday evening was topped-off by a Tal- ent Show MC'd by Todd Weiler. First prize of S100 went to David Cole for his juggling performance, Gina Lynch claimed second prize of S50 for her vo- cal rendition of "American Trilogy," and the S25 third prize went to Kevin Malloy for singing his version of "Mr, Cellophanef' Saturday morning, October 13, dawned rainy and cold, moving the Opening Session and Chancellor's Re- ception into the Student Center Ball- room. Here, the parents enjoyed a warm welcome from TCU faculty and administrators. Sara Smith fPresident of the Student Bodyl spoke about why students were excited to have their par- ents there that weekend. Welcome greetings were also given by Libby Proffer fDean of Studentsj, Chancellor William E. Tucker, and Coach Wacker expressed the importance of parental support, concluding with, "Horned Frogs like rain better than OWLS!" From 11:00 am until 11:45, the Alumni Association sponsored four Mini-Lectures for the TCU parents. The Residence Halls had Open Houses and Luncheons from noon until 4:00 pm, with Coach Wacker on hand to meet the families at the Milton Daniel Residence Hall. The picnic dinner by Frog Fountain was rained out and substituted by din- ner in the main cafeteria, followed by entertainment in the Student Center lounge by the "a cappella" jazz group 14 Parents Weekend Frog Fever robs the cradle as Future Frog shows Smiles are prevalent during Parents' Weekend as his Purple Pride. families reunite after several weeks apart. "Spatz". The 7:30 kick-off led to a 45-24 vic- tory for the Horned Frogs over the Rice Owls. Coach Wacker later stated, "It was a good win. With the moms and dads here supporting the students and players, it was fun for all of us!" The game left everyone in high spirits for the gala event of the evening, The American Bandstand Dance. Parents, students, and faculty danced up a storm to music of the 50's and 60's, performed by the "Party Crashers" from Arling- ton. Said Freshman Edgar Landwehr, "We had a good time. The look of the 80's gave a new twist to the music of the 50's!" Parent's Weekend wrapped up Sun- day morning at 10:00 with a brunch sponsored by the International Student Association and Department of Inter- national Affairs. This provided an op- portunity for parents to learn about the International program at TCU and meet and talk with International stu- dents. Parent's Weekend was an eventful opportunity for parents to share part of their childrenis experiences at TCU. Not even Mother Nature could "dam- pen" the spirits of our parents' Purple Pride. .N-it ff! S. , "W, -egg 3 E TCUs last All-American Football Player, Bob Lilly, is congratulated as Chancellor Tucker presents him with the 1984 Honorary Alumnus plaque. Several generations gather to participate in Parents Weekend activities. The TCU Jazz Band performs a catchy number in the Student Center lounge 10 start off Parents Weekend on a happy note. Proud parents pose with their son: the joyous occasion rellected on their faces. of a weekend X . ' .X xNX f 'XXV' . 1 . fXX'H.. 5 A Nxhwrl f' X I ' Wi-,n1llm', lyk ,- la K 'N they'll remember for a long time to come. Photos by Molly Eckert and Laura Irwin Parents Weekend 15 Convocation '84 ff o A Good Start By Nancy Schmuhl At Texas Christian University the traditional opening of the school year occurred on the day of Convocation. Each year the university selects a spe- cial person to deliver the Convocation address. This year Chancellor William E. Tucker gave the opening speech. Chancellor Tucker was very enthusias- tic about the new year and stressed that it should be started with a positive atti- tude. He felt that we would have a win- ning school and so far T.C.U. has not disappointed him with our best football season in years. The 1984-1985 school year has indeed been proud and promis- ing. Chancellor Tucker delivers the Opening address. Dr. Emmett G. Smith receives the award for distinguished teaching from Chancellor Tucker. 16 Convocation 6 xg :F ' c 1 of M A ' Tucker Work Hard For C TF' '-z.w'V5i w'Y,"-AQS1'v'f.':37"f3?":ffEaYa?f"S WSf:"'i2Gf5l"??F'+vr4S K it Q- rw'-:g':.-rw-If?':-'-:":--52: s v?5':,g'f:i , ws-.vs 'sit zz., ., 1 ,- sis. iw- -v X, -Q. A , 14, X. , ,A risers :sam we -. fe w . A . 15W.3seIf,5'tis'fqgzve' asvQ:x..'1.fsie3f,fJ11Pq:t:,.gxvs1 Q -if 1535-"-Iwi' , , tr rfsfv- - - 'rr . 0 XII. ,..- " ll' 1 A it Arlene King 18 Chancellor Arlene King by Mike Schmitt ei According to the Handbook for Te as Christian University Faculty a ' University Stafi the job of Chancello is defined as 'X . . chief executive offic of the Universityfl This officer charged with the operation of the inst' tution under and in accordance witl policies established by the Board." Thig includes recommending policies, assis ing in making policy decisions, appom ing faculty and other key personnel, r presenting the University in various o ganizations, and assisting with fun i t raising. Obviously, the position Q Chancellorrequires a man who is bot responsible and tireless to handle thes tasks. In Chancellor William Tucke widely recognized around campus Chancellor "Bill " TCU has found sue a man obtained a Ph.D. from Yale Universit Chancellor Tucker's list of qualific tions is as impressive as it is long. H Dean of the Brite Divinity School and currently the Moderator of all of t Disciple of Christ Churches in t country. After serving as a Dea Tucker left TCU to assume the positio of president at Bethany College. Afte that he returned to TCU to become th eighth Chancellor of the University As Chancellor Tucker is a taskma ter who expects much more from hi self than anyone else does, but h doesn't expect more from those aroun him than they can give. He also has very vivacious and pleasant, down-t earth personality that makes him cas to get along with. Tucker's attitud and personality instill confidence in - i tential donors that their money is goin toward a good cause. His friendly pe sonality also helps. Many feel th Tucker is one of the best Chancellor TCU has ever had. 4 Chancellor Tucker is at work in his office. . Chancellor Tucker and Ceramics Instructor'Be Q Thomas discuss a display at the Faculty I Show. A. l I I l I I 1 l 1 Q' Born in North Carolina and havin' has been both the- Assistant Dean an, , A ff s l Qi . Ll is -. it an ' i A o o dmirnstraftor Keep Arlene King Ii- I-A Arlene King r Q by Mike Schmitt Texas Christian University has four Vice Chancellors assisting Chancellor Tucker in running the university. The first is the Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs, William Koehler. His main duty is to oversee all aca- demic divisions and programs of the University. The second is the'Vice Chancellor for Student and Administrative Services, Howard Wible. He is responsible for all of the University's "support Units" 'such as all Student and Administra- tive Services. The third is the Vice Chancellor for Finance and Planning, E. Leigh Se- crest. He is in charge of all financial aspects of the University such as setting financial policy and putting it into op- eration. He is also in charge of business operations and information systems of the University. The fourth is the Vice Chancellor for University Relations and Development, Paul Hartman. He is responsible for all divisions of University Relations and Development. He is expected to work to continue the flow of gifts and endow- ments that aid the University. He also stimulated the participation of alumni to take a more active role in the main- tenance of the University. 'This information is from the Hand- book For Texas Christian University Faculty and University Staff Vice Chancellor for Finance and Planning E. Leigh Secrest works on the school 3 finances. 5 S , -as fl F Arlene King Vice Chancellor for University Rela tions and De- velopment Paul Hartman deals with TC U E pub- Vice Chancellor for Student and Administrative lic relations' Serwccs Howard Wmle fakes 3 break from his Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs William busy day Hopf' Koehler works diligentbf on paperwork. ' Vice Chancellors 19 Directing Education by Mike Schmitt The Academic Deans of Texas Chris- tian University are in charge of the six major academic divisions of the universi- ty. They are responsible for the operation of each college or school. Their duties include faculty appointments, promotion and tenure. They are also expected to prepare the budgets for their respective school and supervise the academic cur- ricula. They decide how and for what purposes the facilities of their school are used. Another facet of the dean's duties is the supervision of student degree plans, what is required to earn a certain degree. The Academic Deans for the colleges and schools of Texas Christian Universi- ty are as follows: AddRan College of Arts and Sciences, Michael McCrackeng Brite Divinity School, Jack M. Suggsg M.J. Neeley School of Business, Edward A. .Iohnsong School of Education, John Mangierig Harris Collge of Nursing, Pa- tricia Scearseg and School of Fine Arts, George Tade. Vice Chancellor Wible and Dean of Students Carol Adcock. who are both leaving TCU, were honored by students at a University Awards Re- ceprion. The Academic Deans Mangieri, Scearse, Suggs, Tade, McCracken. and Johnson pose for a mo- ment before a meeting. In the center, Beth McCuiton works diligently in the Financial Aid office. Arlene King Heather Stemle 20 Deans l as Janet George, the Associate Dean of Admissions, Hashes a smile from her desk. Anne Trask, Carol Ann Lane, Maggie Mabee. Steve Kintigh. Troy Moore, Pat Kane, Karen Stone, Dottie Phillips and Susan Batchelor consitute the Student Activities Staff Heather Stemle A Solid Foundation by Mike Schmitt There are three branches of employ- ment at Texas Christian Universityg the faculty, the general staff and the univer- sity staff. The faculty is, of course, the professors. The general staff consists of the secretaries, maintenance, and food service employees. But by far the most varying and diverse group is the Univer- sity staff, or the professional staff as it is also known. The University staff consists of employees that are required to have degrees in their field, sometimes even higher than a Bachelor's degree. There are two general divisions of the Universi- ty staff, the administrative side and the professional side. The administrative side of the University staff is responsible for the administration of different aspects of the university. This includes people in Admissions, Personnel, Financial Aid and Discipline. The Professional division includes people in specially trained fields. This includes University Minis- tries, the doctors in the Health Center and the psychologists and counselors in the Counseling center. There are many more people on the University staff, as it stretches into every corner of the University. It is safe to say that the employees of the University staff are one of the most important and intre- gal parts of the university. Capturing Their Attention by LaDonna Dale One fascinating aspect of Texas Christian University is the faculty. The university has many devoted professors. Each is unique in his or her own way. These are faculty members who care about students and are interested in what they are doing. The professors of- ten have a chance to develop friendly relationships with the students. Many appreciate students and will do any- thing to further their education. Of the entire faculty, three professors are espe- cially admired by the student body. After eighteen years in the economic department, Professor Charles Becker has come to like what he calls, the "kids," at TCU. The feeling is mutual. Dr. Becker's classes are worth attend- ing because of his interesting teaching philosophy. He "likes the challenges of economics, which are endless." It is never just the same old thing. He con- tinually brings up new and different material in each lecture to make them more interesting. During Professor Claudia Camp's five years in the religion department, she has made a tremendous impact on her students also. She "really likes it when students ask serious questions" about the topic in discussion. She pre- sents her lectures in a way in which students are open to ask intelligent questions. Her goal is to increase a stu- dent's ability to ask pertinant questions. Professor Abo Habib is leaving the university after contributing three dili- gent years of accounting instruction. Habib loves the students and they ad- mire him. He wants to do the best he can for his students. He has devoted much of his time to helping, not only his current and previous students, but any one else who comes to him with ques- tions. He states, "I believe in high qual- ity teaching," and that is what he tried to do. The student body will miss Pro- fessor Abo Habib and his contribution to the university. At the top, Abo Habib advises a student on the telephone. Professor Charles Becker explains an extensive concept to his Honors Principles of Microecono- mics class. 2 Faculty sis: I .I LaDonna Dale LaDonna Dale .4 Y Q gm! if ff V H R. A ,, , s 7515. ' f g ! Ji! X12 '4?52f?:! 3 S A 4 A 5 N N , 3 'isjksk' WN!! XY X as in iiiQ.:,ieffk.i' .Q Q' A 5 5 M2 ,,.,a-'f A , Q - Q X :'9lNlx,Q wfgf Rx xl ef "L-':. Ruff 1 , r P XF .Q - ' 9 fr: -3 .pf ' A Q . ., , K"-x , . - X: 5 k X Q1, ..,,,? 1. gs is 'swf A 14 x-A Q ,L X X- v 15431, Q . , Nw? X X x 43 ' me , . R X14 .f":Q-:sm X 1 X S x X N N , . ' Nhbfs QN fig P . SQ " V Ye, I x A ' X' ' ' " It ' x x - . . ' ' 4,.:.?" j 55 I if xg 3 ff if? , D., ,Z ff 2' a: x ' af' wg f J '. 1.Q'-51,43 ' vi" - sf bm , 1 -: 3,2 ,, Q., M. .N ' the Mortar Board tradition Sara Smith carries on in her family. Her mother and sister, also Mortar Board members, share the joy of her initiation ay. Q, ur uing At Texas Christian University, one way a student can distinguish him or herself is to participate in one of the many facets of the Honors Program. The university in turn bestows honors to these students deserving of special rec- ognition. TCU is also one of the few universi- 0 have a Phi Beta ties nationwide t Kappa Chapter on its campus. gg To recognize freshmen's achieve- X ents TCU has Alpha Lambda Delta m , , ' ' ' 't'ates in their sophomore year. The fr - if NK' its ggi wil, E cellence a- students who have which accepts its im 1 ' ' ' ' d mic society called ly proud. ternities and sororities also have an aca e the Order of Omega. Spring is a busy time everyone. especially Honor students. A convocation and banquet are held each April. The speaker at the Spring '85 convocation was anthropologist Donald Johansen, the discoverer of "Lucy." At the convocation Dr. Charles Becker. he Honors Professor for 1984. of the year for who was t gave the address. To end the year. a leadership recep- tion was held to officially recognize the made Texas Christian University especial Honors 25 ff' - f FJ Honoring Student by Birdie Mellado Every year the spring semester con- cludes with the University Awards Re- ception. The purpose of this gathering is to recognize outstanding student scholarship and service. This years re- ception, sponsored by Student Activi- ties, was held at 4 p.m. on May 8, 1985 on the Sadler Hall front lawn, The coordinator of this event was Carol Ann Lane. After some opening remarks from Chancellor William E. Tucker, the pre- sentation of awards began. Several awards were presented for athletic par- ticipation and excellence in the TCU intramural program and winners in- cluded: the Brite Divinity School, the Delta Gamma sorority, and the Lamb- da Chi Alpha fraternity. The award for outstanding Programming Council Chairman went to Chandler Smith, past Homecoming chairman. The Outstand- ing Greek Woman Award went to both Annie Conerly and Kathy Sperry of Kappa Alpha Theta and Chi Omega, respectively. Steve Kaster, of Lambda Chi Alpha, was awarded with Out- standing Greek Man. For the Juried Student Art Show Awards, Jill Hoff- Heather Steinle Cori Cra wford, Mary Leander and Renee Ribble enjoy the refreshments at the University A wards Reception. Many athletes received special awards for high scholastic achievement. 26 University Awards Reception man won first place and Jeff Barton won Best of Show. The Dr. Reva P. Bell Service Award recipient was Rosena Clarke. Also, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Mortar Board, Who's Who, and Black Faculty and Staff Caucus Aca- demic Achievement Awards were rec- ognized. The David Kutinska R. A. Award was given to Mike Ramsey, and Keri Dublin received the Alann Bed- ford Award. The Outstanding Adviser- Sponsor award was given to the retiring assistant Dean of Students, Carol Ad- cock. Dean Adcock served for over thir- teen years and was involved with Mor- tar Board and Alpha Lambda Delta. The Outstanding Student Leadership Awards were given to four repeating winners and fifteen new recipients. The ceremony concluded with Jack Lar- son's presentation to retiring Dr. How- ard G. Wible, Vice-Chancellor for stu- dent affairs. He was given a globe for his future travel plans. The University Awards Reception resulted in many deserving recipients being recognized for their hard work and subsequent achievements. TCU should be proud to have so many stu- dents who fulfill these superior qualifi- cations. i l Heather Stemle xxw tl' Qltiwbf m e if Q ' Heather Steinle Heather Steinle President Ant-t Pudgelt receives the Wontenfe Greek Intrumurul Championship trophy on be- half ol' Dtfllil Gamma sorority. luoldng over Z1 lriendk shoulder, Melissa Allen nufcs the new honor sueiety mentberb. f , U! K Evetjmnc samples the many dt'lTerent fruits und desserts belbrc the l1NL1I'd5 presentation. University Awards Reception 27 Successful Freshmen Achievement Is Recognized by Nancy Schmuhl During the spring semester, TCU sophomores are invited on the basis of their freshman academic record to be- come members of Alpha Lambda Del- ta. Alpha Lambda Delta honors high scholastic achievement in the first year ot' college. A perspective member needs an overall grade point average of 3.5 or above to be initiated into this honorary organization. The faculty liason is Carol Adcock. Allison J. Adams David S. Adams Suzanne M. Almy Teresa M. Baker Patricia K. Baxter Susan G. Bellamy Kristin M. Berg Katherine C. Boyle Karen E. Brooks Troy D. Burch Jr. Catharina Chapman Elizabeth A. Chriswell Lesley A. Cook Michelle P. Cook Catherine A. Craft Kelly E. Cunningham Debora R. Dehn Debbie R. Dungan Janet Everett Richard Felan Jon Marc Goodnight Michelle L. Gosda William Green Ellen W. Griffith Russell A. Guthrie 28 Alpha Lambda Delta the senior adviser is Charles Becker and David Minter is the junior adviser. This year seventy-three people were asked to join this organization. Early in the spring semester, officers were elected. The officers chosen are: Mike Han- son, Presidentg Lesley Cook, Vice- Presidentg Alan Salts, Treasurerg and Janet Veeninga, Secretary. ln addition to being an honorary or- ganization, Alpha Lambda Delta also David A. Hall Mike D. Hanson Donna Mary Heldmann Julie A. Hipple Karen E. Hoehn Karen Howden Pam J. Hutchinson Stephanie A. Jackson Elizabeth A. Jacob Alisa A. Jenkins Kelly J. Jones Barrett L. Kent Cynthia Kessler Mark N. Kirstein Tracey M. Klindworth Lucy J. Lahey Keith D. Lair Mary C. Linehan Kathleen L. McAchran Brenda J. McFarlane Claudia L. Miller Frank H. Moore III Ann E. Moran Dorothy V. Morgan Laura Munoz held a skating party at the Tandy Cen- ter in March. This gave new members a chance to get to know each other. Then, on April 9th, 1985 the new members were initiated into this national organi- zation. Of this prestigous organization, President Mike Hanson stated that, 'gIt's an opportunity to meet people and get recognized for excelling academi- cally." Indeed it was an honor to be named to this select group of students. Rebecca J. Noble Don R. Padgett Shirley L. Page John J. Plewa Angela L. Rice James Riddle Ben R. Robinson Dana L. Rodeman Brian D. Roesler Thomas A. Rymell Alan L. Salts Alan R. Scheuermann Matthias M. Scheuing Nancy B. Schmuhl Meg A. Schultz Jennifer Steinhilber Heather A. Steinle April E. Struth Charlie E. Tomlinson Denise M. Turner Katherine L. Urevig Janet L. Veeninga Sumathi Venkatappan Elisa M. Will Scott Warnick OUTSTANDING STUDENT LEADERSHIP AWARD NOMINEES Leroy Abrahams Melissa Allen Shannon Ashford Sara Atchley Dena Bartnicki Brenda Faith Bates Steve Bernstein Peggy Bishop Tania Black Annette Blanton Angela Brown Terri Bruch Cynthia Jean Bruss Brent J. Chesney Rosena Clarke Rob Clifton Annie Conerly Lynn Frances Corson Marcia Cox Cori Crawford Jill Davis Beth Drollinger Steve Duble Bruce Focht Richard Freeman Mark Funk H. Thomas Garrity Tina J. M. Gentry Philip Glenn Pamela Granneman Larry Grummer Anthony Gulley Sue Hale Beth Hamilton Laura Hartman Cindy Heiss Mary Jane Helme Jennifer Hendren Stacy Hendrickson Jennefer Hickman Jill Hicks Denise Ho Muffy Hodges Gail Holloway Lola Howle Michelle Huffman Elizabeth A. Jekot Michael A. Johnson Dale Jordan Steve Kaster Neina Mead Kennedy John Kitchin Leigh Knox Jack Larson Thomas Edward Lippy, Jr. Karen F. Long Andrea Lundy Mary McKenzie Sabrina Moore Kimberly Morgan John Murzyn Andrea Mysen Shari R. Nelson Nancy Newsom David Nielsen Susanne O'Leary Kim Olson Andrea Payne Greg Pisarski Dana M. Reeves Rusty Rhodes Mary Schatzman Dan Sharp Tony K. Shibley Salli Shields Chandler Smith Sara Smith Kathy Sperry Judi Stam Amy Marie Stepp Tad Stiles Brett N. Taylor Diedre Thompson Jarl Ulvin Heatherly Vermillion Greg Walters Wayne Watson Holly Wilson Blake Woodard Erin D. Young i'Names in bold face are the award winners CRITERIA FOR SELECTION OUTSTANDING STUDENT LEADERSHIP AWARD I. Junior or Senior tmust have completed at least 70 hoursl. 2- Demonstrated leadership abilities 3. Contributed to development and involvement or organization. 4. Contributed to recruitment. motivation. and retention of organizations members. 5. Helped develop leadership with the organization. 6. Helped plan programs and activities that involve many different campus constituencies. 7. Active involvement and participation in a wide variety of student organizations or clubs. 8. Must have held at least one leadership position. 9. Contributed to TCU through participation in campus-wide activities and projects. IO. Active involvement in academic field. ll. Received special recognition or honors as a result of contributions to an organization. 12. Minimum 2.5 overall grade point average. Student Leadership Award 29 Senior Leaders Selected hirt -Four Are nitiated by Birdie Melado Mortar Board, a senior honor soci- ety, selected thirty-four students for membership in the Ampersand Chapter of Mortar Board at Texas Christian University this year. Some require- ments for membership were a high aca- demic record and outstanding leader- ship qualities. Furthermore, a strong commitment to a service related organi- zation was encouraged. The faculty sponsors were Carol Adcock. Walton Rothrock. and Pat Paulus. This year's initiation took place in the Robert Carr Chapel on Sunday, April l-4, 1985 at 2:00 p.m. Following this initiation, a reception was held in the Faculty Center in Reed Hall. To raise money, Mortar Board spon- sored a China survey in which both stu- dents and faculty participated. For each survey taken. Motar Board received one dollar from Royal Daulton. Some special aspects of TCU's chap- ter are Dottie Phillips being on the Na- tional Board and Cori Crawford receiv- ing the Carol Adcock Chapter Service Award for outstanding service. Both Texas Christian University and the inductees are proud of the l984- l985 Mortar Board Chapter. CK. Emmons kisses his daughter, Ri lar Pinkslon. following her initiation into the 1985-86 Mortar 21 junior business pre-major, Boa rd. MORTAR BOARD, 1984-85 Scott Allen Renee Bacci Lisa Burkhalter Rosena Clarke Anne Conerly Richard Craig Cornelia Crawford Mary Gregg Carol Hale Lisa Hermanstorfer Julie Jasica Elizabeth Jekot Dale Jordan, Jr. Steven Kaster Cynthia Kessler Leigh Knox 30 Mortar Board Thomas Lippy Holly Marshall Mark Matney Cynthia McKinney Karen Moreland John Murzyn Dawn Muszynski Dana Reeves Alison Reynolds Kimberly Rideout Diana Rodriguez David Schwartz Chandler Smith Sara Smith Jennifer Sperry Ann Watkins Heather Steinle Phi Beta Kappa: ational roup Honor Elite M Junior: Tamra Martin Seniors: Sherwood Brown Debra Browning Lisa Burkhalter Marcia Cox Marie DiSante Tim Dowling PHI BETA KAPPA Lisa Hermanstorfer Elizabeth Jekot Maureen Kenny Thomas Lippy Kathleen Loose Holly Marshall by Nancy Schmuhl Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest national honorary fraternity in America and was founded in I776. This year TCU's chapter invited twenty students to be- come members-in-course forthe Spring of 1985. To be eligible. a junior must have had a grade point average of 3,9 or above and a senior needed a 3.7 or above. ln addition, seventy-five percent of the prospective members' courses must have been in the liberal arts. Also, science, math and a second year of a foreign language were required. This year's past president of Phi Beta Kappa, Dr. Don Jackson ofthe Politi- cal Science Department, announced the members-incourse at the Spring Hon- ors Convocation. They were: Juniors: Tamra Martin: Seniors: Sherwood Brown, Debra Browning, Lisa Burk- halter, Marcia Cox, Marie DiSante. Tim Dowling. Lisa Hermanstorfer, Eli- zabeth Jekot, Maureen Kenny. Thomas Lippy, Kathleen Loose, Holly Mar- shall. Mary Martin. Mark Matncy. Laura Matysek, Barry Preston, David Schwartz and Paul Slezak. Texas Christian University is one of the few select institutions nation-wide to have a Phi Beta Kappa chapter and TCU is very proud of these students and their outstanding academic accom- plishments. Some members ofPh1' Bela lxappa gather togeth- cr alier being honored :II the 1985 L nii'ersl1,i A wards RCCCIFIIIOII, Mary Martin Mark Matney Laura Matysek Barry Preston David Schwartz Paul Slezak Phi Beta Kappa 3l Greek Leaders Work Together Wa, Order of Omega is an honor- ary national organization for juniors and seniors who par- fxff ,..,. ticipate in Greek fraternities "" " and sororities. Selection is based on chapter service, campus in- volvement, service to the community and scholarship. TCU's chapter of Or- der of Omega publishes Greek Calls, fthe Frog Calls of Worth Hillsl, and sponsors Greek Week. Greek Week begins with an All- Greek barbeque in the Worth Hills courtyard. Other events for the week include a faculty-staff wine and cheese party, an all-campus party, jersey day, a Greek Olympics and an Awards Ban- quet. The officers this year are: President, Kathy Sperryg Vice-President, Steve Kasterg Secretary, Annie Conerlyg and Treasurer, Jeanie Schwartz. The advis- ers of Order of Omega are Anne Trask and Troy Moore. Sophomores John Plewa and Leslie Cook share a bite to ea! at the All-Greek barbeque. Giving directions at the Greek Olympics is the I985-86 Order ul' Omega President Bruce Focht. 32 Order Of Omega Order of Omega Margaret Adams Dena Bartnicki Peggy Bishop Leslie Blue Mark Brown Terri Bruch Rob Clifton Michael Collins' Annie Conerly"' Richard Craig"' Marcia Cox Beth Drollinger Steve Duble Bruce Focht Cindy Frieseni' Mark Funki Saundra Gore Sue Hale Beth Hamilton Crystal Hamilton Angie Harker Laura Hartman Cindy Heiss Muffy Hodges Dale Jordan' Steve Kaster"' John Kitchin' Leigh Knox"' M.G. Leander Bill McCoy Amy Meire Valerie Miller Ann Moore Kimberly Morgan? Jeff Moten Andrea Mysen Dave Nielson Dale Nix' Mary Kay Oatman Dave Paight Andrea Payne Darrell Rogers Mary Scaling Jeanie Schwartz? Salli Shields Sara Smith' Kathy Sperry? Judi Stam Amy Stepp Heatherly Vermillion Lee Ann Stohlman has some fun while competing Erin Young in .1 Greek Olympics event 'Returning Members VV 2 fi- -- T Q P Ti Th ' TCL rh 'erlcidcri if one organization tha Qupporlx the univ'rsity in more lf"1Yl'.' than just cheering at the games. V as , - L mlm L., roducing well-rounded students "You get out of it what you put into it," is an often heard, very true phrase. A person's years at college are like that too. Joining organizations and clubs are ways to get involved and be a part of a university. Groups at TCU offer everything from fel- lowship to academics to hobbies. Whatever one's interests are there is a group for them at Being a part of a group teach- es people different skills than those taught in the classroom. Leadership and organization are just two of the many things that can be learned. TCU organizations dedicate lots of time and energy for the improvements of the university. ROTC was instrumental in get- ting an escort service started and TCU. Student government, the sailing club, pro- the House of Representatives allotted funds for fessional fraternities and social fraternities and so- campus improvements. These are just a few exam- rorities are just a few of TCU's organizations. ples of the roles that organizations play at TCU. Organizations 33 ' -"2 'aff Officers Lead House O Reps Keep by Jack Larson The House of Student Representa- tives is the official voice of the student body and plays a major role in policy- making. Voting members of the House are elected by their residence halls or through town student elections. There are six standing committees: Academic Affairs, Student Concerns, University Relations, Permanent Improvements, Elections and Finance. The House controls a budget of over Sl50,000 a year. This money is used to fund the standing committees, universi- ty retreats, student lobbying, extramur- als, Programming Council and various other campus activities. In the past year, the House was re- sponsible for renovations in the Student Center reading room and the Rickel Center lounge. In addition, they added the Horned Frog Sculpture to Reed- Sadler Mall. The House also participat- ed in the student TEG tTexas Equiliza- tion Grantl lobbying efforts in Austin and the TCU football ticket policy revi- sions. The officers for the fall semester were: Sara Smith, Presidentg Wayne Watson, Vice-President in charge of programmingg Mike Johnson, Secre- taryg and Dana Reeves, Treasurer. The officers elected at the end of the fall semester will serve through the fall of 1985. They are: Jack Larson, Presi- dentg Heatherly Vermillion, Vice-Presi- dentg Keri Dublin, Vice-President in charge of Programmingg Beth Hamil- ton, Secretary, and Rusty Rhodes, Treasurer. The 1984-85 Student Body officers are: .lack Larson, Wayne Watson, Mike Johnson, Dana Reeves, Sara Smith and Muffy Hodges. Working on some of the paperwork, Vice-Presi- dent Heatherly Vermillion plans the 1985 Lead- ership Retreat. 34 House Of Representatives fu Heather Steinle L., Jack Larson is the 1984-85 Student Bodv President. Keri Dublin is the Vice-President in charge of Programming, and therefore serves as the head of TC U 3 Programming Council. Healherly Vermillion is the Vice-President who organizes campus retreats and many olh- er things. Rusty Rhodes keeps the books in order as the Treasurer. Beth Hamilton types up all ofthe minutes for House meetings, serving as the Secretary. Sandra Foster helps Jack Larson out as his administrative assistant. Vice-President Keri Dublin and Pres: dent .lack Larson become involved in a g discussion before a House of Repre sentatives meeting. 2 : ia .- CH 1. at .l: .- el at House Of Representatives 35 Two members of the PC board lind something funny Yearbook sponser Carol Ann Lane "cuts loose' during the Almost AIl'Nighter 501s party, Steve Duble, Todd Lippy and Chandler Smith pose for the camera at a P.C. officer meeting. Carolyn McCash, Jack Larson, Kent Land, Steve Duble. Chandler Smith, Tod Lippy, Denise Ho, Pam Granaman, Heather Steinle, Keri Dublin and Peggy Bishop are the P.C, chairmen for the fall '84 semester. 36 Programming Council 1 They Care Enough To Give The Best A Group For All Denise Ho ccasion by Leslie Custer Composed often separate committees, including Parents' Weekend, Homecom- ing, and Films and Forums, the groups of Programming Council manage to keep students busy and entertained throughout the semesters. From Howdy Week to the All Campus Party to weekend movies, the results of P.C. committees are evident. According to Jack Larson, Student Body president, P.C. as a whole also spon- sors two main events each year: Howdy Week and the Almost-All-Night Party. The committee heads of all ten groups work together to organize these events for the entire campus. Carol Ann Lane, Carolyn McCa5h. Christina Tanner, Keri Dublin, Denise Ho, Jack Larson and Chandler Smith show by their smiles how much they enjoy Programming Council. Kent Land, Chandler Smith and Keri Dublin smile for the camera during Howdy Week. tx ' Q, i ,X , L una! Avy.. ji, i Performers And Parties Are Planned Council by Susie Steckner TCU's Programming Council spon- sors an annual Almost All-Night Party and this year it revolved around a 50's theme. The party was complete with a live band, Vince, Vance and the Va- liantes, a buffet, a casino and a juke box. Besides planning parties, Program- ming Council fulfilled the intellectual needs of the campus also. Speakers such as Geraldine Ferraro, Kurt Von- negut and Yolanda King were brought to the campus. They also brought performers Sec- ond City, Dave Rudolph and Joe King Carasco to keep students entertained. These events were just a few of the many activities planned by the Pro- gramming Council. With such a wide variety of events, most students could find something appealing to them. Whether it be to fulfill an extra-credit assignment for class or to just get to- gether with friends for a good time and some entertainment, the Programming Council covered virtually every aspect of student's "demand" t'We tried to plan student-oriented activities. Our intentions were to supply events that would bring about a type of campus unityg I think that we succeed- ed,', explained Performing Arts Coun- cil member Lori Keller. Kurt Vonnegut speaks to TCU students about his life, his books, and his theories about writing. Performer Dave Rudolph entertains students in the Student Center lobby. 38 Programming Council rganizes ACTIVITIES F' ' 'E-'F N'-Q, Nr-ff' ' 'QW if x A " .4-at ar f 'wQf b X X F..." 'Q' " -' 'U' M-M 02138- QW 3 ff!! Y x X ' fi? t t 1 "TCU1s biggest cake" was served at the Almost All- Nighter Party. Clad in 503 outfits, Heather Steinle. Carol Ann Lane, Stephanie Hunter. and Pat Kane pose for a picture while enjoying the eveningls festivities. Along with a live band, this juggling acl was provided to entertain the party-goers, Yolanda Kingspeaks on "To be young, gifted, The national touring group of Second City and black," during Black Awareness Week. perform at TCU as one of the many cultural This event was co-sponsored by Programming events planned by the Programming Council. Council with the Black Student Caucus. Programming Council Events 39 Dave Stults reads announcements at Campus Crusade. Sherry Dickey and Lori Kasper open their Bibles. Monty Bludworth Monty Bludwortlij r""T HX FCA president la y Meadows talks with members. 40 Religious Groups Molly Eckert - ' s NYY' 1:1-ax:-ss , ' X 'SA Members of CCC discuss plans for upcoming activities. sri? ' , 552 : 1 l :,, l 5, -. ggi Q Religion Popular ,Subject roup Find Support Monty Bludworth Liz Tiemeyer by Leslie Custer Religious organizations on campus ranged from interfaith groups to Episco- pal, Catholic, Christian Science, Chris- tian, Morman and Lutheran. Representa- tives of the specific faiths met each Wednesday morning for Campus Chris- tian Community, an interfaith fellowship group. The Baptist Student Union also met weekly independent of CCC. Non-denominational groups included the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Campus Crusade and lcthus. These groups met once each week for songs, fellowship and Bible study, Young Life leadership was also found on campus which trained leaders to work with Young Life clubs in area high schools. University Ministries sought to bring these groups together and to involve stu- dents in them. Members of Campus Crusade sing along with the music. Curtis Ramsey and Greg Smith lead songs for Crusade. FCA leader Andy Dow leads a Wednesday Bible study. Religious Groups 41 Circle-K: Service by Marla J. Pytcher "Unity through Servicev is the theme of the International Circle-K organiza- tion. For the TCU club, sponsored by the University area Kiwanis club, this is its third year. The Circle-K organization is a colle- giate club concerned with the needs of its community. The TCU chapter, with its 17 members, recognizes these needs and is involved with several projects. Members volunteer their time at John Peter Smith, a Fort Worth Coun- ty hospital, and Find it very rewarding. "I feel satisfied." says Connie Allen, president of Circle-K, uknowing that some of my personal time has been spent helping others." P.U.P. - -- "Puppies Uplifting Peo- ple" is a favorite among the members. Puppies are taken from the animal shel- ter at the Humane Society and are brought to area nursing homes where the clubis members visit with the people and let them hold and play with the homeless puppies. The Circle-K club, along with the Kiwanis club, is in charge of SPRUCE - an emergency shelter house for trou- bled children. Each week, goodies are brought to the children and members play games with them. The Circle-K club seeks to encourage these children until further help can be found. The Circle-K club meets weekly in the student center. Allen says that she hopes to see membership grow so that more projects can be added to serve the community. Helping new members are Juofv Beckner, and Jeff Dupas. Judy Beckner and a friend take puppies to elderly people for their Puppies Uplihing People pro- gram. ' 42 Circle-K g he Communit Circle-K members are: fBack rowj sponsor Don Wilson. Connie Allen, a visitor, Greg Dixon, Car- olHug11es, Nely Castro. Jill Porter, fsittingl Ka ty McFall, Lt. Governor Debbie Remington, and David Cobb. Connie Allen and Charles Parker, Area Kiwanis Club president, have some goodies for the Spruce Christmas party. Q-.vt 5 we Qisgl P Publications Vital Reflecting TCU Mary Keffer and Karen Anderson are putting together ads the The Skifi 'ICU DAILY burr' I tPet W t R X E T SS X .a-i., ..,....,...t...,.,- A x X ggglipgii asf:-ffgfsiidf 'f5f35ieiNl'i54 A ' -- Qfxswgseggartxt 1 .. -zgiz-::-e.-me--fE."4:I::-:ggi-2,. 3, X V A 4- QQ I' -Nw Y' 5 I '---' 'fu .........s. i N. ae -fe E .rf - . , , X -. . . . my--'-.2-e"fT1f"' . 'Q 1--cs-4 L 1 ,- -- --.......-.-.... . - Q .- ..wi 3221" .- -'gflxlg .. V . , Y ,,N N. , H :i,,z:,g- Qxxxbil Editing a story on the computer is Grant McGin- nis, sports editor for the TCU Daily Sk1TII 'XZ Molly Eckert 'ik . Cara Parker is waxing copy for the TCU Daily Skiff to be pasted up. by Marla J. Pytcher A typical student is found hesitantly eating his breakfast while gaping at the TCU Daily Skiff What would we do without the daily Frog Forecast or Bloom County to greet us each morn- ing? To the average student, the produc- tion of this vital source of information goes unheeded. But to the students, fac- ulty, and staff writing the stories, re- porting the news, developing film, their day is not finished until the completed Skiff is ready for print. The Skiffl published Tuesday through Friday, is TCU's own newspa- per. In it, we are kept informed with world news, as well as the latest events of TCU and its community. Various opinions are displayed and advertise- ments are found throughout. Although supplying information to the student body is the objective of this newspaper, Skiff serves another pur- pose. Producing the Skiff- reporting, writing, copyediting, advertising, etc. is an excellent source of work experience for those interested in these fields. Image, another student publication, is a magazine published twice a semes- ter. This magazine, full of student's ideas and creations, won second place for best all- around student magazine in the Mark of Excellence contest, sponsored by the Society of Profession- al JournalistsfSigma Delta Chi. Like The Skiff Image depends on advertisements for the expense of publi- cation. Due to the increase in advertise- ments, Image is now able to publish more student compositions and articles. Many people take The Image and especially The Skiff for granted, but they are a vital part of college life. The paste-up forthe Image Magazine takes many hours. Skiffflmage 43 Groups Pay 'GLifetime Dividendsii Career pportunities Offered by Susie Steckner Army ROTC at Texas Christian University has been a tradition since 1951. The Military Science Depart- ment is staffed by regular Army profes- sionals-officers and sergeants-whose in- struction provides students with the op- portunity to receive regular Army Re- serve commission as a second lieuten- ant. The curriculum consists of eight courses taken during four years. Within the first two years, students learn skills such as pistol and rifle marksmanship, map reading, and rapelling. Students make no commitment until their junior year. At graduation, successful Army ROTC graduates are appointed to the grade of second lieutenant in either the regular Army, Army Reserve, or Na- tional Guard by the President of the United States. "The training provided by the Army ROTC pays lifetime divi- dends because integrity, discipline, re- sponsibility, and courage are traits that ensure success in any endeavor," Lieu- tenant Colonel Bruce Stacy explains. Events during the year included a formal Dining-In, a Trinity River Raft Race, a Military Ball, and trips to Fort Hood and Fort Sill, The Army ROTC color guard presented the colors at TCU football games while the drill team marched in Homecoming and Veterans Day parades. The TCU Rang- er Unit rapelled down the football sta- dium wall and conducted I5 mile marches. The Air Force Department on cam- pus is also staffed by professionals, meeting the same qualifications aca- demically as all faculty members. The goal of the program is to teach profes- sionalismg the Air Force is not only a means of defense for the country but a career for many. 44 Army X ROTC "A ---- --A.. ,ff g B . -gi ya are Xing Lt. Colonel Walter H Ulmer Jr., commander of Fort Hood, speaks to cadets during the Dining-In at Colonial Country Club. TC U 'S C .flight receives the weekLv Ubest flight" award. During an afternoon practice, TC U19 Color Gfoard stands in forma tion. Cadet Melilsa Males spreads camouflage warpaint onto Q Doug Le Few? face. . R xxxx , - " 5,5- fgtw,-51 ga Nj, 21553 fgwfi ,z fiffwvg A 'fiffeij ,rL'+2:gey lgiiqki,-gyqfr' Q, 'N Q -:Sw-wut Q - -' ' K X ' . .t., X A member ofthe Rangers rapells down the north Senior Mark Ebcrlefn brielk cadets on safety pri- stadium wall on campus. or lo beginning a helicopter assault. Air Force 45 Clubs Stay Busy A Commitment To Qualit Life by Marla J. Pytcher The TCU Environmental Club is a group of students concerned with the world around us - the land and its people. The club is involved with an ongoing activity of recycling newspapers and cans. The money received from these projects are used to support conserva- tion and ecology sources, as well as dent-oriented organization whose main purpose is to help people learn to cope with everyday life. "If we see a project that we believe in and we have the man- power, we'll help," said Maureen Ken- ney, president of the club. The social work club is the sponsor of the Human Services Career Day - a day when representatives from various social service agencies come to the campus to inform students what is available for careers in social work. They also sponsor the voter registration drive for low-income and minority vot- ers and are active in several campus projects. hunger issues. They are the original founders of hunger week, which now has become a campus-wide project, and have donated money to such organizations as "Save the Whale" and "Friends of the Earth." The club is made up of people who are interested in the welfare of our land and environment, as well as the people in it. The TCU Social Work Club is a stu- Kerry Kreiman, president of the Environmental Club, and Janice Bailey load newspapers for recy- cling. Dr. Berliner. head of the Social Work Depart- ment, and Sally Hill, secretary ol' the Social Work Club, discuss social work activities. xi 0+ -i- Anitxi '- Mx .X. A ' Charlene Urwin, a Social Work professor, reads a story to a young friend. 46 Social Workers! Environmental Conservation Clubs Have Fun by Marla J. Pytcher The Bryson Club was the first club founded on the campus of TCU and is made up of a select group of sopho- mores, juniors and seniors who are in- terested in the creation of literature. The 40 members who are selected upon invitation encourage other stu- dents to create their own literature by sponsoring a "Creative Writing Week," a week when students have a chance to get their creations published. Donna Callenius learns how to windsurf in the rcu pool. Q14-A A "Fm proud to be part of this group," said Beth Hamilton, president of the club. "Its members represent diverse student backgrounds, attitudes, talents and personalities which have helped me, as a person, understand what work- ing and living together are all about." The TCU Sailing Club was an infor- mal organization which gave students a chance to have fun learning to sail and to race. The club was involved with the Fort Worth Boat Club where the Sailing Club members had the chance to grain practical experience by crewing. The Sailing Club originated as a non- competitive organization but it is now striving to compete in some upcoming races and hope to win some trophies to represent TCU. "The club is a great way to meet interesting peoplej' said Lynn Casey, president of the club. "We have several members from around the world and we've really enjoyed the year." Dr. Ernest Allen, adviser of the Bryson Club, feeds some "food for thought" to member Chan- dler Smith. Members windsurf at the Baylor Regatta. U 321. 'il : - . i: at . -I f I i Z X'q L -. .A Tmygq.--,f J -- Randy Scott surls in with the tide. Bryson ClubfSailing Club 47 l"' pads 4 his :s cm DP : ci. T' CD S39 "S :s in : cm Lynn Casey Organizations Serve Useful Purpose Group Help nite Student by Susie Steckner "I think that Black Student Caucus QBSCJ is a worthwhile organizationg it's a way for students to get together to do things that they can't do by them- selves," explained Annette Blanton, BSC member. The group works toward uniting blacks all over campus. Togeth- er they strive to excel in the areas of scholarship, leadership and community service. Their service work included helping with the Hunger and Alcohol Awareness Weeks and the Phone-A- Thon. This year they donated the money they earned to a scholarship for a mi- nority student on campus. Money mak- ing activities included Bake Sales, speakers, Black Awareness Week and their second annual jelly bean count contest. Like the BSC, the International Stu- dent Association QISAJ is also an orga- nization geared toward uniting stu- dents. Lahib Jawdat, a student from Iraq, explains that because each culture is so very different that being alone is very difficult. ISA allows international students to make friends quickly and provides the chance for interaction with American students. International Stu- dent Week provided the greatest oppor- tuniiy for this interaction. During BlackAwareness Week, the Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority held a tribute to Dr, Martin Lu- ther King. ab Yolanda King, Martin Luther Kings International students contributed daughter spoke to students during posters, wall hangings, books and small Black Awareness Week. kniek-knacks to a table set up for ln- ternational Student Week. 48 ISAfBlack Student Caucus lil Q' s arse fees- El Dan Petersen I VV a 2 1 W, , A , x,f- .fp 1 its f W- i j?.'1Sf'iiQ 3,0 5553 . 5 1 Sig J l ggi? Af : f' ' ' f . xl KWH 'O' ,J X , X .11 w :Jr -A , 55+ 1 -x "L LS. ' iv S' I . 1 . 4. - 1 , . ig. xx ' a - .W x......... Q x I A . g .fl - ' , m...fu.3 ' N ,a M Q ll f X Q I' ?"5' N L I 'Q s. Fraternities Educate Speakers Share Knowledge by Amy Tucker The Delta Sigma Pi business frater- nity has been active on the TCU cam- pus since October, 1959. The fraternity is open to all finance, journalism, eco- nomics and business majors. This year members taught business classes for J u- nior Achievement. They taught elemen- tary school students some basic skills in marketing and management. The fra- ternity did other community service projects such as a fundraiser for the March of Dimes and an Easter Egg Hunt for the All Church Home. Their biggest project was the annual Business Week. Professionals from the business world came to speak on the problems, benefits and important aspects of busi- ness. This year some of the speakers were Ross Perot, Eddie Chiles and Governor Bill Clements. Members of the Beta Alpha Psi ac- counting fraternity must complete Fi- nancial Accounting 12153J, Managerial Accounting 121633 and Intermediate Accounting 132545, as well as meet the GPA requirements, to become a mem- ber. There are currently 30 members who participate in the field trips to dif- ferent financial institutions and ac- counting firms. Their major service project was the VITA 1Volunteer In- come Tax Assistancej Program, For one week each spring the members don- ate their skills to help students and fac- ulty file their tax returns. The fraternity also invites business professionals, bankers and stock brokers to speak at their meetings. TCU's chapter of Phi Chi Theta fra- ternity is mainly concerned with pro- moting women in business. Members must be at least a second semester freshman in a business or economics major with an over-all GPA of 2.2 or better. This years members participated in the TCU National Phonathon. They often have local business people and alumni speak about getting involved in the business world and their exper- iences. 50 Business Fraternities Heather Steinle Members of Phi Chi Theta display their banner Seffivf Ffnafwv mffivfi SfqffA1lf?n. greets MJ- ,fing migjatedi Neely at a Delta Sigma P1 meetmg. after ge Duane Brown l' 1 Beth McLemore Phil Crow speaks to AERho on using Radio- TV-Film skills in the real world in the top picture. Mr. Wendell Grandey, a selllemployed Certified Public Accountant, speaks to Beta Alpha Psi mem- bers about his lield. Internships Are Found Projects Continue by Amy Tucker The TCU Ad Club is a part of the Alpha Delta Sigma National fraternity. Members may be majors in advertising, public relations, journalism, marketing, radio-tv-film, commercial art or busi- ness. The students participate in field trips to the Iralgo Specialty Advertising Company and other local businesses. Their major project in the spring was preparing a campaign to present at the American Advertising Federation Stu- dent Advertising Competition. The Public Relations Student Soci- ety of America is similar to the TCU Ad Club. All participants receive a magazine which President Wendy Horsford says, "Is really beneficial to public relations majors and people in- terested in interningf' North Texas State holds conventions every two months which TCU students were invit- ed to attend. Members met representa- tives and some secured internships at these conventions. The members mainly went on tours of local businesses and heard the businesses' PR representa- tives. They also had a program known as ProAm which enabled the entire chapter to work with an agency or com- pany for a day. The Alpha Epsilon Rho tAERhoJ Fraternity does not currently require a student to be a radio-tv-film major, however, they must maintain a 3.0 GPA in their RTVF courses to remain a member. The -fraternity had speakers in from the professional market, includ- ing Andy Barber from KAFM and for- mer TCU student Phil Crow from Channel ll. The club also helps TCU andthe community plan and tape video projects and in the past, they have even recorded concerts for the music depart- ment. TCU also has a chapter of the American Marketing Association QAMAJ. They had a speaker every two weeks from various firms. AMA of- fered a program called Juniors Night which helped all juniors to find and be- gin internships. They also had Shadow Day which was an opportunity for a chosen student to work with a Xerox salesperson for a day. Their biggest function for the second year in a row was Career Night. Thirteen local and national companies sent representatives to meet at the Colonial Country Club and talk with students about their dif- ferent industries. President Brad Able said, "Besides looking good on your re- sume, membership in AMA gives inter- ested students a little notch above ev- eryone else in the marketing field." Judy McDonald and Mary Jane Robinson listen as Heather Steinle Mr. Wendell Grandy talks about the future job mar- ket for CPA 3. Professional Clubs 51 Horned Frog Pride Clubs Catch by Rachael Barron If one was around TCU long enough before, they would know that there was something different about life on cam- pus during the 1984-85 school year. Something called Horned Frog Pride swept the campus and by the middle of the football season, had spread throughout the entire city of Fort Worth, Leading the crusade were sever- al organizations who cheered all the teams on to victory. The Show Window Of TCU, the band, put in many extra hours to make this year one of its most successful ever. They practiced five days a week during football season to put together the half- time shows for the Horned Frog foot- ball games. Under the direction of Dr. Robert Blanton, assistant Linda McDa- vitt, and Drum Major Steve Linton, they also played at pep rallies and bas- ketball games. Also part of the half- time show were the flag corps and the feature twirlers, Betty Etier and Lyn Broom, who performed routines chor- eographed to the band's marching mu- sic. Featured each week were the Show- girls, led by Captain Betty Richardson. They cheeredithe teams on from the sidelines and danced at the halftime of both football and basketball games. Another important group was the Purple Hearts. Each week these stu- dents decorated the football locker rooms. Each member was also assigned a player and would decorate his dorm room door for away games. Emphasizing spirit at the games was a new organization called Sport and Spirit. They made crash signs, formed victory lines at the start of home games, and sat together as a cheering section to show the Frogs that they were behind them, 52 Band 1 Purple Hearts -qu .fr - Q t - .. -Y, --0,5 ,.,.. s.L, ... ...nn ee s - 'SWT T ' - f a ' at 9 lyst f ' " Q,-'S E r Weis' ' N r ' 5 +5 f 5 Q ,, xg '. A ee 11 xx NW. . ,. P Q ' e .E N, X in t- 5 'se ,. X X yd is W , xx -mr s.-1 ,Q g H- 5,5 .gs . "1-il f- . .. ""'5 Q1 .L. ' -, Xikt Brass players really give fr during performances. What form! Showgirl Kathy Pimer flashes a smile to the crowd as she dances. , Baton twirler Betty Etier watches the game iously, as halftime approaches. X 'Nant O Members of Sport and Spirit and Purple Hearts do "the wave" during a football game. s ge' X , IQ A, I In 'I 'Q V ' 'aoZ'f f Qty Molly Eckert M' ,. 1 . , . MMI! Eckeff 1 .r ,l W A 1 Akai One of the Purple Hearts decorates the hall be- fore the game against the University of Texas, Theylve got rhythm! Percussionists Jeff Deitz and Da vid Belding keep the beat. Molly Eckert : J! ,,,g,,,,,,,,,,,,qw,M,W,,a W,W..,,,, S .,,. ,. e. .X , . W, Molly Eckert ,Q N, The Showgirls are: Adonica Lewis, Lea Ta tooles, Lauren Bergersen. Alme Darensburg, Betty Richardson, Darci Jones, Suzy Styczynski, Ka thy Pitner, Kelli Bradley. Lori Williams, Jennifer McCoy', Kelli Carnes, Lita Bradley, Megan Field. ' Pam Hutchinson. Rachael Barron, Angela Sew- ard, Kim Paul. Edna Braxton Knot picturedj. The Horned Frog Band marches a forma tion on a wet turf at Texas Stadium. Sport and SpiritjShowgirls 53 Molly Eckert New-Found Purple Pride Something To Cheer bout by Rachael Barron "Riff, Ram, Bah, Zoo!" It was the spirit of that old cheer that made the TCU cheerleaders what they were this year. Just as stunned by this year's chronic case of Frog Fever as everyone else, they led some of the most spirited crowds TCU has seen in a long time. They picked up quickly on the spirit triggered by our unbelievable football team and carried that inspiration right on through the Killer Frog's outstand- ing basketball season. "It was a good year to cheer, but the credit really be- longs to the fans for becoming involved and supporting the team in their unbe- leeevable year," said sophomore Char- lie Nabors. The fourteen member squad, along with that adorable mascot, Superfrog, was on the sideline at every football game and at all home menis and women's basketball games. The squad consisted of seven women and seven men, grouped into partners, and Superfrog, played by DeWayne Roe and Tommy Crouch. Sponsor Lisa Grider coordinated the group and they trained with coach .lan Sculley. Lynn Beal! depends on her parlner, Charlie Na- bors, for support, Wouldn't you trust a face like that? 54 Cheerleaders 5 ,. Monty Bludworth Our man Superfrog - What zz hunk! : 2 H eu .- sv Q- S as D .Q ff' x 1 , -1 I1 W if " f s 1 . , ' l X i h Molly Eckert ' TCU cheerleaders: Pylar Pinkston, Diana Rudi? quez, Brent Chesney, Toni Vanderpoel, Deb 0'DeIl, Lynn Beall. Fred Becera, John Kitch Hollv Neuhaus, Janet Perry, Jim Lord, Pa Fuller, Charlie Nabors. Bren! Chesney cheers on the Horned Frogs an the crowd. IE 1. f l ,- 1 TCU football players congratulate each other after a 4 good play at the Bluebonnet Bowl .. erforming T New Height The Feature staff chose Proud and Promlsmg to be thls year s theme for the book In other sectlons we ve shown how the feelmg has pervaded the var nous aspects of llfe at TCU In no area however was the phrase more appllca ble than m sports Tradltlonally TCU has not been known for nts sports program But thmgs began to change thls fall as the football team reached helghts that have not been paralleled here m over 25 years As a result TCU earned natlonal recognltlon whlch many feel was partly responsible for the dramatlc mcrease m freshmen appllcatlons Football may have stolen the spotlight thls year but th1s IS not to lmply that the other sports were any less vltal to the umverslty TCU had many talented athletes playlng m such NCAA sports as basketball track baseball golf tenms soccer and swlm mmg Almost half of the students got m volved with sports by partlclpatmg ln the mtramural program whlch offered both smgle sex and coed competltlon m a total of twelve drfferent sports Stu dents lnterested m sports other than those offered through NCAA or mtramural competltlon were able to form clubs and partlclpate m extramural sports such as lacrosse wrestlmg tae kwon do and sallmg just to name a few Sport All sports sectlon layouts deslgned by Davld Martin S55 2 s. " - Q l, ' ' lv y , I Y X x . O - x , A ,gd . :3,1f,1j-, .v., 5 Eiitvagljiv-A-S l fx " " ""1"'l'-Y'1f"21fZ-9? pg' Y V' , 1 Jgg , V- V 'N 1 LL ' . . ,, . , 7777777 . . . . , . . v ' 1 - . , ' - s 1 1 1 a ' , ' . 9 ' 1 . . ' q . 1 , . . , . 1 ' . il wr-if Kicker Kenneth Ozee practices on the sidelines with holder John Denton IMiddle2, Gerald Taylor 37 and Gary Spann 57, take a deserved break Coach Dawson works with a player belo txr- I984 Season Record 8 3 Utah State Kansas State SMU Arkansas Rice North Texas State Baylor Houston Texas Tech Texas Texas A8LM West Virginia lBluebonnetJ After the game, the team pays tribute to TCU 56 Football 0 ,- e-.-1. fl Showing their TCU spirit are fans Kyle Brandon and Chip Kolter at the Bluebonnet Bowl. pass off before getting hit, and below warms up on the sidelines. Lemore X Y C f, 5 Q M as 1 -gig i. new H Beth McLemore When TCU scores their first seven points against Baylor in the Homecoming game, if 7 Victor Bolden gets excited! The Horned Frog Leap For ard t began as Proud and Promising, but quickly became the year of the Cinderella Frog. It was the year in which the excitement of college football returned to Texas Christian University and Fort Worth. It was a year of accolades, slogans, and statis- tics., Inrolling to eight wins, the Frogs amassed more victories in 1984 than they had in the last four years com- bined. by Jeff Whitfield TCU was also ranked near the top nationally in many offensive categories. Kenneth Davis was third in the country with 1611 yards of rushing and a per "It was very rewarding finally being able to win after such a long losing streak," said Anth- ony Sciaraffa. carry average of 7.64 yards. Davis was the first SWC player to ever rush for more than 200 yards in three games in one season. Davis, who is only a junior, finished fifth in the voting for the Heis- man Trophy with 87 points. In an inter- view with the Fort Worth Star-Tele- gram, Davis said, "lt's been a super experience. The honors have been a great reflection on my school, my team- tcontinuedl Football 57 Anthony Sciaraffa, 310 quarterback, gets the f , SE: I- lil - 'o , -at ff fgn X. A ' ' ff at vu f' Frogs Head V Duane Brown WW . .3 in -'Ti 58 Football eu Q .. .di Hou ton lcontinuedl mates and the coaching staff. They are the ones who are reponsible for the op- portunities I've had." Oh, yes! The coaching staff and the "Unbeleeevable" National Coach-of- the-Year Jim Wacker were the ones who made it all happen. They brought the Horned Frogs-back from being the joke of the Southwest Conference to become a real contender in just two years. Wacker's Hsmash-mouth" brand of football was the topic of many top publications and talk shows throughout the country and was even said to have a cult following in New York. Although the season ended in disap- pointing loss in the Bluebonnet Bowl in Houston to West Virginia, 31-14, it is indeed a promise of things to come and that TCU will once again be a force to be reckoned with in the world of college football. Other Player Honors Tony Jeffery tFreshman Running Backjg SWC Newcomer of Year tUPIl James Maness lSenior Wide Receiverl: All-Con- ference Consensus QAP, UPU Sean Thomas fSenior Cornerbackl, Dan Sharp tSenior Flex End: Byron Linwood lSenior Safetyl, James Benson tSenior Offensive Tacklelz All- Conference- lst team KAP, UPU TCU kicker Kenneth Ozee attempts a game- winning field goal. Quarterback Anthony Sciaraffa looks for a receiver despite Texas Techs defensive pressure. Faithful Frog fans back their team in all types of weather. A lter another win, Couch Wacker IIIIKCW time out tu zlnsu er one of the many reporters. Jih'-1. Keith Burnet! celebrates :titer nmkfng il Horned Frog touchdown. e,M.ss L 11 Swgivre 'nw-:vm 'QU' Dan Petersen 1 QR 3 Duane Brown 4311. Quarterback Anthony Gulley uses the keeper tu sweep past Baylor defenders. "Frog Fever" sets in as TCL' students get reach Ihr the Homecoming game against Bnvlor, 'mm Football 59 TCU player 74232 Hghts a Razorback for the ball. 9 n g, - Q , , ...K -igwwx "-' .,'. xx-Y V - ini!! Concentraling on his free throw is 424, Carve-n Holcombe. TSEH Pete 325 +R? Monty Bludworth "TUV" gt? ., Ru 'SN . Wx w X Monty Bludworth It looks like zz jump ball between TCU and Texas. 60 Basketball 54 53 A Young Tea Comes Close by Jeff Whitfield he Horned Frogs ended the Southwest Conference basket- ball regular season in sixth place with an 8-8 record finishing I6-12 overall. The season ended in a disap- pointing loss to Texas A8LM on a last second desperation shot made by A8LM during the first round of the SWC post- season tournament. The Frogs were further disappointed by not being invited to the National Invitational Tournament. However, Head Coach .lim Killingsworth ex- pressed no disappointment with the sea- 21, pointing ouiihat TCU managed to "We will definitely make some noise next year," said Coach Killingsworth. defeat some of the conference contend- ers including Houston, Arkansas, SMU, and the eventual conference champion. Texas Tech. "The young players played well and l was pleased with the great effort," said Killings- worth. The Frogs were led by Senior Dennis Nutt, who was voted to the first all- SWC team, led the team in scoring and finished third in the nation with free throws. The all-SWC second-teamer Carven Holcombe led TCU in rebound- mg. As for next season, the Frogs are only losing two seniors and expect to be strong with the help of three returning starters: Greg Grissom, Marc Houston, and Holcombe, as well as Norman An- derson and Tony Pappa. as "Urns Dan Petersen Monty Bludworth Monty Bludworth Dennis Nutz charges down the court. Fans gel excited and give Coach Ix'illingsuor1h a few tips. Basketball 61 Team rows Stronger by Ed Gough --11 ead Coach Bragg Stockton, in his second year at TCU, lead the Frogs to a respectable 35- 17 record. Assisting Stockton in his coaching duties were Dave Schmotzer and Kenny Crafton, who is a former TCU player. The Frogs were faced with a very strong SWC, with UT leading the pack again. The Frogs finished up with a 9- 12 season in conference. This year the Frogs played with a "The strength of our young pitchers will be our greatest as- set in the coming yearsf' said Tony Wilmot. very young team. Both shortstop and third base were occupied by two fresh- men, Freddie Benavioes and Lenny Bell respectively. Other starting freshmen were Steve Stone, who many say is TCU's most versatile player, and pitch- er Glenn Serviente. The Frogs expect to be a strong con- tender for next year's SWC Champion- ship. With younger, but experienced players, and with Coach Stockton's re- cruiting abilities, the Frogs are looking forward to the future. ss, Southwest Conference Games TCU Opponent l Baylor 7 3 Baylor 4 2 Baylor 3 0 Texas 5 4 Texas ' 2 5 1 Texas t IO 9 Rice 5 5 RTCQSX . I 7 Riel? . 3 N3 Houston QA QR 5 as Houston K ' 5 2 Houston 32 7 Afkafisas I9 4 L Arkansas 3 6 Arkansas Q xxxitz 7 Texas Tech 'llix 'i" 5 .N ll Texas Tech ' ' 3 17 Texas Tech- ' 7 5 Texas A8cM 12 6 Texas A8LM 1 O Texas A8cM 5 62 Baseball Donna Lemons fl V. R 1 XY I f .v.. ff I , Qx X . V Q - L" hmm , V -"azm221x2 wg ' o , ,, I , b u ,. , , . X A I -I 'O , ,L E ,YDLAZA 3 M. asf-::' 1 , 2 ' v i 1 al" Undefeated In Conference he Horned Frog soccer team, for the second season in a row, went undefeated in conference games. They were 4-0-2 with their leading scor- er, Ralph Wood, who over the season Its a struggle to get control of the ball. Mimi Gaiennie 11-1 managed to score seventeen goals. Head coach, David Rubinson, com- mented that "With a little luck and a little more experience, the year could have been completely turned around." He also said that this year's team had the best talent that he had ever seen at T.C.U. The soccer team worked without scholarships, meaning the team worked for the love of the sport. The captains for the 1984 season were Tony Nevotti, Paul Bowers, and Butch Lauffer. Their The 1984 soccer team consisted of: Mark Dodd, Tony Nevotti, Dave Lar- son, Paul Bowers, Jeff Smith, Steve Christenson, Andy Bensend, Larry No- bles, Kevin Schock, Ralph Wood, Mark Gardener, Brian Foley, Xavier Alegria, "With a little luck and a little more experience, the year could have been com- pletely turned around." Steven Bould, Tom Hogg, Butch Lauffer, John McKeefery, Mike Jost, Brian St. Denis, Paul Wood, Roderick overall record was 6-ll-2. White, and Chris Noon. Ng.: 93 All photographs by Din Petersen i 13045, Q l 5 ur ' 1. sse- i ii' . l ' za. - ' f, , I t- .Q V i 'W ' ' "'-- .P r 0PPonent -' Bethany Nazerene A Harris Stowe Colorado NPWSQO - 4- 4 I, ,. A i f 3 ff :.- it - ' ' IQ 5 ,?57U5 ' ' , . - ' 'r ' ' ' ' Simmons . , 1 -4' - V 'Q-', . , X "IL ' ' 3L . . W .... ... .,. as .. I- - ' M", fn.-e . ..- t g,gett'.mwr-+i's"' - ' IW ' .. ' K ""f-'el-af. iw - 4 N 'f""'?'L'f'wwf:'..,'-:-"I 'tax ..... . M . 0 is Players practice hard during their work-out. 1 Tie 64 Soccer ,, During practice, players improve their dribbling technique. 1 ff--1 s Lacrosse players work hard at their practices. ' x x X 1 K Opponent SMU Texas Tech Baylor Oklahoma State Oklahoma Texas IEIBIEIEIEIEKW TCU l5 30 6 4 12 I5 7 I6 5 6 -av- .. . Sticking Together r 1, Heather Steinle t is a sport that is not veryewell known, but is thoroughly enjoyed by the people who play it- La- crosse. The lacrosse team at TCU is a part of the extramurals program. It is not a varsity team sport like football, but the team competes against other Southwest conference colleges. To play an extramural sport like la- crosse, one has to have lots of dedica- tion to the team and the sport. Without a coach and little university funding, the players are pretty much on their own to get their game together. The "With such an inexperi- enced team I feel that we performed up to our poten- tial,', said Frank Scarbino. lacrosse team shared lots of team com- radery this year and had a good time playing according to Frank Scarbino. The student support at lacrose games has grown tremendously in the past few years. All of the games are on Saturday and Sunday afternoons and many times there is a keg of beer for the team and fans after the games. The games are often rough and require lots of Lacrosse 65 coordination and team unity. Swinging Strong li b Heather Steinle he Horned Frogs were swinging strong as they finished fifth at the 1985 SWC Championships. It was the fourth top five finish for the Frogs during the 1984-85 season. TCU won two tournaments beating the 13- team field at the Pan American Invita- "It was a learning year for both the new coach, Wood- ley, and the team," said Joe Beck. tional in October and besting 17 other squads in the Arizona Wildcat Invita- tional. Junior transfer Steve Reding tied for first at the Wildcat Invitational. Sophomore Brad Wilhite also won medalist honors at the Wildcat Invita- tional. The new head coach Bill Woodley was named Southwest Conference Co- Coach-of-the-Year as the season came to a close. , Sports The mens golf team is composed ot? ftop rowj Coach Bill Woodley, W.P. Richardson, Scott Meares, Mike Tschetter, and Brad Wilhiteg fbot- tom rowj Steve Reding, Jae Beck, Jimmy Cun- ningham and Pete Jordan. Kris Tschetter during practice at Shady Oaks Country Club. The girls team consisted off' Lois Winklemann, Kirsten Larson, Kris Tchetter, Coach Scherry Allison, Susan Thompson and Janet Slaven. 66 Golf all Men's Cowgirl McGuire - Lopez Woods Bluebonnet Bowl OSU Guadalajara Lady Cardinal v.,- LSU-Lou Besson Betsy Rawls F3957 SWC A TCU tennis player really slams the ball at a practice. "Take that."' says a TCU player as he follows through with his swing. Q Dan Petersen anking 11 Heather Steinle CU's men's tennis team eased its way into the 1985 spring season, building up steam at mid-season to go 5-3 in Southwest Con- ference dual match play. They ended up finishing the year with a 13-ll record. Some of the Frogs' more impressive wins were victories over powerhouses Arkansas and Trinity. One of TCU's outstanding players this year was soph- omore Tom Mercer. Mercer led TCU finishing 14-10 at number ones and fol- lowed up the regular season by captur- ing the Southwest Conference singles Q s ationall championship at the tournament in Corpus Christi. Mercer was named to the All-SWC team and earned himself a spot in the NCAA tournament in "It was a great working as a team and still being able to com- pete on an individual level too." June. The team finished the season quite strong, being nationally ranked 19th by the Intercollegiate Tennis Coaches As- sociation. Head Tennis Coach Tut Bartzen discusses some strategies before the match. 4. -. ,,-..,,,-f- Opponent Match S0019 SW Texas State 8-l Hardin-Simmons - 7-2 West Texas State ' 9-0 Univ. Ankansgsgj-JR V in jgijfmw ., ... ,., - Univ. N. Ggbllna , , 1 an . Pan All1C!'lC'3n N55-Q ---fra. nt, - N, -iti Aubum . 5-4 Oklahoma State- 5-4 Univ. N. Carolina 5-4. Univ. S. Carolina 6-3 Oklahoma City 9-0 Alabama 6-3 Aubum 5-4 Georgia 8-l Baylor 9-0 Houston 7-2 Texas Tech 7-2 Texas 7-2 Arkansas 5-4 SMU 6-3 Texas A8tM 6-3 Trinity 6-3 Tennis 67 . emi 55555555 55 vwwuavesig anus Z. . . is Indi iduals Compete lv- by Patrick Laraby he Frogs track and field team performed excellently this year. Track and field held meets with TCU individuals competing against individuals from other schools, thus team scores were not kept. The "We look forward to an even better season next sea- son next year," Coach Thornton. season proved to be extremely intense and included the famed Texas Relay members felt the same way. "I was real- ly proud of our performance at the Tex- as Relays and I think we can even do better next season," commented pole vaulter David Pope. With this enthusi- asm and school support the Frogs track and field team certainly should be con- gratulated and commended for their fine efforts this season. Sprinter Roscoe Tatum prepares to give a Texas sprinter a run for his money. Practices were often long and hard, but the work usually paid off well in the end. Sports I nformation meet. Head coach BubbaThornton ex- plained, "This year we broke many of our own records, but also SWC records. We're very proud of our team's accom- plishments .... " Many of the team Donna Thomas leaps to victory in the long jump. Sports Information 68 Track And Field Donna . v"' EIEIUIEEIBIULUIIID Swimming Results TCU Men Women 72 75 37 42 94 33 47 36 58 61 75 74 73 S2 58 71 ' 165, 40 ' Opponent N. Texas State Texas A8cM Laman Nebraska SMU LSU Rice Oklahoma Henderson St. Austin College Oral Roberts Texas Tech SMU Men Women 10 1 1 gn- ,,. .' , ,.,i,m, ,.. 1, ., ', rye! 5. - .gif Aquatics Promoted l by Patrick Laraby he Frog swimmers splashed into a solid season for the 1984-85 year. They finished with a season record of six wins and five losses. This record is certainly com- Jill Tharp takes some pointers from silver medal- ist Dave Wilson. Q E I fl! H Q3 Chriszta Lauer Q- : eu Q mendable since TCU competed against such powerhouses as Nebraska, SMU and Texas. Richard Sybesma. the head coach of the Frogs commented, "We had an excellent yearg we came in with "The Dolphins and TCU supporters have made the swim team what it is," said Coach Richard Sybesma. some good times, new records and a good record." Also, some of the Frog swimmers have formed a fraternity called the Dolphins. lt is aimed at the promotion of aquatic events. The Dolphin fraternity was formed for the pro- motion of aquatic events. The Dolphin members are: lfrontj Louie Deppe. Brent Bunnell, Brad Escoe, Todd Zummallen, Kurt Wall, Allen Wallach, Phillip Vaughan, lBack1 Tad Stiles, Greg Lasher, Kurt McCloud. Todd Cook, Mark Spindler, Dan Joyner, CB. Woodworth, Jeff Winter, Greg Wessling. Scot! Carpenter, Stan Kroder and Scott Allen. The swim team award winners are: Tad Stiles, Kurt Wall, Jeff Winter, Louie Deppe, Allen Wal- lach, Dan Joyner and Stan Kroder, Swimming 69 Wi Competing For The Fun f It ..by David Martin I1 ntramurals at TCU provided yet another way for students to become involved with campus life and to get a little exercise while they're at it. There are four intramural leagues: women's, men's independent, coed and fraternity. Twelve sports, with a total of 18 different events, were offered. The most popular ones were the team sports such as flag football, soccer, volleyball, Dan Petersen 70 Intramurals i n W basketball and softball. Intramurals director Maggie Mabee describes the program at TCU as being fairly typical of programs at other uni- "We really want to get to where every student will participate some," said Maggie Mabee, director. V versities. She estimates that about one- third of the students participate in at least one event. However, additional events are planned for next year and she hopes that the number of participants will increase. The Phi Kappa Sigmas face the Phi Gamma Del- tas in flag football. The rough game of soccer takes lots of concentra- tion and control. ssh 2 E Q mkSg.sy s is - 31. .5 oooeoooo WTOFQI Point Champions: Fraternity hllg g Women lst - La Chi .ha Gamma .Alpha g 21154 " BT iechman ,,.. ,. if 'i-f -e '1'-- 9 " 4t 11+ ' ,, Il ,X 'i'i ir' ' ii Q- .v..i - W . -agvwsrwwsneif .. . Will it be a homerun? ft: 'f"-t' lg ."., . -V A ' ' ' Friends gather at a local hang-out, the Oui S Lounge. ...rf-' Q, resenting The Frogs One of TCU's most distin- guishing features is its friendly people. TCU takes pride in this virtue and many choose TCU be- cause of it. The students this year dis- played their purple pride by get- ting "the wavei' started at foot- ball games and by showing re- cord attendance at pep rallies. Efforts were made by the House Students are from 60 different countries and almost all of the 50 states. They range in religious beliefs from Baptist to Methodist to Disciples of Christ, and the list continues. There are whites, blacks, mexicans, Texans and Yankees. The athlete, as well as the musician and the scholar, all have a place in the TCU commu- nity. Working, living and grow- of Representatives' Permanent Improvements ing together is what it's all about. Committee to show our pride through the Horned The people and the purple pride here at TCU Frog statue in the Reed-Sadler Mall. are indeed very special. Diversity is another feature of TCU students. People 71 by Sarah Smith Colby Residence Hall is the major housing unit and nucleus of activity for freshmen women. Colby is unique as a one-class residence hall, as only fresh- men women are permitted to live there. The Hall Council, designated to over- see important aspects of Colby life, con- sists of four resident officers, that are elected annually, and a body of repre- sentatives. The 1984-1985 officers are Holly Neal-president, Myra Wilkens- vice-president, Anne Beckmeyer-secre- tary and Maya Byrne-treasurer. The Hall Council operates as a government, Many close friendships can be found in Colby residence hall, the only all-girl, all-freshmen hall at TC U. Two children ofa TCU faculty member trick-or- treat with Colby resident Jeanne Heyer. Julie Pa wl, Paula Phillips, Sarah Smith, Melissa Silver and Wendall Giles share many fun times while living in Colby. Colby residents display their banner as a part of the football spirit contest. 72 Colby Hall 0 .9- C' E as 'Z Beth McLemorc as well as planning activities for the residence hall as a whole. Annually, Colby Residence Hall sponsors a Halloween party for the chil- dren of TCU faculty members. Besides a contest between the hallis wings for the best halloween decorations, many residents masquerade in halloween at- tire and hand out candy to the visiting children. Another activity that the en- tire residence hall does on an annual basis is having at least one mixer with a male residence hall, and many of the different wings in Colby hold separate mixers with other residence halls more frequently. In addition, there is a recep- tion held in Colby every year during Parent's Weekend to acquaint parents with the residence hall and the girls. Colby is also very active in campus activities, such as the spirit contest dur- ing the football season. The girls made spirit banners for the games and to decorate the TCU campus. Colby Resi- dence Hall is a very fun and exciting place for a girl to live her first year at TCU. Dunne Brown Sherley Hall by Sarah Smith "Sherley Residence Hall was the housing unit for approximately 350 women on campus. Sherley's residents were of varied scholastic classification, ranging from freshmen to seniors, al- though about half of the population of Sherley was freshmen. ln addition to having a varied age group, Sherley Residence Hall was also noted for its diversity of personalities. Many of Sherley's residents were active in a number of extra-curricular activities such as various athletic teams and Greek sororities. There was a wide scope of interests pursued among resi- dents in Sherley, from things such as the swim team to student government. The Hall Council board, which made governmental decisions and planned ac- tivities forthe residence hall, was elect- ed annually. The Hall Council. as well as the staff of Sherley, worked along with the new Hall Director, Sandra Holt, to maintain Sherley Residence Hall as "a distinctive living opportunity on the TCU campus." I l , 5 .,, VI 2 .E in .- KD .. eu .i: .- el aa I Residence Ha Il, i Duane Brown 1 A large variety ol' personalities reside in Sherley All of the residence halls ha ve hall directors and here a Waits hall director enjoys some free time with a book and her dog. Many residents utillke Sherlefs lobby for late night studying. like Michelle Huffman, Jim Gardner, and Kathy Hale are doing. a -weft r'- Loretta Holland Sherley Hall 73 Wait Hall by Patrick Laraby "Waits is a place where you can be yourself," stated Amanda Tull, Waits Hall Director. Waits hall was one of the womens' upperclass residence halls that held about 220 women this year. "The staff and hall council provided pro- gramming designed to meet a variety of needs, in addition to creating a studious setting." commented Stacy Cockrell, the hall president. Waits Hall, beyond a doubt, was one of the most physically attractive halls. The building was pro- vided with a recreation room, T.V. lounge, sun deck, snack machines and a well equipped laundry room. Waits' so- cial activities were numerous this year, including a picnic with Milton Daniel and an all-night movie party with Clark. Many of the rooms in Waits were arranged into suites. This allowed Traditionally Waits' residents have shown much spirit and enthusiasm for their dorm, and this year's residents are no different. After Sunday church service. kevin Lilleslrand and Cathy Linehan return to Waits in u refreshed mood. Ready for a night on the town, lflaits residents gather in the lobby to see if other friends would like to join them, 74 Waits Hall Steinle residents with the choice of having a suite or not. Waits Hall considered it- self to be one of the most diversified upperclassmen halls. "We have Greeks, independents, varsity athletes, band members, study mongrels and party animals too!" exclaimed Mary Ed- mund, a Waits resident, or better put by Amy Wilson, "You can't help but fit into Waits." Heather Steinle Heather Steinle Foster Hall by Patrick Laraby The highest dorm G.P.A. on campus and strictly enforced "quiet hoursv were two characteristics used by resi- dents to describe Foster Hall. The women of Foster had a reputation for academic excellence having over a 3.2 G.P.A. for the entire dorm last year. Even though the hall enforced strict quiet hours, the residents had plenty of opportunities to have fun by making use of thc game room, T.V. lounge and sun deck. There were also several study areas in the building for the conve- nience of the residents. "Foster Hall is a place where you can be the best you can be," commented Emma Baker, Foster's Hall Director. "Foster offers a place where you can develop yourself into the person you want to be," stated Parris Barker. hall president. One of the more pertinent aspects of Foster was that it offered a sense of unity between residents. Most of Foster was arranged into suites, which allowed students to develop and grow with each other. Foster's lobby was recently remodeled and was consid- ered very nice by everyone. "Foster is definitely not for everyone, but ifyou feel you fit in, Foster has a lot to offer," exclaimed Lisa Deccer, a Fos- ter resident. tal . Y' .- K fu Z u lil Z' E E f t Kriszta Lauer ' 1 2 I: 0 .- UI i. an .: .- at eu I The women of Foster Hall pose lor a group pic- ture with sunglasses and stuffed animals. Carrying cases of soda back to their rooms from the Marriott was becoming a tradition. l Many students had never seen snow until this winter when classes had to be canceled because of the bad wea ther. Foster Hall 75 by Bob Jones Cute girls, yet career oriented, and learning with a purpose ... No, l'm not refering to Loni Anderson, and Linda Carter in their new series, "Partners in Crime," but to the women of Jarvis Residence Hall. The ladies of Jarvis Hall have the privilege of being located near the cen- ter of action on the TCU campus. The Student Center and Reed Hall are lo- l i My ,. fx vs.,- Q ,Q . ,Lt ig iq, Q5 e X sal ar i Hall cated on one side of the residence hall, and Ed Landreth Auditorium is on the other side. Across the street from Jarvis are the Moudy Building, the Brite Di- vinity School, and the library. This rela- tively central location allows the wom- en of Jarvis Hall easy and quick access to most of TCU's social and academic facilities. In the past few years, the women of Jarvis Hall have been involved in the Tom Brown - Jarvis project, a project which closely coordinated the two halls in campus, social, and civic endeavors. However, due to recent problems with the project, it has been discontinued. Even with this setback, the women of Jarvis still maintain a high level of in- volvement in many campus organiza- tions and activities. Beth McLemore Beth N1cI.em0rc U . . The women of Jarvis Hall share a special sense of unit y. A Jarvis resident sits in her room and studies Q A 3 , diligently for an entrance exam. QQ? 'X 76 Jarvis Hall Tom Bro Hall by Bob Jones What is the first thing that comes to your mind when you think of Tom Brown Residence Hall? Spacious rooms. a quiet study area, and comfort- able lounges? Well. maybe. but what Tom Brown is reallv known for is the type of men that inhabit its walls each semester. Tom Brown is well known for having one ofthe most active student led pro- grams on campus. These programs. al- though run by the students. are super- vised under the watchful eye ol' their hall director. Jim Moore. Until this past year. the nicn ol Tom Brown Hall have been closely associat- ed with the ladies of Jarvis Hall. How- and jokes are shared there. Kevin Marks. Sharon Fagan ever. due to recent problems with the coordination ol' the halls. the Tom Brown - Jarvis program was discontin- ued. This small set back did not dampen the spirit ol' the Tom Brown men as they continued to be involved in all as- pects ol' campus activities. as well as intramurals and community organi7a- tions. Beth Mclfmurr A wild assortment of men work, live and play in Tom Brown Residence Hall. Many good times Hanging out his window is Resident Assistant Tom Brown Hall 77 Clark Hall by Patrick Laraby Named after Addison and Randolf Clark, the two founders of T.C.U., Clark Hall offered new and returning students a unique living experience in an assorted community of fraternity men, independents, internationals and male students from every part of the United States. "Clark offers students a place to experience college life in a di- verse settingf' exclaimed Mark Her- nandez, Clark's Hall Director. One of the factors that allowed Clark to be so diverse was that one-third of -fs-Q5 Some residents spend their afternoons relaxing and listening to their stereos. Computers are good for more than just doing work on, these two are busy playing computer basketball. The men of Clark Hall are involved in many activities with their residence hall. 78 Clark Hall the dorm were freshman. This permit- ted freshmen to share new experiences and make friends while living in an up- perclassmen atmosphere. The upper- classmen who occuped the first and sec- ond floors were provided with a resi- dence hall that not only stressed aca- demics but also maintained social op- portunities one could not complain of. "We've had a Bar-B-Que with Shirley, a pizza party with Jarvis and even an all-night movie party with Waits," com- mented Cecil Jones, President of Clark's hall council. A A '-E Monty Bludworth Clark men were also able to boast of a strong intramurals program. The in- tramural football team, Clarkmen I, went all the way to the Independent Championships. "Through our football team we were able to show that our dorm is unified enough to work togeth- er as a group and have a great time doing it," remarked Steve Wacker, an F.P.A. lFreshman Programming Advi- sorj. Clark had enough activities planned to allow its residents to have a good time, yet maintained an atmosp- bere where academics took priority. m Pu 'E o E Monty Bludworth Pete Wright all by Ed Gough Pete Wright Residence Hall, affec- tionately known as "Pete's Palace," housed approximately 160 freshmen men. Not only was Pete Wright a place for these young, first-year college men to live, but it also offered experiences that they will cherish for the rest of their lives. Pete Wright was unique in the fact that only freshmen lived there and they all went through the same difficult peri- od of adjusting to college life together. Many close friendships started in this residence hall. Pete Wright was also a place to be- Monty -1 no come active in the university itself. The hall was very involved with the House of Representatives. To some people Pete Wright Resi- dencc Hall only served as a place to live for a semester or two, but to many oth- ers, it was the best way to kick off their college years. Decked out in all sorts ofaltire, the men ol' Pele Wright Hall, "Pete's Palace, " are a diverse group. Monty Bludworth Z Some residents, such as Gary Barnes, even get some studying done in their room. Mickey Mouse. David Stier. and Scot! Horst take life in a residence hall very seriously: Pete Wright Hall 79 Milton aniel Hall by Peter Benson Milton Daniel is one of the largest and most popular residence halls on campus and houses approximately 350 men. The majority of Milton Daniel is occupied by the athletic teams which are divided into sections throughout the building according to their teamg the remainder of the rooms are given to students who apply early for housing. This residence hall is commonly re- ferred to as "The Milton Hilton" be- cause of its new furniture and carpeted rooms and hallways. Three and four men rooms are found on each section, yet each room is very spacious. When entering the Milton Daniel lobby you will discover a new color t.v. which was paid for by Milton Daniel and its residents through a fund that has been collected from the new resi- dents at the beginning of the fall semes- ter. This t.v. adds to the already distin- guished atmosphere that Milton Daniel holds. 4: i I o 3 'U 3. Q Z' I e 2 Several Milton Daniel residents gather in the lobby. Residents relax by playing pool in the lounge. 80 Milton Daniel S I rachman Hall by David Lynch Brachman Hall was named in honor of Etta and Solomon Brachman and is located in the Worth Hills area. It houses approximately 165 men and women who are a part of the Brachman Living Learning Program. Upon walk- ing through the front doors of Brach- man Hall, one knows that they are in a special place. The friendly atmosphere and united community are some of the f'YYvwww.,,, reasons that students want to live there. Brachman Hall is the only co-ed resi- dence hall at TCU. It is also very unique in its diverse ethnic and racial mixture. Caucasians, Negros, Mexi- cans, males, females, Greeks, and Inde- pendents all live together under one roof. Another special feature of Brach- man is that it is the only place on cam- pus where married couples attending TCU can reside. Brachman Hall is much more than if .E ., .. . . 3 I ,-Ts, Q" 9 t. simply a residence hall, it has a Living Learning Program. At least one class in each of the basics fEconomics, Eng- lish, Math, Religion, Speech, and Psy- chologyj was offered in Brachman's first floor classrooms. The commitment to excellence by the students and staff brings the best of both worlds with its academic and social involvement. The Brachman program is student-led un- der the direction of Norma Schram. Brachman residents prepare their float for the eu Homecoming parade. I- : as .I Q ' Brachman girl 3 Intramurals basketball team is in action. Brachman Hall residents enjoy co-ed living. Brachman Hall 81 by David Lynch Wiggins Hall is one of the newest and most popular residence halls on campus and houses approximately 150 upper- classwomen. Since it is located in the Worth Hills area right between all of the fraternities and sororities, many of the women who live there are active in social sororities. Due to the unique lo- cation and the fact that the women be- Hanging out of their window in Wiggins are Kelly K opp, Lisa Jacobus, and Holly Samuels. Gathered in front of Wiggins are some of the residents and their friends. With her tv, food and books, R.A. Alice Busta- mante is ready for her shift in the oflice. These two seniors have made a life-long friend- ship while living in Wiggins. 82 Wiggins E cm UQ il :S I ss: II' Kriszta Lauer Lauer long to various sororities, some women have been known to go to extremes just to try and get a room in Wiggins. Last year, many women camped out all night in the pouring rain just to get on the list to get into Wiggins for the next year. Since Wiggins only houses 150 students and those students who already live there have priority, it is very difficult to get a room in Wiggins. Wiggins Hall is named for Mary Lipscomb Wiggins who recieved her B.A. from Add Ran Christian Universi- ty in 1896, six years before the name was changed to Texas Christian Uni- versity. The Hall Director is Jenny Smith. Krisztily Lauer ,, ,f,9i'f- X , X .. . ...J Working Together by Ed Gough Both the Interfraternity Council CIFCJ and Panhellenic are extremely intricate parts of TCU's strong Greek system. These groups act as the voice for the Greeks. Representatives from all frater- nities and sororities compose the IFC and Panhellenic. Both organizations help sponsor such events as the Greek Retreat, Alcohol Awareness and Greek Week each year. They work as a group to help unite all fraternities and sororities. They are also very involved in community activities. This year they worked with the Lena Pope Home, Tarrant County Epilepsy Association and the YWCA Enchanted Forest. IFC President Steven Duble and Panhellenic President Salli Shields worked together to make these events a success. Involvement in both of these groups not only builds leaders in the Greek sys- tem, but also in the University. As Troy Moore, the IFC advisor said, "TCU's strong Greek system is consistently de- veloping young people into leaders." These groups give TCU students a chance to work with and help each other. Heather Steinle Lee Ann Stohlman competes for her sorority. Delta Gamma. Members ofthe lnterfraternity Council pose pri- or to a meeting. Greek Housing Director Rich Murrell, Anne Trask, Panhellenic adviser, and Troy Moore, IFC adviser, attend Sigma Chi Derby Day. once a week. The sorority representatives on Panhellenic meet Monty Bludworth IFCfPanhellenic 83 .. jaw dtmS.N,3sg . 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'M 1 a?"""fI1...,.:,,,- '-"tw ' , -1, 'w,,.,..,..s . 1 af A A , 'Aga lllpha Delta li' President: Valerie Miller Vice-President: Kathy Asbury Treasurer: Margaret Adams Secretary: Beth Logan Colors: Azure Blue, White Philanthropy: Ronald McDonald House Alpha Delta Pi: Margaret Adams, Mary Albers, Jennifer Andruczk, Sheryl Andruczk, Natalie Anow, Kathy Asbury, Lisa Baker, Lori Baltzley, Dena Bartnicki, Suzi Barton, Charlotte Beil, Kathy Beity, Judi Birkelo, Robin Boyer, Angela Brown, Diann Burgener, Jamie Burton, Cara Campbell, Renee Cea, Kay Chaney, Kim Crawford, Beth Delnickas, Tracy DeVoe, Sherry Dickey, Karen Dittmar, Katie Donovan, Amy Downs, Keri Dublin, Paige Dunlap, Kelly Edison, Julie Edwards, Cyndi Foster, Cindy Gilbert, Sandra Goldstein, Jen- nifer Grant, Jeanette Hall, Susan Hargis, Mary Ann Hawley, Lisa Hermanstorfer, Dawn Hitt, Julie Hughes, Jenny Hendren, Debbi Illingworth, Jennifer Jackson, Jennifer L. Jackson, Jana Jacot Brenda Johnson, Martie Johnson, Darci Jones, Becky Jutton, Kayli Kelsoe, Kathy Knight, Kari Kornish, Elizabeth Leal, Jill Levin, Par Lilley, Beth Logan, Gena Lynch, Regina Maria, Mary McCalla, Ja MCKenney, Mary Ann Miller, Valerie Miller, Ann Moore, Trace Morris, Dena Mynatt, Nicki Mynatt, Sheryl Mayo, Ingrid Ocanas Suzanne 0'Leary, Christine Ouellette, Patty Packer, Lori Pappas Laura Patterson, Barb Peel, Debbie Po, Stephanie Porter, Tamm Pratt, Dena Prichard, Connie Peraglie, Susie Quoss, Dana Reeve: Melissa Reeves, Karen Rosenthal, Renay Rowe, Rona Ruple, Caro lyn Ryrie, Sue Schaman, Susan Shinn, Amy Shores, Joy Simpsor Jan Slaughter, Katie Smith, Liz Smith, Sara Smith, Christina Tan ner, Sandy Thomas. Allison Tisdale, Denise Turner, Kelly Turney Kathe Vastine, Allison Visnaw, Krista Vitolo, Peggy Wyrick, Eliza beth Yeager. .9 ff 95 K, ' li gf 1! :- , 4 -I ! 84 AlphaDeltaPi - ... - . . - . U- - lilpha Phi President: Carolyn Dean Vice-President: Jennefer Hickman Treasurer: Debbie Leyva Secretary: Jenny Simpson Colors: Silver Gray, Bordeaux rhilanthropy: American Heart Association Alpha Phi: Robin Ahlgren, Kara Allen, Kirsten Archer, Melinda Zola- Shannon Swmvhill- Jada Slansil- vllllle Sllmson- Pam SWCBZY- Baumann, Alice Blair, Becky Boyea. Kelli Bradley, Velvet Brown, Lynn Wiillmiin- Raye WBC- Michelle WOOG- Vodcl Zimmerman, lkimee Chauvin, Beth Chriswell, Tina Clark, Lisa Coleman, Marcia lfox. Anita Daniels, Donna Dansby. Carolyn Dean, Jennifer Dillard, Kathy Doherty, Penelope Eckelbarger. Debbie Fenters, Jennifer llaines, Jody Garcia. Melanie Hartshorn, Paige Heardrick, Jenn fflickman, Liz Hogan. Angie Huber, Sallye lngram. Teresa Ramirez. llobin Rehrig, Shannon Robinnette, Elaine Roch, Dina Rosen, Val- irie Senter, Elissa Shier, Jenny Simpson, Kat Smith, Cathy Spinna- l 4 lla ... - - . . . ... Alpha Phi 85 ,.,, my Q ,X-. am , x s J, , ,txt t -X J 1-' f N-.X tx . .ax s H y, .. ,:,:5 1 We w e s X f M ' if v' 'tt',.,E K X , ' pw-::sl'ff' .ssxigsgefgst H ..a.. i hi Bmtga President: Sara Atchley Vice-President: Leslie Blue Treasurer: Kelly Kirkpatrick-McKibben Secretary: Sheri Spurney Colors: Cardinal, Straw Philanthropy: Salvation Army Chi Omega: Sara Atchlev. Gigi Beard. Laurie Bailey, Susan Bella- my, Lisa Ballard, Carol Beard, Becky Beeth, Lauren Bergerson, Leslie Blue, Lisa Boettner, Bonnie Borchers, Katina Boyle, Leslie Brou, Amy Brown, Beth Brown, Cindy Bruss, Cathy Burke, Alyce Bustamante, Sara Callier, Linda Capps, Sara Carlson, Kellie Carnes, Cathrina Chapman, Denise Chamblin. Lauren Coleman, Leslie Cook. Linda Coon, Leann Culpepper, Leslie Custer, Liz Davis, Alli- son Dement, Margaret Dougherty, Barbara Dresser, Cindy Esther, Peggy Falbaum, Lisa Freberg, Ellen French, Jill Frison, Jill Good- win, Jennifer Green, Shannon Green, Shannon Gribble, Edie Ha- gens, Donna Heldman, Chris Hendricks, Julie Hipple, Cindy How- ington, Julie Hughes, Leah Humphrey, Juliette Jamison, Lisa Jani- cek, Julie Jasica, Jackie Jay, Stacey Jones, Karen Jones, Tori Jones, Lori Kasper, Mary Kauss, Kay Keeling, Lori Keller, Linda Kelley, Kim Kennedy, Kelly Kirkpatrick-McKibben, Tracey Klindworthh Barbie Kitchen, Nancy Kopper, Celia Kugler, Mary LaHood, Krista- Lauer, Laura Littrell, Lynn Livingston, Lorna Lonsbury, Margaret! Long, Carolyn McCash, Laura McCoy, Molly Maxwell, Carriel Menees, Merrie Merrill, Jenifer Micek, Jamie Moe, Becky Moedl,l Regina Napper, Tracy Newberry, Susan Nixon, Kathy Nolte, Debfl bie 0'Dell, Shelley Osborne, Ginny Owen, Katy Parrish, Liz Payne,l Kathy Pitner, Wendy Purvis, Courtney Raff, Laura Rice, Dana, Rodeman. Shawn Rojas, Stacy Salley, Kathy Schneider, Megl Schultz, GeorgeAnn Shafer, Jennifer Shine, Anna Solliday, Karenf Spencer, Kathy Sperry, Sheri Spurney, Kathy Stang, Kelly Stephensgi Stephanie Stephens, Tricia Steen, Amy Stepp, April Stuth, Marjeani Sugg, Nancy Sumner, Judy Survant, Laurel Swartz, Lea Tatooles.5 Tracie Tempel, Kris Tschetter, Amy Vertrees, Stephanie Vonl Tempske, Judi Williams, Lori Williams, Missy Williams, Lynnef Williamson, Erin Young. 5 Dan Petersen ..a..,,, 86 Chi Omega l A 7 s .l Belta Belta Belts: Vice President Mary Kay Oatman Treasurer Carte Grona ecretary Anne Wilder olors Silver Gold, Blue hzlanthropies Tri Delta Scholarship Fund elta Delta Delta Melissa Allen, Trisia Allison, Elizabeth Ashby, hannon Ashford Sarah Athey, Kristy Baker, Lisa Bartlett. Belinda enning Leigh Bentley Brook Beveridge, Marianne Bove, Kristen oyett Carrie Braytield Lisa Burford, Heather Bristol. Kim Burns, im Burgess Robin Burns Lucy Calvert, Charla Carrithers, Laura lark Melissa Coker Malissa Colbert, Lynn Corson, Mary Tom 1 ravens Kelly Cunningham, Jody Daniel, Anece Davis, Judie Do- an Lynn Drury, Sandra Dunkin, Beth Eakman. Nancy Eisman, I ellie Fleming, Stacy Fleming, Helen Fraunfelder, Missy Gasaway. 'i elissa Grady Miki Gilliland, Jana Green, Carrie Grona. Sue Hale, President: Sue Hale and Children's Cancer Research A. , . v ' . Carol Hagley, Karyn Haider, Crystal Hamilton, Kiki Hamilton, Kristi Harpole. Laura Happ. Dana Harbin, Renee Hardy, Manika Hazelbaker, Dare Henderson, Kathey Hendrick, Joyce Henkel, Lau- ra Honaker, Wrenn Honaker, Laura Horton, Angela Howard, Amy Hoyme, Fran Jansen, Debbie Bonnickson-Johnson, Lynne Johnson, Amy Jozwiak, Jennifer Jutton, Kyron Kearly, Mary Keffer, Kathryn Killian, Kathy Kirkpatrick, Julie Kiolbassa, Leigh Knox, Kelly Kopp, Kathrine Korbell, Lynn Landon, Shelby Laney. Libby Lay- ton, Brooks Lazo. Tamra Lee, Susie Loeffelholz, Zoe Lundy, Karen Martin, Page Mason, Christie McClellan, Martha McClung, Julie McDonald. Cindy McKinney, Julie McLarney, Tani Meitz, Melanie Menkemeller, Linda Metz, Susie Mobley, Karen Moore, Tricia Mur- phey. Shari Nelson, Mary Kay Oatman. Rachael Pearson, Lisa Pendergrass, DeDe Pennebaker, Lori Puls, Missy Pyeatt, Becky Ribbeck, Mim Roberts, Sarah Sanderson, Karen Simons, Debbie Smelley, Melanie Smith, Lea Snelson, Meggan Stafford, Kym Ste- phan, Jennifer Stewart, Suzanne Strickland, Linda Swallow, Jenni- fer Taylor, Leslie Terry, Wendy Thomas, Cheryl Van Meter, Karen Vaught, Janice Vowell, Andrea Ward, Sheila Ward, Beth West, Shelly Whitehurst, Salley Whitsell, Anne Wilder, Myra Wilkins, Katie Zbinden, Stacey Rothmeyer, f CE Q iv Q iz A QQ' T59 Q3 b I f ' dl ya ' , ...AA 'I H - Delta Delta Delta 87 T1- , Q-. -7 - ras: B fi? l i I ,,A:,. Q z-. ' ,. . ', t 1 44112 3, 5' ,,,"jf::g ,. 'f.:.fgA:,.:, gs-:Q-5,-r5355,'f2 -..",'f:'.::.,. 5 ,.'.: Q. ,,alAA,.,.AZ.: . mi ETA UE LTP F 88 Delta Gamma Belta President: Amy Padgett Vice-President: Elisa Ross Treasurer: Kristin Smith Secretary: Julie Bloomfield Colors: Bronze, Pink, Blue Pliilanthropy: Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind Delta Gamma: Kristen Alberts, De Anne Allen, Rebecca Anderson, Jennifer Andreas, Vicky Bearden, Kim Bell, Pam Bell, Kristin Berg, Julie Bloomfield, Lyn Broom, Terri Bruch, Cami Brungard, Julie Buel, Debbie Cook, Becky Conger, Judv Connola. Cori Crawford, Michele Curry, Jinna DeMarco, ChfiS Derby. Anne Doyle. Julie Erne, Susan Erne, Janet Everett, Beth Farris, Jana Fulks, Maureen, Gallagher, Keila Goode, Saundra Gore, Adrianne Hammock, Kristie Harlson, Julie Harris, Sally Hebrank, Wendy Horsford, Rachel Hranitsky, Elizabeth Jenkins, Kristi Jones, Nancy Kamp, Sarah Kelly, Barbara Lamarr, Patti Lander, Lu Anne Lane, Lisa Larsen, Jeanne Lary, Jennifer Lassiter, Lynda Lassiter, Stephanie Lath- ouras, Mary Leander, Lydia Lesikar, Cathy Linehan, Diane Loudon, Laura Manning, Julie Mayes, Anne Mead, Amy Metz, Shannon Emma Morgan, Laura Moseley, Sarah Moseley, Andrea Mysen, Vanessa Orta, Shawn Osborn, Amy Padgett, Kim Paul, Julie Pawl, Amy Peniield, Sheen Perkins, Paula Phillips, Kris Poling, Janina Prescott, Joy Purcell, Michele Razor, Debbie Rediehs, Renee Ribble, Betsy Richmond, Stephanie Ridgeway, Jeannie Robb, Elisa Ross, Tracy Rizos, Cathy Roth, Cynthia Roggen, Linda Sanders, Jeanie Schwartz, Angela Seward, Heidi Shearer, Lisa Shields, Kristin Smith, Tracy Souter, Heather Steinle, Lee Ann Stohlman, Debbie Tallent, Kristin Temte, Suzanne Terschluse, Bobbi Troike, Shawn Turner, Toni Vanderpoel, Polly Viola, Kristi Washburn,- Karen Weilbaecher, Joy Wesch, Kristy Wilbois, Katie Williams, Carolyn Winston, Christin Wissel, Elizabeth Woods. Dan Petersen T Kappa lllpha heta President: Beth Brollinger Vice-President: Jill Hicks Treasurer: Katherine Urevig Secretary: Lucy Lahey Colors: Black, Gold Philanthropy: The Institute of Logopedics Kappa Alpha Theta: Suzanne Adams, Anita Alpar, Kristin Ander- son, Michelle Arbegast, Kimberly Armstrong, Christina Arnold, Melissa Barrera, Elizabeth Baum. Sarah Bean, Angelique Beaure- gard, Lisa Belser, Cathy Bendure, Shanna Blue, Nancy Booth, Lisa Burkhalter, Marion Calvert, Dawn Carmichael, Jill Carpenter. Charlotte Clough, Elizabeth Conerly, Catherine Craft, Margaret Cribbin, Shannon Curtis, Jill Davis, lngrid DeChateauvieux, Julie Degrendele, Ellen Dial, Jennifer Dowell, Beth Drollinger, Jane Dur- den, Karen Eberly, Kimberly Fleming, Virginia Fleming, Cynthia Forney, Paige Friedrichs, Gay Frizzell, Sandra Frizzell, Karen Fur- long, Kathryn Garner, Anne Giles, Michelle Gosda, Mary Hamilton, Mary Hammer, Leslie Harding, Julia Harmon, Kim Harness, Shar- on Henderson, Jennifer Hendricks, Amy Henning, Jacqueline Hicks, Elsie Hodges, Melinda Huff, Kelly Houston. Leslie Hutchinson, Sharon Hutchinson, Shelly Jenkins, Diana Johnson, Nancy Keay, Jamie Kirvan, Renee LaForce, Lucy Lahey, Carol Lathrop, Adri- enne Lipscomb, Suzanne Lorton, Edwina Martin. Wendy Mather. Geraldine McLaughlin, Melissa McMurry, Constance McWhorter, Karen Milligan, Cynthia Mitchell, Pamela Mooney, Ann Moore, Martha Mootz, Susan Moreland, Sarah Murray, Holly Neal, Nancy Neal, Paula Nitsche, Amy Norman, Karen Olson, Julie Parker, Jacqueline Parks, Paige Parks, Patricia Passow, Jeanne Pennekamp, Catherine Pool, Margaret Presley, Mary Ramsey, Heather Reis, Mary Riederer, Jodi Robbins, Jill Rodriguez, Sydney Robinson, Mi- chelle Rogers, Susan Sawyer, Barrie Schamadan, Molly Schneider, Salli Shields, Ann Shissler, Jennifer Steinhilber, Gia Surla, Amy Teague, Katherine Urevig, Heatherly Vermillion, Catherine Vinea yard, Maria Willman. ,'.""'-,f . dilbvjl , -Jew' m ,XT I Dan Petersen 5 . .N f f 9 l. 5: 'S Q Kappa Alpha Theta 89 f . .XXX . MMR as W K President April Kulda Vice President Holly Wilson Treasurer Jackie Pace Secretary. Tamara Becker Colors: Olive Green, White Am X QJQNESQIEQX, -artisans-gala A V V W , Qs.fn't::m+: N X '- . . ,Marg -w - V. . -as-ggx-tx., 'In izrdxl-"il-a:.Sb9 Www' N ....,,ysf.iw,',ht, c,.Q.x Xx my A .lr- vzt , ' ' . fl' vi 'A T ' T ,L r 3 wi ' ' - .sz . . V5 :Nat -tg: f's.xv:.xfy a . f' Q, . 'Q 'EN - ' wr is xXx: . - 1 lux , is X, ' ,, Wt, sw A X. ti I l O i X Q. X X x N X Xt XS X xxx x lx NN W X X Xxx x Kxw X XX 1 K, Q- rt., .t -.. .X t, ,, ,N 5 -' wg, A Qu " ,. N555 1 vt , ' .. A ..m,f.,.NV,f-ma:nv:m.xeww:x'Sw.S: K y . ., , . .. S Xa . H K l ill .-:sfi 3 is N' NW-ii S Yw.sws,Qsf X X . X Xxx x dt., at X, M an N, x .,,w.,, is gl AGP E t ,,.- X '- sth X ,, to Q., X ., X Ur an ..,-wt . .ns ea X Philanthropies: Crippled Children's Hospital and Child Abuse Kappa Delta: Christie Atkins, Julie Banta, Tamara Becker. Judy Bekner. Peggy Bishop, Kim Blaker, Nancy Brazeal, Leeann Breland, Susan Builta, Kemberlyn Bugg, Denise Burgess, Sherry Carlson, Lettia Chapmann, Kimberly Chupurdia. Valorie Claypoole, Cle Clement, Leslie Corbett, Juki Ann Dailey, Lori Elam, Linda Ford, Holly Freeman, Pamela Grannaman, Andrea Gribble, Michelle Hammell, Janette Hardee, Marcy Hernandez, Angela B. Hill, Kelly Hill, Sandra Hiller, Vonne Hillman, Paula Hunt, Evelyn Jones, . f Heather Steinle ll Mary King, Katie Kirby. April Kulda, Kathleen McAchron. Tracy McDonald, Louann McLaughlen, Raynette Oglesby, Susan Oliver, Anne Ososkie, Jackie Pace, Shannon Pickering, Rita Polniak, Marla Pytcher, Diana Reif, Angela Rice, Robin Richards, Cynthia Single- ton, Diane Shoffstall, Katherine Smith, Cindy Spruill, Beth Spencer, Carol Stambaugh, Carol Springer, Theresa Stiles, Jane Svenlak, Tiffany Taylor, Katherine Thorne, Suzanne Tomkies, Carolyn Unger, Wendy Walling, Karin Weber, Lari Weber, Anita Wilkerson, Holly Wilson, Melinda Young. 90 Kappa Delta . . . .. - - it il v v't i l President: Neina Kennedy Isl Vice-Pres1'dent.' Teresa Ralls li2nd Vice-President: Cindy Heiss Secretary.' Jill Brown Treasurer: Patti Howard lColors: Dark Blue and Light Blue fPhilanthropies.' Rehabilitation Services for the Handicapped lKappa Kappa Gamma: Kris Addy, Arlene Anger, Janice Baily, lTraci Beach, Chris Becker, Sally Bernhardt, Lucy Boeshart, Rose- lmary Booth, Jenny Brown, Jill Brown, Leigh Ann Brown, Robin lBrown, Anne Broyles, Anne Buchannan, Kim Buckingham, Tambra Buckman, Becky Burdette, Megan Burke, Molly Calvert, Sophie Chaumont, Janice Clements, Anna Clinkscale, Cacy Cooper, Amy Cowan, Susie Daniels, Jill Davis, Beth Deen, Annette Dicker- mson, Kelly Dobbins, Diane Douglas, Lacy Durkin, Molly Eckert, Amy Edwards, Shelley Edwards, Lesa Foerster, Suzanne Gallagher, x X , appa appa amma Heather Gallo, Susan Gamel, Kim Garrett, Cara Gaschler, LuAnn Grace. Gwen Griffith, Merrill Guthrie, Stephanie Hall, Anne Ham- ilton, Lori Hammond, Laura Hartman, Julie Hays, Cindy Heiss, Jenny Heiss, Katie Henderson, Stacy Hendrickson, Donna Henslee, Jeanne Heyer, Robin Hill, Laura Hooper, Paula Hopkins, Allison Holt, Patty Howard, Nancy Hubbard, Karyn Keathley, Neina Ken- nedy, Kelly Kimmel, Amy Kirkland, Kristin Kittle, Sara Klotzman, Libby Lawrence, Annette Lohman, Debra Mashburn, Mary Beth Mashburn, Becca McKnight, Marquin Miller, Mindi Milrany. Shan- non Nitcholas, Megan O'Conner, Maggie Patterson, Beth Phillips, Lisa Pollard, Sara Purcell, Cindy Pursley, Sidney Ramsey, Laurie Rapp, Kim Ratliff, Marsha Ratlill, Elizabeth Redmond, Jacque Roach, Debra Roard, Missy Robinson, Marnie Ross, Teresa Ross. Viven Rowen, Janice Royal, Anne Rushling, Catherine Sanders, Mary Scaling, Jill Schaefer, Leslie Senevey, Jennefer Snyder, Beth Stauch, Melanie Strake, Stephanie Sumner. Traci Thomas, Melissa Thompson, Becky Thweatt, Jill Tracy, Jenny Turner, Katheryn Weekley, Lou Weinacht, Jill Whatley, Julia White, Kristen Whea- ley, Jennifer Williams, Caroline Wilson, Melanie Wilson, Lois Wink- leman, X X 4 in l - . Kappa Kappa Gamma 91 Y 2 , , I ,ws , QW? S ."'i't ..fft' 'rytggm I President: Muffy Hodges Vice-President: Michelle Chambers Treasurer: Patty Schneider Secretary: Martha Swords, Andrea Anders Colors: Wine, Silver Blue Pi Beta Phi: Lana Aarnos, Reba Aarnos, Allison Adams, Andrea Anders, Claudia Arat, Sheryn Atkinson. Teresa Baker, Brenda Bates, Lynn Beall, Rhonda Beasley, Elizabeth Beck, Janine Becker, Janet Blalock, Stacy Boozer, Sara Braden, Diane Brellinthin, Karen Brooks, Michelle Chambers, April Chandler, Ruth Cohen, Cindi Cowden, Angie Davis. Lori Davis, Jenny DeLong, Deirdre DeTap- pan, Kathy Donohue, Jeannett Dunworth, Natalie Edwards, Meg Estes, Colleen Evans. Kris Fenwick, Amanda Fischer, Susan Flaz- l?'ea'hi J Robin Fulmer, Jo Carolyn Gerard, Courtney Gibbs, Mindi Haralson, Christi Hardy, Kim Harrell, Tamar Hasewinkel, Lori Herd, Julie Hilliard, Kathy Hinkle, Hazel Hodges, Margaret Hood, Samantha Hutchinson, Betsy Jacob, Nancy Jenkins, Vivian Jones, Kay Kuhl- man, Jill Leifeste, Stephanie Lester. Linda Lohmann, Lisa Majors, Margaret Malone, Kris Marricle, Heather Masterson, Kristen Mat- zinger, Robbie McClung, Tammy McGaha, Meredith Moflitt, Jenny Lisa O'Lear, Shannan Ormond, Jill Parker, Martha Parker, Sarah Paxton. Andrea Payne, Cindy Porter, Carolyn Powers, Lowry Rags- dale, Heather Rankin, Kristi Reed, Paula Richards, Ann Ricken- bacher, Lynn Rowden, Lisa Runnels, Ellen Russel, Rachel Ryan, Karen Saad, Patty Schneider, Missy Sher, Sherrie Slaughter, Judi Stam, Eleanor Stathis, Tracy Stout, Martha Swords, Missi Swords, Jill Taylor, Luci Tecklenburg, Denise Wentworth, Leana Wilber. l l t l f 1 ily l 1 ' J V fd l X ,ix f Phjlgnfhfgpyj Afrgwmgnt Settlement SCh00I Mohn, Karen Morey, Lisa Mueth, Holly Neuhaus, Tricia Neuhaus, K, tri W 1 ,,,. w f .. l 1 t '4- bart, Sandra Foster, Kandice Fricke, Cindy Friesen, Kathy Fuller, V l if as i - , AM., tx, 'N 'six l 92 Pi Beta Phi I I . -. l i W , t i l l l l l l li l i ,l l ll l l i i i l I t t l l t t 9 , l 4 J i lla.. t Zeta an Hlpha President: Alyson Milner Vice-President: Stephanie Jackson Treasurer: Valerie Moore Secretary: Susan Slaughter Colors: Turquoise, Silver Philanthropy: National Association for Retarded Citizens Zeta Tau Alpha: Amy Anderson, Stacie Argetsinger, Carrie Arm- strong, Betsy Beyette, Stacy Bolton, Kim Bradley, Jennifer Brazzel, Natalie Buford, Erin Burden, Melanie Burton, Lisa Ciardelli, Shar- on Copeland, Jene Cordes, Tiffany Cowgill, Anne Craig, Cary Crea, Emily Davis, Lori Donohue, Darlissa Dossett, Mary Durbin, Jackie Dwire, Tami English, Janet Farkas, Chris Fichera, Melanie Flynn, Stacy Forke, Frieda Fromen, Michelle Gainnie, Sarah Gill, Jean Gistaro, Deanna Griffin, Mary Griffith, Becca Halden, Angie Harker, Amy Hooper, Chrisee Huffman, Stephanie Hyatt, Laura lrwin, Stephanie Jackson, Kristin Kelly, Linda Kelley, Katherine Kennedy, Stephanie Key, Mary Lynn Kime, Cindy LaFleur, Marga- ret Lawrence, Talley Lawlis, Elizabeth LeDerer. Bethany LeNeave, Katherine Lippincott, Sheri Long, Dawn Lyman, Jennifer McDowell, Callie McMillian, Amy Meier, Michele Middlebrook. Alyson Milner, Ann E. Moore, Valerie Moore, Elba Morgan, Kim- berly Morgan, Misty Munkres, Rebecca Myers, Nancy Newman. Nancy Newsome, .leanice Nolte, Eve Norton, Jennifer Oakland, Laurie O'Neal, Suzi Palacios, Rhonda Parker, Diane Popowich, Leigh Ann Prine, Sallye Reavis, Betsy Redmond, Amy Roberson, Christine Roy, Kim Rucher, Colleen Segada, Sharla Simank. Amy Silvester, Susan Slaughter, Lisa Sutton, Suzanna Styczynski, Emily Tatosian, Keeka Taylor, Laura Templet, Julie Terrell, Christine Thompson, Susan Turner, Kathleen Welter, Ann Wilkinson, Patty Wonder, Sally Zemites. I I AN-iii? 1 l I I Z ... Zeta Tau Alpha 93 ' T i l ' ,,.. f l President: Joe Huff Vrce-President: Jeffery Johnson Treasurer: Tom Rymell i 5 t . . i Secretary: Jamie Mills l R Y , 3 E Colors: Purple, Gold 1 S S f Delta Tau Delta: Anthony Allbright, Geoffrey Austin, Steven Bar- Klein, Edward Krezel, John Lahey, James Laughlin, John Leather-i 5 MA ron, David Bostwick, Kyle Brandon, David Brayshaw, Michael wood, William Lyon, Robert Marks, David May, Russell McCaskey,' 3,49 Brooks, Duane Brown, Chris Cash, Phillip Clark, Darron Collins, Robert McDowell, Christopher Mills, James Mills, Frank Moore,lj J,,iNi5,:jf Michael Collins, Robert Collins, John Couch, John Coulter, John William Neal, Allan Parker, Robert Powers, David Purcell, Davidii ,.,. Craft, Steven Day, Adam DOYHCCQ, -702 Dulle, Tl10maS Flanagan. Rico, James Riley, Thomas Rymeli, James Saunders, Scott Savage,,lg 'iii R0bCl'l Gapp, Jimmie Gentle. Jeff Harvey. John HCnClCrS0n. Wil- Robert Schwartz, William Sevier, Frederick Shibley, Michael Sims,-i 5 liam Holloway, John House, Joe Huff, John Jared, Jeffrey Johnson, Roger Smith, Daniel Stuart, Glen Westphal, Dave Yacullo, Chad!! -xx t Q, Doug Jones, Judson Jones, Andrew Kanelos, James Keeling, Eric Bleakley, Phillip Walker. e e .,.,,,,,t..,..,, V l : -Q. X 1 -.,N.,Nf. , Qiaiisiflsrrahtfz-:x::AEa'::'x, s"' Ei - 'I Y Chriszta Lauer 94 Delta Tau Delta A A l ' appa lllpha Psi l lPresident: Marlon Frazier lVice-President: Micheal S. LaCour VI'reasurer: Dwayne C. Rumbe Secretary: Randal D. Davis lC0l0rs: Crimson, Cream 'Kappa Alpha Psi: Gregoly Arterberry, Randal Davis, Kristopher Fickling, Marlon Frazier, Donald Graves, l' Thomas Gross, Miehael Lacour, Clement Rumber, Norman Stafford, Sean Thomas, L.B. Washington, Byron Wilson, Charles Willis l ' ,174 Dan Petersen - - , K Kappa Alpha Psi 95 .1- if 4.6 ,,g'4r"g":-fb ' " K. sq .M ---.F uc: x -Y A' ' ' x F51 'QA' yy J ' 'sv - l I' 1 J X ' ' - ,K A 1 'Z ., ," l v - 'n 1 1 1, f-fx, 7, K. , 1' X- -- ., i A . Q K, ' appa igma President: Roger Young V1'C6'-Pl'CSl'd6IIf.' Ron Calvert Treasurer: Chris Dobbins Secretary: Joey Cleveland Colors: Emerald Green, Scarlet Red, Pearl White Philanthropiesf Lena Pope, Shriners Kappa Sigma: Keith Albright, Danny Anfin, Michael Baker, Rob- bie Baker, Jim Benson, Brook Benge, Kurt Boyd, Charlie Brad- ford, Billy Brentlinger, Hal Brown, Steve Brown, Norman Burk- hardt, Ron Calvert, Bill Chitwood, Joey Cleveland, Steven Coder, Jeff Coffey. Clement DelaCruz, Chris Dobbins, Leonard Elliott, Doug Elms, Robert Ginn, Lee Griffin, Chris Groff, Tom Hensey, Craig Hertle, John Hurst, James Jenson, Cameron Jones, Robert Kelly, Lee Kinard, Scott Kirk, Fred Lausen, Ralph Lee, Steven Mallack, Gray Matlock, Alan Meeker, John Mitchell, Brad Morse, Scott Morris, Mitch Moss, Todd Mulholland, Mason Odum, Todd Overton, Sam Pearce, B.B. Peraglie, Robert Read, Wes Reed, Bryan Rice, Phil Sawyer, Jim Signor, Paul Speed, Bob Swan, Jackson Ward, Mike Williams, Rusty Williams, Tommy Williamson, Jim Winn, Trey White, Frank Wolf, Roger Young, Steven Hyles. S Y Duane Brown . F wg 96 Kappa Sigma KZ ' ambtla hi lilpha President: Andy Deufel Vice-President' David Stutts Treasurer: Dan Heflin Secretary: Keith Lair Colors: Green, Gold, Purple Philanthropy: St. Theresa's Children's Home Lambda Chi Alpha: David Abel, David Adams, Brian Baldwin, William Bann, Randall Benson, Daniel Bentele, Louis Bergeron, Brian Bergersen, James Bostwick, Vincent Bove, Mark Brown, Paul Burnett Joseph Carey, Brent Chesney, Kyle Clapham, Keith Clark, Stephen Clark, Frank Clement, Frank Colon, Todd Cook, Richard Craig, William Cranmer, Andrew Deufel, David Dods, Philip Dods, Patrick Dorsy, David Duble, Steven Duble, Stuart Duncan, Thomas Emmet, Jeff Ewoldt, David Fair, Don Fair, Guy Favaloro, Richard Felter, Jeff French, Paul Fuller, John Gadd, Glenn Garrison, Randall Graham. Jeffrey Gray, Timothy Had- dock, Richard Hamilton, James Hanna, Michael Hanson. Dewey Harrison, John Hays, Daniel Heflin, Scott Heindel, John Hibbs, James Hodges, Frank Holland, Robert Holliman. David Hood, James Johnson, Dale Jordan, Joe Jordan, Steven Kaster, George Kevlin, Keith Kirkman, Andrew Knight, Keith Lair, Kent Land, Lance Lasater, Scott Leclair, Richard Leonardo. Christopher Leu, Stephen Lile, Kevin Lillestrand, Robert Loeffler. Jeff Lucich, Randy Lyle, David Lynn, Timothy Mayer, Nestor Marchand, William Martin, Brian McCarthy, Andrew McCord, Gregory McCord, Bradley McKeever, Donald McKenzie, William McLeod, Scott Mcneill, Richard Mercurio, Jeffrey Messinger, Galen Millier, John Miller, Gregory Morgan, John Moyers, Allen Mueck, John Myers, Michael Parker, Stephan Pelham, Jeffrey Pfaff, John Plewa, Curtis Powell, Andrew Puccio, David Reed, Russell Rhodes, Dale Richards, Jerry Roe. Frank Roth, Jorge Sanmiguel, Robert Schindler, Chris Shorow, Douglass Simmons, Randall Snow, William Snyder, Edward Stewart. Benjamin Stur- geon, David Stutts, Eugene Swank, Brett Taylor, Bryce Taylor, Bryan Thomas, Michael Toups, Matthew Ure, James VanKirk. Richard Verde, Christopher Walker, Kevin Walker, Mark Walker, Raymond Weaver, Troy Wierman, Brad Williams. Dean Winguist. Michael Witgen, David Wolda, James Wooldridge, Randall Zoeteway, Douglass Wingo. 431-t1'65iIT'3 AQ X if full l l 5 ,JW 225 557' me .v-1-"2 le- H-" if 9 ff-M :fs '-3 e 4 - 7 I f QQ. x X ' 'fs .-at A we J T sgsibd lid., H :Wi 1 ' ,Pi . "' l 'Xl .G fi' 'lit , ' ff X ,. -. ,'l 'J' 52113933 lambda wfhi Alpha x I 'Y sz -' 4 . 25 .. ff l , :xx Heather Steinle x X ,N A Lambda chi Alpha 97 ll u f' .-., A i a . r . .... 1 qt wg, Phi Belta heta President: Bruce Focht Vice-President: Allen McCormick Treasurer: David Field Secretary: Kirk Bond Colors: Azure, Argent Philanthropies: American Cancer Society and American Heart Association Phi Delta Theta: Cole Abbott, Charles Allen, James Anderson, Blake Ashley, Greg Bartus, Peter Benson, Kirk Bond, Tim Bostick, Robert Briggs, Ross Buford, Russell Chieffalo, Clay Christopher, Tim Crisp, Ward Darley, Bill Davis, Jason Dill, Mike Ferns, David Field, Bruce Focht, Kevin Foley, Peter Fox, Mark Funk, Tad Gar- dere, Tim Gardner, Larry Gekiere, Joey Glenn, Ed Gough, Jeff Gray, John Groff, George Hensley, Michael Herbig, Reed Hickok, Elliott Hill, Dan Hillmer, Tim Hoch, Todd Hodnett, Robert Jones, Brad Kendall, Jay Kizer, David Kocurek, Todd Lindley, Bill Lon, Rob Longo, David Lynch, John Maguire, Alan Marshall, Alle McCormick, Jeff Melton, Matt Minnis, Ed Moore, Mike Mortel Chris Noon, Brad Owen, Jim Perkins, Parrish Potts, Mike Ramset Darrell Rogers, John Runyon, David Shipp, Andrew Stell, Donr Thomas, Don Tuttle, Brandt Vermillion, Matt Weir, Philip Whit Boysie Wulfman, Coler Yoakam. w Heather Steinle ' 98 Phi Delta Theta I i 4 Phi amma Bella President: Tom Garrity Vice-President: Dennis Benz Recording Secretary: Tony Yardly Secretary: Jeff Winston Colors: Royal Purple, White 'hi Gamma Delta: Brian Adams, Clayton Alexander, Jeffrey Alla- nan, David Allison, Murray Atkinson, Dennis Benz, Thomas Berg, Timothy Biggio, Richard Camp, Robert Clifton, Michael Conner, Jeffrey Cummins. Alex Dancy, Claiborne Dancy, Timothy Disette, Robert Frazier, Joseph Fulton, Harold Garrity, Wade Gear, Za- Gilmore, David Grace, Dwight Greene, Michael Grikis, Mark Paul Hains, David Hamilton, William Hanna, Robert John Heller, Todd Huss, Michael Johnson, Kenneth King, Laraby, John Liber, Michael Lonon. William Lowe, Stanley John McElhannon, Kenton McKeehan, William McLaurine, Marvin McMurray, Walter Miller, Michael Moore, Jeffrey Moten, David Murray, David Nielsen, Jay Nowlin, Laurence Pierron, David Pope, Chris Richter, Jeffrey Ridgway, Hal Roach, Mark Roy, Darrin Salge. Jim Satterwhite, Ronald Schweyher, Scott Shore, Pomeroy Smith, Glenn Steelman, Philip Strange, Kristian Summers, Cary Swindle, Gregory Turton, Ronald White, Scott Whi' teaker, David Willis, Jeffery Winston, Anthony Yardley, Brian Zem- pel. Hi Dan Petersen FIJI Phi Gamma Delta 99 G IPM ' appa igma President: Charles l. O'Brien Vice-President: Dan Michalek Treasurer: Lons Landman Secretary: Kurt Goff Colors: Black, Gold Philanthropy: Muscular Dystrophy Association Phi Kappa Sigma: Thomas Bailey, Daniel Bernhart, Antonio Boni' fasi, Robert Brady, Micah Buehler, Steve Burdick, David Cook, Dave Curry, Mark Delgado, Ronald English, Rhomas Fireoved, Andrew Fosheim, Donald Fischer, David Gauthier, Kurt Goff, Douglas Green, Jose Hernandez, Robert Horowitz, Thomas Horo- witz, Greg Keitges, Christian Klein, Bruce Koch, Joseph Lamb, Jon Lambert, Ross Landman, Burt League, Doug Lefew, Scott Mann, David Martin, Robin Mercer, Dan Michalek, Micheal Murphy, Ste- ven Nordstrom, Charles OBrien, Richard OConnell, Steve F Grady Roberts, Jeffery Roemer, Delfino Schulz, Greg Selber, l ard Simmons, Bruce Smith, James Spencer, Cameron Vernon, J Wells, Joseph Williams. Pledges: Vance Blushke, Joe Dev Jason Kinander, Rodney Lambert, Chris Midthun, Eric N4 George Parkey, Oh Punnahitananda, Brian Roester, Al Scheur Rob Woerner, Paul Goodrich. gi X .i J, .5 .gy s P-1 Dan Petersen ws' 100 Phi Kappa Sigma E resident: Ryan Hill ice-President: Brent Bottom rcrelary: John Cadice reasurer: Shawn Lacagnina olors: Blue and Old Gold bilanthropies: Wallace Village Home for Children gma Chi: Platt Allen, Mike Anthon, Richard Benkelman. John foth, Elliott Bottom. Alan Branch, William Brannon, Robert igma hi lord, Doug Gleason, Richard Glass, .John Gramentinc, Stephen Gray, David Hickey, Ryan Hill, Charles Irwin, Thomas Jackson. Blair Johnson, Brad Kain, Robert Keetch, Thomas Kell, Kenneth Kershaw, John Kitchin, Shawn Lacagnina, William Lipscomb, Pat- rick McAdoo, James McClure. Thomas Mercer, Scott Meyers. Jo- seph Moricon, James Mosby, John Mosby, Thomas Musgrave, Charles Neilson, Paul Nelson, Anthony Nevotti, John Nichols, John Obrien, Gary Phelps, Charles Potts, Jason Prather, Corey Sandstedt, Sheldon Sauer, Rob Sawyer. John Schnell, Daniel Shoevlin, Andrew Signorelli. James Smith. Peter Spillis, Roger Stephenson, Lawrence Stewart, Craig Tillison, Gregory White, John Wilson, Donald Cram, Dan Cribbin. ockway, Leslie Butler. John Cadice, Andrew Cloud, Taylor Col- s, Scott Craig, Thomas Crouch, Scott Davis, Jay Dempsey, Rick ilby, Bryan Dyer, Alan Feldman, Marcus Forthuber, John Gay- X si ' 'Jr' -. Sigma Chi 101 Seniors ALBRITTON, JOHN W. ., Marketing ALDRICH, STANLEY ... History ALHUSAINI, NAHEEL A. Home Economics ALLEN, SCOTT A. .... . Finance ALLISON, PATRICIA A. .. Fashion Merchandising ARMBRUSTER. STEVEN Biology ANDREWS, KAREN .. Geology ANGELIQUE, K. ....... . ASHBURY, KATHERINE A. Psycology ATKINSON, DENIS S., JR. Neuroscience AVERY, JONI L. .....,.. . Management AYRES. GEORGE C.. JR, ,. Spanish BAILY, JANICE A. .. Home Economics BALLIFF, JAMES R. ... Management BAKER, R. ........ . BARKER, PARIS L. .... Journalism BARNARD, CHARLES R. Finance BARRETT, MICHAEL ... MusicfPre-Law BARTNICKI, DENA ... Broadcast Journalism BASTINA, TERESA L. .. Fashion Merchandising BEAN, JONI .... . . Marketing BEAD, G. BEARDEN, VICKY .... Modern DancefRTVF BECKER, SERGIO ...... BEIL, CHAROLLETTE . . FinancefReal Estate BELSER, LISA A. ,... French BENSON, ANGELA .... Fashion Merchandising BENTLEY, MARY M. . Secondary Education BIETY, KATHY ....,. Radio-TV-Film BIRKELO, JUDI L. .. Interior Design BISHOP PEGGY ..... BLACK, TANIA J. ,.,.. Speech Communication BLACKBURN, LARRY .. Accounting BLALACK, JANET C. ,. Nursing BOHLMANN, LYNN .. Psychology BOISSELIER, SHERRI . . Accounting . . . . Grapevine, TX , .... Fort Worth, TX . Jeddah, Saudi Arabia . . . Bellevue, WA ...... Inglewood, CA Delta Delta Delta . . . . . Fort Worth, TX Edina, MN West Lake Village, CA . . . . . Fort Worth, TX . . . . Big Spring, TX . . . . Houston, TX Phi Delta Theta , . . . .Forth Worth, TX . . . . Sarasota, FL , . Mineral Wells, TX . . . . Okland City, IN . . . . Weatherford, TX Kappa Kappa Phi ...,.,.Aquilla, TX .....Spring, TX . . . . . Fort Worth, TX Kappa Kappa Gamma Dallas,TX Delta Gamma iiig'sph'fig.'r3i Alpha Delta Pi . .. Lee Summit, MO Kappa Alpha Theta , . ..,.,.,. Hurst, TX Alpha Delta Pi . . . . Crowley, TX . . . Fort Worth, TX Aplha Delta Pi ElPaso,TX Alpha Delta Pi . . . , . ff f iii9i.ig,'r3i . Woodland Park, CO Delta Sigma Pi . ..,. Memphis, TN Pi Beta Phi St. Louis, MO .. . .. Fort Worth, TX BONNILA-LINERO, FRANCISCO C. Forth Worth, Marketing ............, BOSWELL, THOMAS ... Geology BOTTOM, BRENT ... Accounting BOVE, MARIANN ... Marketing 102 Seniors . ..,...,.......... TX .. . . Midland, TX . . . Mission, TX , Sigma Chi Wycoff,NJ Delta Delta Delta . QU " 9 7' 'Nas xi Y ia. ti Ne. 23,55 ,... .X ,...-. ,, f 1: .an s F 'Vs Q, VS Ngo XX S s X 'I S . ,fl t E' T I X . , ,Six Q 4 BOVE, VINCENT Marketing BRADLEY, LISA . General Business BRADSHAW, ANDREW Wycoff, NJ Lambda Chi Alpha Fort Worth. TX Waco. TX Radio-TV-Film Kappa Sigma BRANDON, KYLE Fort Worth. TX BRANNER, S. . BRAUN. KEVIN Hays, KS Accounting BRIGANCE, AMY E, Fort Worth, TX ReligionfFinance Delta Sigma P1 BRIGMAN, MIKE Fort Worth, TX Psychology BRIGMAN, TERESA , Forth Worth, TX Business BROCKS, L. . . . BROWN, CLYDE DEAN, JR. Mesquite, TX Computer Science BROWN, GORWIN . Lawanson Surulere Lagos, International Affairs BROWN, L. ,,,,. . BROWN, MARK T. .. Biology BROWN, SHERWOOD ... . Chemistry BRUCH, TERRI . . . Elementary Education BRUSS, CYNTHIA JEAN Ad-PRfSociology BULKEMA, KYLE J, Management BURNETT, CHERYL . . Nursing BURNETTE, CHARLES D. .. Management BUTLER. LESLIE S. .. Finance CAFFERTY, VALARIE F. Home Economics CALLISON, DENISE .. Nursing CAREY, JOSEPH G. . Marketing COLON, FRANK A. ,. Management Nigeria . Mound, TX Fort Worth, TX , . Spring, TX Delta Gamma .. Glen Ellyn. lL Chi Omega . .,Wheaton, IL . Bedford, TX . . Dallas. TX . .. Dallas, TX DeSoto, TX . ., Libertyville, lL .... Edmond, OK . Sandy Hook, CT Anthony Sciaraffa is a TCU senior and quarter- back for the Horned Frog football team. Sciar- affa enjoys himself at a formal party with friends: fbottomj Judy Stam, Zan Drake, fmiddlel Lana Aarnos, Holly Neuhaus, ltopl Anthony Sciaraffa and Tom Hcnse y. Seniors 103 CARRITHERS. CHARLA D. , Speech Communication CHESNEY, BRENT J. Journalism CHU, LEE Y. ..... . Home Economics CLARKE, ROSINA ... Social Work COBORA, C. .....,.... . CODDING, CECILY M. .. Spanish COLE, DONNA G. Marketing COLLINS, MICHAEL E. .... Finance 8c 'olitical Science COLLINS, ML i 'TY D. ...,. . History COLLINS, ROBEPT J. IV ... History CONERLY, ELlZABE'l I-I A. FinancefReal Estate CONNER, MICHAEL W. ,... Finance COOK, SCOTT F. ....... . FinancefReal Estate COULTER. JOHN STONE .. COVINGTON, ROBERT L. .. Management COX, DEBORAH .... General Studies COX, MARCIA M. . Chemistry COX, CHRISTY B. . Dietetics CRAIG, RICHARD L. .. Finance CRAUS, ALBERT E. JR. .. Journalism Brady,TX . Corpus Christi, TX . . . . Taipei, Taiwan ......Bahamas . . . Houston, TX . . . . Ft. Worth, TX . . . . Ft. Worth, TX . . . . . . Burleson, TX Oklahoma City, OK . Webster Groves, MO . . . Lockhart, TX . . San Antonio, TX . .... Clinton, LA . . . . Jonesboro, AR . . . Fort Worth, TX . . . Kansas City, KS ... Amarillo, TX . . . Amarillo, TX . . . Austin, TX CRAWFORD, CORNELIA ... ... Marietta, GA CROSDER, LORI J. ...... . Home Economics CRUMP, DEBRA K. ,.... .. ,... Ft. Worth, TX .... Ft. Worth, TX Marketing CUNNINGHAM, TOMMY W. Ft. Worth, TX Management DAHLBERG, FRANK J. .... . . . Austin, TX Management Kappa Alpha Theta seniors share the fun times of their last bid day at TCU. They are the only remaining girls from their pledge class of origin- ally about fourty. 104 Seniors NT. Q e Q. A . X , ws .. g N X X Xi X t A H ETA4 Q71 'fs JA S .A 'Y X - '5 Q' Q Sq,-. A wxgegzg -,..,, Bi' 1'-Aunt DANlELS,THOMAS RICHARD DAVIS. DICK T, Business Management DAVIS. JANET C. Radio-TV-Film DAVIS, WILLIAM F. Finance DEAN, CAROLYN Home Economics DECHATEUAVIEU, ALEX R. Marketing DEMENT, ALLISON A. Speech Communication DENT, TIMOTHY M, Marketing DENTON, JOHN H RadiofTVfFilm DEPPE. LOUIS , Business Pre-Major DIEHL, AMY S, Interior Design DOEREN. BRIAN R. Pre-Med DORSET. V. , DOSKOCIL. MELISSA A. Home Economics DRY, CHARLES A. Music Education DRYSDALE, JAMES A.. JR. Geology DUBLE. DAVID H Marketing DURHAM, MARY S, RadiofTVjFilm DUTTON, DANNE L. Secondary Education DWIRE, GAIL A Home Economics EBERLIN. MARK G, Environmental Science EPISON, K. Q . ERNE, JULIE A. Fashion Merchandising EULER, ROBYN C, Accounting FAIR, DON R,, JR. . Finance FANELLI, MICHAEL A. General Business FISCHER, AMANDA Home Economics FISCHER, CATHARINE. S. . Occupational Therapy FLYNN, STEHRIN C. Education-Secondary FORNEY. CYNTHIA L. Kinesiology FRAUNFELDER. HELENE J, Nursing FREBERG, LISA L. Radio'TV-Film FRIESEN. CYNTHIA A. Church Music FRIZZELL, GAY L. Ballet FUNK, MARK S. Marketing FURCRON, CHARNE D. Modern Dance GALLAGHER, SUZANNE GARNER. C. . , Accounting GARNER. CATHRYN L. Radio-TV4Film CARA ANN GASCHLER Speech Communication KansasCity, MO Arlington, TX Arlington, TX Dallas, TX Bay City, TX Ft Worth. TX Amarillo, TX Ridgefield, CT Dallas, TX Carthage, TX McAllen. TX Ft. Worth, TX Arlington, TX Ft Worth. TX Palastine, Il. Sugarland. TX Weatherford, TX Ft. Worth, TX Birmingham, Ml Ft, Worth, TX Houston, TX Delta Gamma Wathena, KS Ft, Worth, TX LaCanada, CA Montclair, NJ Glen Ellyn. IL Fort Worth, TX Lake Oswego, OR Portland, TX Carlsbad. NM Ft. Worth. TX Bridgeport. TX Decatur, GA Barrington, IL Aledo, TX San Antonio. TX St Louis, MO Seniors 105 GENTRY, TINA ........ English GEORGE, LEIGH ANNE .. Religion GIRVAN, ROBERT C. ... Marketing GLENN. PHILIP ..., Music Education GOMEZ. MARIE ... Nursing GOODE, KEILA A. .... Elementary Education GORTON, STEPHEN ., Marketing GRAY, REBECCA ... Marketing GREENS. ... . . .. GRIFFIN, MARINELLE . Nursing GUNN, JAMIE A. .., Management HALE,SUE FinancefReal Estate HALL, BONNIE . Home Economics HALL, CAROL J. ,., .. Speech Communications HAMBY, PATRICIA . San Francisco, CA . Kansas City, MO . . . Jamaica .. Hurst,TX Mineral Wells, TX Sigma Theta Tau . . Bridgebport, TX Delta Gamma ,.,.. Corning, NY . . . . Fort Worth, TX Richland Hills, TX . . . , Fort Worth, TX ... . Wichita Falls, TX Delta Delta Delta .. Lamesa. TX .. . Sherman, TX , . . , Fort Worth, TX Nursing HAMILTON, RICK .. .,..... . Melissa, TX Marketing Lambda Chi Alpha HANSON, KRISTIN ... Kinesiological Studies HARKER, ANDELIA International Affairs Granite Falls, MN ,. ,. Houston, TX Zeta TAU Alpha HARMON, JULIA . . .. .. St. Louis, MO Management HARRELI., KIM . Business HART, JULIE . Nursing HARTNESS, KEN ... Computer Science HARTSHORN, MARY C. Home Economics HARTSHORN, MELANIE . FinancefReal Estate Kappa Alpha Theta TX Dallas, ..., . .Dallas. TX .. . Weatherford, TX . . Arlington, TX .., Arlington, TX Alpha Phi HASENWINKLE, TAMAR L. . .. .. Carmel, IN Social Work HASSE, DEE ANN ... Modern Dance HASTNE, BARRY G. Business HAWLEY, MARY ANN Home Economics HAYNES. KARL F. . Finance HEFLEY. CHARLENE ., Computer Science HEIDT. ROBIN ... Radio-TV-Film HEISS, CYNTHIA . .. ... Home Economics HENDERSON. SHARON L. Radio-TV-Film HENSLEE. DONNA K. . Home Economics HENSON, DAYNA J. ,... . Secondary Education Baton, Rouge, LA ., . Arlington. TX Albuquerque, NM Alpha Delta Pi .. Arlington, TX . . . Fort Worth. TX ... Jefferson, NY Kappa Alpha TX . . . . Forth Worth. Luf'kin,TX . Little Rock, AK . . . Saginaw, TX HERMANSTORKER, LISA M. ..... Arvada, CO Biology HERNANDEZ, MARCY .., Political Science HERNANDEZ, VIRGIL . Neurology HIBBS, JOHN .. Sociology HINDMAN, TRACY , Finance I06 Seniors .. . . Fort Worth. TX Fort Buchana, PR . . Fort Worth , , . TX Lambda Chi Alpha .... Cincinnati, OH TF. 51 X .3 a X tiff ' a I Q Q' tg.. .Q YTl""' f VW N 1 -er gw 5. HOCH. TIM English HODGES, MARY E. Accounting HOLLOWAY, GAIL Computer Science HOMES, JUANESTA . Radio-TV-Film HONACKE. WRENN E. Marketing HOUSTON. REAGAN, Ill Ranch Management HOROWITE. BOB . .. Finance HOWLE. LOLA M. . . Journalism HUTCHISON, SHARON L. Journalism IZAGUIRRE. JORGE. ll Finance JACKSON. SUSAN E. Elementary Education JACOBS. ROBERT N. Marketing JENKINS, SHELLEY Elementary Education JESKE. JASO L. Computer Science JOHNSON. DINA . Fashion Merchandising JOHNSON. GEORGIA General Studies JOHNSON. JEFFREY Marketing JOHNSON. M. Environmental Science JOHNSTON, MICHAEL Finance JONES, GARY W. . Business JONES, SANDRA K. Criminal Justice JORDAN, F, . JORDAN, D, . KALSA. TASSIE D. KAMP, NANCY S. . . Fashion Merchandising Sara D. Smith was the 1984 TCU Student Body President. She was very involved in TCU and its many other organizations such as Alpha Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Student Foundation, Programming Council, 1984 National Phonothon Chairperson, Wesley Foundation, and Order of Omega. She has given freely of her time and talents to TCU. lTopj Joanne L ynch. Jean Hagerty. lboltoml Sara Smith. and Kelley Edison get excited about Alpha Delta Pi Rush. Oklahoma City. OK Phi Delta Theta Fort Worth. TX Pi Beta Phi Longview, TX New Orleans, LA Hurst, TX San Antonio, TX , , Dallas Grand Prairie, TX Albuquerque, NM Mexico City. Mexico Arlington, TX Dallas Amarillo. TX Kappa Alpha Theta Weatherford. TX Dallas. TX Fort Worth. TX Fairburn. GA Delta Tau Delta Fort Worth. TX , Servena Park. MD Hereford, TX Alvin. TX Houston. TX . Bloomington, MN Delta Gamma Seniors 107 KANELOS, ANDREW G, ll ..,, Palm Beach, FL Speech Communication KASTER, STEVEN D. Chemistry KEATHLEY, KARYN T. Marketing KEELING, JAMES E. . Business KELLEY, SHARON A, Master Of Divinity KIBLER, CAROLINE Finance KICHOW. N. .. . KING, OTIS. H. .. . Journalism SPJXSOXK KIZER. JAY R. . Finance KLEPACKI. ROGER A. Journalism KLOPENSTEIN. KARA Ballet KNIGHT, CATHY .. Journalism KOOP, GRETCHEN M. Marketing KRUGH. ADAM . Business KUCZEK, SUSAN .,, , , Speech Communication KUGLER,CELlA . Fashion Merchandising LACOMBE, TERESA M. Home Economics LAFLAMME, JOE P. LANE, LU ANN . A. . Overland Park, KS Lambda Chi Alpha . . ....... Abilene, TX Brady,TX Delta Tau Delta Fort Worth. TX . . Hiawatha, KS . Fort Worth, TX Ft. Worth Professor Chptl , . .. Littleton, CO , .,. Burr Ridge, IL . Houston, TX . . Houston, TX . . . . Fort Worth .... Kansas City, MO Phi Alpha Theta ,,. Glenview, lL . . . , Dallas, TX Chi Omega . . . Dallas, TX . . . .Arp, TX . , . Houston, TX Education Delta Gamma LASATER. LANCE . , . . .. Houston, TX Radio-TV-Film Lambda Chi Alpha LAUGHBAUM. KURT . . . . Houston. TX Computer Science LAWRENCE, NEILL . Fort Worth, TX Geology LAXBART. S. . . .. . ... LEANDER. MARY G. . Pardise Vall, AZ Delta Gamma LEE, CAROL E. . .. ,, New Orleans, LA Fashion Promotion Annie Connerly has made many contributions to TC U during her years here. She has been active in organiaations such as Student Foundation, Mortar Board, Beta Gamma Sigma, Student Al- cohol Awareness Committee, TCU Annual Fund Committee Chairman, Kappa Alpha Theta, Or- der of Omega and Bryson Club. However, Annie not only gave her time to TCU but also to the community of Fort Worth. She worked at Har- olds. the TCU Accounting Department, and South Hills Christian Church. Her future plans find her remaining in Texas. Annie knows that a dog is a girl 's best friend too. 108 Seniors l YQ!! 5. NN. A Q. LEMMON, CAROLYN A Music LEWIS, T. LINDSTROM. JOHN R Radio-TV-Film LIPPY. THOMAS E , JR History LIPSCOMB. ADRIENNE Marketing LOOSE, KATHLEEN Secondary Education LOPES, OSCAR "KlKE" MarketingfFinance LUCZAK. DAVID E. Marketing LYLE, RANDY Biology LYNN, DAVID Management MACKEN, TONY Management MARKS, BOB History MARSHALL, HOLLY English MARTIN, RICHARD Management MASHBURN, DEBORAH Home Economics MATNEY, MARK AslronomyjPhysics MATSON, JOSEPH FinancefReal Estate MATYSEK, LAURA Comparative Studies MAURER, ANNE New Braunfels, TX Chicago, lL Hampstead. VID Fort Worth Kappa Alpha Houston. TX Valencia. Vene7uela Glenview, IL Camden, AR Lambda Chi Alpha Fort Worth, TX Vancouver, Canada Fort Worth. TX Corpus Christi, TX Benbrook. TX Midland, TX Kappa Kappa Gamma Fort Worth. TX Fort Worth. TX Delta Sigma Pi Irving. TX San Antonio, TX Fashion MerchandisingfMarketing Delta Gamma MICEK, JENNIFER Nursing MILLER. RENEE Nursing MILLENDER. DONNIE Kinesiological Studies MILLER. VALERIE Journalism MOORE, KAREN Speech Communications MOORZ, MARTHA Marketing MORELAND. KAREN Nursing MORGAN, ELBA G, Business MORGAN. KIMBERLY A. Journalism MORRIS, BLISS A. Fashion Merchandising MORTON, J. MULLANAX, EDDIE Religion MURZYN, JOHN L. Chemistry MYNATT. DENA Home Economics MCCORMICK, KARI Business MCCOY, JOHN . Business MCDAVID, WILLIAM R. Management MCDONALD. JUDITH E. Accounting MCKENZIE, DONALD Management MCKENZIE, MARY K. , Accounting MCKINNEY , Edina. MN Chi Omega Keller, TX Dallas, TX Rockwall. TX Alpha Delta Pi Fort Worth, TX Chesterfield, MO Fort Worth, TX Dallas, TX , Houston, TX Delta Delta Delta Richardson. TX Gilmer, TX Denever, CO Abilene. TX Alpha Delta Pi Fort Worth. TX Dallas. TX Lambda Chi Alpha Fort Worth, TX Hico, TX Garland. TX . ,. Fort Worth. TX Seniors I09 MC KINNEY, CYNTHIA . International Affairs ...... Fort Worth, TX MC KNIGHT, REBECCA . . . , ,... Austin. TX Marketing MC LEMORE, ELIZABETH Journalism MC LENDON, ERIC ..... Journalism MC LEOD, HOLLY .. Chemistry MC NEILL, SCOTT Chemistry NEAL, JILL A. ...,.. , Broadcast, Journalism NEAL, LAURA .......... Secondary EdfHome Econo NELSON, CURTIS .,...., Psychology NEWSOM, NANCY .. Sociology NIELSON, D NITSCHE, PAULA ..... Fashion Merchandising NIX. ROBERT ........... Environmental Science NOLTE, KATHERINE ... Home Economics NORTON, EVE .. Marketing NOWLIN, JAY C .... General Business NOYES, DEBORAH P .. Elementary Education O'DELL, DEBRA L ..,.. Home Economics ONITSCHKE, MARIAN ,. History OSBJORNSON. TANIA .. Fashion Merchandising PACKER. PATTI ..... Communications PALMER, ANGELLA .. Social Work PANISZCZYN, CATHEE , Home Economics PARKER, CARA L .,... Management PARKER, JOHN D Political Science PARKER, JILL C .. Chemistry PATE. JAMIE G ,. ,4,., .. PEINADO, MELISSA , . ,. Fashion, Clothing, Textiles PERKINS, KATHY ....... Marketing PETERSON, LISA .. Finance PHILLIPS. CYNTHIA .... Fashion DesignfMerchandis ..., Chappaqua, NY .,.,. Chicago, IL . . . . Lawrence, MA . . , , .Fort Worth, TX . . . . . Zapala, TX ...... Fort Worth, TX mics . . . . . New Orleans, LA . . . . Fort Worth, TX ...,, Glenn Ellyn, IL Kappa Alpha Theta . . . . Pittsburgh, PA ,...,Keller, TX ..,......Salina, KA Zeta Tau Alpha . . , Forth Worth, TX . , . . Metuchen, NJ , , . . Bridge Port, TX . , . . Fort Worth, TX .... Mundelein, IL Alpha Phi , . . . . , Bedford, TX Alpha Delta Pi Tyler,TX , . . . Fort Worth, TX . . . . Arvada, C0 ,. , San Diego, CA .. . Naples, FL Flint, TX EIPaso,TX . . , . . West Plains, MO Glenn Ellyn, IL Houston,TX ing PiERsoN, JIM ................. Fort worth, TX Radio-TV-Film POE, RUBY ........, Management POLLACK, CARL P ,... Business Management POOL, MARCIA .... Home Economics PORTER, STEPHANIE .. . Nursing POTTS, CHARLES ... Finance PRAITT, M. PULS, MALLORY T ... Fashion Promotion RAMSEY, MICHAEL . . . . Houston, TX , . . . Baytown, TX . . .. Amarillo, TX EuIess,TX . . . . Creve Cour, MO . , . , . . Northfield, IL Delta Delta Delta . . . . . . . Brownsville, TX Sports, Recreational Leadership I IO Seniors QB? wiv: -46 :vi , tree - I .. 5 1 '42 ff luis ' " as 1 A 479 -Q- f-4' 2 'W ,T ia'- QP vfifiira. it f-1 at REGAN. MAUREEN Englishtow, NJ ,Q 3,1 Meg. Management REOMOND, ELIZABETH Albuquerque. NM Finance Kappa Kappa Gamma REINECKE. CLAIRE Fort Worth. TX Liberal Studies REEVES. DANA Plana. TX Accounting Alpha Delta Pi RICHARDSON, BETTY L. Keller. TX PEjHealth RICHARDSON, CATHERINE Houston, TX RICHARDSON, LYNDA Fort Worth, TX Management Kappa Kappa Gamma RIDEOUT. KIMBERLY A. Chester. VA Theatre ROBB, JEANNIE La Jolla. CA Nursing Delta Gamma ROBINSON, MARY Corsicana. TX Accounting ROBINSON, PAM Aile, TX Nursing ROBINSON, TERRI Social Work ROHINON, NIIFI ISSN K Radio-TV-Film ROIJRIUL LZ. DIANA M. Management ROOF. LISA D. Nursing RONE. ROBERT X General Studies ROSS, G. ROWAN, VIVIAN Interior Design RUCKMAN, MICHAEL R. General Business RUIZ, ANDREW G . . Business Management RYNO, KIMBERLEE A Marketing SANDSTEDT, COREY Marketing SAVAGE, S. SCHAEFER. LISA L Ballet SCHNEIDER. PATRICIA C Management Rosena Clarke is another "Featured " senior who has contributed a lot to TCU. She transfered here from College of the Bahamas in I 982 and since then has held many leadership positions She was the 1983-84 president of the International Students Association, was a member of Alpha Phi Omega, the 1984-85 Mortar Board Treasurer. the Alumni Relations Chairman for Black Student Caucus, a member of the Social Work Club, and has been a resident assistant for Colby Residence Hall for the past two years. Her most embarrassing moment was being tapped for Mortar Board in Barcelona 3 A 8: P class. Her most regretted thing is living next to an elevator, and her most cherished things are the support ofthe Colby Hall Staff and the warmth of the Dean of Students and ISA. Conway Spring. TX Weatherford. TX McAllen. TX Cleburn. TX Arlington. TX Temple. TX Renot, WA . Fort Worth, TX Glenview, IL Oak Brook. IL Sigma Chi Yuma, AZ Honolulu, HI Pi Beta Phi Seniors l I l SCHONERT, SHEILA ... Nursing SCOTT, ELEANOR ..... Geology SCHUCHMAN, STEPHEN Computer Science SCWHORTER, C. SERPAS, SALLY ... Nursing SESSUMS, MICHAEL A. .... Photojournalism SHALL. S. SHARP, LARRY ... Radio-TV-Film SHAW. M. HENDRICKS, JENNY ,. . SHEPHERD, DESIREE .. Ballet SHIRAKI, BETTY A. . . Business SHIRILLA. ROBERT .. Biology SIEZAK, L. SMERICK, P, SMITH, CHANDLER ... Journalism-ADXPR SMITH. SHARON .. Accounting SMITH, SARA ... Psychology SMITH, GLORIA ..., . Home Economics SNELSON, LAURA LEA . Finance SOL, ERNESTO .. Management SOVEY, JOHN T, Radio-TV-Film SPERRY, CATHY ,.. Accounting STEPP, AMY ...., ..,, .IournalismfPsychology STEWART, ROBERT . . . Finance STOCKMAN. E. STOCKMAN, Z. STOKES ,CYNTHIA ,,.,.. Public ReIationsfAdvertising STOUT, TRACY ,,,. .... Interior Design STOVALL . . Radio-TV-Film STREETER, TIMOTHY .. Commercial Art STUART, DANIEL B. JR. . FinancefReal Estate STOVALL, JAMES ..... General Business STUCK, MISSY .......... Business Management SWALLOW, LINDA ... Interior Design SWARTZ. L. SWEATHERS, M. TALAMUNTES, MICHAEL Biology TANNER, J. . Psychology TANTON, S. ........ . Secondary Education I l 2 Seniors . . . . Sherwood, AR Sigma Theta Tau ...... Midland, TX Kappa Alpha Theta ..... Arlington, TX .. Chesterfield, MO Dallas,TX Alpha Phi Omega . . . Fort Worth. TX Overland Park, KS Kappa Alpha Theta Freeport. Bahamas . . . . Honolulu. HI Delta Sigma Pi . . Arlington, TX . . . Fort Worth, TX . .,.... Joshua, TX .. Hodgenville, KY ,. . Arlington, TX . . . . Burleson, TX Delta Delta Delta ....,. Guadalajara New Canaan. CON Kappa Sigma . Mission Hills. KS Chi Omega . Mission Hills, KS El Paso, TX . . Arlington, TX . . . Alice, TX Pi Beta Phi ,,.. Midland, TX Phi Delta Theta . . . Paoli, PA . . . . Dallas, TX .... Dallas, TX . . . Tyler, TX Austin,TX Delta Delta Delta ElPaso,TX . El Paso, TX . . . . Whitney. TX 7. 6 ft fgik, sz Y X. it " 'G'-' 4 . A A, A . 9 5 Q . V +lxo"s I 1,2 '13 - - -H -A:-N., an il .-+ Ev , f? vi 2 'S 1 'Y 64,201 fav v Ii. X Q9 id? - x I A Q f 'NNI :.xy.:V, E .V X054 3 X an 3 I Q Y , in , it , t it , .g . x Q ,ws 'I C . 'LN I -is w, B TAYLOR, BRYCE . Indianapolis, IN PsychologyjRellgion TEMPLET, LAURA ,. Lambda Chi Alpha , Houston, TX Fashion MerchandisingfMarketing TERRY, DAVID , . ,,., , , Wichita Falls, TX Political Science TERSCHLUSESUZANNE . . , Beelville, IL Nursing THREADGILL, CYNTHIA Home Economics THORN, SYLVIA ., Social Work TISDALE, ALLISON , , Interior Design Brownwood, TX Kappa Alpha Theta . , Fort Worth, TX ,... Wheaton, IL Alpha Delta Pi TOWNSEND P. TRANTHAN, TIMOTHY . KS Radio-TV-Film TREYBIG, MIKE .,.. .. . Houston, TX MathfPre-Med ULVIN,JARL ,.,. ., .. Norway Accounting VERMILLION, HEATHERLY . Amarillo, TX History Kappa Alpha Theta VON-TUNGLEN, SUJANE .. , Cleburne, TX Accounting WADLE, DAVID ...,., . .... Miami, FL Psychology WALTERS, GREGORY , . Special Education WALTMAN, LELYNNE ,., Nursing WATKINS, ANN ,., Social Work WATKINS, KATHRYN .. Radio-TV-Film WATKINS, LISA .,, . Management WATSON, RICHARD ,.. Science WEISSKOPF, KATHLEEN ..,. Political Science WEHRLI, MICHAEL ..... Theatre WENE, SHERYL .. Radio-TV-Film WESCH, JOY , Home Economics WEST, BETH ..,.. Speech Pathology WHITE, LINDA ,..,... Elementary Education WHITE, R, WHITTENBERG ,...., International Affairs WILLIAMS, JOHN ,. .. Business WILKERSON, ANITA ,.. Finance WILLIS, DAVID .,.,.,. FinancefReal Estate WILSON, HOLLY ...... . . Longview, TX . . Mansfield, TX .,. Lafayette. LA , . Fort Worth, TX Delta Gamma . . Fort Worth, TX . , Fort Worth, TX .. Springfield, MO .. Mt, Vernon, VA Alpha Psi Omega , . , . Lake Forrest, IL .,..,i Dallas, TX Delta Gamma ,..., Dimmitt, TX Delta Delta Delta . . Fort Worth, TX Hurst,TX Corpus Christi, TX Tau Chi Upsilon New York, NY , , . St. Louis, MO . .San Antonio, TX Elementary Education ..... Kappa Kappa Gamma WILSON, REBECCA ...,.. Psychology WINE MILLER, SUZANNE Kinesiological Studies WYRICK, PEGGY ...,. Journalism YOUKAM, STUART COLER Marketing BREMER, KAREN ....,.,. Religion FISCHER, MARY GOLDSTEIN, SANDRA . . English LEYVA, DEBRA . , Management .,.... Cincinnati, OH .... Timonium, MD . , . Liberty, TX Amarillo, TX Phi Delta Theta ..... Larned, KS . . . Houston, TX Alpha Delta Pi . . , Fort Worth, TX Alpha Phi Seniors 1 13 112th Commencement nur, 'Nm' 2 ann "xv, vi Z . n an x rf' , ,fn can X: V ' '1 1 ' .S. - . T, M NX. il. Q' 51 ,, -,gg 9' RQQMQL' Aww . 5 ,.. 1 x rs wa A ..- .- , 1 'C x 'f ML, ' r wr Q Q7-JP: 1 1 E. , " . . -, - L 1- e , -VB' KW Y- ef- N, -" . -4 N. ,Z -. . -f..'g'1L-- HK. 1 ' 1 Wg. " 'kwa' -' ," nag.-1-' ' .. 1, y., 'fy' N' . . to Q , Q Ve. 5 . 4 "+..f,,1f', 1 ' . 1 fww:-e-1 W" m . fm e..,- N e 1'1f',N ,. " ,W . x' 3"'n1-ff we-. " Q1 if 1.,m.. ef 'fx W- -' Q ,, A , ' 1 ., 1' Q - P 'N -h - -, ' '- -. gy ,wi ..-w " Q N .ff,r. ,. a ' fr, ,Q - ge 1 .::.neh , . X. ' "' A use ,, Nl l 0 Nb l , , .l Q-D ef ,Q-RW! N' X ' S , . 4 ,wks V' S Q " if , I' Am' rm .. , , X 0 ' , , K Ni 45" Q "' ,. ' 5 ... N v Q". , 5" Q ge 'Q V, sl K' Y. 'A-l"vw1!f"N rw' , .if-vvw,,v-1" f- Q IULS M -sunn- U '-e fy L. """ 9-e 'f-eq g """ "iw , I ' ff' 4 I wi Q..- JAMES COLE ABBOTT. JR DAVID CHRISTOPHER ABEL DREW ADAMS PATRICIA A. AGUIRRE MICHAEL AHNHUT JOHN WESLEY ALBRITTON IV RICK D. ALBY GISELLE ALEMAN RITA K, ALETTER ANTHONY LEE ALLBRIGHT SCOTT ARTHUR ALLEN PATRICIA ANN ALLISON ABDHELSZIZMADSUDAIRI CRA . A I5 KARI LYNN ANDERSON LAURA LITTLE ANDERSON LINDA ANDERSON roam KEITH ANDO KATHY LYNN ANDREWS NATALIE ANN Anowow JESSICA MARIE ARTIOLI RENUKA ARUNKUMAR KATHERINE A Assunv SHANNON sue ASHFORD wur-as w Asmocx DENISE AUGENSTEIN BRENT BARNEU AULT Jom LYN Avmzv DIONNE P mossy CHARLIE BAHN JANICE ALLISON BAILEY REBECCA ELLEN BAKER WENDY GALE BALL GAE PHILLIPS BALLARD CRAIG LOREN BARBER ruuus-LYNN A BARKER CHARLES R. BARNARD III LINDA JOLEEN BARNDS GLENN ALAN BARRETT MICHAEL FLOYD BARRETT DEDE Jo TEST BARTH DENA ANN BARTNICKI BRENDA FAITH BAT5 MARK 0. BAUDIN ROBERT KEVIN BAXTER VICKY LYNN BEARDEN SERGIO SAMUEL BFEKER OLLIE M. BEDFORD CHARLOTTE LYNNE BEIL IJSA ANNE BELSER WILLIAM R. BELURY BRIAN D. BENISON CYNTHIA ANNE BENNETT ANGELA GWYN BENSON THOMAS J. BERG M. TRENT BESTER CORALIE SUE BBTZ KATHERINE ANN BIETY DARLA KAY BIGGS JUDI LINN BIRKELO MARGUERITB L. BISHOP ALLAN W. BLACKBURN JANET CLARB BLALACK KIMBERLY KAYE BLEVINS LYNN MARIE BOHLMANN SALLY BDI-ION SHERRUI- LEA BOISELIER FRANCISCO C. BONILLA- LINERD NANCY ELIIABETH BOOTH GEORGIA BONNER DRCHBRS RAMZI BLIAS BORXGH DEIJRAH LBIGH BOROWY MARIANNB EVE RICKEY LEE BOX SHEREE ANDREWS EYD WAYNE BDYLE LISA DAWN BRADLEY ANDREW T. BRATBHAW CHARLIE WILLIAM ' BRANNICK DIANE GRACE BRANNICK KEVIN KENNETH BRAUN DIANE Ii. BRBLI-ENTHIN STEPHEN LEON BRICE AMY ELIYABETH IRIGANCE GEORGE MICHAEL BRIGMAN TERBA LYNN BRIGMAN SALLY MOTT BRITTINGHAM EEN SHBRWID BROWN. JR. GREGORY BROWN BEIGH ANN BROWN MARK 'THOMAS BROWN DEBRA NOEL BROWNING WILLIAM WRIGHT BROWNLEE FRANKYE BRUCE TERRI LEIGH BRUCH JORG BRUGGEMANN J. SCOTT BRIJNKE CYNTHIA JEAN BRUS C. WILLIAM BRYAN MICAH EUGENE BUEHLER ROSS PASCHAL BUT-'ORD MARY DAVID BUGG DAVID B. BULLER REBECCA LYNN BURDETTE LISA LYN BURFORD CATHERINE LYNNE BURKE KATHERINE THERESE BURKE LISA A. BURKHALTER CYNTHIA LEE BURNETT JAMIE DAWN BURTON FAEDA BUSH ALYCE IRENE IUSTAMANTE IAURA LYNN BUTLER LINDA S. BUTTS ALISON LYNNE CAIN DENISE SUZANNE CALLISON BRUCE C. CAMPBELL JANIS LYNN CAMPBELL DORMAN ARTHUR CANNON LINDA CARROLL CARDWELL JOSEPH GEORGE CAREY MICHAEL DAVID CARLSON MARIAN ROSE CARPENTIER MARJORIE I.. CHANEY DAVID W. CHAPMAN GEORGE R. CHEEK BRENT JACKSON CHESNEY RUSSELL CHARLES CHIEFFAI-0 DEBRA KAY CHRONISTER KEITH CLARK RESENA VALIIINB CLARKE TERESA ANN CLEMONS ROBERT STEVEN CLIFTON MEREDITH LEE CLORE CYNTHIA LOUISE COATBS KATHERINE Lll COBLE CATHLEEN DIANE COBIJRN CKILY MIKE CODDINO DONNA ,OAIksQOI-.E ELIAZBETTI HLBY COLLETT MONTY DBE COLLINS ROBERT JOSEPH COLLINS ELIZABETH A. CONERLY MARCI RIKKI OONNELLY MICHAEL WAYNE CONNER DBERAH ANN CTDK LOIS JDNICE COOK SCOTT FASSEN CXK LYNN FRANCE CORSON ALICE E. COTTRELI. DANIEL RAY COUCH JOHN S'lONE COULTER JIMMY I.. COWART ALLISON SUE COX MARCIA MARIE COX KEVIN P. CUYNE KENNETH BERTRAND CRAITON JANET MARIE CRANFILL ALBERT ERWIN CRAUS. JR. KAREN CRAVENS M. CORNELIA CRAWFORD DANIEL CHARLE CRTISER VERNA JOYCE CROCKER LORBTTA ANNE CRGTHWAIT DEBRA KAY CRUMP ERIC LEE CRUZ MARVIN E. CULP TOM ANDERW CURRIE ALAN FOY CURRY DAVID S. CYPHERS C. TIM DANIELS THOMAS RICHARD DANIELS GORDON THOMAS DARR BRUCH L. DAVIIBON TIMOTHY CHRISTOPHER DAVIDSON DAVID GLENN DAVIS DICKIE TAYLOR DAVIS JANET CAROL DAVIS JANET R. DAVIS JOANNA KAY DAVIS ALICIA G. DUN CAROLYN DEAN ALEX R. DECHATEAUVIEU JENNIFER DEERING RICHARD EDWARD DEFINO JULIE ANN DEGRENDELE JUAN CARLC5 DE LEON DEVIN J. DELLAROSE ALLISON ANN DEMENT TIMOTHY M, DENT JOHN HERMAN DENTON LOUIS DEPPE .IAMIE KIM DEPUMA LESA H. DEVER SHIRAZ H. DHANANI JSE DIA2 ROBERT DICKEY AMY SUE DIEHL LISA GAY DILLARD PAMELA SUE DILLON MARIE DENISE DISANTE STEPHEN B. DIX SOLANA JANET D'I.AMANT KELLEY LEE DOBBINS RBECCA DOBY YERONICA BRIDGETT DORSEY MELISSA ANN DOSKOCIL CAROL JEANINE DOUGLAS TIMOTHY IWLING FREDERICO DRBWS TBAMA 'K. DUDIN BARRY BULL MARY DUZANNE DURHAM BANNE L. DUTTON GAIL ANN DWIRE ELIZABETH K. EDISON MELANIE J. EDWARX JANELLE M. EKLUND SIIELLY R. ELAM LYNN K. EMERY JULIE AN, ERNE DAVID JOSE BCOBAR ROBYN COLEEN EULER WILLIE ANN FACEN BERNICE FAILIA DAVID FAIR MICHAFJ. A. FANELLI LESLIE L. FANNING JOHN EVAN FERRELL JR. MARTHA ANNE FIELDER WILLIAM FINSON CATHERINE SUE FISCHER BOBBY FTSHER GREGORY SCUIT FITCH SUSAN LYNN FLAXBART KELLIE ANN FLEMING WILLIAN A. FLINT JEFF W. FLOWERS MELANIE FLYNN STHBLIN C. FLYNN STEHLIN C. FLYNN LESIA JO FOERSTER LINDA FGPT ELIZABETH PORTNER CYNTHIA LEA FMTER HELENE J. FRAUNFELDER LISA LYN FREBERG WILLIAM CHARLB FREIHEIT GAY FRIZZELL THERESA COLETTE FULLER MARK STEPHEN FUNK CHARNE DELISE FURCRON SHAUNA R. GARDNER CAS WHITNEY GARNER KEYHRYN LYNN GARNER CALICE MICHELE GARON PAUL ANDREW GARTMAN CARA ANN GASCHLER DONALD LYNN GENTLE TINA GENTRY LEIGH ANN GEORGE CAMILLA ANNAMARIE GIDDENS ,JONATHAN PUAL GLENN STEVEN M. GOAD SANDRA GOLXTEIN ROVERT C. GOLSTON MARIE A. GOMBZ TBRRI I.. GOMEZ KEILA ANNE GOODE RANDALL DAVID GRAHAM DAVID MICHAEL GRANT MARGARET W. GREENE SHARON ANN GRIFFITH JOANNE KAY GROPE THOMAS WALTER GROSS SIIARAN IRENE GRUBBS JAMIE ALICIA GUINN ARTHUR ROY GUTTERSEN CAROL SUE HALE DAVID GLENN HALE BONNIE JEAN HALL CAROL JEANICE HALL OYELLA RUTH HALL SUSANNA MAE HALL KARL D. HAMBRIGHT CRYSTAL KAY HAMILTON RICHARD E. HAMILTON GEORGE N. HARIEN ANGELIA SUE HARKER JULIA G. HARMON KIM HARRELL VICTORIA L, HARRIS JULIE ANNETTE HART KEN T. HARTNIX MELANIE HARTSHORN TAMAR LOUISE HASEWINDEL CYNTHIA SUE HASKEIT DEE ANN HASSE BARRY GENE HASTEN ROBERT WAYNE HAWLEY TIM ALLEN HAYS ROBIN CLAIRE HEIDT ANDREA M. HEINZMAN CYNTHIA JANE HEIS BARBARA KATHARIN HENDERSON SHARON LEIGH HENDERSON JENNIFER LYNN HENDRICKS LARRY N, HENGE ERROL HENRY IXJNNA KAY HENSLEE HEATHER HENSLEY DAYNA IOAN HENSON LISA MARIE HERNAMSTORFER MARY SENTER HERNANDEZ PATRICK HERZQS KIGHT LANE HIGGINS THOMAS S. HIGGINS SALLY V. HILL BRUCE G. HILTON TRACY ANN HENDMAN TIMOTHY M. HOCH JANET E. HODGE HAZEL E. HOIXES MARK N. HOFF JILL HOFFMAN STEPHEN C. HELDEN FRFJJ HOLLINGSWORTH LAUREL ANN HOLMGREN AMANB V. HOLSAPPLE VERGIL W. HOPP DOUGLAS HOPPOCK ROBERT K. HOROWITZ WENDY LYNN HORSI-'ORD REAGAN T. HOUSTON III .IBFFERY D. HOWELL LOLA MARIE HOWLE CHING YU HSUEH NANCY F. HUBBARD HOPE HUBON MARY HUMPHRIES SHARON L HUTCHISON WALLACE LEE HUTSON ROBERT M. INSERNI GEORGE R. IVB LYNDA IV JORGE IDGUIRRE PARTICIA ANNE JAMES SHIRLEY A. JANE QUE ANNE .IASICA IZABETH ANNE JEKOT SHELLEY MARIE JENKINS TERRI BROWN JBKO JAMES J. JOHNSON LAWRANCE JOHNSON EIIIE LEE JOHNSON JR. SHERWOOD JOHNSTON CECIL ROY JONES JR GARY WAYNE JONES KARIE ANN JONB MARIE MICHELLE JONES SANDRA KAY JONES DALE FRANCIS JORDON DAVID M, JORDAN WILLIAM LYNN JOYE REBECCA BAY JUTTON TASIE KALAS NANCY SUZANNE KAMP SUSAN GAIL KANGAS STEVEN DOUGLAS KASTER KARYN TENNIE KEATHLEY JACKIE KENT KELL JOAN MARIE KELLY SARAH MEGAN KELLY THOMAS M, B. KELSO AMUREEN JEANEITE KENNEY BARBARA CAROL KENT WILLIAM LANE KERNS JOHN PATRICK KERR CYNTHIA SUSAN KBSLER GEORGE PATRICK KEVLIN KEVIN KEY MIRIAM CAROLINE KIBLER JOHN VINCENT KIELY JULEE ANN KILPATRICK CHI NA KIM KELLY MARIE KIMMEL MELISA LEA KING STEPHEN SCO'I'I' KING JULIE MARIE KIOLBASSA JAY RONALD KIZER ROGER ALLEN KLEPACKI COLLEEN ANN KLOEHN KARA KLOPFENSTEIN KATHERINE ANNE KNIGHT sums LOUISE KNOX LEIGH ANN KNOX JAMES EDWARD KOSTER JIMMY M KOURI II KAREN MICHELE KUCHAR KERI IVNN KWARTA JOE PAUL LAFLAMME JAMES RANDALL LAMBERT STEPHEN ALAN LAMKIN LU ANN LANE LISA ANNE LANIER JAMES RANDAL LANSFORD Loiu ANN LARGENT LISA MARIE LARSEN LANCE GALAN LASATER scorr DONALD LAWSON SARAH L LEACH MARY GERARD LEANDER CAROL EUGENIA LEE CAROLYN ANN LEMMON BETHANY ANN LENEAVE DEBRA LYNN LEVVA SHARI R LINCOLN THOMAS EDWARD LIPPY JR ADRIENNE LEIGH LIPSCOMB SHIRLEY J. LOCKARD MARGARET C, LONG KATHLEEN A. LGSE ANA LOPEZ PORTILLO JAMES RAY LOTT RANDALL GILMAN LOVAS STEPHEN C. LOWE WILLIAM I-I, LOWE BRAD LOWRY DEBORAH DENISE LUCKEY DAVID EDWARD LUCZAK CURTIS AARON LUDWIG ANDREA MARIE LUNDY MICHAEL R. LURSKI DAWN ELIZABETH LYMAN LAURA LYNN MAJOR CARMEN MALONE DAVID ROBERT MANTHE ROBERT L. MAPS ROBERT ERIC MARKS HOLLY SUSAN MARSHALL LEISHA KAY MARSHALL RICHARD LONGINO MARTIN RONALD LEROY MARTIN JUDITH L. MARTYN JOHN DAVID MARX MARK JOHN MATNEY JOSEPH M, MATSDN JENNIFERLEE MATUSH JAMES ROBERT MAXWELL EDITH ROCIIIELLE MAYFIELD RUTH A. MCADAMS IXJNNA MICHELLE MCAD00 ROBERT JAMES MCCARTY JAMES MICHAEL MCCLURE KARI LISA MCCORMICK JOHN WILLIAM MCCOY DEE ANN MCCREARY EVA MARY MCCREARV THOMAS SNYDER CDERMO M TT JUDITH ELAINE MCDONALD PATRICK MICHAEL MCGINLEY HENRY PAYNE MCINTXH KATHLEEN ANN MCKAY MONICA MCKENDRY MARY E MCKENZIE CYNTHIA LYNNE MCKINNEY J. ERIC MCKINNEY REBECCA LUCILLE MCKNIGHT ERIC CORWYN MCLENDON HOLLY MARY MCLEOD WILLIAM RICE MCLEOD ENNA KATHERINE MCMILLIAN TAMILA LEIGH MCMULLIN CYNTHIA LAMBERT MCNEILL SCOTT S. MCNEILL CAROLE JEAN MCNELLY TIMOTHY A. MERCER MERRIE MELISSA MERRILL JENNIFER JEAN MICEK CATHLEEN MARIE MICHAEL ALETHA RENEE MILLER KIRK CHARLES MILLER THOMAS EARL MILLER JR. GALEN MARN MILLIER KAREN RUTH MILLIGAN STEPHANIE KAY MILLIGAN STEPHEN ANDREW MILLS SUSAN MINTON EVELYN E. MONTGOMERY ANN CAROL MOORE EDWARD ANDREW MOORE SABRINA LYNNE MOORE TRACEY SUZANNE MOORE MARTHA JEANNE MOOTZ KAREN ELAINE MORELAND KAREN DEE MOREY ELBA PATRICIA MORGAN KIMBERLY ANNE MORGAN LORI R. MORLOCK KIRK DAMRON MORRIS WILLIAM MORRIS SUZANNE MORRISON MARIA KELLY MORROW LEZLIE CRAIG MORTON MYRIAM LISE MIEIER MARK A, MULDER JILL E. MULHALL CAROLYN E. MULLARKEY JOHN L. MURZYN DENA LYNN MYNATT KARL JIBEPH NADHERNY MNILS K. NDUNGU JILL ANN NEAL KELLY ANN NEAL LAURA ANN NEAL KATHRYN LYNN NELMS JULIE EILEEN NELSON NANCY ELIZABETH NEWSOM JAY ANDRE NI-COLLE DAVID ALAN NIELSEN SHANNON L NITL HOLAS PAULA J NITSCHE MIRIAM GIBSON NITSCHKE KATHERINE ELAINE NOLTE EVE ANN NORTON THOMAS ARTHUR OBE NCHAI N GABRIEL MARTIN OCHOA COLLEEN LORRAINE OCON NEL L DEBRA LYNN 0'DELL CAROLE RAYNETIE OGLFSBY KIMBERLY JOY OLSON MEGAN ANN ONEILL LUCILLE C OPPERMANN SHANNAN A ORMOND BRADLEY EDWARD OWEN WARREN KEITH OWEN PATRICIA SUE PACKER JULIE BETH PADGETI DAVID RUSSELL PAIGHT ANGELLA MARIE PALMER CATHERINE ANN PA NISZCYN CARA LYNNE PARKER JOHN DERRICK PARKER ROBERT L. PARKER KATHERINE E. PARRISH SHARON DIANE PATTERSON DONNA ROBIN PA'I'TISON PHYLLIS PAULSEL ELFI SILYA PAVIA AMY HARLAND PENFIELD DEANA LOUISE PERDUE JAMES RUAL PERKINS JR. KATHRYN SUE PERKINS CAROL DIANE PERRY MICHELL PHIFER CYNTHIA R. PHILLIPS PAURENCE E. PIERRON GREGORY PAUL PISARSKI CAROL ANN POINIER MARK C. POLHEMUS JACK ANDREW POLLARD CATHERINE MARCIA POOL CATHERINE MICHELE PORTER STEPHANIE LANE PORTER KIRK ANTHONY POUTTU CURTIS MICHELSEN POWELL JIM R. POWELL BARRY ALAN PRESTON BLAKE D PREWIT SONJA R. PRIESTLEY LEIGH ANN PRINE CHANDRA G. PUGH MALLORY FOWLER PULS SHERYL LYN PURRIER ALAN PURSLEY MELISSA LYNN PYEATT ELIZABETH L REDMOND JOHN M, REEVE DANA M. REEVES MAUREEN ANNE REGAN CLAIRE A, REINECKE GREGORY RICHARD RESER ALISON MIST REYNOLDS QEITY LYN RICHARMON MARY C, RICHAREON MARILYN LEA RICHNOW CHRIS DALE RICHTER KIMBERLY ANNE RIDEOUT JEAN ANN ROBB CHERYL C. ROBERTS KENNETH MARK ROBERTS DARLA ANN ROBERTSON DANA KAROL ROBINSON EMILY DENISE ROBINSON MARY JANE ROBINSON PAMELA ANN ROBINSON MELISSA KAYE ROBISON CHRISTOPHER WAYNE RODGERS DIANA MARIA RODRIGUEZ BIRGIT RSE ROHOWSKY BELINDA ROMAN LISA DEANNE ROFF TERESA JANE ROSE MARY VIVIAN ROWAN SUSAN KAY RUCKER MICHAEL RAY RUCKMAN ALI ENRIQUE RUIZ KIRK GIBSON RUMMEL MARGARET ANNE RUSHING STEVEN G. RYAN RAGHIDA SADAKA JOHN MARK SAKOVICH DONALD GENE SANFORD R PHILLIP CLARK SAWYER KAREN LYNN SCALES WILLIAM C SCHACKMANN LISA LEE SCHAEFER ROY TIMOTHY SCHEMENSKY JOE MACK SCHMIDT KENNETH SCHMIUI' PATRICIA CAROL SCHNEIDER SARAH ANN SCHNEIDER BRENDA SCHOENFELD SHEILA K. SCHONERT MARY ELAINE SCHREINER CHRISTINE SCHROEDER JOHN STEPHEN SCHUCHMAN SARA LYNN SCI-IULTZ JEAN SARAH SCHWARTZ ANTHONY SCIARAFFA CARDLYN KAY SCOTT CLYDE SCOTT JAM5 E. SCOTT JR. NANCY ELIZABETH SCOTT RANDALL EUGENE SCOTT JASON CLAY SEFCIK SALLY SERPAS JILL SEYBOLD LOREN ERIC SHELTON ROBERT A. SHENIERD TRACE JEFFERY SHERER KIRK ANTHONY SHIBLEY EDWIN M. SHILDO BETTY YUKIKO SHIRAKI KEVIN SHIREY DANIEL FRANCIS SHOEVLIN CHRIS ALAN SHOROW BRIAN SHROUT REGINA LEE SIMONS GALE ELIZABETH SKIDMORE LINDSEY SKINNER MELODY SLAGLE MERLE M SLAGLE LESTER PAUL SLEZAK JR BELINDA ANN SLOAN TAMMY MARIE SMELLEY PHILIP MATTHEW SMERICK CHANDLER WADE SMITH GLORIA LYNN SMITH JOHN DUKE SMITH LYNNE J SMITH MARDI K SMITH MARY F SMITH SARA SEANE SMITH SHARON LOLISE SMITH SUZANNE L SMITH LAURA LEA SNEISON SHERRI LYNN SOMMERS SHANE JEANE SONDERER ROBERT A SONE JR ANNETTE R SOWELL LANELL YVETTE SPEIGHTS ANDREW SPENCE JENNIFER KATHLEEN SPERRY MARY BOITUMELO STANLEY SANDRA ELAINE STEGELMAN STEPHANIE JEAN STEPHENS AMY MARIE STEP? LOUIS WAYNE STEWART ROBERT SWENSON STEWART ELIZABETH ANN STOCKMAN TANVA JO STONE TRACY WARD STOUT JAMES SCOTT STOVALL TIMOTHY JOHN STREETER MARK STRIPLING SCOTT DAVID STULTS BJORN SYEDIN ELLEN Y SWAIN LINDA SHERMAN SWALLOW MICHAEL M TALAMANTES STEPHEN LAURANCE TANTON BRETT NICHOLAS TAYLOR BRYCE ERNEYI' TAYLOR LAURA TEMPLET DEBRAH L THOMAS DIEDRA B THOMPSON DANNE CONWAY TIPPS ALLISON JEANNE TISDALE KATHERINE E TOPP TIMOTHY I TRANTHAM MIC W HAEL TREYBIG ALISON TRINKLE TERRI LYNNE TRULY MARIANNE TURNER ISAAC JCSEPH TYRE JR JARL ULVIN WILLIAM GRAHAM UNDERWOOD LISA FLORENCE VALERIO SALLIE VALLEJO HELEN BETTY VANKUEREN VASILIS VARVERIS SHIRLEY ANN VEENINGA ARACELV VENEGAS CAMERON MATHIFSON VERNON SHERY RAE VINSON SUJANE VON TUNGELN JANICE LEA VOWELL DAVID MARTIN WADLE BRYAN KEITH WALKER LAURA M. WALKER MARK LBLIE WALKER DANIELA CATHERINE WALLACE AMY VAIL WALLOI' GREGORY JAME WALTERS LELYNNE LENIER WALTMAN TING JI WANG LB, WASHINGTON ANN MARIE WATKINS KATHRYN ANN WATKINS STEVEN D. WATSON NANCY EILSON WEBB MICHAEL BRIAN WEHRLI KATHLEEN WEISSKOPF KIMBERLY KAY WELLS GAYLA B. WBT KATHY KNEPPER WHITE LINDA LEE WHITE MICHAEL GRAIG WHITE PHILIP ROBERT WHITE RONALD GREGORY WHITE CARROLL AILEEN WHITTAKER IRA GRANT WHITTENBERG JOHN E. WILCOX ANITA MARIE WILDERSON BILLY G. WILLIAMS CRAIG C. WILLIAMS KERRY ADREN WILLIAMS DAVID ALAN WILLIS HOLLY KAY WILSON JEFFREY ALAN WILSON KATHERINE JEAN WIISON REBECCA K, WILSON SUZANNE WINEMILLER DANELL RENE WINSOR ROBERT PAUL WITTBOLD NATHAN ANDREW WOEBER PATRICIA SUE WONDER GINGER ANN WOODRUFF MARY EVELYN WRIGHT RICKY LYNN YALE CAROLYN L. YATES STUART COLER YOAKAM JOE B. YOUNG TIMOTHY G. YOUNG SALLY DEAN ZEMITES KIMBERLY ANN ZOBAL BEVERLY ANN ZOPHY Graduation The 1984-85 Feature Staff F i Front row: Molly Eckert, Heather Steinle. Rachael Barron, Leslie Custer, Susie Steckner, Judy Coppola, Jeannie Robb, Amy Tucker. Back row: Raul Holguin, Monty Bludworth, David Martin, Ed Gough, Nancy Schmuhl, Birdie Mellado. Dear Editors and Staff, There's so much to say that I hardly know where to begin. Right now it's 3 a.m. and it seems pretty typical for me to be typing this now! We've had some good times, some funny moments and some tough deadlines, but we pulled through. Because of your time and dedication, we have re-established the tradition of a TCU yearbook. This year was a very experimental one and it proved to be successful because of you. New things such as senior pictures and dorm group pictures were tried. Some were successful and some were not, re- spectively fPeter!J. Molly and Photographers - a very special thank you for being so patient when groups werenit there or ready and for doing very last minute assignments. My words of advice to you are "Don't have an out-of-focus day" and "Keep Flashin' 'em!" 116 The Feature Staff For all of you who really didn't know what was going ong you learned didn't you? Kim and the Seniors staff: You did a wonderful job putting up with Smiley's photographer and getting the pages together. "Just Smile and say 'Yearbook!"' Leslie, Rachael, Marla, and Susie - You've got talent, yes you do! And Al- ways On Time! Thanks, it made my job a lot easier. Peter and the DormfGreek staff - We had some real fun times! How about another Colby picture? Wait! We can't take the Jarvis picture yet, there's one person missing. How late is the Stu- dent Center open? Two boys and two girls!? To the Sports staff- Spring semester kind of slipped away. Let's change the sports calendar next year! David, you're fantastic!! Good Luck next year, and just keep drawing those layouts! Mike - You got to know most of the administration. Can I get a picture of you at your desk? You did a great job! Judy - You just don't realize how much you helped me! If I had just one more thing to worry about, like the led- ger book, I would have lost it! You're lil with numbers. Carol Ann - Am I crazy? Probably. But, "Don't Worry!" Let's take a toma- to bath. How about stuffing some enve- lopes? Who says you're part time? On a more serious note, it has been wonder- ful working with you and getting to know you as a friend. We've really come a long way in just one year, but we did it! Thanks C.A. To everyone - You are a super group of people. Together, we started a TCU yearbook tradition once again. You're all special to me. .ffl 1' T177 , gn A .t M- M ' " Love, J Heather Photography Staff Editor - Molly Eckert Monty Bludworth Duane Brown Sharon Fagen Louretta Holland Laura Irwin Arlene King Kriszta Lauer Beth McLemore Phillip Mosier Dan Petersen Organizations Staff Editor - Leslie Custer Rachael Barron Marla Pytcher Susie Steckner Sports Staff Editor - David Martin Mimi Gaiennie Jeff Whitfield Adviser Carol Ann Lane Business manager Judy Coppola Editor-in-chief Heather Steinle DormsfGreek Staff Editor - Peter Benson Ed Gough Bobby Jones Patrick Laraby David Lynch Sarah Smith Seniors Staff Editor - Kim Carney Raul Holguin Jeannie Robb Debbie Tallent Administration! Honors Staff LaDonna Dale Birdie Mellado Mike Schmitt Nancy Schmuhl A big thank you to Programming Council who sponsored this yearbook. l TCU Spirit Can't Be Stopped i Students exhibited all kinds of spirit this year at TCU. From Purple Pride to academic excellence, spirits at TCU soared. People were more involved and excited than ever. The year started off with Howdy Week, Fall Convocation, Homecoming and ended with such activities as Party in the Park, .Ioe King Carasco, spring formals, the University Awards Recep- tion and graduation. School spirit and optimism flourished on the campus. Friendships were madeg the curricu- lum was learnedg activities were suc- cessfulg and many fun experiences will be remembered. It was a unique year, unlike any oth- er. Life at TCU was continually chang- ing. It was a Cinderella year for the football teamg it was a year of planning for the business schoolg it was a good year for the university as a whole. Delta Delta Delta sisters gather together at the Greek Week barbeque. A little rain can't dampen the spirits of these TCU girls. l Seniors Jackie Kruppe and Tracy Hiteshwe are all set for a day of racquetball. Some TCU students are fairly "Laid Back" dur- ing the spring semester. l 18 Closing Kriszta Lauer A 4 If T7 Heather Steinle X Kimi wil-w l --em4.Q.!'- Dan Petersen Craig Elders at ix 8. , X X Q 9- ,X , 'N , Q Stephanie Hunter and Russell Guthrie rest on the new TCU sign. Teresa Ralls and friends get a little crazy on Phi Kap Manda y. Colophon Volume III of the Feature Yearbook was printed by Josten's American Yearbook Company, Topeka, Kansas. Opening, closing and the cover were done by Heather Steinle. All of the di- vision page and sports layouts were done by David Martin. All other lay- outs were designed by the staff. The typestyle for most of the book is Times Roman. Contributing photographers were Craig Elders, Donna Lemmons and Sports Information. Most pho graphs were processed by 60 Mint Photo. The 1985 Feature had a press run 1300 copies. The yearbook staff wo to thank Adviser Carol Ann Lane all of her help and dedication. We also extend our deepest apprec tion to Nelda Orman of .Iosten's for support and patience in helping us produce this book. . XXNNXNX 120 Closing I I r l 2-3 3 -1' 1 ..-U. I , , .TL-in 2-4.271111 n V 1 I k . .x AM? , :za .Ah 'B -. 1-, ' iw-- .1 -w-1 ,.- 1 mf A X f , ' gf, .1 1 'G' 2' my .,' ' 1 ,ae-. Vg , f ..,- 1 1' v H - 1 .,j,':-QI. , .3.,ffJ ' 'i?'."'f + f fa. , F2 W- L-1 5 . .qv l , ,QV lx.. 4 X- ,I I 1 l ,f 'u ' fb N ' I 1' - V.-.egg gp' Jn- -. 'T ' w.-aww ,A - f Q25 v . ' ' u' J 'R ,P J 1 ' iw M I rn., I -'.-'.. I ' 1 .4. v v'-, .,f . ,V , 14. .1151 4. , Lghf CNN .. V .r F E -1' v .' Rf' "f x. X31 ,, ,,.' ,,.v,,A. ...V I ,K-? . . . ,ul - 'M - ., ' . A-I -, vm r , if 5,-S may I.,v , -rj.: sn, 1 ,v,-1-.I '. ' I Cv. .1 51, 1 , . - Lf- - 'L ..,:.4a,,-1.-. - -L -- . - 1 ' u Q' -.., 11 1 4' .wg 2,7 .1 Ai A- ' J Q , , . ing , ,Q Q- , -274. X . x ...,. , , x A I wr .,., , ',.'.,i 1 gf-, 1.1 , M ' A .- .ff X a J r 1 Q , x 1 1 J, .f .44-

Suggestions in the Texas Christian University - Horned Frog Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) collection:

Texas Christian University - Horned Frog Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Texas Christian University - Horned Frog Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Texas Christian University - Horned Frog Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Texas Christian University - Horned Frog Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Texas Christian University - Horned Frog Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Texas Christian University - Horned Frog Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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