Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX)

 - Class of 1992

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Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1992 volume:

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" Ike kecuiti ojj- the- cam-fUiA- L kcu j. iemd to- ln-e ca uA-ed luf, HB fl I I XT ' " 1 1 ' oA iei VkomxiA-, pJixdo yia-fdu -Tl ' || iN • adiUd-eA loA, student PmLlica ' " " tUmA-. ti-X-l- v 10 - Opening Designed by Christa Doggett Opening - 1 1 . ildf ' -i i r r J « :wi2 ,» . - ' M ■ What a Great Day for a Parade Te x .exas Techs 1991 homecom- ing parade included participants, floats, and cheering spectators. These cheers included audience response to numerous fraternity and sorority floats, among which was the Sigma Phi Epsilon and Kappa Alpha Theta float which received an honor- able mention in this year ' s judging. " The Tech homecoming committee told us that the theme for all float entries into the parade had to be ' Welcome Back Red and Black, " said Wendall Reich, a junior ag econom- ics major from Sherman. " We worked on the float for about eight hours a day a week prior to homecoming weekend. " he said. Floats were judged on the basis of original theme and included four divi- sions which were fraternity and soror- ity, residence hall, campus organiza- tion and a new category which was community organization. " This type of rivalry is good and results in some great floats for the homecoming parade, " he said. Theta Chi Fraternity won first place in their division for float entries. " I could tell the crowd really enjoyed the theme of the float and this is the real reason any organization would want to enter a float into the Tech homecoming parade. " by Amy Collins Emma Ruggiero ties on a red and black ribbon in front of the journalism building. (Photo by Sam Martinez) The Lubbock Area Square Round Dance Federation dressed as the cast from the Wizard of Oz caught the eye of many watchers, (Photo by Sharon Steinman) 14 - Parade The Tri Delta and Sigma Nu float witti the theme of past and present is carrying ' 60$ and ' 90s students, (Photo by Sam Martinez) Band member Melisso Miles shows her pride with her guns up on the way to the game. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Saddle Tramps show spirit on the way to the parade, (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Amy Komatz Parade - 15 Fire and Flames... Bonfire Heats Crowd y W elcome Back Red and Black! " With this phrase the annual Home- coming festivities kicked off on the 22nd of September and peaked on the 28th. Fraternities, sororities, service groups, volunteers, and community organizations put many hours of preparation into the Homecoming cel- ebration in order to make it a memo- rable experience for students, return- ing exes and Lubbock residents. Each sorority pairs with a fraternity to design a float that will be presented in the parade down Broadway the morning before the game. The Saddle Tramps, cheerleaders, pompon squad and ZIT, show spirit by parading through every residence hall . Of course. Homecoming week would not be complete without the pep rally and the bonfire. The Saddle Tramps tackle the huge responsibility of build- ing the bonfire. A symbol of the oppos- ing team ' s mascot sits atop the bon- fire. At the pep rally, the cheerleaders, pompon squad and band perform. The Saddle Tramps do their famous bell circle, and the bonfire is torched. The five finalists for Homecoming Queen are also announced. Becky Fouts, a junior industrial engineering major from Arlington, summed up the Homecoming spirit at Tech by saying, " Homecoming is a special time when the student body and alumni can join together in the spirit of Texas Tech. " by Sandy Stoemer In the heat of the bonfire, this Saddle Tramp rings his bell for all to hear. (Photo by Walter Granberry) The final product: After hours of building the massive bonfire, the Saddle Tramps and cheerleaders enjoy the view. (Photo by Chris McGhee) 16 - Bonfire V Raider Red gets in on the lighting of the bonfire with help from Saddle Tramps Patrick Moore, Kirk Mankin and Charley Triplett. (Photo by Sharon Stelnmon) By hammering the crates together, Stefen Dorman gets the base of the bonfire started. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Designed by Amy Komatz Bonfire - 17 Homecoming Queen 1991 C_ n Sept. 28. Marti Miers, a senior recreational therapy major from Ama- rillo. was crowned the 1 99 1 Texas Tech Homecoming Queen. A candidate must be nominated by an organization registered at Texas Tech. Miers received nominations from Zeta Tau Alpha, the Association of Sub- stance Abuse Specialists (ASAS), the Wesley Foundation. Alpha Gamma Rho, the agricultural majors organ ization, and Pi Kappa Phi. Miers said when she made it to the top 10 candidates, " I felt so honored. " After making it that far, the candidate must be interviewed by a panel of nine people, seven faculty and two students. The top five candidates ride in the Homecoming Parade. Miers said when she heard her name at the game, she could hardly believe it. " It was so amazing. . . I knew God was up there, and 1 knew I was going to be happy, because that ' s what God wanted. " Miers was responsible for being a judge in the Family Day talent show and appeared as Tech ' s representative at the Cotton Bowl. She went four days before the game to attend several recep- tions, a New Year ' s Eve ball, and to ride in the parade. " I ' m an ambassador for spirit, " Miers said. " I feel like I ' m even more proud now to be a Raider. " by Mary Maharg Homecoming Queen Marty Miers stands with her father through all the excite- ment. (Photo by Sam Magee) 18 - Homecoming Queen Raider Red Turns 20 He Raider Red in 1972, looking a little different but still wearing red and black and keeping his guns up, (Phioto by Darrel Thomas) e ' sred. He ' s black. He ' s 20. He ' s Yosemite Sam. Not!! He ' s Raider Red, the gun-sllng- ing, pot-bellied mascot of the Red Raid- ers and believe it or not, he has not always been at Tech. It wasn ' t until 1970 that Tech began looking for a mascot, other than the Masked Rider, to represent the univer- sity at out of town games. Several South- west Conference schools complained that the Masked Rider ' s hooves had caused damage to football fields and asked that the horse not be allowed to attend away games unless invited. A mascot that could attend these games would have to be found. Jim Gaspard, a member of the 1970 Saddle Tramp pledge class, was the one who initially pulled Dirk West ' s Raider Red cartoon off the newspaper page and began working on a costume. By using chicken wire and papier- mache, Gaspard created the head and added the red mustache and hair. A theater department volunteer made the padded costume. Raider Red ' s boots came from the Salvation Army. Put them all to- gether and a tra- dition was bom. For his 20th birthday. Raider Red received a new costume so he could con- tinue his reign as Tech ' s favorite red-headed cow- boy for another 20 years. by Jori Bratton Designed by Amy Komatz Raider Red - 19 Spirit of Tech N treamers. Saddle Tramps, Goin " Band and the vibrant cheers from the stands constitute only a small body of spirit that the pride of Texas Tech possesses. What is it that makes Tech fans so spirited? Have you ever been at a football game when it was snowing and the team was losing, and you were asking yourself. " What am 1 doing here? " When asking Texas Tech students Just what it was that keeps them going to games, responses were ad- mirable. For example, RobCanneville, a junior from Austin, explained that he religiously attends the football games, come rain or shine because, " 1 love the sport, and it ' s also a very big social event. " But why is it that some students show their spirit by painting their A proud parent holds this sign during the Tech vs. Arkansas game. (Photo by Sam IVlartinez) faces red and black? Chris Young, a Junior from Muleshoe said that he would do it to be different. Along with the cheerleaders, there are the Saddle Tramps who promote school spirit. Nelson Balido, a senior from San Antonio explains, " It ' s our Job to make sure we keep everyone excited and hopeful about all the sports. " Having spirit in your school is a sense of pride and of accomplishment. Everyone loves to brag about their team and that in itself will always be alive. by Melanie Van Orden Ralynn Key and Midnight Raider pause between touchdowns. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 20 - Spirit of Tech fc] 1 ■ p 1 ! B v iVv ' _ A. Si K c " ■ Holding his flags high in a game. Roof Raider stands throughout Tech ' s home football contests. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Fans " Get their guns up " during a winning game. (Photo by Walter Gronberry) Saddle Tramps Craig Wright and Stefan Dorman shoe polish Tech buses before a gome. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Amy Komatz Spirit of Tech - 21 Lights Fantastic Tech Campus Shines Th Lhe 28th annual Carol of Lights was on December 6, and perhaps it was, as the theme announced, a " Night of a New Beginning. " Festivities began with a banquet at the Wall Gates dining hall. The ban- quet honored the Board of Regents and other dignitaries as well as the students involved with the Carol of Lights. James Russell of Grounds and Maintenance was honored for 28 years of service to the Carol of Lights. Russell designed the lights system and layout. Since 1 963, he has overseen and worked with the hanging of the lights. The Carol of Lights committee awarded him with a picture of the Carol of Lights. By 7 p.m., people had started arriv- ing at Memorial Circle to watch the ceremonies held under the huge wreath at the science building. Memorial Circle, the engineering key, sidewalks down Boston and west of the music buUding were decorated with luminaries by ser- vice organizations Chi Rho and Alpha Phi Omega. Co-chair Tippi Geron, the banquet coordinator, welcomed the crowd to the Carol of Lights. After the invocation delivered by Dr. Robert Law- less, Tim Mitchell, president of the Resi- dence Halls Association, addressed the crowd. Next the University Choir and Uni- versity Singers performed several tra- ditional Christmas carols. William Hartwell 111 sang " O Holy Night, " and then the choirs led the crowd in " Silent Night. " By 8:05 p.m., the moment the whole crowd had been waiting for, finally ar- rived. Amid a flurry of cheers, co- chair Traci Grusendorf and RusseU flipped the switch that lit Memorial Circle and signified the begining of the Christmas season on the South Plains. A concert followed in Hemmle Recital Hall. by Mary Maharg • x r- ' " .... .•.•v " ■ M 1 ■ ' 4ir r L: 1 ! 1; 1. ' Becky Beyer sings during the Carol of Lights ceremony befor e the lights were turned on. (Photo by Sam Mogee) Saddle Tramp Pat Moore lights up his torches. (Photo by Sam Magee) 22 - Carol of Lights Tech campus lights stay lighted all of December. Here the lights keep their red glow during the night. (Photo by James Schoefer) pt 1 m (M H r- i m ' V H m ' r ' Irni ' lf -y Bs-r- Above, band members warm up before the ceremony begins. (Photo by Sam Magee) Saddle Tramps David Marches and Jeff Rudy lead the way through the crowd with torches. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Amy Komatz Carol of Lights - 23 The Student Soldier A student ROTC member keeps watchi at Memorial Circle duririg the MIA-POW memorial. (Photo by Darrel Thomas) Band members salute the soldiers during halftime of a Tech football game. (Photo by Sam Martinez) A. more and more troops were shipped overseas during the Persian Gulf War. Tech ' s ROTC members were here having to get on with their dally lives, and some even yearned to be there with the other soldiers. According to Shea Russell, a senior advertising major from Garland. " It is hard enough to be a student and there- fore, the time requirement is why they (ROTC) lost a lot of members. " Russell said that Army ROTC. for example, went from 42 members to 17 in a relatively short period of time. Each member ' s day starts off on physical training (PT) days by 6 a.m. This training is led by a junior or senior member and consists of sit-ups, push- ups and running. Before enrolling in ROTC, members must go through a summer training N camp where cadets learn what it is like to be a soldier and the importance of keeping up an appropriate image. Each unit has a standard day of the week to wear a specific uniform ironed and creased to perfection. Many members said that all of the effort for perfection was worth it so as not to tarnish the image of their unit. Each student is required to document a minimum of 18 study hours per week. Members volunteered to work in the Hispanic community or at hospitals. Others helped clean Jones Stadium after football games. There were also food drives, escorts for the Miss Texas Tech pageant and intramural sports. " Without a doubt I have learned re- sponsibility, " said Robert Aguilar, a senior chemistry major from Natalia. by Michelle Paul 24 - Student Soldier L % - w ' r — i f_ j: __ K l l 7 ' » . ' t, f I H .f , m - m . " ? f % 2 A line up of soldiers, post and present, during a halftime special at o Tech game. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Cadet Victor Kock, Master Sergeant Doll, and Cadet Thomas Smith fire and adjust rounds. (Photo by Sam Martinez) A proud Marine walks with his head held high. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Amy Komatz Student Soldier - 25 Living on tine Edge T, . he war is over, but it ' s memory is still very real to the soldiers from Tech who served in the Persian Gulf. Brian Sanchez, a senior history and Spanish major from Carrizozo. N.M., went to Saudi Arabia on New Year ' s Day. 1991. The ground war started on Feb. 24, 1991, just two days after Sanchez ' s birthday. " It wasn ' t really scary until two days before the ground war, " Sanchez said. " It was a test of my character. You train all the time for war. and when it comes around, you really want to see if you have what it takes to carry it out. I was more scared of failing than I was of dying. " Kerry Dowlin, a senior exercise and sports sciences major from Portales, went to war as an Army reservist ser- geant. She was involved with helping the Iraqi refugees who wanted to defect, or those who were wandering around the desert starving. Dowlin said the Iraqis did not take care of their soldiers, and many didn ' t even believe in what they were doing. Brian Sanchez stands in front of a tank in Saudi Arabia. (Photo courtesy of Brian Sanchez) On the right. Sergeant Kerry Dowlin guards two Iraqui prisoners as they dig a pit for trash. (Photo courtesy of Kerry Dowlin) " I felt really good about what we did, " she said. " The people (of Kuwait) wanted to thank us. I am really proud of what I accomplished over there. " Dowlin said a lot of the Iraqis were astounded to find out she was a woman when she took off her sunglasses and hat. Middle Eastern culture demands that women be submissive, but Dowlin said if she remained in uniform, she didn ' t have any trouble. " I tried to respect their culture, " she said. " Ijust wanted them to think of me as a good soldier. " Both veterans said coming back to Tech was difficult because they felt that they had grown in a figurative sense while they were overseas. They came back having changed so much, they said, but everything here at home had remained the same. Sanchez, for example, ran into prob- lems because he had to leave in the middle of the semester. He received three incompletes in his classes, and just finished making them up last fall. Dowlin was fortunate in that she got to finish the semester before her orders sent her overseas. DowlLn said the experience was what you made of it. She said she slept on cots for two and a half months and ate dehydrated food out of bags, but she said she felt fortunate to have had the experience. The best part of the whole experi- ence, Sanchez said, was the camarade- rie among the soldiers. He said the troops got to know each other well and learned to trust each other. As a member of the Texas Tech women ' s golf team. Dowlin was the only athlete in any sport in the Southwest Conference to be sent to the war. She said the Tech athletic department was wonderful in helping her get her golf scholarship re-instated upon her re- turn. Sanchez wrote a farewell letter to his famUy in the event that he died fighting for his country. " 1 was very aware of my mortality. " Sanchez said. by Lynda Reinarz 26 - Soldiers Designed by Amy Komatz Soldiers - 27 SWC Champs Lady Raiders Have a Most Triumphant Journey " Th Lhe games have been played. The season is over. The cheers have faded and the crowds have gone home. The stories have all been written and the stats have been quoted over and over. But the memories and the luster of a near perfect season for the Lady Raid- ers remain. And those moments re- main especially vivid for Marsha Sharp and her team. Sharp coached the team through some frightening moments and right into the NCAA " Sweet Sixteen, " where the Lady Raiders stumbled against Stanford, the future national champi- ons. The last game was tougher for some of the Lady Raiders than it was for those who would be returning to the squad for another season. " I don ' t think it really hit me that this would be my last game until we had a timeout and 1 was walking back on to the court. 1 was about to cry, but then I thought, ' No. Not on national televi- sion, ' " said Teresa McMillan, one of the squad ' s four graduating seniors. But there was the share of good times. Ltke beating the Raiders ' old enemy, the Texas Lady Longhoms. " 1 have a lot of respect for (Texas coach) Jody Conradt. We ' ve modeled much of our program after Texas, but it ' s really hard when you ' re chasing one of the top teams in the country right in your own conference, " Sharp said. " 1 don ' t think we ever really thought about losing. The only thing Coach Sharp said was, " If we ' re going to get beat, let ' s not get embarrassed, ' and I think that really helped, " Krista Kirkland, a junior point guard, said. Another fond memory of the season was playing for the conference champi- onship in front of the first Lady Raider sellout crowd. " Walking into the Coliseum for the conference championship game against A M and seeing that crowd. You know all those people are there for you, " McMillan said. Will next year be as sweet? Count on it. by Jori Bratton Jennifer Buck cuts down the net after winning tl e game against Rice. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) 28 - Lady Raiders Krista Kirkland dribbles past her opponent during the NCAA game against Santa Clara. (Photo by Sharon Stelnman) The Lady Raiders proudly display their SWC Championship trophy, (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Amy Komatz Lady Raiders - 29 Rec All Nighter Activities lure students Jennifer Phillips works out on the stairmaster early in the night. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Tom Delucc hypnotises a student during his show. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) T, he Student Rec Center special izes in various team and individual sports including flag football, softball, basketball, soccer, volleyball, water polo, tennis, badminton, golf, archery, and trap and skeet shooting, just to name a few. Three professional supervisors or- ganize and plan the events, and seven graduate student assistants supervise the events. Perhaps the most audacious project is the Rec -All Nighter. an all-night event that brings together dozens of different activities like the Mr. and Miss Texas Tech bodybuilding contest, Casino Night, Lazer Tag, rappelling, and rac- quetball tournaments. The most popular part of the event is Tom Deluca, a hypnotist who casts his spell on several willing students, to the delight of a crowd of nearly 3.000 in the packed rec center. Deluca is such a crowd pleaser on college campuses across the nation, that he must be booked one year ahead of time. Completed in March of 1980, the rec center has a weight room, a jogging area, five basketball courts. voUeyball courts, a squash court. 12 racquetball courts and the Aquatic Center with an Olympic- size pool. The Outdoor Shop rents all types of camping equipment. Aerobics, and Stairmaster also are popular aspects of the rec as well. Joe MacLean. director of recreational sports, said, " The rec tries to offer a variety of activities and programs so students will have a good choice of physical education to balance out their academic education. Man does not live in the library alone. " by Sandy Stoemer 30 - Rec All-Nlghter Rec All-Nighter Professionals Prepare Students for Troubled Waters T. .exas Tech University hosted the 22nd Annual Mass Communications Week from March 30 to April 3. 1992. Mass Communications Week consisted of panel speakers, discussions, recep- tions and a luncheon to benefit the students ofTech ' s School of Mass Com- munication. The wide variety of speakers during the three-day event included Robert HaU from the Satellite Music Network; Robert McCuUough, director of Public Relations from Sea World of Texas; Ron Askew, director of account services for Tracy-Locke, Dallas; David Copel, Randy Hicks, Tricia Musslewhite, Charles Gerrardi, Andy Rowe, Cally Hill, Carolyn Barta, Don Hougland, Brad Walker, Ron Jenkins, Laura Merrill, Dusty Rector, Peter Cross and Barry Propes. " Mass Communications Week is to- tally planned and implemented by the mass comm students at Tech, " said Terry Riley, a senior public relations major from Keller. Riley was the chairman for Mass Communications Week and took part in naming the theme. " Making Waves " was the theme created by the executive committee and endorsed by the volun- teers for the event. Many local businesses such as Phil Price Advertising, Plains National Bank and the Lubbock Chamber of Com- merce sponsored Mass Communica- tions Week by either donating money or being of service to the guests and in- vited speakers. The executive committee consisted of Jerry Hudson, adviser; Terry Riley, chairman; Chris Wallace, vice chair services; Kimmie Churchwell, vice chair public relations; Syndee White, vice chair programs; Ed Dunklee, vice chair finances; Carrie Guthrie, asst. vice chair public relations; Nicole Rossetti, asst. vice chair programs; Kristin Weatherby, public relations day chair; Amy Komatz, advertising day chair; Amy Canales, WICI representative; Renae Bradshaw. transportation chair; Andrew Kovan, printing chair and Tracey Cooney, invi- tations chair. by Jennifer Gilbert Camille Keith receives lier picture for the Mass Communications Hall of Fame. Keith works for Southwest Airlines. (Photo by Ryan Harkey) 32 - MCOM Week ' a e Keynote Speaker Robert Hall Vice-President, Programming Satellite Music Network Public Relations Speaker Robert McCullough Director of Public Relations Sea World of Texas Advertising Speaker Ron Askew Director of Account Services Tracy-Locke, Dallas Journalism Speaker Carolyn Barta Editor of Viewpoints Dallas Morning News Telecommunications Speaker Don Hougland Director of KPRC-TV Raycom Above, Ron Askew, director of account services at Tracy-Locke in Dallas, discusses the Doritos ad campaign that aired during the 1992 Super Bowl. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Terry Riley, Chris Wallace, Paul Szymanski and Donna Szymanski gather at the public relations reception at The Lub- bock Inn, (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Amy Komatz MCOM Week - 33 Spring Has Sprung! r or Texas Tech students the spring semester has a lot to offer after the icy winter months. As the trees begin to blossom, and the grass starts turning green, on a sunny day students can be seen all over campus, trying to achieve that perfect savage tan. Health conscious people can be seen running, walking or riding bicycles around campus and at the recreation center. Students preparing to show off their wickedly fit bodies in more reveal- ing clothes throughout the spring and summer can be found in large herds working out and doing aerobics at the rec center. Throughout Saturdays and Sundays, if weather permits, there are a myriad of sporting events going on around cam- pus. Some like to play the more com- mon sports such as volleyball, football. Softball, tennis and soccer. Others en- joy participattng in sports like lacrosse and rugby. And then there are many who enjoy throwing around a frisbee or a baseball. If the weather is not sunny, the rec center is frequently packed with stu- dents playing sports such as racquet- ball and basketball. Some also find swimming a few laps in the pool to be exhilerating. But if the sun is out and the temperature is mod- erately warm, the campus can be one of the most active parts of Lubbock. The students who own convertibles can be seen driving their newly washed vehicles around campus with the tops down and stereos blasting. Rollerblading and skate boarding are also popular pasttimes among univer- sity students. by Brian Michalec Jeff Davis enjoys a day on the court playing tennis. (Photo by Sam Magee) John Joel Stevenson serves a winning point in a volleyball match at the Stangel Murdough pit. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Getting some early spring rays outside Stangel Hall, these Techi women work on o ton for spring breal . (Plioto by Sam Magee) Running and wall ing around ttie rec center track, students get in stiape for tiie warmer monthis to come, (Phioto by Albert Contu) Spring - 35 The Final Step jTaduation is a juncture of bitter- sweet happiness — it is a time to reflect on the ha rd work, the many friend- ships, the good times, the bad times and the changes that have been made — emotionally, intellectually, socially and spiritually. It is a last look at life as a student and a glimpse of the new world to come. In today ' s world espe- cially, graduation demands that we " be all we can be. " The economy will surely discriminate between the truly ambi- tious and the mildly motivated. What lies ahead? What is in store for the graduating seniors who will soon bid college life good-bye? Pam Lockwood. a math major from Lorenzo, has been at Tech for four years. N " I have met a lot of people here. I can ' t walk between Knapp Hall and the math building without recognizing someone. I enjoy school, and I like to learn. " Lockwood said. But what about the sagging job mar- ket? " I ' m getting leads. " Lockwood said, " but a lot of my friends who are gradu- ating are having a hard time finding employment. " Scott Mobley. a telecommunications major from San Antonio, has been at Tech for four and a half years. He plans to continue on to graduate school and in time work in the film industry. " I ' ve met a lot of new friends and expanded my horizons. " Mobley said. " I ' m worried about getting a job. but hopefully the recession will not affect the entertainment industry and I ' ll be able to get a job. " Kelly Watson, an agriculture econom- ics major from Dumas, has been a Techsan for three and a half years. She plans to go into marketing and or sales with her degree. Her memories of Tech include " the friends I ' ve met. the things I ' ve learned, and the new experiences I ' ve had. " she said. New frontiers and experiences are in store for these individuals and many just like them; the world awaits their impact. by Susan Osborne The long stretch to glory. (Photo by Albert Cantu) 36 - Graduation Enthusiastic graduate backers wave to friends as the cioss of 1992 files into the Coliseum, (Photo by Albert Cantu) Daniel Blitz lines up before entering the Mu- nicipal Coliseum, (Photo by Albert Cantu) One of the few to actually have a job wait- ing, this graduate has a lot to smile about, (Photo by Albert Cantu) Designed by Amy Komatz Graduation - 37 The Strip Lubbock ' s Los Vegas Manv ly Tech students have experi- enced the frustration of having to drive 1 5 miles to " the strip " to buy a six-pack of beer. The strip was built In 1 96 1 , said Dan Cullers, district supervisor of the Texas Alcoholic Beverage Commission. The strip is located on Highway 87, in a wet precinct, so the quarter-mile strip of package stores can sell beer and liquor. The strip is probably the closest location to buy alcohol since Lubbock is a dry county said Johnny Stone, manager of Doc ' s liquor store. The land on which the strip is built is owned by one company and is leased to the different store owners. Each store has two sections: a beer and wine sec- tion, and a liquor section. The stores are separated because a store that sells hard liquor cannot open before 10 a.m. and must close at 9 p.m. The reason a person must drive to the strip to buy alcohol is because the general public in Lubbock voted the city dry. The TABC can keep a better eye on the liquor stores because they are all in one location. Stone said he thinks that since the strip is out of town, it cuts down on drinking. " If you can go down to the comer store and pick up a six-pack, liquor is a lot more accessible, " Stone said. " We don ' t want to sell to minors, " Stone said. If a minor is sold an alcoholic bever- age, everyone is in trouble. The store, the seller and the buyer often are fined. The seller ' s fine can be anywhere from $500 to $ 1 ,000, and the store ' s fine can be as much as $2,000, for one violation. Most of the problems occur at the beginning of the school year, in Sep- tember, because all the students are ready to get back and go out, Cullers said. by Lynda Reinarz Travis Tettleton and Scott Payne pick out a bottle of wine. (PI ioto by Nick DelaTorre) 38 - The Strip Krissy Chalk orders her beer in the drive- through from Jesse Bayer. (Photo by Nick DeLoTorre) At night, o glow can be seen on the South Plains. A view of the strip around the first corner. (Photo by Sam Magee) L Designed by Amy Komat2 The strip - 39 Fashion What ' s New This Year Webster ' s College Dictionary de- fines the word fashion as " a prevailing custom or style of dress. " Obviously, Mr. Webster was no fashion king or he would have mentioned Ralph Lauren, Donna Karan. Liz Claiborne and J. Crew in his definition. At Texas Tech, fashion is a combina- tion of self-expression and comfort. Any- thing goes. The most popular attire for the 1991-92 year wasn ' t always the most expensive. Sweats of every color with untucked T-shirts and Levi ' s 50 1 jeans with anything were popular class uniforms. Anything with Texas Tech on it was a sure hit. Plaid flannel boxer shorts were popular in the residence halls. For trudging to class on those icy or muddy mornings, rubber " duck boots, " dusters, leather bomber jackets, par- kas or powder jackets were essential. There was no way to miss with clothes from mail-order catalog names like Mdie S Hair accessories as the one shown here came in every shape and form. (Photo The Stetson hat, one of the most popular on campus, was worn throughout the year. (Photo by Sam Magee) Bauer, L.L. Bean, J. Crew or Land ' s End. As always, sports uniforms and gear were in style. Nike Air, Reebok Pumps, Adidas and L.A. Gear graced the coolest feet on campus. The choice loafers to ownwerebyColeHaan. Students wear- ing anything by Z. Cavaricci, Girbaud, Gap or Pepe were in no danger of being caught by the fashion police. Of course Greek letters were in; as were bows, stirrup pants and leather boots, pants, skirts and jackets. For cowboys and cowgirls, lace-up ropers were favorites. Brush Popper and Painted Desert shirts in bold bright colors and Wrangler or Rocky Moun- tain jeans were a must. And of course, a felt or straw cowboy hat was needed to top off the look. Maybe the top fashion designers should take a lesson or two from the Tech student body. by Jori Bratton . 40 - Fashion Designed by Amy Komatz Fashion - 41 Pirates of Penzance Sails to the Top Or fn April 9. 10 and 11.1992, the University Choir, the University Sym- phony Orchestra and the Texas Tech Music Theater came together to proudly present their production of the Gilbert and Sullivan classic, " Pirates of Penzance. " All three groups worked together coordinating all the minute details, and hours upon hours of prac- tice and perseverance went into this large-scale performance. " Pirates of Penzance " is based on a young pirate-apprentice who comes of age and decides to disband from the pirates and the ship where he has grown up. In the midst of his noble efforts to leave the ship and dedicate his own life to the extermination of pirates everywhere, he sees a beautiful maiden on the seashore named Mabel, with whom he negotiates to marry. The story complicates, and grows more enter- taining as Frederic ' s sense of duty, along with a cursed February 29 leap birthday (which makes him only 4, and bound to apprenticeship until he is 2 1) compels him to return to a pirate ' s life. Eventually, all is resolved between Frederic and the Pirate King. The maid- ens are wed to the pirates ( " noblemen gone astray, " ) and, of course, all live happily ever after. John Gillas directed and produced the musical production. James Shrader was in charge of chorus preparation. " Pirates of Penzance " was made pos- sible, in part, through a grant from the Lubbock City Council. " The whole production was magnifi- cent. The play itself was funny, but the preparation was taken so seriously by all involved. It was a very professional affair, " said Valerie Cooke, a freshman vocal performance major from Midland and member of the University Choir. by Siisan Osborne David Gaschen, Chris Caddell and Kelly McClendon ponder how to escape from the pirates in Act 1 , (Photo by Sharon Steinman) David Gaschen and Jonathan Card in Act 2. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) 42 - Pirates of Penzance Tech Choir Sings to CBS N J ew university choirs have the privi- lege of being able to say they have been on national television. Tech ' s own Uni- versity Choir was one of the lucky ex- ceptions. During the 199 1-92 year. Texas Tech and Lubbock, too, were represented in fine form on " CBS This Morning. " A local affiliate with CBS called Dr. Kenneth Davis, the Tech choir director and asked if the choir would be willing to sing " O What a Beautiful Morning " for a clip in the station ' s morning program. Dr. Davis accepted the offer, and the local affiliate came to the Tech campus and filmed Texas Tech ' s University Choir singing in front of the Will Rogers statue . The choir gathered next to the statue of Will Rogers early that crisp morning. The clip was aired on December 17. 1991, near the close of the program. The choir ' s lead-in was several seconds long, then the station cut back to Paula Zahn, " CBS This Morning ' s " anchor- woman. Zahn remarked, " Great! From Lub- bock, Texas, the Texas Tech University Choir, on campus. In the back you may notice a statue of Will Rogers. " The local news covered the event and aired the making of the cUp. by Susan Osborne The Texas Tech Choir sings to " CBS This Morning " in front of Will Rogers. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Amy Komatz Tech Choir - 43 The Library Tests, Homework and Papers... i tudying has got to be number one on the Top 10 Most Dreaded Things to Do list of any college student. But study habits vary from person to person, which means there is no one specific way to get motivated to do the dreaded deed. While some people preferred to study by themselves in the isolation of the library stacks, others needed to study with others while listening to music. There are also those people who have a really strange way of studying. For ex- ample, one student said that in order to be in the right frame of mind to study, he needed to sit, in total silence, naked in the bathtub with his books. " I get motivated just by the thought that a professor will call on me when I ' m unprepared, " said Fiichard Moore, a freshman undecided major from Dal- las. This seems to be a common motiva- tor of many people as well as the thought of facing the wrath of their parents when the bad midterms arrive in the home mailbox. For some students. It is important to make good grades in order to get into graduate school, therefore thefr future careers and salaries moti- vate them to do well in school. Sound was another key to the mental process. ' The worst thing about studying is that it seems so time consuming some- times. The longest I ever spent on a test was 10 hours, but at least I got an ' A ' , " said Emily Bade, a sophomore clothing and textiles major from San Antonio. Procrastination is another problem for quite a few people because they think they have so much to do that they don ' t know where to start. All in all. most are in agreement that after they put in the time and honest effort in studying for a test that when they see the final results they are proud of themselves for sticking with it. by Michelle Paul Jennifer Monch looks up words in the dictionary as she works on a paper, (Photo by Sam Magee) A student works on the computers in the basement between stacks. (Photo by Sam Magee) 44 - Studying Kimberly Korous uses the new card catalog computers in the library for a term paper, (Photo by Sam Magee) A student skims through the book rack for another source for a project. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Amy Komatz Studying - 45 Dating... It ' s Not What It Used to Be EX., iring the early 1900s, dating was called " courting. " In the ' 50s, itwascool to have a " steady " and take him or her to the movie, the drive-in for a soda and then to the local lover ' s lane. In the ' 60s, the really groovy couples were content to just be at peace with the Earth. Times have changed and so has the art of dating. No longer does the boy have the sole responsibilty of asking the girl out or paying for the entire date. For this is the " 90s, and as women are becoming more liberated and dates more expensive, it is quite acceptable for the girls to do the asking. . . and the paying. " I took this guy out to eat and he ordered the most expensive things on the menu and didn ' t eat them. Then we went to a dance. I paid for that, too. We danced one dance and then he was ready to go home, so I took him home. Later on, I drove by his house and he had gone out again!! " Elizabeth Merriman, a sophomore fashion design major from Brownwood, said. True, not all dates are perfect. " I was going to the prom with this guy and we were all dressed up and ready to go and he locked his keys in his car... with it running, " one girl said. " I went out with this guy and we had to start his pickup with a screwdriver because the ignition switch was bro- ken. Then he said that sometimes the steering wheel locked down and we may have to go straight for a while! " another girl said. " I drove to Oklahoma one time and met this guy who had driven in from Nebraska, just so we could go out, " a female said. And the pick-up lines get a bit more original with each generation. " This girl walked up to me in this club and asked me if my feet were tired. I kind of looked at her and said, ' No. Why should they be? " and she said, ' Because you ' ve been running through my mind all night, ' " one guy said. But even if the odds are against it, every once and awhile the perfect date happens and there is a happily ever after. by Jori Bratton Erin White, Jamie Kerns and friend get paint on each other at a paint party, (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Dates gather at a Chi Rho formal early in the night. Formals are popular in the late fall and spring. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) 46 - Dating Skating is a great way to mix and mingle. Severai organizations held parties at ttie skating rink. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) UPC Casino Night drew a huge crowd of students in early spring. These students are gathered around the roulette table. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Designed by Amy Komatz Dating - 47 We ' re All Going to Hell! N M. Lany Tech students were harassed, called names or told they were going to hell during the two days the preachers Carl Giordano, Steve Cooke and Rick Bradley spoke at the free speech area outside the University Center. More than 200 Tech students stood by listening to or mocking the preachers who spoke from 10 a.m. until mid-afternoon on Sept. 1 1 and 12, 1991. Some students formed groups which counter-attacked the preachers. Some yelled obscenities while others just killed time before class. According to The University Daily. Giordano, who was nick- named " Reverend Rambo " because he " machine-guns people with the word of God, " said he preaches in this manner because people wouldn ' t listen to him if he spoke about love. Tech police were on the scene throughout the speeches to ensure that no violence erupted. Almost everyone who heard the preachers disagreed with their message, but no violence was reported. The three ministers travel from college to college preaching the word of God, but none of them would reveal their religious affiliation. The preachers condemned every- one in the crowd to hell, along with well-known Christian singer Amy Grant, the Greek system and rock ' n ' roll. by Lynda Reinarz They yelled and screamed at the crowds in front of the UC, Here the preachers tell oil to groups of Tech students willing to listen. (Photos by Sam Martinez) 48 - Preachers » i I . 1» i p : 4 m0 V BwWBEiJwJBI - -■ 1 . ' . ' 1 1 ■ MH HI . End of Soviet Union New Beginning for a New Republic Decades of Kremlin rule ended in 1991 when Soviet lawmakers passed a law creating an interim government to usher in a confed- eration of sovereign states. Around the world, the events in Moscow were hailed as the fall of communism and the dawn of a new and brighter chapter in his- tory. All eyes were on the Soviet Union with nervous anticipation to see who would finally take command Soviet President Mikhiail S. Gorbachev before the foil of the USSR. and what would become of the thousands of nuclear warheads still aimed at strategic targets mainly in the United States. The topple of the Soviet Union came as no surprise after a series of events in the preceding months. The country had been in tur- moil after an uprising had tempo- rarily ousted Mikhail Gorbachev earlier in the year. Gorbachev and his wife were placed under house arrest while on vacation in the Crimea on Aug. 19, 1991. Rumors circulated that the Soviet leader had been killed, but Gorbachev returned to power shortly after the coup attempt failed. During the coup, when an eight- man emergency committee, headed by Vice President Gennady Yanayev tried to seize power, Russian President Boris Yeltsin called on all Russians to resist the takeover. Thousands of Russians formed a human chain around the Russian Parliament building and demanded Gorbachev ' s return. As the economy worsened, ten- sions grew. Only hours after the coup began, it ended with the Communist Party denouncing the takeover and the coup leaders fleeing Moscow. Immediately, Latvia and Esto- nia declared independence. Seventy- two hours after the attempt began, Gorbachev arrived back in Moscow and before the day was through, all coup leaders had been arrested except for Boris Pugo, the interior minister, who reportedly committed suicide. Eventually, Gorbachev resigned his leadership position and Boris Yeltsin emerged as the new leader of what, for a time, appeared to be chaos. Prices soared on already ex- pensive goods. Shortages and hoarding became more common- place than ever. President Bush and leaders of several other world powers prom- ised food and monetary aid to the newly free country. 50 - Mini Mag Thomas-Hill Hearings Keep TV Viewers Glued To Their Sets Another Supreme Court nomi- nee was showered with accusa- tions of unethical conduct from his past. In October, Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas denied allegations by Anita Hill that he sexually harassed her when she worked for him in the early 1980s. Although the White House dis- missed the allegations, the Sen- ate did not, and postponed its confirmation vote for one week in order to investigate the accusa- tions. Law Professor Anita Hill goes public with allegations that Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas sexually harassed her nearly o decade ago. Hill, a law professor at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma, told a Sen- ate Judiciary Committee that Thomas had detailed scenes from pornographic movies to her and made repeated lewd remarks. Meanwhile, battle lines were be- ing drawn in the Senate as to who would and would not confirm Thomas to the Court. " I support him 100 percent, " President Bush said. However, he added, " I am simply not going to inject myself into what ' s going on in the Senate. " The panel, chafred by Sen. Jo- seph R. Biden, D.-Del. , heard tes- timony from four witnesses who swore that Thomas made un- wanted sexual advances toward her. Hill also quoted Thomas as saying, " You know if you had witnesses, you ' d have a perfect case against me. " Hill and Thomas also were ques- tioned during the nationally tele- vised hearing. Republicans tried to pin down witnesses on pos- sible inconsistencies in testimony. After testifying. Hill returned to Oklahoma where she continued her charges against Thomas and scolded Republicans for attack- ing her character and testimony. " I am not imagining the con- duct to which I testified. I had nothing to gain by subjecting myself to the process. In fact, I had more to gain by remaining silent, " Hill said. After several days of testimony, Thomas narrowly won Senate con- firmation to become the 106th Supreme Court justice. The 52- 48 vote ended one of the most bitter confirmation battles ever. Hill said she was satisfied that she had been " able to go out and tell what I knew to be true. " Civil Wars In Yugoslavia Both Croatia and Slovenia pro- claimed independence in June. Within 24 hours, military tanks were rolling toward border cross- ings and airports, attempting to secure the country. The trade of artillery fire began. Strong ethnic and political divi- sions have existed in the country for centuries, but the peaceful co- existence that has been main- tained in the region for decades had splintered. Serbia ' s communist-tumed- socialist president, Slobodan Miloevic, wanted Yugoslavia to survive as a federation even as Croatia would remain part of the federation. The Croatians claimed the fed- eral army was siding with insur- gents, a charge that the army denied. More than 5,000 people had been killed since the civil war began. Designed by Amy Komatz Mini Mag - 51 Johnson did not say how he con- tracted the virus. At ceremonies in the Forum in 1992, Johnson ' s number was retired. Johnson also planned to play on the U.S. team during the 1992 Olympics in Barcelona. Magic Johnson ' s Fall Once again it was proven that heroes are just as human and vulnerable as the rest of the people in the world. Earvin " Magic " Johnson shocked the sports world when he announced his retirement fi " om basketball November 5, 1991 af- ter learning he had tested HW positive. Johnson, 32. played for 12 sea- sons with the Los Angeles Lakers and led the team to five NBA championships. His talent and style of play made him a legend and favorite with the press, other players and fans worldwide. More than just a basketball star who led the Lakers to five NBA championships, off the court, Johnson has been a philanthro- pist and a prominent corporate spokesman for young people. His broad grin, familiar nickname and electrifying ability have made him familiar to people around the world. " I ' m going to go on, I ' m going to beat it and I ' m going to have fun, " Johnson said. He had also planned to become a spokesman for the virus. Johnson and Lakers ' physician Dr. Michael Mellman pointed out that he does not have AIDS, only the virus that leads to the disease. Magic Johnson goes up for two points in a gome before he found out he carried the HIV virus. Johnson retired from the NBA after playing 12 superstar seasons with the Los Angeles Lakers. 52 - Mini Mag Peace Talks As Arab-Israeli peace talks and hopefully an end to years of fight- ing and bloodshed neared in October, terrorist violence once again erupted just two days be- fore the talks were scheduled to begin. Casualties included two Jew- ish settlers in the Israeli-occu- pied West Bank and an American soldier and Egyptian diplomat in Turkey. The West Bank attack was said to be from staunch Israeli opposi- tion to the peace talks. In addition to the deaths, the incident also wounded six people, including five children. Israeli authorities vowed to seek revenge. As word of the deaths spread to a Tel Aviv rally, the crowd chanted " Death to the Arabs! " Other violence included bomb- ings by the fundamentalist group Hezbollah, which killed three Israeli soldiers in southern Lebanon. Israel responded later by bombing an alleged Hezbollah base eight miles north of the Israeli border. In Beirut, a rocket hit the wall of the United States Embassy, but no injuries were reported. Radical Shiite Muslim and Palestinian groups promised to attack the United States and oth- ers involved in the Madrid, Spain peace conference. Below, another hostage returns home. Terry Anderson emerged Dec, 4, 1991 , trom the dork hole of 6 1 2 years of captivitv in Lebanon and was handed over to U.S. officials, ending a brutal ordeal for both himself and the United States. Hap toy Hostages Finally Come Home After years of captivity, hostage ordeals for two Americans ended in 1 99 1 . Jesse Turner, a 44-year- old teacher, was turned over to Syrian officials October 22, 1 99 1 , by his Lebanese Muslim extrem- ist captors. Turner, held fornearly five years, was flown to an Air Force hospital in Wiesbaden, Germany where he underwent a series of physical and psychological tests. Turner was abducted six months after he and his Lebanese-bom wife, Badr, were married. A little more than a month later, Thomas Sutherland arrived home to the United States and a warm welcome on November 26, 1991. Sutherland was dean of agriculture at the American Uni- versity in Beirut when he was abducted in 1985. Sutherland, 60, and Terry Waite of Britain were released November 18. After his 61 2 year captivity by Shiite Muslims, Sutherland said he would listen to what his family and the State Department told him before thinking about going back. Designed by Amy Komatz Mini Mag - 53 The Dallas Morning News Buys out Times-Herald A 1 12-year-old tradition ended Dec. 8, 1991 when The Dallas Times-Herald announced that it was selling off its assets to the A.H. Belo Corp. for $55 million. The buying corporation also pub- lishes The Dallas Morning News. The last edition of the Times-Her- ald was published the following day. All 900 employees of the paper were offered salary and benefits for 60 days after the announce- ment. John Buzzetta, publisher of the Times-Herald said the sell-oflFwas inevitable. " This recession has been espe- cially difficult for media compa- nies and particularly hard on the second newspaper company in a market, " Buzzetta said. Buzzetta also said that 100 po- tential investors or buyers for the paper had been approached in the previous year and none of the efforts had been successful. In December of 1990, the Times- Herald approached Belo about a possiblejoint operating agreement and talks continued from there. By October of 1991, an agree- ment had been reached by the two companies and was subject to approval by the Justice De- partment. Drug abuse continues to be societal epidemic. Below, a person abuses cocaine. (Photo by Stiaron SteinrDon) Drug Testing in the House of Representatives In October 1991, the House of Representatives endorsed a bill that would mandate drug tests for House members. By a 226- 190 vote, the House approved Rep. Joe Barton ' s, R-Texas, amendment which provided $50,000 to randomly test 10 per- cent of the House ' s members monthly for illegal drug use. According to the Associated Press, approval of the bill was only symbolic because the amend- ment was stripped of language that would have specifically dic- tated that the money be used for drug testing. After modifications, the money for Barton ' s plan could be used on anything the House wanted. Barton said he did not expect the amendment to be included in the $7.5 billion " dire emergency " supplementary spending bill once the U.S. Senate was able to act upon it. " It ' s a start, " Barton said. " We ' ve got the issue before the American people now and it ' s just a ques- tion of time, in my opinion, before we have a drug testing program for the House of Representatives, " Barton said. 54 - Mini Mag Religion: Students Speak Out Texas Tech draws students from across the United States as well as from several different coun- tries, which makes the student body a culturally diverse one. People have different majors, hob- bies, tastes, values and religious backgrounds. There are Chris- tians and non-Christians, believ- ers and non-believers. And each group has its own values, teach- ings and problems. Elyse Sitlow, a senior elemen- tary education major from Hous- ton and spring president of HUlel (the Jewish students ' group) , said that there are not many Jewish students at Tech. Hillel exists to help them stick together, she said. Hillel members have dinners to- gether and join in celebrating holidays such as Passover. Sitlow said he feels that be- cause intermarriage is so com- mon, the religion is fading away. " I ' m probably not going to marry somebody Jewish, " she admit- ted, adding that her boyfriend is not Jewish. She said she will ask him to go to Temple with her, but " 1 don ' t expect him to convert, and he doesn ' t expect me to. " John Thornton, a junior psy- chology major from Sugar Land, also said he finds a problem with stereotypes. Thornton is an athe- ist, and according to him, a " big misconception " about atheists is that they have no morals. Often, however, it is these people who act according to morals, he said. Thornton said he feels that in spite of the theory of separation of church and state. Christians re- ceive better treatment overall. For example, he said there are times at which prayers are inappropri- ate. Also, he is bothered by the fact that the Boy Scouts do not allow atheists into thefr organization. However, Thornton is a scout. " I ' ve just never said anything, " he said. ' There is no place for it (religious preference) on the ap- plication. " Overall, however, Thornton said, " I ' ve never encountered any big problems. Mostly 1 get a lot of people who are curious... I ' m sur- prised at the tolerance here. " Baptist Student Union presi- dent Tom McCray, a senior me- chanical enginee ring major, said he feels the BSU ' s main goals are to help people know more about Christ and to help those who do not know to find out. Wesley Foundation intern Steve Beasley, a 1991 Tech graduate, said he believes the college years are a definite time of questioning. Questioning what one believes is healthy, he said. " 1 really think people are indi- viduals, and we should never clone them into believing as we do, " he said. This is not to say that people should not know Christ, Beasley added. He said that Christianity often tends to be exclusive. " Rev. Rambo " preaches and yells to the students outside the UC area in the fall. (Photo by Walter Granberry) Designed by Amy Komatz Mini Mag - 55 Sexual Harassment During the fall semester, Frank Newton, dean of Texas Tech ' s law school, formed a com- mittee to educate law students and faculty about sexual ha- rassment and gender discrimi- nation in the workplace. According to committee chair- person Jayne Zanglein, the com- mittee was not formed to point out cases of harassment and Carol Of Lights Reach Broadway The Carol of Lights got bigger and better in 1 99 1 . The largest display of Christmas lights on the South Plains extended down Broadway Avenue between Texas Tech and Texas Avenue. The Carol of Lights draws thousands of spectators to the Tech campus annually. Accord- ing to University Daily reports, David Langston, coordinator of the Carol of Lights display, said the goals were to expand the lighting concept to encompass all homes and businesses along Broadway, renovate vacant downtown buildings for Christ- mas craft displays and offer Citibus routes along Broadway for people interested in seeing the sights. gender discrimination, but to educate people in general. Approximately 85 percent of all female lawyers polled by the National Survey of Career Satisfaction Dissatisfaction said they have observed or ex- perienced at least one t3rpe of sexual harassment within the last three years. The survey, conducted by the American Bar Association Young Lawyers Di- vision, also showed that 46 per- cent of women polled said they had experienced at least five types of harassment within the last three years. According to The University Daily, the term harassment en- compasses many actions, rang- ing from sexual teasing by col- leagues to a bias when applying for a job. A grounds worker from the Physical Plant hangs a string of lights on the arches between the geoscience and math buildings. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) 56 - Mini Mag Sleep For Students Isn ' t easy The saying " sleep is cheap " is true at Texas Tech and probably at the rest of the universities around the country. The average person spends about one-third of his or her life asleep, but college students never seem to have enough time to sleep when there are projects to be done, books to be read and tests to be studied for. According to John Orem, a pro- fessor of physiology at Tech, sleep deprivation may cause medical problems. There are several distinct types of sleep disorder: insomnia, hypersomnia and sleep apnea. Nearly everyone suffers from Insomnia at one time or another, but according to Orem, college students are at a higher risk. Insomnia can result from de- pression or a traumatic event in a person ' s life. Extreme swings in sleeping habits and times may also cause insomnia. The opposite of insomnia is hypersomnia. Symptoms include excessive sleepiness and occa- sionally apnea is associated with this disorder. Apnea is characterized by snor- ing which is now being thought to be the sign of a serious medical problem. Christmas Season Thefts increase The Christmas season wasn ' t so joUy for some Tech students. In the short span of seven days at the close of the fall semester, four incidents involving car theft or damage were reported on the Tech campus. According to University Pohce, vehicle-related criminal mischief was more prevalent on the Tech campus than car theft. The rash of incidents included three re- ports of criminal mischief and one auto theft. " We like for students to be extra careful around the holidays, " said Lt. Eddie Huckabee, of the Uni- versity Police Department. Huckabee advised students not to load their cars and leave them loaded for days at a time before leaving for home because the car was just a bigger attraction for a thief. Huckabee also said that more specialized and expensive cars were at a greater risk for theft. " It doesn ' t matter where you park your car, if a person wants your car bad enough, they will find a way to take it, " said Sgt. Ted Perez, of the Lubbock Police De- partment. Brandon Bellew takes a nap between classes in front of the matti building. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Designed by Amy Komatz Mini Mag - 57 Michael London Farewell to Some Familiar Faces stars live their lives in the lime- light. But, unfortunately, they also die in the limelight. The deaths of stars and famous people are pain- ful reminders of our own mortal- ity simply because we think of these people as larger than life and invincible. During the past year, the world said good-bye to a few more leg- endary, creative entertainers and famous personalities. One of the saddest good-byes was to Michael Landon. Landon had become a well known enter- tainer to millions as Little Joe on the long running series Bonanza. The actor captured the hearts of millions when he played the role of Charles " Pa " Ingalls on " Little House on the Prairie. " Landon ' s last show was the long running prime time favorite " Highway to Heaven " in which he portrayed a guardian angel. When he announced in 1991 that he had cancer, support from all over the world poured in to the actor ' s maUbox. Landon fell iU and subsequently died of pancreatic cancer. His widow has carried on his memory by speaking out about his life and last days. The world lost another great personality the day Dr. Seuss died. Although he really wasn ' t a doctor, Theodore Seuss Geisel cured many a bored mind with his fantastic rhyming tales like Dr. Seuss 58 - Mini Mag John Tower The Cat In The Hat, Green Eggs and Ham, and the ever popular HowThe Grinch Stole Christmas, just to name a few. His books taught young chil- dren lessons of life using non- sense characters. The good Doc- tor wrote under several different pseudonyms and did much more than just write. He was Life Magazine ' s correspondent in Ja- pan, and also was an advertising Ulustrator and later in life, a pro- ducer of animated television pro- grams. Other familiar faces who died during the past academic year included John Tower, the ex-sena- tor from Texas. Tower was killed in a plane crash along with his daughter in 1991. Jazz great Miles Davis, actress Marlene Deitrich, political strate- gist Lee Atwater, and Robert Reed (a.k.a. Mike Brady of the Brady Bunch) also died during the 1991- 92 academic year. Miss America tells of joys and pains On September 14, 1991, Caroyln Suzanne Sapp from Honolulu, Hawaii, shed tears of joy as she was crowned Miss America 1992. Within days after the event, her experience of physical abuse be- came public knowledge. In 1990, Sapp sought a re- straining order against her then- boyfriend, professional football player Nuu Faaola, for alleged physical violence. Both Sapp and Faaola were disappointed that the problems had in the past been publicized. Sapp stated " That incident... was personal then and it remains personal now. " Sapp put the trauma behind her and went forward with cour- age and strength to win the Miss America crown. Sapp selected the issue of pa- rental responsibility as the social issue for her focus during her reign. Mattingly gets a haircut Don Mattingly received national attention in August 1991 for more than his baseball expertise. Mattingly refused to get a hair- cut that resulted in his being benched just before the New York Yankees ' game against Kansas City. Just days later bullpen catcher Carl Taylor gave Mattingly a trim. Taylor is a professional barber in the off-season. " 1 was pretty much embarrassed by the whole thing. I ' ve never been the kind of player who ' s been a problem, " Mattingly said. " We ' ve disagreed on things in the past, but they ' ve never taken the game away from me. " After the trim, Mattingly said he saved a small clump of hafr and may have an auction at a later date to raise money for charity. Designed by Amy Kornatz Mini Mag - 59 Paula Poundstone Packs in the Laughs Los Angeles commedienne Paula Poundstone performed to a sold-out show at the Univer- sity Center ' s Allen Theatre on October 25. Poundstone, who has her own comedy tour, told jokes on top- ics ranging from her many pet cats to pop tarts and shared her views on living alone, current politics, and relationships. Poundstones " advice on dating was short and to the point. " Don ' t do it; stay in the house, " she said. The crowd absolutely loved Camelia Sadat Middle East Politics Camelia Sadat, daughter of Egypt ' s former president, told her story to Lubbock on March 3. Her story began with her father ' s imprisonment as a revo- lutionist until his Israeli peace plan. Camelia told of her childhood experiences of competing for love from her father when he re- married. Her mother was dis- Ccirded for an aristocratic woman of more political influence. Camelia was ibrced to marry when she was only 1 2 years old to a man 17 years older than herself. She fought for almost a decade for a divorce. Camelia received her bachelor ' s degree in communi- cations from the University of Cairo in 1981. She later earned her master ' s degree from Bos- ton University. Her father was reluctant to let her pursue her education but gave her permis- sion to earn her master ' s. Camelia gave her father credit for upgrading the status of Egyp- tian women. She currently lives with her daughter in Boston. Poundstone ' s light and witty sense of humor and their en- thusiasm led to Pounstone stay- ing on stage for longer than she was originally scheduled to. " You ever wonder why adults are always asking children what they want to be when they grow up? " , Poundstone asked. " Be- cause they are looking for ideas. " Poundstone claims that the material she focuses on during her acts depends solely on her mood at the time of the show and on the type of crowd she is performing for. Poundstone has four hours of comedy material to select from and usually does not decide what she will say until she has gotten past the opening act and becomes ori- ented with the audience. This was her first visit to Lub- bock. Camelia Sadat spoke to lech students in the University Center on IVlarch 3. 60 - Mini Mag The Second City Performs for Third Year The Second City National Touring Company returned to Tech for its third year to per- form another sold-out show. Featuring eight actors. The Second City enlivened the empty stage with topical comedy sketches. The troupe used few props and costumes with original situ- ations, drawing on ideas sug- gested by the audience. The show was a mix of current events, classic gags and history woven into a night full of laughs. " They are on top of their craft, " said senior Spanish major Joe Roberts. To date, more than 200 per- formers have been launched by The Second City into the world of big comedy. Past Second City members include: John Candy, Dan Akroyd, Jim Belushi, John Candy, Shelly Long, Robert Klein, Bill Murray, Gilda Radner and Martin Short. The Second City opened on Dec. 16, 1959, in Chicago, bring- ing a new name to improvisation and comedy in theater. Success was almost spontaneous. As its reputation swelled, audiences outside Chicago craved for The Second City ' s innovative brand of entertainment. The Second City remains the pace-setter in improvisational comedy. The Troupe has been called " light hearted, quickly paced and with a message that slipped past fractured funny bones to the heart, " by The Tulsa World. B.D. Wong Speaks for Equality The Tony-Award winning Asian -American actor B.D. Wong visited Texas Tech on January 28 to speak on the struggles and triumphs of the Asian-Ameri- can people. Wong ' s lecture, titled " The Challenge of Change and Hope of Equality, " gave insight into Wong ' s visions of improving the image of Asians in America. Wong told the wide variety of Tech students attending the lec- ture that he refused to accept " typical Asian " roles. " He has a lot of good things to say about minorities and the arts. We don ' t present many Asian speakers, so this is some- thing different, " said Jennifer Lampe, activities specialist with cultural events. The lecture also included a discussion of Wong ' s struggles as an Asian-American actor. Wong is perhaps best known for his performance in " M. Butterfly, " in which he por- trayed the transvestite Peking opera star. Wong is now recog- nized as an activist for Asian- Americans due to his involve- ment in last year ' s casting con- troversy in the " M. Butterfly " pro- duction. Wong is also identified as be- ing the initiator of the theatrical controversy surrounding the Broadway production of " Miss Saigon " in 1990. Some of Wong ' s recent ac- complishments as an actor have included roles in " Family Busi- ness, " " Mystery Date, " " The Freshman " and " Father of the Bride " . Designed by Amy Komatz Mini Mag - 61 Country ' s Best Comes to Lubbock The popularity of country mu- sic on the Tech campus contin- ued to rise during the 1991- 1992 school year, and Lubbock had the honor of hosting some of country music ' s most promi- nent stars. The year kicked off with a bang with a concert by one of the most up-and-coming coun- Reba McEntire came to Lubbock in the spring for onottier sold-out stiow. IVIcEntire ployed well into the night pleasing her fans and winning new heorts. try singers, Ricky Van Shelton. Known for his success with such hits as " Statue of a Fool " and " Life ' s Little Ups and Downs, " the native Virginian entertained thousands of fans on his third Lubbock appearance on Sep- tember 29. Van Shelton said that the con- cert got off to a rocky start when the microphones didn ' t func- tion during the opening song, but that the concert went very well despite the technical prob- lems. On October 8, Clint Black per- formed in Lubbock with Lorrie Morgan and the legendaryMerle Haggard. Some of Black ' s hits included " Killin ' Time, " " Loving Blind, " " Better Man " and " Walkin ' Away. " Black not only performed a number of songs from his first two albums, but tried out some unrecorded material on the en- thusiastic audience. Haggard and Morgan were also very successful in enter- taining the audience with Haggard ' s collection of popular " oldies " and Morgan ' s array of slow- paced and heart-gripping songs. Country fans also had the opportunity to hear Reba McEntire in concert. McEntire Ricky Von Shelton, pictured above, performed to o large crowd of country fans in the fall. He was one of many top stars who come to the South Plains. performed at the Coliseum on Febuary 7 as part of a nation- wide tour featuring her latest album, " For My Broken Heart. " Several of the songs on McEntire ' s recent album dealt with current social issues. The issue of mercy killing was ad- dressed in " Bobby, " while " All Dressed Up (With Nowhere to Go) " focused on lonliness. McEntire also performed hits from her album " Rumor Has It, " which was released in 1 990 and has since become her second album to go platinum. McEntire also received the honor of being recognized as Country Music ' s Top Female Vocalist by the Academy of Country Music and the Ameri- can Music Award ' s Favorite Country Female Vocalist. 62 - Mini Mag Rock in Lubbock Turns up the Heat A legendary rock n " roll singer and some legendary rock bands made their way to Lubbock dur- ing the past year to perform for thousands of eager fans. Bob Dylan performed in Lub- bock on Oct. 28 for a near sell- out crowd. Dylan, who mixed acoustical blues with thought- provoking lyrics, proved to be just as great as ever as he cov- ered a wide-range of material from throughout his storied ca- reer. The 50-year-old performer sang tracks such as " All Along the Watchtower, " " Lay Lady Lay " and " Man In the Long Black Coat " which kept the audience cheering. Dylan ' s unmistakable voice also could be heard in a solemn rendition about the " trail of the buffalo " which epitomized the poetic lyrics for which Dylan has become famous. The show ' s close, which in- cluded his legendary " Highway 61, " nearly brought the house down and the show ' s close in- spired a standing ovation from the crowd. Popular blues artists The Fabulous Thunderbirds per- formed at West L.A. on Nov. 13. The Austin band ' s performance was opened by the local Robin Griffin Band and the Steve Pryor Band. The Thunderbirds are best known for such past hits as " Tuff Enuff and " Powerful Stuff, " not to mention their " Don ' t Mess With Texas " com- mercials. The Thunderbirds in- cluded such songs as ' Tear It Up " and " Wrap It Up, I ' ll Take It " and also took time to promote their newest album, " Walk That Walk, Talk That Talk. " More than 8,300 Lubbock heavy metal fans gathered at the Lubbock Municipal Coli- seum to see the genre ' s premier band, Metallica. The show in- cluded a half-hour long video featuring the band ' s decade-long history rather than an opening act. The concert included some songs from the band ' s early days, " Am 1 Evil? " and " Last Caress, " and ended with a rendition of " Battery. " Metallica ' s energy-filled show reminded the crowd of why the group is considered one of the best live metal acts around. Kim Wilson, Fabulous Thunderbirds lead singer, persuades the crowd to snap along with the music of the band. Designed by Amy Komatz Mini Mag - 63 Winter Olympics Seeking tlie Gold The 1992 Winter Olympics in Albertville, France, had more to it thanjust winter sports, it showed a change in the world order. This marked the first time the Soviet Union has not had a team since 1956 due to the breakup of the country. However, Germany was re- united under one flag to domi- nate the games ' medal board. The United States showed im- provement, but only won 1 1 med- als, with nine of them coming from the women ' s team. But the big story of the games, as always, was the International Hockey Tournament. This year ' s tourney featured a different look with the powerful Soviet Union no longer having a team. But in its place was the powerful Unified Team instead. This Unified Team won the gold medal and beat probably the best Canadian team to hit the ice since the ' 60s. The Unified Team handled them easily. The United States team became known as the " Bad Boys, " as the international refereeing caught up with them. The young ' uns from America finished fourth as they lost the bronze medal game but managed to get more than a few Americans back home glued to the TV set for a hockey game. This tournament will probably also mark the last year that a unified Russian hockey team will com pete together. These games had no enemies, no capitalist versus communist, but a sense of a changing world. The 1994 games in Lillahammer, Norway, should be even more interest ing. U.S. Women Bring Home 9 Medals The United States grabbed 1 1 medals in the 1992 Winter Games in Albertville, France, but it was the U.S. women who stole the show from the men. The women ' s team grabbed nine of the 1 1 medals, with speed skat- ers Bonnie Blair and Cathy Turner grabbing two medals. Blair was deemed America ' s sweetheart and all-around supenvoman for the games, as she won golds in the SOOmeterand 1,000 meter events. Cathy Turner won two more medals in the short track speed skating events, which was in its first year as a medal sport. Turner snagged a gold and a silver for the Americans. But probably the favorite of ev- eryone, Kristi Yamaguchi, won the gold medal in figure skating as expected. But a surprise performance by another American skater, Nancy Kerrigan, gave her the bronze in the event. In Alpine skiing the American women surprised the central European countries, with Diane Roffe and Hilary Lindh taking silvers in the giant slalom and downhill, respectively. And in the popular mogul ski- ing. Donna Weinbrecht won the gold medal, which was the U.S. ' s first of the games. 64 - Mini Mag Tech Athletes Reach New Heights Sports in the Southwest Con- ference saw a change in 1 99 1 -92. Yes, the Arkansas Razorbacks were no longer part of the league, as of January 1992. Some said good riddance, others said please stay, but the Hogs were gone and in the Southeastern Conference. So, this was the change in the league, but in women ' s basket- ball it would see a drastic change in the final league standings. Foryears, the Texas Lady Long- homs had dominated the SWC, until 1991, when they were outdueled by Arkansas. In 1992, it was Texas Tech ' s turn to shine. The SWC Champion Lady Raid- ers went on to the NCAA tourna- ment, and filled Lubbock Munici- pal Coliseum with sold-out crowds twice during the 1 99 1 -92 season. Tech triumphed over Santa Clara by coming back fi om an 1 8-point deficit in the second round of the NCAAs. The Lady Raiders then advanced to the West Regional and the Sweet Sixteen, where they lost to eventual national cham- pion Stanford. The Lady Raiders became the first Tech team to win a conference championship since the Red Raider men claimed the honor in 1984-85. The Tech men ' s basketball team was under a new regime, with James Dickey at the helm. The competition in SWC basketball was just a little bit more evenly matched in 1992, with the ab- sence of Arkansas. Probably one of the best come- backs in Texas Tech history was staged by the football team. The Red Raiders did not look good early in the season after losing to Wyoming and Oregon. But the Raider gridders won five of their last six and narrowly missed out on a postseason bowl bid and finishing a surprising second in the SWC. The baseball team was looking to repeat the season of 199 1 , but faced the rebuilding of an infield that lost three starters from the previous season. Tech just could not seem to get on track, but a highlight of the season was a late- season battle between father and son: Tech coach Larry Hays and his son Darren, the first-year head coach at Lubbock Christian. Red Raider baseball drew large crowds in the spring. The team had to rebuild after losing three starters from the infield from the 199 squad. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Designed by Amy Komatz Mini Mag - 65 JJB . I XA| . 0 fTECI 1« - lorntke. N OUT SftJOAti 7 4e jpotluUL tea m didn ' t (ffUiie. 4nane. it ta tne Cotton Saud, iut it did m tcU Itette tUan we est pectadin tUe. itexfinnincf,. 1Ue. ootUtfttotl team.% iectuui fdcux. in Ute, SWQ a id tilp. to- tJte ieco ui nouiui 0 Ute, pMti to44 uunnent •pAooed tkat tUeAf. we iA jiut ai. ooa, ijj not ttetteA,, aA, tltedf, we iA lait ifeoA,. ' 1U ne i ' i, iKiAJzetttott tecun tKOOA a iSO decyvee. tun iaAou4td to oecotm a team, to waicU. A new- coacn i AOU(fltta, new attitude wUicn itAouCflU 04t ncuuf, tno e iMcto ' ue tUan tUe pait ew ifeoAA, had Aeen. 4e wo tije i ' i. tuiAhetluiiL tea4ft. co4it ulu4ted tUe tMJO-it exoitetnent o ati. 1Uei jociA te f, into " MaActt MajdneM, " e xxUted e4je ufOne andntaae. tUe ptcufe U, ceteu Atiei oh. tUe SoutU PlcUnA,. 7 ' uu te ' ii. R.oad 7nifU QotUeum, Qa fv i Ii4nuit4xit SfUi K 4 Two members of the Tech training staff guide quarferbacl Jamie Gill off the field after an injury at a home game. The staff is comprised largely of full-time student trainers. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) A football trainer begins the pre-wrap process on Byron Hooper ' s injury. Trainers did a great deal of their work on the sidelines during actual games. (Photo by James Schaefer) Tech s training staff is responsible for the athletes ' medical reatment on and off the field. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Trainers work long hours to keep Raider athletes in good shape and they only see the job as TAKING CARE OF BUSINESS The Texas Tech athletic trainers are responsible for the care, preven- tion, treatment, and rehabilitation of Texas Tech ' s athletes and their injuries. They are also individuals who serve as a means of physical, mental and nutritional health and leadership for Tech ' s athletes. In order to become a student trainer, students must complete 300 hours every year for three years and take a certification test and a practical exam in order to receive a state training license. Not only do the trainers become certified and licensed, there are rigorous demands and duties for them to fulfill on a daily basis. The trainers also work on a weekly basis in direct correlation with Dr. Robert King, the athletic doctor and care- giver of Tech ' s athletic department. Ken Murray, the director of Tech ' s athletic trainers, said that the trainers are distributed between the athletes and the intercollegiate sporting events and thus are required to tape ankles and wrists and keep the athletes physically and mentally prepared for the sports to the best of their ability. There are approxi- mately 450 athletes at Tech and approximately 15 student trainers and 3 full-time staff members. Kris Domino, an exercise amd sport sciences major from Piano, said, " Being a female trainer isn ' t any different than being a male trainer. We can ' t go into the locker room during changing times but 1 am used to being around the ath- letes and the guys. There is a lot of professionalism and objectivity in the training room and very little prejudices concerning the fact that I am female. " Murray also stated that 40 per- cent of the trainers in the U.S. were female and there was actually a demand for them. by Jennifer Gilbert 68 - Athletic Trainers - - •■• - ' A :»ti9sami!6tv -,_: " ' :_ Designed by Beth Rash Athletic Trainers - 69 Whenever Texas Tech athletics have an away game you can be sure that students and supporters will follow. Alumni and various student organizations help support the Red Raiders on their opponents turf. The cheerleaders attend every away football game that Tech plays. They bring the Red Raider fans into the spirit with cheers and chants. When asked about the bus ride to Wyoming, Kelli Nicks, a junior elementary education major from Midland, replied, " It allowed us to know the squad as people and not only as cheerleaders. " Saddle Tramps also support Red Raider road trips. If they are not handing out Red Raider masks, then they are sne aking their bells into the games to help keep up the Red Raider spirit. Secretary Matt Mcin- tosh, a senior mass communication from Dallas, said. " Road trips allow us to visit old friends while being able to keep the Red Raider spirit alive " . The Pom Pon squad gives a support to the Red Raider alumni at the traditional tailgate parties. With the help of the Goin ' Band, the Pom Pon squad was able to perform routines that would keep the Tech fans in the spirit. After being invited for a night on the town by the Wyoming cheerleaders. Shelly Murdock, a sophomore accounting major from Houston, said, ' The Wyoming hospitality made it a fun game to cheer at! " Red Raider fans are supportive of their athletic programs even when they have to travel long distances to give their support. After the 24-17 win over Baylor, cheerleader co- captain Angie Anderson, a junior corporate and industrial fitness major from Lubbock, said, " The drive is the worst part, but we realize when we get back it ' s not so bad, especially after a win! by Steve Young Tech fans from all over pack their bags to travel ar d cheer or the Raiders and HIT THE ROAD Raider Red was one Tech personality tliat traveled to all away football games. Sponsored by ttie Saddle Tarmps, Raider Red provided a boost to players and fans. (Photo by Walter Granberry) A fan shows support for the Raiders in their win over Baylor in Waco. The Bears were ranked in the Top 20 before losing to Tech. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Saddle Tramp Mike Robinson rings his bell to support the Raiders in Austin. Several spirit groups went to out-of-town games. (Photo by Walter Granberry) 70 - Student Road Trips Designed by Beth Rash Student Road Trips - 71 72 - Coliseum Games Due to an extremely successful year on the court, the Texas Tech women ' s volleyball team attracted a much ap- preciated following. Only a few matches into the season, word got around quickly that the team looked to give another repeat perfor- mance of the previous year ' s excel- lence. Because of the team ' s successes and the Tech Student Recreation Center ' s limited seating arrangements, the team needed a playing environment with a larger seating capacity in order to ac- commodate the growing crowds that came out to watch the Lady Raiders work their way back to the NCAA tour- nament. " With our excellent record, more people attend the matches to give much needed support to our players, " volley- ball coach Mike Jones said. Indeed, the average attendance at the Rec Center on campus lingered around 800 people, and thenjumped to nearly 1 ,500 at the Lubbock Municipal Coliseum. During matches at the Rec, spectators often watched from the up- per levels and stood the en- tire match. Athletics Director T. Jones approved the volleyball team ' s move from the Rec Center to the Coliseum simply because there wasn ' t enough room to house all the fans. " The largest obstacle against the move was the cost of the Coliseum. It costs quite a bit to rent it for one night, " Jones said. Once the move was approved, the team drew even more fans. After all, everyone wants to see a powerhouse in the making. by Kyle Owen BREAKING NEW GROUND Volleyball team gets new look for some home matches Workers put the final floor pieces Info place in preparaflon for a mafch in fhe Coliseum. (Pfiofo by Sam Martinez) Team members celebrate a point against Texas. Five volleyball matchies were played In tt e Coliseum during 1991 (Ptioto by Sam Martinez) For the first time in nearly a decade, Texas Tech vol- leyball matches were played in the Lubbock Municipal Coliseum. Although most home games were still played in the Student Rec Center, the team said the move was a step up. Designed by Beth Rash Coliseum Games - 73 74 - Unusual Sports Many people think that the only " real " sports played at Texas Tech are foot- ball, volleyball, baseball and basket- ball. Other activities like polo, fencing, rodeo and lacrosse just do not receive the attention that the more popular sports do. These sports are just as exciting to watch and provide more than their share of " rough and tumble " action. For example, the Texas Tech Rodeo Association is active in many aspects of western rodeo life. The different catego- ries for the individual competitor are bareback bronc riding, saddle bronc, calf roping, steer wrestling, bull riding, team roping, goat tjong, barrel racing A member of Tech ' s Polo team makes a shot in a match. Most sports were open to women as well as men. (Photo by Sam Martinez) and break-away roping. AU of these events are highly competitive and come with more than their share of danger. Polo is categorized as a " club sport " at Texas Tech. Although commonly stereotyped as a sport only for the wealthy, polo at Texas Tech is for anyone interested in the game. But it is not for weak- lings. Playing the game requires the talent of swinging a long wooden mallet at a small white ball while astride a galloping horse . This is no small feat. Fencing is for those who enjoyed a variation of the age old sport of dueling. Lacrosse is a physically demanding sport de- scended from the American Indians. So the next time you get bored, go off the beaten path and catch a fencing match or try your hand at lacrosse. by Jennifer Gilbert BREAKING THE NORM Students find unusual sports to pass the time Greg Collier ropes a cow In Tech ' s Intercollegiate Rodeo. Collier was a member of tiie Rodeo Association. (Phioto by James Schaefer) Kyle Levy and Matt Matzner practice ttieir sport by sparring at ttie Student Rec Center. The Rec was a popular home for many of the " different " sports on campus. (Photo by Sam Martinez) TECH CLUB SPORTS Aikido Bowling Cricket Cycling Fencing Kendo Kung Fu Lacrosse Pistol Polo Racquetball Rifle Rock Climbing Rodeo Rugby Men ' s and Women ' s Soccer Spokers (Wheelchair) Toe Kwon Do Men ' s Volleyball Water Ski Team Weightlifting Wrestling Designed by Beth Rash Unusual Sports - 75 With victories in five of the lost six SWC gomes, tlie Red Raiders emerged OS THE SURPRISE OF THE SEASON The Texas Tech football team en- tered the 199 1 season with high hopes ofgreatly improving on 1990s 4-7 year. The Red Raiders began with a 41-7 thrashing of Cal State FuUerton, but the victory was bittersweet. Senior re- ceiver Rodney Blackshear fractured his leg on the fourth play of the game, and sophomore wideout Lloyd Hill sprained his knee. However, Tech ' s dream of reaching its first Cotton Bowl in many years was shattered, being outscored 117-60 in four losses to Oregon, Wyo- ming, Texas Christian and Texas A M. The 1-4 Raiders seemed des- tined to mark their first back- to-back losing seasons since 1984-85. Then came the magic. In the second-best turn- around in the nation, Tech won five of its last six games to end the season 6-5. It all started with a 38- 14 drubbing of Southern Methodist. After senior quarterback Jamie GUI was injured in the A M game, sophomore QB Robert HaU directed the Raider attack for the remainder of the season. The next week. Tech ' s defense lim- ited Rice ' s Trevor Cobb, then the nation ' s leading rusher, to 1 16 yards. In the most disappointing loss of the season, Tech almost took consecutive wins over Texas at Memorial Stadium for the first time. Texas running back Butch Hadnot sparked the UT comeback with two touchdowns for the 23- 1 5 win. The Raiders defeated Southeastern Conference-bound Arkansas 38-2 1 in Jones Stadium for the first time in 25 years. Tech accumulated 445 yards in total offense. In the last two games, the Raiders beat Baylor 3 1 -24 and Houston 52-46, both on the road. Blackshear recorded a career high with 251 yards on five catches and two touchdowns - one of which was a SWC 1991 record-setting 95 yards. With the 5- 1 finish, the Raiders tied Arkansas and Baylor for second place in the conference. It was Tech ' s best SWC record since 1976. by Charles Pallet Senior Rodney Blackshear represented Texas Tech in two Ali-Star games in post- season play. Mark Bounds and Anthony McDowell also saw action in the annual Blue-Gray All-Star game. Anthony Stinnett runs in the home opener against Cal Fullerton. i-ie accumulated 5 1 receiving yards In the game. (Photo by Walter Granberry) Tech defenders pull down a Rice Owl in Tech ' s 40-20 rout at home. Rice was Tech ' s first home SWC win of 1991. (Photo by Walter Granberry) 76 - Football Quarterback Robert Hall scrambles for yardage against Baylor. Techi won the game. 3 1 -24. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) A Red Raider avoids a Texas A M tackle on his way to a first down. Tech was defeated In the game, however. (Photo by James Schaefer) Designed by Beth Rash Football - 77 Anthony McDowell rushes against Texas for a short gain. Texas was one of few Southwest Conference teams to defeat the Raiders this season. (Photo by Walter Cranberry) lIISiiiiiiiiiiiifriei Anthony Lynn goes over the top of a pile of Rice defenders In Tech ' s home win. Lynn was a senior running back from Celina. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Senior Fred Petty addresses the Tech student section of Jones Stadium after Tech ' s 40-20 win over Rice. Petty emerged as an outstanding nose tackle this season. (Photo by Walter Cranberry) 78 - Football Byron Hooper sacks the Arkansas quarter- back for a loss. Ttie game marked the last time Tech would face Arkansas as an SWC member. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) tVlark Bounds punts in a winning effort against Baylor. Bounds became Tech ' s 12th Ail-American. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) For members of any college football team, a bowl game is the reward for a successful season. The Texas Tech football team in many respects had a successful season, but the reward never came. With the Red Raiders finishing at 6- 5, the team missed a chance for a bowl game. Tech finished in second place along with Baylor and Arkansas, two teams that were beaten by Tech in 1991. Nevertheless, the Bears and Ra- zorbacks both represented the South- west Conference in bowl games. Senior wide receiver Rodney Blackshear felt the team performed well enough, but just got a late start. " Since we had beaten both of the teams that were tied with us, we felt we really should have been second. We just took too long to get started, " Blackshear said. During the first five games of the season, the Raiders went 1-4 after be- ing beaten by eventual SWC champion Texas A M . After that game .Tech played better football and beat both Arkansas and Baylor, while winning five of their last six games. Many thought if a team won five of its last six games, the team would have a good chance at a bowl bid. The Raiders did have a chance at the Independence Bowl in Shreveport, La., but the Razorbacks were invited to the party instead. The SWC did not fare well in the bowl games, with both Arkansas and Baylor losing in the Independence and the Copper Bowls, respectively. The league champion Aggies fell to Florida State in the Cotton Bowl. In 1992. the F ders hope to partici- pate in a bowl game, as the SWC will be without everyone ' s favorite team. Ar- kansas. The Red Raiders stayed home in Lubbock to start recruiting and pre- pare for a national television ap- pearance against the Oklahoma Sooners in the ' 92 season opener. Tech also is slated to play Oregon once again, as It will try to avenge this season ' s loss. Also the Raiders will face a much improved North Carolina State team. With teams like those on the schedule, Tech has as good a chance as any to return to a bowl game in ' 92. by Len Hayward SCOREBOX Tech Opponent 41 Col State - Fullerton 7 13 Oregon 28 17 at Wyoming 22 16 TCU 30 14 Texas A M 37 38 atSMU 14 40 Rice 20 15 at Texas 23 38 Arkansas 21 31 at Baylor 24 52 at Houston 46 Although Tech finished high in the SWC standings, it wasn ' t high enough for a bowl bid. NOT CLOSE ENOUGH Designed by Betii Rash 79 - Football The Lady Raiders find themselves nationaily ranked and prepare to make a trip p BACK TO THE PLAYOFFS When you finish off a season at 25-5, and place second in the Southwest Conference, you expect to play well and go far in any type of postseason compe- tition. This year the Texas Tech women ' s volleyball team returned to the NCAA postseason tournament, but met the same roadblock this season that they saw the year before. After finishing the season with a record of 25-5, the Red Raiders were looking to surprise some people in the NCAA tourney. After a big win over the University of Georgia in the first round of the tourna- ment, the Raiders advanced to the second round of the South regional. The Red Raiders stunned the Lady Bulldogs of Georgia in three games 15-5, 15-6 and 15-4, in ft ont of a large crowd as they played the first postseason game in the Lubbock Municipal Coliseum inmorethanl5 years . " We had a lot of fan support, " senior out- side hitter Sabrina Zenon said of the win. " We won so easily and the crowd was so into it. It was just great. " The fan support did come out as the Raiders drew a fired-up crowd of 2,5 1 1 to the Coliseum. It was largest crowd for a voUeyball match ever at Texas Tech. The next round, the Raiders ha d to face the Louisiana State Lady Tigers on their home court in Baton Rouge, La. Tech ran into a Lady Tiger team that was intent on returning to the Final Four. However, the Raiders were look- ing to stop LSU ' s return. Tech came up short as it lost in three games 15-6, 15-7 and 15-10. The Raiders finished their season with an overall record of 26-6. " Our goal was to go further than last year, " Zenon said. " Everyone thought we weren ' t going to be as good as the year before, but we were close. " Returning to the NCAA tournament is one of the team ' s goals for next sea- son. " We got beat by LSU both years, but I wasn ' t ashamed to be beaten, " coach Mike Jones said. " As far as next season, it ' s a whole new year. " by Len Hayward Sabrina Zenon, a senior from Houston, was a pre season favorite for Ail- American. 1 Rochelle Kaaiai sets to Erica Ruegg in Tecli ' s win over i-iouston. Tt e win was one of the first in ttie Coiiseum. (Ptioto by Sam Magee) 80 - Volleyball Rochelle Kaaiai sets to Erica Ruegg in a home matcii against Houston. The Raiders won tine game in thie Coiiseum. (Piioto by Stiaron Steinman) Sabrina Zenon passes ttie ball to tine setter as Kristen Sparks backs her up. Tech won this game against hlouston at home. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Chris Martin waits for a pass from Sabrina Zenon at the net. The Red Raiders lost this match to Texas, however. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Designed by Beth Rash Volleyball - 8 1 Andrea Ventura dives for a save in a Coach Mike Jones instructs his players match against Baylor. The Red Raiders from the bench. The Red Raiders finished won this match in three games. (Photo by the season in playoff action against Sharon Stelnman) Louisiana State. (Photo by James ■ Schaefer) 82 - Volleyball Players celebrate Tech ' s playoff win over Georgia. Ttie feam beat Georgia in fhree games in ffie firsf round of playoff acfion. (Ptioto by Sfiaron Sfeinman) Erica Ruegg and Kim Gosselin block a Georgia player ' s spike. Tech won its first home playoff match against Georgia. (Photo by James Schaefer) Scorebox at Kentucky 2-3 Nebraska 2-3 Wisconsin 3-0 UT - Arlington 3-2 UT - El Paso 3-1 Lamar 3-0 Cal Poly 3-0 at New Mexico State 3-0 North Carolina 3-0 at Texas - El Paso 3-0 Sam Houston State 3-0 Illinois -Chicago 3-1 Texas 1-3 Southern Illinois 3-0 Tennessee 3-1 Arkansas State 3-1 Houston 3-0 at Rice 3-0 at Baylor 3-0 at Southwest Texas State 3-0 Texas A M 3-0 at Houston 3-2 at South Florida 3-1 vs. Auburn 3-0 at Florida 1-3 Baylor 3-1 Rice 3-0 at Texas 0-3 at Texas A M 3-0 Oklahoma 3-2 Georgia 3-0 LSU 0-3 When coach Mike Jones took over the Texas Tech women ' s volleyball team, his goal was to produce a winning program in his third year. That third year was 1991, as the Raiders claimed a spot in the national top 20 and second place in the Southwest Conference. With a 26-6 record, Tech finished sec- ond in the conference to Texas, the Raiders ' nemesis all season. For most of the season, the Raiders were ranked in the three top volleyball polls, with the highest ranking in the Volleyball Monthly poU at No. 16. A tougher schedule proved to help the Raiders later on in the season. Tech opened the season in a tough tournament at the University of Ken- tucky and came out with a 1-2 record. The Raiders faced a Nebraska Lady Comhusker team that was beaten by Ohio State during the NCAA tourna- ment. Tech, coming off a tough loss to Kentucky, recovered to take the Comhuskers to five games. The Raid- ers finished the SWC season with a record of 8-2, with the only two losses at the hands of the Lady Longhoms. Tech knocked off then No. 10 Wis- consin to tie for second in the Kentucky Tournament. After losing to Texas, the Fiaiders went undefeated through October, beating Hous- ton and winning the Ar- kansas State Tourna- ment. Senior middle blocker Chris Martin was named to the All-SWC Team and was the leading hitter in the conference with a .3 1 7 hitting percentage. Outside hitter Sabrina Zenon aver- aged 3.91 digs per game. Kim Gosselin finished with a hitting percentage of .215 and 285 kills. Kristen Sparks had a hitting percentage of .243 and 205 kills. Sophomore Erica Ruegg finished the season with 162 blocks. " Ruegg is probably one of the best blockers in the country, " coach Jones said. Rochelle Kaaiai had to leave late in the season due to illness. Back-up set- ter Ginger Carter garnered 374 assists and a .200 hitting percentage. " We were known for our defense, " Jones said. by Len Hayward GEORGIA COMES TO LUBBOCK Texas Tech hosted its first volleyball play- off game in the Coliseum and received good recognition from NCAA officials. Designed by Beth Rash Volleyball - 83 A season of ups and downs left Texas Tech with an invita- tion to the SWC tournament and a RETURN TRIP TO DALLAS Two tilings were needed for a suc- cessful season in tJie new era of basket- ball at Texas Tech. One was to have a healthy Will Flemons for the entire sea- son. The other was to get solid play from freshman newcomers. The Red Raiders got both in finishing 15-14, posting more wins than the last two seasons combined, and throwing the team into consideration for post- season play. " I t was a disappointing loss, " Tech head coach James Dickey said after the Raiders ' season finale SWC tourna- ment loss to Texas. " It ' s always tough after the season ends. " Flemons, a 6-foot- 7-inch center from Paducah, averaged 19.2 points and 9.6 rebounds per game. He scored in double figures in points and rebounds in 18 games. Newcomer Lance Hughes made a major impact in offen- sive production averaging 10.6 points per game. Hughes, a 6-foot-4-inch Georgetown native, was third among regulars in three-point per- centage at 34.2 percent and second in free throw percentage at 78.9 percent. " We had a pretty good season, " Hughes said. " Keeping Will healthy was a major part of the year, because he ' s the best player in the conference. " Chad Collins, a freshman from San Antonio, saw significant playing time at the point guard position. Collins actu- ally started in front of senior Bryant Moore for six games. Senior Lamont Dale averaged 10.7 points and was a 62.3 percent free throw shooter. " The new guys really played well, " Dale said. ' They just need to pick up where they left off last season. " The Raiders had impressive wins over Tulane {101 -98 in Lubbock) and New Mexico (58-56 in the sacred Pit) which gave them hope for consider- ation in postseason play. However, Tech did not make any postseason action. The Raiders finished fifth in conference play behind Texas and Houston who finished first, TCU (third) and Rice (fourth). Tech knocked off the Homed Frogs twice in the regular season and split with Rice. The Raiders graduated Dale, Moore, Stacey Bailey and team manager Jeff " Possum " Ullrich. by Kevin Casas Bryant Moore defends a North Texas player in the Coliseum. Moore was a senior guard from San Diego, Calif. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) 84 - Men ' s Basketball Chad Collins drives to tt ie basi et against an Australian player. Tech played Australia in an exhibition game in the preseason. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Lamont Date looks to the basket on a fast break against Houston Baptist. The Raiders beat HBU in an early non- conference contest. (Photo by Albert Cantu) the Raiders ' victory against Australia. Flemons was a three-year letterman from Paducah. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Designed by Beth Rash Men ' s Basketball - 85 After a few seasons as a conference weakling, the Red Raiders began to WILL POWER During the 1990-91 season, Will Flemons sat out most of the year with a foot injury and Texas Tech finished the season with a 8-23 record. In the " 9 1 -92 season, Flemons played every game and grabbed as much at- tention as rebounds for the team. The Raiders finished 15-14 and earned con- sideration for postseason play. With Flemons hurt, longtime coach Gerald Myers lost his job. With Flemons healthy, first-year coach James Dickey got a contract extension. This was an enormous load for the 6- foot-7-inchPaducah native. But Flemons had broad shoulders. He not only carried the load, but also earned Southwest Confer- ence Player of the Year honors. " It was a great year for us; this was a great honor, " Flemons said. Flemons averaged 19.2 points, 9.6 re- bounds per game and possesses one of the most intimidating games in collegiate basketball. His post moves to the basket are complemented by a soft touch from the perimeter. Flemons ' defensive skills add another deadly di- mension to the Raiders ' game. " No doubt that having Will healthy was a key to our season, " teammate Lamont Dale said. Flemons finished with double fig- ures in points and rebounding in 18 games throughout the 1991-92 sea- son. In addition to earning honors dur- ing conference play, Flemons also was named to the Southwest Conference Post-Season Classic All-Toumament team. Indiana coach Bobby Knight, whose team qualified for the NCAA Final Four, admired Flemons after Tech ' s 86-69 loss to the Hoosiers. " I know you ' ve got only one year left to play, " Knight told Flemons, " but if you decide to leave Tech, then you ' re welcome to come to Indiana. " " Coming from coach Knight, that was quite a compliment. He is known all over the world. What he said to me raised my level of play a couple of notches. " by Kevin Casas Freshman guard Lance Hughes slams against Tulane. The Red Raiders surprised the nationaily ranked Green Wave by winning t he game, 101-98. (Photo by Sharon Stelnman) Richard Hastings and Chad Collins battle a Houston Baptist player for a loose ball. The Raiders smashed HBU at home, 1 18- 53. T ' ' 1 " 86 - Men ' s Basketball Scorebox North Texas 75-81 Northern Illinois 82-68 New Mexico 58-56 UT-Pan American 71-63 Colorado State 62-56 Midwestern State 76-64 New Mexico State 68-76 Indiana 69-86 Kent State 73-63 UT-EI Paso 62-68 Southern Methodist 80-69 Texas 83-88 Baylor 68-75 Tulane 101-98 Rice 69-84 Houston 58-77 Houston Baptist 118-53 Texas A M 70-50 Texas Christian 63-57 Southern Methodist 47-51 Texas 90-93 Baylor 84-79 Rice 105-98 Houston 80-83 Northern Illinois 90-96 Texas A M 56-58 Texas Christian 76-67 Rice (SWC Tournament) 65-62 Texas (SWC Tournament) 87-97 Will Flemons blocks a slam attempt by a Texas Longhom. Thie Raiders dropped a close game to Texas, 90-93. (Ptioto by Stiaron Steinman) Designed by Beth Rash Mens Basketball - 87 Tami Wilson attempts to block a Houston player ' s stiot. The Red Raiders beat Houston on the way to a 13-1 SWC finish. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Coach Marsha Sharp waves to the fans In the Coliseum after a Red Raider win over Houston. The conference record of this year ' s Lady Raiders was Coach Sharp ' s best ever at Tech. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) 88 - Women ' s Basketball Krisfa Kirkland drives to the basket against New Mexico State. Ttie Lady Raiders won ttiis non-conference game. (Pt)oto by Stiaron Steinman) The 1991-92 season for the Texas Tech women ' s basketball team could be called nothing short of spectacular. The Lady Raiders finished the regu- lar season with a record of 26-4 overall, while clinching their first Southwest Conference title with a record of 13- 1. The only blemish on the SWC record was handed to the Raiders by the Texas Lady Longhoms . bu t Tech would avenge the victory by beating UT in the cham- pionship game of the SWC Post-Season Women ' s Classic. The Raiders also made another ap- pearance in the NCAA Championships, as the team made it to the Sweet Six- teen only to fall to Stanford, who even- tually claimed the Division I women ' s national championship. Tech clinched the regular season title on March 4 in front of a sellout crowd at the Lubbock Municipal Coli- seum against the Texas A M Lady Aggies. The Raiders played in front of another sellout crowd when the team hosted the second-round game in the NCAA tournament versus Santa Clara. The crowd for the tourney game was an all-time record crowd of 8,323 Raider faithful. The Raiders won 84-62, while Kodak All-American Sheryl Swoopes chipped in 26 points. ' There is really no words to explain how I feel, " Swoopes said after the game with the Lady Aggies. " It ' s such a great win for the seniors and coach (Marsha) Sharp. I ' m just glad 1 could be a part of it. " This season was not only sweet for Sharp but for the seniors on the squad. " 1 couldn ' t have written a better script for how 1 would want my senior season to end, " senior post Teresa McMillan said. The Raiders graduated four seniors: post Jennifer Buck, for- ward Tami Wilson and forward Hazel Tull along with McMillan. Buck finished the regular season by averaging 11.6 points per game and pulling down 3.9 rebounds, while McMillan averaged 10.3 points per game and grabbed 7. 1 boards. The season of milestones for Sharp continued as the Tech coach picked up her 200th overall vic- tory and her 100th SWC victory during the 1991-92 season. Sharp also re- ceived a healthy pay raise with a new contract. She hit the century mark in the SWC with a win over A M on Feb. 1 , while she picked up her 200th career win three days later against Texas Chris- tian. by Len Hayward Jennifer Buck (above) and three other senior players led the Lady Raiders to another season of WIN AFTER WIN » " ««»«i«arssE: Designed by Beth Rash Women ' s Basketball - 89 A first-ever SWC Tournament championship, a first-round bye, and a come-from- behind home NCAA win left the Lady Raiders as one of " NCAA SWEET SIXTEEN The Texas Tech women ' s basketball team had three goals this season: Win the Southwest Conference regular sea- son championship, win the SWC Post- Season Women ' s Classic and earn their fifth trip to the NCAA Championships. The Lady Raiders accomplished all three goals and then some. Tech fin- ished at 13-1 in the SWC, but the culmination of the whole season was winning the championship in the tour- nament. The Raiders did it in fine fash- ion as they topped their rival, the Texas Lady Longhoms in the championship game on March 14. This victory gave the Lady Raiders the chance to accomplish their final goal of returning to the NCAA tournament. Tech returned to the tournament and lived up to the high expectations of coach Marsha Sharp and the Lady Raider fans. The Raiders hosted their first tournament game in the Lubbock Municipal Coliseum and a sellout crowd filled the Coliseum to see Tech beat Santa Clara 64- 58. This crowd was one of the largest in the history of the " Bubble " as 8,323 fans showed up for the second-round game. " What a great win. We are pleased to be going to the Sweet 16 and on to Seattle, " Sharp said after the win. " It ' s a tribute to the kids. The fans were great and they were a big factor in the come- back. " The fans may just have been the biggest factor as the Raiders came back from an 18-point deficit to win the game. " We just had to dig down deep and the crowd kept us going, " junior guard Krista Kirkland said after the win. " Af- ter we calmed down, we were alright. " The Raiders then embarked on a trip to Seattle and the University of Wash- ington campus for the West Regional Tournament. Tech paired up against No. 3 Stanford, which was looking to return to the Final Four. The Cardinals got the better of the Lady Raiders as they triumphed 75-63 on March 26. Stanford would eventually make it to the Final Four in Los Angeles and go on to win the National Championship. by Len Hayward 90 - Women ' s Basketball Tami Wilson and Jennifer Buck reach for a rebound against S Wf. Wilson, a senior from Seagraves, and Buck, a senior from Conroe. were key players in tfie Lady Raiders ' 1992 ctiampionship run. (Ptioto by Sharon Steinman) Scorebox Cuban Nationals 55-80 Memphis State 69-45 Okiahioma State 62-67 New Mexico State 100-79 New Mexico 83-42 Utah 84-76 San Francisco 62-59 California 60-62 Pittsburgh 91-63 Louisville 66-53 Washington State 75-63 Southern Methodist 98-76 Texas 78-65 Baylor 90-53 Oral Roberts 88-54 Rice 86-63 Houston 79-64 Louisiana Tech 66-69 Texas A M 75-69 Texas Christian 92-58 Southern Methodist 91-73 Texas 63-70 Baylor 100-72 Southwest Texas 66-55 Rice 105-66 Houston 80-65 Texas A M 84-62 Texas Christian 75-52 SWC Tourney (TCU) 89-62 SWC Tourney (SMU) 79-62 SWC Tourney (UT) 76-74 NCAAs (Santa Clara) 64-58 NCAAs (Stanford) 63-75 Designed by Beth Rash Women ' s Basketball - 9 1 Melissa Haner and Dana Morris run tlie final stretch of the 400-mefer race. (Photo by Sarv Magee) Fall and spring schedules paced Tech ' s cross country and track teams Botii the indoor and outdoor season for the Texas Tech men ' s track team could be deemed successful, as the Red Raiders scored the most points ever for a Tech squad at the Southwest Confer- ence Outdoor Track and Field Champi- onships in College Station. Tech scored 45 points, with senior Javelin thrower Rodrigo Zelaya qualify- ing for the NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Championships. F B 1 i Zelaya ' s first throw in I f the prelims of 235-7 stood III ■■ through the finals, which qualified him for the NCAAs. Both the men ' s 400-meter and 1 ,600- meter relay teams finished in the top six at the Southwest Conference meet. Senior long jumper and five- time AU-American Tony Walton ' s best performance was at the SWC Indoor Track and Field Championships in Fort Worth, where he jumped 25-0 to finish second. The Texas Tech women ' s track team saw its share ofchanges in the 1991-92 season. The biggest change was at the head coach position, with 1988 Olym- AT STARTING LINE pic high jump gold medalist Louise Ritter taking over the spot. The team scored more points than in the last five years at the SWC Outdoor Track and Field Championships. Kittl Wulfjen finished sixth in the heptathlon with 3,743 points, while both the 400-meter and 1,600-meter relay teams fmished fifth. The 1,600-meter relay team ran a time of 3:54.40 at the SWC Champion- ships. In the field events, freshman Nikkl Heath won the first event she entered in the long jump at the Angelo State Re- lays. Heath had a jump of 19-3 1 2. while Belinda Prichard competed well in the discus. Prichard finished in the top three in four meets this season, with her best throw being 1 26-9 at the Wildcat Relays. Despite the team ' s successes, how- ever, coach Ritter resigned following the season to pursue a business en- deavor. Tech ' s cross country teams didn ' t fare so well in their seasons. Both the women and men finished in eighth place in the SWC Cross Country Cham- pionships. by Len Hayward 92 - Track and Cross Country Michelle Tobola prepares for her javelin Kyle Stewart flies over the bar during the throw. (Photo by Sam Martinez) high jump. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Tech steeplechase runners leap over the water hazard ahead of the rest of the field. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Beth Rash Track and Cross Country - 93 Texas Tech long jumper Stephanie Home makes her final attempt in the event. (Photo by Sam Magee) 94 - Track and Cross Counlr - Designed by Beth Rash Track and Cross Country - 95 Mallory Grantham returns a serve from a TCU player. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Scorebox Men ' s Team Record 12-12 Men ' s SWC Record: 2-4 SWC Results Charles Bailey 2-4 Shay Coker 0-2 Thomas Cook 2-4 Ronnie Emmet 1-1 Erick Guzman 2-4 Michael Slauson 2-4 Will Tankersley 0-2 Foblo Walker 3-3 Women ' s Team Record: 15-8 Women ' s SWC Record: 1-6 SWC Results Debbie Biswell 5-2 Christy Davis 2-7 Sheri Gilreath 2-7 Mallory Grantham 2-7 Lynne Jackson 2-7 Amy Ryan 2-5 Lynne Jackson makes a save far from the net against Texas Christian. (Photo by Sam Marllnez) 96 - Men ' s and Womens Tennis Fabio Walker, one the top Red Raider players, warms up before a tiome matcti. (Phioto by Sam Martiriez) The Texas Tech men ' s tennis team had a new coach, but experience came into play during the 1991-92 season. The Red Raiders finished the spring season at 12-12, while garnering a Southwest Conference record of 2-4. Tech opened up the conference sea- son early against the Texas Christian University Homed Frogs, but the Homed Frogs came out on top 7-2. The Homed Frogs were ranked No. 6 nationally at the time. The Raiders had a rough spring break in which they played five matches in five days on the West Coast. The Raid- ers came out on top in only one, against the Ivy League ' s Yale. The Raiders came back to take their first two matches of the conference season against Baylor and Texas. Texas Tech triumphed over the Long- horns for the first time in nearly 10 years, as they were victorious 5-4 in a match played at the Tech Athletic Train- ing Center. The Red Raiders No. 1 singles player, Fabio Walker, ended the season ranked 99th in the nation, as he had an overall record of 17- 1 1 and 3-3 in the South- west Conference. The Texas Tech women ' s tennis team had a 1991-92 season that could best be described as a roller coaster ride, to say the least. The Red Raiders went through the fall with an undefeated record and con- tinued with three victories to begin the spring for a 9-0 mark. The first loss of the season came to conference rival Texas Christian by a 5- 4 margin. The Raiders had trouble coming out on top in the SWC by suffering losses to Rice, Southern Methodist, Texas and Texas A M. The closest match for the Raiders was against Texas A M. as the Lady Aggies beat Tech 5-4. The Homed Frogs defeated the Raiders in the first round of the conference tourna- ment for the second year. The doubles team of Mallory Grantham and Lynne Jackson was the No. 1 doubles team for the Raiders all season. The duo compiled a 3-4 confer- ence record along with a 21-7 overall record. by Len Hayward From love to match point, tennis teams liustled to l eep EVENING THE SCORE Designed by Beth Rash Men ' s and Women ' s Tennis - 97 A Tech golfer putts on the green during ttie Southiwest Conference Tournament. (Phioto by Sam Magee) A Tech golfer drives toward the pin on an early hole in the first round of the SWC tournament (Photo by Sam Magee) Scorebox Tournament Finish Men The Woodlands Intercollegiate NMSU Coca-Cola Classic 3 10 Harvey Penick Intercollegiate Rice Columbia Lakes Invit, International Intercollegiate Border Olympics Louisiana Classic 12 3 2 5 4 Purdue Invitational 2 Texas Tech Invitational 2 All-America Intercollegiate SWC Championships NCAA Regional Women 5 7 11 Roadrunner Invitational 13 Dick McGuire Invit. 13 Neva McCall-Alabama 6 Stanford Intercollegiate SMU Fall Classic 17 5 LSU-Fairwood Invit. 12 Earl Stev» art 12 Susie Maxwell Berning SWC Championships 8 5 98 - Men ' s and Women ' s Golf A Tech golfer sizes up his putt during the Southwest Conference Tournament in Lubbock. (Photo by Sam Magee) If a conference loumament was any indication of how a team played during the year, then the Texas Tech men ' s golf team might not have competed at the NCAA Regional tournament in McKinney. The Red Raiders survived a seventh- place Southwest Conference Tourna- ment finish, however, and thanks to finishing no worse than fifth in each of their 1992 tournaments, Tech earned a berth at the regional tourney. Led by Chance Blythe ' s final round 69, the Raiders finished 1 1th, one stroke short of advancing to the next round of the NCAAs. Tech was fifth in the SWC tourney after the first two rounds, but within striking distance of the leaders Texas and Texas Christian. But the weather during the second round and a rough third round dropped the Raiders to a seventh place finish. Tech competed in five tournaments in the spring, with second place fin- ishes coming at the International Intercollegiate Invitational in Monterrey, Mexico and the Purdue Invitational in West Layfayette, Ind. The Texas Tech women ' s golf team for the 1 99 1 -92 year could be described as up and down. The Red Raiders competed in nine tournaments this season, with their highest finish a fifth place at the South- em Methodist University Fall Classic. But the big surprise of the season was the play of freshman Tracy Thomson. Thomson played 26 rounds and aver- aged 78.8 with her highest finish being 13th at the University of Oklahoma Beming Classic. Tech competed in four tournaments in the spring including the SWC Cham- pionships in San Antonio. The Raiders took fifth after shooting a 986 with conference champion SMU shooting a 930. Portales, N.M., native Kerry Dowlin was the only senior on the golf team, with her average settling in at 84.3 for the fall and spring sea- Men ' s and women ' s golf teams worked all spring and ended up with honors Kimberly Self, Kimberly Jutt and Angela Magee were the juniors on the squad. Self averaged 83.5 with her highest finish coming at the SMU Fall Classic where she finished 20th in the tournament. by Len Hayward FROM TEE TO GREEN Designed by Beth Rash Men ' s and Women ' s Golf - 99 Matt Smith fags the UT player at home plate. (Photo by Ryan Harkey) Wins over non- conference foes get Raiders started RIGHT OFF THE BAT Ji The Texas Tech baseball team had lots of new faces, along with a new schedule for the 1992 season. The Red Raiders were trying to repeat the 42-win season of a before, but with an almost completely revamped infield. On opening day, three of the four starting infielders were junior college transfers from the Lone Star State ' s JUCO ranks. Tech also had to face the new 36- game round-robin Southwest Con- ference schedule, which meant the Red Raiders played each league team twice during the season. These two hurdles were something Tech had to clear in the 1992 season. When all was said and done, Tech finished with a 29-25 record overall. The Raiders started off the season well, facing non-SWC foes and also meeting the Lubbock Christian Chaparrals in a revival of this Cltibus rivalry. Tech opened the season with the Howard Payne Yellow Jackets on Jan. 24, the earliest the Raiders ever have started and the earliest an SWC team began in 1992. Tech swept the Yellow Jackets in three games, outscoring Howard Payne 33-3 during the series. The Raiders then went to Arizona for a five-day, four-game road trip, only coming away with one win while losing close games to a top 25-ranked Arizona State team. Tech opened the trip with a split with Grand Canyon, while losing to the Sun Devils 3-4 and 1-3. " The key to it for me is that we had four games of real good evaluation, " Hays said after the series. " You hate to get beat but I feel we played two good ball teams in Grand Canyon and Arizona State. We were in a situation that had a lot of pressure and I feel we could have won all four games. " But the highlight of the non- conference season was the meeting between father and son. Hays faced off against his son Darren in the first meeting between LCU and Tech in six years. This meeting came about because of the simple fact Darren coached the Chaps, but LCU won the game by a score of 8-3. The Raiders finished the non- conference season with a record of 1 4 6. by Len Hayward 100 - Baseball Grant Hammersley slides to ttie base during tt ie UTgame. (Piioto by Walter Granberry) It Grant Hammersley gets an out at first base during the game against TCU. (Phioto by Walter Granberry) Matt Smith and John Macatee have a conference on the mound during the New Mexico game. (Photo by Walter Granberry) Designed by Beth Rash Baseball - 101 Revamped SWC schedule leaves Red Raiders with HIGHS AND LOWS As with most Southwest Conference baseball teams the biggest challenge for Texas Tech was the new 36-game round-robin schedule, which eliminated the postseason tournament. The schedule proved to both help and hurt the Red Raiders, as they ended the conference season with a 15-19 record. Tech started off the season early in February with its first SWC series coming against a powerful Texas team which would go on to make an appearance in the College World Series in Omaha, Neb. " The big thing for us is to stay close and don ' t back down, " coach Larry Hays said before the The Raiders were looking to take at least one game to stay in the championship hunt, but the Longhoms swept Tech by winning two one-run games. That series set the tone of the season for the Raiders. Their next series pitted them against Texas Christian at Dan Law Field, but a 3-2 win by Mark Brandenburg was not enough for the Raiders to take two ol three games. The Homed Frogs toppled the Raiders during the doubleheader 5-1 and 9-2, but Tech came back to take two of three games on the road from the Baylor Bears. Tech also continued to roll into the next series as the Raiders swept the Rice Owls at home evening to even their SWC record at 6-6. A trip to College Station did not yield success though, as the Raiders were swept by the Aggies, but Tech came back to take two of three from the Houston Cougars. In the second half, the Raiders opened with two games over Rice and took two of three from A M at Dan Law Field. The Raiders might have swept the series but a controversial call by an SWC umpire did not allow the Raiders to score the tying run. Tech went on to win the next two games, but a sweep by TCU quelled the Raiders ' hopes for a postseason appearance. The Longhoms came to Dan Law Field for a critical series , but Tech could not find a way to beat them as the Longhoms earned a sweep once again. by Len Hayward Grant Hammersley waits for the pitch by a University of New Mexico pitcher. (Photo by Sam Magee) 102 - Baseball Scorebox Opponent Scores Howard Payne 14-1,7-0, 12-0 Grand Canyon 15-8,5-11 Arizona State 3-4, 1-3 Texas 1-2,4-9,4-5 Texas Christian 3-2, 1-5,2-9 Baylor 3-1,0-4,5-4 Rice 6-3,6-2, 13-5 New Mexico 4-0,0-1,6-1 Texas A IVI 1-2,2-7, 1-2 NM Higl-ilands 14-1, 17-0,5-4, 21-5 Houston 9-8, 1-7, 10-9 Nebraska-Kearney 12-2 Rice 13-5,3-2,3-5 Texas A IVI 0-1, 1-0,3-1 Texas Christian 1-2, 1-3,4-5 Lubbock Christian 3-8 Cameron 5-1,3-7, 14-2, 11-3 Texas 4-6,9-10,1-8 Baylor 3-2,5-2, 10-4 Houston 6-1 (two rained out) AII-SWC pitcher Mark Brandenburg releases his pitch to the batter in a game against the University of Texas. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) . «UaES!8S -» :,: " »Mli? ' ! " « .:■■•; -. ' ■ • Designed by Beth Rash Baseball - 103 Gina Lehrmann saddles her horse in preparation for a match. Lehrmann served as president of the club this year. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Gina Lehrmann and Debbie Colson wait for an Oklahoma team member ' s play. Tech defeated Oklahoma in this match. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 1 I ' ' I B " Mt- v Hl ' ' " 1 w t ' 1 w When people begin naming the various sports played at Texas Tech, polo does not usually top the list. TECH POLO CLUB When people begin naming the vari- ous sports played at Texas Tech, polo does not usually top the list. " I would estimate that 95 percent of the Tech population doesn ' t know that we exist, " said Gina Lehrmann, a senior double major in management and marketing from Piano. The Tech and A M clubs are the only two university clubs in Texas. Most matches were played during the fall. The Upchurch Ranch in Burleson played host to the 1992 national competition in the spring. " I think probably one of the more important matches of the season is always the Colorado match simply be- cause they are usually the last match of the season and are defending national champions, " said Mark Clabum, ajun- ior agricultural science major from Monahans. The 20-member club is open to any- one who wants to learn or knows how to play polo. Riding experience is pre- ferred but not requfred, Lehrmann said. Dues are $40 per month which goes toward horse care and tack. Prospective members do not even need horses. The club has 12 horses of its own. most of which were donated by alumni and a Midland polo club. When competing at other universities, clubs usually share the home university ' s horses. Texas Tech does not provide funds for the club ' s matches away from Lub- bock, so the club plays a benefit match with the cowboys of the Pitchfork Ranch in order to raise funds. " Last year we barely squeaked by the Pitchfork cowboys! They had improved from the year before, " Clabum said. " I never got into sororities. I wanted a sport I could play. Now I ' m addicted completely! " Lehrmann said. Officers were Gina Lehrmann, presi- dent; Mark Clabum, vice president; Debbie Colson, secretary treasurer; Heather Jones and Jennifer Greber, public relations officers. by Jori Bratton 104 - Polo Club Gina Lehrmann and Jennifer Greber baffle for confrol in ffieir mafcfi againsf Oiclahoma. Tecfi Polo Club ' s mafchies were played on ftie Tecti Polo field af 4fh and Quaker. (Phofo by Sam Martinez) IVIarIa Sfarr, Jennifer Greber and GIno Letirmann celebrate after a good play by ttie women ' s polo team. The team beat Oklatioma in this match. (Phofo by Sam Martinez) Chris Galley prepares for a shot in the men ' s match against Oklahoma. The Sooners traveled to Tech to take on both the women and men in polo matches. (Photo by Sam Martinez) John Shaw takes a shot In front of an Oklahoma player. The men beat Okla- homa in this match. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Beth Rash Polo Club - 105 Horsing around in tlie forty-second collegiate rodeo TECH RODEO ASSOCIATION The Texas Tech Rodeo Association is proud to have sponsored its 42nd An- nual Collegiate Rodeo this year. Held in October each year, those who partici- pate in the actual rodeo work especially hard toward superior showmanship and riding. In addition, every Collegiate Rodeo honors a special cowgirl by electing her Miss Texas Tech Rodeo Queen. She reigns over the entire rodeo festivities. During the fall of 1991, the title of Rodeo Queen went to Kim Wulfjen, a junior elementary education major from Post. " It was a great opportunity for me to represent Tech, " Wul en said. The Rodeo Association sponsors the annual Cow- boy Christ- mas Ball in December. This is a semi-formal event that is a popular attraction every year. In recent years, the Christmas Ball has been a joint effort by the Rodeo Association and the another agricultural organization. In the spring, the members of the Rodeo Association sponsor an open Intramural Rodeo. This rodeo is held at the fairgrounds and features a saddling contest and a mechanical bull. With close to 50 members, the Rodeo Association is open to anyone with this given interest. Meetings are held every other Monday. Attendance at meetings and a dues fee are required. Officers for the year were Angle Wil- liams, president; Jason Spence, vice president; Cathy Wood, secretary; Lori Newcomb, treasurer; Weldon Lxjvejoy, public relations; Donnell Brown, Na- tional Intramural Rodeo Association (NIRA) representative and Tom Weiss, sponsor. by Susan Osborne A junior college participant tries to lasso tier calf in her event. Ttie Tech Collegiate Rodeo was sponsored by the Tech Rodeo Association. (Photo by James Schaefer) Tech Rodeo Association member Greg Collier wrestles a calf in competition during the Collegiate Rodeo in Lubbock. (Photo by James Schaefer) 106 - Tech Rodeo Association The Double T Shoppe, located at the northwest end of Jones Stadium, at 4th and Boston, specializes in a quality collection of men ' s and women ' s sportswear, and features such brand names as Sahara and Russell. The Double T also has a selection of ladies jewelry and acces- sories as well as unique gift ideas, such as woven leather items. The Shoppe displays a diverse line of caps and carries selections from re- nowned Southwest Conference artist and cartoonist. Dirk West. Double T is directly tied to the athletic department at Texas Tech. Profits from the business are fun- neled back into the university. A Tech fan receives approval of his cap selecfion. In addition to baseball caps, the Shoppe carries a wide variety of Tech sportsv ear. (Photo by Bob Berlin) The concept of having a university shop is a popular one. " I think the Shoppe gives people a real personal satisfaction because they feel like they have given something back to the university when they purchase one of our items . Most people ask why we waited so long to get something like this at Tech, " said Larry Chrisler, manager. The Double T Shoppe officially opened on Sept. 6, 1991 and employs seven Tech students. " We work to express the unique in a personal manner, " Chrisler said. by Susan Osborne Young Tech fans view the selection of Tech headgear after a home victory over Arkansas. The Shoppe observed extended hours after home games. (Photo by Bob Berlin) DOUBLE T SHOPPE Texas Tech ' s newest collection of quality gift items The Texas Tech Double T Shoppe , which opened In the fall. Is located at the north- west end of Jones Stadium. The store carries many different types of Tech gift items and is open to the public. (Photo by Sports Information) " Finally, we were able to build a memorabilia shop for alumr i,fans ar ci friends like most Division I schools hove. " - T. Jones, Director of Athletics Designed by Beth Rash The Double T Shoppe - 107 -■mKf ' y St e$vh ' H ■Liu iQ OUT HaUSe . ' lUe. MidnUflU Hoddens, a ia. a yuucp, o SaxSjdU. ' icofupA, itt deco txUUu tliA cam iMA, ite jjo ie. Uo tiA (fCuneA,. 1lte, iutA, iMiA, deco uUe li o Ute oolUtf,- itail tea4ft oe a ie. one o iti 4fUiicJiei.. ' JlUi ii fuit om o Ute. Ka4i4f, watf UuU Ute. ituae tli omI Ute. i xiAdi and ienAMce. a iXfOiu zaiixuiA. 04t Ute e xoA, ecU cam pMi iJuaw- Utein, lu i pxvit jp Ute aUueiic tea4ni. 7 te ifu Ut a4ijai ie AUce yuu4 p ijoi (mhf. i44 p px)At Ute aUileiie tetutvi cU e xxiA. 1ecH.. ilteif, alio- ctuntfvU Uie4tiielue.i to. leuetal Ae uMce pAojedi UiAxuufJuuU Ute ifeoA.. Beue ixU (yuiu pA, olea t up, tieUfJtio iJtooJii 0 1 Ute SouUt PlcuHd, and A uuiAo teetfclinCf, pAojecli to- Iteip, pAe.ie ' we tlte a iea,. MadSfu Uied MadSe uMce 110-111 A9:bS2u4U 112-113 % Spirit Service Spirited J always, those guys with the odd name, the Saddle Tramps, have set the standard for spirit at Texas Tech and by doing so, the Tramps have become almost as recognizable as the Red Raider as Tech symbols. The 66-member or- ganization was cho- sen as the Most Spir- ited organization by members of the Stu- dent Publications Committee. Chances are, any- one who has ever at- tended a Tech sport- ing event has seen the Saddle Tramps in action. The group forms the famous bell circle atfootball games and rings victory t ells for 30 minutes after every win in baseball, football or basketball. Before big games, the Tramps are stationed at intersections around campus to tie stream- ers to car antennas. Be- ginning the Carol of Lights parade through Memorial Circle is an- other duty. The group also founded Raider Red, the Tech mascot. Helping rebuild the Dairy Barn is one of the projects In the works. The Saddle Tramps also are planning to place a bronze Raider Red statue on campus. The Tramps also hel ped with the Texas Special Olympics, the Taking Care of Lub- bock (TCL) project, a walk-a-thon to help fight Parkinson ' s dis- ease, and campus tours for prospective students. These arejustafew of the many ways the Saddle Tramps con- tribute to Tech tradi- tions. One might won- der where the univer- sity would be without them. by Jori Bratton 2)avln Fillpot, Pat Moore and Brian Sikes cheer at a Tech football game. (Photo by Ryan Harkey) Craig Wright works at the grill during the Saddle Tramps ' barbecue sale in front of the University Center. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Spirit Service Oriented 5hawn Sciumbato shows a child from Big Broth- ers Big Sisters of Lubbocic how to hit a baseball. (Photo by Sam Martinez) emt ers of Chi Rho helped clean up a portion of a highway through the Adopt - a - Highway pro- gram. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Chi Rho has always gone above and be- yond the call of duty among campus orga- nlzations when it comes to service for the Texas Tech or Lubbockcommunity. According to Scott Degroote, the fra- ternity ' s president, Chi Rho ' s purpose is to " unite college men under the bonds of Catholicism and fur- ther Catholic life on campus. " During the 1991 -92 year, Chi Rho was al- ways involved In some type of service orient project For example, members helped out at St. Elizabeth ' s Catholic Church by assisting with mass, cleaning up the sanctuary and landscaping the stu- dent center ' s patio. Members also ush- ered for the concerts during the South Plains Fair. Chi Rho also donated time to Big Brothers Big Sis- ters, the Lubbock County Youth Center and Lubbock State School throughout the year. And as If that wasn ' t enough, Chi Rho, for the first time in the organization ' s history, assisted with the Spe- cial Olympics. The group also found the time to participate in theAdopt-a-Highway program, a Make-a- Wlsh Foundation car wash, an annual blood drive and Habi- tat for Humanity, just to name a few. " We want to do this (Special Olym- pics) every year be- cause it was so ful- filling. I believe what makes our organiza- tion different from others is that we are very close to each other and to God. If one can ' t love God, then one can ' t love others, and thus help his fellow man, " Degroote said. byJorfBratton Designed by Charles Griffin Most Service Oriented - 1 1 1 Spirit Service J cquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS) was first identi- fied in 1981 and is caused by the two hu- man immune deficiency viruses, HIV-1 and HIV- 2. The viruses affect, weaken and often de- stroy the immune sys- tem. HIV-1 was discov- ered by independent research teams in France in 1983 and in the United States in 1 984. HlV-2 was identi- fied in 1985. The Texas section of the AIDS memorial quilt, a project of the NAMES Project Foundation, ap- peared at the UC Ball- room during 1991 AIDS Awareness Week. The quilt display was open to public viewing from Friday, October 18 to Sunday, October 20. According to the NAMES Project booklet distributed during AIDS Awareness Week, in 1987, Cleve Jones be- gan searching for a way to help people under- stand ' Ihe loss and frus- tration that he and so many others felt " at the destruction of the dis- ease. Jones and some friends began meeting in San Francisco and eventually began mak- ing their tribute to their friends: a quilt. October 11, 1987 was the first day the foundation displayed its quilt, at the Capitol Mall in Washington, D.C. It then had 1 ,920 panels and was slightly bigger than two football fields. Since then, the foun- dation has put on more than 500 exhibitions of the quilt, which has mul- tiplied nearly 1 4 times in size and now has more than 1 4,000 3-by-6 foot panels. The NAMES Project has chapters in 32 U.S. cities. There are also 24 independent " quilt initia- tives " in the world. by Mary Maharg Onlookers are moved by the victims claimed by AIDS. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Jln onlooker takes the opportunity to write a message Ion a piece of the AIDS Quilt displayed in the University Center. (Photo by Sam Martinez) j n unidentified person puts out a piece of the quilt for viewing. (Photo by Sam Magee) 112 -AIDS Quilt QUILT S ' ersons help spread out a portion of the AIDS Quilt which represents the number of people who have been claimed by a indiscriminate killer. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Charles Griffin - " pirit, service and leadership ♦ are the main purposes for the existence of the Saddle Tramps at Texas Tech. A 54-year tradition, the group not only aids the stu- dents but also the community. The group devotes countless hours into enhancing the image of the university. From wrapping the Will Rodgers statue by the Midnight Raiders to the Snake Dances for dorm residents, the Saddle Tramps keep Raider spirit alive on campus. Extensive prepa- ration for the bonfire and the homecoming parade contribute to the enthusiasm. When the Saddle Tramps are not preparing for athletic or spirit events, they contribute a consider- able amount of time and money to many different local and national charities. " Kick-off Weekend " do- nations are given to the Muscular Dystrophy Association of Lubbock. Saddle Tramps also help out dur- ing the Boy ' s Ranch Telethon. Other fund raisers were the U-Can Share food drive held at various local elementaries and the Dairy Bam restoration project. The Saddle Tramps serve as Raider recruiters by giving pro- spective new students and ath- letes campus tours and explaining the university ' s history. The Saddle Tramps help keep Tech a univer- sity above the rest in every aspect of the meaning. Officers were: Charley Triplett, president; Javier Flores, vice- president; Obed Hernandez, second vice-president; Matt Mcintosh, secretary; Mark Tyler, treasurer; Trent Bowl- ing and Mike Robinson; sergeant at arms. by Steve Young Spirit ' The Saddle Tramps wait to mn on the field at a Tech football game. (Photo by Nick De la Torre) 114 - Saddle Tramps Designed by Charles Griffin SaHHlp Tramns - 1 1 fS Chris Barnes Danny Bawcom Trent Bowling Andrew Braack Ryan Brown John Carrel Albert Castillo Brent Clark Paul Clifton Greg Collier Jason Cook Ted Davey Stefan Dornian Loren England Davin Fillpot $ m i$ Michael Rob Charley Triplett Mark Tyler Chris Vardy Mark Westmoreland Paul Williams .nlMjrlni jk.1. ' The High Riders organization is a tradition in itself, " said Jennifer Tolliver. a sophomore political science major from El Paso. High Riders began 16 years ago as a service organization to Texas Tech. The group provided spirit and support for women ' s basketball and volleyball. With 60 active members, the group also supports the minor sports of la- crosse, rugby, golf and tennis by help- ing with the matches. " I really enjoy being involved in such a rewarding campus activity, " Tolliver said. " I like supporting Tech and promoting women ' s athletics. " Together with the Saddle Tramps, the High Riders also provide tours of Texas Tech for prospective Tech stu- dents and their families . All High Riders must acquire special knowledge about Tech traditions and trivia. " I like all the friends I made while doing tours and other services for the university, " said Tina Peikert, a High Rider pledge and freshman speech pa- thology major from Dripping Springs. In addition to campus tours and promoting spirit on campus, the High Riders participated in the university ' s recycling day. During the fall semester, the High Riders held their Ramblin ' Rose at Hale Cen ter. The annual dance is always held in an area bam and is a popular High Rider event. The spring banquet was April 25 at the Lubbock Plaza. All High Rider alumni, rnactives, actives and pledges were invited to attend. Officers were Melinda Wilson, presi- dent; Brenda Marmolejo, vice presi- dent; Stephane Holgate, pledge trainer; Jennifer Hill, standards; Shanna Watson, treasurer; Jennifer Turbidy, historian; Stacey Etgen, recording secretary and Dawn Hart- man, corre- sponding sec- retary. by AugieTrigilio Spirit Service Kalhy Anderson Laura Anglemyer Jennifer Arbuckle Susie Burkham Dana Cardinas Stacy Carroll Carrie Crotty Debi Erickson Stacey Etgen Ivy Fecht Emily Fortner Nicoale Casper Jill Griffin Kristin Healy Jennifer Hill Stephane Holgate Darla Lavake Kathryn Lintott Brenda Marmolego Erin Mathews Stacy McKay Monica Nicole Tina Peikert Robin Phillips Pamela Plank Stephanie Pope Neisy Rodriguez Stephanie Sliger idrea Stockebrand Debra Tetens Javon Thigpen Elizabeth Timpe Jennifer Turbidv Shanna Watson Jotanda Wimmer Designed by Charles Griffin High Riders - 117 f fhe Texas Tech Pom Pon Squad pro- - moted spirit throughout the cam- pus and community in 1 992 . The group attended all home football and men ' s basketball games. The group also per- formed at various women ' s basketball games. The squad financed trips to several out of town football games. In addition to performing at sporting events, the squad made appearances at several community functions. Par- ticipating in a " Say No To Drugs " cam- paign, the group performed at almost every elementary school in Lubbock. Serving as ambassadors for Tech, the Pom Pon Squad also performed for summer orientation groups and helped with the community Christmas party given by the Chamber of Commerce at the Civic Center. " You ' ve go to have everything going at once during a routine, " said Shana Haynes, a senior elementary education major from Lubbock. " It takes quite a bit of coordination and concentration. " Being a member of the Texas Tech Pom Pon squad is harder than it looks. Requirements for being a squad member include being at Tech for one semester, maintaining a minimum GPA of 2.3 and being a full-time student. Potential squad members attend sev- eral clinics throughout the year, learn three routines, choreograph one of their own routines and go through an inter- view process. Finally, hopefuls perform in front of a panel of five judges. Tiyouts are held in April each year. The squad attended camp in San Marcos. The group captured third in Fight Song and fourth in Home Routine Competition. The squad also won the Superior Trophy for Outstanding Individual Routine and the Most Collegiate Squad Award for Coach Choreogra- pher. by SarraWdibe Spirit Service Robyn Bi Melissa Cou Julie D Stacy G Shana Hayi j my Lucas cheers the Red Raiders on to another victory at the Rice game. (Photo by Sam Martine?) ' Pom Pon Squad members cheer the Red Raiders during a game. (Photo by Sam Magee) 18 - Pom Pon Squad 5 tailing off early in the year, the Raider Recruiters were a great asset to Texas Tech ' s athletic association. Their job was to recruit athletes and give them campus tours. Ninety-eight percent of the athletes that were inter- viewed and recruited were interested in football. The rest were looking to basketball. By February, Tech had signed 23 athletes from Texas, Arkan- sas, Illinois, Lxjuisiana and other states. " It ' s kind of like rush, and this year I ' m really glad to say that we ' ve gotten some really great guys, so we ' ve had a good year, " said Tara Sue Clarabut, a home economics education major from Oklahoma City. Athletes visited the campus during the spring. They toured campus, ate in the athletic cafeteria and met advisers to talk about a major. After a busy weekend, the prospective Tech athletes left for home on Sunday. After their visit, the athletes received weekly let- ters from the Raider Recruiters. Many of the prospects wrote back and some even called. With the understanding that the group was not Uke a sorority or social organization, 200 girls wanted to join the Recruiters during the 1991-92 year. Only about 50 were accepted. The members also decorated the foot- ball and basketball locker rooms before every game. Members gave candy to their assigned football buddies. Raider Recruiters showed spirit and moral sup- port to the team, as well. While the recruiters didn ' t have any fundraisers and weren ' t a social orga- nization, Stacy Conley. a junior inter- national economics major from Aus- tin, said, " It keeps me busy and is a great way to meet people. " Raider Recruiter coordinators were C h r i s t a 1 Aycock, Tara Sue Clarabut, Stacy Conley, and Peri Ann Winder, head coordinator. Spirit by Michelle Paul Service .•iilf f Ethel Alsbrooks Christal Aycock Rebecca Brinlee Alison Caldwell Slacy Conley Jennifer Creecy Leslie Crowder Katy Cunningham Karin Eldredge Tiffany Ellsworth Jamie Gamer Meredith Gibson Mallory Grantham Misti Hafer Cari Hall Shana Haynes Jennifer Henderson Heather Hillbard Courtney Hoffman Jennifer Justice Jacque Kiilpalrick Jennifer Phillips Vickie Prevost Kimberly Robbin Phoebe Rogers Cindy Russel Michelle Sanchez Lavinia Sartwelle Designed by Charles Griffin Raider Recruiters - 1 19 — -aking more than 125 appearances JvL yearly, the Texas Tech cheerlead- ers reign as one of the most recognized groups on campus, in the community and on the South Plains. All of these engagements keep the 12-member squad busy. The group has appeared at functions for the Lub- bock Women ' s Club, the Lubbock Chamber of Commerce, banks, school carnivals and pep rallies. The group also appeared at several Lubbock schools as part of the " Just Say No " campaign in the fight against drugs. In addition to these appearances, the cheerleaders also support Texas Tech athletics by cheering at games. During football season, the squad cheered the team on and fired-up the crowd with tumbling and cheers at all home football games. The squad also traveled to Waco, Houston and spent 17 hours on a bus on the way to the Wyoming game. Other activities included j udging area cheerleader tryouts, performing at fi " esh- men orientations, selling the groups poster as a fund-raiser and working with Coca-Cola. The squad holds tryouts in the spring. Potential members need gymnastic skills as well. In April, the cheerleaders conduct a clinic for potential members. This clinic emphasizes stunting, tum- bling, teaching cheers and teaching dance routines to the applicants. During July, the squad attends camp at SMU. Last summer, the squad made an appearance at the NCA Na- tional Competitions in Dallas. ' There are few organizations you can join to get as much exposure because we ' re at so many events. You get a lot of experience working with people, " added Charles Tucker, a busi- ness graduate student from Elkhart, Kan., and cheer- leader spon- sor. byJoriBratton Spirit Service iWichael Walling waves the Texas Tech flag during a Lady Raider basketball game against Texas A M. (Photo by Sam Matinez) ! honda Randerson, Becky Fouts and Jennifer McCartey get their guns up at the homecoming football game against Texas Christian. (Photo by Rob Macchietto) 120 - Cheerleaders Designed by Charles Griffin Cheerleaders - 1 2 1 ten. when people think of Miller Brewing Company, they do not automatically think of service projects to benefit the community, but that is what the Miller Girls at Tech spend most of their time doing. Although the Miller Girls are no longer associated with Miller Beer, that is how the group began nationally. The organization has been active since 1977. but broke away from the brewing company because the group was considered an unfair advertising advantage for the company ' s bever- ages. The group primarily focuses on ser- vice projects around Lubbock — such as the Muscular Dystrophy Associa- tion. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Lub- bock and the Ronald McDonald House. The members also volunteer time to the Buckner Baptist Childrens Home, but the group ' s main philanthropy is aimed at support for the fight against multiple sclerosis. " Our major emphasis is on serving the community. " said Deena White, a junior public relations major from Texarkana. The group is about 65 members strong, and it not only works for the benefit of others, but also has annual informals and formals for all members to enjoy. The organization ' s informal is in the fall with the formal in the spring. The theme for the 1991-92 formal was " Mardi Gras: An Evening In New Or- leans " at the Koko Palace. Officers for the year were Tanna Dorsey. president vice president; Loma Hendrex and Jonnette Barkeley , pledge chairs; Nancy Stocking, treasurer; Meredith Cummings. sec- retary; Diane N e w s o m , social chair; Amy Blakely. historian and Staci Thom- pson, parlia- mentarian. by Lynda Reinarz Spirit Service !A iller Girls exchange gifts at a paddle party held at a local park. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) iWembers of Miller Girls participate in a car wash fundraiser. (Photo cour- tesy of Miller Girls) 122 - Miller Girls filler Girls skated with children from Big Brothers Big Sisters of Lubbock during a Halloween skating party. ( Photo by James Schaefer) Designed by Charles Griffin Miller Girls - 123 ww Jhe Goin ' Band From Ralderland, in its 66th year, completed yet another successful season. With 380 mem- bers, the band produced four distinct marching shows for the 1 99 1 -92 year. The band also travelled to perform at the Wyoming game, as well as at the U.T. showdown. The band was even featured at the Denver Broncos San Diego Chargers game on September 22. The Band Alumni Day. September 14. 1991. offered former members a chance to march the pre-game show with the band. New members met one week before school started in the fall. The 160 " rookies " were introduced to Tech-step marching and Tech standards of in- strumentation. After one week of train- ing, each prospect must audition in front of instructors. " We take only so many per instru- ment in order to balance the overall sound. " said President James Ramage, a senior history major from Odessa. Once a rookie has won a spot in the marching corps, he or she must devote more than six hours a week for noon- time practices not including individual practice time. Drum majors Steve Hammond and Doyle Macky lead the band, which was complemented by the 25-member flag corps, nine twirlers and two feature twlrlers. The ZIT ensemble included 40 percussionists who also perform dur- ing time-outs. Each October, bands from the greater Lubbock area come together and perform with the Goin ' Band. The band also performed in the Homecoming parade and at the bon- fire. Officers for 1991-92 were James Ramage. president; Mike Egan; vice president; Shelby Mad- igan, social chairperson and Milena S a m s u ry , secretary treasurer. by Susan Osborne Spirit j becca Furr plays the tuba while marching in a show at the Tech vs. Cal State Fullerton football game. (Photo bySam Martinez) amantha Lazar and Stephanie Carrera prepare for the Goin " Band from Raiderland ' s halftime show at the Texas Tech vs. Rice football game. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 124 -Goin ' Band ' The tuba section from the Goin " Band marches in the Homecoming Parade. (Photo by Darrel Thomas) ' £ric Fraser play s the trench horn and practices for the upcoming patriotic show at the Tech vs. Ar- kansas game. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Ihe Goin " Band from Raiderland marches to the beat of their own drums. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Designed by Charles Griffin Band -125 exas Tech University ' s Beta chap- J- ter of Tau Beta Sigma is a service oriented support group for Texas Tech ' s Goin ' Band. Its members are all fe- male and it is classified as a service sorority. The group helped with an annual marching festival for area high school bands during the fall and also hosted the annual solo and ensemble contest in the spring. In addition to supporting the Goin ' Band, TBI has participated in its own community service projects as well. Members volunteered time at Buckner Baptist Children ' s Home during the Christmas holidays for a party and a musical performance. Tau Beta Sigma also performs for the Lubbock State School and the campus community. TBI is involved with the S.O.S. office in the University Center concerning envi- ronmental causes by recycling cans and newspapers. The sorority also made large donations to the band library for the computers needed to keep accurate files of inventories and the equipment. For the first time in the group ' s his- tory. TBI hosted a Beta Alumni Week- end April 4-6 for the sorority ' s alumni. TBI works with its brother ft-atemity. Kappa Kappa Psi. which is a fraternity support group for the Goin ' Band. Robyn Struve, a senior nursing ma- jor ft om Wheeler, said, ' Tau Beta Sigma is the most awesome thing I ' ve ever been in. The purpose of the groups is to serve the Tech Goin ' Band in all areas and the unity and special girls in the group really make a big difference. I love it. " Officers were Robyn Struve, presi- dent; Carol Brittin, vice president: Holly Smith, recording secretary: An- drea Plrimmer, corresponding secre- tary: Julie McDaniel. trea- surer: Kerry Englebert, pledge trainer and Dr. Helen Brittian, spon- sor. by Jennifer Gilbert Spirit Mary Archer Susan Argurieo Karen Bajuk Shannon Baker Suzanne Bartletl Carol Briltin Nancy Brown Lisa Calloway Suzanne Campbell Jill Combs Stephanie Eickman Kerry Engelbert Kayla Ford Nicole Foskett Rebecca Fun- Michelle Henderson Valerie Kruhm Tara Larson Shelby Madigan Sheila Maler Margaret McCallum Julie McDaniel Gayle Medina Kathy Mitchell Vivian Neal Tracy Parks Andrea Pfrimmer Marti Phillips Mile ■ San Melissa Sawyer ephanie Simecek Holly Smith Beth Snuggs Anna Jo Speegle Heather Spence Stacy Upton Jennifer Wagner Elaine Zuerchcr B aa A ■ 126 -Tau Beta Sigma {fhe President ' s Hostesses provided - ' ■ service to Texas Tech President Dr. Robert Lawless and to other members of the faculty when needed during the 1991-92 school year. The hostesses helped out in the lower press box and the president ' s box during football games, taking coats, talking to people, and " trying to stay out of the way. " said Tori Irlbeck, the organization ' s president. Members acted as hostesses for any black tie balls given by faculty in the spring and worked at the Retirement Dinner in the UC Ballroom. Irlbeck, asenior biochemistry major from Tulia, said the hostesses have two meetings each year, plus one rush tea that takes place in the spring. She also said that about eight hostesses work at each home football game. To become a member of the growing Tech tradition, women must be juniors or seniors and have a 2.5 cumulative GPA to become members. Any interested women must be juniors by the fall semester in which they start. The group takes on 35-40 new members each spring. " The neat thing about it is getting to know President and Mrs. Lawless, " she said. " And there are a lot of neat people from all over the state. " Irlbeck said she appreciates the staff in Dr. Lawless ' office because they are so helpful. ' They (the secretaries) are really efficient and so nice, " she said. Lori Knight, a senior speech and hearing sciences major from Dallas and organization secretary, said officers remain in office for one full year and are elected every spring after the spring rush tea, so that both old and new members can vote for them. " I think it ' s a great way to do something to serve Tech, " Knight said. Officers were Tori Irlbeck, president; Bethany Bivens, vice president and Lori Knight, secretary treasurer. Spirit by Mary Maharg Service Bethany Bivens Christy Brown Courtney Dupei Misti Hafer Hollie Moving Tara Irlbeck Tori Irlbeck Kimberlv Keith Bonnie Neil Amy Norton Kristy Pargmann Laura Underwood Nan Vanderburg 2 ' resident ' s Hostess Helen Cochran talks with President Lawless during a reception held in the president ' s office. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Charles Grijfin Presidents Hostesses - 127 niyfu Phi Epsilon uses music to pro- - ' mote spirit and service on campus and in the community. With 39 mem- bers and 12 pledges, the coed group provided service to the music depart- ment by acting as ushers during recit- als. The musical organization sponsored the annual Madrigal Dinner. For Christ- mas, Mu Phi Epsilon gathered to sing carols at the Ronald McDonald House. The group also played for several children ' s special education classes. Members helped promote the Mozart Celebration by selling posters and T- shirts to mark the 200th anniversary of the classical composer ' s death. Mu Phi Epsilon sponsored a drawing for a night at the Lubbock Symphony Or- chestra and dinner at Orlando ' s. For the spring semester, the group assisted with the Special Olympics. In April, the group sponsored the Pastorale Festival. Profits from this event go to- ward Texas Tech ' s summer band camp and scholarships within the music de- partment. The pledge class renovated the music building ' s lobby. During late April or May, Mu Phi Epsilon shares a spring banquet with another music fraternity. Phi Mu Alpha. Awards were presented to seniors and an outstand- ing person in the music department. " We provide support to people in the music building, " explained Elaine Zuercher, a junior music major and secretary of Mu Phi Epsilon. Prospec- tive members must maintain a 3.0 GPA in their music classes and a 2.5 in general studies. Officers for 1991-92 were Carla Margolis, president; Christina Tarpley. vice-president; Linda Omantia, trea- surer; Heather Schaible and Elaine Zuercher, secre- taries; Kareene Wolfram, war- den and Shelia Malier, chap- lain. by Susan Osborne Spirit Mary Archer Amy BolU Kalherine Borrego Rebecca Boyer Emily Brenner Carol Brittin Kathy Cope Dawn Dale Kalhryn Dawes Debbie FoTlenbaugh Lonetia Goodwin Becky Hayes Deborah Kiefel Kalhy Lynch Sheila Maler Carla Margolis imberly Nobles Linda Orrantia Sara Russell Milena Samsury Allison Sechrist Eric Skiles Holly Smith Cristina Tarpley fatsy Balza, Katiiy Lyncii, and Heatiier Schaible participated in Christmas carohng at various loca- tions in Lubbock. (Photo by Sam Magee) 128 - Mu Phi Epsilon (nrhe group that is responsible for ■ organizing out-of-town band trips, passing out soft drinks to the band during football games, sponsoring many service activities and much more is known as Kappa Kappa Psi. James Lewallen, a junior history major and secretary of Kappa Kappa Psi, said he joined the fraternity be- cause he was " impressed by what all they did for the band and the camara- derie of the group. " Kappa Kappa Psi is a band service fraternity consisting of 28 active mem- bers and 2 1 pledges. The group ' s main focus is to support the Texas Tech marchfrig and performing band. The fall proved to be a busy semes- ter for the organization. In addition to organizing the out-of-town trips, mem- bers also helped the band load instru- ments on to the buses and provided VCRs, televisions and movies for the extended road trips. Kappa Kappa Psi also donated thefr services by painting a Double T in the band parking lot. The fraternity ' s main fmancial con- tribution was the donation of two com- puters to the School of Music. Along with Tau Beta Sigma, Kappa Kappa Psi ' s sister sorority, the group sponsored a marching festival for local high school bands to compete in. Kappa Kappa Psi supported the con- cert band throughout the spring, and also helped during high school UIL solo and ensemble contests. Members sponsored a street dance before the beginning of the fall semes- ter for band members. In the fall, the group also organized a bam dance with the help of other music organiza- tions Tau Beta Sigma, Phi Mu Alpha and Mu Phi Epsilon. Finally, to wrap up the year. Kappa Kappa Psi held a formal in May. Officers were Jeff Eldridge, presi- dent; Matt Knight, vice president: James Lewallen, secretary and Mark Keene, treasurer. bySorra Wehbe Spirit Service Jfcey Paul and Margaret McCallum, members of Kappa Kappa Psi. help paint the music building ' s parking lot. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Designed by Charles Griffin Kappa Kappa Psi - 1 29 the back on t goin band TT+iere is a driving force behind the - Goin ' Band from Raiderland, and it may be heard echoing all over the Tech campus. It is Zeta Iota Tau, or ZIT, Tech ' s award -winning drum line. ZIT originally was established as an anti- fratemity, but has grown into a vital campus organization. " We ' re a spirit organization in that we function as the backbone of the Tech marching band , but we also strive to maintain a strong separate iden- tity, " said ZIT Czar Darren Coker, a senior music major from Houston. In addition to holding social and frond-raising functions, there is an in- dividual standard of excellence that must be achieved. Members must give 100 percent to the line; including one and a half to two hours of class time daily, extra practices, games and road trips. As a spirit group, ZIT also worked with the cheerleaders and pep squad in addition to the band. They also hfre out thefr services to local high schools and junior highs, and occasionally play par- ties for pre-determined fees. One of Zeta lotaTau ' s most success- ful activities was the annual ZIT clinic. The drum line competition, sponsored by ZIT, is for high school and junior high drum lines. Entries are received from aU over Texas and many parts of New Mexico. The contest is judged by the ZIT czar, two Tech faculty members and a guest clinician. ZIT members feel that the organiza- tion had a strong season this year. In addition to the Annual " ZIT Bash " and clinic, ZIT also held a formal banquet and took several road trips. Among the destinations were Laramie, Wy., Den- ver, Colo., and Austin. " We are looking forward to an- other good season. It will be hard work, but the re- wards are immeasur- able, " Coker said. h] Nicole Prout Spirit Tech ' s drum line, better known as ZIT, marches at Jones Stadium to entertain Tech fans. (Photo by Chris Mc Gehee) " Vjly ilooking in all directions, rookie Brett Durham and, , S| rookie Cory Sinklier wait on the sidelines to play. - (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Designed by Charles Griffin Zeta lotaTau - 131 5ince 1925, tiie Student Association has represented the needs and con- cerns of students at Tech. Although the association is the largest organi- zation on campus, its efforts some- times go unnoticed. The SA is respon- sible for decisions involving budget allocations affecting the entire cam- pus. The association also is dedicated to increasing environmental aware- ness at Tech. Tech ' s main governing body, is com- prised of a president and two vice presidents. The internal vice presi- dent presides over the Student Sen- ate. The senators are elected by stu- dents from their colleges. The sena- tors are then appointed to senate standing committees. The external vice president is responsible for the Word magazine and community relations. Last year one of the biggest accom- plishments for SA to date was Proposi- tion 13. The proposition concerning student loans appeared on the ballot in Lubbock County and passed. Another ongoing effort for SA has been the res- toration of the Dairy Bam. Last year $125,000 was donated by the SA and Tech Heritage Society for the restora- tion. The SA lobbied in Austin during the special session concerning tuition increases and appropriations. On campus the SA is responsible for block seating at Tech home games. The SA also sponsored a Student Day which involved tables set up in the UC by the 1 5 Student Affairs departments, such as Student Health, Dean of Students and Student Publications. This al- lowed students to get tirst-hand knowl- edge of the forces at work for them on campus. Officers were Russell Laird, presi- dent; Michael Catt, internal vice president and Matt Wein- heimer, exter- nal vice presi- dent. Spirit Nyamusi K. Igambi Service students participated in the talent show sponsored by the Student Association. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Students ' Day, held in the UC, was a program designed to give students an opportunity to find answers to questions and problems. (Photo by Sam Magee) 132 - Student Association frrartMa T exas Tech University ' s Student ■ Foundation proved to be of high social importance for the students of today and those of the past. Each year, the Student Foundation offers scholarships to members. The organization also offers the $500 Masked Rider Endowment Fund each semester. Money for the fund is attained through the " Senior Challenge " project, a phone campaign conducted by Stu- dent Foundation members. The foundation also strives to pro- mote awareness of the Ex-Student ' s Association among graduating seniors in hopes that, after graduation, mem- bers can still be Involved as part of the group. One of the bigger social events for Student Foundation members is the annual Christmas party, when the new officers begin their terms in office. Dur- ing the spring banquet, the group ' s new tntems were inducted. During the fall, the group had a membership drive in an effort to recruit new members. The group also sponsors University Day in an effort to draw high school students from all over the country to the Tech campus. Student Foundation phones high school seniors to inform them of Tech ' s advantages and also provides transportation from the air- port once the students arrive. " Student Foundation is important to the Tech campus because it Is a good way for the Ex-Student ' s Association to be involved on campus today, " said Brad Voss. a senior journalism and English major from Abilene. Officers for the year Included Brad Voss, president: Courtney DuPerler, vice president of activities; Michelle Sutton, vice president of membership; Todd Perkins, vice president of opera- tions; MegAnzivino and Jimmy Moon, academic re- c r u 1 1 e r s : M a u r 1 s a Young, cam- pus relations and Brandi Allen, social chair. h j Jennifer Schuller Spirit Service Landice Burke and Angela Merchant help prospec- tive Tech students at an information booth during University Day. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Amber Ausle; Amy Aysley Gary Bannisli Jennifer Bues Amy Burson MichaeJ Cat! Courlney Duperie Yolanda Calv Jennifer Grim Carol Koslow Kevin McGin Tanessa Muei Elena Perales Jennifer Peterson Paige Powers Slepfianie Pulnik Kari Slaughter Kimberly Smith Kevin Spaggins Jill Stafford Michelle Sutton Lisa Whittington Designed by Charles Griffin Student Foundation - 133 ( Hne Student Senate played a major - role In improving events on cam- pus. For example, this year the group sponsored a voter registration drive in the University Center in an effort to promote voter awareness during the election year. Each year the Student Senate con- ducts a debate, but this year a debate panel was established, which was a committee designed to develop and coordinate debate ideas. " The new format pleased everyone involved because it was a lot more interesting to watch, " said Nick Federspiel, a senior English and his- tory major from Houston. Allocating money to organizations on campus was another job of the Senate. This year the organization allo- cated $143,000 to more than 100 cam- pus organizations. These groups sub- mitted budgets to the Senate, which then conducted interviews to decide how to distribute the funds. Homecoming Queen elections were also a responsibility of the Senate. In the past, the queen was elected only by popular vote, but in 1991 this was changed. Candidates needed 60 per- cent of the student vote and 40 percent of an interview vote to win. The senators met twice monthly; a 25-year tradition. In September the group went on a retreat to Ceta Canyon. At this two-day event, the group set goals for the year. The Senate had seven standing com- mittees throughout the year. These included academics, budget and fi- nance, external relations, rules and administration, student services, uni- versity life and intergovernmental re- lations. Officers were Michael Catt, president; Nick Federspiel, president pro tempore; Corey Weiss, parliamentar- ian; Mark Younger, ser- geant-at-arms and Colleen Tyrrell, journal clerk. byMichellePaul Spirit 5tirling Vineyard and Greg Fletcher listen to Nick Federspiel, the Chairman of the Budget and Finance Committee, speak on the 1992-93 funding bill (Photo by Sam Magee) 134 - Student Senate Internal Vice President Michael Catt addressed the Student Senate at a meeting in March. (Photo by Sam Magee) Stephen Coulston speaks at a Student Senate meeting while Rubin Garcia reads and follows along. (Photo by Sam Magee) yiectoT Velasquez. Deborah Miner, Chip Adami, and Michael Catt converse at the Meet Your Senate function held in the UC. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Charles Griffin Student Senate - 135 etting involved with Freshman y Council is the best way for freshmen to become acquainted with how the Student Senate operates and the events and issues of the Texas Tech campus. All Freshman Council members are required to be full time freshmen with less than 32 academic hours. Each of the 29 members represents 25 freshmen. Council members work in the Stu- dent Association office for a couple of hours each week to learn from sen- ate members how the senate oper- ates. Freshman Council president Zach Brady, an agriculture major from Abilene, described the organi- zation as " a transition for freshmen who want to continue to become stu- dent senators. " Freshman Council members de- cide on new inductees Into the Who ' s Who directory among freshmen each year. Council members also helped out with an information booth on University Day. The booth is run by the council members so that other freshmen and potential students will feel comfort- able asking questions or for help solv- ing a problem. This assistance helps the freshmen adapt to Texas Tech and college life in general. The council members also orga- nized help groups for Student Senate projects. This allowed the council members to better acquaint them- selves for what lie ahead in the next year if they became senators. Membership on the council pro- vides a chance for student involve- ment in how the university operates, especially for entering freshmen. This stepping- stone to stu- dent repre- sentation on campus has always been the Freshman Council. by Steve Young Spirit lach Brady speaks at a Student Senate meeting. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) iMembers of the Freshman Council participate in a Student Senate meeting. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) 136 - Freshman Council tmKt Wiarami Watson, a junior Public ( Relations major from Richardson was searching for something fun, yet she wanted to be seriously involved in community service. She searched fran- tically. Until one day a friend told her about Fashion Board. " She told me to get Involved in this organization she was in and I decided to give it a try. 1 went through rush and I ' ve been with the organization ever since. " Watson found what she was looking for. Fashion Board has provided Tech students a place to congregate so- cially and serve the community since the fall of 1970. Although Fashion Board was originally open to anyone who was interested, in 1 978 the group decided to limit its membership to include only Texas Tech students. Mem- bers also work hard raising money for non-profit charity organizations. They participated in the U-Can Share food drive by donating cans of food on behalf of Fashion Board. Fashion Board also sponsored a style show. The participation of many sorori- ties and fraternities helped raise a substantial donation to the Make-A- Wish Foundation. This year, the show was titled " A Blast from the Past " and participants modeled styles from the 1920s through the 1970s. Models were paired into couples after they were nominated by thefr fraterni- ties and sororities. The winning couple was Mike Martinez of Theta Chi and Tamara Wooly of Zeta Tau Alpha. " It was so much fun. Everyone re- ally got into the character of the cos- tumes they were wearing. Some of them would dance on the stage and others would try to act really cool. Each of them tried to fit the outfits of the era in which they were represent- ing, " said Watson. Fashion Board officers were: Kim Farenthold, president ; Kellie Barry, vice president; Ressa Mize, secretary; andJiUMikas, treasurer. by Miguel Bonilla Spirit Service Aharon Wilson and Tracy Worthington participate in the Spooky Lock-Up benefitting the Make- A- Wish Foundation. (Photo by Sam Martinez) fashion Board members welcome back the Red Raiders from their float at the Homecoming Parade. (Photo by Darrel Thomas) ' " " .C..-.wv.vxfcv4 t,-i:, B i ■ ' .. shion Board members cheer on Melinda Baker and Chad Brown in the obstacle course during the Fiji Olympics. (Photo by Bob Berlin) " Tanya Everett. Stacia Linley and Cathy Caraway listen and ask questions at a Fashion Board meeting held in the Alpha Chi Omega lodge. (Photo by Sam Martinez). elly Berry models at the Mother and Daughter Dinner. (Photo by Albert Cantu.) 138 - Fashion Board Alisha Baker Terri Bell Christina Borrego Erin Bolik Kathy Caraway Amber Carraway Kimberly Carter Jennifer Cass Robyn Chovanet Becky Cooke Allison Couch Samantha Damn Kimberly Dean Dinita Dickersor Danielle Dormar Nicole Duffin Kay Lynn Edwards Tonya Everett Carrie Forsthoffer Katherine Frost Janyth Giesj Kristen Goci Kristen Hav Crista Heflii Carrie Hill Teri Blake James Shannon Koonce Christine Labelle Amy Leffingwell Michelle Marshall Kim McDonald Tonya Mobley Melissa Morgan Michelle Murr Nicole Rambo Tracie Roberts Gia Robicheau Shannon Robich Lyn Shelton Schalese Stephe Designed by Charles Griffin Fashion Board - 139 igma Theta Kappa is a service K oriented fraternity for the support of the communication studies depart- ment at Texas Tech. Its purpose is to promote communication and public relations within the fraternity as well as with businesses and fraternities. STK hosts an annual banquet in the spring to recognize the outstand- ing members. The fraternity also par- ticipates in University Day for public- ity and interaction with potential mem- bers. In addition, the group publishes a pamphlet about the activities and op- portunities available m the communi- cation studies department as well as the fraternity. The group hosted Dr. Olaniran in the fall 1991 to speak over the communica- tion differences between Nigeria and the United States. This type of presen- tation provides for awareness on an Lntemational level and an overview of the differing cultures. Mock interviews are a major activity that Sigma Theta Kappa participates in. Many businesses from around Lub- bock sponsor the event by raising money and promoting the event. Interested students dress in business attire and attend the mock interviews for experi- ence and practice. Resumes are brought in and many businesses help the fra- ternity by giving helpful hints and ad- vice concerning the procedures. Allison Stewart, a senior communi- cation studies major from Garland, said. " Sigma Theta Kappa is a great way to interact with people in your major and know what really goes on in the work force. " Officers were Jessica Sweeten, presi- dent; Alecia Alford, vice president: Allison Stewart, secre- tary; Brent Crutchfield, treasurer and Natalie Bash- am, publicity. by Jennifer Gabert member of Sigma Theta Kappa catches a fris- bee at a Sigma Theta Kappa function in a local park. (Photo by Steve Line) J igma Theta Kappa members talk with one an- other at their end of the year picnic. (Photo by Steve Line) 140 - Sigma Theta Kappa servkCjfrimdSf equality ( r e Women ' s Service Organization J- (WSO) has been at Tech for 31 years promoting a theme of " service, friendship and equality. " WSO was established as a women ' s organization, then later grew into a service-oriented group. Four founders and a committee of 1 3 launched the first chapter, and WSO has since been active on both the campus and community level. Generally, the WSO channels its energies toward the campus during the fall and toward the community in the spring. WSO was responsible for the Family Day halftime festivities and members helped with voting during both Homecoming and SA elections. WSO also was responsible for the Carol of Lights Christmas wreath. When spring rolled around, the organization was involved with Special Olympics and the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Throughout the year, WSO worked closely with Big Brothers Big Sisters of Lubbock. WSO members drove errands for the visually impaired and also participated in intramural sports. On the first Saturday of each month, WSO assisted with the campuswide recycling drive. Tve made a lot of friends in WSO. It has helped me to become more service oriented, " said Danni D. Jenkins, a senior political science major and WSO secretary from Justin. ' The service that we provide to the campus and community makes WSO a really good group, " said Melissa Hogle. a senior marketing major. Officers were Melissa Hogle, pres- ident: Wendy Major, vice president; Danni D. Jenkins, secretary; Jennifer Knichen, treasurer; Jennifer Prater, parliamentarian; Christy Key, fall pledge trainer; Robin Bouse, spring pledge trainer and Anne Engler, historian. by Susan Osborne Spirit Service Ouzanne Robinson helps place the wreath that hung on the physics building during the annual Carol of Lights. (Photo by Bob Berlin) .5tephanie White, Tamara Lane, Michelle Lenard and Jessica Curasco participated in the Women ' s Service Organization ' s formal rush. (Photo by Nick De La Torre). Designed by Charles Grijfln Women ' s Service Organization - 141 J lpha Phi Omega is a nationally recognized coed service fraternity. Members of the Beta Sigma chapter at Tech provide service to four areas: chapter, campus, community and country. Chapter service includes at- tending meetings and participating in committee meetings. Campus, com- munity and country service include projects such as Carol of Lights and working with a handicapped Boy Scout group. The group sponsored literacy projects and did maintenance work for the elderly. APO sponsored Tech football program sales. Profits from program sales went into the APO en- dowment fund. Members of APO are active commit- tee members in other campus groups. Michele Niklas served as chairperson of the election commission and was also a project manager with Megan McNamara for the Tech Leadership Academy. During the fall, APO sponsored its region ' s bi-annual conference at the Sheraton Inn in Lubbock. The Region VII conference provided many chapters the opportunity to discuss regional business. Alpha Phi Omega holds open rush each semester. Pledge semester dues and completion of the pledge pro- gram are the only requirements for membership. At the close of each se- mester. Alpha Phi Omega celebrates the activation of the pledge class with an awards banquet. Awards honor APO ' s three cardinal principles: lead- ership, friendship and service. Other awards include Spirit of Alpha Phi Omega, Best Pledge and Best Active. Fall semester officers were Jeff Lillicotch, president; Christi Nelson, vice president of service; Kip Harmon, vice president of membership; Angela Miran- da, secretary; and Andrew Mayes, trea- surer, by Beth Rash J eff Lillicotch, APO ' s fall semester president, spoke at their Region 7 Conference which the Tech chapter hosted on November 2, 1 99 1 (Photo by .Sam Magee) J PO actives and pledges gathered to prepare lumi- naries for Tech ' s annual Carol of Lights ceremony. (Photo by Sam Magee) 142 - Alpha Phi Omega J O members discussed upcoming plans at one of their fall semester meetings. (Photo by James Schaefer) nior Kip Harmon sold programs outside of Jones Stadium during a Tech football game. (Photo by Bob Berlin) J ohn Thornton, Christi Heiskell, and David Thrasher play a game of catch at the Frozen Coconuts Winter luau. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Charles Griffin Alpha Phi Omega - 143 groxvin J like the Baptist Student Union because of the family atmosphere and the fact that the students are interested in seeing each other grow toward Christ, " said Tom McCray, a senior mechanical engineering major from Richardson. The Baptist Student Union is an organization where students can leam more about the teachings of the Bible and have the opportunity to minister and to be ministered to. The group meets every Tuesday night and Thurs- day afternoon. Family Life meetings were con- ducted on Tuesdays. During the meet- ings members sang songs, announced visitors and had a Bible study, usu- ally conducted by a director or a college minister. On Thursday the BSU spon- sors a Lunch Encounter where lunch was served and a Bible study was held afterwards. The food for the meals is donated by the various Baptist churches of Lubbock and a $ 1 fee is charged for the meal. All the proceeds from Lunch Encounter went toward funding sum- mer mission trips. BSU ministered to Buckner Baptist Children ' s Home, various nursing homes and a Lubbock County juvenile detention center. Summer missions were a big project for the BSU. People interested in going on a summer mis- sion applied, and once selected, stu- dents traveled to one of several summer missions for 10 weeks. Every year the BSU sponsors a welcome week. Events included a steak night, banana split party, bowling and the freshmen- transfer party. The BSU also spon- sored study breaks, aChristmas Ban- quet and an end of year picnic. Officers were Tom McCray, presi- dent; Shawn Lepard, vice president and Dawn Ha- good, second vice president. by Sandy Spirit Stoemer Service J? member of the Baptist Student Union speaks at j BSU member speaics at a meeting. (Photo by theChristmasBanquetinDecember.(Photoby Bob Nick De LaTorre) Berlin) 144 - BapUst Student Union (T uring tiie fall semester, Campus - Advance promoted unity among Tech students and the Lubbock com- munity. Activities included Welcome Week which took place the first week of school and Involved members of the organization meeting with Tech stu- dents to promote involvement in the CampusAdvance. Welcome Week also included guest speakers, volleyball tournaments, steak night and pre- game warmups. " We felt we had a lot to offer Tech students and the community and vo- calizing the benefits of joining our group was a great way to let interested students leam more about our orga- nization, " said Annette Nelson, a junior nutrition major from Oakley, Kan., said. Campus Advance also sponsored a fall retreat to Camp Bluehaven, N.M. in September which included guest speak- ers and over 80 participants. Campus Advance also sponsored Wednesday night lineups which in- cluded different Bible classes ranging from Lifeline, Mainline. Hard Core Bible study and Heartllne. " We realized that many different stu- dents on the Tech campus had many different problems and unanswered questions. " Nelson said. " We wanted to offer classes which would try to ad- dress some of these different issues. " In October, the group sponsored a concert featuring an a cappella vocal band which drew more than 1.500 spectators. Fifteen Campus Advance members took a caving trip in October to Carlsbad Caverns where the group explored many of the caves in the area. Campus Advance also helped with Carpenter ' s Kitchen which involved the members volunteering their time by helping serve food at a Lubbock soup kitchen. by Amy Collins Spirit Service " J vin Rhodes spoke to members at a Lock-In held by Campus Advance in November. (Photo by Bob BerHn) Designed by Charles Griffin Campus Advance - 145 CTfie Wesley Foundation reaches students of all types across campus through its programs and ministries. The Wesley Foundation staff is made up of Stan McKinnon, director: Amy Lemer, assistant director and Shan- non Ford. Sean Gladding, Matt Russell, Deon Standlee and Jaylynn Warren, interns for the academic year. " We serve as a council with the students and have Wesley as an out- reach, " said Shannon Ford, a Wesley graduate intern. This year Wesley had a greater fo- cus on the Tech campus. Three main events weekly tied together worship, study and fellowship. The three events were Saturday Night Alive, an evening meal and student-led worship service. Soul Food, a Tuesday lunch and guest speaker, and Hard Core B.S. (Bible Study), a Thursday night Bible study. Wesley also started leading weekly Bible studies in residence halls. Once a month, Wesley sponsored a Tuesday morning prayer breakfast opened to Greeks on the Tech campus. Each month a different fraternity and sorority sponsored the breakfast. " We ' re trying to get a positive out- look on Greeks, " Ford said. During National World Hunger Week in October, Wesley volunteers went to South Plains Food Bank, where they began a two-day fast. More than 100 people participated. The fast was bro- ken with communion after Hard Core B.S. Money raised went to the South Plains Food Bank. Wesley also leads mission trips dur- ing summer. The group planned to travel to Mexico ' s interior during the summer of 1992. " The staff has the awesome oppor- tunity to watch God change V H lives in many Bl T ll | M | j different j ways, " said Amy Lemer, assistant director. byAmyKowatz SCrVlCe j hley Lowder and Kristina Lietz laugh and have a good time at the Wesley Christmas Special. (Photo by Bob Berlin) (Jiristy Burford and Jaylynn Warren perform a skit over a ski trip that members of the Wesley Founda- tion attended. (Photo by Sam Magee) 146 - Wesley Foundation comBa tiott ncouraging black student xl awareness. the Black Student Association promoted students to achieve excellence in hopes of overcoming Tech ' s stagnant minority retention rate. The BSA met each Wednesday night to give students a chance to listen to speakers provided by various organizations such as the Dean of Students or the Gay and Lesbian Society of America. The group sponsored many recreational functions such as the Miss BlackTexas Tech beauty pageant and SpringFest. a multi-sport event benefitting Lubbock ' s MDA. The group also sponsored a trick- or-treating event, which collected canned goods for area churches. " In a campus this size, the black student population should be much larger. It ' s much smaller — it ' s miniscule, " said Telea Johnson, program director for BSA. Consisting of 40 to 5 0 members, the BSA ' s focus was black students, but their purpose was much more valuable to all ethnic minority groups at Tech, so the association gladly welcomed all ethnic groups regardless ofbackground . The group ' s goal of educating the Tech campus in areas of discrimination and minority culture was a main priority for the Black Student Association. " We ' ve experienced various problems associated with discrimination across the Tech campus, especially in the Universtiy Center this year, that we hope to resolve with the campus administration. " Johnson said. The BSA hopes to be a driving force in eliminating discrimination, as well as creating awareness about minority culture. Officers were Telea Johnson, president and program chair; Anita Jewitt,vice president : Kelli Shelton, secretary and Rafael Leonard, treasurer. by Kyte Owen Spirit " ielea Johnson and Yvette Mangram march in the Black Sludenl Association commemoration of Martin Luther King Jr. ( Photo by Sharon Steinman) Designed by Charles Grijfin Black Student Association - 147 campus UjactioTt - i Rho is a coed spirit and service organization that participates in a wide array of campus and community activities. The group strives to pro- mote friendship under the bonds of Catholicism. With a present member- ship of 58. Chi Rho worked through- out the academic year on a variety of projects. Chi Rho works annually at the South Plains Fair ushering for selected con- certs. Chi Rho also participated in a canned food drive during Halloween and assisted at the South Plains Food Bank. " We are also affiliated with the Lub- bock State School and spend time with patients, " added Marsha Wil- liams, a junior design communications major from Fort Worth and Chi Rho secretary. Chi Rho members volu nteered time at the Lubbock County Youth Center and also participated in Big Brothers Big Sisters. During Christmas, Chi Rho helped prepare for the Carol of Lights by set- ting out sidewalk luminaries and clean- ing up afterwards. " We also have our own section for the Adopt-A-Highway program, " Williams said. " We work on it four times a year. It ' s out near Idalou. " To pledge Chi Rho, individuals must maintain a 2.0 GPA and each pledge class is required to do one community service project during the semester. Chi Rhos functions pool all actives and pledges together, making no divi- sion between the two. Chi pyio officers for 1991-92 were Scott Degroote, president; Noel Cleve- land, vice president: Marsha Williams, secretary; Shannon O ' Meil. treasurer; Anna Garcia, parliamentar- ian; Lelia Jack- son, historian and Debbie Herskovitz, pledge trainer. by Susan Osborne Spirit Service Jjbhnny Gutierrez, Celeste Heiduk and Danny Garcia tallc at the Chi Rho rormul. (Photo by Nick Dc La Torre) Zony Hooper tosses horseshoes during the Chi Rho Goat Roast. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) i 148 - Chi Rho w mm n jC Programs was a group created - to benefit students on and off the Tech campus. The purpose is to provide students with a cultural and enriching opportunity for a more educational, political and entertaining living environment. Joe Handley, a senior broadcast journalism major from Reston, Va.. said. " UCP has a responsibility to the students for opportunities and educational enlightenment. The programs were created as a ' living room ' where students are welcome to get involved or just to relax. " There are five committees in the programs: ideas and issues, fine arts, concerts, cultural exchange and Texas Tech today. Each committee is led by a chairperson and a project leader. Project leaders oversee projects such as musical groups being hosted by Tech or community projects hosted by the programs. Among these Is the Community Action Network that recycles garbage, volunteers and tutors needy students. C.A.N, has benefited the environment by having monthly recycling " get-togethers " for the Lubbock area and providing a place to bring cans, newspapers and glass. UCP also has hosted a variety other cultural events on an international level. Among these are the annual International Food Festival, four publications of Texas Tech Today, the Tokyo Festival Ballet, as well as the comedian Paula Poundstone. Cheryl Shubert is the head of UC Activities and Douglas Greer is the director of UC Programs. Officers were Joe Handley, president of UC Programs: Julie Henson, vice- president; Amy Head, chair of ideas and issues; D e n i s e Chapman, fine arts chair and Darryl R o b b i n s , concerts. by Jennifer Gilbert Spirit Service i ■■. ! ? 4 A s; .Si IM .J B «H 1 " .. mm i E] m " W i K ma 0 ' b B I wf SB m HI.. . ' Jiealer majors participate in an iniprov exercise at Tiie Second City wori shop sponsored by UCP. (Photo by Ryan Harkey) . student reads part of the AIDS quilt which was brought to Tech ' s campus through UCP efforts. (Photo by James Schaefer) Designed by Charles Griffin UC Programs - 149 . ihen most people talk about stu- f dent publications, they think of the students who do the work putting the publications together. However, there is a full-time staff of non-stu- dents who helps out and rarely gets the recognition it deserves for its work behind the scenes. Jan ChUdress, the director of stu- dent publications, acts as an adviser and " goes to bat " for the department. Childress oversees the many diverse aspects of the department, from The University Daily to La Ventana to The Freshman Directory. But it is the stu- dents, she stressed, who manage, hire, fire and do " the whole nine yards. " Childress said people often criticize her, wanting to know why she and the full-time staff do produce the publica- tions themselves. She said the stu- dents learn to work, manage and edit in as close to a " real world " environment as possible. " We think of the students as adults, " she said. " Our publications are not staff publications. " The full-time staff includes: Kent Best, editorial adviser: Mary Lindsey, secretary; Sid Little, production super- visor: Nancy Matsumura, clerical spe- cialist: Vidal Perez, assistant produc- tion supervisor: Susan Peterson, ad- vertising manager: Alicia Rangel. cleri- cal specialist: Darrel Thomas, photographry adviser; and Amie Ward, business manager. A staunch defender of the freedom of the press. Childress said Tech ' s stu- dent publications provide vital infor- mation to the university. " Our job is not to be the public relations arm of Tech. " Childress said, adding that the good and bad about Tech often are aired in The UD and the yearbook. Childress said she likes the mix of working with students and staff, es- pecially the different per- sonalities in- volved. " It ' s stimulating, " she said. " Our students are just the best. " by Mary Maharg Spirit Service J4l the student publications banquet. Darrel Thomas gives a fireman ' s hat and squirt gun to Nancy Matsumura and Mary Lindsey as gag gifts so they can put out the fire of birthday candles. (Photo by Walter Cranberry) 150 - Student Publications J ' Lnie Ward. Mary Lindsey. Nancy Matsumura and Jan Childress relax and talk at the annual student publications picnic. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) - icia Rangel. student pubhcation ' s newest addi- tion, enjoys herself at the annual Halloween party. (Photo by Sam Martinez) -J iie Ward gives a gag award to Trey Walker while Joel Bums watches at the student publications ban- quet. (Photo by Darrel Thomas) Designed by Charles Griffin Student Publications - 151 ' ■fj-he what? The La Ventna? The La J- Ventada? The LeVentata? " Most people have trouble recognizing the nanie La Ventana as the yearbook of Texas Tech University. And then there are the ones who recognize the name and don " t know what it means. But the 25-member La Ventana staff worked hard to change that miscon- ception during the academic year. Producing the award -winning year- book requires teamwork and putting in some long hours at the office. Work on the 448-page book actually began in April 1991 when Christa Doggett was chosen to be editor. Before work on the 1990-91 yearbook was even completed, the new editor selected her staff and began brainstorming for theme ideas for the 1991-92 book. In August, Director of Student Pub- lications Jan Childress, assistant edi- tors Amy Komatz and Jori Bratton and Doggett went to Delmar F ublishing in Charlotte, N.C., to discuss details of the book with an account representative. When school began in the fall, staff members sold ads and learned the fun- damentals of the new Macintosh com- puter system in order to produce a completely camera-ready yearbook. After organization pages were sold, sec- tion editors began designing layouts and ordering pictures from the photog- raphy staff. Producing a verbal and pictorial record of the year is not as easy as it may sound, but " through the year we manage to finish, " said Doggett, a senior English major, from Rio Vista. " I joined La Ventana for computer graphic experience and to be a part of Tech history, " said Komatz, a senior journalism major from Lewisville. " This year. La Ventana has proven to be a great experi- ence, " said Beth Rash, a junior jour- nalism and English major from Texarkana. by Jori Bratton Spirit .7ori Bratton gives Amy Komatz her opinion on a picture tor a layout in La Ventana. (Photo by Albert Cantu) 1 52 - La Ventana C raig Winsor, section editor for the Greek section, asks a question at a meeting in the La Ventana office. (Photo by Albert Cantu) C hristina Garza, the academics section editor, works at her desk on a layout, hoping to finish before the dreaded deadline. (Photo by Albert Cantu) ©rector of Student Publications Jan Childress passes out applications for next year ' s editor during a weekly La Ventana meeting. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Designed by Charles Gnffin La Ventana - 1 53 lorking for Texas Tech ' s Univer- ' I sity Daily remained an excellent opportunity for Tech students to get a taste of the " real world " of print Jour- nalism. The various jobs at the 17,000- circulation daily newspaper were de- manding and time committment was crucial, as a UD staffer could expect to work anywhere from 20 to 60 hours per week. About 25 reporters, editors and photographers produced the paper Monday through Friday during the fall and spring semesters and on Tues- days and Fridays in the summer. A major change occurred in 1991, as for the first time in the 67-year Catherine Dunn types in a story before deadline on the new computer system installed in the journalism building. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Joseph Hayes and Len Hayward go for the ball in friendly competition at the University Daily ' s picnic held in July. (Photo by Nick de la Torre) history of the publication, The UD was produced with complete pagination capability using desktop publications software run on a Macintosh publish- ing system. With the increased design capabili- ties of the Macintosh system, 1991-92 editor Francisco Rodriguez instigated a re-design of The UD that resulted, in part, to the paper being named one of the top three college newspapers in the state of Texas by the Associated Press. The staff also impressed its friends and foes, alike, with an increased em- phasis on campus news. The University Daily is the campus newspaper, " Rodriguez said. " We can ' t be the student newspaper if we forget about the students. " A major issued tackled by the staff during the year involved The UD ' s endorsement of Student Association candidates. Despite criticism from some of the candidates for office. The UD editorial board endorsed a full slate of SA hopefuls and ultimately drew praise from the SA election orga- nizers for help- ing to promote a voter aware- ness that re- sulted in a record turnout at the poUs. 154 - University Dally Tl lter Cranberry takes photos while Stephen Armour and Brian Cofer take notes at a press ancisco Rodriguez, the editor of The University conference following the Sadat lecture sponsored Daily, speaks with news editor Laura O ' Quinn in by University Programs. (Photo by Sam Martinez) his office. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Oandra Pulley interviews County Clerk Ann Davidson on the eve of the Super Tuesday Primaries. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Charles Grijfln University Daily - 1 55 mm. wiii pi?, each organization has its own - different people that work on dif- ferent aspects of the group. The Uni- versity Dally has its own people and departments. The advertisements that everyone sees in the newspaper are obtained and put together by The UD advertising department. One of the first steps to selling ads for the UD is to put on a positive attitude. According to Andrea Thome, a senior public relations major from Fullerton, Calif., " Ninety percent of the strategy needed to sell an ad is attitude, and only 10 percent is skill. " Two weeks before s chool started, new members were required to go through a week-long training program to familiarize themselves with every- thing going on around them. Kathy Nelms, a senior advertising major from Austin, said it was hardest to convince students of the importance of her job. " How the students perceive you is what they ' re going to think of The UD, " Nelms said. A sales rep ' s job was contacting po- tential advertisers and persuading them to buy an ad. Clients were not only in Lubbock, but also nationwide. This gave the staff the opportunity to expand and test their abilities. Sometimes the client buying the ad let The UD use its own imagination to create something catchy and worthwhile. Like the rest of the country. The UD also felt the effects of the recession. As a result, clients cut back their adver- tising budgets and weren ' t willing to buy as many ads. The Macintosh com- puters purchased during the summer made work for the staff much easier. Thome added that working on The UD staff since 1989 had been a fantastic experience. " We had a really good system full of self-motivated people, " she said. b Michelle Paul Spirit Service f embers ot The UD advertising stafl attend a weekly staff meeting in the advertising office located in the journalism building. (Photo by Nick de la Torre) !?(ris Hernandez tries to persuade a customer to purchase an ad in The University Daily. (Photo by .Sam Magee) 156 - Advertising f-fj hen you see those awe inspiring ' ' • ' ' pictures on the front page of The University Daily, or catch a glimpse of yourself in La Ventana, do you ever give a thought or a word of praise to the photographer? Many fail to give thought to the men and women who make Texas Tech look good on film. The newspaper and yearbook photographers are responsible for regular assignments, such as basketball and football games, as well as covering luncheons and meetings. La Ventana photographer Sam Martinez, a junior finance and photography double major from San Antonio, said his most interesting assignment was to take pictures of the Coliseum floor from a weak scaffold as workers laid the floor for basketball season. For some, its more than just a hobby, it ' s a way of life and a means of support. The photographers also make many contacts and meet fascinating people through their assignments. Sharon Stetnman, a junior photo- communications major from Amarillo, got her start in high school. She was hired by La Ventana and now works for The University Daily. The same is true for La Ventana photographer Sam Magee, a senior photography major from La Feria. However, photography is not all glitz and glamour. Most of the photographers spend up to eight hours a day working on photo assignments. This can be a problem as far as having a social life is concerned. And photography is not as easy as it appears. But the benefits far outweigh the disadvantages. Sam Magee offers this advice for beginners, " Don ' t get discouraged. You improve as you learn. It ' s a learning process. You refine your talents as you learn. " by Nyamusi K. Igambi Spirit Service Ihe UD and La Ventana photography staff take time out to pose for a picture in the bell tower. (Photo by Darrel Thomas) Designed by Charles Griffin Photography - 157 more music (T ' exas Tech ' s student radio station, - KTXT. is more than a great place to hear a variety of music. The station is Involved in many community efforts to better serve the South Plains area. KTXT had a live remote at the Arts for Humanities, where local artists dis- played their artwork. Funds raised from the event ' s auction went to the AIDS Research Foundation. The event was a great way to show Tech and the community how involved KTXT was in this type of effort, said Mindy Hurt, a senior broadcast jour- nalism and English major and KTXT production manager. KTXT sponsored a holiday clothes drive as a result of the station program called the Alternative Angle. The pro- gram dealt with Lubbock ' s homeless problem. KTXT decided to participate in the clothes drive due to the positive response the station received from the public. During the spring semester, KTXT sponsored a booth in the UC where KTXT volunteers urged students to reg- ister to vote. Kim Brock, a sophomore telecommunications and English certi- fication major and KTXT operations manager, said it was important that students remember that their vote did make a difference. KTXT ' s annual blood drive was the station ' s main effort to get students more involved in donating blood. The event included a remote, bumper stick- ers and DJs donating blood while on air. Recycling took on a note of impor- tance with KTXT. The station was in- volved with a live remote from the area of the recycling drop off at the UC. Melissa King, a double major of telecommunications and English and KTXT station manager, said the station will continue to be involved in community efforts to become an example to Tech students, by Amy Collins Spirit (Brian Maynard, a news and sports DJ. broadcasts on KTXT ' s airwaves. (Photo by Sam Magee) 158 - KTXT mtsm ( lock and Bridle was a unique - organization at Texas Tech because it was an animal science club whose membership was open to anyone with an interest in livestock. The first event of the year was a hamburger supper to feed new students and let them know what the club is all about and what it meant to be a member. Then, if the students were interested, they would participate in a semsester long pledgship. Stacy Gilbert, a junior animal business major fi-om Electra, said, " There are so many people with different backgrounds and interests that it ' s hard to meet people with whom you have something in common . So, for me Block and Bridle has been a great way to meet people with similar livestock interests. " Other important events included Livestock Day, where experts in the livestock industry came to Tech. The winner of the Academic Quadrathon went on to the national competition where Texas Tech placed third. Block and Bridle also sponsored the Animal Science Banquet held in the spring. " It ' s a good way to get to know people in the industry who might be able to help you get Jobs when you graduate. Plus, it enhances your leadership skills, " said Amy Sanders, a junior agriculture communications major fr om Bryan. Serving meals to Pork Producers and selling caps were the main fundraisers for the organization. Each year Block and Bridle attends a fed beef contest in Amarillo to show cattle for beef exhibitors. Block and Bridle helped out local high school kids who were interested in learning how to show any type of livestock. A yearbook of the year ' s activities was compiled and released during the summer. by Michelle Paul Spirit Service (Dr. John Pipkin presented Ellen Bebee, Michelle Meece, Misty Phillips and Cathy Poiner. the 1991- 92 Horse Judging Team, at the 1992 Animal Service Banquet. (Photo by Ryan Harkey) Designed by Charles Griffin Block Bridle - 159 liUfiUte. AcGxiemici o u WUat we. a ie. Itene. j a . l4JiuU au fUiAe Ui iUink and hope. tUat we, a ie. doincf,. BtiixiifitUf.. 9 t tli£. ULn i uf.. 9 1 (U44. ied MUfU. 9 t Ute claWiotUft. iut Aiuciuuia,. S unetUKe U wai iui iUu . QccaA4o udLf, it waA, inte ue ii Wf.. OcccManaiUf, we wesit to- olaM. jja a twuiili iitcucfltt wUitaUt ileepincf Ut. A td wlte t we we4ii. to- claAA,, auA. teaclteAA, lectuned, ia pi i Utat owi ■pe tti ijftoJzed puun w utUuf. da put. 1UeAewene. cMmu I Uto jjzllxua diudeKli wlto neAo i4iAUuf, iMi ie mculU U di ljiciM tU clcUA, to- pxiAiicUp Ue in tlte uU 4nciie lea e c pje Ue tce. o lf coUeKfe. AUluuufU we jjOiMui it dti UuM to- ind Uie W- av i4ice. Uiai tUe Qa iie iJuiMf, 1aU o iiatiiUcai tUeo etiiA, wfuua. naue o t ouA, lUte aUen, yuuliuaiio i, ii ojoi a pp ne4ii tli U tU wo Itad ta Ite dcuiA 1 Uv ne. would Ite a (ytaducUian. And cdcuuf. tlte. wodf., we actuaUtf. leoA ted ixuneUUna. (le eaAcJi, MaCfO im 163. - 165 %iueAAlt4f ajj Uie Itniue UiLf, 166-167 Jtoia Muck ii. UtU Q(UnCf, to. Goit? 211 Wind Engineering On Oct. 26, 1992 the college of engineering held an open house at tlielr Wind Engineering Research Field Laboratory. The event coincided with Texas Tech Family Day in order to give parents the opportunity to visit the center. " We want people in the city and visitors to know what kind of research we are doing, " said Kishor Mehta, the director of the WEFiFL. Research at the laboratory is not restricted to steady wind studies, which is common in West Texas, but it also deals with wind that occurs during tornados and hurricanes, Mehta said. The wind engineering researchers also are trying to under- stand the pressure wind applies to buildings in order to design struc- tures that are more resistant to wind damage, said Marc Levitan, a civil engineering graduate student and WERFL research assistant. Original field research began after the tornado in Lubbock in 1970. " It takes five to 10 years for re- search to be reviewed by the country and for laws to be developed in order to change the way buildings are de- signed, " Mehta said. " People need to understand that what they see today as research will be useful in five to 10 years. " The building can be raised gind rotated in to measure the attack of the wind from different angles on the building. The 30 feet by 45 feet build- ing was donated to Texas Tech by Butler Manufacturing Company in 1987. ' This building is unique in the world. There is not another building like this one for field study, " said Mehta. Tech ' s WERFL is the only field research lab in the United States. Other similar labs are in England and Denmark. Denmark ' s research is similar to Tech ' s; they both deal with the effects of wind on small buUdings. England ' s research facility mainly deals with the magnitude of wind on farm buildings. by Catherine Dunn An engineer explains the high wind points in the United States. (Photo by Sam Magee) It Is Important to check the equipment at Wind Engineers check for variations of wind speed at certain points on tlie building. all times, (photo by Sam Magee) (photo by Sam Magee) 162 - Research Magazine Engineering Engineering students display their Rube 3oldberg projects. (Photo by Walter Sranbeny) Civil engineering students in Pro- fessor Kent Wray ' s freshman seminar class demonstrated their Rube Goldberg Machines in the late spring of 1992. Wray said the idea for the project came from cartoonist Ruben Goldberg ' s characters that built com- plicated machines to perform simple tasks. Goldberg, a 1904 engineering gradu- ate of the University of California, created such characters as Professor Lucifer Gorgonzola Butts who was re- sponsible for building complicated machines. The machines built by the students involved at least eight steps and two moving parts. Wray said the purpose of the project was to introduce the concept of team- work to students and to give them an opportunity to develop ideas that they could use later in their education and career. Students employed a number of different methods and simple ma- chines such as levers and pulleys to complete their task. The groups constructed the ma- chines with different pieces of wood and used various items such as domi- noes and board game pieces to ma- neuver blocks from one position to another. Leslie Duke, a junior civil engineer- ing major from Lubbock, said the ma- chines took approximately 10 to 15 hours to construct. ' The hardest part was finding out what works, " Duke said. Travis Bruster, a freshman civil engineering major from Odessa, added that the groups had to build their machines in a way that would work and not necessarily how they thought it should work. " It gave us a hands-on experience, " said Marlowe Wright, a sophomore civil engineering major from Houston. by Kendra Casey Igned by Christina Garza Research Mcigazine - 163 Photography 66 A Current Affair " looks to Tech The past year was one of controversy concerning the assassination of John F. Kennedy. With the release of Oliver Stone ' s box office hit " JFK " many people became interested in other theo- ries concerning the 1963 assassina- tion. Television news show " A Current Affair " took an interest in Tech faculty member Hershel Womack ' s insight into the incident. Womack is an assistant professor of photography at Tech. For a year and a half. Womack researched the controversial photographs of Lee Harvey Oswald posing with a rifle in his backyard. There were three photos. Two of the photos were released shortly after the assassination. The third photo sur- faced in 1975. The first two photos released from the Dallas Police De- partment files show the side of a house with a wooden staircase, shrubbery and Oswald posing with a rifle and communist newspapers. Oswald does not appear in the third photograph. Instead, there is only a white silhouette of a human figure who seems to be holding a rifle and some newspapers. A fourth photo later surfaced and was given to Womack by Desperado Productions of Dallas. In this photo, a police officer is shown in the same pose. The Warren Commission ' s in- vestigation said the photos were taken by Oswald ' s wife. Womack said he has problems with Mrs. Oswald ' s testi- mony regarding the photos. " First, she could not remember when she took the pictures or how many she took. Then she could not tell how to operate the camera, " Womack said. Many photo analysts, including Womack, believe the photos were al- tered to depict an incriminating im- age. by Christina Garza In his office, Womack shows the photos to " A Current Affair " film crew. (Photo by Walter Cranberry) 164 - Research Magazine Auto Engineerin The Chevy Team This year Tech was chosen out of several universities to rebuild a Chevrolet pick-up to enable it to run on natural gas. " Currently the kinds of vehicles that run on natural gas are converted to work that way. What we did was take the truck apart and rebuild it to run on natural gas. " said Mike Walser. " It was a tough task because there isn ' t a lot known about all of the uses of natural gas, " Walser said. General Motors supplied the car and members of the Society of Auto- motive Engineers supplied the man- power and ingenuity for the comple- tion of the project. " You learn a lot out of a project like this. " said Walser. " you learn how to work with other people in designing something completely new. " Members of the C G Team: David Stamm. Nicholas Vlsintainer, Gary Bourn, Mike Walser, L dd Sheets and Darrell Kruse. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Members ot the Mini Baja: JeffWlnn, Brian Turner. Heath Miller. Joel McF " arland. Troy Bryant and Robert Lundberg (Photo by Darrel Thomas) The Mini Baja Machine Six members of American Society of Automotive Engineers entered the Mini Baja Machine challenge. The project was funded by the SAE local chapter as well as local businesses and past students. Nearly every part of the machine was built by the students. " We started out with a lot of raw materials and ended with a working machine, " said Jeff Winn, a member of the team. " Some things 1 learned from the experience were the design process, trouble shooting and 1 got a real over- view of the design process, " said Winn. The building process took approxi- mately four months to complete. When the car was entered into competition it won several awards. Tech placed sec- ond in the aesthetics category. Designed by Christina Garza Research Magazine - 165 Diversity __l of the University Texas Tech encompasses nine different colkges or schools as a univer- sity, making itorieofthelargeruniversitiesinTexas. Mostdegreeprogranis now average a five-year commitment, and due to increasing demands for specialization , students are often speruiing much of that five years in dual arid graduate programs . Students often are so involved with schoolwork and other opportunities that they lose sight of what makes Tech so special: the dii ' ersity of the university . The College of Architecture is often noted for its rigorous degree plan ai d demanding schedules . However, this insistence on perfection pays off, and the Texas Tech School of Architecture is notably one of the top accredited schools in the nation. Associate Dean of Architecture Bill Felty has been with Texas Tech since 1983 and is proud of the changes which have helped shape the program. " Architecture is a problem solving discipline which is compatible ivith a wide range of fields , al dwe have one of the better programs in the area, " Felty said. Felty also acknowledges that the College of Architecture will always comider changes to custom-fit the degree plans to professioruil demands . One such change is impleinentinga new dual major , architecture business administration, into the 1992-93 cur- riculum. Another rapidly evolving LL ' partment on the Tech campus is that of Theater Arts . Fred Christoffel, Head ofDesig)-[ Production for the Tech theater, said, " Ourdepartirientat Texas Tech is unique in that 166 - Diversity of the University every fine arts degree is available, pilns one only offered by Nonhwesteni aivimV. " This degree is the interdiscipliruiry fine arts dixtorate. This specialized jyrogram focuses on. a core of art , music , theater and philosophy and offers specializaticni in various fields: ocring direcring, nuirmgeynent, playuriting and history criticism. Also unique to Tech is the New Plays Progmm , which produces original scripts written, produced and often directed by students. Dr. Martin Mc 7iryre is Chairman of the Department of Physical Education arid has been for 1 6 years . He has seen " all kinds of changes; not only hniildmg changes, but also many new tracks for students to choose academically . " Mclntyre said that in order for Tech students to gain an edge in this competitive field it is necessary fen the department to keep on top of changing technology and equipment in addition to acadeinic demaiuLs . On the other end of the spectrum, Dr. Naricy Reed of the Art Department comments on the art history degiee plan. " There is a geiieral demarid for it; and art history is the halbriark of a university; very distinctive, " Reed said. The primary objective of the plan is museum work in middle niaiiage- ment . Most students continue on to f et a master ' s or Ph.D. in this or related fields. Architecture , theater arts , physical education , art history . A sniall imight into the hundreds of degrees offered at Texas Tech. Houiever, certainly ervjugh to realize the value and significance that every facet of every department lerids the diversity of our university . by Nicole Prout photos by Sam Magee Designed by Chrislina Garza Diversity of the University - 167 A yUC44U44Aj QtMHXui m g Council serves as a liaison between the students in the College of Agricul- ture and prospec- tive students, Janell Jones, a senior ag- ricultural commu- nications major from Post, said when asked why the Ag Council was beneficial to Texas Tech. Along with the officers, two repre- sentatives and one alternate from each of the 1 8 clubs meet on the first and third Wednesday evenings of every month at 7:30 p.m. in the Meats Lab. Matt Sowder. a senior soils major fi-om Sudan, said he enjoyed Ag Coun- cil because, " We are like a big family. " The Ag Council has several activi- ties throughout the year. Some of these activities include Ag Fest, a Homecom- ing breakfast honoring alumni, recruit- ment and honors banquets, a ham- burger feed and the Ag Olympics. In the spring the largest single re- cruitment is held. On a Friday night 4,000 high school students participate in a hamburger supper and all day Saturday contests are held for the state FFA qualifiers to participate in. Also in the spring the Ag Olympics are held . Various events include the egg toss and a wheelbarrow race. The largest community service the Ag Council participates in is the Canned Food Drive for the South Plains Food Bank. This is a chance for the 18 agronomy clubs to compete against one another for the title of best ag club of the year. At the end of the fall semester, an honors banquet is held honoring indi- viduals with state and national awards and those with the highest GPA, A final award for the outstanding agriculture student is also given. The year ends with the election of new officers. In order to be elected, a student must have served in Ag Coun- cil for at least one semester. Alma Sue Moczygemba. a junior food technology major from La Coste, said, " 1 like Ag Council because it brings everyone together in a family type interaction, " Officers were Bryan Danill, presi- dent; Matt Sowder, vice president; Jannell Jones, secretary; Alma Sue Moczygemba, treasurer and Gretchen Hilton, scribe. by Sandy Stoemer Shannon Meyers and Aniy Sanders dis- cuss Ag Council matters with a friend at Ag Career Day. (Photo by Albert Cantu) 168 - Ag Council »•;:; 1 ■ , J 1 - ' ..— =J- ji Dfi K J E. 1 1 Members prepare to feed a hungry crowd . (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Lloyd Cline, David Knight and Steve Florso are honored for Ag Business at the Pig Roast Scholarship Banquet. (Photo by Sam Magee) Ag Council displays their stand for Ag Career Day. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Jimmy Miller, Chris Stoughton and Nelson Book feed the hungry crowd and have a great time doing it. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Designed by Christina Garza Ag Council - 169 9t All AMi. ■ he Accounting So- ciety is a 1 00 mem- ber professional organization which brings together students inter- ested in the field of accounting. The society conducts informative meetings that foster the ideal business atmosphere by intro- ducing the club ' s members to vari- ous accounting marketing firms. Claude D. Dollins and Associates, and Maxist Energy each presented programs to the Accounting Society this year, providing an accessible atmosphere between students and professionals. These meetings en- abled students to establish outside contacts with actual accountants and accounting firms. The Accounting Society has a joint meeting with Beta Alpha Psi and conducts mock interviews. The society also has a Christmas social as well as a spring banquet. At this banquet, three scholarships are awarded for indi- vidual achievement based on a point system. In addition to their brain work, the Accounting Society takes time out to play Softball, volleyball and other co- recreational sports in the intramural sports program. Officers included: Bob Crumley, president; W. Susie Madewell. vice president; Kevin Mackie, treasurer: and Cinnamon Woodfin, secretary. The group ' s adviser was Robert Ricketts. Dues were $20 a year or $15 a semester. h ) Susan Osborne Students listen to a presentation at a Claude Dollins speaks to the Accounting monthly meeting. (Photo by Sam Magee) Society. (Photo by Sam Magee) 170 - Accounting Society A(yUc44U44Ae co ixunioi he Ag Economics Association is an or- ganization com- prised of about 45 members interested in agriculture. The AEA main- tained a busy schedule this year with its many activities, fundraisers, banquets and socials . The group raised money at both the fall hot dog supper and the fertilizer sale. The group also volunteered its services in the Can Food Drive to help the community. In addition, they enjoyed a pizza party at their fall social, and provided a Big Brothers Big Sisters program for in- coming freshmen. The program was designed to match freshmen with AEA members, who would answer ques- tions and try to interest them in the club. Cody Anthony, vice president and a junior ag economics major from Idalou, has been a member since his fresh- man year. " 1 enjoy meeting other ag economics majors, and the socials with professors provide us the oppor- tunity to talk one on one, " Anthony said. " It is nice to not only be a stu- dent, but a friend to my professors. " The supper served as a banquet in honor of agriculture students and fac- ulty. Scholarships and awards were distributed at the steak dinner. The 199 1 -92 officers were: Vohnya Tongate, president: Cody Anthony, vice president: Nancy Graves, trea- surer: Brandalyn Charlesworth, sec- retary: and Dallas Goodman, reporter. h ) Sarra Wehbe John Browning Brandalyn Charlesworth Greg Collier Rodney Foster Dallas Goodma Gary Gregory Donna Grotegut Nicld Ryan serves Todd Brashears and his wife Mindy. (Photo by Sam Magee) Rodney Foster, Craig Brown, Eric Wamsman and Jason Winik watch over the grill at the Steals Fry. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Christina Garza Agriculture Ek:onomlcs - 171 neAAHiXA4t xceUeHce m Ipha Lambda Delta was nationally es- tablished in 1924 to honor the fresh- men women for their academic ex- cellence. Today it encour- ages both women and men in their pursuits of superior academic achievement during their first year in college. Alpha Lambda Delta also provides leadership oppor- tunities from chapter level to national level. Texas Tech has been honoring fresh- men since 1949 when the local chap- ter of Alpha Lambda Delta was founded. " Everyyear we initiate about 200 freshmen during our Spring and Fall Banquets, " said Gale Richardson, ALDs faculty adviser. Kristen Casey, a junior accounting major from Fort Worth and ALD president, said, " It ' s an honor to be recognized for fresh- man achievements. " Alpha Lambda Delta offers a life- time membership to its members. Members also are eligible for scholar- ships and fellowships through the organization. Richardson said that being recognized In the first year of college encourages students to con- tinue academic excellence through- out thefr college careers. Officers were Kristen Casey, presi- dent: Karen Berry, vice president of membership: Christy Copeland, vice president of communication: Shan- non Boedeker, treasurer and Christy Cleavfriger, initiation coordinator. by Nyamusi Igambi Initiation Coordinator Christy Cleavinger initiates a new member. Shannon Boedeker and Karen Berry prepare refreshments. 1 72 - Alpha Lambda Delta Alpita eta n tJie ever-growing field of agriculture, = y there is a cutting = edge which distin- m guishes students on m = the Tech campus: J [Aiphc zeta. The purpose of this Na- tional Honorary Fraternity is to serve the Lubbock community and promote agriculture. Currently maintaining a member- ship of approximately 67, campus vis- ibility has become a goal of the organi- zation. " In recent years Alpha Zeta has had a decline in campus visibility. Our goal is to rebuild the organization as something to be proud to be a part of. " said Toby Miller, a graduate agricul- tural education major from Silverton and Alpha Zeta president. " The officers feel Alpha Zeta has Incredible potential: our goal is to get a running start and make a difference in both the campus and the community. " Indeed it would seem that Alpha Zeta is off to a promising start. In addition to working in conjunction with both the Ronald McDonald House and the South Plains Food Bank, the organizations planned a blood drive and a recycling program for 1992. Members are also anticipated spon- soring seminars for Alpha Zeta mem- bers given by agriculture profession- als of the community. The object of the seminars was to famiharize students with realities of and opportunities in the agricultural business world. Alpha Zeta officers are elected each December. Officers for 1992 were: Toby Miller, president: Shannon Blank-enship, vice president: Lynette Thompson, secretary: Christy Bray, treasurer: Terry Bailey, reporter; Rebecca Furr and EUen Foster, Ag Council repre- sentatives and Carter Snodgrass, fac- ulty sponsor. h i Nicole Prout Nlki Ryan gives blood at the Alpha Zeta Blood Drive while Donna Grotegut holds her hand. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Christina Garza Alpha Zeta- 173 AlpJta fCciAxpja P d Ipha Kappa Psi was founded nationally on Oct. 5, 1904, at New York Univer- sity. The group was founded at Texas Tech on May 21, 1966. It is the larg- est and oldest coed business fraternity at Texas Tech. It has 66 active members and a pledge class of 28. Requfrements for membership in- clude being in a business or business related major with an interest in a professional and business oriented fraternity. There is no minimum GPA requfrement. Among the many events that Alpha Kappa Psi participated in were helping out at the Parenting Cottage, the Ro- nald McDonald house and Meals on Wheels. The group also landscaped the front of the Parenting Cottage, and helped with the clothes drive hosted by KTXT. " Alpha Kappa Psi isn ' t just a civic service oriented fraternity, we host many prominent speakers from the commu- nity who represent many different back- grounds and professions, " said James Lenhardt, a senior marketing m ajor from El Paso. Among these speakers were RusseU Laird and Senator John Montford. Alpha Kappa Psi had mix- ers with Phi Gamma Nu and Delta Sigma Pi. Alpha Kappa Psi also par- ticipated in intramurals. Officers were T.Thomas Grice, presi- dent; Les Henslee, first vice president; Rob Cooksey, second vice president; David Long, treasurer; Jennifer Boyer, secretary; Gwen McGarrity, master of rituals; Elise Buckner and Rachel Staggs, historians; Dave Gullck, chap- ter adviser and Dr. Dale Duhan, fac- ulty adviser. hxj Jennifer Gilbert Dr. Carl Stem awards ICim Carey, Kevin Karaske, James Lenhardt and ICim Navarro with the Award of Achievement for Alpha Kappa Psi. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Richard Arellano Ginger Atkinson John Billings Jennifer Boyer Jodi Hoxsey David Long Jennifer Lyon Jennifer Matteson Vonnie Miller Kimberly Navarro Pamela Smith Claudia Trillo M u- 9 Ki H 9H fl H V ■ K« 174 - Alpha Kappa Psi Jamie Morrison, Melissa Stone and Elise Buckner take a look at the A KT scrapbook. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) John Handley talks with alumnus Marc Vunham. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Designed by Christina Garza Alpha Kappa Psi - 175 AlpJul Sioifia lieta Kelly Ahrens Todd Ator Kellyann Bright John Constancio Heidi Jo Hutchereon George Irving Mark Lmn Jeff Martin Uni Mitchell Christine Monroe Melissa Orr Tiffany Reams Kathy Weber Richard Weddige Dawn White Kellyann Bright makes sure programs are in place for the AIB formal. (Photo by Sam Martinez) An AZB member plays the tunes for a night to remember. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 176 - Alpha Sigma Beta Michelle Beekman, Michael Kocurek, Bill Nolan and Amy Dhanes have a great time at the RHIM formal. Brian Spradlin and Kelly Ahrens greet each other at the door. " Eat up. The food ' s free. " Michael Rowland and Todd Carey. (Photos by Sam Martinez) Designed by Christina Garza Ipha Sigma Beta is a Restaurant, Hotel and Institu- tional Manage- ment business and academic fra- ternity whose purpose is to pro- mote professionalism and aquire connections in the RHIM working force that will be helpful upon graduation from Texas Tech. The group meets professionals in the hospitality industry and supports its liaisons. Alpha Sigma Beta had 75 active members and an 11 member pledge class. The members sup- port RHIM functions and events and take part in philanthropy projects like blood drives as well as volunteer time at the Soup Kitchen of Lubbock. Alpha Sigma Beta participates in mixers with other business fra- ternities and has many social events and dinners that are held at Skyview Reataurant which is owned and operated by RHIM majors. Alpha Sigma Beta also sponsors a brunch for the faculty and Dean of the Home Economics Department. Alpha Sigma Beta also hosts an annual formal which is open to all Home Economics majors. This year the formal was held at the Mez Cafe. The Home Economics Department also puts on an organizational fair in which Alpha Sigma Beta sponsors a booth that displays different avail- able career opportunities in the restaurant, hotel and institutional management working world. Rush functions are held annu- ally and cover a two day period. During the two day process pledges are met and welcomed to the RHIM fraternity. There is a minimum GPA requirement of 2.25 to be a member which also is a requirement for all RHIM majors. Officers were: Bill Nolan, presi- dent: Michelle Beekman, vice president: Kelly Ahrens, treasurer: Jennifer Harrington, secretary: Kevin Baker, social business di- rector: and Glenn Laughlin, pledge trainer. by Jennifer Gilbert Alpha Beta Sigma - 177 Aifve Uoan Ad ede vcdix)4 hile the American Advertising Federation ' s main goal was to inform students about ad- vertising, the group also tried to attract students who were not advertising ma- jors, but wanted to learn about the advertising business. AAF put together a competition team of 20 members who designed a total ad campaign for Visa. The campaign included proposed radio, TV and maga- zine ads. The group competed against teams from Texas and Oklahoma col- leges that also designed Visa cam- paigns. Jeff Pitner, from KCBD-TV, spoke to the group during a spring meeting. Shadow Day is another beneficial activity in which AAF members par- ticipated. Shadow Day began with lunch at Lakeridge Country Club, where AAF members were pafred with advertising professionals. The stu- dents spent the day with the profes- sionals, observing what the real busi- ness world is like. Officers were JaySchuh, president; Jennifer Whede, vice president: Shan- non Roberts, treasurer and Amy Komatz, Mass Communications Week delegate. h j Michelle Paul James Adams helps with an AAF fund- raiser. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Jennifer Whcde sells food at the AAF bake sale held at the Aquatic Center. (Photo by Albert Cantu) 1 78 - American Advertising Federation i Socletff ojf QUui ZHXfinee he goal of the Ameri - ;an Society for Civil Engineers (ASCE) was to enhance the college experience of students majoring in engineering, as well as to provide them with valuable information concerning their careers, the job market and technological ad- vances. Sponsoring bimonthly meetings, members of the ASCE were addressed by various professional speakers. These speakers included an occa- sional visit by the national president of the ASCE, who informed them of im- portant events. The society was involved in many projects during the year that benefited Tech and Lubbock. During the fall, the ASCE provided designs for the Lake Ransom Canyon community located southeast of Lubbock. The group also helped design and build a playground for needy children. Competing with other Texas univer- sities, the ASCE built a concrete canoe at a competition in Fort Worth. The objective was to construct a concrete canoe that would not only float, but one that would display superior qualities according to the judges ' critiques. The group again competed against other Texas colleges and universities in constructing a steel bridge for an- other competition. The bridge passed rigorous tests and won fifth place. Taking a break from their aca- demic successes, the members of the society also participated in intramu- ral sports during the fall semester. Oflicers were James Cartwright, president; Brian Auirett, vice presi- dent: Steven Dean, treasurer: and Craig Brandt, secretary. h i Kyle Owen Awards are a way to recognize outstanding achievements in an organization. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Two ASCE members work on the concrete canoe. (Photo by James Schaefer) Designed by Christina Garza American Society of Civil Engineers - 179 Dr. Carl Andersen speaks to students at an ASAS meeting. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Jennifer Formagus and Dr. Andersen en- joy some pizza after a Thursday meeting. (Photo by Sam Marinez) Students listen to a speaker at an ASAS meeting. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 180 - American Society of Substance Abuse Specialists Bi4o daHjceAiH4 Bfiec4 t is unlike any otJier organization on the Texas Tech Tech campus. The Asso- ciation of Sub- stance Abuse Spe- ciahsts was de- scribed by the mem- bers as " a real fam- ily " and a group of " people who were always there " if they were needed for support. With 240 members, only 50 per- cent of the association ' s members were college-age students. Remark- ably, 80 percent of all members are currently recovering from some sort of personal problem or addiction, whether it be co-dependency, alcohol abuse, drug abuse, or anything else. The associations president, Marti Miers, a senior recreational therapy major from Amarillo, said, " We are the lighthouse full of a huge amount of support for anyone who needs us. " Members have the option of being a yearly or lifetime member. Governor Ann Richards and Lieutenant Gover- nor Bob Bullock are Honorary Council members. The Association of Substance Abuse Specialists was started four years ago as the first of its kind in the nation and has continued to spread. The group gave out 25 scholarships and in 1991 gave a grant, for the first time in the associations history. The only requfrement for a scholar- ship was that applicants be clean from their addiction for an entire year. Part of being an association member included meeting every Thursday from 4 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. During the regular meetings, there were speakers, announcements, medi- tation and support. ' There was al- ways somebody in the office to be there for anyone with the desire to get their life together, " Miers said. " Being a member of the Association of Substance Abuse Specialists has changed my life dramatically. 1 con- sider them my family. They support and listen and take care of me. The relationship is kind of hard to de- scribe. It is more intense than being a member of a social organization, " Miers said. Officers were Marti Miers, presi- dent; William Foster, reporter and Allison Craig, Open Speakers Coordi- nator. by Michelle L. Paul ' M l fl HHKHH i|t vf H 1 ■ " ■ " -— k m I Michelle ColUer Lilh CorreU Alison Craig Thomas Curtis Amv Day Judy Day Jennifer Formagus Rac e Hunt Ramona Kile Marti Miers Sean Nichols Toni Pease Chnstyn Pitcher Mary Sample Scott Schroeder Piper Foster gets a big hug from William Foster. (Photo by Sam Martinez.) Designed by Christina Garza American Society of Substance Abuse Specialists - 181 AJtZA he American Home l conomics Asso- m cialion gives stu- dents in the Col- m lege of Home Ec in- f formation that will _ m be helpful to them I as professionals. President Stacie McDonald said the association acts as a link be- tween professionals and students. All members are automatically affili- ated with the state and national or- ganization. Some activities include Home Eco- nomics Week during which students have opportunities to hear speakers and come in contact with graduate students ' research. The members also helped with Ranching Heritage Day by coordi- nating children I ' rom the Child Devel- opment Lab to demonstrate children ' s games of the 19th century. Members do several fundraising projects during the year. This year the students sold Lx)ve Boxes for Valentine ' s Day and homemade Eas- ter baskets. The proceeds from the projects went to help fund students ' trips to the state conference. This year the con- ference was held in Fort Worth. Officers were Stacie McDonald, president: Kathy Davis, vice presi- dent: DanaStallcup, treasurer: Mich- elle Gideon, secretary: and Lillie Davis , historian. by Majy Maharg. Students decorate the home economics building for the Christmas holidays. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Lillie Davis, Stacie McDonald and Dean Elizabeth Haley enjoy a meal and conver- sationat the AH EA banquet. (Photo by Sam Magee) Lillie Davis and Mona Kile work to get things together for a charity project. (Photo by Sam Magee) 1 82 - American Home Economics Association A4iXfel lUfltt ngel Flight is a na- tional honorary or- ganization that functions as a sup- port group for Air Force ROTC. Sponsored by Arnold Air Society. Angel Flight had 1 6 members for the 1991-92 year. Membership require- ments are a 2.5 GPA and status as a full-time student. The group participated in many service activities. These included tu- toring children at Reese Air Force Base and canned food drives for the Ronald McDonald House. Angel Flight also promoted envi- ronmental awareness by recycling and by participating in the " Adopt -A-High- way " cleanup program. After each home football game, members helped ROTC with the clean-up of Jones Sta- dium. Angel Flight also helped with the annual POW MIA vigil. Held in Me- morial Circle, a ceremony honoring veterans, POWs and MLAs began at noon. A tent was erected for 24 hours in Memorial Circle for the rest of the vigil- Dining Out, Angel Flight ' s fall for- mal, was Dec. 7. 1991, at the Reese Air Force Base Officer ' s Club. The Mili- tary Ball was held during the spring semester. Officers were Monika Kretschmer, commander; Laura Martinez, vice com- mander: Krystle Morphey, operations officer; Sheri Cavln, comptroller and Mary Anne Poole, public affairs. by Jori Bratton Monika Kretschmer and Carol Jeter clean up the stadium after a weekend football game. (Photo by Chris McGhee) Designed by Christina Garza Angel Flight - 183 Qo uIUhxu Ke4i ardinal Key was cre- ated to recognize and honor junior and senior student leaders in universi- ties and colleges all over the country. The purpose of Cardinal Key is to recognize achievement in scholar- ship and extracurricula r activities. Other goals of the organization are to advance personal growth, patrio- tism and service by affording training for leadership in the college commu- nity and to develop worthy character by application of the cardinal virtues of living. Cardinal Key aims to inspire lead- ership in others and apply leadership capabilities in an active program of service to school and community. The 39 members of the Tech chapter all exhibit these qualities. ' The combination of the honor of being chosen and the experience of serving in an organization that serves others. " is the reason Ginger Pearson, a senior double major in advertising and Spanish, joined Cardinal Key. Cardinal Key requires all members to have a 3.0 GPA as well as outstand- ing leadership skills and experiences. A student must have also completed 60 hours before applying for membership. " It is very much an honor to be chosen. " said Misti Hafer, ajunior home economics education major from San Angelo. Not everyone who applies is accepted in this presitigous organiza- tion. Hafer said the main purpose of the organization is to support the com- munity. Cardinal Key supported the Juvenile Diabetes Organization and various food drives. With the help of Pizza Express, the group held its an- nual fundraiser at the Student Recre- ation Center ' s All Nighter. Cristi Ray. ajunior political science and English double major from Dal- las, said she became vice president because, " 1 wanted to continue the programs and community service that had been present in the past. " Ray said she was interested in Cardinal Key to, " meet people who were leaders. 1 wanted to get involved. " Officers were Ginger Pearson, presi- dent: Cristi Ray, vice president; Misti Hafer, secretary and Mike Fietz, trea- surer. by Nyamusi K. Igambi Cardinal Key members take advantage of a nice day while studying outside on the stairs. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) 184 - Cardinal Key li A Q0444 Xui he Business Ad- ministxatlon Coun- cil is a public rela- tions organization for the College of Business Adminis- tration. The council is composed of 30 members who work to improve and maintain the image of the business administration network. Among these 30 are 10 ambassadors and four offic- ers. Dues are $20 per semester with meetings held every other Wednesday. Officer meetings are held every Wednes- day to plan social functions. College night, a B.A. scholarship, a canned food drive, a blood drive and an annual faculty tea are but a few of the social functions sponsored by the group. The Council sells supplies in the business administration building, gives tours of the business adminis- tration building to students interested in business and participated in the " Adopt-a-Hlghway " that will be cleaned by the members three times during the semester. The council also is in the process of making a lounge in the B.A. to be used by the organization and other groups. The B.A. Council accepts applica- tions each semester from people who wish to join their elite group, working to further benefit the CoUege of Busi- ness Administration. Officers included Ranee Rudy, presi- dent; Lin Humphrey vice president: Carrie Morse, treasurer; and Abel Me- rino, secretary. h Sandy Stoemer Valerie Dycus helps out by giving blood. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Christina Garza □ IP H 1 ■ ! H Kame Lea Alewine William Humphrey Caroline Morse Kathenne Spivey Jason Sparks helps give blood at t he BA council blood drive. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Business Administration Council - 185 jbelta Plu AlpUta elta Phi Alpha is a student honor soci- ety for German ma- j jors. and its purpose is to recognize ex- cellence in German language studies and skills. Kerry Phillip, the group ' s president, said requirements for the group are a 3.25 German GPA, a 3.0 cumulative GPA, and enroll- ment in a German 2302 or higher class. Phillip, a senior German major from Boeme, said the club had a monthly get-together called a Stammtisch, which was both a group meeting and a time for students to talk. The students also participated in a movie night, or Filmabend, which fea- tured a German movie shown in the Qualia Room located in the basement of the foreign language building. Delta Phi Alpha also sponsored at least one lecture per month, available to all German major students. Phillip said that each fall Delta Phi Alpha takes a " field trip " by going to the Wurstfest in Slaton. The group also has its initiation and awards banquet In the spring, with the banquet following the initia- tion ceremony. The 1 99 1 -92 banquet was April 23 at China Rose. Delta Phi Alpha officers were Kerry Phillip, president; Phedra Amarante, vice president and Terry Winnett, sec- retary treasurer. Faculty sponsor was professor Thomas Bacon. by Mary Maharg Robert Ohnesorge and Phedra Amarante show that frienships develop between members of a group. (Photo compliments of Phedra Amarante) Delta Phi Alpha members sample the foods of Germany at a organization luncheon. (Photo compliments of Phedra Amarante) Robert Ohnesorge has some German fun. (Photo compliments of Phedra Amarante) Phedra Amarante Riibert Beck Rebecca ]iines Meradeth Masters Kerry Phillip 4 it. 186 - Delta Phi Alpha jbelta PUi Zp iiJj04t elta Phi Episilon is a professional or- anization open to 11 majors that deal with international business and cul- tures. There are 2 1 active members and 1 7 pledges that currently are involved with Delta Phi Episilon. All members are required to main- tain above a 2.0 grade point average and most are in the areas that deal with international trade or commerce or studies. Most members major in international finance, economics or foreign language. The organization is effective in help- ing students become familiar with in- ternational business practices. The organization has brought in speakers such as John Holliman of CNN and Mrs. Sadat of Israel to give the mem- bers of Delta Phi Epsilon a better understanding of international busi- ness. The organization chooses two delegates to attend the Southwest Conference for the Model League of Arab States to represent Texas Tech. They also regularly attend trade asso- ciation luncheons that are held in Dallas. The members hold semi-formals in the spring and fall semesters, allow- ing the students to become better aquainted with each other and learn more about their field of study. Delta Phi Episilon helps the local chapter of Big Brothers and Sisters by volun- teering time and manpower to the organization. Officers were: Briston Jones, president; Marc Taylor, vice president; Joann Padgett, secretary; Laura Smith, treasurer; Bart Enderli, Sargeant at Arms; and Dr. Idris Traylor, adviser. by Sfeue young Ilker Klris shows Scott Stephens and Curtis Franklin the A I E display for International Week held at the University Center. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Christina Garza Delta Phi Epsilon - 187 MaHie COHJ04fUoi QcMHxui romotingthe spirit of the College of Home Economics, coordinating activities within the college, acting as liaisons be- tween faculty and students and ad- dressing the issues concerning all students in the college are the purposes of the Home Economics Council. The Home Economics Council also works toward helping students be- come more aware of the College of Home Economics. The College of Home Economics is a diverse college with many different students in many different areas of study, therefore, the Home Economics Council is a diverse group of students who work to maintain the continuity of the college. The Home Economics Council is com- prised of the presidents of the Home Economics organization and the repre- sentatives or senators of the College of Home Economics. The members of the Home Economics Council must also maintain a GPA of 2.5 to remain on the council. The members of the Home Eco- nomics Council are active in planning Home Economics Awareness Week. It is a week-long celebration of home economics for Texas Tech students and the Lubbock community. Stu- dents , as well as distinguished alumni , are recognized and scholarships and awards are given. Officers were Kathy Davis, presi- dent; April Bell, first vice president; Stacie McDaniel, second vice presi- dent; Kellie La Baume, secretary; Joanne Frantzen, treasurer; Tasha Todd, publicity. b i Christa Doggett Tasha Todd and J. J . Lake serve themselves some refreshments at the Christmas party. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Robert Hickok and Tammy Stone talk at a social held at the home economics build- ing. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) 188 • Home Economics Council M 04fte cO4iO4nic6.(lec u4de ecruiting new stu- dents to a univer- sity is a serious business. Enroll- ment has gone down in several universi- es and recruiters re battling each other to get students to attend their school. Yet the Home Economics Re- cruiters have consistently managed to recruit new students to the college. In the fall the recruiters attended the State Fair of Texas where high school organizations such as the Fu- ture Homemakers of America (FHA), Future Farmers of America (FFA) and 4-H held conventions. During the spring, the group attended the State FHA convention. " 1 was a member of 4-H in high school and I attended a convention for that organization. That is where 1 met the Home Economics Recruiters. They were very friendly and they encouraged me to come to Tech and take a tour. 1 did and I ' ve been here ever since, " said Shana Whiteley, a junior Restaurant, Hotel and Institutional Management major from Pflugerville. The group also recruits through cor- respondence. Students are encouraged to come to Tech for a tour. This form of recruitment has become one of the most effective methods with an aver- age of 100 letters a week being sent to prospective students. Home Economics Recruiters also are occupied with other things such as helping out the dean of Home Eco- nomics with special events. Members also roll scrolls for the graduation commencement . Officers for the 1991-92 year were Shana Whiteley, president: MonaKile, vice president; Laurel Axelrod, secre- tary and Bonnie Langston, treasurer. by Miguel Bonilla Lauren Akelrod Shanna Bain Sheila Benson Tara Sue Clarabut Kathy Davis Sarena Edwards Leanne Emigh Heidi Eyler Laura Glass Kristin Kennedy Kelli Labaume Bonnie Langston Tiftanv Moore Amy Sellers Dana Stalcup Marcia Supercinski Rhonda Travis Heather Walton Shana Whiteley Rose Wilhford Designed by Christina Garza Home Ek onomlcs Recruiters - 189 ozee he Institute of Elec- trical and Elec- tronics Engineers (IEEE) is a profes- sional society that is geared for both students and pro- fessionals in the Electrical Engi- neering and Computer Science fields. The IEEE provides technical and professional awareness to its mem- bers along with helping students get better acquainted with other people in their fields of study. The Student Professional Aware- ness Conference (SPAC) is a banquet held during the spring semester that presents awards and helps the mem- bers become more familiar with their areas of study and new technological advances by inviting nationally known speakers and Texas Tech alumni to attend the conference. The society also provides its mem- bers with better opportunities to see what lies in the future by offering the members the chance to tour s ome of the local plant facilities such as Cox Cable and Texas Instruments of Lub- bock. The Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronics Engineers also has the Friday Afternoon Club. This meeting offers the Institute ' s members a bit of social time by providing refreshments and allow- ing the students to get together to talk about the week ' s events along with several outdoor activities and games. Each semester the Institute ' s mem- bers and Tech engineering faculty take a break from their academic obliga- tions for a picnic with lots of food, fun and volleyball. The Institute ' s members may be busy, but they still find the time to hold a very competitive edge in the intamural sports that are offered on campus. The society is funded with a per- centage of national support and the selling of engineering supplies to the students in the College of Engineer- ing. Amoco Chemical Co. also gave a generous donation to help support the institute. Officers were Mark Borchelt, presi- dent; Vince Tyson, vice-president; Laura Underwood, secretary; John Robbins, treasurer; Tommy O ' Keefe, sports director and Dr. Mike Parten, faculty adviser. h] Steve Young ' I Lee Ratliff and Ozgur Gurkan watch as their fellow students present their award- winning papers, (photo by Nick DeLaTorre) IEEE member Ozgur Gurkan presents his paper to other students, (photo by Nick DeLaTorre) 190 - IEEE Laura Underwood and Vince Tyson dis- play a project at University Day. Eric Reed and Manisha Mahendra show off their project. Tommy O ' Keefe shows what his project can do. (Photos by Darrel Thomas) 1 I I I ■ [I 1 i Steven Ward speaks to the members of IEEE at SPAC. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Kirk Taylor, Tian Shen and Matt Fritz receive an award for excellent acheivements from Tommy Weathers- bee. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Christina Garza IEEE - 191 dOiOt m ajor Minor club is an organization de- signed to promote all fields of health, physical educa- tion, recreation and dance. The organization sponsors many community activities during the fall semester which help promote the benefits of exercise and staying fit. Darla Barnes, a Junior exercise sports science major from Clyde, the female social director for Major Mi- nor, said the members feel it is im- portant to place an emphasis on learn- ing how to enjoy exercising which results in better physical condition. " We have tried to involve many Lub- bock children in the fun and teach the importance exercise can play in one ' s life, " Barnes said. The organization has annually trav- eled to the Buckner Children ' s Home in Lubbock to spend the afternoon with the children. " Many of the children come from dysfunctional families in which they do not get a lot of attention, " she said. " We teach them to have fun without having to sit in front of the T.V. all day. " The organization was also involved with a Thanksgiving food drive which helped raise an enormous amount of canned goods for needy families dur- ing the holiday season. They are also involved in intramural sports on the Tech campus. The officers attended the Texas Association of Health and Physical Fitness in Dallas. This year ' s officers were: Kent Stephens, president; Corey Waller, vice president; Andrea Barry, secre- tary; and Joy Kennedy, treasurer. by Amy Collins James Garret plays basketball with the Buckner children. David Sutterfield gets a little push from one of the Buckner children. Jesse Valenzuela, Darla Barnes, Andrea Berry and Joy Kennedy play a game with the Buckner children. r m Hi ■ I H ' ' aSn— m 1 9 1 0S SM I ■ t ji i . ' ' SlJ H w 1 lllWJJt f A J %m f --y y A •■■■ " ■ ' ■■ - - " S»i S5» C -J ri 192 - Major Minor Mo Uga ioand Rod Bowman Nicole Bnnts Heather Bunkley Martin Castillo ' Kimmie Churchwell Laura English Lori Fluker Laura Graves Lauren Mane Gros Tara Irlbeck Tori Irlbeck Kimberly S. Keith Caroline Morse Kevin T. Nelson Kimberly Saraman Jill Smith Dan-ell Taylor Charley Tnplett Nicole Brints, Clay Clarke and Dr. Shaller talk at Mortar Board ' s i ' ple Polishing Party. (Photo by James Schaefer) ortar Board is a na- tional honorary or- ganization for se- niors. Each spring 35 Texas Tech seniors are selected for Mor- tar Board based on service, scholastic achievement and leadership ability exhibited while at Texas Tech. Members are required to maintain a minimum 3.5 cumulative grade point average. Pledgeship be- gins in the fall and members are initi- ated in the spring. Meetings are held every other Tues- day night and the Kappa Kappa Gam- mas donate the use of their lodge for the meetings. Each meetings agenda con- sisted of a " Senior Spotlight. " A few Mortar Board members are selected at " Senior SpotUght " to stand up and tell about themselves. This helps to con- tribute to a more comfortable atmo- sphere among the group ' s members. Mortar Board is an academic organi- zation that is gradually working toward being a service organization. For the 1991-92 year, Mortar Board partici- pated in Toys for Tots and a recycling program. The group also contributed time to the South Plains Food Bank. " Mortar Board is special to me be- cause it is a group of people from different colleges and backgrounds on the Tech campus who would not nor- mally get to meet each other. " said Kristi Beckwith, a senior accounting major from Lubbock and Mortar Board treasurer. Officers were Martin Castillo, president; Darrell Taylor, vice presi- dent; Tia Ralston, vice president of membership; Kim Sarman, secretary and Kristi Beckwith, treasurer. by Sandy Stoemer Designed by Christina Garza Mortar Board - 193 Jonathan Almy Phedra Amarante Christal Aycock Gary Bannister Lisa Michelle Bairick Joaquin Borrego Rebecca Boyer Kpirie Browning Beth Bucy Shawn Buttelmann Kimmie Churchwell Tara Sue Clara but Heather Curry Katherine Dawes Jacky Dumas Courtney Duperier Stacy Etgen Tracy Freeman Rebecca Furr B.K. Gentry Laura Graves BiU Hughes Scott Hutchens Tara Irlbeck Laurie Jones Bryan Kemper Kristin Kennedy Deborah Kief el Ramona Kile Dorothy Kitten Steve Kohring Darla Lavake Lindon E, Lester III Shelby Madigan Mary Maharg Golden Key Sheila Maler Brenda Marmolego Monte L. Moore Patricia Ellen Moore Caroline Morse Bonnie NeilJ Amy Norton Kristy Pargmann Julie C. Pester Erika Pliler Alana Pye Sara Russell Mary Elaine Sample Christopher Sanders Terrie Savelle Rob Schmid Catherine Shelby Holly D. Smith Kimberly Kay Smith Kristy L. Smith JiU Stafford Dana Stalcup Allison Stewart Laura L. Stewart Will Stewart Christina Tarpley Angle Trigilio Christie Warren Matt Weinheimer Melissa Whitley James Wiley Patrick I. W olden Key National Honor Society in- vites the top 1 5 per- cent of the junior and senior classes at Tech to become members every spring. For the 1991-92 year, Golden Key participated in the Community Action Network recycling program, taking goods gathered from Lubbock residents to be recycled on December 7. Golden Key participated in a group that painted a residence for AIDS pa- tients, sponsored by the South Plains AIDS Resource Center. Some members also helped with Project Time Out, a youth mentor program for junior high students in Lubbock. Golden Key planned tentatively to participate in the Parkinsons Disease Walk-a-Thon in the spring, as well as to sponsor a blood drive with United Blood Services. The group also planned to work with the Big Brothers Big Sisters Bowl-a-Thon. " A lot of these projects are in the spring, because that ' s when we get our new members, " said Bill Hughes, a senior psychology major from Lamesa. The Golden Key National Honor So- ciety accepts applications in the fall and officers are elected every year. This year, new officers served along- side old officers in a type of appren- ticeship. ' The regular officers will be there but wUl help the new ones. " Hughes said. Officers were Bill Hughes, presi- dent; Julie Pester, internal vice presi- dent: Sherry Gamelin, external vice president: Dorothy Kitten, correspond- ing secretary: Janice Hicks, recording secretary: Troy Williamson, treasurer and Joe Johnson, Southwestern Re- gional representative. by Mary Maharg 194 - Golden Key National Honor Society AfSS£JfA ne of the older aca- demic organizations on the Tech cam- pus, the National Student Speech- Language Hearing Association con- sisted of 48 mem- bers. Previously known as Sigma Alpha Eta, the group changed to " NSSLHA " in 1962. Last year members held several bake sales and a raffle to raise money for the organization. In addition, the members volunteered their services to help with the Homecoming Road Race . NSSLHA established a buddy sys- tem which matched new and old mem- bers in an effort for everyone to get to know each other. During the spring semester, the group held its annual conference at Saint Mary of the Plains Hospital in Lubbock. Professionals in the speech and lan- guage-hearing field were invited to ad- dress the group. Tech students had the opportunity to learn from area profes- sionals. Also during the spring, NSSLHA members attended the state conven- tion in San Antonio. Students heard prominent pathologists and audiolo- gists speak. Melissa Valentine, a senior speech pathology major from Fort Worth and group president, said, " NSSLHA al- lows us to network and get to know people in our field. By exposing us to different aspects, it is easier for us to narrow our focus. " Officers for the year were Melissa Valentine, president; Melissa Hull, vice president; Lauren Gross, secretary; Laurel Meek, treasurer; Wendy Berkey , librarian; Jennifer Squfres, assistant vice president and Matt Maples, stu- dent representative to the faculty. hy Sarra Wehbe Melissa Valentine speaks to the members of I NSSLHA. (Photo by Sam Magee) Matt Maples gives his speech during NSSLHA officer nominations. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Christina Garza NSSLHA - 195 pluQ. am na iiu Afi hi Gamma Nu 00 members contin- M J ued to keep them- M F selves in high es- y teem among the many campus or- ganizations during the academic year. Phi Gamma Nu is a business organization involved in providing its members with beneficial information, experience and associa- tion with the business world. These goals are achieved through a number of social events each semes- ter where actives and pledges have dinner parties, pledge parties and re- treats. Last fall the group had dinner at local resturants to update members on up- coming events. Phi Gamma Nu had several guest speakers at meetings who related per- sonal experiences and information to members. These speakers included members from a pharmaceutical sales department, banking representatives and career planning counselors from Tech. Christine Newsome, a senior mar- keting and management double major from Spring and Phi Gamma Nu presi- dent, said, " It ' s (Phi Gamma Nu) a chance to meet people studying busi- ness and develop business skills. " Each year the group has a Founder ' s Day meeting, in which all members attend a picnic or party where pledge initiation takes place. Membership requirements include dues, a business major and a 2.0 GPA. For the 1991-92 year, there were ap- proximately 32 actives and 1 6 pledges . Officers were Christine Newsome, president; Kirk High, vice president; Stephanie Streit, secretary and Jeff Hellberg, treasurer. h i Brian Michalec Jeff Hellberg, Lisa Canas and Brad Barrett Brian Simpson takes time out to quench talk in the kitchen. (Photo by Sam Martinez) his thirst. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 196 - Phi Gamma Nu Plu Zta Suf na hi Eta Sigma is an honorary freshman academic society whose purpose is to promote and recog- nize outstanding freshmen for their accomplishments in thefr first semes- ter at Texas Tech. In the past, the group admitted only males. Alpha Lamda Delta, another freshman honor society, admitted only females. However, everything changed during the 1991-92 academic year and the two groups went coed. " Although the national organiza- tion has been coed for a very long time, Tech wasn ' t, and I ' m not really sure why. It had just always been all male until this year. We thought it was unfair so we changed it, " said Jerry Laird, a sophomore MIS and accounting major from Spearman. Membership to the group is usually by invitation only. Approximately 500 invitations were sent out during the spring semester to freshmen with a first semester GPA of 3.5 or higher. A variety of speakers address the group in its monthly meetings. Among the group ' s speakers was Dr. Judith Henry, who spoke on leadership oppor- tunities on campus. Other guests in- cluded Nancy Tarwater, who spoke on the medical school admissions pro- cess, and Dean Carl Stem, who spoke on opportunities in the school of busi- ness. Phi Eta Sigma held its armual ban- quet Feb. 22 in the University Center Coronado Room. New members were initiated during the banquet and ad- dressed by James G. Allen, founder of the Tech Chapter of Phi Eta Sigma. Officers were Jerry Laird, president: Chris Driskell, vice president: Sam Black, secretary: OUie Jones, trea- surer and James Key, public rela- tions. h i Jennifer Gilbert Sam Black reads the minutes at a t HZ meeting. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Christina Garza Phi Eta Sigma - 197 Plu Ueia KapAua hlTheta Kappa is an honor society of a different kind. It ac- tually is a honor society for junior colleges, similar to Phi Beta Kappa which is offered at the four year col- lege level. At Tech, Phi Theta Kappa serves as an alumni organization for transfer students from two-year col- leges. The society helps students get acquainted with Tech and also helps them feel comfortable when making the transition. Each year the organi- zation recruits 60 to 80 students. To get students acquainted the group holds an annual Phi Theta Kappa Day. On this day members come to Tech for a day of orientation. During this orientation, potential Tech stu- dents get a tour of the campus and also have the opportunity to register for classes and fill out housing infor- mation. At the end of the day O0K has a party which brings an end to Phi Theta Kappa Day and also serves as the organization ' s banquet. During the year O0K participated in many service projects. One project was a clothing drive. The clothing they received from the drive went to the childrens ' home, the Boys Ranch and the state hospital. Officers for the Tech chapter were Randy Stafford, president; Joey Gibson, executive vice president; Eric Dankesreiter, external vice president; Rachel Thomas, secretary; and George Salinas, treasurer. by Christina Garza Patrice Harder counts the money from souvenir sales. Troy Williamson and Teena Newman sell Brian Ailing a Tech baseball cap. 198 - Phi Theta Kappa PUl Sia4fui lieia hi Sigma Beta is a social organization for all sophomore, junior and senior business majors that helps them pre- pare for the busi- ness world. This year OSB bought the college a new set of china. " We often get visitors to the college as well as bring in several guest speak- ers during the year. When we have a dinner for them we like to make a good impression, " said Geton Hathaway, a junior finance major from Leveland. The organization paid for the dishes with the ftinds they receive from dues. Phi Sigma Beta also does many things during the semester to build unity within the organization. During the fall semester members went to Caprock Canyons. During the spring, OSB went to the Atkins Ranch in Sweetwater. ' The outings are mainly a way to get to know the new members of the fra- ternity and also discuss things we would like to do for the College of Business Administration, " Hathaway said. The organization also takes tours of business buildings and has cookouts. To conclude the year, a banquet is held to recognize outstanding interns. This year the officers for Phi Sigma Beta were Brad Birdsong, president: Holly McGinnis, vice president; Kathy Hartman, secretary; Geton Hathaway, treasurer: Buffie Anderson, external relations. h Sandy Stoemer Chris Shaw, Jennifer Quest and Brad Birdsong get ready to eat a huge subma- rine sandwich after one of the meet- ings, (photo by Nick DeLaTorre) Laurl Bamett, Mike Telle, Buffie Ander- son, Michelle Torres and Jennifer Coward enjoy themselves at the t ZB Christmas Dinner, (photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Christina Garza Phi Sigma Beta- 199 Pi eUa Alpita i Delta Alpha is a business fraternity recognized at Texas Tech since 1987. The group ' s pur- pose is to allow for social and profes- sional interaction between all mass communication majors and to allow for increased awareness of the vari- ous mass communication fields through exposure to lectures, fellow students and faculty in the various mass communications fields. " We are trying to branch out so that professionals will know our names and faces. " said Dennis Covington, a senior corporate telecommunications major from Grand Prairie. The fraternity took part in the " U Can Share " food drive during the fall semes- ter. Other activities included participa- tion in " Mass Communications Week. " Representatives from the fraternity at- tended lectures concerning the work- ing world. Pi Delta Alpha also hosted a speaker in the fall of 1 99 1 . Kjra Phillips, news reporter of KLBK-TV. spoke on the opportunities of the mass media and her personal experiences in the television industry. In only its fifth year on campus, the Pi Delta Alpha fraternity has about 55 members, fall rush and semester long pledgeship. Pledgeship requfrements are a mass communications major and a minimum 2.5 cumulative GPA. The group closed the semester with a banquet. During the Christmas ban- quet, the group gave Jennifer Gilbert the Best Pledge award. Best Active went to Jennifer Wagner. Held April 5, the spring formal hon- ored Chris Eaton, Pi Delta Alpha ' s founder. Eaton was inducted into the group ' s newly established Hall of Fame during the formal. " Pi Delta Alpha gave me a chance to meet other mass communications ma- jors. Basically the fraternity taught me how to get my foot in the door of the working community, " Covington said. Pi Delta Alpha officers for 199 1 -92 were Shaun Lenerose, president; Den- nis Covington, vice president: Nicole Rossetti, secretary; Kim Brock, trea- surer; Jennifer Wagner, historian and Kevin Newsome, warden. by Jennifer Gilbert Barbie Bradley helps out at the U Can Share food drive. 200 - Pi Delta Alpha The Spirit of ♦Sharing It ' s all in the spirit of giving. (Photo by James Schaefer) " Give up the food. It ' s for a good cause. " (Photo by James Schaefer) Designed by Christina Garza PI Delta Alpha -201 PdSSA onsisling of 40 members at Tech. the Public Relations Student Society of America is a nation- wide organization comprised of 175 chapters and ap- proximately 6,000 members. Speakers, including the marketing director from AT T in Houston, at- tended PRSSA meetings. By charging a $ 1 fee. the association raised $ 1 .200 when the PR director for Miller Brew- ing spoke in the fall. Eight members went to the summer Texas PR Association convention in July. Two Tech members attended the Texas PR Association winter confer- ence February in San Antonio. The success of Tech students was displayed last year when 40 members received internships through conven- tion contacts. Also. Tech students at- tend PRSSA conferences. Eight stu- dents attended the national conference in Phoenix. Tech members also went to Nashville for the National Assembly in March. The group ' s social calendar remained busy throughout the year. Members enjoyed a Halloween party, Christmas party and banquet in May. PRSSA also sponsors a graduation part - each semester. Stephanie Gilbreath. a se- nior public relations major from San Antonio, said. " While 1 enjoy doing things on campus with PRSSA. the conferences help us get contacts which can be very helpful because of the present difficulty of finding jobs. " Officers were Chris Robertson, president; Christy Sweeney, vice presi- dent: Kelly Shipley, treasurer secre- tary: Darren Bums. PR co-chair and Melissa Stone, PR co-chair. hy Scura Wehbe Christy Sweenev Chris Robertson presents Robin Rirhey with the outstanding member award (Photo by Nick De La Torre) 202 - Public Relations Society of America PiO 4fteaa Pi i Omega Pi is a na- tional business education teacher ' s organization. The group ' s pur- pose is to promote professionals in the growing field of business educa- tion. To become a member of this organization, prospective members must have at least a 3.0 GPA. Community service is a part of Pi Omega Pi ' s service to the Texas Tech campus and Lubbock community. During the 1 99 1 -92 year, the pro- fessional organization celebrated its 40th anniversary on the Texas Tech campus. Pi Omega Pi sponsored a fundraiser to raise the funds neces- sary to hold a reception in honor of present members and the alumni. Also, in December, members planned a Christmas party with the Texas Boys ' Ranch. In January of 1993, the group will be sending a member to represent Texas Tech at the national Pi Omega Pi convention. Pi Omega Pi has continued to fos- ter high ethical standards. When asked why she joined Pi Omega Pi, Noel Nelson, a senior busi- ness major from Seminole, said, ' To be around other business educators, who are also informed with business education trends. " Officers for Pi Omega Pi were Noel Nelson .president ; Angela Martin , vice president: Karmen Barker, treasurer; Christi Light, secretary and Angela Dennis, historian. by Jennifer Schuller Advisers of PI Omega Pi, Dr. Robert Gades and Dr. Donna E erett. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Angela Martin, vice president of Pi Omega PI, makes an acceptance speech for her award. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Angel Dennis Laura Doege Allen Evans Lucynda Godbee Christy Light Angela Martin Designed by Christina Garza PI Omega Pi - 203 Eoci2ttf,ojfAuio4iiotiueZ4i SAE members take time out from their projects to read the newspaper. (Photo by Sam Magee) The Society of Automotive Engineers have a picnic lunch to celebrate the end of the school year. (Photo by Albert Cantu) f designing and building a car from = = the ground up or M creating a " walking m machine " sparks your interest, per- haps you should -— considerjoiningthe Tech chapter of the Society of Automotive Engineers. Don ' t let the organization ' s name change your mind. Chad Wiginton, a senior mechanical engineering tech- nology major from Midland, and the 1 99 1 -92 president of the society, said that most students think that the organization is limited to mechanical engineering students. " We ' re not just for mechanical engineers. The .soci- ety is open to all engineering stu- dents and is a great opportunity. " The Society of Automotive Engineers is more than just a great group of people. Students design, build, and oversee many projects, which may last anywhere from stx months to two years. James Herrmann, a senior mechani- cal engineering technology major from Amarillo, said, " The society is great because you get actual hands-on expe- rience. Members are encouraged to con- tribute and participate. We also learn the importance of teamwork. " One of the 1991-92 school year ' s first projects was to design and build a car for the Compressed N atural Gas Vehicle Competition. The completed vehicle continued on to compete at the competition in Detroit in June of 1992. How successful are the students ' endeavors? They seem to be doing Just fine, and placed 1 5th out of 50 in the Mini-Baja Program Competition, which was held at the University of Texas at El Paso. The agenda for the competition was to completely design and build a baja car from the ground up with the exception of the engine. Next summer the society will spon- sor a nationwide Hybrid Electric Ve- hicle Competition. The competition is sponsored by Ford, and the company will donate Ford Escorts for the project. Students will then be respon- sible for converting the gasoline - pow- ered vehicles to completely electric systems. " We are a national organization. That means lots of connections. But SAE is also a help in getting to know your classmates and having a lot of fun, " Herrmann said. by Nicole Prout 204 - Society of Automotive Engineers Peinjcde444n lijoiiijee he Society of Petro- leum Engineers is an academic orga- nization at Tech which has had a productive year. The organization is made up of petro- leum engineering majors and members of Phi Epsilon Tau, the honorary group for the Soci- ety of Petroleum Engineers. This organization is involved in edu- cating and organizing social events for its members throughout the year. Members have guest speakers come to the monthly meetings to lecture on subject matter concerning petroleum engineering. Also In an effort to educate and get valuable experience, the group took several field trips. During the spring, the organization visited Seminole where members got a " hands on " tour of a gasoline process- ing and recycling plant. The Society of Petroleum Engineers is also active in numerous social events. The largest of these events was prob- ably the Big Brothers Big Sisters pro- gram, in which the members supported the incoming freshmen by answering questions they had and helping them get accustomed to the Texas Tech campus. Throughout the year the Society of Petroleum Engineers proved to be a valuable organization by placing run- ner-up for the Most Outstanding Stu- dent Organization Award. Charlyn Gleeson, a senior from Houston and president of the group, said that the main purpose for the Society of Petroleum Engineers is, ' To get petroleum engineering and Phi Epsilon Tau students involved with the university and their major. " by Brian Michalec Students enjoy the end of the year picnic held at Kasman Park. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Designed by Christina Garza Society of Petroleum Engineers - 205 " Ite JIgaajl SoUooi he Student Bar As- _ fsociation of Texas Tech University is M m made up of first, ■ second and thlrd- W year law students. — w " It was created to = help alleviate the pressures on stu- dents, to help maintain good relation- ships with the faculty and adminis- tration, and to help each student get through a rigorous three years of legal study. Another duty of the Student Bar Association is to serve as a voice for Texas Tech Law Students. The first major task for the Student Bar Association is to formulate an internal budget for the law school. Members devise a way to distribute funds to other organizations within the law school. " It is a challenging thing to budget the money in the law school. There is so little money to distribute to so many different organizations, " said Stace Wil- liams president of the Student Bar As- sociation. The Student Bar Association spon- sors several activities throughout the year, some social and some charitable, but they all make the life of the Tech law student a Utile better. This year the Student Bar Associa- tion held its annual Barrister ' s Ball at the Lubbock Plaza Hotel. It was a time for all law students to relax and unwind before beginning the final stretch of the spring semester. " Everyone really had a great time. It is fun to see everyone out of a study atmosphere, " Williams said. SBA also hosts a speaker program. This year Richard " Racehorse " Haynes came spoke to Tech law students. The SBA tries to inform law stu- dents of the changing trends occur- ring in the law profession. The pro- gram also allows students to ask ques- tions and to meet future colleagues. All officially enrolled students of the Law School are members of the Student Bar Association and are al- lowed to vote in all elections and on all referendums. Only members who pay dues are allowed to hold an elected office. Student Bar Association officers were Stace Williams, president; Darryl Vereen. 1 st vice president; Mike Rizzo, 2nd vice president; and Pam Baeza, administrative director. hi Christina Garza Student Bar Association Student Government: (top center) Stace Williams, president: (bottom row) Darryl Vereen, 1st vice president: Mike Rizzo, 2nd vice president: Pam Baeza, administration director. 206 - Student Bar Association Terri Leyva. Tom Greenwald and Pam Baeza talk at the annual Barrister ' s Ball. Stace Williams and Randie Harden dance the night away. (Photos by Sam Magee) Designed by Christina Garza Student Bar Association - 207 Sixuftxi AlpJixi onsisting of about 70 percent agricul- ture majors, the Sigma Alpha soror- ity promoted the knowledge of agri- culture among women at Texas Tech. Founded on November 16. 1977, Sigma Alpha was the first of its kind in Texas as well as at Tech, and as a professional sorority, the group hosted many speakers, promoted scholarship, and leadership in the sorority. Sigma Alpha also enjoyed partici- pation in various fundraisers and charities. Some of their service projects in- cluded helping the Ronald McDonald House care for the families of children staying at area hospitals. The organi- zation also helped out in adopting a dorm at the local state school, and hosted several receptions for faculty members. They also raised funds by selling cotton candy in front of Wal-Mart. Requiring a minimum grade point average of a 2.35, the sorority also caters to women who are not agricul- ture majors, but are generally inter- ested in related areas, which com- pose about 30 percent of the profes- sional sorority. " We hope to foster the knowledge of agriculture among women at Tech by promoting scholarship, socialship, and excellence throughout all re- lated areas, " said Jennifer Shaver, a junior animal business major from Rochester. Officers were: Brandi McGinnis, president; Shannon Blankenship, vice-president; Jennifer Shaver, sec- retary; and Mitzi Joy, treasurer. B j Kyle Owen Tina Clav Donna Grote ut Shannalea Grubb Mitzi Joy Mike Nichols and Mike Freimutii take a look at the president ' s gavel. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 208 - Sigma Alpha Ue eaxJieA Jean Castleberry, a vocational counselor at Lubbock High, speaks to students at a monthly meeting. Students watch and listen. (Photos by Sam Magee) he Vocational Home Economics Teacher Associa- tion of Texas at Tech is a section of an even larger organization. " I think the most important thing our organization of- fers is that it prepares students for the teaching field. There are a lot of things the classroom cannot show us. " said Anne Cargill. a senior home economics education major from Farmers Branch. During monthly meetings, guest speakers are invited to speak to the future teachers. The speakers share their experiences with the students as well as answer any questions. The meetings allow students to get to know more about the teaching pro- fession. Members also learn about planning curriculum and FHA Home Economics Related Occupations (HERO). ' They let us know about the kinds of things we can expect when we get into the teaching field. " Cargill said. Throughout the year members held fundraising events in order to send members to the regional convention. They sold such crafts as Christmas wreaths and button covers . This year the convention was held in Kingsville. Texas. Vocational Home Economics Teacher Association consists of ap- proximately 25 members. All mem- bers of Vocational Home Economics Teacher Association of Texas are home economics education majors. This year VHETTAT officers were: Tammy Stone, president; Melanie Lanham, vice president: Tara Clarabut. secretary: and Anne Cargill, treasurer. h i Christina Garza Designed by Christina Garza VHETAT - 209 omen in Communi- cations, Inc.. was founded as Theta Sigma Phi in 1909. In 1972 the organi- zation changed its name to Women in Communiations, Inc. WICI has more than 1 1,500 members in various fields of communications. WICI sponsors an annual National Professional Conference during the fall. The conference offers seminars and workshops to help communica- tors improve their professional skUls. WICI also offers a toll-free Job Hot Line. Career aids and materials are available to WICI members on the local, regional and national level. " It is a great way for people to build woeo connections before they leave school and even after they have been out for several years. " said Andrea Thome, a pubfic relations major from Fullerton, Calif. WICI offers a " Shadow Day " for its members. During this day, members are paired with professionals in Lub- bock, and they spend the day observ- ing their shadow partners ' daily rou- tine. The WICI officers were Andrea Thome, president: Amy Head, vice president membership; Heather Halbert, vice president programs: Carolyn Starkweather, treasurer: and Maurissa Young, publicity. h j Christina Garza Caroline Starlcweather and Tracy Shick enjoy conversation at the WICI social. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Kimmie Churchwell Amy Head Stephanie Murdoch Emma Ruggiero Tracy Shick Carolyn Starkweather B II ndrea Thome n B B Amy Head, WICI vice president, and Andrea Thome, president, review a membership application. (Photo by Albert Cantu) 210 - Women In Communications. Inc. Funding for Academics How much is this go- ing to cost? With budget cuts of this past year the Texas Legislature only decided to cut $250 million instead of the planned $300 million. The university must be prepared for a 5 percent cut in fall 1 993. Although Tech has been given a little breathing room the administra- tion still plans to cut the budget by 5 percent. Senator John Montford, D-Lubbock, chairman of the Senate Finance Com- mittee, said the legislative leaders did not make cuts in higher education fund- ing because they beli eve the budget is lean enough. " 1 think it ' s important that we hold a line, " he said. " We don ' t want to give the impression that the state does not care about higher education. " Student As- sociation President Chris Loveless said the Legislature ' s decision is progress for higher education. " I would say that it ' s a victory, " he said " The Legislature realizes how im- portant higher education is. " Loveless says he hopes the Legislature ' s decision will not harm Tech in the future. He said the legisla- tive members may decide to give higher education a larger cut during the fu- ture sessions because it was not cut this time. He said Tech should con- tinue with its strategic planning, but said he hopes the administration will use the money that was not cut to offer more classes. Lawless said the Legislature ' s deci- sion has allowed Tech ' s administra- tion more time to involve faculty and deans tn the strategic planning pro- cess that will cut 5 percent from the university ' s budget. Although final decisions have not been made as to which programs will be reduced or eliminated, the same number of programs will be deleted that would have been had the Legisla- ture made cuts in Tech ' s funding. Because the state is facing a $5 billion budget deficit in the next bien- nium, a 10 percent cut in higher edu- cation should be expected unless there Is a tax increase. Lawless said. " I don ' t see any politicians running for office on the platform of increasing taxes, " Lawless said. " (Lt. Gov. Bob Bullock) indicated last year when he didn ' t get the tax increase that he wouldn ' t pursue it again. The public had spoken. " Without a tax increase, we will definitely have a budget reduc- tion, " he said. In order to cut $250 million from the budget, the state cut about $3.8 million in funding for junior colleges and Texas State Technical College cam- puses due to low enrollments through- out the year. Lawless said that If Tech ' s enroll- ment is lowered for the summer and next two semesters, the university also may face significant budget cuts. Lawless said he thinks higher educa- tion is a priority for the Legislature emotionally, but because of federal mandates and court rulings, the legis- lative leaders do not have a choice in how higher education is funded. by Catherine Dwin Designed by Christina Carza Academics - 2 11 m- s OUT Q veeJ i 0 t ecemJten, 3, tUe. Q ' veek Itf te n took iii twut in, do iati Uf. to- tlte, " 1 Qca Sluice. ' ' 00 1 16 jjaod SUue. Uiat tlte. e tii te, co mfuuui4f, 0 JIuUmcA came4, ta- (fsUte ta Uo i. ' JUe,Q ' veek (llxmcUedatoicJ,o 7,507 pxuuuho oanmd hod to tlte. tteedtf, o tlte SouiU Ptcu4 . lite toft, danaion weAe PUi jbetta 7lteta a id a uft ou4e lo tlte ■j iaie uuiie , udtU a oomJUned total (£o uitio o. 2, f 4S fiou tdio canned ood. ' 7lte ftoU donated luf, a Uncfl io io iitif, umU 185 paundi, luf AljxUa elta. Pi. On cuMiiion to tUe ccuti donated, tUe. Qleek iif tem. naUed $2, 700 and puAcliaded a 40 ,000-fUuutd iemi tiuoh-tuule ' i Ija tlte dUf,. So io iAtieA. 2.ueeni, ' uiie nltieA. a.18 050 Inedf WalkeA., NiccJe Jlulfuufle, liaL Saiatft a id i aiuf. tlte " 7 Gatt Sltcute. " catuted j All Greek Bible Study is a non-denominational Chris- tian fellowship organization recognized ' within the Greek community at Texas Tech. The group originated at the Phi Delta Theta lodge in 1986 and its main objective is to give support and encourage- ment to the Greeks in a Chris- tian environment secluded from the usual and stereotypical college non-Christian rounding. Meetings were held each Wednesday at the Chi Omega lodge. A prayer group, held before the meetings, was held for support of any Greek member or per- sonal family matters. " It challenges faith and Christianity for a new member of Tech Greek as well as an old returning member, " said Nan Vanderburg, a senior family studies major from Dalhart. Bruce McGowen, the regular speaker from the Baptist Student Union, addresses issues currently occurring and influencing many college campuses today. Subjects discussed in- clude: drugs, sexual « 3 relationships, alcohol, time manage- ment, career moves and family relationships. Dr. Bill Dean, of the School of Mass Communi- cations, was the sponsor of the Bible Study, and supports the idea to promote a Chris- tian atmosphere and not nec- essarily direct or demand it. Often the meetings are some- what of a replacement for college students when it comes to J attending a church ser- vice and having spiritual influ- icnce in their daily lives. The group usually has an attendance of around 200 people and has had a major impact on the Christian growth of the Texas Tech Greek community. In addition, the group hosts an annual hayride. T-shirts are available for members and anyone is welcome to attend the weekly meetings. The leaders of the Bible study are Creighton Alexander, Becky Harris, Nan Vanderburg, Pat Green and Jerry Sullivan. by Jennifer Gilbert i 2 14 - AU Greek Bible Study students gattier around a bonfire during on All Greek Bible Study worshiip. (Ptioto by Jannes Schaefer) Above... Nan Vanderburg and Pat Green play around withi the guitar before the songs start. (Phioto By James Sctiaefer) Designed by CrcUg Winsor AU Greek Bible Study - 215 FRATS AT BAT Benefitting the Make a Wish Foundation, the Tri-Delts spon- sored Prats at Bat, a Softball tournament held during October at the Tech softball complex. Fifteen fraternities sund four other teams hoped to escape elimination as play began at 9 a.m. and ended at 6 p.m. For the second year in a row, the FarmHouse fraternity won. Delta Chi was consolation winner. Using the $2,700 earned during Frats at Bat, the Tri-Delts donated the funds to benefit cancer patients involved with Lubbock ' s Make a Wish Foundation. " This year we doubled what we averaged last year, and as much fun as we ' ve had this year, I think the sorority will be interested in sponsoring it again next year, " said Stephanie Hutchinson, a senior merchandising major from Gladewater. by Kyle Owen Stephanie Hutchinson trom Tri-Delt presents a check to the Make-A-Wish Foundation representative. (Photo by James Schaefer) And The Winner was FarnnHouse Bock row: Amy Bryant, Amy Komatz, Jason Archinal, John Baxter, Jason Phinney, Kyle Jones, Paul Cushman, Todd Highsmith, Terry Wright, and Janet Kitchens. Front row: Tom Eynon, Terry Rogus, Lee Keller, Marty Cleckler, Troy Vandertwrg, and Coby Marrow. 216 - Frats At Bat Tri-Delt members Kori Gartrell, Kim Parker, and Keitha Clark cheer for their winning team. (Photo by Bob Berlin) - " ■ -.tB} ' 1 ««i lk ' k» 1 liS w Sigma Chi member, Gary Messer, releases a pitcin at the Frets At Bat Tourriament, (Photo by Bob Berlin) Designed By Craig Winsor Frats At Bat - 217 Sorority with a musical past Amy Ausley and her date dance at the Alpha Chi Omega Winter Western. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Alpha Chi Omega members Jennifer Young, Brenda Many, Laura Trible, and Emily Trible help their big bro ' s at their Big Bro ' Lir Sis event. ( Photo by James Schaefer) Dha hi i mega Believe it or not, ACW was not al- ways a social sorority, The group was once a music fraternity. In commemo- ration of its musical roots, the sorority set up the MacDoweU colony, a rent- free colony for artists and musicians. The sorority also raised money throughout the year for the ACW Foun- dation, its national phi lanthropy. The national chapter distributes the money raised to various causes. The sorority also held an annual Halloween carnival for children in con- Junction with Big Brothers Big Sisters of Lubbock. The carnival was held at the sorority ' s lodge. Last year, AXD. joined in a walk-a- thon to help raise money for the AXW Foundation. The group also helped raise money for the Safety City Pro- gram of Lubbock, a program designed to help children become street-wise about drugs and other dangers. This program already exists in Abilene, but one is still being planned for Lubbock. The sorority also held a faculty brunch in order to get to know profes- sors and administration. Dr. and Mrs. Lawless, an AXW alumnae, also at- tended. " We ' re very diverse, " said Amanda RusseU, a senior marketing major from Midland. " We have a wide variety of girls and that ' s what makes us a family. " In addition to presentation for pledges, the sorority also had a Winter Western and a Mardi Gras informal. The Black and White Formal was in April. Officers for 1990-199 1 were Sarena Edwards, president; Chris Self, Jen- nifer Erne, Kimberly Porter and Bren Lord, vice presidents; Heather Brown, secretary; Amanda Russell, historian and Angle Trigilio, scholarship. by Lynda Reinarz 218- Alpha Chi Omega Cindy Alewine Anessa Aucutt Amber Ausley Amy Ausley Lauren Axelrod Nicole Bergquist Karen Berry Sheri Billingsley Stacy Blanchetle Kerrie Browning Amy Burns Michelle Burns Meredith Butier fer Caldcleugl Christy Cosner Anne Damron Dawn Dennis Kara Dierschke Missy Dietrich Sarena Edwards Kimberlv Evans Melissa Fairbanks Kimberlv hVllbaun April Ciliham niler Harden cia i lams ■a Irlbeck nsty Jacobs Brenda Manz Karen McCormicI ' Rocci Moore Monica Moseley Brenna Murphv Angle Osborn " Elena Perales Belinda Radicke Kmiberly Sarman Nicole Smith Tracy Spicer Gina Taylor Sorority members walk around the rec center during thie AXil Walk-a-thon. (Phioto by Nick De La Torre) Designed by Robin Rutz Alpha Chi Omega - 219 A D LPHA U ELTA P A productive year ir the community AAn The Texas Tech chapter of Alpha Delta PI has once again enjoyed a fun, productive year. The sorority had several social events during the 1 99 1 -92 school year, including the informal " Hayride Hoe- down, " several mixers, and the " Black Diamond " formal. As always. Alpha Delta Pi has kept an active hand in community affairs, also. SheUie Scott, a senior Russian lan- guage area studies major from Hous- ton and executive vice president, said, " We had a spaghetti supper to help raise funds for the Ronald McDonald House this year. We also go down (to the house) about once a month just to help out with whatever needs to be done. " Alpha Delta Pi also was scheduled to help with and participate in the Multiple Sclerosis Walk-a-Thon in the spring. This year, the sorority implemented a new pledge program. The program puts pledges on a six to eight week program instead of the usual full se- mester of pledgeship. Also, pledges are considered mem- bers responsible for voting and partici- pating from the first day of member- ship. This year approximately 27 new Alpha Delta Pi members were initi- ated. When asked why the sorority was her choice, Debbie Edrington, a senior elementary education major from Al- buquerque, N.M., said, " Alpha DeltaPi is definitely unique and the most down- to-earth sorority. We focus on the indi- viduality of our members. " Officers for fall of 1 99 1 were: Shawn Strange, president: Shellie Scott, ex- ecutive vice president: Kristie Parma, treasurer and Debbie Edrington, Al- pha education. by Nicole Prout Lou Ann Adams Kerry Bratton Kendra Casey Kimberly Chrisley Bonnie Coffman Cheryl Collins Michelle Cooper Trudy Com Sarah Crowl Jessica Fondy Paula Foumier Nicole Gibson Laura Glass Holly Graham Kelly Graham Mollea Harrison Carrie Henderson Kristy Huett Nicole Hufnagle Paula Jones Lisa Keen Kayla Kennedy Karen McCasland Melissa Moore Michelle Murray Amy Nichols Amy Norton Nikki Palmer Lisa Patterson Jenny Phillips Elaina Powell Elisa Powell Denise Presley Stacy Renfro Danna Ryan Kellye Saringer Katie Schessler Julamne Scheumack Shellie Scott Stephanie Shipp Doreen Simonsen Ginnie Skaggs Christy Smith Shawn Strange Diane Tetens lizabeth W, Christine Wenzel Sheri Whiteside Lisa Williams Michelle Williams Stephanie Wooten Jennifer Zoller 220 - Alpha Delta Pi AMI member helps set up the photo boord tor the Greek Halloween carnival at Greek Circle, (Photo by Bob Berlin) Alpha Delta Pi members cheer on the competing members during the FIJI Olympics. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Designed by Robin Rutz Alpha Delta Pi - 22 1 A LPHA FHI R Courtney Townsend and Colleen Needham keep things organized at thie Alpha Phi Cardiac Arrest. (Photo by Albert Cantu) The members of Alpha Phi were busy and Involved with mixers, intra- mural sports and community service activities during the year. Mixers in the fall included one with the Saddle Tramps, one with Sigma Nu called ' Trash Disco. " and mixers with Sigma Chi. Sig Ep and Theta Chi. Members also participated in in- tramural football, Softball and bas- ketball. Tracy Balmos. a public relations marketing and retail major, who was responsible for chapter marketing and promotion, or Marketing Alpha Phi (MAP), said the group ' s philanthropy is sponsoring Cardiac Arrest each year. The sisters " arrest " people and hold them for " bail " that the person must raise by phone from " jail. " Bail pro- ceeds benefit the American Heart As- sociation. " We usually get many prominent Lubbockites. " Balmos said, adding that this year Student Association presi- dent Russell Laird got involved. Other community service activities included a canned food drive Decem- ber 2. a fall blood drive at the Phi Delt lodge and participating in Hearty Gras February 8. " We have many people running for other organizations. " she said. " That ' s what I ' m trying to get from them... lots of campus involvement. " Fall officers were Kathryn Woody, president; Rachel Kuykendall, vice president; Shanti McElehny. record- ing secretary and PYissy Slater, trea- surer. Spring officers were Ann-Marie Tobumey, president; Jennifer Stand, vice president; Shawna Salyer. re- cording secretary and Jill Jackson, treasurer. by Mary Maharg 111 - Alpha Phi Designed by Robin Rutz Alpha Phi - 223 ChiO MEGA Sisters with a sense ot family Chi-Os receive their r ew pledges on bid day. (Pl-ioto by Bob Berlin) The 1991-92 academic year was an active one for Chi Omega. The sorority rushed 37 pledges. The group also mixed with Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Chi. Kappa Alpha and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The 130-member group participated in numerous fundraising events throughout the fall. These included the Chi-O Second Annual Bowl-a-Thon for multiple sclerosis, in which about 150 people participated. Chi Omega also was involved with the Lion ' s Club of Lubbock Pancake Festival held in the coliseum. For Halloween, the sorority orga- nized the Howl and Scream event, which took place in Greek Circle. With the help of CitiBus. children were transported to and from Greek Circle. Each lodge had a different activity, including the Pike ' s haunted house. Although the weather was cold and damp, more than 300 people came out to the event and donated one can of food each, which was required to enter. Chi Omega also hosted a Christ- mas party for the children of Buckner Baptist Children ' s Home. The kids were given cookies, coloring books and other assorted gifts. Chi Omega also donated clothes to Goodwill and participated in a blood drive with Sigma Chi. The drive col- lected more pints of blood than all the other Greek blood drives. For home- coming Chi Omega worked with Delta Tau Delta in building a float for the homecoming parade. " Chi Omega provides encourage- ment, incentive, identity and a sense of family to its members, " said Tiffany Ellsworth, a junior occupational therapy major from Amarillo. by Brian Michalec 224 - Chi Omega Kathleen Allosso Kim Anderson Karen Barnes Stacy Brummett lennifer Buesing Carrie Bulaich Britney Byrd Kristen Campbell Jill Carrell Candice Chapman Kimmie Churchwe Tiffany Cox Michelle Cross Becky Elliott Tiffany Ellsworth Laura Evans Ashley Ford Leeanna Gainer Ginger Gilchrist Audrey Gu Misty Harter Kathy Hartman Geton Hathaway Nicki Herndon Michelle Hess Heather Hibbard Courtney Hoffman Julie Hoskins Hollie Kercheville Jennifer Kifer Robin Lange Melissa Liska Rebecca Maddox Lezley Maxwell Jennifer McEntire Cristy McGinnis Holly McGinnis Marisa Medrano Amy Merriman Brittany Miller Bridgit Moore Amy Morris Tammy Morris Tanessa Muenich Amanda Palmer Tracey Pals Jennifer Peterson Kelli Petty Emily Pruitt Tasha Quillin Margaret Riggs Robin Ruman Amanda Samuels Laurie Sartwell Traci Shannon Shelley Shuckman Mary Ellen Simmang Shelley Swift Brandi Tapp Jennifer Tate Lesli Tucker Suzann Utzman Amy Vandivere Donna Wesley Traci Wilson I Designed by Craig Winsor Chi Omega - 225 Delta Delta D blta Sorority gleams ir spotlight Tri Delta pledges Tracy Knowels and Racheal McKenna decorated pumpkins for the chilldren at Lubbock General Hos- pital, (Phioto by James Sctiaefer) Janet Kitchens, Holly Hail , and Keitha Clark prepared a cake for a Tri Delta sister on her birthday. (Photo by Sam Magee) Tri-Delta " s involvement with its phi- lanthropies, campus activities and intramurals kept the sorority in the Lubbock and campus spotlight for the academic year. The second annual Frats-at-Bat fund -raiser softball tournament be- came a huge success with the help of local alumni and participating Greek organizations. AU profits went to the Make-A-Wish Foundation. " Service projects are a wonderful way to get the Greeks involved. So many children need our help, " said Heather Halford, ajunior RHIM major from Waco. In October, members decorated pumpkins for the children at Univer- sity Medical Center. Tri -Delta also participated in the Halloween " Howl and Scream " benefit on Greek Circle. Tri-Delta was proud to have pledge Jennifer Douglas win Delta Sigma Phi ' s Miss Fall Rush in November. " Our pledges worked very hard. Jennifer represented us well, and 1 couldn ' t be more proud of the chap- ter, " said Jennifer Philfips, a senior marketing major from Austin and pledge trainer. Mixers for the year included the annual Pajama Party with Kappa Kappa Gamma and South of the Bor- der with Delta Tau Delta. Tri-Delta also participated in the Pike MargaritavUle mixer. Bid Day Bash with Sigma Chi, Bam Dance with Pi Beta Phi and Pansy Duo with Kappa Alpha Theta. Officers were Lori Fluker, presi- dent; Erin Zeagler, vice president; Robin Rutz, chaplain; Adelia Metcalf, treasurer; Jennifer Phillips, pledge trainer and LeAnn Lindemann, schol- arship. by Amy Komatz 226 - Delta Delta Delta Christy Alford Robin Arabie Mandy Bird Debbie Boyd Amy Bryanl Kori Gartrell Brandalyn Charleswo Susan Cheatham Ami Clarkson Jennifer Douglas Courtney Duperier Lori Fluker B.K. Gentry Kim Hatler Amanda Jones Janet Kitchens Amy Komatz J.K. Kostoryz Anella Lewis LeAnn Lindeman Amy Magness Leslie Mangan Angie McGregor Rachel McKenna Julia Moritz Ginger Nees Jennifer Nowotny Kim Parker Jenny Peters Carol Petty Jennifer Phillips Bethani Pinkston NataUe Pohl Shannon Roberts lenniShearin Kendal Smith Jill Stafford Kathy Towler Amy Vanderslice Bethany Waddell Jennifer Waddell Lara Wesley Erm Zeagler Hijackers Lauren Morris and Stephanie Sproul Inold Delta Airline stewardess Jenny Craghead hostage in front of the Tri Delta lodge during fall rush. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Hoili Crouch, Jennifer Waddell and Angie McGregor talk with a boy from Buckner ' s at their skating party.(Photo by Nick De La Torre) Designed by Craig Winsor Delta Delta Delta - 227 Delta G AMMA Sorority raises money for the blind Kari Slaughter, Lisa Whittington. Bethany Bass and Kris Fredericl laugh during the pillow and paddle party, (photo by Sam Magee) On Christmas in 1873 at Oxford, Miss., Delta Gamma was founded by Anna Boyd, Mary Comfort and Eva Webb. The Anchor pin stands for Hope and the motto of the Greek initials means " do good. " Instead of providing minimal sup- port to several causes. Delta Gamma chooses to contribute major support to one philanthropy. Aid to the Blind. Members help out by driving and read- ing for the blind. In the fall. Anchor Splash, a swim- ming competition, is held at the Stu- dent Recreational Center. All proceeds raised from this event go toward help- ing the blind. Marci Miller, a business major from San Antonio, said. " Hike Delta Gamma because of the strong bond the sisters share and the friendships I have made. " Delta Gamma also held a date party in November at the Old Town Cafe. The sorority ' s formal dance, called Anchorball was in February at the Lubbock Country Club. Delta Gamma mixed with FIJI , Theta Chi and several other fraternities throughout the year. This year at Homecoming, Delta Gamma ' s Kris Frederick placed among the top five finalists for Homecoming Queen. Other Delta Gamma campus in- volvement includes Student Senate, La Ventana, honor societies, Goin ' Band, Student Association, Freshman Council and Fashion Board. Officers for Delta Gamma were Kari Slaughter, president: Cathie Ander- son, vice president: Lisa Loeffler, re- cording secretary: Sara Walser, trea- surer and Carrie Smith, scholarship, by Sandy Stoemer 228 - Delta Gamma BPBBB Cathie Anderson Laura Bandel Dottie Bargas Stacy Barron Brennan Barthelemy Whitney Baughman Paula Brooks Michele Cline Julie Coleman Meredith Cossey Julie Dorsey Dawn Dufiin Leanne Emigh Christine English Dawn Fodor Kris Frederick Melissa Gosdin Jennifer Grimes Jennifer Haness Tracy Harper Amy Henson Carrie Hollis Dianne Johnson Jennifer Johnson Laurie Jewell Cami Reams Carrie Madans Tanya Mathena Jill McDermett Melissa McDowell Gina McElhatt Tracy Miles Marci Miller Natalie Morgon Kim Myrick Cathy Nettle Stephanie Putnik Terri Roach Emma Ruggiero Tom Sadler juUe Seymour Kan Slaughter Carrie Smith Cheryl Stafford Sandy Stoemer Lisa Whittington and Stephanie Putnik country western dance with their dates at the Delta Gamma Date Party. (Photo by James Schaefer) Designed by Craig Winsor Delta Gamma - 229 Delta Sgma Theta Sorority excels in service, frier dslnip Kelli Shelton and Yvette Mangram dance at Greek culture nigtit. (Phioto by Sam Martinez) Delta Sigma Theta, a public service sorority, exemplified service during the 1991-92 year. Amanda Rogers, a junior business management major from Dallas, described the sorority as " a group of women that stresses edu- cation among black women. " During the fall semester, the Adopt- A- Highway program kept the girls busy with four clean-up projects. The group also began a mentor program called, " New Directions, " which was designed to help young pregnant women from Dunbar Struggs . During Christmas, the sorority gave gifts and food to two families for the adopt-a-family project. Also, twice a month, the girls volunteered with the recycling days on campus. In addi- tion. Delta Sigma Theta visited with residents and helped decorate Park- way Nursing Home. Last year, the organization estab- lished a scholarship fund. This year, the group was able to provide five $500 scholarships in honor of Gwendolynne Titus, founder of the chapter. Throughout the year. Delta Sigma Theta sponsored social events. The funds raised from the parties went toward the scholarship fund and nurs- ing home program. Pamela Thurman, a junior finance major from Amarillo, said, " 1 got involved with Delta Sigma Theta be- cause I was impressed with the ser- vice they provide and it is a great way to meet other people. " The officers are Shannon Mills, president; Pamela Thurman, record- ing secretary: LaMyra Hogan, vice president; Deneatris Fisher, treasurer and ClarissiaStraenhan, correspond- ing secretary. by Sarra Wehbe Deneatris Fisher, LaMyra Hogan, Chantelle Johnson , Sonja Brown , Pamela Thurman, Shannon Mills, KandaceBarnett and Kelli Shelton at the Texas Tech seal. (Photo by Albert Cantu) 230 - Delta Sigma Theta Theresa Moch decorates a Christmas tree, (Photo by James Schaefer) Tammve Atzger Eileen Beeks Kim Byers Stephanie Catlm Stacie Enders Heather Gamson Heidi Hedemann Kimberly Hodges Hillary Hoffman Kimberly Kimble Kimberly Korous Carrie McCabe Knsten Minter Ann Moms Lisa Piazza Kimberly Roberson Katherine Rose Cindy Russell G amma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta at Texas Tech has shown to be a sorority of great tradi- tion. Involvement with the group ' s phi- lanthropy. Camp Sea Shell, proves that Gamma Phi is highly involved and cares very much about under-privi- leged children. Camp Sea Shell is a summer camp located in Canada for children who are less fortunate. Every year FOB sends the children T-shirts and other gifts for them to enjoy. Any Gamma Phi Beta member is qualified to work at this camp. Along with involvement with this philanthropy, community service and fundraisers, Gamma Phi Beta has been recognized for social events as well. At this year ' s recent Pike Fest, the r l B booth won the best decorated award. Also among the social scene was the popular " Bikers and Babes " mixer where the Gamma Phi girls invited guys to attend. " 1 joined because r t B is a diverse group of girls who have formed that friendship that lasts a lifetime; they are always there when you need them. " said Trella Wagner, sorority president. Gamma Phi officers for 1991-92 were Trella Wagner, president: Karen Shawver, vice president; Heather McConnell, treasurer; Jennie Smith, external social chairman; Lisa Masey, corresponding secretary; Allison Mont- gomery, recording secretary and Theresa Nolan, pledge trainer. by Jennifer Schuller Designed by Robin Rutz Gamma Phi Beta - 23 1 Kappa Alpha Ti Kappa Alpha Theta is a sorority rich in tradition and is proud to say that it was founded at Tech in 1953 making it one of the oldest sororities on cam- pus. The sorority ' s house, built in 1970, is also the oldest house on Greek Circle. The group won the Founder ' s Award, which is the award for the top chapter in the nation in 1988. Theta also won the Golden Kite award, which is given to the five chap- ters with the highest grades in the nation. The group was also active in service to the community. For the last two years, members participated in the March of Dimes walk-a-thon. Theta also helped out with the Pancake Fes- tival to benefit the Lubbock Lion ' s Club, and in various blood drives throughout the year. However, the sorority ' s main project is Court Appointed Special Advocate PHA I HETA (CASA). This is an organization for people in need of legal assistance but who cannot afford it. Jennifer Quest, a junior marketing major from Lub- bock, said CASA is a great source of help and support for divorced women. The Thetas had a Kite Flight in the spring. This event is held at different parks in Lubbock and is purely for the fun and entertainment of its partici- pants. " The group is not just to pro- mote friendship, but the Greek sys- tem as a whole. We are here to go to school, and we want to prove that we are serious about our future. " Quest said. Theta officers were Kim Phillips, president: Kimberly Keith, vice presi- dent: Tori Irlbeck, treasurer: Mary Bailey, secretary: Paige Powers, pledge trainer and Jennifer Quest, chaplain. by Lynda Reinarz Mj Jodi Berg Mellanie Blanchard Christy Brown Kristen Casey Eve Clark Jodi Coffman Lori Crabtree Katy Cunningham Lisa Ford Becky Fritsch Mallory Grantham Chef Greenroyd Rebecca Hedge ' s Tami Herrin ; Ashley Houston Holiie Hovmt; Ton Irlbetk Kimberlv Keith Reagan Metcalf Shannon Myers Krisly Pargmann Jenny Passow Paige Powers Amy Raymond Llv J Sartwelle Jill Scarborough Monica Shadden AngeliqueSims Shannon Smith Dana Stalcup Lisa Stallings Sandra Strelzin M ' Lyn Turner Tamara Turner Stacy While Melissa Whitlev Susan Winslcid 232 - Kappa Alpha Theta ' J Thetas play pool at the barn dance. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Courtney Maclln and Kristin Hedrick exchange gifts at a Christmas party at the lodge. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Designea oy Robin Rutz Kappa Alpha Theta - 233 Dedicated to helping others K PPA IC PPA G AMMA Kappa Kappa Gamma is a sorority very involved in community service. Every year the group gives time and money to many worthy causes. Mem- bers have sponsored a 16-year-old Indian boy, named Shekar Karm, for five years. The sorority also volunteers time at the Ronald McDonald House. Volun- teers prepare meeds for residents and answer phones. The group also helped plant flowers in front of the house. Volunteers from the sorority also visit area nursing homes. Laura Burgess, a junior design communications ma- jor from Waco, taught a crafting class at a home. Kappa Kappa Gamma donated money to the Rose McGill fund for scholarships, participated in several walk-a-thons. and raised money for their formal by selling barbecue. Dur- ing Christmas. KKG sponsored a needy family. Members bought gifts and the groceries to make dinner. Although the sorority is service ori- ented, members still have lots of fun, too. The annual Bamdance with Kappa Alpha Theta was in February. There was also a pajama party with Tri- Delta. Also, there was fall presenta- tion for pledges and parent ' s weekend as well. " There ' s so many different kinds of people, but we all get along. That ' s what 1 like about it, " Burgess said. The sorority ranked second in grades among sororities on the Tech campus. Officers were Lydia Welshimer, president; Ginger Pearson, first vice president; Laura English, second vice president; Brooke Holt, treasurer; Sally Suitor, recording secretary and Carmjm Symes, corresponding secre- tary, by Lynda Reinarz Chi Deidre Arthur I AyctKk Laina Banister Carrie Baum Melanie Bitner Heather Curry Helen Eckert Laura English Laura Graves Kane Griffith Cari Hall Brtxike Holt Jennifer Justice Ronda Lawrence Christy Light Bonnie Neill Kyla Nelson Lisa Onley 234 - Kappa Kappa Gamma The Kappa Kappa Gammas cheer on their competitor in the games of the FIJI Olympics. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Desiqned bu Craig Winsor Kappa Kappa Gamma - 235 Kappa D ELTA Moving in the rigint direction Shawn Buttelman, Shea Davis, and Beci Harris exchanged gifts between one another at the Kappa Delta Christmas party. (Photo by Bob Berlin) In only its sixth year on the Tech campus. Kappa Delta was the young- est chapter in the history of the na- tional Kappa Delta chapter to win the Merit Award. The award is given at National Convention to the top 10 chapters in the nation. The Tech Kappa Deltas have won the Merit Award twice and the Achievement Award once. Kappa Delta was involved with many events throughout the year. The so- rority held a Bowl-a-thon in November to raise money for the prevention of child abuse, one of Kappa Delta ' s na- tional philanthropies. The KD ' s raised money for The Children ' s Home in Richmond, Va., another national philanthropy. Kappa Deltas also spend time with the chil- dren at the Children ' s Home of Lub- bock. " We try to go out to the Home as often as we can. It is really fun. and it gives us time away from school, " said Kim Liewer, a sophomore Arts and Sciences undecided major from Dal- las. The Kappa Delta sorority held a fall presentation and also a Christmas formal. During the spring. Kappa Delta had an informal, and in 1992 had Nautilus, the first ever spring formal. Each year at presentation, the Kappa Deltas elect a Daggerman who serves as the sorority ' s big brother. The 1991-92 Daggerman was Chip McAleer. Officers for 1990-1 991 were Arm Magaw, president: Shelby Crutcher, vice president; Brand! Allen, secre- tary; Sally Smith, treasurer; Allison Stewart, public relations and Shelly Mabry, membership. by Lynda Retnarz 236 - Kappa Delta Brandalyn Charlesworth hands a gift to Kristi Coker at the Panhellenic Banquet. P ANHELLENIC Panhellenic. the governing body for sororities on the Tech cam- pus, sets the guidelines the Greek system follows throughout the year, but especially during Rush. Panhellenic is composed of 30 members, two from each of the 12 sororities and six officers. The Panhellenic Council also fol- lows rules set by the National Panhellenic Council. Every sorority on the Tech campus is a member of the National Panhellenic Council. Panhellenic prepares and fullfills Rush obligations. The Council be- gan preparation in November for Rush in August of the following year. The Council prepares Rush booklets that are sent to all incoming fresh- men and to all those who called asking about Rush throughout the year. Panhellenic also sponsors Rush teas. Tech Panhellenic also works with the Interfratemity Council even though they are separate organiza- tions. " We work together to promote the Greek system as a whole, " said Sunny Coody, president of Panhellenic. Panhellenic ' s main role is to pro- tect rushees by enforcing rules which ensure fairness among sororities. Officers for 1990-91 were Sunny Coody, president: Kristi Coker, vice president; Katie Albin, secretary: Joleene Hickey, treasurer: Brandalyn Charlesworth. Rush chairman: and Cathy Nettle, assistant Rush chair- man. Advisers were Michael Shronrock and Christie Padgett. by Lynda Reinarz Setting guidelines for sororities Designed by Craig Winsor Panhellenic-237 Pi Beta Pi HI Charia Cook and Melindo Nesbit try to decide whio is wearing the most paint, (pl-ioto by Nick DeLaTorre) Pi Beta Phi received the Balfor Cup at the sorority ' s convention last sum- mer for being the number one chapter Ln the nation. The sorority also re- ceived an Honorable Alumni advisory committee award. Pi Beta Phi ' s award winning chap- ter had approximately 1 35 active mem- bers for 1991-92. Many members were active in other campus organizations like Order of Omega, Mortar Board, Raider Recruiters, Pom Pon squad and Who ' s Who. The sorority was the first such or- ganization for women and was founded by a group of women at Monmouth College in Illinois. During fall rush Pi Phi selected 42 pledges who contin- ued pledgeshlp until February, when they were initiated. " Pi Phi is a group of caring friends who have been there for me, " said Anne Cargill, a senior home econom- ics education major from Farmers Branch. However, HBO members also find time to work for Arrowcraft, the sorority ' s national philanthropy. Mem- bers sell crafts made by the Arrow Monmouth School at the Mother Daughter Breakfast in October at the Pi Phi lodge. The sorority also has several local philanthropies. Volunteering at the Lubbock Hospitality House and with Headstart programs are some of the memy ways Pi Phi helps the commu- nity. Members enjoyed a catered Thanksgiving dinner and a Christmas party for which the pledges brought a tree for the whole chapter to decorate. Officers were Lauren Gross, presi- dent: Helen Cochran, vice president; Meylynda Nesbitt. secretary and KrisUne Martin, treasurer. by Sandy Stoemer 2.38 - Pi Beta Phi Designed by Robin Rutz Pi Beta Phi - 239 Brandi Blankenship AnneCargill Sally Cook Cayce Covey Leslie Crowder Corey Cypert Dinita Dickerson Julie Dunn Elyse Pillow Lauren Gross Nancy Hanks Angie Knight Amy Maxey Melanie Monsen Michelle Morrou ' Melvnda Nesbitt Leslie O ' Neill Kate Phini v Pi Phi members play miniature golf at a big brother little brother activity. (Photo by Bob Berlin) 240 - Pi Beta Phi Deborah Minor counsels Amy Sly during a meeting. (Photo by James Schaefer) RhoL AMBDA Rho Lamba was one of Tech ' s 300 organizations which sponsored many events in the fall semester for both the Lubbock and Tech communities. " We wanted to make sure our organization remained visible to the Tech community, " said Lisa Forester, a restaurant hotel and institutional management major from Dallas. One of the larger events this orga- niz ation participated in included their fall rush which involved recruiting 35 new members to the organiza- tion. " It means a lot to the people of Lubbock to see that a Tech student- run organization cares about the community enough that they will volunteer their time to help out in any way they can, " she said. Rho Lambda sponsored a Christ- mas food drive which helped raise food for the Lubbock food bank around the holiday season. " For a very long time, the Greek system at Tech was not interested in helping the community like they should, " Forester said. ' This atti- tude has definitely changed in the last few years. " The organization also sponsored a Christmas party so that members could get acquainted with the new pledges in the organization. Forester said a unique character- istic of Rho Lambda was the fact that its members are themselves mem- bers of many other Greek organiza- tions. Officers were Amy Gordon, presi- dent; Heather McDonald, vice presi- dent: Lisa Forester, secretary: Allison Montgomery, treasurer: Carol Koslowski, membership chairman and Lauri Bamett, social chairman. by Amy Collins Ri-hecca Hedge; HullieHuving Elena Perales Paige Powers Helping out the Lubbock comnnunity Designed by Craig Winsor Rho Lambda - 241 Proud of forty years at Tech Lauri Barnett talks with another Rho Lambda member at a Christmas party. (Photo by Bob Berlin) 242 - Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau a LPHA Zeta Tau Alpha is proud to be cel- ebrating its 40th anniversary on the Tech campus. The Tech Zeta chapter was founded in 1952, becoming the 92nd chapter nationwide. Originally chartered on March 15, 1907, Zeta Tau Alpha was created by nine ambi- tious founders. During 1992, Zeta made a transi- tion in the sorority ' s philanthropy- related activities. In the past, mem- bers have provided service to the As- sociation for Retarded Citizens (ARC). However, a new role has been as- sumed and Zeta Tau Alpha will dedi- cate its time to the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. The organization held presentation on October 25,1991, with the theme " Masquerade Ball. " The festivities, which included a catered dinner and a dance, were held at the Lubbock Plaza Hotel. Zeta Tau Alpha generally shares one crush party with the Tri Delts during the year, and throws an Apple Polishing Party once a year, where, the pledges and actives invite a favor- ite professor to the lodge in order to get to know him her better. Zeta also sponsors a grab-a-date pizza party, and is known for mixers they have held, such as the paint and reggae mixers. " Zeta is a place where you can always find a friend who will listen to you and who won ' t judge you. You ' re never lonely because there ' s always a Zeta around, " comments J.K. Bartlett, a junior commercial and in- dustrial fitness major from Lubbock. Officers were J.K. Bartlett, presi- dent; Lauri Bamet, vice president: Lucy Stinson, secretary: and Melissa Simpson, treasurer. by Susan Osborne Zetas watch as alumnae give a presen- tation at the Zeta lodge. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Robin Rutz Zeta Tau Alpha - 243 Christy Adamcik Carrie Armstrong Lauri Bamett Jay Barlett Michelle Beckman Shoni Box Mahnda Brownlee Amy Burke Alison Caldwell Richelle Casey Beth Caswell Deanna Chafey Kathy Choate Stacy Clifton Dayna Coffer Alice Cole Christi Corbitt Leslie Courtney Jennifer Crawford Allison Crook Alison Crossley Nancy Crossley Camie Cushman Kimberly Dean Christi Deberry Stacey Debruin Kara Dougherty Leslie Dubuque Brandi Eason Angie England Heather Ferguson Amy Flemming Erin Floyd Laura Forzono Allison Fritz Paige Gallagher Leeann Gamer Amber George Elizabeth Goldston Amy Gordon Tracy Green Holly Grimsley Leslie Hale Stacy Hobbs Alison Howard Tracey Hubbard Anne Hudgens Tina Hughs Lee Ann Ingram Sarah Johnson Carol Koslowski Cathy Koslowski Kendra Kowitz Wendy Lansdeli Andrea Ledoux Leslie Lyons Michelle Martin Jonna Matus Julie Maxwell Carolyn McGrail Mariah Mckenzie Julie Meulman Karen Michie Marti Miers Tisha Miller Amy Misenhimer Cindy Moore Caroline Morse Jennifer Morton Dana Neal Kathryn Nelms Amy Niermeyer Susanne Oslowski Tiffany Patterson Laura Pfeiffer Kelly Quartaro Jennifer Radice Melissa Reed Rita Riddle Shay Robertson Meredith Ross Jill Shackelford Tina Sicola Alicia Smith julianne Smith Lucy Stmson Amy Strawn Amy Sweeney Gabrielle Thorburh Kimberly Tru e Wendy Tucker Lisa W.ild laylyn Walton Lesa Ward Kelly Whitney Nicole Wilkersoii Kimberly Wilsim Karccne Wolfram 244 - Zeta Tau Alpha orA FIJI Olympics Queen Each year during the week of the FIJI Olympics, a competition is held between the sororities. In 1992, the competition raised about $600 which was donated to the American Heart Asso- ciation by the FIJIs. Teri James, a junior psychology major from Richardson and a Fashion Board member at Tech, was honored as FIJI Oljonpic Queen for 1991-92. One woman was elected from each sorority, then had their pictures taken by Party Time Photos. These photos were then hung on jars displayed at the University Center. Donations then were contributed to each sorority throughout the week. The competition ended on October 12, the day of the FIJI Olympics. That night, the awards were distributed, and the FIJI Olympics Queen was announced. FIJI president Andrew Same said, " The compe- tition serves a good purpose. It raises money for a good cause, plus it helps promote the sororities on campus. " Ten James Designed by Robin Rutz FIJI Olympics queen - 245 nKA Dream Girl " I am very honored to receive the award of Pike Dream Girl, " said Kelli Petty, a Junior elemen- tary education major from Lubbock. OnApril24, 1992, the Pikes and their dates traveled to Dallas to at- tend the Dream Girl for- mal, held Saturday night at the Doubletree Hotel in Dallas. On that night, Kelly Petty not only won the title of Pike Dream Girl for 1992-1993 but she also got engaged. Petty ' s duty as Dream Girl is to represent the Tech chap- ter throughout the year. Petty is a member of the Chi Omega sorority. She teaches tap, jazz, gymnastics and cheer- leading at Billy Joe ' s School of Dance. by Sandy Stoemer " KeCa " Petty 246 - Pike Dreamgirl AT Miss Anchor Splash Anchor Splash is an organized swimming event held each fall. All fraternities are invited to participate in Anchor Splash, which includes events such as raft rac- ing, relays and water ballet. Five volunteers from a fraternity form a team and compete. There is a small charge for tickets, and proceeds benefit Aid to the Blind, a Delta Gamma philan- thropy. Judges who preside over the festivities came from the participating sororities. Disc jockeys from local radio stations usually officiate the day, and in 1992, Anchor Splash was proud to have the KFMX crew helping out. During the popular Greek event, Mr. and Miss Anchor Splash were elected. For 1991, the honors went to Brad Bell, a FIJI, and Valerie Dycus, a Pi Phi. by Susan Osborne VaUrie (Dycus Designed by Robin Rutz Delta Gamma Miss Anchor Splash - 247 ATQ Little Sisters The Little Sisters of the fraternity Alpha Tau Omega are an up and coming organization that continues to work to be the best it can be. The group has com- pleted yet another suc- cessful year of sp irit and service to their big brothers in the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, to Texas Tech Univer- sity, as well as to the Lubbock community as a whole. With a growing mem- bership of 20 students, the women work closely with their respective big brothers or little broth- ers. The members are re- sponsible for social functions with the Al- pha Tau Omegas as well as philanthropic activities. They help with mixers and parties for the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. The members of the Alpha Tau Omega Little Sisters also volunteer their time at the Lub- bock State School. The Little Sisters are working toward ex- panding their member- ship for next year. Alpha Tau Omega members and Big Brothers Jay Clark, Chip Wolf, Greg True- love, Lee Thomas, John McCumber, James Bough, Steve Carhu and David Kirby ex- pressed the respect and pride they feel toward their little sisters. Lance Friend, a pre- med major from Doubletree, expressed the big brothers ' grati- tude. ' The brothers of Al- pha Tau Omega would like to thank the Little Sisters of Zeta Eta for their generous contri- bution to the 1991- 1992 academic year. " by Susan Osborne 248 - Alpha Tau Omega Little Sisters Miss Black Texas Tech The Miss Black Texas Tech pageant was created in 1987 by Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity to address the concern of the gap be- tween Tech and the black community. Miss Black Texas Tech serves as a liaison between Tech stu- dents and the Lubbock community and repre- sents Tech in the Miss Black Texas pageant. Cfumutte Johnson; a senior psychology major from Houston and the cur- rent Miss Black Texas Tech, said, " 1 want to be a good role model for incom- ing freshmen. As a 20- year-old senior, 1 want to set an example and en- courage students to be- lieve that nothing is im- possible. I want to repre- sent blacks as well as Tech wherever I go. " Miss Black and Gold In 1978. the national chapter of Alpha Phi Al- pha fraternity decided to hold a pageant in order to bring both men and women together. The pag- eant was aptly named Miss Blackand Gold, represent- ing the fraternity ' s colors. Miss Black and Gold rep- resents the brothers of Al- pha Phi Alpha of Texas Tech at the local, regional, state and national level. Candida Johnson, a junior broadcast jour- nalism major from Lub- bock, was crowned as Tech ' s first Miss Black and Gold. Johnson went on to win third place at the state level. hy Nyamusi K. Igambi Designed by Robin Rutz Miss Black Texas Tech Miss Black and Gold - 249 iNTERFRATERNffY vJoUNCIL Providing regulations for fraternities Interfraternity Council members register spring ruslnees. (Photo by Dorrel Thomas) The Interfraternity Council (IFC) is a service organization for the fraterni- ties on the Tech campus. Almost all universities that have a Greek system have an IFC, but the organization is not a governing body, said Joel Wetzel, IFC president. The organization provided regula- tions for fraternities for such things as rush and alcohol consumption. The group also helped out with many com- munity and university services. IFC traveled to national conven- tions, where the group learned how to better the Greek system as a whole. The IFC participated in a canned food drive, and the Howl and Scream car- nival at Greek Circle that provided a safe place for children to go on Hallow- een. The group also participated in Greeks in Volunteer Efforts (GFVE). " GIVE brings all the Greeks to- gether, not against each other, be- cause we are working for a common cause, " said Wetzel. " 1 think the role of IFC is very important for two reasons. Number one, we are a service group to better education and scholastics, and num- ber two, we help to better the commu- nity and university. We are committed to the excellence of finding higher ethics and morals, " Wetzel said. The sororities and fraternities were originally founded on a literary basis, but since the movie " Animal House, " the Greek system has been perceived as a bunch ofpartiers, Wetzel said. He said Greeks are trying to make their way back to being literary again. IFC officers were Joel Wetzel, presi- de nt; Rocky CUnton, vice president; Tom LUe, treasurer; Chris Tomlinson, secretary and Al Wolstien, vice presi- dent of chapter development. by Lynda Reinarz 250 - Interfraternity Council IFC members help rushees find their name tags for rush, (photo by Darrel Thomas) Designed by Robin Rutz Interfratemity Council - 251 A LPHA lAU TauOm EGA Marcus Levy watches as Kevin Labourdette shoots the basketball, (photo by Steve Line) Alpha Tau Omega.one of the older fraternities on the Tech campus, made its debut May 30. 1953. Prior to its Greek name, the group was called the Wranglers, and was primarily a social group. The fraternity participated in mix- ers with several other sororities on campus and open parties. One of the more popular parties each year is the " Green Hornet. " Frequently, the fraternity organizes last minute date parties, and rents Citibuses for the occasion. Brent Sherman, a senior political science major from Lubbock, said. With approximately 40 members, the fraternity frequently got together to play volleyball at the lodge on Greek Circle, during the warm days of spring. The group also helped out at the Lubbock State School. In February, the group organized the 1 5th Annual Lubbock Cup. a ski race on a slalom course in Ruidoso. N.M. Each racer must pay an entry fee which goes to the Lubbock State School. Awards are given to winners and there is also an award for the best fall. Ski Lubbock Sports. KJTV-34 and FM X sponsor the event each year. Sherman said. Usually, a disc jockey will go along with the fraternity mem- bers to Ruidoso. In April, the fraternity held a Tea Rose formal and in September, a Founder ' s Day informal. The group also has a Parent ' s Weekend. Officers were David Kirby. presi- dent; Brent Sherman, vice president: Mike Womack, chaplain; Chris Brame. secretary and Jimmy Moon, histo- rian. by Lynda Reinarz 252 - Alpha Tau Omega ATfis fight for the ball in an intramural basketball game. (Photo by Steve Line) Designed by Robin Rutz Alpha Tau Omega - 253 Alpha G AMMA l HO R Agricultural and academic excellence Alpha Gamma Rho members tug with all their might at the Ag Olympics. (Photo by Sam Magee) Founded in 1870, Alpha Gamma Rho has stressed agricultural excel- lence nationwide for more than 100 years. At Tech. the organization pro- motes academics and agriculture to its members who plan to pursue a career in agriculture or who are inter- ested in the field of study. Alpha Gamma Rho started its chap- ter at Tech in 1983 with about 36 members with each member having at least a 2.0 cumulative GPA. The Tech chapter later received its official char- ter in 1987. " We stress high academics although we accept agriculture majors with a grade point average as low as a 2.0. " said Max Watts, a junior agriculture major from Big Spring. One major charity fundraiser of Alpha Gamma Rho was the third an- nual Spring Dance held to benefit the Cowboy Crisis Fund. This is a fund set aside for injured cowboys or other farm and ranch hands who may not be able to alTord to pay for expensive medical care. Other activities for Alpha Gamma Rho included the Ag Olympics which is a multi-event tournament that agri- cultural organizations sponsor each year. Participants compete in various events, such as the sack race, chuckwagon race and the boardwalk event. Alpha Gamma Rho went on to win the entire tournament, capturing first place in several events. Alpha Gamma Rho strives to. " make better men through excellence and academics. " said Watts, one of the group ' s vice presidents. Alpha Gamma Rho officers were: Michael Holdman, president; Bill Franklin, treasurer and Joe Eldridge, secretary. by Kyle Owen 254 - Alpha Gamma Rho Delta Chi members ride their home- coming float with the Delta Gammas. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Joke Crows struts his stuff at the Delta Chi halloween party. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Founded in the spring of 1982, Delta Chi served its 10th year on the Tech campus in 1992. " I Uked the individuality of the mem- bers; Delta Chi wasn ' t a group of clones, " said Kevin Cox, a graduate marketing major from Bedford. Delta Chi, consisting of 86 mem- bers, remained very active in service projects. For the 1991-92 year Delta Chi participated in the U-Can Share Food Drive before Christmas by do- nating and helping collect canned food from the community. The fraternity also took part in a community cleanup. Members helped clean alleys both in the fall and spring. During the spring. Delta Chi also planned to sponsor the " Hole in One Golf Tournament. " This event is al- ways very popular with the commuity because it awards $10,000 to the lucky golfer who makes a hole-in-one. Money raised was donated to the Mus- cular Dystrophy Association, one of Delta Chi ' s philanthropies. The brothers of Delta Chi also par- ticipated in nearly all of the intramu- ral sports. The fraternity ' s spring formal was April 3 and 4. " Delta Chi is based on a group of men who are individuals with a com- mon idea. We pride ourselves on our individualism and we don ' t try to mold our pledges into something they are not, " said Bart Enderli, a senior inter- national economics major from Baytown. Officers were Kevin Cox, president; Bart Enderli, vice president; Chad Kuester, secretary; Pat Martin, trea- surer; Shawn Studdard. alumni sec- retary: Dean Wallace, sergeant-at- arms, and Ross Lawe, pledge trainer. by Sarra Wehbe Celebrating a decade on campus Designed by Craig Winsor Delta Chi - 255 Delta S ELTA aGMA r HI R New lodge highlights year AZO Captain Hook leads the Delta Sigs at thie Sailors Bail. (Phioto by Nick De La Torre) Founded in 1899 at the College of the City of New York, the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity was chartered at Tech in 1977 and reorganized in 1984. This spring brought with it a num- ber of different events for Delta Sigma Phi. Perhaps the most exciting news of the spring of 1992 for the fraternity was moving to a new lodge at 2407 Main St. Jason Becker, a junior accounting major from Pampa, said the new lodge had some qualities that the other lodge did not possess. " 1 Irked the old lodge, but this one ' s a lot closer to campus and works out better for outdoor par- ties. " The annual Sailors Ball began on a Friday at the Depot Baggage Room and ended on Saturday night at the lodge with a costume party extrava- ganza. The Carnation Ball was a more formal event for the members. At this formal various award winners were honored, such as the most active, active award, which Alex Figert re- ceived for the 1 99 1 -92 academic year. The Cisco Hogs Outstanding Alumni Service Award was awarded to Jay Brent Jackson. During the spring. Delta Sigma Phi helped out with the Children ' s Net- work Telethon. For this event, volun- teers answered telephones and took donations for four hours during the three-night telethon. Donations went to the Muscular Dystrophy Associa- tion. The largest event that Delta Sigma Phi was involved in was Ms. Fall Rush. Delta Sigma Phi hosted the event in the fall at the Lubbock Memorial Civic Center. Proceeds benefited the March of Dimes. by Brian Michalec 256 - Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigs party on the bridge at thie Sailors Ball. (Ptioto by Nick De La Torre) Designed by Robin Rutz Delta Sigma Phi - 257 Delta Tau D elta Fraternity decorated with awards Delta Tau Delta members helped out a trick-or-treater at the Halloween " Howl and Scream " at the their lodge. (Photo by Sam Magee) ' The highlight of the year was re- ceiving the Hugh Shields Award, " said Rocky Clinton, a senior public rela- tions major from Commerce and Delta Tau Delta chapter president. The Epsilon Delta chapter was rated among the top five out of 140 Delta Tau Delta chapters in the nation and received the Hugh Shields Award at the Western Division Conference. More than 50 members from the Epsilon Delta chapter attended the confer- ence held in Dallas during the week- end of February 7 and 8, 1992. Criteria for the Hugh Shields Award included high ratings in academic progress, chapter management, com- munity service, rush, ritual and fra- ternal relations. " Epsilon Delta received the highest rating ever in community service, " Clinton said. One of Delta Tau Delta ' s main com- munity service projects was thefr con- tributions and help with the Special Olympics held in April. Members also participated in the Greek Halloween carnival hosted for children in the Lubbock community. " Next season we will be celebrating our 35th anniversary. We are expect- ing over 500 alumni to attend . " Clinton said. The Delta Tau Delta social calendar was also full during the year. The Playboy Formal was held in Ruidoso at the Inn of the Mountain Gods. Mixers included Mekong Delta, Grate- ful Delt and the Winter Olympics. Officers were Rocky Clinton, presi- dent; Patrick Moneymaker, vice presi- dent; Donny Burk, treasurer; Kevin Strickland, rush chairman; Daniel Diltz, social chairman and Dr. Rich- ard Wall, chapter adviser. by Angie Trigilio Outside the Delt lodge during the Oktober Fest party is where nil the party-goers could be found. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Delt members help prepare the lodge for the Mel ong Delta party (Photo by Bob Berlin) Designed by Robin Rutz Delta Tau Delta - 259 FarmH OUSE A fraternity with a differer t point of view Clay Enger tries to find out tiow much ice cream one con hiold at thie FarmHouse ice cream social. (Photo courtesy of FarmHouse) Krista Stevenson, Paul Cushman and Chris Lockett check out the milk and cookies at the FarmHouse Milk and Cookies Ball. (Photo by Bob Berlin) FarmHouse is one of the most unique fraternities on the Texas Tech campus. For the past two years. FarmHouse has been noted as the friendliest fraternity. The FarmHouse fraternity also has had the highest GPA of any iratemlty for the last 26 semesters. FarmHouse is proud of the fact that two of the last four Student Association presidents have been members of the fraternity. FarmHouse members also participates in chapter church, in which all members attend church as a group. Some members also attend other religious student organizations. The fraternity has an extensive com- mittee system in which every member must be part of at least one committee. The FarmHouse fraternity is one of the only fraternities in which members can live in the fraternity house. Other FarmHouse activities include non-al- coholic mixers with the sororities and date parties, including the annual Milk and Cookies Pajama Ball. FarmHouse also volunteers at Buckner Baptist Children ' s Home, taking the children roller skating and Christmas caroling. For the past two years, FarmHouse has won the " Frats at Bat " Softball tournament, which raises money for Muscular Dystrophy. Troy Vanderburg, a senior adver- tising major from Dalhart and presi- dent of FarmHouse, says he likes the fraternity because, " We are a close group of friends that I can rely on and trust. " FarmHouse officers were: Troy Vanderburg, president; Matt Weinheimer, vice president; Jamie Kerns, secretary; Tim Vanderburg, treasurer; and Randy Rawls, rush chairman. by Sandy Stoemer 260 - FarmHouse Kyle Jones and Jeff Larremore skafe with a child from Bucl ner ' s Baptist children ' s home at a skating party with Tri Delta. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) David Savage and Eric Wonjura help Lee Keller look for a clean spot on his shirt at the Picasso party. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Designed by Robin Ruiz Farmhouse - 261 K A APPAAALPHA A true southern tradition KA Scott Ardoin .Clint Conner, Brad Fruendlicti and Fred Squire prepare ttieir meals at the 1 991 -92 formal. (Ptioto by Sam Martlez) In keeping witJi Uie old southern tradition, the brothers of the Kappa Alpha Order were always willing to help out whenever individuals or a group of people were in need. For one of the fraternity ' s larger fundraisers of the academic year, Kappa Alpha raised money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association of Lubbock by sponsoring the annual " KA Kalf Fiy. " Although the name and cuisine may repel some people, the event is a popu- lar one, even if its participants don ' t eat. Proceeds from the " Kalf Fry " went to help benefit research to fight the crippling disease that affects so many people. Other charitable activities of the year included volunteering time at the Ronald McDonald House. Members helped clean and maintain rooms for families of children staying at one of Lubbock ' s hospitals. The fraternity also delivered phone books for Feist Publi- cations. Old South, the KA ' s southern style formal, took place March 26-28. The three day event included a champagne formal, a parent alumni banquet and dance, a golf tournament and skeet shoot, and the Grubber ' s Ball. Founded at Texas Tech University in 1961, the Kappa Alpha Order had 80 members during the year. " We strive to help not only Texas Tech, but we also enjoy helping and fundraising for the Lubbock area as well, " said fi-atemity president Gregg Fajkus, a senior marketing major from San Angelo. KA officers were Gregg Fajkus, presi- dent; Allen Gardner, vice president; Bobby Weaver, secretary and Bud Parish, treasurer. by Kyle Owen 262 - Kappa Alpha Order KAs show their school spirit on the home- coming tloot they built with Alpha Phi. (Photo by Dorrel Thomas) Designed by Robin RitLz Kappa Alpha Order - 263 Kappa S PPA OIGMA Growing larger ar d stror ger Troy Ainsworth and Darren Elliott warm up for Frats at Bat. (Ptioto by Bob Berlin) Started in 1952 as the College Club. Kappa Sigma at Texas Tech is 60 members strong. PCappa Sig has members in Golden Key Honor Society and also senators in the College of Agriculture. For the past five semesters. Kappa Sigma has won the National Above All Academic award for maintaining an impressive grade point average throughout the chapter. Kappa Sigma supported several lo- cal organizations through fundraisers and community services during the year. The fraternity teamed up with Kappa Kappa Gamma to sponsor a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Members also have a two- mile Adopt-A- Highway clean-up pro- gram to help the appearance of the surrounding community. The Kappa Sigs also supported United Blood Ser- vices with a spring blood drive. The Kappa Sigs had a very busy social calendar with mixers and after game football parties. The Bon Voyage Arkansas party was a big hit during the football season. There were also mixers with top sororities, like " South Sea Island " with the Tri Deltas and " Denim and Dia- monds " with Alpha Delta Pi. Each fall the Founder ' s Day Formal is given In appreciation for strong alumni sup- port. Kevin Mitchell, a senior horticul- ture major from Kilgore, best described Kappa Sigma as " a chapter that is growing strong, almost doubling in membership. We are looking for good rushes In the coming semesters. " Kappa Sigma officers were Kevin Mitchell, president; Darren Elliott, vice president; Mike Goldstein, treasurer; and Gilbert Gonzales, secretary. by Steve Young Dan Duncan with his date. Cothi Ander- son, enjoys casual conversation at the Kappa Sigma Formal. (Photo by Steve Line) 264 - Kappa Sigma George Fell shows Chris Siowey how to hold a gun at the riK Bedrock Bash. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Ciint Cody mal es a good hit at an intramural softball game. (Photo by Sam Magee) PiK APPA FHI P Founded at Texas Tech on March 1,1986, PI Kappa Phi has provided opportunities for leadership and growth, said Lewis Dobrozensky, a sophomore public relations major from Austin. The fraternity has continued to provide for its 30 members a sense of brotherhood, responsibility and en- couragement in every endeavor. Ac- cording to Steve Booher, a sopho- more marketing information systems major from Arlington, " 1 wanted to join the Greek world and see what it had to offer. I found Pi Kappa Phi to be the best fraternity at Texas Tech. " Last year the fraternity was awarded the National Partnership Award for its outstanding work with mentally handicapped persons. The Pi Kapps also hosted a dart tournament to raise money for People Understanding the Severely Handi- capped (PUSH). In conjunction with Zeta Tau Alpha, the Pi Kapps made a public service announcement on date rape. Last year the group celebrated its seventh anniversary at the annual Founder ' s Day Ball held at the Holiday Inn during the fall. The Pi Kapps also were busy playing intramural softball, basketball and football. Officers were Todd Oberheu, presi- dent: Joe Casey, vice president: George Fell, secretary: Matt Grisby, treasurer: Chris Siowey, warden: Clint Cody, historian and Chris Allen, chaplain. by Nyamusi Igambi Small fraternity makes big waves Designed by Robin Riitz Pi Kappa Phi - 265 o Delta Pi MEGA LyELTA r HI Hispanic fraternity combines service and brothertnood QAO) Members talk while having refreshments at the UC. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Omega Delta Phi is an all male Hispanic fraternity. On May 25, 1987, the first Alpha Chapter was founded here at Texas Tech. Since then five other chapters have been established on other college cam- puses across the country. Pledges are acquired through a reception open to all Hispanic stu- dents held in the University Center by the office of New Student Rela- tions. Once prospective pledges with a 2.0 or better are acquired, they attend open and closed rush parties. Pledgeship lasts 1 weeks and then pledges are evaluated on their per- formance in spirit, fundraisers and study hall (six hours per week) . Once reviewed and selected, the pledges are initiated. Steven Bernard, a senior market- ing and management double major from Midland and fraternity presi- dent, said, " Omega Delta Phi gives me the brothers that 1 never had. " Omega Delta Phi ' s biggest social event of the year was the Jungle Jam, held at The Depot and open to the public. For community service work, the fraternity helped tutor students at Estacado High School and worked with the South Plains Food Bank. Members also helped the Home eco- nomics department with the " Smart Moves for Higher Education, " program and volunteered at the Ronald McDonald House. Officers were Steven Bernard, presi- dent; Fred Pecina, president-elect; Oscar Leroy, recording secretary; Joaquin Borrego, corresponding sec- retary; Kirk Rodriguez, treasurer; Nick Ponce, standards; Richard Lucero, internal vice president and George Rodriguez, pledge educator. by Sandy Stoemer 266 - Omega Delta Phi Carlos Flores, from the Texas A M chap- ter, Carlos M.Longoria IV, Mike Yanezand Steve Villa talk at a receptiori for prospec- tive rushees. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Rushees talk at the reception at the UC. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Designed by Robin Rutz Omega Delta Phi - 267 Phi DeltaTi ELTA I HETA Service, scholarship and brotherhood At Texas Tech University, Phi Delta Theta is a 120-member service and social fraternity which exemplifies one word: involved. Beginning in the fall with their best known activity, the annual Kalf Fry, Phi Delta Theta, together with Kappa Alpha, sponsors an all-school dance and cookout. The Kalf Fry is a Tech tradition and always draws a large crowd. All proceeds of the event go to the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Within the community. Phi Delta Theta members work with Meals on Wheels and donate time at the South Plains Food Bank. The group also volunteers its services to a halfway house, where members do mainte- nance work and repairs. In addition, the Phi Delta Theta fraternity staffed the soup kitchen at the First United Methodist Church the week before Thanksgiving. Mem- bers helped prepare and serve food to the needy. The organization also col- lected the most cans for the U-Can Share Food Drive on December 3. Throughout the spring, Phi Delta Theta assists with the Lubbock Invita- tional Baseball Tournament. Mem- bers assist with grounds keeping and announcing during the games. The fraternity conducts rush every fall and spring semester, with pledgeship lasting approximately eight weeks. " We stress scholarship, the spiri- tualUfe and brotherhood, " said Hunter Lankford. a senior family studies ma- jor from Lubbock. Phi Delt Officers were Brett Misenhiemer. president; Hunter Lankford, vice president: Brian Fierce, treasurer and Brian Borthwick, histo- rian. by Susan Osborne David Oates had the pleasure of sitting on the dunl ing board at Kalf Fry. (photo by Bob Berlin) Karl Berta and Jason Thomas talk with Kelly Harwell at the University Kick-off party, (photo by Sam Martinez) 268 - Phi Delta Theta A Phi Delt shoots over o KA in intramural basketball. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Initiating new quali- ties for a better frater- nity PhiG AMMAL ' ELTA D The 1 99 1 -92 academic year proved to be a busy and prosperous year for Phi Gamma Delta, otherwise known as FIJI, a nickname that started in the early 1900s. FIJI upgraded pledge grade requirements from 2.0 to 2.25 and mandated new study hall hours to fit the change. " With the quality of guys that we already have we must and can afford to be picky about who we choose to be a member. " said Andrew Same, a senior management major from Hous- ton and FIJI president. In addition to instituting new grade requirements, the FIJIs tried some- thing different: buUding a new lodge. While the group was planning to final- ize the deal in the summer, they hoped to break ground in the fall of 1992 in order to have it completed by spring 1993. Something not new, but still excit- ing that the FIJIs were known for was the 37th armual FIJI Olympics. All of the proceeds from the event went to the American Heart Association. FIJI still found time to help out with the Lion ' s Club Special Olympics, the Adopt-A-Hlghway program and paint rooms for the Womens Protection Agency. FIJI members also took chil- dren Irom the Women ' s Protection Agency out for Halloween. Nonetheless, the FIJIs were never too tired from all of the charity work to have mixers. FIJI ' S Pirates of the Car- ibbean mixer was during the fall se- mester. The popular Animal House was during the spring semester. Officers were Andrew Same, presi- dent; Jason Davis, treasurer; Kyle Markee, recording secretary; Michael Ashy, corresponding secretary and Jimmy Edwards, historian. by Michelle Paul 270 - Phi Gamma Delta Designed by Robin Ruiz Phi Gamma Delta - 271 Putting Texas Tech and Lubbock first DKA Pike members Cody Welch and Kenneth Webb get some advice from Will Cox at the SAE Chili Cook-off. (Photo by James Schaefer) Pi Kappa Al The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity has been at Texas Tech since 1953. The fraternity started as Los Comarados but later got a charter to become Pi Kappa Alpha as it is known today. With 100 members the Pikes do- nate a considerable amount of time to the Lubbock community. The Taking Care of Lubbock program required a considerable amount of time and ef- fort to help clean up Lubbock. The Pikes supported the Children ' s Miracle Network by participating with a phone service at the University Medical Center. The Pikes also donate money and time to the Muscular Dys- trophy Association with the earnings received from the always popular Pikefest. The Pikes generate a large amount of money and recognition with Pikefest . This year ' s festivities included national country acts Joe Diffie, Mark Chest- PHA nut and the legendary Jerry Jeff Walker. The festivities attracted al- most 6.000 people each night making it the biggest indoor fraternity event in the United States. The Pikes also host several mixers throughout the year including " Glow in the Dark " with the Zetas, " Narley on Harley 11 " with Chi Omega, " Under Construction " with Alpha Phi and " Res- cue 911 " with Gamma Phi Beta. The " Casino Night " date party is held in appreciation ofValen tine ' s day. The Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl For- mal is held in Dallas in which all members can attend to show their loyalty and support to the fraternity. Officers were: Wesley Oliver, presi- dent; David Danley, vice president; Steve Powell and Joe Gibson, trea- surers: and Lance Roussarie and Ryan Lubs, secretaries. by Steve Young 111 - Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha - 273 s PhiE GMA rHI UPSILON strength in numbers lOE Kevin Nelson smiles as he shakes hands with President Lawless after being pre- sented with a scholorship. (photo by Bob Berlin) Sigma Phi Epsilon proved to have another successful year. Kevin Nelson, a senior finance and accounting double major from Spearman and fall presi- dent, said that integrity was a quality that the fraternity looks for in poten- tial pledges. " Also, we are not necessarily look- ing for boys who willtumintomen.we look for males who are already ma- ture, " he said. With 130 members, the fraternity might seem a bit intimidating at first, but as Nelson points out. " there is a closeness and supportiveness between the members. " The fraternity had several mixers in the fall with sororities. Members also mixed with Kappa Kappa Gamma at the Straight Out Of Compton mixer, where the lodge was made to look like the ghetto. Every year SOE has a Red Garter formal, in which actives, pledges and their dates go on a trip. In the spring of 1992, the group went to Dallas for the weekend and on Sunday had a formal awards banquet. The various awards included outstanding athlete, outstanding senior and the Kevin Janik award which includes a $1,000 aca- demic scholarship. The 1992 Red Garter formal took place April 6-12. Activities included a champagne formal on Wednesday and a bam dance on Thursday. Friday through Sunday was spent in San Antonio at the Siesta Festival. The Red Garter formal and banquet took place on Saturday night. Officers were Brian Naughton, presi- dent; Jason Shorrock, vice president; Eric Sanchez, secretary; Sterling Vine- yard, treasurer and Jerry Sullivan, alumni relations. by Brian Michalec Russ Keveryn goes up against a TKE de- fender while Kraig Linviile watches for the ball, (photo by Nick DeLa Torre) 274 - Sigma Phi Epsilon Designed by Robin Ruiz Sigma Phi Epsilon - 275 s IGMA INU N From mixers to commur ity service, Sigma Nu does it all For the brothers of Sigma Nu, the year kicked off with the Trash ' 70s mixer with the Alpha Phis. The 55- member fraternity is very active on the Tech campus, participating in everything from intramurals to mix- ers. Other mixers included the Tri-Delt " Back to the Future " Homecoming mixer on Sept. 27, and the " Rodeo " mixer with Alpha Delta Pi on Oct. 4. Other activities included two date parties : Jose ' s Treasure Hunt on Oct . 18 and another on Halloween. But perhaps the biggest mixer of the year was the HurricEme Party which was the weekend of the Tech-Arkansas game. It began in 1990, when Tech played the Miami Hurricanes, but was so popular, it became an annual event. The Christmas ball was December 6, at the Sheraton. Officers for the next year and the White Rose Queen were announced at the White Rose Formal during the spring. Sigma Nu also helps raise money for the American Cancer Society by conducting Phone-a-thons aimed at potential donors. Previous donors are also called and thanked for their past contributions. Sigma Nu participated in nearly every intramural sport and was awarded the Greek Blanket for small fraternities. " Sigma Nu has a national reputa- tion and they have a lot to offer. 1 joined because 1 felt comfortable with the overall friendliness, " said John Heiser, a junior advertising major from Lago Vista. Officers were: Paul Sharr, com- mander; Malcom Hicks, It. com- mander: Chad Johnson, treasurer; and Mark Stanley, rush chairman. by Jori Bratton Kyle Draper and Voy Gies, with other Sigma Nu members and guests, party at the Sigma Nu lodge for Halioween. (Photo by Bob Berlin) 276-Sigma Nu Sigma Chis show their homecoming spirit with the Gamma Phi Betas in the homecoming parade. Mil e Giles watches as Matt Elliot battles his way around a Farmhouse opponent in intramural basketball. The brothers of Sigma Chi had a busy year involving mixers, intra- murals in the spring and fall, work with their philanthropy and efforts to raise funds to build a new lodge. Sigma Chi usually has one big so- cial every year for its brothers. Presi- dent Daniel Shaver, a junior advertis- ing major from Kingwood, said. The pledges raise money and throw a Broth- ers Party for the actives. The brothers also held their annual Santa Fe Christ- mas Ball in Santa Fe the weekend of November 22-24. The fraternity ' s two intramural foot- ball teams,TeamAandTeamB, played so well they faced each other in the All- Greek finals in the fall, marking the second year the fraternity made it to the finals. The golf team also won its championship. Sigma Chi ' s philanthropy is work- ing with United Blood Services of Lub- bock. Because PanheUenic had re- moved the Derby Days drive as a means of collecting blood, the broth- ers held a drive of their own and donated 1 85 units along with the Chi Omega sisters. Shaver said the frater- nity is trying to get Derby Days rein- stated as its major philanthropic project of the year. Sigma Chi currently is raising funds from alumni and its own members to build a new lodge on the site of the existing one. Hopefully the lodge will be knocked down and rebuilt by fall 1992. The new lodge will house 34 members. Officers were Daniel Shaver, presi- dent; Brent Murphy, vice president, Barry Millender, pledge trainer; John Blomberg, rush chairman; and Steve Krull, executive secretary. by Mary Maharg Contributing to Texas Tech and Lubbock Designed by Robin Rutz Sigma Chi - 277 Tau [v ppa E PSILON Building a stronger brotherhood TKEs relax in the sun at their lodge. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Texas Techs chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon enjoyed an exciting and pro- ductive year. The fraternity was in the public eye even more so this year, due to setbacks suffered last spring. The TKEs never missed a step, and most members said that the difficulties strengthened their bond of brother- hood and brought about much needed internal re-organization. Tau Kappa Epsilon was proud to be the first fraternity in the country to implement the " Membership Develop- ment Program. " This new approach advocates less focus on hazing, and concentrates on accepting pledges for who they are and what they can con- tribute to the organization. The pro- gram also encourages more contact between pledges and actives than pre- vious years allowed. Tau Kappa Epsilon opted to take a break from the Halloween Haunted House, but was still very active. TKE activities included The Carol of Lights Formal, a toga party with the Zetas, the Snow-Balled Christmas Bash, the First-Annual Crawfish Eating Con- test and the Fourth Annual TKE Jam. Some service activities included working in conjunction with the Spe- cial Olympics, the South Plains Food Bank and a neighborhood clean-up The group ' s hard work paid off, and TKE won the national award for Best Chapter in the Red River District. " We attract all kinds of people. It doesn ' t matter who you are, you can find a place with the TKEs, " said trea- surer Jimmy Bennett, ajunior finance major from Piano. TKE officers were David Fay. presi- dent: Chris Sierp and Lance Murphy, vice presidents: Jimmy Bennett, trea- surer and Tony Rice, secretary. by Nicole Prout 278 - Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE members slam dance at the TKE Jam. (Photo by Sam Martinez) TKE members enjoy sun and volleyball at an open party at their lodge, (Photo by Albert Cantu) Designed by Robin Rutz Tau Kappa Epsilon - 279 The oldest fraternity in existence A Theta Chi goes up for two in on intramu- ral basketball game, (Ptioto by Nick De La Torre) Theta Chi members celebrate homecom- ing along with Fashion Board members on their award-winning float. (Photo by Rob Macchietto) Theta C HI " I wanted to be a part of one of the older and more prestigious fraterni- ties in the nation. " said Andrew Sandford. a junior restaurant, hotel and institutional management major from Decatur. Theta Chi is proud to be the oldest fraternity in existence. Although the fratemitywas founded at Tech in 1987. it was founded nationally in 1856. 136 years ago. Theta Chi ' s motto of ' The Helping Hand. " has been preserved for years and continues to draw as many as 75 young men to annually pledge their allegiance to the organiza- tion. The group mixed with Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha Phi, Zeta Tau Alpha and other sororities throughout the year. The Theta Chi Christmas Formal was attheOldTownCal ' e. Lubbock Coun- try Club hosted the Sash-Sabre For- mal during the spring. When the members weren ' t lending a hand at Buckner Baptist Children ' s Home or helping feed residents of the Ronald McDonald House, they were taking the brotherhood motto a bit further by capturing first place in in- tramural golf. The Theta Chis teamed with Fash- ion Board to win the Homecoming Float contest, a title the group has held for the past four years. The broth- ers also held a car wash benefiting the Hospice of Lubbock. The Tech chapter received the Theta Chi Scholarship Award, given to the chapter with out- standing scholarship merit, from the national Theta Chi chapter. . Officers were Andrew Sandford. president: Mike McClintic. vice presi- dent: Mike McDowell, secretary: Bob Lundy. treasurer and Steven Snell. chaplain. by Nyamusi Igambi 280 - Theta Chi Fashion Board members Melinda Baker, Chad Brown and Gia Robicheaux are cheered on in the obstacle course, (photo by Bob Berlin) |i»( lj |i Mi wH il ff li.» ' i Fiji Olympics ATech tradition of 35 years was restored Biter a two year probation. Eight sororities participated in tlie fi e event mini Olympic games ranging from tug-a-war, egg spfait and food races, to the popular relay and otetacle course. " There is no outright winner, difiSerent divisions win different things. " said An- drew Same, a senior management m r from Houston. " It makes it a lot of fun, instead of a competition. " Teams were set up with one Fiji pledge called an " Uglyman " spirit person and an ansdstant coach. The " U{ yman " was deco- rated by the sororities to su] ort thefr team. They were painted and dr«»ed in all sorts of colors. Mght actives also paired up to help show the ropes for the new contestants. The olymjj cs lasted two days building up to the winners circle. Fashion Board ' s Terri James won Fiji queen, Zetas wom the overall spirit winner, and the Kappa Data ' s " Ugtyman " Brian Zintrasf topped the entries oi the best " Uglyman. " " Fiji Olymi cs went real well this year, " Same said. by Amy Eiomatz Designed by Craig Winsor Lisa Keen gets her hands dirty for AMI. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Steve Daniels and Kyle Markee watch as Brandl Allen, KA, prepares to " slip and slide. ' (Photo by Bob Berlin) Fiji 01]rmpic8 - 281 OUT JfOuUnja J at onltf. pvailumn Uue. itt Uie. ne 4ae ice, UaUi at e x jA, ecU. 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QUanCfe, 2S4 - 2S5 313 % Residents of Texas Tech University try their luck at the craps table. At the end of the evening, money was auctioned off for prizes. (Photo by Sam Magee) Ty Phillips throws the dice at the craps table at Casino Night held in the Wiggins Complex. (Photo by Sam Magee) 284 - RHA Casino Night RHA Casino Night Residence Halls Association hosts Casino Night for eighth consecutive year Are there any gamblers out there? If so, a great place to gamble, win prizes and have a lot of fun is the Residence Halls Association Casino Night, which was held March 28. Generally. Casino Night is during Parent ' s Weekend in the fall, but last year. RHA had several conflicting pro- grams that were being sponsored at the same time, such as " Carol of Lights. " Casino Night consisted of 25 black- jack tables, two fuU-size craps tables, a roulette wheel and five-card draw poker tables. Blackjack is always the most popu- lar game at Casino Night because it is the easiest to play and six can play at a time at one table, said Bryan Meadows, a sophomore public relations major fi " om Pleasanton. The 37 dealers for the tables and games were all students who went through training sessions prior to Ca- sino Night to learn how to deal and run the tables. Casino Night has been an annual Tech event for eight years and is funded by the students through housing costs and other programs throughout the year. For example. RHA sponsors a " study kit " to raise money for the event. Par- ents of students living in the residence halls are sent a letter asking them to send their child a basket of goodies to help them through finals. These nor- mally cost about $10 each. Each ticket to get into Casino Night costs $5. This buys $5,000 worth of chips to start out with. Some people, however, take more money to gamble with, in hopes of winning more. Many local merchants donate prizes to be auctioned off at the event. One major supporter. American Airlines, donated two round-trip tick- ets to Las Vegas. Other contributing merchants even attended Casino Night to see what it had to offer. " We try to benefit the gambler, not the bank, " Meadows said. He said it is not a big fundraiser for the organization, but it is a lot of fun. and that is why it has been around for eight years. " We will have Casino Night as long as it is wanted. " Meadows said. Casino Night this year was held at the Wiggins complex dining hall. Meadows said there was a lot of room in Wiggins to work with for decorations such as felt-top tables and balloons. " We try to make it as close as possible to Vegas. " Meadows said. In the past, the event was held a the UC ballroom, but because of con- flicts in booking dates, the ballroom was not available. The Residence Halls Association is made up of campus residents, and although the event benefits the orga- nization, the organization actually benefits the students because it is designed to help the them. Meadows said. " It all turns back to the students, " he said. Tim Mitchell. RHA president, said. " It was a very successful event. We try to increase the quality, not the quan- tity, " he said in reference to the small, but successful Casino Night turnout. " Nevertheless. I was impressed with the turnout, " said Mitchell, a senior electrical engineering technology major from Memphis, Term.. by Lynda Reinarz Casino worker Kami Wliite deals tlie cards at tlie blackjack table at Casino Night, (photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Angle TrigUio RHA Casino Night - 285 Roy Worley and Chris Veliz participate in the decorating for the complex Christmas party. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Sneed residents Rick Mata, Alex Baca, and Richard Castro prove that the residence halls are designed for more than just studying. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) 286 - Bledsoe Sneed Residents combine forces Bledsoe and Sneed unify hall councils Bledsoe and Sneed residence halls combined forces and efforts to keep a unified hall council and to eliminate some of the rivalry between the two, said Kerry George, a junior architec- ture major and hall council president. Also, rather than having one vice president to represent both halls, the wing representatives for both Sneed and Bledsoe each elected one vice president, thereby having one to rep- resent each hall. The hall council arranged some mix- ers for both semesters, including a pool party at the rec center at which participants ate hamburgers and bar- becue. There was also an ice cream social and dance with Wall Gates. The Bledsoe Sneed men also had a skat- ing social with Hom Knapp residents in March. George said the main community service fundraiser was the annual haunted house in the Sneed base- ment. The popular Halloween event raised about $1,000 for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The residents also raised money for the two halls through T-shirt sales. Proceeds from the Sneed game room also are good fundraisers for the complex, George said. " We get $700 every two weeks from the game room, " he said. Profits from the room are divided between Bledsoe, Sneed and Gordon residence halls. Another community service project was a Christmas party with Big Broth- ers Big Sisters. Each floor of Bledsoe and Sneed had a little brother. Resi- dents donated time and also gave gifts to them. Residents also participated in an Easter Egg hunt with their little brothers In the spring. George said he had intended to run for the hall council but never intended to be the president. " 1 kind of got pushed into running because nobody from Bledsoe was running (for the position), " George said. Officers were Kerry George, presi- dent: Travis Howard and Rakede Davis, vice presidents; Roy Worley, secretary; Tim Van Sanders, trea- surer and Don Kopf, adviser. by Mary Maharg Designed by Angie Trigilio Bledsoe Sneed - 287 Carpenter resident Joseph Cleary splashes down the water slide outside the Carpenter Wells Complex. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Kirtus Hutchison, Louis McKee and Sam Wilburn play pinball in Carpenter ' s gameroom. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Volleyball was the most attractive sport at the CarpenterA Vells spring picnic held in April. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 288 - Carpenter Hall Carpenter takes action Hall council strives for best living experience Carpenter Hall is very active in so- cial functions, fundraising and com- munity projects. Carpenter Wells hall council strives to provide residents with the best possible residence hall living experience. To become a hall council officer, an individual first must become involved in the hall government of his her floor. Shawn Sciumbatl, a sophomore res- taurant, hotel and institutional man- agement major from Hereford, said he enjoyed being and officer because, " I get to know so many different people. " Each Monday officers meet in a study lounge on the second floor of Carpenter Hall. Their main goals were to help improve the complex and to help the community. These goals were achieved through the many fundraisers planned during the year. For Halloween, a haunted hall was set up by volunteers from the whole complex. Anyone willing to donate canned food or pay a dollar could tour the spook house. All proceeds went to help the South Plains Food Bank. In the spring a campuswide Mr. Beautiful contest is held to help raise funds for the Ronald McDonald House. Sports events for Carpenter Hall in- cluded intramural football, basketball softbaU and wallybaU teams. Carpenter Hall had several social events with the residents in Wells Hall. These included a Christmas social, the annual cam- pus-wide spring picnic held in the com- plex courtyard and a midnight movie social. Carpenter Hall residents also sup- port women ' s basketball. Callingthem- selves the Bleacher Creatures, about 1 5 residents get together to cheer at the games. Jacky Dumas, a junior psychol- ogy major form Monahans, said that one of Carpenters goals is to " pro- gram more heavily and do things for the community. " Carpenter Wells officers were Jacky Dumas, president: Christina Garza, vice president: Shawn Sciumbatl, secretary and Kelly Wiant, treasurer. by Sandy Stoemer Edward Perez, Ramon Salgado, Frankie Ramirez, Larsen Stubblefield and Lance Wesley congregate in Carpenter Hall. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Angle Trigilio Carpenter Hall - 289 ajMsar 290 - Coleman Hall Coleman resident Brian Hegvold studies in Coleman ' s laundry room. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Anil Vanmali, Brian Zitterkopf and John McGrough display another aspect of resi- dence hall living by helping each other type papers. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Coleman resident Kyle Beebe dials his mailbox combination in Coleman ' s mailroom. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Council benefits residents Coleman takes part in educational programs Coleman Residence Hall not only is an all male dormitory, but it also has contributed to major community ser- vices and is active in various social and philanthropic events. Coleman ' s hall council is active in providing a better quality of living for residents. The council takes part in monthly educational programs, funding resi- dence assistants ' activities, intramurals, computer maintenance and availabil- ity, and providing coffee and tea for the residents during finals week. Of the monthly programs that were sponsored by the council, the topics included AIDS awareness, safe sex, racial segregation, means of relaxation, improving study habits, coping with college and lifestyle changes and cul- tural diversity programs. Joseph Hrock, a sophomore corpo- rate law major from Corpus Christi, said, " We usually have a good turnout concerning the programs being pre- sented. There are more people when such topics as safe sex and AIDS are discussed. " Intramurals also are organized by the complex council. When the option to create a team is made known to the residents, usually there is at least one team formed. The council takes care of the funding and fees included. This involves money budgeting and a deci- sion by the team members to partici- pate. Computer usage in the residence halls is a major educational plus for the students. The council is responsible for the care and maintenance of the ma- chines. The money allocated for each resi- dence hall is budgeted and spent on everything from computers to the monthly programs. Coleman Hall participated in many community service projects through- out the year. During Thanksgiving the council collected and donated pennies from residents for " Pennies for the Poor. " The hall raised more than $250 and bought canned goods to donate to the Salvation Army, the hall ' s major char- ity. During the spring Coleman spon- sored a barbeque for all of campus to attend . More than $2 , 000 was raised and given to the needy. To celebrate Christmas, the coun- cil contributed a 14-foot Christmas tree to the lobby of the hall. Resi- dents decorated the tree. Coleman mixed with several fe- male residence halls during the year and participated in " tuck-ins " where the residents visited female residence halls and read bed -time stories and tucked in residents. " For many male freshmen, this is a great way to meet new people as well as new girls, " Hrock said. In the spring Coleman and Weymouth halls joined together in forming t he first Campus Wide Olym- pics. Every hall sponsored an event, which was held at the rec center. Coleman officers were Joseph Hrock, president: Kent Chambless, vice-president; Dusty Payne, secre- tary and Ben Pflffher, treasurer. by Jennifer Gilbert Designed by Angie Trigilio Coleman Hall - 29 1 A reputation all its own Chitwood strives for active resident involvement One of the few highrise buildings on the Tech campus, Chitwood Hall has a reputation all its own. Chitwood is known for its active participation on campus and in the community. One main goal of the hall council was to involve more students in be- coming active in hall sponsored events. The council also wanted to help the freshmen residents in making the transition from high school to college. Chitwood Hall Council, named hall council of the year by the Residence Hall Association, attempted to live up to (hat honor for another year. The hall actively participated in many activities on and off campus. For Halloween, Chitwood residents gave trick-or-treat goodies lo yoimg patients at Methodist Hospital and sold Ghost-Grams as a fundraiser. The hall also sponsored a canned food drive for the South Plains Food Bank and the residents brought cheer to the elderly with Christmas carols at a local retirement home during the holiday season. The hall council also adopted angels from the Salvation Army ' s Angel Tree which was in the University Center Student Activities Office. When the women of Chitwood were not busy with community service, they were livening up campus life with events such as the hair shows done by Andropolis. Residents also participated in a bowl- ing party with neighboring Weymouth Hall. ' I ' he hall donated $500 to Co ndom Awareness Week sponsored by Chitwood and Weymouth Resident As- sistants. The hall also sponsored a yearbook page for Doak Hall so the other hall could be represented in the yearbook. Chitwood sent seven delegates to the Southwest Association of College and University Residence Halls conference and three delegates to the Texas Resi- dence Hall Association conference. While attending these conferences through Tech ' s Residence Hall Associa- tion, the delegates picked up some lead- ership training and ideas to help pro- mote participation among residents. OlTicers were Stephanie Marek, presi- dent; Karen Blume, vice president; Kim- berly Branham, secretary and Mary McMillion, treasurer. by Nyamiisi Igambi 292 - Chitwood Hall Chitwood residents take a study break during the week of midterm exams. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Chitwood resident Tami Fine studies in her room for final exams. Desks were provided for each resident in each residence hall. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Angle Trigilio Chitwood Hall - 293 Chitwood Staff Meets Resident Needs Hall council provides support to residents 52 " ' The best part of being an RA in Chitwood is the friends that I ' ve made with the girls on my floor and other members of my staff. " - Claudia Cano Chitwood residents often use the study lounges for RA programs, parties and even studying! (Photo by Sam Martinez) Chitwood resident Melissa Haner plays the piano in the Chitwood lobby. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 294 - Chitwood Hall Residence Hall Life proves unforgettable Doak Hall staff strives for resident satisfaction " Of the two and a half years that IVe been an RA, working in Doak the past year has been the most rewarding and most unforgettable ex- perience. " - Shellie Scott Doak resident Brittney Hargrave talks on the phone in her room. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Doak resident Alan Manning takes care of his plants on the Doak balcony. (Photo by Sam Martinez) ' esigned by Angie Trigilio Doak Hall - 295 Upperclass Living Doak Hall provides a relaxed atmosphere With about 100 " down to earth and friendly " people, Doak Hall ' s resi- dents enjoyed the year in a very relaxed atmosphere. Ages of these residents ranged from the early 20s to 60. Most of the students were upperclassmen in- volved with their own individual or- ganizations. Doak is a three level building with only the top two floors occupied by students. The majority of the rooms were single occupants with the exception of a few on the top floor. The hall was also coed. Males occupied the second floor whfle the females lived on the top floor. During the fall semester, residents participated in a Thanksgiving dinner, a Christmas formal and a barbecue. " Our major event was the Christmas formal which had a really big turnout, " said Hall Council President Michelle Eddrngs, a junior exercise sports sci- ence major from Albuquerque, N.M. During the spring semester, Doak held a Valentine ' s Day dance. An Easter potluck meal and a picnic with Hom P app were arranged, as well. Each guest was charged a small fee to participate in these events as a way of fundraising for the residence hall. If the event was a meal, residents brought a dish. These dishes could be cooked in either of the two kitchens found in Doak. This year the hall bought a table tennis table for the aerobics room. Doak also bought baseballs and bats to add to the hall ' s recreational equip- ment. When Weeks Hall closed, Car- penter Wells inherited the VCR which Doak residents were accustomed to using. The hall councU hopes to pur- chase a stereo system and a VCR. Officers were Michelle Eddings, president: Alan Manning, vice presi- dent and Jennifer Simon, secretary. by Michelle L. Paid Doak resident Holly Duke studies at her computer in Doak Hall. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 296 - Doak Hall Doak residents Helga Panheim and Denise Chapman discuss summer plans before leaving Doak. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Doak resident Paul Verbrugger studies for finals in a Doak study lounge. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Doak resident Johnny Johnson plays ping pong in Doak Hall. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Christina Garza Doak HaU - 297 Creating Unity Hulen Clement liall council involves residents in year-round campus and community activities " At first. I was overwhelmed, but I really liked it. 1 found that a part of me likes to be around people, " said Mich- elle Paul, a sophomore secondary education major from Dallas. The two residence halls house both male and female students. The complex government ' s main goal is to promote involvement and unity among its residences. Hulen Clement participated in Homecoming activities by entering a float which displayed the many gen- erations of students that have at- tended Tech. The complex also held a Halloween party entitled. " Masquer- ade in the Morgue " and participated in the Residence Hall Association ' s Casino Night. The complex also held a food drive and sold carnations for Valentine ' s Day. Beth Ayers. a junior English major fromTomball. said, ' The sale was strictly for the residents, not for profit. " Angela Beatty, a freshman business major from Fort Worth, said that a goal of the complex government was to get everyone involved. By Uvlng in Hulen Clement. resi- dents get to interact with both males and females. This is a real advantage over those who live in all male or all female halls. Paul said she used to like being alone but after eating, sharing a bathroom and having a roommate, being alone was no longer an option. She was com- pelled to meet the people she was " liv- ing " with. Paul also said that Hulen Clement had a great atmosphere which made meeting people and getting in- volved a whole lot easier. Ayers said she felt comfortable at Hulen Clement and she said that was the reason she de- cided to return to Hulen for a second year. Officers were Michelle Paul, presi- dent: BethAyers. vice president; Kevin Landers, vice president; Wendy Crigger, treasurer and Angela Beatty, secretary. by Nyamusi K. Igambi Hulen residents and members of the hall council sell Valentine carnations in celebration of the holiday. (Photo by Steve Line) 298 - Hulen Clement Complex Complex residents Wendy Crigger, Emily Bade and Susan Jones watch the basketball tournament at the Hulen Clement Spring Bash. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Hulen Clement RAs host a kite-flying demonstration performed by Buffalo Beano in April at the Texas Tech Rec Fields. (Photo by Sharon Steinman) Hulen Clement residents participate in a volleyball tournament at the Spring Bash held in Aphl. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Angle Trlgilio Hulen Clement - 299 La Shawnda Cox prepares to make bubbles at the Horn Knapp Complex Easter festival held in April. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Horn Knapp residents Cecy Gonzalez and Amy Taylor take a study break in the lounge. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Members of Delta Sigma Theta entertain other residents at the Horn Knapp Greek Culture Night in February. (Photo by Sam Martinez) The Horn Knapp Complex hosted a blood drive in December. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 300 - Horn Knapp Complex Promoting Involvement Horn Knapp provides well-rounded atmosphere The Horn Knapp Complex is one of the few remaining all female residence hall. Lasaunda Cox. a freshman interior design major from Dallas, said she liked being historian for the Horn Knapp Complex because. " Meetings are enjoyable and it has helped me become involved. " During freshman orientation, goals were set for the complex. These goals were to provide an academically ori- ented residence hall for the students; one that was equal, efficient and had a social and community atmosphere. Horn Knapp had many socials dur- ing the year, averaging about three per month. Some of these activities in- cluded ice cream socials, slumber par- ties, a best friend roommate game, and a secret Valentine party. The hall was also very active in com- munity service. In the fall residents provided a needy family in Lubbockwith Thanksgiving dinner and volunteered time at the Children ' s Home of Lub- bock. Jody Mudie, a sophomore resident assistant tn Knapp and a restaurant, hotel and institutional management major from Greenville said, " 1 have found the women here to be very down to earth and fun to be around. These women know when to study and when to have fun. " Erica Ates, a freshman physical therapy major from Borger. said. " Horn Knapp is very convenient to campus, and 1 feel like I am at home with people who care. " Horn Knapp officers for the year were Laurie Claus, president; Debbie Mathias, vice president: Melanie Blanchard, secretary; Lisa Sustaita, treasurer; Heather Smith and Shanlsa HarroU, social chafrs; Michelle New and Lasaunda Cox, historians; Teresa Wright, volun- teer and Kim Alfano, adviser and assistant dfrector. by Sandy Stoemer Designed by Angie Trigilio Horn Knapp Complex - 301 James Lenhardt and David Seese take a study break to have refreshments in the Gordon study lounge. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Russell Mahon strikes at the pinata in one of the Gordon lounges. (Photo by Sam Magee) Agna Bergkamp serves Valentine cake at Gordon ' s Secret Cupid Party. (Photo by Sam Martinez) 302 - Gordon Hall Council provides quality, service and entertainment Gordon residents participate in year-round activities Gordon Hall has continued to pro- vide comforting, productive and enter- taining living quarters for Texas Tech students through the years. There were approximately 180 residents living in the residence hall during the 1991-92 year. Recently renovated in 1986. Gordon offers an atmosphere of quality and service to residents. Although Gordon looks similar to most other residence halls on campus, there are many differences that make life in this hall unique and interesting as well as entertaining for the students who live there. The Gordon Hall council provides numerous activities, fundraisers and social events for everyone to participate in each semester. In preparing students for Valentine ' s Day, hall council held a " secret cupid " drawing. This event started out with the council drawing secret couples. Each participant was expected to bring a gift for their secret valentine. On February 13, the couples were revealed and gifts were exchanged. Hall council also planned to organize " Passport to Spring Break " which con- sisted of students decorating three dif- ferent floors, one like Mexico, and the other two like Jamaica and Hawaii. The residents had a mixer on these floors with entertainment, such as limbo and hula-hoop contests. Hall representatives also planned a competition between the various floors. This competition was to be set up just like the television game Family Feud. The floor teams played each other until their were only two teams left, then a ftnalist competition took place to see which floor won. A " Burger Bum " event, in which all residents were invited, also was planned. This was a social gathering that hall council provides during spring semes- ter. The event is a great opportunity for residents to get to know one another whUe eating free hotdogs and ham- burgers. The Gordon Hall council also is Involved with providing blood drives twice a semester In which they meet or usually exceed their goals. CouncO members also got Involved with educational programs for the residents. Kimberly Linscomb. art education major from Longview and Gordon hall council president, planned an AIDS awareness program for resi- dents. The program was to include a guest speaker and an information table display. The living quarters in Gordon are slightly different from most residence halls on campus. According to Linscomb, rooms are " more like apartments and the lifestyle in apartments. " This may be due to the fact that each room has its own bathing facili- ties, they are more spacious and it is a coed envfroment for the upperclass students. by Brian Michalec Matt Geddie, Tonja Ester and Mark Kohl do the limbo at Gordon ' s pre- spring break party. (Photo by Sam Magee) Designed by Angie Trigilio Gordon Hall - 303 Residents meet goals Working for better living conditions and social activities in the Stangel Murdough residence halls Stangel Murdough complex par- ticipated in many campus projects and activities throughout the year. The goals for the year were to provide better living conditions in the complex and be able to provide social acti aties for the residents, " said Scott Funderburk, Hall Council president. The council was divided into vari- ous committees to meet the goals set for the semester. The recycling com- mittee organized a competition be- tween each wing of the complex to help protect the environment. Each wing of both Stangel and Murdough collected a box of cans. At the end of every week, the cans were taken to the recycling center and weighed. Another committee was designed to organize sports activities among the residents. The co-rec committee planned a Volleyball Extravaganza in April which was open to the whole campus. The tournament was even ac- companied by a DJ playing music. Stangel Murdough also participated in a poster- safety competition among each wing of the complex. Residents created various posters with different safety slogans. ' This was just an added safety mea- sure designed for our residents, " Funderburk said. Other activities in which residents participated included a blood drive in the fall and a Christmas party and decorating contest between each wing of the complex. Residents of Stangel Murdough exceeded their blood drive goal of contributing 200 pints by more than 50 pints. Another big event of the year was Stangel Murdough ' s Winter Mirage formal held at the Sheraton Inn during February. Officers were Scott Funderburk, president; Brian McCourt, vice presi- dent: Tonya Nichols, vice president; Sean Nichols, secretary; Nilesh Patel, parliamentarian; RochellSatterfield, di- rector of public relations; Dani Okonek, director of programming and Robin Blanchard, adviser. by Angie Trigilio Residents from Stangel Murdough and other members of the Lubbock community gather for a Christian rock band concert event. (Photo by James Schaefer) 304 - Stangel Murdough Stangel residents often overlooked the volleyball courtyard to observe daily events. Volleyball was a highlight of the complex. (Photo by James Schaefer) Murdough residents Randall Earnest and Will Stoesser attend the Stangel Murdough Winter Mirage formal held in March at the Sheraton Inn. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Stangel and Murdough residents partici- pated in a Christmas decorating contest. Each wing of the two halls competed in the decorating events. (Photo by Bob Berlin) esigned by Angle Trigilio Stangel Murdough - 305 Expanding Horizons Stangel IVIurdough Complex promotes involvement at Texas Tech University " I ' m really glad that I am an RA on campus. My job has helped me expand my horizons. The friends I have made in Stangel and the work experience will go with me after 1 leave Tech. " -Megan McNamara Shellie Wiseman and Brian McCourt check out the festivities at the " Beach. ' (Photo by Nick De La Torre) Paul Bannerman, Torrin Anderson, Duane Blackwell and Carl Henderson watch the bands at the Stangel Murdough Beach Extravaganza. (Photo by Nick De La Torre) 306 - Stangel Murdough On-campus Lifestyles Weymouth residents promote dormitory life " Living on campus has many advantages. There is no hassle of driving to class. There are no car repairs or expenses, either. The residence halls provide a place to go between classes, and they are a good place to get to know people. " - Felipe Davila Weymouth residents Mike Garett and Joseph Rountree play indoor soccer as they pass through the lobby of ChitwoodAWeymouth. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Weymouth resident Andy Szot exhibits his pool skills in the Chitwood Weymouth gameroom. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Designed by Angle Trigilio Weymouth Hall - 307 Weymouth contributes to residents and community Complex Council oversees philanthropic events The Weymouth Complex Council contributed much to its residence hall and also donated a considerable amount of time and money to the Ronald McDonald House as well as St. Jude ' s Ranch for Boys. In the fall of 199 1 , the residents of Weymouth hosted " Operation Safe Treat " which was an effort to prevent any child safety problems that Hal- loween night might provoke. Many Lubbock children came to Weymouth to " trick-or-treat " in a safe environ- ment. The complex council raised money through donations for the Ronald McDonald House from this event. Weymouth also sponsored a canned food drive for the benefit of South Plains Food Bank. In addition to the community con- tributions, Weymouth complex coun- cil strived to provide the male resi- dence hall with the best possible liv- ing environment possible. The coun- cil purchased a ping-pong table and two pool tables to share with Chitwood residence hall. The council also sponsored a " Ca- sino Night " held at the Wiggins Com- plex in the spring. Among the cash rewards and prizes, there were two round trip tickets to Las Vegas. Weymouth joined with Coleman Hall to plan and host an annual Olympic festival on campus in the spring of 1 992 with the various sporting events being held in May. The following night, WejTnouth held an awards ceremony and a ' Texas Toga Barbecue " to celebrate the victories. Even with all of these activities, Weymouth complex council participated in regional conferences and placed in several categories. Last year. Weymouth sent 10 repre- sentatives from the resident hall to the Southwest Association Conference of University Residence Halls (S.W.A.C.U.R.H.) at the University of North Texas in Denton. The group won " Most Spirited " at the conference. Weymouth also sent nine representatives to East Texas State University in Commerce for the Texas Residence Hall Association conference. Danny Roberts, a sophomore teach- ers of young children major from LewisviUe, said, ' These conferences are held in order to benefit the leaders of the dormitories and to give insight on new ideas on how to provide a better lifestyle for our residents. " Officers were Danny Roberts, presi- dent; Eric Gilbreath, vice president; Brandon Dansby, secretary; Robert McAfee, treasurer and sargeant-at- arms. Tommy Rutledge. by Jennifer Gilbert Weymouth Hall joins the rest of the Wiggins Complex in lighting a Double T during family weekend. (Photo by Chris McGhee) 308 - Weymouth Hall Weymouth residents participated in the annual Chitwood Weymouth blood drive held in the fall. The drive raised over 200 pints of blood. (Photo by Chris McGhee) Hall council president Danny Roberts helps trick-or-treaters find their way around ChitwoodAA eymouth on Halloween night. (Photo by Chris McGhee) Chitwood Weymouth - 309 Wells Hall stands out Residents participate in get-to-know-you activities During the 1991-92 year. Wells Hall stands out as being one of the most active and involved residence halls. Adjoining Carpenter, Wells enjoys a central location on campus. During the fall semester. WeUs and Carpen- ter had various mixers to get to know residents from each hall. During in the fall. Wells third long had a question and answer session with Weymouth Hall. " They went over to Weymouth, wrote some questions down they had always wanted to ask the opposite sex and went from there. " Jacky Dumas, a junior psychology major from Monahans and Carpenter Wells president, said. Wells also held a self-defense pro- gram as well as a hafr styling show. For community service. Wells joined with Carpenter in contributions to the South Plains Food Bank. To raise funds for this, Carpenter Wells cre- ated a Halloween haunted hall on the three floors and basement of Carpen- ter. Groups of ten took the 7-8 minute spook house tour. Money from this event went to the food bank. WeUs also planned to sponsor a Mr. Beautiful contest April 10. Funds raised would go to the Ronald McDonald House. To close out the school year. Wells planned to join Carpenter in holding a spring picnic in the complex courtyard. Planned for the last weekend in April. this event was open to all residence halls campus wide. " 1 have lived in Carpenter WeUs for three years now. I like the conve- nience of the hall and most of all, the outgoing people. " Dumas said. Carpenter Wells officers were Jacky Dumas, president; Christina Garza, vice president; Kelly Wiant, treasurer and Shawn Schiumbato, sec- retary. by Susan Osborne Residents of Carpenter and Wells halls sort through records at a complex spon- sored social held in December. (Photo by Bob Berlin) 310 -Wells Hall Wells resident Kim Freas splashes to the ground at the CarpenterAWells spring picnic event. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Residents of Wells and Carpenter hang out in the lounge at a hall complex social. (Photo by Bob Berlin) Designed by Angle TrigUio Wells HaU- 311 RHA Promotes Campus Involvement All campus residents participate in the Residence Hall Association The Texas Tech Residence Hall Association is one of the larger orga- nizations at the university. And whether they know it are not. all students living on campus are mem- bers of this organization. " We are the voice of all residents and we are here to represent them, " said Tim Mitchell, a senior electrical engineering technology major from Cordova, Term, and RHA president. In order to represent such a large and diverse body of students, the association had one representative for every 100 students. Thus, the number of RHA general council mem- bers varied with campus population. " RHA is a programming group, a coordinating body and funding source for all halls, " Mitchell said. RHA gets its funds partially from room and board rates. Other funds come from fundraisers like " Welcome Kits, " which include " everything you forgot to bring as a freshman, " Mitchell said. The association also sells a " Finals Kit. " These are sold to students through their parents. " It ' s just a way for parents to let their kids know that they are thinking about them during finals, " Mitchell said. Another big event for the Residents Hall Association was the Eighth An- nual Casino Night when the dining haU of a residence hall was turned into a Las Vegas casino for the evening. Proceeds from the event were earmarked to go toward the Carol of Lights project which is the biggest event that RHA sponsors. Although the association ' s main fo- cus is on campus issues, RHA also promotes community service by sponsoring recycling efforts in the residence halls. Founded in 1972, RHA celebrated its 20th anniversary at the annual awards banquet April 2 in the Wall Gates dining hall. " RHA has fostered a relationship between students and the housing department. We like to bring a better image to the residence halls because it is truly a lifestyle all its own, " Mitchell said. Officers were Tim Mitchell, presi- dent; Eric Reiter, vice president; Eric Crouch, treasurer; Elisa Powell, sec- retairy and Rob Simpson, committee coordinator. by Jori Bratton 312 - Residence Hall Association Changing Places Residence Halls continue updating and modernizing resident facilities to meet student needs AltJiough the residence halls have undergone great changes during the past few years, even more will occur for the 1992-93 year. RHA President Tim Mitchell said that the continued goal of the Resi- dence Hall Association will be to support the needs of Texas Tech University residents and to keep the residents on campus. Some of the major changes in- clude the extension or elimination of visitation hours in the residence halls. Gordon Hall is going to honor a 24-hour visitation policy. Doak Hall is honoring 24-hour visi- tation on weekends and extended hours during the week. Chitwood and Weymouth Halls are providing the " Freshman Experience " by housing mostly freshmen residents. The program is designed to provide freshmen with a better quality of life, Mitchell said. Other changes in on-campus housing include the changing of Coleman Hall from a male dorm to coed, and the closing of the Carpen- ter Wells Complex. by Angie Trigilio Sam Schrade of Hulen Clement makes announcements at the Spring Bash. The complex will be among the halls making changes for the 1992-93 year. (Photo by Sam Martinez) Designed by Angie Trigilio Changing Places - 313 I I M OUT Pe043JJ 1lte. iiudettii a 7e uU %c wo wUU Uia ' v ii de iii o Uie StUilU PlauU to- kee tlte. cuiea iteoMil a id to- Uelp. pA04noie. ijecifclUuf, to- fi ie ie Afe. tke tand. Peofde. co4fte. i t aJJ, iUo ' peA.f l ei and coio . liiJe ail OMGA, difffiz veHt ciotlie , tiJie dLf fjeAe it jjoodi and waicU di lfli ent teleAjlUan iluuAPi. And e4Jien4fam ka , dm zAejit 6-eliep. and ooiue , tuU iaUtaiio t o tlie- e UMAO utie tt iee ni to- tte- a co n HO t, fOcU a all tnade. uUta oall tlui piami Uo4m. ioand 0 Hecf nti AdminUi aiio t acMitif, People, eaiu i i Qfuuiuai i SenioM- nnio SofdtomoneA, ne June t 316 - 317 318 - 329 330 - 339 340 362 341 345 377 395 413 aa ol (lexienJ The Board of Regents at Texas Tech University has the power and authority to govern, control and direct the poli- cies of Texas Tech University. The Board of Regents is appointed by the governor of Texas and is made up of nine members with the advice and con- sent of the Senate of Texas for stag- gered terms of six years each, with the terms of three members expiring on January 31 of odd-numbered years. The Board of Regents meets on an annual basis to discuss the policies and procedures of Texas Tech and the possibilities of improvement. Board members for 1991-92 were General Richard E. Cavazos, Rex Fuller, J.L. GuUey Jr., Carey Hobbs, Alan B. White. J.L. " Rocky " Johnson, Patsy Woods Johnson, John Sims and Eliza- beth Ward. Officers of the board were Alan B. White and Rex Fuller. The annual meetings are held in the administration building in the execu- tive wing. General Richard E. Cavazos was the first Hispanic four star general in United States history and was appointed to Tech ' s Board of Regents on April 2, 1989. He has twice been awarded the nation ' s second-highest combat deco- ration, the Distinguished Service Cross, and the former Tech student is a two- time recipient of the Silver Star. The board also included prominent business men and business women from across the state. Anne Davis, the secretary for the Board of Regents, handles the day-to- day duties of the board , including keep- ing records updated and board mem- bers informed. h i Jennifer Gilbert Regents J. L. Gulley Jr. and John Sims study their agendas during the last board meeting of the spring semester. (Photo by Albert Cantu) Carey Hobbs, Rex Fuller, Alan White and J. L. Gulley listen to a speaker at one of the board meltings. (Photo by Albert Cantu) 316 - Board of Regents Cli alietk Wand . J!, aknion Alanli. WUe Jl. QuiLf, n.. yoUn. Q. a Uni- - 1 f ' n 1 Paiif Waock-Mc r ' lAim Designed by Christa Doggett Board of Regents - 317 Administration Robert Lawless President of the University Jim Bninjes Vice President for Administration Mike Sanders Vice President of Governmental Relations 318 - AdministraUon Administration Len Ainsworth Vice Provost for Academic Affairs Monty Davenport Associate Vice President for Plant Services Thomas G. Newman Associate Vice President for Computing and Information Technology Jerry D. Ramsey Associate Vice President for Operations Virginia M. Sowell Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs Robert M. Sweazy Vice Provost for Research Q H Uj e iA iif Sen4MceA Dale Cluff Director of Libraries Gary Ekison Museum Director James Meiers Bursar Charlie Stallings Assistant Comptroller UesxQned By Christa Doggett Administration - 319 Administration Byron Anderson Training Coordinator Tom Blackburn Purchasing Payables Director Gloria Hale Assistant Vice President for Financial Services Jerry House Contracting and Wsk Management Ted Johnston Grants and Contracts Accounting Julio Lianas Affirmative Action Director Steve Pruitt Accounting Services Director Wanda Senning Director of Budgeting Max Tomlinson Associate Vice President for Business Affairs Wendell Tucker Personnel Director R 1 ■ " ■ " ' ' f i v V HIH ' Sf ' i f M M 320 - AdministraUon Administration Robert H. Ewalt Vice President for Student Affairs Hli|. •-- X f ' m Ronny Barnes Assistant Vice President Financial Aid Director Jim Burkhalter Housing and Dining Services Director Jan Childress Student Publications Director Rolf Gordhamer Counseling Center Director Marty Grassel New Student Relations Director Robert Guajardo Upward Bound Program Director Judith Henry Assistant Vice President Dean of Students Deniece Jones Attomev lor Students David Kraus Career Placement and Planning Director Joe MacLean Recreational Sports Director Gene Medley Admissions and Records Director George Scott Associate to Vice President Tom Shubert University Center Director Judy Stocks Learning Center PASS Director Larry Templeton Bookstore General Manager Cheryl Tyler Student Health Director Designed By Christa Doggett Administration - 321 Administration A yucuUM icil§C4e tcei, Robert Albin Associate Dean, Research Dick Aiild Agronomy, Horticulture and Entomology William Bennett Associate Dean Development Marvin Cepica Associate Dea n Academic and Student Affairs Robert Long Animal Science Kary Mathis Agricultural Economics Thomas Musiak Park Administration and Landscape Architecture Paul Vaughn Agricultural Education and Mechanization A icUitectt4 ie Billy Felty Associate Dean Michael Jones Associate Dean 322 - Administration Administration otto Nelson Associate Dean Jacquelin Collins Associate Dean Ronald Anderson Mathematics Brian Blakeley History John Bums Biological Science Peder Christiansen Classical and Modem Languages Ronald Gilbert Economics Wayne Hobbs Music Jerry Hudson Mass Communications Paul Johnson Sociology David Knaff Chemistry and Biochemistry Raymond Linville Speech and Hearing Sciences Martin Mclntyre Health. Physical Education and Recreation Frank Miller Military Science Charles Myles Physics Designed B Christa Doggett Administration - 323 Administration Ityti Si Soie tce4, Daniel Nathan Philosophy Dan O ' Hair Communication Studies Richard Peterson Geosciences Steven Richards Psychology Edward Sheeran Aerospace Studies Otis Templer Geography Richard Weaver Theatre Arts Melody Weiler Art Budi4ied4. la fU4iidincUio ' Larry Austin Associate Dean Ixjuise Luchsinger Associate Dean Robert Phillips Associate Dean James R. Bums Information Systems Quantitative Sciences Scott Hein Finance Gary White Accounting Business l w Carlton Whitehead Management 324 - Administration Administration ZducaiiOH. Ann Candler Larry Hovey William Sparkman Associate Deans Joe Comett Educational Psychology and Leadership Gerald Skoog Curriculum and Instruction Mason Somerville Dean 4ntjiHee UKXj, Ernst Kiesling Associate Dean Research and CAPiE Director James L. Smith Associate Dean Graduate Programs and Research John Borelli Associate Dean Academic Affairs Eklward Anderson Mechanical Engineering Designed B ) Christa Doggett Administration - 325 Administration John Day Petroleum Engineering Marion Hagler Electrical Engineering William Marcy Computer Science Raghu Narayan Chemical Engineering Ronald Pigott Technology Warren Wray Civil Engineering M ' 04mZcO4 XUfUCi Stephen Jorgensen Associate Dean Ruth Martin Associate Dean Nancy Bell Human Development and Family Studies L3mn Hoffman Education, Nutrition and Hotel Management Mary Reeves External Relations Director JoAnn Shroyer Merchandising, Enviromental Design and Consumer Economics 326 - Administration Administration Marijane Davis Assistant Dean Thomas Langford Associate Dean Janet Perez Associate Dean Monty Strauss Associate Dean JjomaaBoUooI Frank Newton Dean Kay Fletcher Assistant Dean Designed by Christa Doggett Administration - 327 Faculty Len Ainsworth, education Sudqi Alayyan, engineering technology Robert Albin, animal science Edward Allen, mathematics Linda Allen, mathematics Randy Allen, agronomy Carl Andersen, Jr., human development John Anderson, chemistry Lane Anderson, business administration Ronald Anderson, mathematics Marion Arnold, petroleum engineering Edwin Arrant, electrical engineering Sally Lynn Askins, theatre arts Michael Atcheson, architecture Dick Auld, agronomy Larry Austin, business administration Donald Bagert, Jr., computer science Roger Barnard, mathematics Calvin Barnes, geosciences Robert Bamhill, III, merchandising Richard Bartsch, chemistry Keith Bearden, music Nancy Bell, human development William Bennett, agronomy 328 - Faculty Faculty Shanti Bilimoria, biological sciences Birgit Black, education Brian Blakeley, history William Bobo, health John Borrelli, engineering physics Joseph Boyd, engineering technology Roberto Bravo, classic modern language Ronald Bremer, business administration James Brink, history James Burns, business administration John Bums, biological sciences Lester Butler, education Ann Candler, education Bill Cantrell, architecture Waller Cartwright, sociology Dominick Casadonte, Jr., chemistry Marvin Cepica, agricultural education mechanization Paul Charles, engineering technology Duane Christian, education Peder Christiansen, classic modern language Alfred Cismaru, classic modern language Billy Clabom, civil engineering Designed by Christa Doggett Faculty - 329 Faculty Clarke Cochran, political science Jacquelin Collins, history Joseph Conboy, law Bryce Conrad, English Stephen Corbett, classic modern language Joe Cornett, education Murray Coulter, biological sciences Sydney Cravens, classic modern language Samuel Curl, animal science Bill Dahl, range wildlife management Claud Davidson, geography Dale Davis, English Glenn Davis, classic modern language John Day, petroleum engineering Bill Dean, mass communications Llewellyn Densmore, biological sciences Raymond Desrosiers, chemical engineering Lance Drager, mathematics William Dukes, business administration Marvin Dvoracek, civil engineering Gary Edson, museum science Lewis Eggenberger, agricultural education mechanization Emmett Elam, geography 330 - Faculty m B Faculty Gary Elbow, geography Timothy Elkner, agronomy Arthur Elliot, biological sciences Thomas English, computer science David Ernst, engineering technology Terry Ervin, agricultural economics Stefan Estreicher, physics Don Ethridge, agricultural economics Earl Farley, engineering technology Clifford Fedler, civil engineering Billy Felty, architecture Don Finn, business administration Steven Fraze, agricultural education mechanization Robert Freeman, business adminstration Mary Sue Gately, business administration Ronald Gilbert, economics John Gilliam, economics Edgar Glenn, human development Paul Goebel, business administration Ben Goh, education James Goss, anthropology Kelli Grant, park administration landscape architecture Penny Granucci, RHIM Designed by Christa Doggett Faculty - 331 Faculty James Graves, agricultural economics Bobby Green, engineering technology James Gregory, civil engineering Ben Gunn, engineering technology Necip Guven, geosciences Jon Hagemann, naval sciences Marion Hagler, electrical engineering Candace Haigler, biological sciences Elizabeth Haley, human development Grant Hall, anthropology Margarette Harden, education Mark Harmon, mass communications William Ham, speech hearing Dennis Harp, mass communications Shelley Harp, merchandising William Hartwell, music Murray Havens, political science Katherine Hawkins, communications studies Robert Hayes, history Hubert Heichelheim, chemical engineering Scott Hein, business administration Donald Helmers, mechanical engineering Clyde Hendrick, psychology 332 - Faculty Faculty Kathleen Hennessey, business administration Shelby Hildebrand, mathematics Lewis Hill, economics Wayne Hobbs, music Linda Hoover, education Norman Hopper, agronomy Larry Hovey, education Jerry Hudson, mass communications John Hunter, range wildlife management Mary Jane Hurst, English Osamu Ishihara, electrical engineering Raymond Jackson, biological sciences Priyantha Jayawickrama, civil engineering Randall Jeter, biological sciences Doyle Johnson, sociology Knox Jones, Jr. , biological sciences Michael Jones, architecture Stephen Jorgensen, human development Dawn Kelley, business administration Karol Kelley, history Clyde Kelsey, education Ernst Kiesling, civil engineering Clive Kinghom, mass communications David Knaff, chemistry Designed by Christa Doggett Faculty - 333 Faculty Shirley Koeller, education James Lampe, business administration William Lan, education David Lawyer, agricultural education mechanization Jeffrey Lee, geography Hua Li, computer science Raymond Linville, speech hearing Bill Locke, psychology Robert Long, animal science Elizabeth Louden, architecture Louise Luchsinger, business administration Robert Lutz, range wildlife management Millard Mann, business administration William Marcy, computer science Robert Marlett, park administration landscape architecture Ruth Martin, education John Marx, chemistry Jerry Mason, merchandising Arthur Matches, agronomy William Mathis, agricultural economics Meredith McCIain, classical modern languages Wendell McClendon, classical modern languages James McDonald, civil engineering Martin Mclntyre, health 334 - Faculty Faculty Cynthia McKenney, agronomy Ted McVay, Jr. , classical modern languages John Mecham, biological sciences Richard Meek, music Kishor Mehta, civil engineering Roland Menzel, physics Sunanda Mitra, electrical engineering Fouad Mohamed, mathematics Tony Mollhagen, civil engineering Rick Mooday, naval ROTC Daryl Moorhead, biological sciences John Muma, speech hearing Thomas Musiak, park administration landscape architecture Charles Myles, physics Raghu Narayan, chemical engineering Phillip Nash, civil engineering Daniel Nathan, philosophy Otto Nelson, history Thomas Newman, mathematics Scott Norville, civil engineering Jerome O ' Callaghan, political science Edgar O ' Hair, electrical engineering Henry O ' Hair, communications studies A Designed by Christa Daggett Faculty - 335 Faculty Mary O ' Hair, education Harley Oberhelman, classical modern languages Harry Parker, chemical engineering Gerald Parr, education Neale Pearson, political science George Peng, architecture Janet Perez, classical modern languages Karen Perkins, education Arlin Peterson, education Richard Peterson, geosciences Marilyn Phelan, law Robert Phillips, business administration Ronald Pigott, engineering technology Robert Pinder, human development Marvin Platlen, education Rodney Preston, animal science Richard Quade, physics Kenneth Rainwater, civil engineering Ralph Ramsey, civil engineering George Rayhons, naval science Charles Reavis, education Randy Reddick, mass communications Richard Redington, chemistry Mary Helen Reeves, education 336 - Faculty Faculty Maryanne Reid, education Howard Reynolds, engineering technology C. Steven Richards, psychology Robert Ricketts, business administration Jacalyn Robert, health Gene Rooze, education Sujit Roy, agricultural economics Michael Rylander, biological sciences Michael San Francisco, biological sciences Cheryl Sancibrian, speech hearing Lawrence Schovanec, mathematics Eduardo Segarra, agricultural economics Mohammed Shayib, mathemetics Henry Shine, chemistry Joann Shroyer, merchandising Marianna Shubov, mathematics Victor Shubov, mathematics Travis Simpson, electrical engineering Gerald Skoog, education Albert Smith, education Charles Smith, education James Smith, industrial engineering Jimmy Smith, civil engineering Loren Smith, range wildlife management Designed by Christa Doggett Faculty - 337 Faculty Rosslyn Smith, classical modern languages Mason Somerville, mechanical engineering Gwendolyn Sorell, human development Ritch Sorenson, business administration Virginia Sowell, education William Sparkman, education Carl Stem, business administration Lorum Stratton, classical modern languages Jeff Stuyt, health Robert Sweazy, civil engineering Otis Templer, geograpy Orlan Thomas, music Ashton Thornhill, mass communications Richard Tock, chemical engineering Ben Trotter, business administration David Troyansky, history Lloyd Urban, civil engineering C.V.G. Vallabhan, civil engineering Paul Vaughn, agricultural education . mechanization Darrell Vines, electrical engineering Jack Wages, English John Walkup, electrical engineering James Watkins, architecture Richard Weaver, theatre arts 338 - Faculty Faculty Melody Weiler, art David Weinberg, mathematics Charles Werth, biological sciences Gary White, business administration James White, architecture John White, architecture Carlton Whitehead, business administration Richard Wilde, chemistry Welbom Willingham, education Jane Winer, psychology Hershel Womack, Jr. , mass communications W. Kent Wray, civil engineering Warren Wray, civil engineering Richard Wright, civil engineering Richard Zartman, agronomy Des ned by Christa Doggett Faculty - 339 an-d Goilecf-eA- iA. a i ' U tkU ' tcd pA,o yiam eAtaMiAAed In, 93 ' W iAe- fUiA p !t4e- ji- Uo n f- ' Un diwdeni - de-4i ui4dA-tAailn j, (u JAicutd ' Ui aoUlev e-m-e In- tlte oA eoA ojj- .cJ aJxiAAAlp-, leadeAAJiA an-d -i-eA AUc Jma ix lU ln- c ftle :j i oAA. Pn-lcn-n- to- ielecticui,, di{ d. ni4- H ' uMi UoD-e aMcUned 96 toicU cyiedU UauAA, at l aAt 64 cyiedU Ug-uaA jjA i n le aA ' HecU an-d a 3. cu-i ' KuJ.aiUt-e cyuiA-e p- UH aueA-aq . 7(4 ncwKln-ee i- cyiade pxf-Utt aii-eA 3xj iA the deteA i lnoinJ. cpf 4-cUoU-aAtic acJueo-em-ent, luU iii iJii-eAAklp. In i.ckoiaAilc UanoAOAA-eA tM- op p-eoAonceA (Ut dean ' d. JmJa- oAe nai co-nAid- eAed In the eif-alu-atio-n pA i-ceAA. p-eclj c leade iAUlp actUjUiieA, dM-cU oA o-jj ceA an- ccun.- mMee cUalnA held, oAe le :f,aAded klcjJteA than M emJueAAUlp aJxu e i4n- an o- Kfan-l aticun.. Qo-nJAUls JMn and adut-e pan,- ticlpatlcun- Ut d-eAiUce pAoje-ctd. aLui- ntuAt ae cleaAli lde ' tti- j d. M einM-eAAkip- delectlo-n j oA Wka ' d % ka iA deteAm-lned luf- a co-m-nUttee a j acuMti , dia , and pAeiU H4AL d-eiected kJUci ' d liJUo- diu denid.. ' Ilkim-e i MeA-aice Ol- a- UfcUia t Pieiident -MoaIoa- SaoA-d liecUMAen. -Kofyp-a Alpiia " Iketa QieeJe- RepAeAe ttatiae Ji ' iai- le-ck Ma iclu vcf. fiana 340 - Who ' s Who Designed by Angie Trigilio Russ Arendell Gary Bannister Jeff Berven Kerry Black-Byrd Christopher Black Craig Blackwell Kathy Choate Marsha Dea Davis Darron Doretay Scott Ellett Loren England Patricia Flathouse Javier Flores Salvador Garcia Dorothy Garrison Dana Gray Wendy Grim Heidi Hedemann Glynnis Hendon Philip Henson Brad Hodge Amy Huchingson John Hudec Stewart Hueston Tracey Hunt Jeannine James Mark Johnson Mary Jones Matthew Jones Kellie Kendrick Kevin Kenney Dot Kitten Timothy Kotrla Kristy Leech Jennifer Lenoir Espiridion Limon Ellen Mackey Karin Mainz Pablo Martinez Liz Mathis Jason Mayfield Kevin McGinnis Stacy McKay Frank Merlino Lori Mertins ' Desigmd by OirLftij ' Do tjett Graduates - 34 1 lieiki -Pki Sila yia Iseta MeA Uce G - n yUttee- fleta Qoituna kfMia JianoA. Macieiu, Plu Kcipyp i, Phi c fan M. Macieit -Ome f,a " ibeMa PJu SxeaUUie HaciAd -Ome a Ibelta PUi Cavie4 p-a idiH SecyietoAM -OmecjXi, Jielta Phi Retenllan Qa n iutt e Qkc M nan - I ck- ' lalh GcuunAsloA. I B Ga u l Ijecuteite fi UtUn .iUt | | - lexaA- lech Ma clUnq, Band edMm. Jleaden. ■ 9| ' ■ Tl l ' ' lech $ij. nfUio Uc Hand j - A l - lau Heia Si j- Ka Vlce-pAe dient ■1 n H ' leck Ol,ckeiiAa Ga-P ' Uncifuii liuAtifiet Jp-;, , -Knapf. Jiall IneoA-uAen. f -JluMi ck Sfmpimnf OickeUn 1 -MldlandlOdeiia Mij,m.fJi04u mm JiecdkeA fii L M W M -Goile ate 4 Jl P eA-ident 9 « ■ -Galle jA.aie U-JI eai-uAeA H - ' 1 -£ilii-d.e4ii AcjAi-cuituAal Gcuvncil M-anoA4. Gkaln. ' i -Student A(yil(mittM,ai G(uincil HieaAu ie BEJ -AfU- lediA-anA. ■2 -JliMuKJe. Aiea GaalUUm Jm- Jllt iaof. 342 - Who ' s Who Designed by Angte Trigilio Malea Mullins Britton Myers Kelly Nance Jeff Oldham Robert Pfister Marianne Pinkston Alan Piper Christyn Pitcher George Poulsen Marvin Pounds Kevin Quinn Chris Robertson Michael Robinson Bradley Saint-Laurent Jorge Samayoa Terri Savelle Eric Schroeder Mike Schwertner Virang Shah James Slaughter Mark Slusher Robert Smith Sarah Smith Preston Snoga Brian Spradlin Julia Steffens Russell Stone Douglas Tate Joli Temple Torey Thomas Tracey Thomas Amy Vanderslice 1 larold Webb Anne Welch Gwendolyn Wilson ' Desigiwii by CAdsta ' Dog ett Graduates - 343 Ma tm Qa cla QaAtlll - -M»jUan. lio-oA-d Pi-eudeni - ieA,aA- lech Keiideni AiAMicmt - " ean. (U Mtudenti kcUdeA. Ai-aen- -% a t oJf $:tu- lentA- Ai J,. ' ibine-cttyi of Oiie ttcUkm. 1 w L 1 K ' . N -KCMfia ALaha jketa kuaU Qom yUttee -AmeMcan Jio4ne C-au a cA. l atUuicd Jluto Uan -■Jtcntie oc(»n t yUc4- KecyuuteAA. -liaideA, RecAiUteAA, -AlpJta Jlcunkda ' iheita Hpfa| i H Mteii eH. (lo-keAi QcKD p A -AcfM- 1eoki.a U GamfMi. RecuMten. -GoUe j de U-Jl lieaH iAeA. -Ac GoMHcd -Radeo- GLtM PR GkatAman -Rodeo- Giui- § on,eta uf- -Jlo-nA u-dcfAMCf. e-am PieSideni -Gki Ome a Vice-p ieA-ideKt ' ■ • . ( t eW o Midatian. Pn-eAid-enl . ilpt,dent ' (M4MdcUio Vice -ReMdent A-iM tant -PkifMcal ' Ike ' iafu Aide 344 - Who ' s Who Designed by Angie Trigilio Angela Aberle Bobbi Abshier Rodney Abston Cheryl Adams Kelly Ahrens Christy Alford Kipy Alford Teri Allsup Anna Alvarez Phedra Amarante Kathy Anderson Kim Anderson Rachel Anderson Damon Andrews Laura Anglemyer Dale Archer Mary Archer Richard Arellano Susan Argurieo Michell Arnold Richard Arnold, Jr. Barry Arnwine Tammy Arteaga Todd Ator Kristie Attebury Tammye Atzger Amy Auer Laura Avara Brian Avirett Lauren Axelrod Mark Bagar Kevin Bailey Kori Bailey Mary Bailey Shannon Baker Julie Ballard Laura Bandel Alison Barber Alisha Barker Karmen Barker Lauri Barnett Gant Barnhill Lisa Barrick Kellie Barry Michelle Barton Desitjmd by Chri3tj ' Dogijett Seniors - 345 mie lan e jbu M F ' 1 -pi Beta Plu (luiJi Go-iutrieioA H ' Pi Beta Pkl GkoflcUn K JH Pi Beta Pki !)nteAeAJ. QiKm-p. Qkai im.ci n. -P» n P»n Sc ad Ai. ' iiA.tant Gk(t ie Mj iafiM£A -£iu:f-M,a au, ' iheMa -£:i f na Iketa Kofi a Hrt Bil -Beta C(am4fia Su a PieAldent - ' n i-kman QoumciI KecM-dUuf, MecAeia uf, -MU deiU iAo-ciatifu l tniu-eAAUii, £i e -M Mian- Baa d - Qa idl iai Keif. -Kap-fia Kapf i Qamma 2tul Vice-p. ' Lei.idetd -Kaf-fia ICa-p-p-a Qamma (le eAence GkaMmaM -cHo ne- ooano fucA- Gcuuicil PieA ideni - Jl(nne C ' Cano ci. Qouncil ' leaiuAe ' i - Jio4Ke 0(Mn nfUoi Go-M cil MecA£ia uf - Vacaiional JlcM te Ca nam ci leackeM- AiiociaUo Vice- pAeiide4id- -Pki vIpA lon OtKicA(m Sacial Gkai m-a i, -Re4.ide4 i AiAiiiani G(n M.cil -Ma UaA. Baa d Jlo-mecam,m GkaiAm-an -Kofifuz Kap-fia Qam m a MckaloAikip. GkaiAm oK -Kap a %elia Pi ie 2A.iM,e - " exoA- ' leek J ' « p e «e Gowii uA-lice - GoaAIkoI Kef eMuce GkaiAm.a i -Mtanc ei JIail HefAeA entatio e - niueMUif. Medical GenteA Voiiud .eA. 346 - Who ' s Who Designed by Angie Trigilio Natalie Bassham Christa Baumgartner Danny Bawcom Tiffany Bayard Martin Beard Donald Beaudoin Jeff Beck Nancy Beck Robert Beck Michelle Beckman Kristi Beckwith Bill Bell Shirley Bell Jean Bennett Thomas Benninger Sheila Benson Bruce P. Bethke Cristi Biggs Sheri Billingsley Brad Birdsong Bethany Bivens Kristy Black Trey Blankenship Jeffrey Boeckman Tim Boeckman Conice Boenicke Michael Boone Grant Booth Joaquin Borrego, Jr. Lonnie Bostick Trent Bowling Rod Bowman Debbie Boyd Jeff Boydston Andrew Braack Julie Braack Christina Brame Tammy Brewer Kellyann Bright Nicole Brints Carol Briltin I .arrv Browder Christy Brown Joe Brown John Brown ' Dciitjned by c%rustu ' litijjjjt ' tt Seniors - 347 -Pi Heta Pki P eAA-dent -Pi Beta PUi jnieA eAi Qioun QUai utian -Pi Beta Pki Pled fe GLaii MecAetan -f JlJiA ecAeioA -MMioA. Bo-oA-d -Redidet ce JialL Ai o-ciatian ' laoA. Pieiident -Saddle ' I ' lOinpA PieA de t -M addle, i iitifiA. ecyietoAif. -MoAlaA Bo-oAd MeAiUce G( -ckaAAnuin■ -Beta JlpJia Pii -QcUden Keu, -Beta Qamm,a icf tna -Pki ICofif Pki y -Ame coK GanceA Mo-ciet VaLMiieeA -Mai-(MlaA fitAOfJif Ai4-o-ciatian Volunteer -AlpJia Gki Ome j,a MckoioAAklp, Go4 uiUttee -MoAtoA BaoAd Jftitiatian Gotfunittee -PieMdent I cUoAieA ' iei- Selection Go n i tUtt e -Q olden Kei -jniAanM ujl MfiOAti Ga-capiain - 1 li ied liJai ValunieeA 348 - Who ' s Who Designed by Angle Trigilto Kent Brown Kerrie Browning Stacy Brummett Chad Bryan Christina Bryant Kwaku Buafo Michael Buckles Beth Bucy Jennifer Buesing Heather Bunkley Christy Burford Susie Burkham Brenda Burnett Amy Burns Darren Burns Pamela Burres Holly Burrus Kim Bushnell Andres Bustillos Jennifer Butler Shawn Buttelmann Kim Byers Suzanne Campbell Julie Capps Anne Cargill John Carrel Minnie Carrillo Kori Cartrell James Cartwright Linda Caster Martin Castillo Stephanie Catlin Betsy Chambers Brandalyn Charlesworth Steven Chesshir Mike Chew Russ Childers Kimmie ChurchweU Tara Sue Clarabut Brent Clark Michael Clark Doug Cluff Jennifer Cockrell Todd Coco Bonnie Coffman ' Defigmd by CHrLsta ' Doggett Seniors - 349 -PieMdenfi Jlai.ie4AeA. Pi,eUcie4d -ALpM-a opAilc K ' ihelta Adi e iiUlncj, Cc» ufUU e - Gan-dincd fey -Pki ' eita Ikeia AUdetic GkoM nan -PL. %dia Iketa PUd GlaM, Pl udetd -M ' tudent AiMi-ciatUm. -Qoiden K if, -Alii. (iH,d Scie ceA- AmJxiAyiada ' iA. -Jlamh-da MujMia _ Gif iMUa JlelcjM. fCeltk 1 -Kaf3--p-a AlpAa Iketa MckoioAiJUfi- Ga yutUUee -Mtu-detii Senate - AlpAa Sfudcm. eita -Alii and Mciencei AmkaiA-adoAA. fl - le aA leek cMealtk cienceA. GenteA Voimde i KeiUi A ell ICenM oUi -ho-cieL 0 Mannfactun.uta OKomee iA Piei-id ent -JKiUtuie ajj jn-diuAbUai Cn 4. teenA lJlce-pAeAA.d.e it -Cn jM.een,m f. Amkai i-adoAA. lJi.ce-pAeA4.Jie it - I an. lieta Pi PLed j InxUneA. - I an- lieia Pi SecnsioAij, -JnPia yu Aai M-aoAii- Gaack 350 - Who ' s Who Designed by Angle Trigilio Darren Coker Shaun Coleman Mary Collier Sally Cook Michelle Cooper Carrie Coppedge LUli Correll Stephen Coulston Melissa Courney Michael Cowley Tiffany Cox Alison Craig Tiffany Crapps William Craven II Kristi Crawford Shelby Crutcher Rosa Cruz Leslie Cullen Mark Currier Heather Curry Maria Curtis Camie Cushman Chris Dahlander Tamara Daniel Myra Davila Veronica Davila Danielle Davis Jennifer Davis Kathryn Dawes Shawna Dawes Shawnarea Deloach Shannon Deroch AUsa Dismuke Laura Doege Christa Doggett Dana Dominguez James Donovan Julie Dorsey Tanna Dorsey P.C. Douglas Sheila Dowling Jack Drake Dawn Dreyer Lauri Dunlop JuUe Dunn ' Desyiud ly Cftrista ' Dogtjett Seniors - 351 ' =Ma ne C ' Cano iUci kecAu-lteU Pie iid Kt -AM,eAiccai Ji(nii Cc»H »m A-iAXf-cicdion 1iea44Men, - Jia iie Ccano-tmc Gaun-cil - acdJjAf, AcaAettUa Go yuniUee- -Plu Ikeia ICap p ji iAa fUM,cd GkaMuttOK -Phi ' keta Koftyp M cAeian -fleia AlpAa P-U PLe l ' ' uUnen, -lleta, AlpAa Pii MewMeMMi lJi,ce.-pAeyU leni -Re deHt AiAiiiani -Mc niaA. aan-d AM.cf.eia enMe Jledj d -Alii and McienceA. AmkcUiadoA -IfoM tCf, " e-HUKyuiU. lJlce-pA£A dent - Vatianal OiqximfatUm j lilo-men PieUdeKt Student AiA ciaUo4 ' Amneiiif, ' JnieA cdUm ii Viae-pA iideni - le ai leek (lepAeiefdcUw ta 32nd AnnuaX AiA ' (M,ce CdM-ccdianal Acade m A-iAamJiLj, fCeltk ALan- Mokm. -fieia, AipM,a Pii Pieiide U ' Pki " ihelta Iketa lieaUiAeA -Pki ' ibeita ' Ikeia Gkapiain -Pki eita Ikeia AiAiiiant RuMi - ' Jeen Gann dian St fie uUioA -JliJmo-ck MboJa - an - Wkeeli 352 - Who ' s Who Designed by Artgie Trigillo Debra Dye John Eberly Helen Eckert Gary Edmondson Walter Edmondson Suni Edson Brand! Egbert Karin Eldredge Lin Elliott Tate Elliott Kimberly Ellsworth Thomas Emswiler Kerry Engelbert Clay Enger Christine English Laura English Karen Eppright Stacey Etgen Karen Etheredge David Eubanks Amy Eudy John Everett Heidi Eyler Angela Fannin Shanda Fargason Kelly Farmer Betsy Fatter Kimberly Fellbaum Dallas Fikar Jude Filippone Allison Finney Elyse Fitlow Craig Reischman Mark Fleitman Don Florence Lori Ruker Jonathan Fogle Doug Forte Rodney Foster Paula Foumier Melinda Franco Rob Franks Joanne Frantzen John Frazier Kris Frederick Vesiijned by CHrista ' Dogtjett Seniors - 353 jlnmiluf lie mei MltokeM -ReA deKce cMalLi A-iio-ciatUHn. Pieiideni -ReA deKce JialLi A-i-iaclaUo liecUMAen, -Mtudent A-iMKUatioH. Galunet Memlf A. -Am-ateuA, Radio- Mo-ciet j, - ' kJelLi Jiall lieaiMAe -Metkadut Jfo4-fUtcd lJ(siM,4niee -Man,ck o-jj Ufie4 VoiunteeA llg -J Gcuudme. a Ma Ue HKwv .--«« H - eia loM AlfAa IfieoAWie B?. ,-.-. HH -Mo doA So-tM-d Bl " " . Kr L ' aAdlKcu KeM -JlamJada Mkf, Ka M cAeioAf -AlfAa JlamAda jbelta -Oi-deA. aj Omefa - elta Mlq,ma Pi (lka JlamM-da -Pki K.afyp Pki - 2.A. Gc uMod I ' w.aA-t AeA, -Qoide t ICeif. - u a Pki C-pA il(u PneA d.eiiJ, - i(j- Ka PUi L " pAM» i, McMMo iiUifi- QkcUn fta i -Pki ota MiCj a-a PieAMle - Qcuidittai Keif, -Pki Si j,ma B: ta -Iseia Qcufi yia Si u va -Olden, o-jj Ome j.a -Beta AifJia Pii -Jla nkda Mi jAKa - inan.ce AiA ciaticui. -BapiiAi Etu-d-e4 t nian otecu tiue. Q(U44tcil -ALpJva Pki Ome j,a Jlo tl ' cuMid GkaiMfian -£ii(f t 0 tke MoiUoA Jiii,i yUa i - JexaA- oxteniian MemUce ValtMUee - - unio-i Jle.a fMe o JliMso - QitJ, Scout Gaw, VoiiuiJ-eeA 354 - Who ' s Who Designed by Angie Trigilio Katherine Frost Mark Fryar Chip Fucik Rebecca Furr Chris Cailey Nora Galaviz Carolina Galdean Lisa Galloway Cheryl Garcia Lee Ann Gamer B.K. Gentry Meredith Gibson Shana Gibson Laura Glass Scott Glover Allison Gobin Lucynda Godbee Jose Gonzales Samantha Goodrum Amy Gordon Julie Graf Holly Graham Jodee Graham Jenny Granato Mallory Grantham Laura Graves Lisa Greco David Greenhill Julie Gregory Laura Griffin Shannon Griffin Tommy Grimes Lauren Gross Julie Guy Joanna Hagerman Heidi Hale Kim Hales Robert Hall Margaret Halleck Anne Halsell Dusty Hamilton Reese Hand Mitch Hanst Curtis Harkely Tammy Harkins Designed by Christa Doggett Seniors - 355 -Ka fifuz Kap p QatvufUi. Vice-pAeii-de - GoA-dinal Keif, P i ude U ' JlfJia Jlamkda elia Vice-pAeUdeni -Mifma ' elta Pi Vice-pAeMciei - kfMia Pkl pA-iLn Qoiden Ji anJA- Pn,e4 A Kt -iitn-deKt idmiA4 i4- cuid R.eie iti u Go mniUee -PJu ALpka elia -Oid i aj. Ome a -OideA 0 % mala4f, Mtate !)lluiiu u4A- KkU Gam- tn-cn deA -O den, a " enudcuf Mtate HeaiiiA-aA. -Qait m Jlall G(UMicil ' eaiWleA - ? linoike iA-l liUj, MuteM- -KKop p Jlall le -iwieJi -Mtc Pki C pAilan PLed(fe GLaiA. Pi-eA ideni -Mu. Pki opAMut GoAAeAp(ni,duia. MecAetoAtf. - lau, lleia Muj ma toKdoAdi ScMAd - e cad VecA MaAckina B(u d - le aA. ' leek Oi keAiAa - le ' Jcai jeck ifHtpAcutic licutd ' ' le uU, leek R.e4-ide it AiUitant -jbeoK 0 MtM,denti RaideA AideA -liapUii Student ni04i, " iicipllHe JleadeA ' !}Kdicm,a Bafiiii 9K ieack Jleaden- -IJ Uek HS b VcUuniee 356 - Who ' s Who Designed by Angle Trigilio Scott Harman Kipling Harmon Kathy Hartman Johnny Hathaway Michele Haws Cheryl Haydicky Michael Hayes Shana Haynes Annessa Hays Kristin Healy Rebecca Hedges Renee Hendrbc Brian Hess Russel Hicks Janet Hill Jennifer Hill Randy Hochstein Kimberly Hodges Dana Hoelscher Curtis Hofmann Lamyra Hogan Robert Hogan Stephane Holgate Aaron Holland Shawn Holland Scott HoUingshead Derek Holmes Brooke Holt Hollie Hoving Bill Hughes Heidi Hutcherson Tara Irlbeck Tori Irlbeck George W. Irving Russell Stover Ivy Lisa Jacobs Jeff James Gisela Jauer Iva Johnson Paula Johnson Lance Jones Laurie Jones Sara Jones Shellie Jupe Steve Kauffman Designed by Christa Doggett Seniors - 357 -ALaka Gki Ome j,a ckaloAAJn Qkai Anan -ALpJia Gki Omeq 2. MtoiixiaAcLi BcxiAO. -ALpJva Jla kda " elia Macial QkaiAm.an -JlamJs-cia MloMia JfUioAMZK -MoAioA fi(K2A-d e.cAeiaA - e x-ai, ' leek Re4-laent AiAHtant - ' le x,aA. leck KeA ldent i- MtandoA-aA Baa d ffiU£ am UM.e a)mMi - Weileif, ' (uu dcdUun. § e(yieia ' u - ' le ui i- ' l ck ReAMent AiAiiicmt - o4J Mc ow-eil Qo-KJ eAence Gi£.cUmi PukuciUf, GkaiA, - liJ ileif, ' (M datio S aJjAJiake Jleada uiu Pel -Pel avuj, -JloM-di AcAO A, ike l aiian PieAid ei t -Alii and Mciencei AmkaM-adoA -Jlatnkda kf,iKa G(nnmMee. GkcUt -Kofi-fUi- Mu, C■f)AAi( n PiJfiiciL -Ai-i K icdi n loA Wam Mi. Maikem,aiioi a i ieliJ!ee cufia -MoAioA ll(K2A.d Vlce-pAeiident -AcyU- leckicmA. Stafjf KelcuUani. Gkaittnan -MecU Science Aii-aciaJMin PteA A Kt -Meat u,d jM 1ea n PieA-ideiiJ, -Goile(f ite. 4-cH PteA dent ' Kap.f.a Mn CpAMo Me(yiei 3Aif, -Jlann,I .da Icf na -Acf, Gcmmj u 358 - Who ' s Who Designed by Angie TrigiUo Kimberly Keith Edward Kellum Clifton Kelly Bryan Kemper Melissa Kempf Jerrell Kendrick Kevin Kennedy Kristin Kennedy Lori Kennedy Deborah Kiefel Ramona Kile Karen Kimbrell Jennifer Kinchen Natalie King Matt Knight Randall Knight Deborah Koranda Jennifer Kord Carol Koslowski Tom Kotara Monika Kretschmer Scott R. Krist Kimberly Kunz Kelli Labaume Craig Ladd Russell Laird Christopher Land Jeffrey Lane Melanie Lanham Jeff Larremore Darla Lavake Deena Lawson Lindon Lester Duane Letson Kevin Lewis Michael Lewis Christy Light Gary Lightfoot Thomas H. Lile Leann Lindemann Melody Lindy Kimberly Linscomb Lana Lissauer Victoria Lobe David Long Designed by Cfvista Doggett Seniors - 359 Gka deif, MuA il ' n.lpieit Saddle " icuyupA. PieAid ni -M addle " lioin " leaiuAe -M addle Via upA- C- ' zt ' u al QkaiAma -Mo-nioA So-an-d -AcyU- ' lecMan -Pi»j ct lime. OmJ, Ga-ckai iMiavi, Kap jia Kafifuz QamMia Piei de t -fCofip-a Ka if-a Qa ivma ckMotAiUp. Gkai ' u ian Cn f4neeurUj, AmkoAA adxtA Vice-p -eiident -ICKkjMA. Of AiclutectiMe. -GanAlKal K. if. Vlce.-fiAeiident -JlamJida UjMiui, PR GUaiAm-an -AipJia JlamJta % lia Pie4 de U I PaJMck am.e4 Wllllamd - C vUf -ee ' un AmJ uii-adxtA - Vice-pAe Mi nt ' lifi-ulon Pi Cfi iiLui, lieaAM ie i Ccmi.fU4J A fiUj, B ' uUkeA Bi f. MiileAA. CuUlllVind C ' n j teeAlnCf, ' leoAH ReA eoAcU AiAidiant lied GiMA. 1Joli4Miee 360 - Who ' s Who Designed by Angie TrigilU) Melanie Long John Lovelady Amy Lucas Scott Luker Eric Lundquist Robin Lundy Thomas Lupo Mary Macha Mary Maharg Russel L. Mahon Catherine Maki Leslie Mangan Marianne Mansour David Marches Dean Mariott Doug Mariott Angela Martin Cheryl Martin Jerry Martin Sarah Matchett Susan Matchett Erin Mathews Thomas Matlock Brandi Matthews Jorina Matus Julie Maxwell Katy Mayberry Karen Mayes Jennifer McCarley Karen McCasland Mia McCormick Scott McCreight Kim McDonald Melissa McDowell Gina McElhatton Lynne McElya Jennifer McEntire Holly McCinnis Matt M cGuire Matt Mcintosh Michael McKenzie Daniel McLaughlin Stephen McLellan Kevin Meagher Marisa Medrano Designed by Christa Doggett Seniors - 361 WMli04fe aHdS0GfUi44h ' ( n. eu i Itome oot all (fame, iJte MklnicfM ( aiden - de(X a tke -iiai cmd Mo ifUuch uuiU ned ihecuMe . Soof udd- KUiAd-iJe aimzjf i fiOif L A M 1 niueMittf,, cutd Ui j tkat WilL l iqe iA- itiU idi, ai demuid iai i tk mMoi decline o ecU coedi. 362 - wm Rogers Joann Meil Allen Melton Sally Mendoza Amy Menke Merri Merrifield Esperanza Meza Marti Meirs Nathan Miles Tracy Miles Lani Mitchell Tim Mitchell David Monroe Michael Moon Susie Moon Monte Moore Patricia Moore Patrick Moore Robert Moore Christi Moorehead Julia Moritz Krystle Morphey Bill Morris Tammy Morris Caroline Morse Rachelle Mulanax Melissa Mundy Stephanie Murdoch Hector Murillo Eric Myers Michele Myers Kimberly Navarro Kathryn Nelms Debbie Nelson Kevin Nelson Noel Nelson Melynda Nesbitt Cathy Nettle Diann Nivens-Hawks Brian Nowotny Kelli Nowotny Cristen O ' Conner Leslie O ' Neill Riek Obenhaus Quince Och Steve Oerter Des ned by Christn Doggett Seniors - 363 Monk 0444idi ' Ue 4Kitlo vi. tap- punter, M vik Qouttdi, uuzd named eclii, iAii o nieMui- Aii-Ammican imce m26 4fea i. iu iUix tlie f99f-924 dui(dif,ea (lowiM , a 6et 4a exencUe- and ifo 6£ie4 mafW puuK tcu ili»nd, plcufed in tk IMue atid. Q aif Qame- »u i tk GivUitmaA. koiidodfi.. Roiuidi daid Jud. kaUsied- mclade iJ if, dutmcf, and iodf luulduKj.. 364 - Mark Bounds Tommy O ' Keefe Sara O ' Neill Bradley Olesen Melissa Orr Linda Orrantia Jennifer Ortega Angle Osbom Eric Osterloh Kimberly Owen-Smith Kristy Pargmann Pamela Paris Jenny Passow Darby Patrick Jeffrey Patterson Roy Payne Ginger A. Pearson Eugenia Pelzer Rhonda Pendergrass Elena Perales Marcela Perez JuMe Pester Darlene Petrin Andrea Perimmer Kerry Phillip EUyce Phillips Patti Phillips Chris Pinnelli Jodie Pitcock Lisa Piazza Erika Pliler Annette Poindexter Stephanie Pope Misty Pounds EUsa Powell Paige Powers Lance Powitzky Melissa Prachyl Bettina Price Alana Pye Kelly Quartato Scott Rabb Samuel Ray Rhonda Reynolds David Rhodes Kristi Richardson Designed by Christa Doggett Seniors - 365 Ue. ' Ikda Qiu l uztennUtf. and Uie ' oAkutK B »a i(i memlt ii, tecuned to. taJie. y i place m. tUe f 99 f -92 Jl»mec»mmf Pa iade loat coniedi. ke. tUeme o the- fia vaJe utcU- " lOelcome. flack Red ' ' lUack. " 366 - Theta Chl Fashlon Board Cynthia Richman Terry Riley Drew A. Roberson Amy Robinson Neisy Rodriguez Michael B. Rogers Rebel L. Royall Robbie Rudder Jeff Rudy Bradford Russell Amy Ryan Charles Sadler Deric Salser Mary Elaine Sample Milena Samsury Amanda Samuels Brian G. Sanchez Christopher Sanders Kimest K. Sanders Warren Sanderson Kimberly Sarman Ryan Sassman Kristen Sava Wendy Saxman Jenna Saya Kimberly Schott Scott Schroeder Denise Schulte Sam Schwartz Catherine A. Schweers Beth Deon Scott Shellie Scott Stephani Sembroski Christopher Shaw Tiffany Shaw Catherine A. Shelby Alan Shelhamer Kelly Shipley Tisha Shuffield Hm Shuffield Brian Sikes Leon Simon Eric Christopher Skiles Christopher R. Sledge Rebecca J. Slemmons Designed by Clirista Doggett Seniors - 367 RiuidiMKj, Ut lioi ine. ooen f, ifeoA. the- Saddle V ia ! Uuid the w W jpn. Uie. Ji»mec»mm(f, liJeek j tuutiei.. du imcf- me. Ji»mec(» U ijCj, pe laUif,. 368 - Bonfire Alicia Smith George Smith HoUy Smith Jill Smith Julie Smith Kimberly Smith Kristy Smith Pamela Smith Richard Smith George Smitherman Jr. Beth Snuggs Shawn SoechHng Daniel Solcher Misti Southers Darren Sowell Kevin Spraggins Tracy Spinks Denise Spooner Jill Stafford Randy Stafford Cindy Stair Tara Stanley Lori Starcher Kristy Stephens Tammy Stephens Allison Stewart Laura Stewart Will Stewart Shawn Strange Elizabeth Stripling Jay Swann Chad Taliaferro Tiffany Talley Christina Tarpley Darrell Taylor Susanne Taylor Traci Taylor Zane Taylor Lorrie Terlingo Mary Termini Catherine Terry Debra Tetens Diane Tetens Gwendolyn Thomas Rachel Thomas designed by Christa Doggett Seniors - 369 Qei 4f044 i. funi 44fi!! Veck itudetdi- iJi nti- tk iA 6f4 ui at aMoik i, lu»ne j iotlicdi (fCUfte. Attendcuice ' leclu6 ptaiiail ieaAo i IfUuM Jued cufCun (LiAuuf Uie. f99f iea4an. (hui-, dJime, dleet, (n 6 n»w-, eck 6finit utai alut Uf6- 041, 04j- uoJijeUKUu:f, ho ui to- ' leek aitkieiic eoetiU. 370 - Gun Runners A I m - Sheron Thomen Chuck Thompson Andrea Thome Joy Timm Elizabeth Timpe Sharon Tomko Thomas Toscano Marcy Trevino James Tribe Laura Trible Angie Trigilio Claudia TrUlo Charley Triplett Tiffany Truelove Amy Tucker Hazel Tull KelU Turbeville Jennifer Turbidy Amy Tweedy Danette Tyler Bobby Ulbrich Diana Urrutia Amy Vandivere Donna Gail Vatter Lisa Vaughn Robert Vernon Brian Voigt David Waclawczyk Bethany Waddell Trella Wagner Brenda Wainscott Stephanie Walker Trey Walker Kimberly Wall Ronny WaO Chris Wallace Clay Walton Heather Walton Carrie Warren Christie Warren Richard Washington Jody Wasson Elizabeth Wassum Christy Watkins Melissa Watkins Designed by Christa Doggett Seniors - 371 Mehna. Ki4i4f. MeliMa, Ku , a ienUyi, teiec mimumcaiuuiA majoA-, titai Ute itaiUm- mcuiacfeA, jj n. KfDC - M (ii4 u Uf, f99f-9 ' 2. K.uiq- i 2id that uu nJzm f jjM, f ' lX ' l umA- a Ua mmcf. open4enc . " Ifau lea u a6. ll , ' dJt0 i iid. Km f. piani t» wo j a ladia- iiatu 4t Oyj qncuLuitmi.. (Radia and muyuipJv 4iJ counteA4 o liiiic ue. Mali o JliMock.) 2 12 - Melissa King Ronnie Watkins Nolan Watson John Weatherall Susan Weatherall Kathy Weber Rita Webster Dana Weedon Nelson Wells Wes Wells Elaine Weseman Lara Wesley Stephen Wesolick Jennife r Whaley Jack Wharton Toyia Wharton Adrianna White Keitha White Brad White Stacy White Sydnee White Paula Whitefield Sheri Whiteside Melissa Whitley Kelly Whitney Chad Wiginton Wayne Wilbum Stephanie WOd Jennifer WUey Lori Wiley Nancy Wiley Beth Williams Lisa Williams Lori Lynette Williams Patrick Williams Paul Williams Sara Williams Randy Willis Trad Wilson Jolanda Wimmer James Womack Jr. Anne Wood Dana Wood Kathryn Woody Ricky Woolf Craig Wright DesUjned by Chrtsta Doggett Seniors - 373 Gknida % KfCfeU, a 4£ uo Cncfluk majo pio n Rio- Vida, de iaed ai tke edihn, ( Uie 99 -9-2 J! a Ve4dcuia. (Kf feU iaid thai liemcf, edUM. du incj, tk pMi ifeoA ' leek 4iude d puUlcationi. uded MaciHtfyik comfutmi- umU di icaU, ifet neuMi idm and uK! Dk tke- liUtune, %o feU 44i(d dJte ummM liMe to- at tend Icui d 374 - Chrlsta Doggett Mark Wright Pam Wright Janice Ann Young Kirk Young Mark A. Young Maurissa Young Carol J. Zaiger Dax Zarfas Erin Zeagler Designed by Christa Doggett Seniors - 375 fumciico- l »SU(fMej ' , a denial jMi mallim newA-ledUo Ucd maj Qicutde- Gdtf,, 4« W zi p Minf ieeiU. " Jie ■iaid. VJie ' d- a loi ( dcneamiH( a d a ij(d oj Mood ' Mezi noMed, Q d iUfuef li(Mxuifed t uidjii(mcii Me xiccui, wx k etkic, puttm f. i t Icmcf, kcmM jjCtA, Utile. fKUf.. ' ' oA, $U.25 cut k(MA., 9 euenplcuf, pape duuf, udie4i. " ke- l b ' i. laie. " 376 - Francisco Rodriguez Lou Adams Matt Adams Troy Ainsworth Jonathan Almy Monty Alston Amy Anderson Cathie Anderson Paul Anderson Cody Anthony Deidre Arthur Ginger Atkinson Christal Aycock Shanna Bain Karen Bajuk Laina Banister Jonette Barkley Chris Barnes Lance Bamett Rick Barry Kevin Bearden Ellen Beebe Eileen Beeks Melanie Biggers John Billings Luci Bird Skylar Bizzell Gerald Bodde Cari Booth Christina Borrego Katherine Borrego Shoni Box Rebecca Boyer Barbie Bradley Jori Bratton Kerry Bratton MicheUe Bringhurst Laura Brooks Shannon Brooks Donnell Brown John Browning Amy Burke Amy Burson Christy Butler Meredith Butler Bart Bynum Designed by Christa Doggett Juniors - 377 " ke i99f-92 Raider Red if ded kii- tew. head duAUtf the aU. Vkid- ie fen iciAf moAcoi umU cneaied Ur 197 f ujJi£ t Saddle ' ' uiwyp- ame i Qaifumd (yieated Ute- cUanade o Raiden- Red piam an idea luf. AiMzloA cke- ou mai cxi iio u6t %iAk Weil. 378 - Raider Red I ■ (♦ Paul Byrne Gregory Camp Kristen Campbell Joanne Campos Albert Cantu Kathy Caraway Dana Cardinas Lawrence Carpenter Albert Castillo Jr. Beth Caswell Michael Catt Melode Chance Michael Chapman Robyn Chovanetz Kimberly Chrisley Ami Clarkson Laurie Claus Stacy Clifton Greg Collier Cheryl Collins Jill Combs Stacy Conley Kathy Cope Kerri Coppinger Meredith Cossey Leslie Courtney Michael Coyle Jennifer Creecy Amy Crews Sarah Crowl Leasa Cypert Anne Damron Samantha Damron Scott Daniel Ted Davey Kathy Davis Lillie Davis Amy Day Judy Day Kimberly Dean Christi Deberry Stacy Debruin Angela Dennis Toby Deupree Ronald Diaz Designed by Christa Doggett Juniors - 379 QiUieUJlcu ui, a ieniM- cuyuaMwiai eauiomici. majM., de ioed ai. ti dentAdMciatian pAMidetd duAincf, f 99 f -92. ome- fj tJi£. Stude d AdyixHMzii Mi, p iaje mcLuied ike. Jf-e uiacjB Qo yuiutte ' i i ii»natUm- plcuti Uie aUuf, lia ut cw catttfuci. and Uie Qo n iu4 uUf. kelaikmA. Gommittee ' i- " " akincf- Qcui o JliMock ' pAojed. Jlai id plcuvi to- w-ank in JMUneM » p dilic - ajfte (paducdi and tke4i, attend (fAcuiucde- icUaol. 380 - Russell Laird Dana Doggett Perri Doggett Jan Donald Brian Downe Jacky Dumas Courtney Duperier Sarena Edwards Becky Elliot Tiffany Ellsworth Tricia Elrod Todd Emmerton Vanessa Emmett Debbie Erickson Roger Estlack AUen Evans Laura Evans Tonya Everett Christi Felice Kimberly Fields Michael Fietz Stephanie Fisher Judy Ford Kayla Ford Emily Fortner Nicole Foskett Ellen Foster Scott Frankfather Curtis Franklin Tracy Freeman Allison Fritz Mike Fuqua Leeanna Gainer Paige Gallagher Yolanda Galvan Timothy Garcia Janet Garner Heather Garrison Christina Garza Janyth Giessner Jennifer Gilbert April Gillham Harris Glass Wendy Glenn Kelly Graham Tracey Grantham Designed by Christa Doggett Juniors -381 A CfAoduaie. iiudetd l wn UAeeiuuii i, pntne JIadf Raider and tUe. UM meA, o Uie itM)me4i!d. duU4MU a the- American QladkUmi. comf UUiui. SAe Jtai- the offuyduKUtf to- oamfieie acfoui »n tlie teleuiiijiM dJiam. Muiana uuid- o ie ( 300 fieofde- to- U f. out the. cUcuice- U hattle the QladicUoni.. 382 - Rachelle Mulanax E3F Wendi Grassi Tammy Graves Richard Green Stacy Greer Gary Gregory Matthew Grigsby Misti Hafer Cari Hall Jennifer Haness James Hanlan Geton Hathaway Sandy Hauff Amy Head Jodi Heatly Angela Hefley John Heiser Caria Heiskell Michael Helm Carrie Henderson Jennifer Henderson Michelle Henderson Michelle Hess Ginger Hickman Beverley Hingst Jennifer Hoffman Virginia Holder Mark HoUiday Bradley Holly Holly Holmes Raymond Houston Anne Hudgens Kristy Huett Nicole Hufnagle Tina Hughs William Humphrey Jr. Dawn Huski Scott Hutchens Lee Ann Ingram Tim James Julie Jarrott Bobby Johnson Charlie Johnson Jennifer Jones Jody Jones Rebecca Jones Designed by Christa Doggett Juniors - 383 One 0 300 to- t cudp Uie American Qladiato compeiUi K, Cdioli dMn aided aii Ute- otkeM to- u m tke. campetiti»K and aMempt cmoiken, Mcto Ui the tdeiuied o i640 i oj- Jm UcaH, Qla ucd» . CcUali 14- a jami i(KMlcXf f, majM, j nom- Jlcuneia. 384 - Jim Echols Jennifer Jordan Laurie Jowell Mitzi Joy Brandon D. Judd Jennifer Justice Kecia A. Keith Damon Kelly David Kennedy Joy Jonnelle Kennedy Hollie KercheviUe Sandye Killebrew Jacque Killpatrick Shani Klein Richard S. Klepper Steve Kohring Shannon Koonce Kimberly Korous Alexandra Korsten Jeffrey Kowitz Valerie Kruhm Bryan Kurtz Caren Laird Robin Lange Joanne Lednhardt Anella Lewis Sonya Liggett Mark Linn Jason Lipetska Corine Little Jason Long Leslie Lyons Rebecca Maddox Shelby Madigan Sheila Maler Jarret Mallon Kirk Mankin Matt Maples Carla Margolis Brenda Marmolejo Michele Marshall Jeff Martin Michelle Martin Antonio M. Martinez Mike Martinez Jennifer Matteson Designed by Christa Doggett Juniors - 385 Biit 7ecA QUamfUcuiA. ke. wome ti. kaiJietlKdl teaw- competed duacxAA ' jjMU until Uie- decond nxumd aj Uie. QAA cJ amfU(»iAlufi tsui ncuneiii udi ve. tke ute d eated kf tanps d. JUnq, Ui UKitf,, the uunnen l)ecam local celeJvuU i. and acUieued le(fe ula uf, iiaiui. 386 - Women ' s Ba sketball Dan Mauck Keith May Vasha May Julie McDaniel Brandi McGinnis Kevin Mcllvain Brian McMillen Megan Mehaffle Amy Merriman Karen Michie Brittany Miller Leilani Miller Melissa Miller Vonnie Miller Kathy Mitchell Tonya Mobley Christine Monroe Bridgit Moore Dori Moore Melissa Moore Rocci Moore Tiffany Moore Melissa Morgan Ann Morris Michelle Morrow Jennifer Morton Tiffany Neely Ginger Nees Bonnie Neill D ' Ann Nichols Amy Norton Chris Oats Buddy Odam Mellissa Odom Susanne Ostrowski Patricia Owens Hank Pace Donnotte Parker Jamie Partney Tiffany Patterson Allison Payne Keith Pearson Michael Pearson Missy Petro Kelli Petty Designed by Christa Doggett Juniors - 387 McmJui SUa ifi " Ike- wometti IsoAJieiJfall head coack took UeA. team Ute, ieco iJ. icumd aj tUeI lGAA ckampictK- iJiAf, tounifuzme d oiui yi£aied a iqucui t " Ue- dofi a o ieaion U G toufmame4d win, " 9 UM2ickedtke GAA puinin(f4,(m, ' lV UteHwe dhM 388 - Marsha Sharp Jennifer Phillips Kate Phinizy Paula Pieplow Lisa Pinkenburg Meredith Pleasants Jodie Pospisil Elaina Powell Paige Pressley Jennifer Radice Belinda Radicke Nicole Rambo Jenni Raney Rita Riddle Stephen Riggs Terri Roach Kimberly Roberson Shannon Roberts Tracie Roberts Debra Robertson Gia Robicheaux Shannon Robicheaux Phoebe Rogers Sarah Roodhouse Steven Rossmann Ken Rowland Michelle Royer Emma Ruggiero Kevin Rule Robin Ruman Cindy Russell Sara Russell Cameron Saffell Kurt Sammann Melissa Sawryer Julainne Scheumack Rob Schmid Wendy Schoolcraft Matt Schroeder Steven Seigworth Kimberley Self Jill Shackelford Traci Shannon Lyn Shelton Jim Shepherd Tracy Shick Designed by Chrlsta Doggett Juniors - 389 SUe ufl SiAfOOfie . Alcuned an, AU-Amenican; SheMfl woo xeA- added oh. inadcdkui, to- Uie- Oufimpic U4if--»id4, j Ute- 1992 aiketlfali team to- Ue ' i lA i a wtp eddiue ackieaem mii. A jumyi coU cfe t iani , $uK »f3M. came. t»JltMoGk (md helped tkeJladif, llcUdenA. ilcuf. the (fia d4. o tU M(Mikwe Qcm Jienence and Mn the adxMaikm- Of eoen- iJeeptioi-. 390 - Sheiyl Swoopes Shelley Shuckman Doreen Simonsen Brian Simpson Belinda Skaggs Kari Slaughter Carrie Smith Christy Smith Drue Smith Julianne Smith Kimberly Smith Laurie Smith Wendy Smith Sophorn Som Mary Spears Heather Spence Dana Stalcup Lisa Stalhngs Alan Staples Carolyn Starkweather Kristi Stephens Linda Stem Lucy Stinson Nancy Stocking Sandra Strelzin Christie Suitt Michelle Sutton Suzzanna Svrlinga Amy Sweeney Christy Sweeney Shelley Swift Stephen Swift Brandi Tapp Teresa Taylor Tracey Teinert Donny Tergerson Staci Thompson Trevor Thuett . 1 Charlie Tibbels .? Tyler Travis Kimberly Trice Laurel Tronrud Lesli Tucker Wendy Tucker Mark Tyler Lisa Underwood Designed by Christa Doggett Juniors - 391 juiUUJteH uf Hnio iAdtf,. Va maUe i udvat tk pAoUem,, ' . Jlewuf. uuli do- cuufHtinf iAe can to- ialoe it, and ike- doe4 tt-pAeiend i» kniuo- eueA4fUuncf,. 9 i te doein ' t kno4 , iJte- kiiaw4- wJto- do i. Mke ope t n46d. ine utonde ul neiiMAcei. o the uniaenA . 392 - Judith Hemy Nan Vanderburg Tim Vanderburg Martha Vanhooser Jennifer Vaughn Pattie Voelter Katherine Vonderahe Jennifer Wagner Lisa Wald Wendi Walker Keetha Walton Jessica Ware Katrina Watland Katie Watson Kelly Watson Trisha Weatherly Richard Weddige Matt Weinheimer Ashley Weir Corey Weiss Mark Westmoreland Joel White Shannyn Whiteley Allison Whitten Lalan Wilfong Lori WilUams Rose Williford Jana Willis Kimberly Wilson Natalie Wimpee Holly Winsett Stacy Winters Kareene Wolfram Jeff Worst Lesley Wright Scott Wright Angela Wulz Lisa Suzanne Wum Dondi Young Jason Zona Elaine Zuercher Designed by Christa Doggett Juniors - 393 GUanie4f icfXf QUa iie f. ' UfCfA- U a memit i o Uve. leek hack team- and keiA-an, e xhemeiif. taUnted aUdeie. ' lUfCfA. li dea , Isui k coK Jieel tke vUiinxdl i(f fi. ioifi k d()e64i!t Uk to- diOA aUenUi n i» kim4e lud ke ka4, a dfteckii (fij t to- ika i cuid peofie ikcudd ktiMUi kow- (f isat ke leaiLf- H-. 394 - Charley Tlggs W 4m Keith Abbott Christy Lynn Adamcik Becca Ainsworth Karrie Alewine Kathleen Allosso Brett Alton Fernando Alvarez Carey Anderson Sue Ann Andrews Anessa Aucutt Amber Ausley Amy Ausley Kevin Baker Shrese Ballard Robinett Banister Elizabeth Barkholtz Jay Kay Bartlett Suzanne Bartlett Brenda Bates John Bassham Greg Battson Jennifer Beard Jennifer Bell Janine Bercu Jodi Berg Karen Berry Andrea Biever Debbie Biswell Mary Margaret Bjork Sam Black Mellanie Blanchard Stacy Blanchette Lisa Boans Brock Boekhout Amy Boltz Erin Botik Cheryl Boyd Jeffery Boyd Jenifer Boyer Jeffrey Bratcher Brand i Breland Emily Brenner Robyn Brock Paula Brooks Jennifer Brown Designed by Christa Doggett Sophomores - 395 oUmomCf, a. ilkfJdLf, dlU A nt uMdme. than, mo " exoA- " leek i Hk n i, Ih-M- %cuUi. pnepxznsi, lumielj jjOA, ike. Pa vahfrnfMyi alxmcj, uuik Isemcf, a iittd idi. " ku iumimA,, in. B,a u:elo ia, ' cuUi- mll aunfeie. m the fOO, 400 and 800 met i iace4.. ' Ikiauc ku, naciiixj,, cuud- kai Lea med tkai n»tkm f H lMyp 4-iikU atid ke dka ieA- tkat uuik otke vl. 396 - Ross Davis Nancy Brown Ryan Brown Brianna Browning Malinda Brownlee Troy Buerster Carrie Bulaich Deanna Bullock Rob Buschner Britney Byrd Eric Cagle Jennifer Caldcleugh Lisa Calloway Alisa Carlson Stacy Carroll Kendra Casey Kristen Casey Jennifer Cass Amanda Castro Teresa Cde Baca Brian Cde Baca Kent Chambless Karae Chance Susan Cheatham Amy Clack Christy Cleavinger Paul Clifton Dayna Coffer Alice Cole Michael Coltrin Kriss Conner John Constancio Brian Cook Jason Cook Park Cooper Trudy Com Allison Couch Christa Crawford Dana Criminger Allison Crook Kevin Cross Nancy Crossley Carrie Crotty Christine Crow Leslie Crowder Meredith Cummings Designed by Christa Doggett Sophomores - 397 Moot 6044 U WUuie U. - gU ' Ike- team 0 eMica B iMon, ci4(» mitk a d ApAil R cuik ta»k. tap- luuioM. m Uie !)id ui4 duiol IditOHced Moot Qauni Q trupeiUmi. C ' Ock 0 tke teami u e ie- Cfioen luf ioilveikxii iduaiia vi to- tn f, mtke-amnt. ' Ike- UHtimnf tecun t ' Ued a caie, UiajoI x iciie a teack i. lie-e4 entw 2i-6fo tAoAedluf-a ' cM iilawLJfifim. 398 - Moot Court Winners - Fall Thomas Curtis Dawn Dale Krysta Davis Luis De Los Santos Dinita Dickerson Missy Dietrich Stefan Dorman Kara Dougherty Leshe Dubuque Dawn Ehiffin Nicole Duffin Jennifer Dunfield Natasha Eade Michelle Echols Tamara Edwards Stephanie Eickman Stacie Enders Lori England Brenda Erkfitz Chris Evans Kimberly Evans Melissa Fairbanks Angle Farrar Jay Faulkner Heather Ferguson Davin FUlpot Edward Flatt Dana Fleitman Erin Floyd Paulette Fogle Jessica Fondy Ashley Ford Jennifer Formagus Debbie Fortenbaugh Laura Forzono Christa Foster William Foster Shelly Fowler Heather Gainey Jenny Gholson Kim Givens Kristen Gocus Gary Godkin Lynn Golden Monica Gonzales Designed by Christa Doggett Sophomores - 399 Moot G044At WUuiJe U. - SfAUUf. 400 - Moot Court Winners - Spring f f ' f Dennis Goodman Shannon Goodman Lonetta Goodwin Chris Goya Carrie Grimes Jennifer Griffin Karie Griffith Jennifer Gaines LesUe Hale Matthew Hall Dianne Hancock Nancy Hanks Jennifer Harden Regina Harding Alicia Harris Arlinda Harris Misty Harter Kim Hatler Becky Hayes Ursula Hays Christa Heflin Amy Henson Tammy Henson Nicki Hemdon Tami Herring Charies Hill Heather HiUbard Stacy Hobbs Courtney Hoffman Hillary Hoffman Keith Honig Julie Hoskins Alison Howard Bobbie Jo Hmcirik Tracey Hubbard Robyn Hurt Linda Ifera Kristen Irvin Jeff Jackson Christy Jacobs Teri James Kelly Johnson Sarah Johnson Jennifer Jolly Eric Jones designed by Christa Doggett Sophomores - 401 " kli diudeni li miMd ui moA£. actuuti QaiiiUa-ii ' the p ie de ii ( l M»nia i Q cuicl, an. RA Q(M ioii, U. a RcudeA-Aiden, dunituf, tlie. iumme i, U-aH ' A4yiUtcud ' i ' vecta t» e Mtude d0n4eh ' Ike.aU- 402 - Martin Castillo Paula Jones Carrie Kapchinski Kevin Karcher Cami Keams Kayla Kennedy Jennifer Kifer Chris Killian Kimberly Kimble Kristi Kimple Brandon Kirk Kristine Kitten Julie Kocurek Christine Labelle Jerry Laird Bonnie Langston Wendy Lansdell Angela Laitner Tara Larson Kerry Latch Kathleen Lauck Ronda Lawrence Scott Lawton Andrea Ledoux Amy Leffingwell Bobby Lewis Delinda Lucke Mary Lumbrera Kathy Lynch Jennifer Lyon Carrie Madans Michelle Madden Jill Maddox Robert Manalli Twaila Manus Brenda Manz Christie Martin Kristan Massie Lezley Maxwell Leshe McCain Margaret McCallum Amy McCormick Melissa McDonald Jodi McFadin John McLendon Megan McNamara Designed by Christa Doggett Sophomores - 403 jam i jbiokeif l» l(mcf0i U the. meni JftukdlKiU team- a laucfJutiif iock. amei Jiicketf, hntuufid tke, Ihd RaiAeM, aJ!.»ticjJiJon . " ke. IhidenA. didn ' t ( ki uied 04 ea coHJj umce. and on ca tupui. 404 - James Dickey i Kathleen McNiel Kristeen McNiel Gayle Medina Richey Medrano Matthew Merritt Clifford Mertink Russell Meyer Stephanie Meyer Erin Miller Tisha Miller Amy Misenhimer Melanie Monsen Monica Montalvo Cindy Moore Natalie Morgan Jason Morovitz Windi Morris Monica Moseley Tanessa Muenich Shelly Murdock Shannon Myers Kim Myrick Lori Myrick Vivian Neal Tamara Neff Amy Nelson Shanna Newman Amy Nichols Sean Nichols Ryan Nicholson Monica Nicole Amy Niermeyer Kimberly Nobles Lisa Osbom Casey Osborne Susan Osborne Terence Painter Amanda Palmer Nikki Palmer Tracey Pals Kim Parker Anjanette Parks Tracy Parks Lisa Patterson James Peace Designed by Christa Doggeti. Sophomore - 405 Ulloo flcUAen. Ziten UuMc tke (h Raider iA- j ii dtf, new to- tke atkldlo chpa iimeid, Ute tietu- hadUio t kai koo RcUd i (MMj ncdeA- to- inmecUe- S u ui ai ' leek kcmie (fomei.. 406 - The Roof Raider J Toni Pease Lisa Peralez Jenny Peters Jennifer Peterson Marti Phillips Robin Phillips Bethani Pinkston Pamela Plank Kristen Pontician Denise Presley Vickie Prevost Ashley Price Marie Pritchard Nicole Prout Heath Pruitt Christine Ragsdale Brigette Rankin Tiffany Reams Lori Rich Poppy Richardson Stacey Riffe Margaret Riggs Danny Roberts Shay Robertson Scott Robinson Katherine Rose Meredith Ross Joseph Rountree Karen Rubino Danna Ryan Toni Sadler Jessica Sanchez Michelle Sanchez Kellye Saringer Rochell Satterfield Kenneth Schaake Toby Schaef Katie Schessler Jennifer SchuUer Shawn Scivimbato Tim Scott Allison Sechrist Amy Sellers Jennifer Shaver Kathleen Shaw Descried fay Christa Doggett Sophomores - 407 ei 2 4edded Sfiace amieii H ntpitexi luf. Ji-(MMiii f, and mincf, eu uf, tfea cutd ie4i(ienU pi m each kail axw ieie- to- kaoe tJ ei njm n deemed tJie he deco uited. P oi Uoe m ' oakJlcdi. 408 - Best Dressed Space Dawn Shelton Regis Shephard Stephanie Shipp Stephanie Simecek Mary Simmang Angela Simpson Krystal Sims Sandy Sitton Ginnie Skaggs Stephanie Shger Frances Smith Kendal Smith Shannon Smith Heather Sorsby Kimberly Sparks Anna Speegle Cheryl Stafford Rachel Staggs Mehssa Stanush Mark Starr Ginger Sterling Sandy Stoemer Jim Street Matt Strother Chris Stubblefield Maria Suchil Christopher Sunderman Beth Swanner William Swink Amy Tapley Gina Taylor Keri Taylor Carrie Teague Doug Temple Javon Thigpen Gabrielle Thorbum Teresa Tiemann Sherra Tilory Patty Tomlison Rhonda Travis Amy Turner M ' Lyn Turner Stacy Upton Jana Vance Chris Vardy Des ned by Christa Doggett Sophomores - 409 e4i 3 ie44ed Sfiace amteU ifuu A yied luf, Jl(mim(f and ' uiuu . JiU- cluuce- »j m»d i4i. deco cdmt placed UiA- noom he fine aU oUieA- c» vteitcudi.. 410 - Best Dressed Space Heather Von Urquicy Michelle Votion Susanna Waddell Geoffrey Wagner Billy Walker Kristie Walker Jeremy Wall Elizabeth Wallace Jaylyn Walton Lisa Watson Shanna Watson Zane Watson Sarra Wehbe Donna Wesley Maretta West Tanya Whiteside Wendy Wickard Nicole Wilkerson Jennifer Williams Kari Wilson Tracy Wilson Craig Winsor Elizabeth Woicikowfski Carrie Wood Penny Wood Timothy Wood Rebecca Zacharias Designed by Christa Doggett Sophomores - 4 1 1 A6- the (Mce- fi ie4 llB4ii oj Undent a cWU, 2) . Ihltent C-umlt o-a iieeA. f4 defonimetiU on the. exai- ecU (xunfMA. cU- weU (U Ixemcj. Ui£- iiead U Aent Jleidtli, and the tade4 . CuMiil, uJto- koA. lieeK a me tJ)eA. o the- eck odmmUtA dUui, jfi f9 tfea i i, uki konMed m f992 luf, tke eck muimUt j a uMif, and iiajjf in neco j,mU9 t o iM pfxyd oj minMitif- iiudenU. 412 - Dr. Ewalt Karla Abbott Larisa Abernathy Tina Abernathy Pam Acosta Lisa Adamo Madilene Adams Joyce AguUar Brian Alber Patrick Albritton Cindy Alewine Josh Allen MoUy Allison Tanya Allum Ethel Alsbrooks Joe Alvarez Keri Amedeo Monica Ames Joseph Anderson Richard Andrews Robin Arabie Jennifer Arbuckle Stephen Armour Carrie Armstrong Erica Ates Megan Attlerbach Trista Awtrey Dottie Bargas Karen Barnes Laura Barnes Holli Bamett Stacy Barron Brennan Barthelemy EUssa Bauer Whitney Baughman Carrie Baum Angela Beatty Terri Bell AUssa Benner Amy Bennett Brandy Bennett Nicole Bergquist Amy Betz Tracy Bialowas Julie Biggs Clifford Bippes Designed by Christa Doggett Freshmen - 413 Pu ute4idu jbcuij(f44 pia jbad(fupia, a pM j iAm, oj Imckemiihif,, wud- named one- o tke tuM Paul Wiutjjielci Ji m. Pia - iMA- in f992. jba4 j ufi CMAA ntlef. deuced- ai a ocmiMUcuii to- jjiae- mcLui Ual and ckeitucai camfoniei. and k lieen li04W ied luj, 4eue unM eA44 and chemical fiauf4. jpA, kiA. uto . 4 1 4 - Pumendu Dasgupta Mandy Bird Melissa Bishop Melanie Bitner Pipar BizzeU Laura Bjork Joy Black Jennifer Blanck Brandi Blankenship Eric Boggs Kemuni Bohannon Sonja Borden Jason Bowen Bishop Bowie Jason Bradley Zach Brady Kimberly Branham Mark Briggs Clark Briner Rebecca Brinlee Jeffrey Briscoe Melissa Britton EUen Brown Heather Brunke Stacey Bruno Stacey Bryan Amy Bryant Troy Bryant Michelle Bums Kelly Butler William Butler Kani Bynum Alison Caldwell Jana Callaway Jill Callaway Jennifer Card Staci Carey Stephanie Carr Amber Carraway JiU Carrell Kimberly Carter Richelle Casey Christopher Castaneda Cynthia Castanon Amy Caughran Deanna Chafey Destgned by Christa Doggett Freshmen - 415 JtGAie4f OlenUelma Oi Ute. two- fi iol 6Ao named Pcud Whdpeld Jlctnn P iajjeMo ut f992, JlaMetf. Olt iUdman, neceioed the UiCflte4i UcmoA, (fiueti ta a pAo ei ' Wi at " l xai. ecU. Oife kelmcui. U- lecoamfed ai a i xpe to mode t andc(»dempman4 puniJi,Ame Olte ltelmcui cumetdLf, li tU 416 - Harley Oberhelman Brad Chambers Keomany Champa Candice Chapman Jeremy Chesnutt Julie Chisum Casey Chrismon Dayla Church Eve Clark Tina Clay HoOy Cliett Michele Cline Jodi Coffman Julie Coleman Michelle Collier Becky Cooke Christi Corbitt Jennifer Comett Chris Cortez Dominic Cortez Christy Cosner Gretchen Cotter Cayce Covey Cody Cox Lori Crabtree Jesse Cramer CaUeCranfill Jennifer Crawford Wendy Crigger Deanna Cross Michelle Cross Alison Crossley Kathy Cunningham Corey Cypert Stacy Daniel Richard DavUa II Landa Davis Dawn Dennis Gabriela Diaz Kara Dierschke Heather Dodd Danielle Dorman Jennifer Douglas Zach Douglas Lori Dreyer David Drunk Freshmen - 417 IfaAiietlKdl team. Khcuaui- o tke couaI cui " Smiley, " on the- cxmaI " " Will ' lemcmd, teMOAdfeJ, a e4ide ' ui and made. »fif»ii t(f caacke d iool uutk eniMf. 418- Will Flemons Kristen Duffy Freddy Duran Nichole Eadler Kay Ealey Brandi Eason Kay Edwards Ouanette Eepena Leanne Emigh Camie Enger Angle England Matthew English Sarah Erlckson Paige Estes Dora Fang Ivy Fecht Amy Fennell Tony Fldaleo Jenifer FlUingim Amy Flemmlng Melissa Royd Dawn Fodor Lisa Ford Carrie Forsthoffer Cheryl Forthman Kevin Foster Jennifer Franklin Christine Frederick Becky Frltsch Cynthia Frost Mandy Frost Valerie Fuhrmann Emily FuUinglm Brandi Gage Christine Gallagher Jamie Garner Krlstina Garrett Adam Garza 11 Antonio Garza Nlcoale Gasper Amber George Brent Gibbs Kimberly Gibson Nicole Gibson Scott Gibson Lisa GUbreath Designed by Christa Doggett Freshmen - 419 HUlo(Jem(f,at aJsAina ' en(ut6.iM yije (me- mkfld (Minder iJie. umjA iI pa it ka UfOAOO: Je« w and a» tfcuu ifJzed, dw and Uctcked tkei uuu mto- tke GAAt(MA u2meid a4ixl a place amcmxj, tke- naiiani, tof- oJdU ifJKill team4: 420 - Sabrina Zenon I Ginger Gilchrist Elizabeth Goldston Lori Gonzales Staci Gonzales Stephen Gonzales Erika Gonzales Elaine Goodloe Valerie Goodman Stephanie Gordon Melissa Gorham Melissa Godsin Staci Greb Tracy Green Cher Greenroyd JiU Griffin Rosalyn Griffin Gina Griffith Holly Grimsley Donna Grotegut Shannalea Grubb Karen Guernsey J.J. Guidry Audrey Gummer Carrie Hamilton Karin Hansen Tracy Harper Paige Harrell Lyn Harrison MoUea Harrison Heather Hatchett Kristen Haven SheOey Haynes Amy Henderson Les Henry Carrie Hill Jerry Hill Rob Hill Ronnie Hill Bart Hollis Carrie Hollis Lyn Holmes Kristi Hood Keith Horton Stephanie Horton Ashley Houston Designed by Christa Doggett Freshmen - 421 VUe. meml)en4, oj Uie Q m f andj nom kaide dcuid iupfo Ike Qedllcude uutU UieiMf atalL cUkleiic IfUKciioi . AIMi m tk dnum line., (xdled tk 9 4,, hiei to identiti , tUe f, c Khilude to- Uie ooe iaU dfd l -naUuif aUdude a tke. QcUk Band. 422 - " nie Goin ' Band Chris Howard Kristen Howell Jodi Hoxsey Jennifer Hughes Anne Humphries Cynthia Inman Tammy Isaac Deborah Itz Toni Jackson Jill Jacobs Courtney James Darren James Kristina Janeway Chuck Jewell Dianne Johnson Jennifer Johnson Jennifer Johnson Amanda Jones Steve Kath Lisa Keen Chanin Kelly Dian Kibler Julie Kimbrough Tiffany Kincaid Emily King Wesley Kirk Kendrea Kirkpatrick Janet Kitchens Kristen Klement Angie Knight Jennifer Knight Kendra Kowitz Cathy Koslowski J.K. Kostonruz Dan Kraemer Melissa Lake Jason Landers Tamara Lane Heidi Larochelle Juli Lay May Leal Jennifer Lemoine Robert Leonard Kathrvn Linto tt Melissa Liska Designed by Christa Doggett Freshmen - 423 Hdifmt Kef, a de UM, lmii i i4. education maJM, j uun QcUL, ieMied ai- ike f 99 f -92 Marked Ihde i,. A6.Uie3fdMaJeedkideA., Ke l)oUedaA(HuidtJ j lelda iMidni tm lied licude i o» ' ie(l. Ji£- neUiA. uA ie- twuied u e in tke iyp Uta to a the 992-93 MadedRide . 424 - The Masked Rider Keri Livingston Elizabeth Locke Tammy Loney Stephen Lowry Cesar Lozano Brian Luney Amy Magness Shannon Mangum Robin Manning Sarah Maresh Tiffany Marshall Brian Martin Jason Martin Melissa Martin Meradeth Masters Tanya Mathena Cody Mathis Amy Maxey Marilyn Maxwell Angela May Brittany Mayer Carrie McCabe Susanne McCammish Michael McClelland Karen McCormick Christine McCoy Scott McCrory Jill McDermett Angela McDonald Ashley McDowell Rebecca McFarland Cristy Mc Ginnins Carolyn McGrail Angle McGregor Barry McKee Rachel McKenna Mariah McKenzie Kristina McLaren Brent McPeek Elisabeth McPherson Bert Merritt Sam Mertes Reagan Metcalf Julie Meulman Casey Miers Designed by Christa Doggett Freshmen - 425 Aoi Pud a PoAiif $(udk Plami: Ik OiUfk i uMce pAojecti cuid j Mtd- uuieM; Ut Qieek itf tem doei- di paU ta aminilude t» tlie. liccd and naiUmal ckc 426 - U Can Share Andy Miller Marci Miller Kristen Minter Nola Misthos Heather Mitchell Dena Montgomery Robert Montoya Kritsti Moore Melissa Moore Amy Morales Amy Morris Lestella Morris Nickolas Moshou Michael Mosley Brenna Murphy Michelle Murr Michelle Murray Dana Neal Paulette Neese Kyla Nelson Tanya Nicholson Jennifer Norman Keely Norris Jennifer Nowotny Dani Okonek Lisa Onley Keri Pack Paul Purcell Tonja Parr Sarah Patton Tina Peikert Blaine Peterson Jason Pettit Carol Petty Laura Pfeiffer Jenny Phillips Sally Pipes Natalie Pohl J.J. Polley Jody Powell Emily Pruitt Robin Puryear Stephanie Putnik Andrea Quarles Tasha Quillin Designed by Christa Doggett FYeshmen - 427 Qa Raidle n Se me each liaJf Of ike ooimll c a ned, me dp-iMt cyun pA- maJie- anA- dUi ilcuf, the i p Adt 4m , iA- jp llOAiA- ai- well oA- tke team- m the jjcdl. 428 - Red Raiders Diana Quiroz R. B. Ramsey Gayla Rasco Sheila Ray Amy Raymond Rebecca Redditt Marianne Reed Melissa Reed Aimee Reese Armando Regalado Melanie Reich Sheri Reid Stacy Renfro Brandy Renteria Eric Richeson Kevin Rider Rodolfo Riojas Kimberl y Rabbins Kristi Roy LesUe Sadoff Tom Saffel Laurie Sartwell Lavinia Sartwelle JiO Scarbrough Jenny Schindler Julie Schipper Shelly Schmidt Christopher Schwab Boniene Scroggs Brittany Senkel Julie Seymour Monica Shadden Jenni Shearin Shaun Shelly Ron Shelton Bill Sherr Tina Sicola Angelique Sims William Sinkher Sherri Slanina Alicia Slimak Heather Smith Nicole Smith Scott Smith Shane Smith Designed by Christa Doggett Freshmen - 429 jieloiMy. Jlyi. Qaila(fkan teacke . Ame uam (fou minent and Uie iiudettti IcMe Aim. Mamf 4jeaAck j kU- tiame. m the. icUedule. o clai6e4. udieti. laaJemf 430 - Jerome O ' Callaghan Julia Soccio Bruce Lee Sonnenberg Chera Soper Suzanne Spellings Tracy Spicer Kathryn Spivey Shawn Spivey Susan Staggs Tanya Standefer Ginger Stelter Cory Stephens Lisa Stephens Schalese Stephens Traci Stephenson Natasha Stevens Debra Stice Andrea Stockebrand Amy Strawn Julie Stricklin Larsen Stubblefield Marcia Supercinski Brad Surley Tanya Syler Jennifer Tate Treyla Tate Michelle Taylor Jennifer Terry Glenna Testerman Robert Thomason Denise Thompson Katherine M. Tobola Kathy Towler Joe Trammel Jennifer L. Troy Tamara Turner Suzann Utzman Kathrine Valdez Kari Vanalstine Todd Burke Vann Lesley Vemor Anthony J. Viglicky Scott Von Urquidy Hiep Sy Vu Jennifer Waddell Jill Renee Wagner Designed by Christa Doggett FYeshmen - 431 ' Ike- Rec GetnieA, o en mcuuf. actiu-di i U " eck itude di and to- Uie JluJtJsock cammuHii f,. Muck 6f tni6- aA kiiJzetlKill, uolUiflKiU, uzcqaeUcdl, al uteU a4- aen»Uci. catd wei lijjti in tk center. One. loAqe. eitentlpA. the kec Qeate U tUe Rec AU-J Ufklm. M u te unuiuaL if one kUfkU fliied dunit tke- eoe iw:k a4. w den, j(MAim f.. 432 - Student Rec Center Chris Waldrop Christi Walker Susan Walker Pepper Wallace Abigail Ward Lesa Ward Elizabeth Wamsman Heather Wasson Barry Waters Chris Weige Mark Welshimer Christine Wenzel Tammy Jane West David White Dawn Michelle White Shari Lynn Whiteside Robert A. Whitney, III Lisa Whittington Ann Wilerson Niki Wilkerson Brian A. Willcutt Jennifer Williams Lonnie Williams Michelle Williams Katrina Wilson Tory Wilson Martha Winberg Amy Wineinger Susan Winstead Juliette Wiseman Marie Wittig Amy Wolf Keithanne Wood Stephanie Wooten Catherine Wright Lisa Wright Julie Wrinkle Kristi Wuensche Carol Yancy Brandon N. Youens Elizabeth Young Robbie Young Jennifer Zepeda Jennifer ZoUer t gned by Chrtsta Doggett Freshmen - 433 D resser commends Texas Tech University for its continuing commitment to quality higher education and its vital role in developing Upstream the leaders of tomorrow. ■ " umauM " Headquartered in Dallas, Dresser is a major supplier of highly engineered products and services primarily utilized in upstream and downstream energy activities and industrial operations. Industrial Downstream DRESSER INDUSTRIES 1600 Pacific Building Dallas, Texas 75201 434 - Index i-nxmi Abbott, Karla 413 Abbott, Keith 395 Aberle, Angela 345 Abemathy, Lisa 413 Abemathy, Tina 413 Abshier, Bobbi 345 Abston. Rodney 345 Acosta, Pam 413 Adamcik, Christy 244, 395 Adami, Chip 135 Adamo, Lisa 413 Adams, Cheryl 345 Adams, James 178 Adams, Lou 377 Adams, Lou Ann 220 Adams, Madilene 413 Adams, Matt 377 Adleman, Matt 131 Ahrens, Kelly 176, 177, 345 Ainsworth, Becca 395 Ainsworth. Len 319, 328 Ainsworth, Troy 264, 377 Alayyan, Sudqi 328 Alber, Brian 413 Albin, Robert 322 328 Albritton, Patrick 413 Alewine, Cindy 413 Alewine. Karrie 185, 395 Alford, Christy 227 Alford, Kipy 345 Allen, Brandi 281 Allen, Edward 328 Allen, Josh 413 Allen, Linda 328 Allen, Randy 328 Ailing, Brian 198 Allison, Molly 413 Allosso, Kathleen 225, 395 Allsup, Ten 345 Allum, Tanya 413 Almy, Jonathan 194, 377 Alsbrooks, Ethel 1 17, 413 Alston, Monty 377 Alton, Brett 395 Alvarez, Anna 345 Alvarez, Fernando 395 Alvarez, Joe 413 Amarante, Phedra 194, 345 Amedeo, Keri 413 Ames, Monica 413 Andersen, Cari, Jr. 328 Anderson, Amy 377 Anderson, Buffie 199 Anderson, Byron 320 Anderson, Carey 123, 395 Anderson, Cathi 264 Anderson, Cathie 229 Anderson, Edward 325 And erson, John 328 Anderson. Joseph 413 Anderson. Kathy 117,345 Anderson, Kim 218. 345 Anderson. Lane 328 Anderson, Paul 377 Anderson, Rachel 345 Anderson, Ronald 323. 328 Anderson, Torrin 306 Andrews, Damon 345 Andrews, Richard 413 Andrews, Sue 395 Anglemyer. Laura 117,345 Anthony, Cody 377 Arabic. Robin 227, 413 Arbuckle, Jennifer 117, 413 Archer, Dale 345 Archer, Mary 126, 128. 345 Archinal, Jason 216 Ardoin, Scott 262 Arellano, Richard 174, 345 Arendell. Russ 341 Argurieo, Susan 126, 345 Armour, Stephen 155, 413 Armstrong, Carrie 244, 413 Arnold. Marion 328 Arnold. Michell 345 Arnold, Richard, Jr. 345 Arnold, Wade 400 Amwine, Barry 345 Arrant, Edwin 328 Arteaga, Tammy 345 Arthur, Deidre 234, 377 Askins, Sally 328 Atcheson, Michael 328 Ates, Erica 413 Atkinson, Ginger 174. 377 Ator, Todd 176,345 Attebury, Kristie 345 Attlerbach, Megan 413 Atzger, Tammye 23 1 Atzger, Tammye 345 Aucutt, Anessa 395 Auer, Amy 345 Auld, Dick 322. 328 Ausley, Amber 133, 395 Ausley, Amy 133, 218, 395 Austin, Larry 324, 328 Avara, Laura 345 Avirett, Brian 345 Awtrey, Trista 413 Axelrod, Lauren 189. 345 Aycock, Christal 117,194, 235, 377 Aycock, Christal 234 B Baca, Alex 286 Bade, Emily 299 Baeza, Pam 206. 207 Bagar, Mark 345 Bagert, Donald, Jr. 328 Bailey, Kevin 345 Bailey. Kori 345 Bailey. Mary 232, 345 Bain, Shanna 189, 377 Bajuk, Karen 126, 377 Baker, Alisha 139 Baker. Kevin 395 Baker. Melinda 138, 281 Baker. Shannon 126, 345 Ballard, Julie 345 Ballard. Shrese 395 Balsa. Patsy 128 Bandel, Laura 153, 229, 345 Banister, Laina 234, 377 Banister, Robinette 395 Bannerman, Paul 306 Bannister, Gary 133, 135. 194, 341 Barber, Alison 345 Bargas, Dottie 229, 413 Barker, Alisha 345 Barker, Karmen 345 Barkholtz. Elizabeth 395 Barkley. Jonette 123, 377 Barnard, Roger 328 Barnes, Calvin 328 Barnes, Chris 116, 377 Barnes, Daria 192 Barnes, Karen 225 Barnes, Laura 413 Barnes, Ronny 321 Bamett, Holli 413 Bamett. Lance 171,377 Bamett, Lauri 135. 199, 241, 242, 244, 345 Bamhill, Gant 345 Bamhill, Robert, III Barrett, Brad 196 Barrick, Lisa 194, 345 Barron, Stacy 229, 413 Barry, Kellie " 345 Bany, Rick 139, 377 Barthelemy, Brennan 136, 229, 413 Bartlett. Jay 244, 395 Bartlett. Suzanne 126, 395 Barton, Michelle 171, 345 Bartsch, Richard 328 Bass, Bethany 228 Bassham, John 395 Bassham, Natalie 347 Bates, Brenda 395 Battson. Greg 395 Bauer, Elissa 413 Baughman. Whitney 229, 413 Baum. Carrie 234, 413 Baumgartner, Christa 347 Bawcom, Danny 1 16, 347 Baxon, Jesse 41 Baxter, John 216 Bayard, Tiffany 347 Bayer, Jesse 39 Beard, Jennifer 395 Beard, Martin 347 Bearden, Keith 328 Bearden, Kevin 377 Beatty. Angela 413 Beaudoin, Donald 347 Beck, Jeff 347 Beck. Nancy 347 Beck. Robert 347 Beckman, Michelle 244. 347 Beckwith. Kristie 340, 347 Beebe, Ellen 159, 377 Beebe, Kyle 291 Beekman, Michelle 177 Beeks, Eileen 231, 377 Bell, Bill 347 Bell, Jennifer 395 Bell. Nancy 326, 328 Bell, Shiriey 347 Bell, Teri 139, 413 Benner, Alissa 413 Bennett. Amy 413 Bennett. Brandy 413 Bennett, Jean 347 Bennett, William 322, 328 Benninger, Thomas 347 Benson, Sheila 189, 347 Bercu, Janine 225. 395 Berg, Jodi 232 Berg, Jodi 395 Bergkamp, Agna 302 Berquist. Nicole 413 Berry, Andrea 192 Beny, Karen 172 Berry, Karen 395 Berry, Kelly 138 Berta, Karl " 268 Berven, Jeff 341 Bethke, Bruce 347 Betz, Amy 413 Bialowas, Tracy 413 Biever, Andrea 395 Biggers, Melanie 377 Biggs, Cristi 347 Biggs. Julie 413 Bilimoria, Shanti 329 Billings, John 174, 377 Billingsley, Sheri 347 Bippes, Clifford 413 Bird, Britney 397 Bird. Luci 377 Bird, Mandy 227, 415 Birdsong, Brad 199, 347 Bishop, Melissa 415 Biswell. Debbie 395 Bitner. Melanie 234,415 Bivens, Bethany 127, 342, 347 Bizzell, Pipar 415 Bizzell, Skylar 377 Bjork. Laura 415 Bjork, Maiy 395 Black, Birgit 329 Black, Christopher 341 Black, Joy 415 Black, Kristy 347 Black, Sam 197, 393 Black-Bvrd, Kerry 341 Blackburn, Tom 320 Blackshear, Rodney 76 Blackwell, Craig 34 1 Blackwell, Duane 306 Blakeley, Brian 328. 329 Blanchard, Mellanie 232, 395 Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 435 SUMMERS GROUP Ifvoii are looking tor icomp in thai w ill allow vou to grow both protessumalK and personally ... if ou are looking; tor a career full of interest, arietv, and potentia I . look to the Summers Group. Summers Group is a wholesale distri- bution companv. We are one of the top ten electrical, and one of the top twenty plumb- ing wholesale organizations in the United States. Weha emore than 1400emplo ees at 103 locations, in 13 states, with annual sales in excess of S?00 million. Summers Group is looking for recent college graduates who are personable and success oriented, with a degree in Business Administration (Marketing, Management), Communications, or related fields. Contact the Placement Office for de- tails regarclmg on-campus interv lews A Quality Organization looking for Quality Individtels Creating a non-alcoholic brew as good as O ' Douls wasn ' t easy. It took talent. It took taste. It took tradition. But most of all it took Anheuser-Busch. wiih over 138 years of brewing excel- lence. The kind of excellence you ' ll dis- cover in O ' Doul ' s. O ' Doul ' s starts as a fine premium beer. Carefully brewed, fully fermented and cold aged, using only the fine; ingredients. Then the alcohol is naturally removed, retaining all the great taste of a fine pre- mium beer. Smooth. Debdous. Refreslum; So the next time you ' d like .i non-alcoholic brew, ask for O ' Doul ' s. You ' ll enjoy the taste A O ' DOUi S. The Taste Will Win You O ' ver. la,Ju-JJSuL..r „nluuj The Things That Last Always Come First like K)ur Educatioa It ' s tough to manage school and your finances at the same Ume. Especially when one is dependent on the other. First National Bank at Lubbock offers services and student loans that will meet all of your banking needs. With student loans and a Branch on the Tech campus, you could not hope to have your banldng needs met with more commitment, and you don ' t have to live in Lubbock or bank with First National to apply for a student loan. Simply include ID 823472 on your ACT Family Financial Statement. The next time you are in the UC, come by and visit us at our Tech Branch. With extended hours from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and convenient 24-hour MPACT banking, you can manage school and your finances at the same time. Your education comes first with you and you come first with us. ©First National Bank IMK) Broadway 4905 82nd 76.5-8861 794-1060 Texas Tech I ' niversily Center 765-6281 436 - Index Blanchette. Stacy 395 Blanck, Jennifer 415 Blankenship. Brandi 240, 415 Blankenship, Trey 347 Blitz, Daniel 37 Blome, Geoff 175 Boans, Lisa 395 Bobo. William 329 Bodde, Gerald 377 Boeckman, Tim 347 Boedeker, Shannon 172 Boekhout, Brock 395 Boenicke, Conice 347 Boggs, Eric 415 Bohannon, Kemuni 415 Boltz, Amy 128. 395 Book, Nelson 169 Boone, Michael 347 Booth, Carl 377 Booth, Grant 347 Borden, Sonja 415 Borelli, John 325 Borrego, Christina 139, 377 Borrego, Joaquin, Jr., 194, 342 Borrego, Katherine 126, 377 Borrelli, John 329 Bostick, Lonnie 347 Botik, Erin 139, 395 Bounds, Mark 76, 79, 364 Bourn, Gary 165 Bowen, Jason 415 Bowling, Trent 1 16, 347 Bowman, Rod 135, 195, 347 Box, Shoni 244. 377 Boyd. Butch 400 Boyd, Cheryl 395 Boyd, Debbie 227, 347 Boyd, Jeffery 395 Boyd, Joseph 329 Boydston, Jeff 347 Boyer. Jenifer 174, 395 Boyer, Rebecca 22, 128, 194 377 Braack, Andrew 1 16, 347 Braack, Julie 347 Bradley, Barbie 200, 377 Bradley, Jason 415 Brady, Zach 136, 415 Brame, Christina 347 Brandenburg, Mark 103 Branham, Kimberly 415 Brashears, Mindy 171 Brashears, Todd 171 Bratcher, Jeffrey 395 Bratton, Jori 152,153,377 Bratton, Kerry 220, 377 Bravo, Roberto 329 Breland, Brandi 395 Bremer, Ronald 329 Brenner, Emily 128, 395 Brewer, Tammy 347 Brlggs, Mark 415 Bright, Kellyann 76, 347 Briner, Clark 415 Bringhurst, Michelle 377 Brink, James 329 Brinlee, Rebecca 117,415 Brints, Nicole 193, 347 Briscoe, Jeffrey 415 Brittin, Carol 126, 128, 342, 347 Britton, Melissa 415 Brock, Robyn 118, 395 Brogna, Erin 121 Brooks, Laura 229, 377, 395 Brooks, Shannon 377 Browder, Larry 347 Brown, Chad " l38, 275. 281 Brown. Christy 127. 232. 347 Brown. Craig 171 Brown, Donnell 377 Brown, Ellen 415 Brown, Jennifer 395 Brown, Jessica 398 Brown, Joe 347 Brown, John 347 Brown, Kent 349 Brown, Kevin 286 Brown, Nancy 126, 397 Brown, Ryan 115, 116, 397 Browning, Brianna 397 Browning, John 171, 377 Browning, Kerrie 194, 349 Brownlee, Malinda 244, 397 Brummett, Stacy 225, 349 Brunjes, Jim 318 Brunke, Heather 415 Bruno, Stacey 415 Bryan, Chad 349 Bryan, Stacey 415 Bryant, Amy 216, 415 Bryant, Amy 227 Bryant, Christina 349 Bryant, Troy 165, 415 Buafo, Kwaku 349 Buck, Jennifer 28 Buckles, Michael 349 Buckner, Elise 175 Bucy, Beth 194, 349 Buerster, Troy 273, 397 Buesling, Jennifer 133, 135, 225, 349 Bulaich, Carrie 225, 397 Bullard, Jason 175 Bullock, Deanna 397 Bunkley, Heather 135,193, 342, 349 Burford, Christy 146, 349 Burke, Amy 244, 377 Burke, Candice 133 Burkhalter, Jim 321 Burkham, Susie 117,349 Burley, Brad 431 Burnett, Brenda 349 Bums, Amy 349 Bums, Darren 349 Bums, James 324, 329 Bums, Joel 151 Bums, John 323, 329 Bums, Michelle 415 Burres, Pamela 349 Bumjs, Holly 349 Burson, Amy 133, 225, 377 Buschner, Rob 397 Bushnell, Kim 349 Bustillos, Andres 349 Butler, Christy 377 Butler, Jennifer 123, 349 Butler, Kelly 4 1 5 Butler, Lester 329 Butler, Meredith 377 Butler, William 415 Buttelmann, Shawn 194, 236, 349 Byer, Kim 349 Bynum, Bart 377 Bynum. Kani 415 Byrd, Britney 225 Byme, Paul 379 c Caddell, Chris 42 Cagle, Eric 397 Caldcleugh, Jennifer 397 Caldwell, Alison 1 17, 244, 415 Callaway, Jana 415 Callaway, Jill 415 Calloway, Lisa 127, 397 Camp, Gregory 379 Campbell, Kristen 225 Campbell. Pat 318 Campbell, Suzanne 126, 349 Campos, Joanne 379 Canas, Lisa 196 Candler, Ann 325, 329 Cantrell, Billie 329 Cantu, Albert 379 Capps, Julie 349 Caraway, Kathy 138, 139. 379 Carbajal. Dennis 130 Card, Jennifer 415 Card, Jonathan 42 Cardinas, Dana 1 17, 379 Carey, Kim 174 Carey, Staci 415 Carey, Todd 1 77 Cargill, Anne 240, 349 Carlson, Alisa 397 Carpenter, Lawrence 379 Carr, Stephanie 415 Carrasco, Jessica 141 Carraway, Amber 139, 415 Carrel, John 1 16, 349 Carrell, Jill 225 Carrera, Stephanie 124 Carrillo, Minnie 349 Carroll, Stacy 117, 397 Carter, Amber 139 Carter, Kimberly 139,415 Cartrell, Kori 349 Cartwright, James 349 Cartwright, Patrice 90 Cartwright, Walter 329 Casadonte, Dominick, Jr. 329 Caschen. David 42 Casey. Kendra 220. 397 Casey. Kristen 232, 397 Casey, Richelle 244,415 Cass ' Jennifer 139, 397 Castaneda, Christopher 415 Castanon, Cynthia 415 Caster, Linda 349 Castillo, Albert 115, 116 Castillo, Martin 193, 402 Castleberry, Jean 209 Castro, Amanda 397 Castro, Richard 286 Caswell, Beth 244, 379 Catlin, Stephanie 231,349 Catt. Michael 133. 135, 379 Caughran, Amy 415 Cavazos, Richard 315 CdeBaca, Brian 397 CdeBaca, Teresa 397 Cepica, Marvin 322 Chafey, Deanna 244, 415 Chalk, Krissy 39 Chambers, Betsy 349 Chambers, Brad 417 Chambless, Kent 397 Champa, Keomany 417 Chance, Karae 183, 397 Chance. Melodic 379 Chapman. Candice 225. 417 Chapman. Denise 297 Chapman, Michael 379 Charles, Paul 329 Charlesworth, Brandalyn 171, 227, 237 Cheatham, Susan 227, 397 Chesnutt, Jeremy 417 Chesshir, Steven 349 Chew, Mike 349 Childers, Russ 349 Childress, Jan 151, 153, 321 Chisum. Julie 417 Choate, Kathy 244, 34 1 Chovanetz. Robyn 139. 379 Chrisley. Kimberly 220. 379 Chrismon. Casey 417 Christian. Aubry 329 Christiansen. Peder 323 Church. Dayla 417 Churchwell. Kimmie 193. 210 Cismaru. Alfred 329 Clabom. Billy 329 Clack. Amy 397 Clarabut, Tara Sue 135, 189, 194 Clark, Brent 116, 349 Clark, Eve 232, 417 Clark, Keitha 216, 226 Clark, Michael 349 Clarke, Clay 193 Clarkson, Ami 227, 379 Claus, Laurie 379 Clay, Tina 417 Cleary, Joseph 288 Cleavlnger, Christy 172, 397 ' Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 437 ANNOUNCING A SPECIAL HOMEOWNERS INSURANCE PROGRAM FOR OUR COMMUNITY If you own a well-maintained home, you may qualify for our new policy called The Protector Plus. This Farmers Package of Protection is tailored to the special needs of those homeowners whose houses qualify. The policy also covers your personal property-anywhere in the world- from fire, theft and many other uncertainties. It also provides personal liability coverages. Call your neighborhood agent now for a brochure and a Farmers Friendly Review to make sure your insurance is up-to-date. Farmers Insurance Group 5124 82nd Sl, Lubbock, Tx 796-6336 ■America can depend on Farmers ■ Manage Your Own Piece Of The Action With Bennigans you can, because we ' re a privately owned company An internal stock plan IS part of the ac tion, and it doesn t stop there We offer a sabbatical leave program, great com- pany benefits, like 401 K savings match. . much more ' If you ' re interested in working with a winner, forward your resume tO: Tom Solomon, Bennigans, 4350 Fair Laiies Court, Suite 440, Fairfax, VA 22033. Pre- employment drug testing eoe. m f NNIGAN m l SvP iMafikBl Easy. Everyday! 1 9 Area Locations To Serve you. i®iAlbeitsoi s 6524 Slide Road Lubbock, Texas 79424 794-9761 ogland Office Equipment 1416 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 79401 (806) 763-9525 CongratuCations to the graduating class of ' 92 from Tom Sherwood and the entire staff at American University ' yearBook. 438 - Index decider. Marty 216 Cliett. Holly 183, 417 Clifton, Paul 1 16, 397 Clifton, Stacy 244, 379 Cline, Lloyd 169 Cline, Michele 229, 417 Cluff, Dale 319 Cluff, Doug 349 Cochran, Clarke 330 Cochran, Helen 127 Cockrell, Jennifer 349 Coco, Todd 349 Cody, Clint 265 Cofer. Brian 155 Coffer, Dayna 244, 397 Coffman, i3onnie 220, 349 Coffman, Jodi 232, 417 Coker, Darren 130 Coker, Kristi 237 Cole. Alice 244, 397 Coleman, Julie 229.417 Coleman, Shaun 351 Collier, Greg 75, 106. 116, 171 Collier, Mary 351 Collier, Michelle 417 Collins, Chad 85, 86 Collins, Cheiyl 220, 379 Collins, Jacquelin 323, 329 Colson. Debbie 104 Coltrin. Michael 397 Combs, Jill 129, 379 Conboy, Joseph 330 Conley, Stacy 117, 379 Conner, Clint 262 Conner. Kriss 397 Conrad, Bryce 330 Constancio, John 176, 397 Cook. Brian 397 Cook. Charla 238 Cook, Jason 1 16, 397 Cook, Sally 240. 351 Cooke. Becky 139, 417 Cooper, Michelle 220,351 Cooper, Park 397 C oper, Steven 344 Cope, Kathy 128. 379 Coppedge, Carrie 351 Coppinger, Kern 379 Corbett, Stephen 330 Corbitt, Christi 244, 417 Com, Trudy 220, 397 Comett. Jennifer 417 Comett, Joe 325 Correll, Lilli 351 Cortez, Chris 417 Cortez, Dominic 417 Cosby, Don 320 Cosner. Christy 417 Cossey, Meredith 229 Cotter, Gretchen 417 Couch, Allison 139, 397 Coulston, Stephen 135. 351 Coulter, Murray 330 Coumey. Melissa 118, 351 Courtney, Leslie 244, 379 Covey, Cayce 240, 417 Coward, Jennifer 199 Cowley, Michael 351 Cox, Cody 417 Cox, La Shawnda 300 Cox, Tiffany 225 Cox, Will 272 Coyle. Michael 379 Crabtree. Lori 232, 417 Craig, Alison 35 1 Cramer, Jesse 417 Cranfill, Calle 417 Crapps, Tiffany 351 Craven, William. 11 351 Cravens, Sydney 330 Crawford, Christa 397 Crawford, Jennifer 244. 417 Crawford, Kristi 351 Creecy, Jennifer 1 17, 379 Crews, Amy 379 Crigger. Wendy 299, 417 Criminger, Dana 397 Crook. Allison 244, 397 Cross, Deanna 417 Cross. Kevin 397 Cross. Michelle 417 Crossley, Alison 244,417 Crossley, Nancy 244. 397 Crotty, Carrie 117, 397 Crouch, HoUi 227 Crow, Christine 397 Crowder, Leslie 117,240, 397 Crowl, Sarah 220. 379 Crows. Jake 255 Crutcher, Shelby 351 Cruz, Rosa 194 Cullen, Leslie 351 Cummings, Meredith 123, 397 Cunningham, Kathy 117. 417 Cunningham. Katy 232 Curi, Sam 322, 330 Currier, Mark 351 Curry, Heather 194, 234, 351 Curtis, Maria 351 Curtis, Thomas 397 Cushman, Camie 244, 351 Cushman, Paul 216 Cypert, Corey 240, 417 Cj ert, Leasa 379 139, Dahl, Bill 330 Dahlander, Chris 351 Dale, Dawn 128. 399 Dale, Lamont 85 Damron, Anne 379 Damron, Samantha 379 Daniel, Scott 379 Daniel, Stacy 417 Daniel, Tamara 351 Daniels, Steve 281 Dasgupta, Pumendu 414 Davenport, Monty 319 Davey, Ted 1 16 Davey, Ted 379 Davidson. Claud 330 Davlla. Myra 351 Davila. Richard, 11 417 Davila, Veronica 351 Davis, Dale 330 Davis, Danielle 351 Davis, Glenn 330 Davis Jeff 34 Davis, Jennifer 351 Davis, Kathy 189, 379 Davis. Krysta 399 Davis. Landa 317 Davis, Lillie 182, 379 Davis, Marijane 327 Davis, Marsha 341 Davis. Ross 396 Davis, Shea 236 Dawes. Kathryn 128, 194, 351 Dawes, Shawna 351 Day. Amy 379 Day. John 326. 330 Day. Judy 379 De Los Santos. Luis 399 Dean, Bill 330 Dean, Kimberly 139, 244, 379 Deberry. Christina 244, 379 Debruin, Stacey 244, 379 Deloach, Shawnarea 351 Denham, Susan 344 Dennis. Angela 379 Dennis. Dawn 417 Densmore. Llewellyn 330 Deroch, Shannon 351 Desrosiers, Raymond 330 Deupree, Toby 379 Dhanes, Amy 177 Diaz, Gabriela 417 Diaz, Ronald 379 Dickerson, Dinita 139, 240, 399 Dickey. James 404 Dierschke, Kara 417 Dismuke. Alisa 351 Dodd. Heather 417 Doege, Laura 351 Doggett, Christa 153,351, 374 Doggett, Dana 381 Doggett. Pern 381 Dollins, Claude 170 Dominguez. Dana 351 Donald, Jan 381 Donovan, James 351 Doretay, Darron 341 Dorman, Danielle 139,417 Dorman, Stefan 17, 116 Dorsey. Julie 229 Dorsey. Tanna 123, 351 Dougherty, Kara 244, 399 Douglas. Jennifer 227. 417 Douglas. P.C. 351 Douglas, Zach 417 Dowlin, Kerry 26 Dowling, Sheila 351 Downe, Brian 381 Drager. Lance 330 Drake. Jack 351 Draper, Kyle 276 Dreyer, Dawn 351 Dreyer, Lori 417 Drunk, David 417 Dubuque. Leslie 244, 399 Duffin, Dawn 229 Duffin, Nicole 139 Duffy. Kristen 419 Duke. Holly 296 Dukes, William 330 Dumas, Jacky 194 Duncan, Dan 264 Dunfield, Jennifer 399 Dunlop. Lauri 351 Dunn. Catherine 154 Dunn. Julie 1 18. 240. 346 Duperier. Courtney 127, 133, 194, 227 Duran, Freddy 419 Durham. Brett 131 Dvoracek, Marvin 330 Dycus, Valerie 185, 247 Dye, Debra 353 E Eade, Natasha 399 Eadler, Nichole 419 Ealey, Kay 419 Earnest, Randall 305 Eason, Brandi 244, 419 Eberly, John 353 Echols, Jim 384 Echols, Michelle 399 Eckert, Helen 234, 353 Edmondson, Gary 353 Edmondson, Walter 353 Edson, Gary 319, 330 Edson, Suni 353 Edwards, Kay 419, 139 Edwards, Serena 189, 381 Edwards, Tamara 399 Eepena, Duanette 419 Egbert, Brandi 353 Eggenberger. Lewis 330 Eickman, Stephanie 126, 399 Elam, Emmett 330 Elbow, Gary 331 Eldredge. Karin 117, 353 Elkner, Timothy 33 1 Ellett, Scott 341 Elliott, Arthur 331 Elliott, Becky 225, 381 Elliott, Darren 264 Elliott, Lin 77. 353 Elliott, Matt 277 Elliott, Tate 353 Ellsworth, Kimberly 353 Ellsworth, Tiffanv 1 17, 135, 225 Elmswiler. Thomas 353 Elrod, Tricia 381 Emigh. Leanne 136. 189, 229. 419 Emmerton, Todd 38 1 Emmett, Vanessa 381 Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 439 8d SOUTHWEST CANVAS MFG. 37th 8. Quirl Ave Box 419 Lubbock, Texas 79408 806 747-0201 WATS 800 692-4228 TREVA JENKINS 2621 S E 15lh Box 94157 Oklahoma Ciiy. Okia 73143 405 672-3355 WATS 800 654-4751 1 504 W Broadway Drawer 1 38 Sweetwater, Texas 79556 915 235 8461 WATS 800 426-5158 H orm trong fn v4no Qfid slOfOO , inc. LARRY M. VINTON. CMC SALES MAnKETMQ MGR 2307 North loop 289 Lubbock, Ttxoi 7941} (806) 744-4J63 eOO 6i8-9779 Fax (806) 744-8941 Res. 797-9392 AUSTIN • EL PASO • LUBBOCK • MIDLAND • SAN ANTONIO UNfTED UNiTED UNFTED Van Lines scoggin-uickey CHEVROLET • BUICK • GEO Debbie Reis Assistant Office Manager 5901 Spur 327 • PO Box 64910 Lubbock, TX 79464 Bus. Phone (806) 798-4000 ROBERTHUGHESASSOCIATES INC. 15400 KNOLL TRAIL, SUITE 201 DALLAS, TEXAS 75248 (214)980-0088 TELEX 791-691 FAX 214-233-1548 Lloyd R. Call AND CO. LUBBOCK TEXAS TONY WINKLER RES 794 S668 Tex Graphic Supply A.B.Dick Products Company 1420 Avenue Q Lubbock, TX 79401 (806) 763-5402 Banquets 6-200 Steaks Chicken Seafood Don Stravio Restaurant University 4 S. Loop 289 Lubbock, Texas 745-3991 Men • Thurs. 5 to 10 p.m Fri . Sat, 5 to 11 p.m. Jcrrcll Price 5116 - 58th Street Lubbock, Texas 797-3773 (Specializing in Jre Seafood GEORGE W REESE Division Manager SELLE INSULATION COMPANY SALES AND CONTRACTING RICHARD K- MINCKLER C. BERWYN TISDEL architect architect engineer Cisdel and associates architects and engineen=i 4602 Locust Avenue Lubbock, Texas 79404 (806) 747-3691 Fax (806) 747-0124 COMPLIMENTS OF: (MX MAJORS WEST COPY PRINT iH ' ji Oiplomal P O Bo» 8190 4 Dallas, Texas SSai-gOM Sam West 4207 34th Street (806) 793-2451 Lubbock, Texas 79410 FAX (806) 793-3207 440 - Index Enders. Stacie 231, 399 Engelbert. Kerry 35, 126 Enger, Camie 189, 419 Enger, Clay 260 England. Angie 244, 419 England, Loren 1 16, 341 England, Lori 399 English, Christine 229, 353 English, Laura 193, 234 English, Matthew 419 English, Thomas 331 Epprlght, Karen 353 Erickson, Debbie 1 17, 381 Erickson, Sarah 419 Erkfitz, Brenda 399 Ernst, David 331 Ervin, Terry 331 Ester, Tonja 303 Estes, Paige 419 Estlack, Roger 381 Estreicher, Stefan 33 1 Etgen, Stacey 117 Etheredge, Karen 353 Ethrldge, Don 33 1 Eubanks. David 353 Eudy, Amy 353 Evans, Allen 381 Evans, Chris 399 Evans. Kimberly 399 Evans, Laura 133. 225 Everett. Donna 203 Everett, John 353 Everett. Tonya 138. 139, 381 Ewalt. Robert 321. 412 Eyler, Heidi 189. 353 Eynon, Tom 216 F Fairbanks. Melissa 399 Fang. Dora 419 Fannin. Angela 353 Fargason. Shanda 353 Farley. Earl 33 1 Farmer. Kelly 353 Farrar. Angie 399 Farris, Shannon 410 Fatter. Betsy 353 Faulkner, Jay 399 Fay. David 278 Fecht. Ivy 117 Federspiel, Nick 134 Fedler. Clifford 33 1 Felice. Christi 381 Fell. George 265 Fellbaum. Kimberly 353 Felty. Billy 322. 331 Fennell. Amy 419 Ferguson, Heather 244. 399 Fidaleo. Tony 419 Fields, Kimberly 381 Fietz. Michael 135, 381 Fikar, Dallas 353 Filippone. Jude 353 Fillingim. Jenifer 419 Fillpot. Davin 116. 399 Fine. Tami 293 Finn. Don 331 Finney. Allison 353 Fisher, Stephanie 381 Fitlow, Elyse 240. 353 Flathouse. Patricia 341 Flatt. Edward 399 Fleischman. Craig 353 Fleitman. Dana 399 Fleitman. Mark 353 Flemming, Amy 244,419 Flemons, Will 85. 87, 418 Fletcher. Greg 134 Fletcher. Kay 327 Florence. Don 353 Flores. Carlos 267 Flores, Javier 116. 341 Florso. Steve 169 Floyd. Erin 244. 399 Floyd, Melissa 419 Fluker. Lori 193, 227 Fodor, Dawn 229 Fogle, Jonathan 353 Fogle, Paulette 399 Fondy, Jessica 220, 399 Ford, Ashley 133, 225 Ford. Judy 381 Ford. Kayla 126. 381 Ford, Lisa 232. 419 Formagus, Jennifer 399 Forsthoffer. Carrie 139, 419 Forte. Doug 353 Fortenbaugh. Debbie 128. 130 Forthman, Cheryl 419 Fortner, Emily 117. 381 Forzono. Laura 244, 399 Foskett. Nicole 126, 381 Foster, Christa 399 Foster, Ellen 381 Foster, Kevin 419 Foster, Rodney 171, 353 Foumier, Paula 220. 353 Fowler. Shelly 399 Franco. Melinda 353 Frankfather. Scott 38 1 Franklin. Curtis 187,381 Franklin. Jennifer 419 Franks. Rob 353 Frantzen, Joanne 346 Eraser. Eric 125 Fraze. Steven 331 Frazier, John 353 Freas, Kim 311 Frederick. Christine 419 Frederick, Kris 133. 228. 229 Freeman. Robert 331 Freeman. Tracy 123. 194. 381 Frescaz. Amie Sue 95 Fritsch. Becky 232 Fritsch. Becky 419 Fritz. Allison 244, 381 Fritz, Matt 191 Frost, Katherine 139, 355 Frost. Mandy 419 Fruendlich. Brad 262 Fryar. Mark 355 Fucik, Chip 355 Fuhrmann. Valerie 419 Fuller. Rex 314, 315 Fullingim, Emily 419 Fuqua. Mike 381 Furr. Rebecca 124. 126 Gades, Robert 203 Gage. Brandi 419 Galley. Chris 355 Gainer. Leanna 135, 225 Gaines, Jennifer 401 Gainey, Heather 399 Galaviz. Nora 183. 355 Galdean. Carolina 355 Gallagher, Christine 419 Gallagher, Paige 244. 381 Galley, Chris 105 Galloway, Lisa 355 Galvan, Yolanda 133, 381 Garcia, Cheryl 355 Garcia, Danny 148 Garcia, Rubin 135 Garcia, Salvador 341 Garcia, Timothy 381 Garett, Mike 307 Gamer. Jamie 117.419 Gamer. Janet 381 Gamer, Lee Ann 3244. 55 Garret. James 192 Garrett. Kristina 136. 419 Garrison. Dorothy 341 Garrison. Heather 231.381 Gartrell. Kori 216. 227 Garza. Adam, II. 419 Garza, Antonio 419 Garza. Christina 153. 381 Gasper, Nicoale 117, 41 ' 9 Gately, Mary Sue 33 1 Geddie. Matt 303 Gentry, B.K. 194. 227 George. Amber 244.419 Gholson, Jenny 399 Gibbs. Brent 4 19 Gibson. Kimberly 419 Gibson. Meredith 117.355 Gibson. Nicole 220. 419 Gibson. Scott 419 Gibson. Shana 355 Gies, Voy 276 Giessner. Janyth 139. 381 Gilbert. Jennifer 153.381 Gilbert. Ronald 323, 331 Gilbreath. Lisa 419 Gilchrist. Ginger 225, 298. 421 Giles. Mike 277 Gill, Jamie 68 Gillham, April 123. 381 Gilliam. John 331 Givens. Kim 399 Glass, Harris 381 Glass. Laura 189, 220, 355 Glenn, Edgar 331 Glenn. Wendy 381 Glover, Scott 116. 355 Gobin. Allison 355 Gocus. Kristen 139. 399 Godbee. Lucynda 355 Godkin. Gary 116. 399 Goebel. Paul 331 Goh. Ben 331 Golden. Lynn 399 Goldston. " Elizabeth 24,42 Gonzales, Jose 355 Gonzales. Lori 421 Gonzales. Monica 399 Gonzales. Staci 421 Gonzales. Stephen 421 Gonzalez, Cecy 300 Gonzalez. Erika 225, 421 Goodloe, Elaine 421 Goodman, Dallas 171 Goodman, Dennis 401 Goodman. Shannon 401 Goodman. Valerie 421 Goodrum. Samantha 355 Goodwin. Loretta 128. 401 Gordhamer. Rolf 32 1 Gordon. Amy 202. 241, 244 Gordon, Stephanie 421 Gorham, Melissa 421 Gosdin. Melissa 229.421 Goss. James 331 Gosselin, Kim 83 Goya, Chris 401 Graf. Julie 355 Graham, Holly 220. 355 Graham, Jodee 355 Graham, Kelly 220, 381 Granato, Jenny 355 Cranberry, Walter 155 Grant, Kelli 331 Grantham. Mallory 96, 117. 232, 355 Grantham, Tracey 381 Granucci, Penny 331 Grassel, Marty 321 Grassi, Wendi 123. 383 Graves. James 332 Graves, Laura 127, 193, 234 Graves, Tammy 383 Gray. Dana 225 Greb, Staci 421 Greber, Jennifer 105 Greco, Lisa 355 Green, Bobby 332 Green. Pat 215 Green. Richard 383 Green. Tracy 244. 421 Greenhill. David 355 Greenroyd. Cher 232, 421 Greenwald, Tom 207 Greer, Stacy 1 18. 383 Gregory, Gary 383 Gregory, James 332 Gregory, Julie 355 Grief, Carrie 225 Griffin, Jennifer 401 Griffin, Jill 117, 421 Griffin. Laura 355 Griffin. Rosalyn 421 Griffin. Shannon 355 Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 441 Bo« b188 1405 Norlh Gary Lubbock Texas 79417 BILL B DEMENT President PHONE 763-646-1 Res 762-6000 d BIG THREE iM M uouKxanour ammrr ROBIN R. ABBEY SALES REPRESENTATIVE (80e) 763-8241 BIG 3 WELDING EQUIPMENT 90I NORTH AVE U O BOX 401 LUBBOCK TEJCAS 79 08 LUBBOCK LABS, INC. TOM DELAVAN BBOCK TEXAS 79J0t IDALOU CO-OP GIN Hwy82 Idalou, Texas 892-2535 % 9{eziJ ' Era Cup Co., Inc. OtttM »UTI«NTK OWIWH) COUKTIOW m Louisiana Ki ' tcKeti Thomas S. Prindible General Manager I CCXi£CTK P « ROGER BEARD (214)578-9040 FAX (214) 881-9286 2552 Summit Sutte411 Piano. Texas 75074 3703-C-1 9th Street Lubbock, Texas 79410 Business: (806) 799-2124 Home: (806) 794-9193 Borden Incorporated P.O.Box 1560 Lubbock, Texas 75401 (806) 763-2892 I I I C I H I 1 1 C I s 5101 STATESMAN DRIVE • IRVING. TX. 75063 (214) 929-1(XI6 • (800) 421-1222 • FAX: (214) 929-3622 CHAPARRAL Lubbock International Airport Rt. 3, Box 29 Lubbock, Texas 79401 (806) 762-6670 HarperCollins A ? 5 ;e? ' 5 2105 McDaniel Drive, Carrollton. Texas 75006 Jan ' s Parts and Things 4537 34th St. Lubbock, Texas 79410 (806)791-4100 Anderson Grain Corporation 1000 FM 300 Levelland, Texas 894-4982 442 - Index Griffith. Gina 421 Griffith. Karie 234. 401 Grigsby, Matthew 383 Grim, Wendy 341 Grimes. Carrie 401 Grimes. Jennifer 133, 229 Grimes. Tommy 355 Grimsley. Holly 244. 421 Gross, Lauren 127. 193. 240 Grotegut. Donna 171. 173. 421 Grubb. Shannalea 421 Guajardo, Robert 321 Guernsey. Karen 421 Guidiy. J.J. 314. 315. 421 Gummer. Audrey 225. 421 Gunn. Ben 332 Gurkan. Ozgur 190 Gutierrez. Johnny 148 Guven. Necip 332 Guy, Julie 355 Hafer. Misti 117. 127. 135, 383 Hagemann, Jon 332 Hagerman. Joanna 355 Hagler. Marion 326. 332 Haigler, Candace 332 Hale. Gloria 320 Hale, Heidi 355 Hale, Holly 226 Hale. Leslie 244. 401 Hales. Kim 355 Haley. Elizabeth 182, 326 Hall. Cari 117, 383 Hall, Cari 234 Hall, Gary 207. 332 Hall. Matthew 401 Hall. Robert 77 Halleck. Margaret 355 Halsell, Anne 355 Hamilton. Carrie 421 Hamilton. Dusty 355 Hamilton, Kevin 31 Hammersley. Grant 101. 102 Hancock. Dianne 401 Hand. Reese 355 Handley. John 175 Haner. Melissa 92. 294 Haness. Jennifer 229 Hanks, Nancy 240, 401 Hanlan, James 383 Hansen. Karin 421 Hanst. Mitch 355 Haragan. Donald 319 Harden. Jennifer 401 Harden. Margarette 332 Harden. Randie 207 Harder. Patrice 198 Harding. Regina 183. 401 Hargrave, Brittney 295 Harkey. Curtis 355 Harkins. Tammy 355 Harman. Scott 357 Harmon, Kip 143. 357 Harmon, Mark 332 Ham. William 332 Harp. Dennis 332 Harp, Shelley 332 Harper, Tracy 136, 229. 421 Harrell. Paige 42 1 Harris, Alicia 401 Harris, Arlinda 401 Harris, Beci 236 Harrison, Lyn 421 Harrison. Mollea 220.421 Harter. Misty 225 Hartman. Kathy 225 Hartwell, William 332 Harwell, Kelly 268 Hastings, Richard 86 Hatchett, Heather 42 1 Hathaway, Geton 225 Hathaway. Johnny 357 Hatler. Kim 227. 401 Hauff. Sandy 383 Haven. Kristen 139. 421 Havens. Murray 332 Hawkins, Katherine 332 Haws, Michele 357 Haydicky. Cheryl 357 Hayes. Becky 128, 401 Hayes, Joseph 154 Hayes, Michael 357 Hayes, Robert 332 Haynes. Shana 117. 118. 357 Haynes, Shelley 421 Hays. Annessa 357 Hays. Ursula 401 Hayward. Len 154 Head. Amy 210. 383 Healy. Kristen 117. 357 Heatly. Jodi 383 Hedemann. Heidi 231.341 Hedges. Rebecca 232. 241 Hedrick, Kristin 233 Hefley, Angela 383 Heflin. Crista 139. 401 Hegvold. Brian 291 Heichelheim. Hubert 332 Heiduk. Celeste 148 Hein, John 332 Hein, Scott 324 Heiser. John 383 Heiskell. Carla 383 Heiskell. Christi 143 Hellberg. Jeff 196 Helm. Michael 383 Helmers. Donald 332 Henderson. Amy 421 Henderson. Carl 306 Henderson, Carrie 220. 383 Henderson. Jennifer 117. 383 Henderson. Michelle 126, 383 Hendon. Glynnis 341 Hendrick, Clyde 327 Hendrix. Renee 357 Hennessey. Kathleen 333 Henry, Judith 321, 392 Henry. Les 421 Henson. Amy 229 Henson. Phillip 341 Hernandez, Kris 156 Hemdon, Nicki 225 Herring. Tami 232. 401 Hess. Brian 357 Hess. Michelle 225 Hibbard. Heather 225 Hickman, Ginger 383 Hickok, Robert 188 Hicks. Russel 357 Highsmith. Todd 216 Hildebrand. Shelby 333 Hill. Carrie 139.421 Hill, Charles 401 Hill, Janet 357 Hill, Jennifer 117, 357 Hill Jerry 421 Hill. Lewis 333 Hill. Rob 130. 421 Hill, Ronnie 421 Hillbard. Heather 1 17. 401 Hingst. Beverly 383 Hobbs, Carey 314. 315 Hobbs, Stacy 244, 401 Hobbs. Wayne 323 Hochstein. Randy 357 Hodge. Brad 34 1 Hodges. Kimberly 231.357 Hoelscher. Dana 357 Hoffman. Courtney 117, 225, 401 Hoffman. Hillary 231.401 Hoffman, Jennifer 383 Hoffman. Lynn 326 Hofmann. Curtis 357 Hogan. Lamyra 357 Hogan, Robert 357 Holder, Virginia 383 Holgate, Stephane 1 17. 357 Holland. Aaron 357 Holland, Shawn 116.357 Holliday. Mark 1 16. 383 Hollingshead. Scott 357 HoUis. Bart 42 1 Hollis, Carrie 229. 421 Holly. Bradley 1 16, 383 Holmes, Derek 116, 348 Holmes. Holly 383 Holmes. Lyn 421 Holt, Brooke 234, 357 Honig. Keith 401 Hood, Kristi 421 Hooper, Byron 68 Hooper. Tony 148 Hoover. Linda 333 Hopper. Norman 333 Home. Stephanie 94 Horton. Keith 421 Horton. Stephanie 421 Hoskins, Julie 225, 401 House, Jerry 320 Houston. Ashley 232.421 Houston, Raymond 383 Hovey, Larry " 333, 325 Hoving. Hol ' lie 127. 232. 241, 357 Howard, Alison 244,401 Howard, Chris 423 Howell, Kristen 423 Howell, Kristin 136 Hoxsey. Jodi 423 Hmcirik. Bobbie Jo 401 Hubbard. Tracey 244, 401 Huchingson, Amy 341 Hudec, John 341 Hudgens. Anne 244. 383 Hudson. Jerry 323. 333 Hueston, Stewart 341 Huett. Kristy 220. 383 Hufnagle. Nicole 220, 383 Hughes, Bill 194 Hughes, Jennifer 423 Hughes. Lance 86 Hughs. Tina 244. 383 Hull. Melissa 195 Humphrey. William. Jr. 185. 383 Humphries. Anne 423 Hunt, Tracey 341 Hunter, John 333 Hurst. Mary Jane 333 Hurt. Melinda 348 Hurt. Robyn 401 Huski. Dawn 383 Hutchens. Scott 194 Hutcherson. Heidi 357 Hutchinson. Stephanie 216 Hutchison, Kirtus 288 I Ifera, Linda 401 Ingram. Lee Ann 244. 383 Inman, Cynthia 423 Iribeck. Tara 127. 193 Iribeck. Tori 127, 193. 232 Irvin. Kristen 401 Irving. George 176. 357 Isaac. Tammy 423 Ishihara. Osamu 333 Itz. Deborah 423 Ivy. Russell 357 J Jackson. Jeff 401 Jackson. Raymond 333 Jackson, Toni 423 Jacobs, Christy 401 Jacobs, Jill 423 Jacobs. Lisa 357 Jacques. Jim 175 James. Courtney 423 James. Darren 423 James. Jeannine 34 1 James. Jeff 357 James. Teri 139. 245. 401 James, Tim 383 Janewav. Kristina 423 Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 443 Uke a good neighbor. State Farm is there. North Texas Regional Office INSURANCE B Onicm Sioomingion. I DODGE • JEEP • EAGLE • SUZUKI • SUBARU Spur 327 and Frankford ' ' Folks, It Just Doesn V Get Any Better Than That! ' 798-4500 Open Monday - Saturday Sam - 8pm Albert H. Haljf Associates, Inc. Engineers Scientists Surveyors Planners Civil Headquarters: 8616 Northwest Plaza Dr. Dallas, Texas 75225 (214)739-0094 Branch Offices: Fort Worth (817)847-1422 Arlington (817)261-2253 Chicago (312)773-2266 JacksonviUe (904)346-1348 Structural Municipal Environmental Transportation GPS Surveying Water Resources Planning Studies Remote Sensing GIS Environmental Studies Landscape Architecture Research Development TEXilS ROOFING CO. Roofing and Sheet Metal Contractors 1902 AVE. F • PHONE 747-2981 LUBBOCK, TEXAS L. W. RAMPY Res. 799-2602 FARMERS COOPERATIVE COMPRESS P.O. BOX 2877 LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79408 10,000 -h MEMBERS WISH TO CONGRATULATE SENIORS OF 92 GeorgiaF cific FEGISTERED DEALER Home of quality building produ cts and service Georgia-Pacific Corporation 702 East 44th St. Lubbock, Texas 806-747-3626 Corance Crawford niversal ideCity Life Insurance Company T.O. ' BoPcGieO LuSSocki TcKOS 79493 Congratulations Seniors ' 92 9 r. ' Mrs. Corance Crauford BUSINESS PRODUCTS COPIERS FACSIMILE MACHINES SHREDDERS 2207 34th Street Lubbock, Texas 7941 1 (806) 763-4545 Toll Free (800) 692-4255 " Fax " (806) 763-4324 444 - Index Jarrott. Julie 227, 383 Jauer, Gisela 357 Jayawickrama, Priyantha 333 Jeter. Carol 183 Jeter, Randall 333 Jewell, Chuck 423 Johnson, Bobby 383 Johnson, Candida 249 Johnson, Chantelle 249 Johnson, Charlie 383 Johnson. Dianne 229, 423 Johnson, Doyle 333 Johnson, Iva 357 Johnson. J. L. 315 Johnson, Jennifer 136 Johnson. Jennifer 229. 423 Johnson. Joe 350 Johnson. Johnny 297 Johnson. Kelly 401 Johnson, Mark 341 Johnson, Paul 323, 357 Johnson, Sarah 244 Johnson, Telea 147 Johnston, Ted 320 Jolly, Jennifer 401 Jones, Amanda 227, 423 Jones, Deniece 321 Jones, Eric 116, 401 Jones, Jennifer 383 Jones, Jody 1 16, 383 Jones, Knox, Jr. 333 Jones, Kyle 216 Jones, Kyle 261 Jones, Lance 357 Jones, Laurie 194 Jones, Mary 341 Jones. Michael 322. 333 Jones, Mike 82 Jones, Paula 220, 403 Jones. Rebecca 383 Jones. Sara 357 Jones. Susan 299 Jones. T. 107 Jordan, Jennifer 385 Jorgensen, Stephen 333 Jowell, Laurie 202, 229 Joy. Mitzi 385 Judd, Brandon 385 Jupe. Shellie 357 Justice, Jennifer 1 17, 234, 385 Kaaiai, Rochelle 80 Kapchinskl. Carrie 403 Karaske, Kevin 174. 403 Karcher, Kevin 403 Kareene. Wolfram 128 Kath, Steve 130, 423 Kauffman, Steve 357 Keams, Cami 229, 403 Keen, Lisa 220, 281, 423 Keifel. Deborah 359 Keith. Camille 32 Keith. Cynthia 350 Keith, Kecia 385 Keith, Kimberly 127, 193, 232, 241. 359 Keller. Lee 261 Kelley. Dawn 333 Kelley, Karol 333 Kellum. Edward 359 Kelly. Chanin 123, 423 Kelly, Clifton 353 Kelly, Damon 385 Kelsey, Clyde 333 Kemper, Bryan 194 Kempf. Melissa 359 Kendrick. Jerrell 359 Kendrick. Kellie 341 Kennedy. David 385 Kennedy, Joy 192 Kennedy, Kayla 220, 403 Kennedy, Kevin 350 Kennedy, Kristin 135. 189. 194. 352 Kennedy. Lorl 359 Kenney. Kevin 341 Kercheville. Hollie 225 Kerns. Jamie 46 Keveryn, Russ 274 Key. Kalynn 20, 424 Khettar, Youseff 1 75 Kibler, Dian 232, 423 Kiefel, Deborah 128. 194 Kiesling. Ernst 33. 325 Kifer, Jennifer 225, 403 mie, Ramona 182, 194, 359 Killebrew, Sandye 385 Klllian, Chris 403 Killpatrick, Jacque 1 17. 385 Kimble, Kimberly 117.231. 403 Kimbrell, Karen 359 Kimbrough, Julie 423 Kimple, Kristi 232. 403 Kincald, Tiffany 423 Kinchen, Jennifer 359 King, Emily 423 King. Melissa 372 King. Natalie 359 Kinghom, Clive 333 Kiris, llker 187 Kirk, Brandon 403 Kirk, Travis 1 75 Kirk, Wesley 423 Klrkland. Krista 27, 29, 89 Klrkpatrick, Kendrea 423 Kitchens. Janet 216,226. 227, 423 Kitten, Dorothy 194,341 Kitten, Kristine 403 Klein, Shani 385 Klement, Kristen 423 Klepper, Richard 385 Knaff, David 323, 333 Knight, Angle 240. 423 Knight, David 169 Knight, Jennifer 423 Knight, Matt 359 Knight, Randall 359 Knowles, Tracy 226 Koch, Victor 25 Kocurek, Julie 403 Kocurek, Michael 177 Koeller. Shirley 334 Kohl. Mark 303 Kohrlng, Steve 116. 194 Komatz. Amy 152, 216. 227 Koonce, Shannon 139. 385 Koranda. Deborah 359 Kord, Jennifer 359 Korous, Kimberly 45, 23 1 , 385 Korsten, Alexandra 385 Koslowskl, Carol 133.241. 244 Koslowskl, Cathy 244. 423 Kostonruz. J.K. 227. 423 Kotara. Tom 1 16. 359 Kotela, Timothy 341 Kowitz, Jeffrey 1 16, 385 Kowitz, Kendra 244, 423 Kraemer, Dan 423 Kraus. David 32 1 Kretschmer. Monika 183 Kretzschmer, Gary 204 Krist, Scott 359 " Kruhm, Valerie 126, 385 Kruse, Darrell 165 Kunz. Kimberly 359 Kurtz. Bryan 385 L Labaume, Kelli 189. 359 Labelle. Christine 139. 403 Labourdette, Kevin 252 Ladd, Craig 116, 359 Laird, Caren 385 Laird, Jerry 185, 403 Laird, Russell 380 Lake, Melissa 423 Lampe, James 334 Lan, William 334 Land, Christopher 359 Landers, Jason 423 Lane, Jeffrey 359 Lane, Tamara 141, 423 Lange, Robin 225. 385 Langford. Thomas 327 Langston. Bonnie 189. 403 Lanham. Melanie 359 Lansdell. Wendy 244, 403 Larmer, Angela 403 LaRochelle. Heidi 232. 423 Larremore. Jeff 26 1 , 359 Larson, Tara 126. 403 Latch, Kerry 403 Latham, Kendra 352 Lauck, Kathleen 403 Lavake, Darla 1 1 7 Lawless, Robert 274,318 Lawrence. James 1 16 Lawrence, Ronda 234. 403 Lawson. Deena 359 Lawton, Scott 403 Lawver, David 334 Lay, Juli 423 Lazar. Samantha 124 Leal, May 423 Ledford, Angela 352 Ledoux. Andrea 244, 403 Lee, Jeffrey 334 Leech. Krlsty 341 Leffingwell. Amy 139. 403 Lehrmann. Gina 104 Lelndberg. Robert 204 Lemolne. Jennifer 423 Lenard. Michelle 141 Lenhardt, James 174. 302 Lenoir. Jennifer 34 1 Leonard. Robert 423 Leonhardt. Joanne 232, 385 Lester. Llndon 194 Letson. Duane 359 Levy, Kyle 75 Levy. Marcus 252 Lewis, Anella 227. 385 Lewis. Bobby 403 Lewis, Kevin 359 Lewis. Michael 359 Leyva, Terri 207 Li. Hua 334 Lietz. Krlstlna 146 Liggett. Sonya 385 Light, Christy 234, 359 Llghtfoot, Gary 1 16, 359 Lile, Thomas 359 LlUicotch, Jeff 142 Llmon, Espirldion 341 Lindeman, LeAnn 227, 359 Llndsey, Mary 150, 151 Lindy. Melody 359 Linley, Stacia 138 Linn, Mark 176, 385 Llnscomb, Kimberly 359 Lintott, Kathiyn 117,423 LlnvlUe, Kralg 274 Llnvllle, Raymond 323 Llpetska, Jason 385 Llska, Melissa 225, 423 Llssauer. Lana 359 Little. Corine 385 Livingston. Kerl 425 Lianas, Julio 320 Lobe. Victoria 117. 359 Locke, Bill 334 Locke, Elizabeth 232, 425 Lockett, Chris 260 Loney, Tammy 425 Long, David 359 Long, Jason 385 Long, Melanie 361 Long, Robert 322 Longorla, Carlos 267 Louden, Elizabeth 334 Lovelady, John 36 1 Lewder. Ashley 146 Lowry, Stephen 130. 425 Lozano, Cesar 425 Lucas, Amy 118. 361 Luchsinger. Louise 324 Lucke, Delinda 403 Luker, Scott 130 Lumbrera, Mary 403 Lundberg. Robert 165 Lundquist, Eric 361 Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 445 Clarion Hotel Dallas 1241 W. Mockingbird Lane Dallas, Texas 7 5247 TWX 910-8964362 " KINGCOTTON LBK " TEL 806-762-0615 FAX 806-763-5018 ADOLPH HANSLIK COTTON COMPANY - COTTON MERCHANTS - DOMESTIC AND EXPORT P.O. BOX 2668 161 6 TEXAS AVENUE LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79408 KEN SPAIN mciane Fooisepvice POSTOfFlCEBOXSiSO. 1717E LOOP 289 LUBBOCK, TEXAS 7941 7-5550 M (806) 747-7500 M 1 •800-627-5550 Mike Burns President JA S. I. P. ENGINEERING, INC. P.O. BOX 34311 HOUSTON, TEXAS 77234 713-946-9040 NUNN ELECTRIC f ff SUFm?Y WHOLESALERS DISTRIBUTORS P.O. BOX 791 AMARILLO, TEXAS 79189 El Rey Salt Company 2313 Broadway Lubbock, Texas (806) 744-0082 763-3209 ARGYLE MECHANICAL Commercial and Industrial Air Conditioning m Contin«ncal DeWitt McDaniel PrMkfent 4911 Don Drive Dallas, Texas 75247 (214)634-1416 Res. (817)464-7438 Wacar Syatama Continental Water Systems I90e First Street. Lubbock. TX 79415 AMARILLO. TX (806i 744-6391 iBOfii 372-730I 446 - Index Lundy. Robin 361 L uney, Brian 425 Lupo, Thomas 361 Lutz, Robert 334 Lynch, Kathy 128, 403 Lynn, Anthony 78 Lyon, Jennifer 403 Lyons, Leslie 244, 385 M Macatee, John 101 Macha, Mary 123, 361 Mackey, Ellen 117, 341 MacLean, Joe 116, 321 Maclin, Courtney 233 Madans, Carrie 136, 229 Madden, Michelle 403 Maddox, Jill 403 Maddox, Rebecca 225 Madigan, Shelby 126, 194 Magness, Amy 227, 425 Maharg, Mary 153, 194 Mahendra, Manisha 191 Mahon, Russel 130, 302 Mainz, Karin 341 Maki, Catherine 361 Maler, Sheila 126, 128, 194, 385 MaJlon, Jarret 116, 385 Manalli, Robert 403 Mangan, Leslie 227, 361 Mangram, Yvette 147 Mangum, Shannon 425 Mankin,, Kirk 17, 116, 385 Mann, Keith 352 Mann, Millard 334 Manning, Alan 295 Manning, Robin 425 Mansour, Marianne 361 Manus, Twaila 403 Manz, Brenda 218, 403 Maples, Matt 195, 385 Marches, David 23, 116 Marcy, William 326 Maresh, Sarah 183, 425 Margolis, Carla 128, 385 Mariott, Dean 361 Mariott, Doug 361 Markee, Kyle 281 Marlett, Robert 334 Marmolejo, Brenda 117, 385 Marrow, Coby 216 Marshall, Michele 139, 385 Marshall, Tiffany 425 Martin, Angela 203, 361 Martin, Brian 425 Martin, Cheryl 361 Martin, Chris 81 Martin, Christie 403 Martin. Jason 425 Martin, Jedd 385 Martin, Jeff 176 Martin, Jerry 361 Martin, Melissa 425 Martin, Michelle 244, 385 Martin, Ruth 326, 334 Martinez, Antonio 385 Martinez, Mike 385 Martinez, Pablo 341 Marx, John 334 Mason, Jerry 334 Massie, Kristan 403 Masters, Meredith 425 Mata, Rick 286 Matches, Arthur 334 Matchett, Sarah 361 Mathena, Tahya 136, 229, 425 Mathews, Erin 117 Mathis, Cody 425 Mathis, Kary 322 Mathis, Liz 341 Mathis, William 334 Matlock, Thomas 361 Matsumura, Nancy 150, 151 Matteson, Jennifer 130 Matthews, Brandi 361 Matus, Jonna 244, 361 Matzner, Matt 75 Mauck, Dan 171, 387 Mauldin, Jerry 121 Maxey, Amy 240, 425 Max-well, Julie 244, 361 Maxwell, Lezley 225 Maxwell, Marilyn 425 May, Angela 425 May, Keith 387 May, Vasha 387 Mayberry, Katy 232, 361 Mayer, Brittany 425 Mayes, Karen 361 Mayfield, Jason 341 Maynard, Brian 158 McCabe.Carrie 231.425 McCain, Leslie 403 McCallum, Margaret 126, 129, 403 McCammish, Susanne 425 McCarley, Jennifer 1 2 1 McCasland, Karen 220, 361 McClain, Meredith 334 McClelland, Michael 425 McClendon, Kelly 42 McClendon, Wendell 334 McCormick, Amy 403 McCormick, Karen 425 McCormick, Mia 361 McCourt, Brian 306 McCoy, Christine 425 McCreight, Scott 361.425 McDaniel, Julie 126. 387 McDermett. Jill 136.229. 425 McDonald. Angela 425 McDonald. James 334 McDonald, Kim 13, 361 McDonald, Melissa 403 McDonald, Stacie 182 McDowell, Anthony 76 McDowell, Ashley 425 McDowell, Melissa 229 McElhatt. Gina 229, 361 McElya, Lynne 361 McEntire, Jennifer 225 McFadin, Jodi 403 McFarland, Joel 165 McFarland, Rebecca 425 McGinnis, Brandi 387 McGinnis, Cristy 225, 425 McGinrVis, Holly 225 McGinnis, Kevin 133, 185, 341 McGrail, Carolyn 244, 425 McGregor, Angle 227, 425 McGrough, John 291 McGuire, Matt 361 Mcllvain, Kevin 387 Mcintosh. Matt 115 Mclntyre. Martin 323 McKay. Mary 243 McKay. Stacy 117. 341 McKee. Barry 425 McKee. Louis 288 McKenna. Rachel 226. 227. 425 McKenney, Cynthia 335 McKenzie, Mariah 244, 425 McKenzie, Matt 361 McLaren, Kristina 425 McLaughlin, Daniel 361 McLellan, Stephen 361 McLendon, John 403 McMillen, Brian 387 McNamara, Megan 403 McNiel, Kathleen 405 McNiel, Kristeen 405 McPeek, Brent 425 McPherson, Elisabeth 425 McVay, Ted 335 Meagher, Kevin 361 Mecham, John 335 Medina, Gayle 126, 405 Medley, Gene 321 Medrano, Marisa 225 Medrano, Richey 405 Meece. Michelle 159 Meek, Richard 335 Mehaffle, Megan 387 Mehta, Kishor 335 Meiers, James 319 Meil, Joann 363 Melton, Allen 363 Mendoza, Sally 363 Menke, Amy 363 Menke, Katy 232 Menzel, Roland 335 Merchant, Angela 133 Merlino, Frank 341 Merrifield, Merri 363 Merriman. Amy 225 Merritt, Bert 425 Merritt, Matthew 405 Mertes, Sam 425 Mertink, Clifford 405 Mertins, Lori 341 Messer, Gary 217 Metcalf, Reagan 232, 425 Meulman, Julie 244, 425 Meyer, Russell 405 Meyer. Stephanie 405 Meyers, Shannon 168 Meza, Esperanza 363 Michie, Karen 244, 387 Miers, Casey 425 Miers, Marti 18, 244 Miles, Melissa 15 Miles, Nathan 363 Miles. Tracy 1 17. 229. 363 Miller, Andy 427 Miller, Brittany 225 Miller. Erin 11 8. 405 Miller. Frank 323 Miller. Heath 165 Miller. Jimmy 169 Miller. Leilani 387 Miller. Marci 229. 427 Miller. Melissa 387 Miller. Tisha 244. 405 Miller. Vonnie 174. 387 Miner. Deborah 135.241 Minter. Kristen 231, 427 Misenhimer, Amy 244, 405 Misthos, Nola 427 Mitchell, Heather 427 Mitchell, Kathy 126, 387 Mitchell, Lani 176. 363 Mitchell, Tim 354, 363 Mitra, Sunanda 335 Mobley, Tonya 139, 387 Moch, Teresa 231 Mohamed, Fouad 335 Mollhagen, Tony 335 Monch. Jennifer 44 Monroe. Christine 176. 387 Monroe, David 363 Monsen, Melanie 117,240, 405 Montalvo, Monica 405 Montgomery, Dena 427 Montoya, Robert 427 Mooday, Rick 335 Moon, Michael 363 Moon, Susie 363 Moore, Bridgit 225 Moore, Bryant 84 Moore, Cindy 244. 405 Moore. Dori 387 Moore, Kristi 427 Moore, Melissa 123, 220, 387, 427 Moore, Monte 194, 363 Moore, Patricia 194 Moore,. Patrick 17, 22. 116 Moore. Robert 363 Moore. Rocci 387 Moore, Tiffany 189, 387 Moorehead, Christ! 363 Moorhead, Daryl 335 Morales, Amy 427 Morgan, Melissa 139 Morgon, Natalie 229 Moritz, Julia 227, 363 Morovitz, Jason 405 Morphey, Krystle 363 Morris, Amy ' 225, 427 Morris, Ann 231, 387 Morris. Bill 363 Morris, Dana 92 Morris, Lauren 227 Morris, Lestella 427 Morris, Tammy 225 Morris, Windi 117,405 Morrison, Jamie 175 Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 447 Bob ' s Plumbing, Heating Air Conditioning BOBBY L. TEAFF 799-5198 y 5631 Brownfield Hwy. Lubbock, TX 79407 (806) 793-0677 BUSINESS (806) 793-0035 FAX (806) 794-5734 RESIDENCE CHERYL ISAACS, GRI, CRS ' ! Million Dollar P ' oduce ' COLDWELL BANKER RICK CANUP, REALTORS- 4924 S LOOP 289 LUBBOCK, TX 79414 Drywall Materials Plasters Stucco Accoustlcal Ceilings Metal Studs Roofing Materials Insulation KENNY NELSON CENTER MANAGER 1219 E. 50th P.O. Box 12329 Lubbock, Texas 79452 (806) 762-0283 Alvin Alexander, P.E. Marketing Representative 9 elf asphalt Elf Asphalt, Inc. P.O. Box 945 Lancaster, Texas 751 46 Office 2 14 299-5577 Lubbock Plant 806 763-9861 Residence 806 347-221 P.O. Box 707 Matador, Texas 79244 iJ rvfessiondi u-Totection Qxclusirely since 8D9 P.O. BOX 3190 LUBBOCK, TX 79452 (806) 745-1672 CUSHION. Ge TEL: (806) 796-7203 FAX; (BD6) 796-7209 " TOP OF THE STRIP " Phone (806) 797-7066 Mobil (806) 777-2232 BOBBY BENNETT PO Box 53151 LUBBOCK, TX 79453 ORIGINAL INVENTORS AND MANUFACTURER STULLER HYDRAULIC SUCTIONS 8449 BROWNFIELD HWY • P O BOX 64834 LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79464 (806) 794-9197 HOWARD E STULLER PRESIDENT PROFESSIONAL ENGINEER FAX (806) 794-8935 Caraway, McMahon Company Ckktiried Public Accountants 2230 Indiana Avenie Li BBOCK. Texas 79410-2192 Telephone 806 795-0470 Telefax 806 792-7491 Georgia t arpet Sales ■4- l 1 14THSTRELT U ' HBOC K, TX :- ' )-41ll ANITA R-XMI ' I BUS HO( -- ' lt .IJ . E ddie Gravell Truck Sales Res. (806)828-4193 TRUCKS West Texas Truck Center Box 10427,4901 Avenue A Lubbock, Texas 79408 (800)888-1405 (806)765-7555 Fax (806) 765-0332 marillo Truck Center Box 30130, 2210 WhitakerRd. Amanllo, Texas 79120 (800)477-1235 (806)374-1033 Fax (806) 376-9315 1630 - 13TH STREET LUBBOCK. TEXAS 79401 LOANS RENT TO BUY FINANCE CIC FURNITURE COMPANY EMERGENCY PARTS SERVICE ANYTIME! BEVERLY FRANCO MANAGER PHONE 806 763-5321 448 - Index Morrow, Michelle 240, 387 Morse. Caroline 185, 193, 194, 241, 244, 354, 363 Morton, Jennifer 244, 387 Moseley, Monica 405 Mosely, Rodney 41 Moshou, Nickolas 427 Mosley, Michael 427 Moyer, Keri 31 Muenich, Tanessa 133, 225 Mulanax, Rachelle 363. 382 Mullins, Malea 343 Muma, John 335 Mundy, Melissa 363 Murdoch, Stephanie 210, 363 Murdock, Shelly 118, 405 Murillo. Hector 363 Murphy. Brenna 427 Murr. Michelle 139. 427 Murray, Michelle 220, 427 Musiak, Thomas 322 Myers. Britton 343 Myers, Eric 363 Myers, Michele 363 Myers, Shannon 232, 405 Myles, Charles 323 Myrick, Kim 229, 404 Myrlck, Lxjri 405 N Newton, Frank 327 Nichols, Amy 220, 405 Nichols. D ' Ann 387 Nichols. Sean 405 Nicholson, Ryan 405 Nicholson. Tanya 427 Nicole, Monica 1 17. 405 Niermeyer. Amy 244. 405 Nivens-Hawks. Diann 363 Nobles, Kimberly 128, 405 Nolan, Bill 177 Norman, Jennifer 427 Norris, Keely 427 Norton. Amy 127, 194. 220 Norville. Scott 335 Nowotny. Brian 363 Nowotny. Jennifer 227, 427 Nowotny. Kelli 363 P Nadeau, Tom 130 Nance, Kelly 343 Narayan. Raghu 326 Nash. Phillip 335 Nathan. Daniel 324 Navarro, Kim 174, 363 Neal, Dana 244, 427 [ Neal, Vivian 126, 405 Neely, Tiffany 387 Nees, Ginger 227, 387 j Neese, Paulette 427 Neff. Tamara 405 ; Neil. Dana 115 I Neill. Bonnie 124. 194. 1 234.387 ! Nelms. Kathiyn 244. 363 I Nelson. Amy 405 ! Nelson, Debbie 363 ; Nelson. Kevin 193. 274 ; Nelson. Kyla 136. 234. 427 : Nelson. Noel 363 ' Nelson. Otto 323, 335 ' Nelson, Thomas 354 ; Nesbit. Melynda 135, 238, 240. 363 Nettle, Cathy 229 , Newman, Carol 354 , Newman. Shanna 405 ; Newman, Teena 198 I Newman, Thomas 319.335 O ' Callaghan. Jerome 136. 335 O ' Conner. Cristen 363 O ' Donnell, Patricia 41 O ' Hair. Dan 324 O ' Hair, Edgar 335 O ' Hair, Henry 335 O ' Hair. Mary 336 O ' Keefe, Tommy 191. 365 O ' Neill, Leslie 240, 363 O ' Neill. Sara 365 O ' Qulnn. Laura 155 Oates. David 268 Oats. Chris 387 Obenhaus, Riek 363 Oberhelman, Harley 336. 416 Och, Quince 363 Odam, Buddy 387 Odom, Melissa 387 Oerter, Steve 363 Offield, Christian 273 Okonek, Dani 136, 427 Oldham, Jeff 343 Olesen. Bradley 365 Onley, Lisa 234. 427 Orr, Melissa 176. 365 Orrantia, Linda 128, 365 Ortega. Jennifer 365 Osbom. Angle 365 Osbom. Jennifer 365 Osbom. Lisa 405 Osborne. Casey 405 Osborne, Susan 153. 405 Osterloh, Eric 365 Ostowski. Susanne 244. 387 Owen-Smith, Kimberly 365 Owens, Patricia 387 Pace. Hank 387 Pack. Keri 427 Painter. Terence 405 Palmer. Amanda 225. 405 Palmer, Nikki 220. 405 Pals. Tracey 225, 405 Panheim, Helga 297 Pargmann, Kristy 127, 194. 232 Paris. Pamela 365 Parker. Donnette 117,387 Parker. Harry 336 Parker. Kim 216. 227. 405 Parks, Anjanette 405 Parks. Tracy 126. 405 Parr. Gerald 336 Parr. Tonja 427 Partney. Jamie 1 18, 387 Passow, Jenny 232, 365 Patrick, Darby 365 Patterson, Jeffrey 365 Patterson, Lisa 220. 405 Patterson. Tiffany 244. 387 Patton. Sarah 427 Paul. Joey 129 Payne. Allison 123, 387 Payne, Roy 365 Payne, Scott 38 Peace, James 405 Pearson, Ginger 234, 356 Pearson. Michael 387 Pearson, Neale 336 Pease. Toni 407 Peikert, Tina 117, 427 Pelzer. Eugenia 365 Pendergrass. Rhonda 365 Peng, George 336 Peoples, Mike 121 Perales, Elena 133, 135, 241 Peralez, Lisa 407 Perez, Edward 289 Perez. Janet 327 Perez, Marcela 365 Perimmer, Andrea 365 Perkins. Karen 336 Pester. Julie 194 Peters. Jenny 227, 407 Peterson. Arlin 336 Peterson, Blaine 427 Peterson. Jennifer 133. 225, 407 Peterson. Richard 324. 336 Petrin. Darlene 365 Petro, Missy 234. 387 Pettit. Jason 427 Petty. Carol 227. 427 Petty. Fred 78 Petty. Jenny 227 Petty, Kelli 225, 246 Pfeiffer, Laura 244, 427 Pfister. Robert 343 Pfrimmer. Andrea 1 26 Phelan. Marilyn 336 Phillip. Kerry 365 Phillips. Ellyce 365 Phillips. Jennifer 30. 117, 227. 389 Phillips, Jenny 220, 427 Phillips. Marti 126, 407 Phillips, Misty 159 Phillips, Patti 365 Phillips, Robert 324 Phillips, Robin 117, 405 Phinizy, Kate 240. 387 Phinney, Jason 216 Pieplow, Paula 389 Pigott, Ronald 326 Piler, Erika 194 Pinder, Robert 336 Pinkenburg. Lisa 389 Pinkston. Bethani 227. 405 Pinkston. Marianne 343 Pinnelli. Chris 116, 365 Piper, Alan 343 Pipes, Sally 427 Pipkin, John 159 Pitcher. Chris 343 Pitcock, Jodie 365 Plank, Pamela 117,407 Flatten, Marvin 336 Piazza, Lisa 231, 365 Pleasant, Meredith 123, 389 Pliler, Erika 365 Pohl, Natalie 227. 427 Poindexter. Annette 365 Poiner, Cathy 159 PoUey, J.J. 427 Pontician, Kristen 407 Pope, Stephanie 117 Pospisil. Jodi 123, 389 Poulsen, George 343 Pounds, Marvin 343 Pounds, Misty 365 Powell, Elaina 220, 389 Powell, Elisa 220. 365 Powell. Jody 427 Powers. Paige 133, 232, 241. 365 Powatzky. Lance 365 Prachyl. Melissa 365 Presley, Denise 220, 407 Pressley, Paige 389 Preston, Rodney 336 Prevost, Vickie 1 17, 407 Price, Ashley 407 Price, Bettina 365 Pritchard, Marie 407 Prout, Nicole 407 Pruitt, Emily 225, 427 Pruitt, Heath 407 Pruitt, Steve 320 Pulley, Sandra 155 Purcell, Paul 427 Puryear, Robin 427 Putnik, Stephanie 133. 229, 427 Pye, Alana 194 Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 449 Telephone 806 792-2567 Great Plains Nursing Services ' The Comfort and Recovery Team " Providing Nursing Care for the Great Plains Area 6307 Indiana, Suite C Lubbock, Texas 79413 Mollis Medical Supply, Inc. 1 -800-535-3702 341 1 B 82nd. Suite 1 03 • LuW)Ock. TX 79423 • 806-798-1091 • Fax: 806-798-281 1 FARMERS INSURANCE GROUP OF COMPANIES Bus. (806) 794-3932 Res. (806) 799-5727 Greg Hatchett Insurance Agent Auto • Fire • Lite • Fami • Commercial 5122- 82nd Street Lubbock, Texas 79424 KELLEY E. O ' HAIR BRANCH MANAGER FLORIDA TILE CERAMIC CENTERS. INC. florida tile ceramic center A SUBSIDIARY OF SIKES CORPORATION 5844 49TH STREET LUBBOCK. TX 79424 (806) 793-3688 (800) 333-1178 HAVERIY ' S fine furniture 7401 QUAKER AVE LUa8CXn . TX 70423 (806) 799-7544 reen treet inc COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION DEVELOPMENT 7606 S. University. Suite C Lubbock, Texas 79423 Office 745-9444 J HOST Donald R. Speer General Manager Host International Inc. Lubbock Int ' l Airport Route 3 Box 385 Lubbock, Texas 79401 Bus: 806 76J6278 Res: 806 793€583 a J omoll company Howard Body Works " Everybody Knows I ' m The Best " 216 E. 34th St. Lubbock, TX 79404 Phone 762-4354 FEAGINS IMPLEMENT Honit PoHwr Equipment, Cub Cadtt, Ulttublthl Niw i Uttd Finn Equipment }au±i tamf2 Cr (—oin DAYNE STANTON SPORTS CARDS NON-SPORTS SPORTS MEMORABILIA GOLD SILVER BULLION NUMISMATIC COINS U.S. FOREIGN STAMPS Hwy. 62-82 East 806-744-5824 RL 16, Box 991 Lubbock, Texas 79403 6231 Slide Road Central Plaza Lubbock. TX 79414 Telephone (806) 792-5616 J jfehi ii titM U PEST CONTROL SERVICE TEXAS- LEADING EXTERMINATOR KEN TEETS, MGR. 3134 34th Lubbock. Texas 79401 (806) 799-3625 ERRARD OF TEXAS -BAGGING WIRE TIES- Serving Cotton Gins, Compresses Oil Mills JIM REAGAN, SR. JIM REAGAN, JR. Lubbock Office Warefiouse 3809 Magnolia Ave. 79404 Corpus ChrlstI Warehouse 1806) 765-7499 (512) 883-2101 450 - Index Quade, Richard 336 Quarles, Andrea 427 Quartaro, Kelly 244, 365 Quest, Jennifer 199 Quillin, Tasha 225, 427 Quinn, Kevin 343 Quiroz. Diana 429 Rabb, Scott 365 Radice, Jennifer 244, 389 Radicke, Belinda 389 Ragsdale, Christine 407 Rainwater, Kenneth 336 Rambo, Nicole 139, 389 Ramirez, Frankie 289 Ramon, Matt 204 Ramsey, Jerry 319 Ramsey, R,B. 429 Ramsey, Ralph 336 Raney. Jenni 244, 389 Rangel, Alicia 151 Rankin, Brigette Rasco, Gayle 429 Ratliff, Lee 190 Ray, Samuel 365 Ray, Sheila 429 Rayhons, George 336 Raymond, Amy 136, 232, 429 Reams. Tiffany 176. 407 Reavis, Charles 336 Reddick. Randy 336 Redditt. Rebecca 429 Redington. Richard 336 Reed. Eric 191 Reed, Marianne 429 Reed, Melissa 244, 429 Reese, Aimee 429 Reeves, Mary 326 Reeves, Mary Helen 336 Regalado, Armando 429 Reich, Melanie 429 Reld, Maryanne 337 Reid. Sheri 429 Renfro. Stacy 220. 429 Renteria. Brandy 429 RejTiolds. Howard 337 Reynolds. Rhonda 365 Rhoades. John 356 Rhodes. David 365 Rhodes. Kevin 145 Rich. Lori 407 Richards. C. Steven 324, 337 Richardson, Kristi 365 Richardson, Poppy 407 Richeson, Eric 429 Richey, Kerri 293 Richey, Robin 202 Richman, Cynthia 367 Ricketts, Robert 337 Riddle, Rita 244, 389 Rider, Kevin 429 Riffe, Stacey 407 Riggs, Margaret 225, 407 Riggs, Stephen 389 Riley, Terry 33, 367 Riojas, Rodolfo 429 Rizzo, Mike 206 Roach, Terri 229 Roadhouse. Sarah 240. 389 Roark. April 398 Robbins. Kimberly 117. 429 Roberson. Drew 367 Roberson. Kimberly 231, 389 Robert, Jacalyn 337 Roberts, Danny 309, 407 Roberts, Shannon 227, 389 Roberts, Tracie 139. 389 Robertson. Chris 202. 343 Robertson. Debra 389 Robertson. Shay 244, 407 Robicheaux, Gia 28 1 , 389 Robicheaux, Shannon 139, 389 Robinson, Amy 367 Robinson, Michael 70, 116, 343 Robinson, Scott 407 Robinson. Suzanne 141 Rodriguez. Francisco 155, 376 Rodriguez, Kirk 267 Rodriguez, Neisy 1 1 7 Rogers, Michael 367 Rogers, Phoebe 117, 389 Rogus. Terry 216 Rooze. Gene 337 Rose. Katherine 231 Ross. Meredith 244. 407 Rossmann. Steven 139. 389 Rountree. Joseph 139, 307, 407 Rowland. Ken 389 Rowland. Michael 177 Roy. Kristi 429 Roy. Sujit 337 Royall. Rebel 367 Royer. Michelle 389 Rubino. Karen 123. 407 Rudder. Robbie 116. 367 Rudy, Jeff 23, 116. 367 Ruegg. Erica 80 Ruggiero, Emma 14. 210. 229 Rule. Kevin 115. 116 Ruman. Robin 225 Russell. Bradford 367 Russell. Cindy 117, 231. 389 Russell. Sara 128. 194 Ryan. Amy 367 Ryan. Danna 220. 407 Ryan. Niki 171. 173 Rylander. Michael 337 s Sadler. Charles 367 Sadler. Toni Sadoff. Leslie 429 Saffel. Tom 429 Saffell, Cameron 389 Saint-Laurent, Bradley 343 Salgado. Ramon 289 Salser, Deric 367 Samayoa. Jorge 343 Sammann. Kurt 389 Sample. Mary Elaine 194 Samsury. Milena 126, 128, 356 Samuels, Amanda 225 San Francisco, Michael 337 Sanchez. Brian 26. 367 Sanchez. Jessica 407 Sanchez, Michelle 117 Sancibrian, Cheryl 337 Sanders, Amy 168 Sanders. Christopher 194. 356 Sanders. Kimest 367 Sanders. Mike 318 Sanderson, Warren 367 Saraman, Kimberly 193 Saringer, Kelleye 220, 407 Sarman, Kimberly 358 Sartwell, Laurie 225, 429 Sartwelle, Lavinia 117, 232, 429 Sassman. Ryan 367 Satterfield. Rochell 407 Sava. Kristen 367 Savage. David 261 Savelle. Terrie 194 Sawyer. Melissa 126. 389 Saxman. Wendy 367 Saya. Jenna 367 Scarbrough, Jill 429 Schaake, Kenneth 407 Schaef, Toby 1 16, 407 Schaible, Heather 128 Schessler, Katie 220. 407 Scheumack. Julianne 220. 389 Schindler. Jenny 429 Schipper. Julie 429 Schmid. Rob 135. 194 Schmidt, Shelly 429 Schoolcraft. Wendy 389 Schott. Kimberly 367 Schovanec. Lawrence 337 Schrade. Sam 313 Schroeder. Eric 343 Schroeder. Matt 389 Schroeder. Scott 367 Schuller. Jennifer 407 Schulte. Denise 367 Schwab. Christopher 429 Schwartz. Sam 1 16. 367 Schweers. Catherine 367 Schwertner. Mike 343 Sciumbato, Shawn 111, 407 Scott, Beth 367 Scott. George 32 1 Scott. Shelle 220 Scott, Time 407 Scroggs, Boniene 429 Sechrist, Allison 128, 407 Seese, David 302 Segarra, Eduardo 337 Seigworth. Steven 389 Self, Kimberly 389 Sellers, Amy 189, 407 Sembroski, Stephani 367 Senkel. Brittany 429 Senning, Wanda 320 Seymour. Julie 229. 429 Shackelford, Jill 244, 389 Shadden. Monica 232. 429 Shah. Virang 343 Shannon. Brian 207 Shannon, Jean 207 Shannon, Tract 225, 389 Sharp. Marsha 88. 388 Shaver, Jennifer 407 Shaw, Chris 199, 367 Shaw. John 105 Shaw. Kathleen 407 Shaw, Tiffany 367 Shayib, Mohammed 337 Shearin, Jenni 227. 429 Sheeran, Edward 324 Sheets. Ladd 165 Shelby. Catherine 194 Shelhamer. Alan 367 Shelly. Shaun 429 Shelton, Dawn 409 Shelton, Lyn 139, 389 Shelton, Ron 130. 429 Shen. Tian 191 Shephard. Regis 409 Shepherd. Jim 1 16. 389 Sherr. Bill 429 Shick. Tracey 210. 389 Shine. Henry 337 Shipley. Kelly 202. 234. 367 Shipp, Stephanie 220. 409 Shroeder. Matt 116 Shroyer. JoAnn 326 Shubert. Tom 321 Shubov. Marianna 337 Shubov. Victor 337 Shuckman. Shelley 225 Shuffeild, Tisha 367 Shuffield. Jim 367 Sicola. Tina 244, 429 Sikes. Brian 115, 367 Simecek. Stephanie 126. 409 Slmmang. Mary Ellen 225 Simon. Leon 367 Simonsen. Doreen 220. 391 Simpson. Angela 409 Simpson. Brian 196 Simpson. Rob 312 Simpson. Travis 337 Sims. Angelique 232. 429 Sims. John 314. 315 Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 451 Tommy %[ein QemraC Contractor (806) 789-9777 (806) 791 -4651 3410 42nd Street LuSbock, TX 79413 n ROS " — — AlvIX-C l 1 1 ALBUQUERQUE OROKERAGE-V_ E.pLoACb.lNc: Hours: 8-12 1-6 Mon-Fri; 8-1 Sat WMMI ) P.O. Box 1800 Lubbock, Texas 79408-1800 Lubbock Equine Animal Clinic KURT W. HARRIS, D.V.M. Rt. 4 Box 153A • Lubbock, Texas 79424 806 798-1098 Answered 24 Hours MTS • Module Truck Service Inc. Mprint commercial Rt 12 Box 310 6801 66th St Lubbock, Texas 79424 PRINTING (806)794-3254 Jim Westbrook 5109-34TH STREET LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79410 • 806-792-8569 Villa mu ▼ " Counesv is our Concern " JACKSON DELINTING, INC. 600 NORTH UNIVERSITY AT ERSKINE 762-3692 Phyllis Crable Manager P. O. Box 996 Lubbock. TX 79408 5401 Avenue Q Lubbock, TX 79412 FAX (806) 747-3525 (800) 448-0073 (806) 747-3525 (800) 782-3254 Jerry M. Kolander, jr., p.c. Attohnet-At-Law MCClESKEY, HARRKSEn, BRAZIL I QRAF Plains Nat ' l. Bank Blog. P.O. Drawer 6170 Lubbock, Texas 79493 Office 806-796-731 1 Res. 806-797-9336 UVINBSTON HEARING kit)) CENTER- SATURDAY BY APPOINTMENT ONLY I903 19th 60e-B OUINCY LUBBOCK. TX PLAINVIEW. TX 7S401 79072 80e 7e2-29Bt B06 293-8874 TOLL FREE t.S0O-82S-0722 MONDAY - FRIDAY 9:00 A.M. - B:00 P.M. Lubbock ' s Complete Music Store JENT ' S NOUS EOF L MUSIC i INC. PHONE (8061 795-5579 1-800-228 0284 X c VlLL aL }[ora[, One. 620 15TH STREET LUBBOCK. TEXAS 79401 RAY JENT 2646 ■ 34th Street LUBBOCK. TX 79410 452 - Index Sims, Krystal 409 Sinklier, Cory 131, 429 Sitton. Sandy 117, 409 Skaggs, Belinda 391 Skaggs, Ginnie 220, 409 Skies, Brian 1 16 Skiles. Eric 128, 367 Skoog. Gerald 325 Slanina, Sherri 429 Slaughter, James 343 Slaughter, Kari 133, 228. 229 Sledge, Christopher 367 Slemmons, Rebecca 367 Sliger, Stephanie 1 17. 409 Slimak. Alicia 429 Slowey, Chris 265 Slusher. Mark 343 Sly. Amy 24 1 Smith. Albert 337 Smith. Alicia 244, 369 Smith. Carrie 229 Smith, Charles 337 Smith, Charles W. 325 Smith, Christy 220. 391 Smith, Coby 400 Smith. Drue 391 Smith. Frances 409 Smith. George 369 Smith. Greg 130 Smith. Heather 429 Smith. Holly 126, 128. 194 Smith. James L. 325 Smith. Jason 398 Smith, Jill 193 Smith, Jimmy 337 Smith, Julianne 244,391 Smith, Julie 369 Smith, Kendal 227, 409 ' Smith, Kimberly 133, 194 Smith, Kristy 194 I Smith, Laurie 391 I Smith, Loren 337 • Smith, Matt 100, 101 Smith, Nicole 429 ; Smith, Pamela 174, 369 ; Smith, Richard 369 , Smith, Robert 343 : Smith, Rosalyn 338 i Smith, Sarah 343 ' Smith, Scott 429 ; Smith. Shane 429 . ' Smith. Shannon 117.232, I 409 i Smith. Thomas 25 ' Smith. Wendy 391 Smitherman. George. Jr. ; 369 I Snoga. Preston 343 ] Snuggs. Beth 126. 369 ; Soccio. Julia 431 : Soechting. Shawn 369 ; Solch r. Daniel 369 i Som. Sophom 391 ; Somerville, Mason 325 Sonnenberg. Bruce 431 I Soper. Chera 431 Sorell. Gwendolyn 338 Sorenson, Ritch 338 Sorsby, Heather 409 I Sourborough. Jill 232 ; Southers. Misti 369 Sowell. Darren 369 Sowell. Virginia 319 Spaggins. Kevin 133, 135 Sparkman, William 325 Sparks. Hason 185 Sparks, Kimberly 409 Sparks, Kristen 81 Spears. Mary 391 Speegle, Anna Jo 126. 409 Spellings. Suzanne 431 Spence. Heather 126.391 Spicer. Tracy 43 1 Spinks. Tracy 369 Spivey, Katherine 185, 431 Spivey. Shawn 431 Spooner. Denise 369 Spradlin, Brian 177, 343 Spraggins. Kevin 369 Sproul. Stephanie 277 Squire. Fred 262 Stafford, Cheryl 229 Stafford, Jill 133, 194, 227 Stafford. Randy 369 Staggs, Rachel 409 Staggs. Susan 431 Stair, Cindy 369 Stalcup, Dana 189, 194, 232 Stallings. Charlie 319 Stallings. Lisa 232, 391 Stamm. David 165 Standefer. Tanya 43 1 Stanley, Tara 369 Stanush. Melissa 409 Staples. Alan 391 Starcher. Lori 369 Starkweather, Carolyn 210, 391 Starr, Maria 105. 409 Steffens, Julia 343 Stelter, Ginger 43 1 Stem, Cari 174, 324 Stephens, Cory 431 Stephens. Kristi 369. 391 Stephens. Lisa 431 Stephens. Schalese 139. 431 Stephens. Scott 187 Stephens. Tammy 369 Stephenson. Traci 431 Sterling, Ginger 409 Stem. Linda 391 Stevens. Natasha 431 Stevenson. John Joel 34 Stevenson. Krista 260 Stewart. Allison 194. 369 Stewart. Kyle 93 Stewart. Laura 194 Stewart. Will 116. 194 Stice, Debra 431 Stinnett, Anthony 76 Stinson, Lucy 244. 391 Stockebrand, Andrea 117. 431 Stocking. Nancy 123. 391 Stocks, Judy 321 Stoemer, Sandy 153, 229. 409 Stoesser. Will 305 Stone. Melissa 175 Stone. Russell 343 Stone. Tammy 188 Stoughton. Chris 169 Strange. Shawn 220, 369 Stratton, Lorum 338 Strauss, Monty 327 Strawn. Amy 244. 431 Street, Jim 409 Strelzin, Sandra 117, 232, 391 Stricklin. Julie 431 Stripling. Elizabeth 369 Strother, Matt 409 Stubblefield. Chris 409 Stubblefield, Larsen 289, 431 Stuyt. Jeff 338 Suchil. Maria 409 Suitt. Christie 391 Sunderman. Christopher 409 Supercinski. Marcl 189. 431 Surley. Brad 431 Sutterfield. David 192 Sutton. Michelle 133, 135. 229 Svrlinga. Suzzanna 391 Swann. Jay 369 Swanner. Beth 409 Sweazy. Robert 319.338 Sweeney. Amy 244. 39 1 Sweeney. Christy 202, 391 Swift, Shelley 225, 39 1 Swift. Stephen 391 Swink. William 409 Swoopes, Sheryl 88, 90, 91, 390 Syler. Tanya 43 1 Szot. Andy 307 Szymanski. Danna 33 Szymanski. Paul 33 T Taliaferro. Chad 369 Talley. Tiffany 369 Tang. Pei-Pei 358 Tapley. Amy 409 Tapp. Brandi 225. 391 Tarpley. Christina 128. 194 Tate. Douglas 343 Tate . Jennifer 225. 43 1 Tate. Treyla 43 1 Taylor. Amy 300 Taylor. Darrell 193 Taylor. Gina 409 Taylor, Keri 409 Taylor, Kirk 191 Taylor, Michelle 431 Taylor, Susanne 369 Taylor, Teresa 123, 391 Taylor, Traci 369 Taylor, Zane 369 Teague, Carrie 229, 409 Teinert, Tracey 39 1 Telle, Mike 199 Temple, Doug 409 Temple, Joli 343 Templer, Otis 324 Templeton, Larry 32 1 Tereshicovich, George 116 Tergerson, Donny 391 Terlingo. Lorrie 369 Termini. Mary 369 Terry. Catherine 369 Terry. Jennifer 431 Testerman. Glenna 431 Tetens. Debra 117 Tetens. Diane 220. 369 Tettleton, Travis 38 Thigpen, Javon 1 17, 409 Thomas, Darrel 150 Thomas. Gwendolyn 369 Thomas. Jason 268 Thomas, Orian 338 Thomas, Rachel 369 Thomas, Tracey 343 Thomason, Robert 431 Thomen. Sheron 371 Thompson. Chuck 371 Thompson. Denise 431 Thompson. Matt 278 Thompson, Staci 123, 391 Thorburh, Gabrielle 244. 409 Thome. Andrea 210,371 Thomhill. Ashton 338 Thornton. John 143 Thrasher. David 143 Thuett. Trevor 391 Tibbels, Charlie 116.391 Tiemann. Teresa 409 Tiggs. Charley 394 Tilory. Sherra 409 Timm. Joy 118, 371 Timpe. Elizabeth 117 Tobola, Michelle 93. 431 Tock, Richard 338 Todd, Tasha 188 Tomko, Elizabeth 371 Tomlinson, Max 320 Tomlison. Patty 409 Torres. Michelle 199 Toruta. Davin 131 Toscano. Thomas 371 Towler. Kathy 227. 431 Trammel, Joe 431 Travis, Rhonda 189, 409 Travis. Tyler 391 Trevino. Marcy 231. 371 Tribe. James 371 Trible. Emily 218 Trible. Laura 218 Trice. Kimberly 244, 391 Trigilio, Angle 153,194 Trillo, Claudia 174. 175. 371 Triplett, Charley 17,116, 193 Tronmd, Laurel 391 Trotter. Ben 338 Troy, Jennifer 43 1 Troyansky. David 338 Tmelove. Tiffany 371 Tucker. Amy 37 1 Tucker, Lesli 225 Tucker, Wendell 320 Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 453 Fallow Am«ric«n Colleg of Moh AAicrographic Surg«ry ind Cutaneous Oncology Diplomat American Academy of Derntatology Cdr, MC. USNR ROBERT F. BLOOM, MS). Moh Surgery for Skin Cancer Surgical Dermatology Diieatat of the Skin C k y ' yP aza RENEE SMITH General Manager 1001 University Ave. • Lubbock, Texas 79401 • (806)763-5712 Tel. (806) 797-6631 Offiea Hourt by Appointment Oxford Clinic 2201 Oxford Ave., Suite 104 Lubbock. Texaa 79410 A 8e B Muffler Shops of Texas No. 4 DUALS CUSTOM - STOCK HouiluMd-CCu(e-lUa£Cace, 9kc. FOOD SERVICE SPECIALISTS ARDEN HAWKINS President JOE FLINN. OWNER , — PHONE 747-4443 3902 AVENUE Q LUBBOCK, TEXAS P.O. BOX 3787 LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79452 5633 VILLA DRIVE (806)762-0822 We Care As Much As You Do Animal Birth Control ainic of Lubbock Low Cost - Spays Neuters Routine Care, Vaccinations, Minor Emergencies •FOOD SERVICE SPECIALTY " 2511 AVE C • BOX 2278 • LUBBOCK, TX 79408 Dr. Russ Schroeder, D.VJvl. 4503 - 34th Street 791-1078 791-1079 KEN ALDRIDGE OWNER Ottice 806 747-6535 Res 806 8423535 ISIHSS laaiie AC Associates Engineers • Architects • Planners 4010 Avenue R Lubbock, Texas 79412 806-747-0168 FAX 806-747-7146 Dennis W. Clayton, A.I.A. Vice-President Tech has a Local Composite Company? Delivering the Best Value and Quality in Professional Composites A g- composites _„„ Si photography 762-6161 • f !f 2307 Brotidwfu , Lubbock efficiency and service- custom board designs outdoor or studio portraits-easy proofing and correcting composites-fortnals-ccuuiids-groups-slides TRIPIE K MINI-WAREHOUSES P O Box 16592 Lubbock, Texas 79490 (806) 797-7545 MIKE KENDALL STATION MANAOSR fjOFCOiJUBE and REPAIR Ba24 AVENUE Q LUBBOCK. TX 704 IS (B0« 747-0277 West Texas Truck Center, Inc. Gary Blair Truck Sales Manager Res 806-745-671 1 800-888- U05 806-765-7555 4901 Ave A, Box 10427 Lubbock, TX 79408 GENUINE MEXICAN FOOD PRODUCTS C. Ramirez Sons Food Mfg., Inc. P O Box 1657 Hereford. Texas 79045 RENE RAMIREZ President Tel 806-364-8701 Fax 806-364-0550 454 - Index Tucker. Wendy 244, 391 Tull, Hazel 371 Turbevllle, Kelli 371 Turbldy, Jennifer 117 Turner, Amy 409 Turner. Brian 165 Turner, MLyn 232, 409 Turner, Tamara 232, 431 Tweedy. Amy 37 1 Tyler, Cheryl 321 Tyler, Danette 371 Tyler, Mark 116. 391 Tyson. Vlnce 191 Von Urlquidy, Heather 4 1 1 Vonderahe, Katherine 123, 393 Votion, Michelle 411 Vunham. Marc 175 Ulbrich. Bobby 371 Underwood. Laura 127, 191 Underwood, Lisa 391 Upton, Stacy 126, 130. 409 Urban. Lloyd 338 Urrutia. Diana 371 Utzman. Suzann 225.431 Valdez, Katherine 431 Valenzuela, Jesse 192 Vallabhan, C.V.G. 338 Vanalstine, Kari 431 Vance. Jana 220. 409 Vanderburg. Nan 127, 215 Vanderburg. Tim 393 Vanderburg. Troy 216 Vanderslice, Amy 225. 227, 343 Vandivere. Amy 225 Vanhooser. Martha 393 Vanmali. Anil 291 Vann. Todd 431 Vardy. Chris 116. 409 Vatter. Donna 371 Vaughn. Jennifer 393 Vaughn, Lisa 371 Vaughn, Paul 322 Velasquez, Hector 135 Veliz. Chris 286 Ventura, Andrea 82 Verbrugger. Paul 297 Vereen, Darryl 206 Vernon, Robert 371 Vemor, Lesley 431 Viglicky. Anthony 43 1 Villa. Steve 267 Vines, Darrell 338 Vineyard. Stirling 134 Voigt. Brian 371 Von Urguidy. Scott 43 1 Waclawczyk. David 371 Waddell. Bethany 227, 371 Waddell, Jennifer 227. 431 Waddell. Susanna 4 1 1 Wade. Jessica 393 Wages, Jack 338 Wagner, Geoffrey 411 Wagner, Jennifer 126, 393 Wagner, Jill 431 Wagner, Trella 23 1 . 37 1 Wainscott. Brenda 371 Wald, Lisa 244. 393 Waldrop, Chris 433 Walker, Billy 4 1 1 Walker, Christy 229,411. 433 Walker, Fabio 97 Walker, Stephanie 371 Walker, Susan 433 Walker, Trey 151. 371 Walker, Wendi 393 Walkup. John 338 Wall, Jeremy 411 Wall. Kimberlv 117. 371 Wall, Ronny 371 Wallace, Chris 33, 371 Wallace, Elizabeth 411 Wallace, Pepper 240, 433 Walser, Mike 165 Walton, Adrianna 231 Walton, Clay 371 Walton, Heather 127, 189, 231, 241, 371 Walton, Jaylyn 244. 411 Walton. Keetha 393 Wanjura, Eric 261 Ward, Abigail 433 Ward, Amie 151 Ward, Elizabeth 315 Ward, Lesa 244. 433 Ward. Steven 191 Wamsman. Elizabeth 220, 433 Wamsman. Eric 171 Warren, Carrie 371 Warren, Christie 194 Warren, Jaylynn Washington, Richard 371 Wasson, Heather 433 Wasson, Jody 371 Wassum, Elizabeth 371 Waters, Barry 433 Watklns, Christy 371 Watkins, James 338 Watkins, Melissa 371 Watkins, Ronnie 373 Watland, Katrina, 123, 393 Watson, Katie 240, 393 Watson, Kelly 229 Watson, Lisa 41 1 Watson, Nolan 373 Watson, Shanna 117,411 Watson. Zane 41 1 Weatherall. John 373 Weatherall. Susan 183 Weatherly. Trisha 393 Weaver. Richard 324 Webb. Harold 343 Webb. Kenneth 272 Weber, Kathy 1 76, 373 Webster. Rita 373 Weddige. Richard 176, 393 Weedon. Dana 117. 373 Wehbe, Sarra 411 Wehner, William 318 Weige, Chris 433 Weiler, Melody 324 Weinberg, David 339 Weinheimer, Matt 194 Weir, Ashley 393 Weiss. Corey 135. 393 Welch, Anne 343 Welch, Cody 272 Wells, Nelson 373 Wells, Wes 373 Welshimer, Lydia 360 Welshimer, Mark 433 Wenzel. Christine 220, 433 Werth. Charles 339 Weseman, Elaine 373 Wesley, Donna 225, 411 Wesley, Lance 289 Wesley, Lara 227, 373 Wesolick, Stephen 373 West, Maretta 4 1 1 West. Tammy 433 Westmoreland. Mark 116. 393 Whaley. Jennifer 373 Wharton. Jack 373 Whede. Jennifer 178 White. Adrianna 373 White. Alan B. 314. 315 White. Brad 373 White. David 433 White, Dawn 176, 433 White. Erin 46 White, Gary 324 White , James 339 White, Joel 393 White, John 339 White, Keitha 373 White. Stacy 127, 232, 373 White. Stephanie 141 White. Sydnee 231. 373 Whitefield, Paula 373 Whitehead. Carlton 324 Whiteley. Shannyn 393 Whiteside. Shari 433 Whiteside. Sheri 220. 373 Whiteside. Tanya 41 1 Whitley. Melissa 194, 373 Whitley. Stacy 232 Whitleym Shana 189 Whitney. Kelly 244, 373 Whitney, Robert, 111 433 Whitten, Allison 229 Whittington, Lisa 133. 136. 228, 229. 433 Wickard. Wendy 411 Wiginton, Chad 373 Wilbum. Sam 288 Wilbum, Wayne 130. 373 Wild, Stephanie 373 Wilde, Richard 339 Wiley, James 194 Wiley, Jennifer 373 Wiley, Lori 373 Wiley. Nancy 373 Wilfong. Lalan 393 Wilkerson. Ann 433 Wilkerson. Nicole 244.411 Wilkerson. Niki 139, 433 Willcutt, Brian 433 Williams, Beth 373 Williams, Jennifer 411, 433 Williams, Lisa 220, 373 Williams, Lonnie 433 Williams. Lori 373. 393 Williams. Michelle 220. 433 Williams, Patrick 194, 360, 373 Williams. Paul 115. 116. 373 Williams, Sara 373 Williams. Stace 206. 207 Williamson. Troy 198 Williford, Rose " l89. 393 Willingham. Welbom 339 Willis. Jana 393 Willis, Randy 1 16. 373 Wilson. Gwendolyn 343 Wilson. Kari 411 Wilson. Katrina 433 Wilson. Kim 63 Wilson. Kimberly 244. 393 Wilson. Sharon 137 Wilson. Tory 433 Wilson. Traci 225, 373 Wilson, Tracy 41 1 Wimmer, Jolanda 117 Wimpee, Natalie 393 Winberg. Martha 433 Wineinger, Amy 433 Winer. Jane 323. 339 Winik. Jason 171 Winn. Jeff 165 Winsett. Holly 393 Winsor. Craig 153. 411 Winstead. Susan 232, 433 Winters, Stacy 275, 393 Wiseman, Juliette 433 Wiseman. Shellie 306 Wisintainer. Nicholas 165 Wittig. Marie 139. 433 Woicikowfski. Elizabeth 244. 411 Wolde-Rufael, Girme 343 Wolf. Amy 433 Wolfram. " Kareene 244, 393 Womack. Hershel 164 Womack. Hershel. Jr. 339 Womack. James. Jr. 373 Wood. Anne 244. 373 Wood. Carrie 244. 411 Wood. Dana 373 Wood. Keithanne 433 Wood. Penny 41 1 Wood. Timothy 411 Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 455 THE SERVICE CENTER OF THE STRIP " Liquor, Beer Wine - (Retail Wholesale) Route 6, Box 761 Lubbock, TX 79412 745-1515 For Kegs - 745-7766 A.L. CONE PARTNERSHIP Annie Lee Cooke Lois Bates Betty Lou Pet re e Yes, We support Texas Tech PUFF ' S $12 zoo Ladies Fashions for Under $12 3807 50th Memphis Place Mall 793-3573 College Flowers 2213 University Lubbock, TX 7941 765-9329 Congratulations Seniors ORLANDO APARTMENTS CEDARWOOD APARTMENTS Effec. 1 2 Bedrooms $185.00, All Bills Paid Call: Gateway Properties for information 792-5984 CIRCLE A SIDING SPECIALTIES " Your Goodwill is our Greatest Asset " RESIDENTIAL " " COMMERCIAL 2511 Stanford Lubbock, TX 7941 5 806-747-5534 1-800-299-5599 MEDICAL AND SURGICAL FOOT SPECIALIST EDWIN A. KNIPSTEIN, D.P.M., P.C. ASSOCIATE AMERICAN COLLEGE OF FOOT SURGEONS 2201 OXFORD SUITE 202 LUBBOCK, TX 79410 TELEPHONE: (806) 792-6956 l BOLTON ' S 1 Jiffy Oil Change Copy of this coupon is worth $2.00 off your next Oil Filter Change 8201 University -745-6190 or 11 50 Slide Road [Expires 9-30-92 | JOE D. HURST General Mgr • Sales ■ Owner 806 747-3806 FAX 806 747-3815 LEADERSHIP AT WORK ' HURST FARM SUPPLY, INC, Hwy 82 East: P 0. Box F Lorenzo, Texas 79343 806 763 X)76, 634-5717. 253-2758, Home 892-3070 BOLINGER. SEGARS. GILBERT MOSS CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 1623 lOTH STREET LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79401-2683 FAMILY SERVICE ASSOCIATION Individual, Marital, Family Group Counseling 22 Briercroft Office Park, Suite 1 (806) 747-3488 Lubbock, Texas 7941 2 BECKNELL WAREHOUSE COMPANY 504 E. 44TH LUBBOCK, TEXAS 747-3201 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS 456 - Index Woods-Martin, Patsy 315 Woolf. Rickey 373 " Wooten, Stephanie 220, 433 Worley, Roy 286 Worst, Jeff 393 Worthington, Tracy 137 Wray. W. Kent 339 Wray, Warren 326. 339 Wright, Craig 21, 116, 373 Wright, Lesley 393 Wright. Lisa 234 Wright, Mark 375 Wright, Pam 375 Wright. Richard 339 Wright. Scott 116, 393 Wright, Terry 216 Wuensche, Kristi 117 Wulz. Angela 225, 393 Wum, Lisa 393 Yanez, Mike 267 Y Youens, Brandon 433 Young, Dondi 393 Young, Elizabeth 433 Young, Janice 375 Young, Jennifer 218 Young, Kirk 375 Young, Mark 375 Young, Maurissa 375 Young, Robbie 183. 433 Zacharias, Rebecca 411 z Yeatts, Bryon 343 Zaiger, Carol 375 Zarfas, Dax 375 Zartman, Richard 339 Zeagler, Erin 227, 375 Zelaya, Rodrigo 95 Zenon, Sabrina 80, 81 Zepeda. Jennifer 433 Zitterkopf. Brian 291 Zoller. Jennifer 220. 433 Zuercher, Elaine 128, 343 mm tke Jl(uu9tWcuiMcM... The 67th volume of La Ventana was printed by the Delmar Company, 9601 Monroe Road, Box 220025, Charlotte, North Carolina 28222. The Delmar representative was Frank Myers. The 1992 La Ventana, the first Texas Tech University yearbook prepared for camera-ready printing, was produced on Macintosh computers using WordPerfect software for word processing. Page design was done using PageMaker 4.0 and graphics were done in Freehand 3.1. Typesetting was done on an AGFA 9400 Imagesetter output device. The book ' s endsheets were printed on Parch paper with silver lettering. The cover was printed on white Permacote cover stock and printed in PMS 425 gray ink. The Texas Tech seal was custom blind embossed. The logo and the spine were stamped with silver foil BA2. The typefaces used in the logo were Kaufmann, Avenir and Helvetica. The title of the book is in the Bookman typeface. Body copy throughout the book was printed in a 10-point Bookman typeface on 80-pound enamel paper stock. Photo cutlines were printed in Avant Garde, Bookman, Helvetica and Times typefaces. Headline typefaces for each section were chosen by the respective section editors as follows: Sports -Avant Garde; Spirit and Service - Times and Zapf Chancery; Academics - Kaufmann; Greeks - Avant Garde; Housing - Helvetica. Individual student portraits were taken by Yearbook Associates. Other photographs were taken, processed and printed by staff photographers. Some photographs were donated. Inquiries concerning La Ventana should be directed to Texas Tech Student Publications, Box 43081, Lubbock, Texas 79409. Designed by Christa Doggett Index - 457 ABERKAMPF J r SUPPLY OF LUBBOCK, INC. Wholesale Distributors of Plumbing, Heating Cooling CYRIL REASONER Res. 795-7059 Mobile 777-7059 4023 Clovis Road P.O. Box 98540 (806) 747-1481 Lubbock, Texas 79499 IRRIGATION, INC. UNDERGROUND LINES FOR LESS r y " IRRIGATION SUPPLIES AND ACCESSORIES ALUMINUM PIPE, COUPLINGS, SOCKS, ETC. All Types of Repair Work Aluminum and Steal Welding WE MAKE, NOT MEET THE COMPETITION — 1-806-832-4513 BOB STUFFLCBEMB RT. I BOX JOI-C SHALLOWATER, TX TVIU (3 wjloij DALE CRAFTON Owner H Luttbock, TX 79404 Give Us Your Next Break Office Telephone 744-4838 744-3511 Seed Processing Equipment Repair Collon Seed Delinking Plants Seed Treatments L. T. KINCER CO. 3509 Globe Avenue Lubbock, Texas 79404 Phone (806) 762-1069 1-800-777 1069 MCI 6502881911 Tell DALK KINCER Res (806) 794-5322 © FABIT 762-2650 • Trash Hauling Services • front-loading, side-loading, and roll-off container service a Waste Management Company LUBBOCK FEED LOTS. INC. Box 1679 806 745-4587 LUBBOCK. TEXAS 79408 r-l STATE HEATING AIR CONDITIONING CO. I " TACLA000587 Vl, STATECO MFG.. INC. V. r METAL FABAICATORS BOBBY POYNOR President General Manager APEX SHEET METAL CO., INC. GENERAL SHEET METAL WORK HEATING AIR CONDITIONING Office 745-5104 Fles. 829-2850 629-2853 614SlatonHlgt way Lubbock. Texas 79404 2308 CLOVIS ROAD LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79415 ISIFI ' B IGGS-VVB VE « HEAVY DUTY TOWING 711 ERSKINE • POBOX64671 • LUBBOCK TEXAS 79464 PAT BREWER 7636056 7656056 Rob C. Mellor Chairman and Chief Executive Officer 5000 Harry Hines Blvd. P O Box 655609 Dallas, Texas 75265-5609 (214) 631-3600 f ax (214) 638-9440 MAINTENANCE - CESSNA • BEECH • PIPER G G LUBBOCK INTL AIRPORT P O BOX 10728 • Lubbock. TX 79408 (806) 747-1296 GENESEITZ VAN DARDIS GARY BRADLEY (806) 799-5142 (H) (806) 797-621 1 (H) (806) 795-9146 (H) PHONE (806) 7920185 FAX (806) 792-0277 RHODE CONSTRUCTION CO. 8207 ITHACA LUBBOCK TX 79423 P BOX 53370 LUBBOCK TX 79453 458 - Index ALMOND nSSOCIRTGS 3404 54t:h Street Lubbock, Texas 79410 Steven flimond 806-797-2525 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS ANDERSON BIGHAM 714E. 34TH LUBBOCK, TEXAS 763-9273 (Davis Moore DAVIS MOORE LIC. 103M75 T ttciric (806)792-1279 3305 60th • Lubbock, TX 79413 SU ' PPLITS 4902 34th St., Suite 23 793-3112 Operators: Josie M. Montoya, Susie Fernandez, Silvia Castro Owner: Maria M. Singleterry Rogers. Harvey Crutcher GENERAL COURT REPORTERS 709 BROADWAY • LUBBOCK. TEXAS 79401 DAY (806) 744-7754 BEST WISHES TO THE SENIORS O ' TOOLE PLASTIC PIPE ERSKINE AVENUE Q LUBBOCK, TEXAS 762-1822 South Plains Electric Cooperative, Inc. Lubbock, Texas 79408 6201 Slide Road Lubbock, Texas 795-3811 " EggUfiof, Inc. 13 IS 3Stfi Street LuSSocI Te?Cas 79412 806-744-0004 A M Plumbing Company, Inc. Commercial Construction Only Says ' gig em ' RAIDERS! JORDAN PANHANDLE GOLF CARS New • Used • Rebuilt Hank Jordan 5503 - 96th Street Lubbock, TX 79424 806-794-6604 Index - 459 AUTO BODY PARTS ENGINES TRANSMISSIONS B R AUTO PARTS, INC. TEXAS WATS N.M.WATS 1-800-692-4492 1-800-858-4538 4401 AVENUE A LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79404 (806)762-0319 J.R. RASCO TERRY RASCO JIM DEWBRE MONTY BLOUNT DELTA-T IXC. Ceruned Testing and Haluncinff iifAir Hydronic Systems 2l4 34fi-7430 IHEMHEH . . m ) SL ' ITE 306 I15S0 PLAJVO ROAD DALLAS. TEX.iS 75243 PAUL GRAHAM CO. 14TH AVE. N 765-6607 CARPET • VINYL PAINT WALL PAPER " OUR 53RD YEAR " Futurevision P.O. Box 5696 2518 Erskine Lubbock. TX 79408 Home (806) 763-4249 Home (806) 763-4248 HTS, Uniden, ChaparreH. Gl ORBIT Don Scott Jack Schuette JCPenney SOUTH PLAINS MALL 6002 SLIDE ROAD LUBBOCK, TEXAS 792-6841 MaNjrioyjer Q] WILLIS MOVING STORAGE, INC. Agent Mayflower Transit, Inc ICC NO MC-2934 5701 QUIRT AVE LUBBOCK. TEXAS 79404 (806) 74 7-3441 — . " fertilizer Chemicals — Zctor Tractors — New Used Equipment Beam Cuitom-Built Troilcrs Kitten Fertilizer Supply, Inc. Rt. 2, Box 6 Slaton, Texas 79364 806 823-62 ' 14 JERRY KITTEN Res.: 828-3379 COLEJUAJ Jl Jr dou9hboij g Pools • Spas • Accessories IBioGuard Pool Spa ! Products 4417 50th Street Lubbock, Texas 79414 (806) 799-8898 (806) 799-8966 BAKER GRAPHIC METHODS. INC. of LUBBCX K 1501 AVE. N LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79401 TELE. 806-763-5765 FAX 806-763-6673 " THE OFHCE SYSTEMS PEOPLE " LAMiER RICOH Distributor Business Products 3M CONGRATULATIONS J S Audio Visual 4308 Bectwood Dallas, Texas 214-239-9133 mk MIKE KLEIN, INC. general contractors ' OS. Cauirt Avenue ■7 47-aT39 Lubbock, Tk 79ao 4 ST££L WAR£UOUSC mmitc; P O BOX 2037 CLOVI5 ROAD AT INDIANA INC- PHONE (AREA CODE 806) 763 7327 LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79408 460 - Index yi.GEdwards IV Best Wishes! , 4.G Edwards Sons, Inc. IM ISTMtST VV i «r fm fM fii VorA Sfoci E chan e, ni 4720-A LOOP 289 SW LUBBOCK. TEXAS 79414 806-793-4703 ► TOMMY DAVIS (915) 573-35Zfi. 1-800-592- 641 • Lubbock 806-799-7787 BOZEMM MACHINERY TRACTOR SALVAGE, INC. Used Tractor, Cotton Stripper and Ck)mbine Parts Largest Supply of Used Tractor Parts In The Southwest GOULDS PUMPS. INC. VERTICAL PRODUCTS DIVISION 122 Idalou Road Lubbock, Texas 79403 1-800-766-2076 PH. (AC 806) 763-5614 PH. (AC 806) 763-5615 P.O. Box 5487 Lubbock, TX 79417 Off. (806) 763-2361 Alpha Therapeutic Plasma Center Sincerely Thanks All Tech Students For Their Support alpha THERAPEUTIC ■corporation 5555 Valley Boulevard Los Angeles, California 90032, USA DAVID DELAMAR Lubbock Franchise President m y l Homestead ■ ■ ' S y Lubbock, TX 794 1 3 maicfs 806-799-0724 US Leg al SUPPORT Specializes in the Service of Legal Process with offices Throughout Texas 1202 Avenue O (806) 747-8500 Amarillo Austin Dallas Ft Worth Houston Lubbock San Antonio P.O. Box 11564 Lubbock, Texas 79408 ' Centro de Musica Hispana , 1105 BROADWAY TOLL-FREE NATIONWIDE i ' LUBBOCK, TX 1-800-272-9904 79401 (806) 762-3437 CASSETTES • COMPACT DISCS COMPLETE SELECTION OF HISPANIC MUSIC FOR THE WORLD ELDA MORENO JAIME MORENO ffMyinM f Jf Cam pannin Insurance cfgcncv. inc. SUZAN FANNIN, AAI, CIC 1973 Graduate 1810 50th St. • Lubbock, Texas • 806 747-4422 KtA.L 96.3 FM 1590 AM COUNTRY FOR THE 90 ' S PHYLLIS CRABLE MANAGER 5201 AVENUE Q LUBBOCK, TX 79412 (806)747-2591 (800) 782-3254 FAX (806) 747-3525 PHILLIPS ( jHOOVER Vi k» ASSOCIATES CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 4412 74TH STREET, SUITE B 100 LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79424 806 791-3904 Index - 46 1 J LONE STAR PROTEIN, INC. 5202 8th Street Lubbock, Texas 79416 DONNIE HAND Business 741-0103 Residence 799-7990 LUBBOCK - SNYDER DENVER CITY - ANDREWS - SUNDOWN ECO RUBBER COMPANY. INC. JANE ERWIN PRESIDENT 24 HOUR SERVICE Office (B06) 747-5138 Home (806) 792-8214 4029 Av nu« A Lubbock. Texai 79404 « » ™ ' J ' «fe 806 799-8618 1-800 284-3043 EXCEL FINANCIAL CO. ■FILLING YOUR FINANCIAL NEEDS " TRENCHING BORING CONTRACTOR KEN ELLIS 806.745-5077 LUBBOCK. TEXAS INSURANCE FINANCIAL PRODUCTS TAX STRATEGIES TAX PLANNING 5238 80th STREET LUBBOCK. TEXAS 79424 " . . . . these may well be I he best Tamales you have ever eaten! " " SHUCK WRAPPED- BOSS IRRIGATION ANITA PAGE 18001 745 8531 e2N0 St and Tahoka Hwt PO BOX 3571 Lubbock TX 79492 CONSOLIDATED PiPE TUBE CO. " BOSS " IRRIGATION SYSTEMS P.O. Box 5695 Lubbock, Texai 79417 TELEPHONE (806) OFF. 763-9591 RES, 744-3444 FAX (806) 763-3144 Don ' s Automotive Service COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE COMPUTER TUNE-UPS WRECKER SERVICE Coopers Lybrand 792-7775 DOUG SUMMERS Certified 13th noor Public Rrst National Accountants Bank Building Lubbock, Texas 79401 Telephone (806)744-3333 4635 34lh street Lubbock, TX 79410 ' e ' mink " Right Size to be Friendly " Now Mth 3 UibNxk lijoitn av 14lhi Aw. Q. 763-7061 66th S Indaru 793-:i:il 1 82nd 4 York. 794-7922 Member FDIC SPEOflUSTSIN SPfKE imUZHTION Les Beechom President SOUTNUICSTSPflCCSflVCfl SVSTCMS 14480 BelQuood Poriouov test Dolkis. Texas 7SS44 (814)980-1083 mX (214) 980-1089 m igita] diagnostics discount computers YouVe Shopped The Rest, Now See The Best! MIKE HUMBERT SALES COMPANY Patrick Parrish (806)797-4182 3602 Slide B8 Lubbock, TX 79414 VACUUM and SEMICONDUCrrOR EQUIPMENT HEADQUARTERS: 13438 FLOYD CIRCLE DALLAS, TX 75243 214-783-1501 FAX: 214-783-1574 462 - Index Fine Fashion, Furs Accessories (806) 799-1567 Melonle Square 81st Indiana Ave. All Lubbock, TX 79423 212 UNIVERSITr AVENUE LUBBOCK, TEXAS 79415 PHONE (806) 747-«546 Openjiuu ' 10:45a.m. - 3:00p.m. Window: 7a.m.-9ji.m. Door 8a.m. -9p.m. Biertvenulbs! Owners: Frank ]osit Castaneda Complete Service To The Food Industry Larry Ezell, Jr. Vice Pres. Treas. 604 - 30th Street Lubbock, TX 79404 Bus. (806) 747-4633 BIGHAM BROTHERS, INC. Farm Tillage and Cultivating Equipment 1-800-692-4449 Mfg. Rep. for -5-»— Farm Seeding L nj U and Deep Tillage tu, « " Equipment 1-800-444-4893 liM FURNITURE APPLIANCES ELECTRONICS EZZ KEN JAMES 4501 W. Loop 289 Lubbock, Texas 79414 806-797-4647 4602 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 806-744-5322 COTEY CHEMICAL CORP. P.O. BOX 2039 LUBBOCK, TX 79408 806-747-2096 BGR ARCHITECTS + ENGINEERS 21 18 34TH STREET -k LUBBOCK, TEXAS 7941 1 806 747-3881 ►ARAGON HOTEL 4115BrownfieldH wy Lubbock, TX 7940 7 (806)792-0065 For Reservations 1-800-333-1146 Dunlap Department Store 50th @ Elgin Lubbock, Texas 792-7161 Congratulations Seniors [dyer electronics DISCOVKR TIIK DYFR niFFFRKNCF.: Kockforil Fo ' ;j;,ilc • Dcnon • Technics • Sony 2507 34TH ST. 793-1511 Index - 463 CongratuCations ancC est Wishes C?b CHxe QracCuating CCass Of 1992, CompCiments Ofihe J oCCozaing Convpanies, A-Ivie ' s Transmission 1634 19th Lubbock, Texas 806-763-8266 Brandon Clark, Inc. 3623 Avenue H Lubbock, Texas 806-747-3861 Caprock Business Forms 1211 Avenue F Lubbock, Texas 806-765-5541 A S Transportation 500 E. 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-745-0031 Butler Paper P.O.Box 1179 Lubbock, Texas 79408 806-763-1949 Caprock Discount Drug 2625 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-792-2713 A.S.K. Guest House, Inc. 1611 Avenue Lubbock, Texas 806-744-2727 Butler ' s Picture Framing 323 Avenue H Lubbock, Texas 806-762-5700 Caprock Equipment 2112 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-747-9177 Abest Auto Parts 206 N. University Lubbock, Texas 806-763-4436 B R Auto 4401 Avenue A Lubbock, Texas 806-762-0319 Caprock Fire Alarm 2908 69th St. Lubbock, Texas 806-799-5541 Aladdin Mini Storage N Quaker Clovis Rd. Lubbock, Texas 806-744-3917 Bailey Broiler Supply FM1585 Lubbock, Texas 806-745-1993 Caprock Growers Old Plainview Hwy Lubbock, Texas 806-746-5858 All Star Embroidery 4122 34th St. Lubbock, Texas 806-793-0038 Barricade Unlimited, Inc. 2002 Clovis Rd Lubbock, Texas 79415 806-744-1520 Caprock Welding Supply 4501 lola Lubbock, Texas 806-744-8841 All Texas Bldg, Inc. 1340 98th Lubbock, Texas 806-745-9763 B. Beadles Auto Repair 2312 Texas Lubbock, Texas 806-747-2545 Carbonic Sales Service 317 Avenue X Lubbock, Texas 806-747-2737 American Equipment Trailer 3707 Quirt Lubbock, Texas 806-747-2991 Compliments of Frances Paul Beane Lubbock, Texas Carlise Body Shop 7513 W. 19th Lubbock, Texas 806-799-0055 American Turbine Jet Drive 2011 N Quaker Clovis Rd Lubbock, Texas 806-762-5683 Block Buster Video 4402 19th Lubbock, Texas 806-791-5001 Casa Mexicana Gift Shop 1 3 10 Broadway Lubbock, Texas 806-747-7628 Anderson Ward, Inc. 2833 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-792-2563 Bob Jordan Amusement Co. 3512 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 806-747-5297 Cathey Wholesale Co. 202 36th Lubbock, Texas 806-747-3121 Andy ' s Extra Auto 4418 50th Lubbock. Texas 806-797-9988 Brammer, Inc. 15 Briercroft Office Park Lubbock, Texas 806-763-5666 Cement Supply Co. 1405 N. Gary Lubbock, Texas 806-763-6464 ARA Matador Transmission 1610 4th SL Lubbock, Texas 806-762-5233 Bray ' s Cleaners Canton 52nd Lubbock, Texas 806-795 298 Charles Hargrove Painting 2300 SUde Rd. Lubbock, Texas 806-791 36 Athletic Supply, Inc. South Plains Mall Lubbock, Texas 806-792-4405 Brazos Offset Printers 9th Indiana Slaton, Texas 806-828-5681 Citibus 801 Texas Lubbock, Texas 806-767-2380 Auto Glass by Fisher 1702 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 806-744-8832 Brick Tile Warehouse 4801 Frankford Avenue Lubbock, Texas 806-796-2772 City Steam Laundry 1811 19th St. Lubbock, Texas 806-765-9324 B B Neon Sign Company FM1729 Lubbock, Texas 806-744-5152 Bruckner Truck Sales 1125 Slaton Hwy Lubbock, Texas 806-745-9494 Classic Motor Cars 3614 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 806-762-4699 Baker Electric Rl 4, Box 844 Lubbock, Texas 806-794-4683 Buck ' s Irrigation Engine 515 AmarilloHwy Lubbock, Texas 806-762-0455 Cleveland Athletics 4130 34th St. Lubbock, Texas 806-793-1300 Big 4 Automotive 1803 Avenue F Lubbock, Texas 806-762-0678 Burton Sign Co. 103 N. Temple Lubbock, Texas 806-744-4009 Commercial Concrete Construction 705 E. 66th Lubbock, Texas 806-745-1111 Blue Bonnet Savings Bank 6502 Shde Rd Lubbock, Texas 806-794-2411 Callaway ' s LP Gas Carburetion 601 Amarillo Hwy Lubbock, Texas 806-765-9573 Commercial Refrigeration 1120 30th St. Lubbock, Texas 806-744-1475 464 - Index CongratuCations and est lA isfies To CZTte QracCuating CCass Of 1992, CompCiments OfH Le J oCCozifing Convpanics. Commercial Window Wear 3901FClovisRd Lubbock, Texas 806-765-9777 Easterwood, Jack, CPA 3307 82nd Lubbock, Texas 806-793-0356 Gage Van Horn Assoc. 4121 Frankfort Lubbock, Texas 806-795-2453 Consolidated Bearing Supply 2914 Avenue A Lubbock, Texas 806-747-3363 Ed Johnson Pumping Service South of City Lubbock, Texas 806-745-1217 Jacqueline Germain, M.D. 4001 21st Lubbock, Texas 806-795-2195 Cox Pipe Supply Co. Tahoka Hwy 41 Lubbock, Texas 806-863-2524 El Charo Restaurant 1608 19th St. Lubbock, Texas 806-747-2004 Gloria ' s Restaurant 1601 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-747-6651 Cox ' s Woodyard FM 1585 Avenue N Lubbock, Texas 806-745-9355 Famous Brand Shoes 3517 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-792-2864 Gossette Spraying Service 1575 W.Crosby Slaton, Texas 806-828-3066 Craftsman Printers, Inc. 535 32nd Sl Lubbock, Texas 806-744-8429 Fang-Suat-Cheng, M.D. 3804C21stSt. Lubbock, Texas 806-795-9326 Grandy ' s 4631 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-793-3060 Crawford Radiator Shop 1601 Avenue H Lubbock, Texas 806-762-1031 Fanning Fanning Associates 2555 74th Lubbock, Texas 806-745-2533 Greer Iron Works 1824 Avenue H Lubbock, Texas 806-765-5042 Curtis D. Ruff Associates 1014 Broadway Lubbock, Texas 806-763-8102 Farris Equipment Sales 1718 Avenue E Lubbock, Texas 806-763-3738 H.M. Real Estate 1503 Avenue J Suite 201 Lubbock, Texas 806-765-5455 Deal ' s Machine Shop 2732 Texas Avenue Lubbock, Texas 806-744-4538 Felix West Paints 2319ClovisRd Lubbock, Texas 806-763-3444 Haden Signs of Texas 1102 30th St. Lubbock, Texas 806-744 1404 Delwin Jones 24 Briercroft Lubbock, Texas 806-763-4468 Feola, Mario, M.D. 4th Indiana Lubbock, Texas 806-743-2393 Hallgieen Smith, Inc. 4410 Quirt Lubbock, Texas 806-744-8415 Depots Restaurant Bar 1824 Avenue G Lubbock, Texas 806-747-1646 Fiesta Super Market 1807 Parkway Drive Lubbock, Texas 806-762-1636 Hamilton Chisum 5210 28th Lubbock, Texas 806-797-8672 Design Today, Inc. 2313 34th St. Lubbock, Texas 806-795-6384 Fisher Auto Supply 217 N. University Lubbock, Texas 806-763-0561 Hansen, John, CPA 2118 34 th Lubbock, Texas 806-763-8733 Design Unique By Joan 8004 Indiana Lubbock, Texas 806-795-6235 Florida Tile 5844 49th Lubbock, Texas 806-793-3688 Head Hunters 2110 Broadway Lubbock, Texas 806-765-8248 Discount Carpet Warehouse 5278 W. 34th Lubbock, Texas 806-795-0070 4R Industrial Supply 1701 Texas Avenue Lubbock, Texas 806-747 331 HectOT Adame Insurance 4206 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 806-762-3877 Dixon Paper Company P.O. Box 2609 Lubbock. Texas 79408 4th Street Automatic Transmission 322 Avenue G Lubbock, Texas 806-763-0806 Hi Plains Medical Clinic 2716 82nd Lubbock, Texas 806-745-2778 Downey, Tony 4630 50th, Suite 110 Lubbock, Texas 806-791-2628 Freddie ' s Tee ' s 152 S. 8th Slaton, Texas 806-828-6926 Higginbotham Bartlett 110 S.Broadway Post, Texas 806-195-2080 Dubose Machinery 1520 19th Lubbock, Texas 806-765-8429 Fuddrucker ' s 4102 19th Lubbock, Texas 806-797-8108 Higgins May, Inc. 1518 34th Lubbock, Texas 806-762-0419 E. B. Design 5202 43rd Lubbock, Texas 806-791-0128 Fuller Chevron 3664 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-795-5623 Highland Printing Company 34 14B Avenue H Lubbock, Texas 806-744-9954 Index - 465 CongratuCations and est " Wis Pies ' To CZTte QracCitating CCass Of 1992. CortvpCiimnts Of The J oCCozving Cortvpanies. L.C. Hill Fence Company 6001 Brownfield Hwy Lubbock, Texas 806-799-0002 Jerry Judkins Seed Trucking SE of City Lubbock, Texas 806-745-6552 Lubbock Electric Co. 1108 34th Lubbock, Texas 806-744-2336 Holiday Inn Civic Center 801 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 806-763-1200 Jones Produ ce 713Erskine Lubbock, Texas 806-744-5562 Lubbock Gasket 402 19th Lubbock, Texas 806-744-2929 Host Ice Company 1 30 E. 42nd Lubbock, Texas 806-765-5558 Jordan ' s Power Sweep 3512 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 806-763-7075 Lubbock Radiator Service 35 1 1 Avenue A Lubbock, Texas 806-744-3735 House of Flowers 3423 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-792-9555 Julies Used Clothing 4005 Avenue H Lubbock, Texas 806-744-7192 Lubbock Radio Paging Service P.O. Box 10127 Lubbock, Texas 79408 806-762-2337 Howard ' s Barber Shop 2419 34th St Lubbock, Texas 806-797-1124 KAMC 28 TV 1201 84Ui Lubbock, Texas 80( 745-2828 Lubbock Office Supplies 1416 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 806-763-9525 Hot Heads Hairdesigners 1500 Broadway Lubbock, Texas 806-747-9220 Knox Gailey Meadow General Cont. 1 109 N Avenue T Lubbock, Texas 806-763-0418 Lubbock Temporary Help Service 2124 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-744-5600 Hub City Body Works 806 W 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-747-3459 Lamerts, David, M.D. 4003 22nd Lubbock, Texas 806-792-3400 Lubbock Welding Supply 4005 Avenue A Lubbock, Texas 806-747-2595 Hugo Reed Associates 1210AvenuqQ Lubbock, Texas 806-763-5642 Langston Insurance 1500 Broadway, Suite 841 Lubbock, Texas 806-765-5532 Lubbock Women ' s Club 2020 Broadway Lubbock, Texas 806-763-6448 Huse Brake Alignment 1816 Texas Avenue Lubbock, Texas 806-744-2744 Lee Roy ' s Bar B Que Idalou Hwy Lubbock, Texas 806-744-3708 Lufkin Trailers 709 E. Slaton Hwy Lubbock, Texas 806-745-6631 Imperial Lanes 3632 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-795-9593 Lisa ' s Dance Supplies 3434 34th Lubbock, Texas 806-795-7344 Mademoiselle Hair Fashion Avenue Q 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-744-2588 Insty Printing 3411 A 82nd Lubbock, Texas 806-795-1840 Lubbock Apartment Association 2220 34th, Suite 201 Lubbock, Texas 806-747-6579 Maekers Shoe Store 3843 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-797-5572 J A Muffler 2216 4th St @ Vernon Lubbock, Texas 806-747-6444 Lubbock Artificial Limb Co. 3813 24th Lubbock, Texas 806-799-1518 Mason, Warren Co. 5202 Indiana Avenue Lubbock, Texas 806-797-3251 J J Beauty Supply 813 Paricway Drive Lubbock, Texas 806-744- 521 Lubbock Asphalt Products 2836 Clovis Rd Lubbock, Texas 806-765-7092 Maxine ' s 10th Briercroft Ctr Lubbock, Texas 806-762-2002 J R Automotive 1702 Main Peterberg, Texas 806-747-9267 Lubbock Bowl 4020 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 806-744-5535 Midwest Reproduction Co. 1111 19th St. Lubbock, Texas 806-747-2824 Jamagin Construction Co. P.O. Box 98128 Lubbock, Texas 806-747-0828 Lubbock Brick Tile Co. 710 26th Lubbock, Texas 806-762-8164 Morgeson, Gayle 5313 50th, Suite C-1 Lubbock, Texas 806-791-0088 Jeff Price Lawn Care 2002 29th Lubbock, Texas 806-762-5773 Lubbock Building Products 214 Avenue M Lubbock, Texas 806-765-7721 Morris, Bill, CPA 2114 Broadway Lubbock, Texas 806-765-5676 Jenny Designs 4814 50th St Lubbock, Texas 806-797-1788 Lubbock Qub 1500 Broadway 14th Floor Lubbock, Texas 79401 806-763-7308 Mustang Industries 7002 Cedar St Lubbock, Texas 806-745-3907 466 - Index CongratuCations ancC est " Wishes lb CZTte QracCuating CCass Of 1992. CotnpCiments OfH e J oCCozving Companies. NAPA Auto Parts 4413 50th St Lubbock, Texas 806-765-7467 Rodman ' s Art Gallery 1604 A. North University Lubbock, Tej as 806-741-1401 W-F Equipment 3612 Avenue A Lubbock, Texas 806-763-9797 Ogletree Production 4611B50thSt. Lubbock, Texas 806-791-2800 Russ Igo Jewelers 8004 Quaker Lubbock, Texas 806-792 367 W.K. Bingham Son, House Movers 2601 Gannon Lubbock, Texas 806-746-6986 O ' Shen, Hart Forcum, Attys. 1402 Texas Lubbock, Texas 806-763-4617 Scott Office Supply 2008 34th St. Lubbock, Texas Wayne ' s Flying Service Rl 10 Box 253 Lubbock, Texas 806-745-0153 Parkinson Machinery Supplies 2602 E. Slaton Hwy Lubbock, Texas 806-745-6085 Scott Tractor 102 SE Loop 289 Lubbock, Texas 806-745-4451 Westexico Sales Co. 502 E. 50th Sl Lubbock, Texas 806-744-1437 Party Time Photo 1401 University Lubbock, Texas 806-747-0550 Sherwell Floor Covering 4249 34ih St. Lubbock, Texas 79410 806-792-4434 West Texas Hispanic News 1607 13th Lubbock, Texas 806-747-3467 Plaza Cleaners 2109 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-747-2571 Shoe Comfort Clinic 3536 34th St. Lubbock, Texas 79410 806-793-3536 West Texas Satellite TV FM1585 Lubbock, Texas 806-745-5%l Pollock Paper Distributors 303 Avenue M Lubbock, Texas 79408-1769 806-765-8589 Skate Ranch 4701 SW Loop 289 Lubbock, Texas 806-792-0456 Wesco 520 34th Lubbock, Texas 806-747-3256 Prudential Bache 5211 Brownfield Hwy Lubbock, Texas 806-792-0015 Sports Medicine Network 2431 S. Loop 289 Lubbock, Texas 806-745-8718 Western Clark Lift 1 18 E. Slaton Rd. Lubbock, Texas 806-745 201 Quein Sabe Investments 1601 W. Loop 289 Lubbock, Texas 806-791-1654 Square D Co. 6502 SUde, Suite 400 Lubbock, Texas 806-794-4754 Western Building Specialists 410 34th Sl Lubbock, Texas 806-744-4501 Quest Sons, Inc. 222 E. 34th Lubbock, Texas 806-744-2351 Stringer Business Forms 323 E. 40th Lubbock, Texas 806-762-3263 Western Uniform Towel Service 715 Texas Lubbock, Texas 806-762-3281 R R Ditching 4503 54th Lubbock, Texas 806-792-6994 Strong Transfer Storage 520 E. 44th Lubbock, Texas 806-747-4163 White Pump Service 2307 Clovis Lubbock, Texas 806-762-2428 Ray Farmer, M.D. 3801 21st Lubbock, Texas 806-799-8332 Stumbaugh Drug 4218 Boston Lubbock, Texas 806-795-4353 Williamson Maytag 6035A 45th SL Lubbock, Texas 806-792-7277 Red Raider Inn 6025 Avenue A Lubbock, Texas 806-745-5111 Sun Beam Services 1515 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas 806-765-8504 Woody Tire Co. 1606 50th Lubbock, Texas 806-747 556 Ribbles Flowers 1915 Broadway Lubbock, Texas 806-747-2844 Texas Electronic Supply 1409 34 th Lubbock, Texas 806-765-8456 Word Publications 5760 40th Lubbock, Texas 806-797-3495 Richardson Ehler 4412 74th, Suite D-101 Lubbock, Texas 806-793-2733 Texas Industrial Services P.O. Box 174 Lubbock, Texas 806-762-0541 Yellowhouse Machinery Co. P.O. Box 5419 Lubbock, Texas 806-763-0473 Rix Funeral Directors 1901 Broadway Lubbock, Texas 806-763-4333 Texas Roofing Co. 1902 Avenue F Lubbock, Texas 806-747-2981 Robert ' s Office Supply 8004 Indiana Lubbock, Texas 806-793-0315 Trent Pizza 2415 19th Lubbock, Texas Index - 467 t ' . - f ! S ka . fS i. ■ ' j J • » -Jv»Or r : O f- ,r , f- r- r-A n TAT-, V. % ' V f .. I 1 r - AHv; v« . %r ii»mmmmm 1 1 J f Lr„ EDITOR Christa Doggett ASSISTANT EDITORS Amy KomaLz - Graphics Jori Bratton - Copy SECTION EDITORS Beth Rash - Sports Charles Griffin - Spirit Service Christina Garza - Academics Robin Rutz - Greeks Angie Trigilio - Housing COFYWRITERS Jennifer Gilbert Steve Young Nyamusi Igambi Amy Collins Kyle Owen Sandy Stoemer Lynda Reinarz Susan Osborne Michelle Paul Mary Maharg Nicole Prout Sarra Wehbe Jennifer Schuller Brian Michalec APPRENTICES Angela McDonald Nicole Saldivar Wendy Crigger PHOTOGRAPHERS Bob Beriin Sharon Steinman Nick De La Torre Sam Martinez Albert Cantu Sam Magee James Schaefer Keith Whiteside Walter Cranberry Cory Sinklier Steve Line Ryan Harkey CONTRIBUTORS Craig Winsor Len Ha}rward Charles Pellet Kevin Casas Melanie van Orden ADVENTISING SALES Sherwood Enterprises DIRECTOR OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Jan Childress EDITORIAL ADVISER Kent Best PHOTOGRAPHY ADVISER Darrel Thomas BUSINESS MANAGER Amie Ward PRODUCTION MANAGER Sid Little ASSISTANT PRODUCTION MANAGER Vidal FVre , SECRETARY Mary Lindsey CLERICAL SPECIALISTS Gayle Anthony Alicia Rangel The 1991-92 La Ventana Staff 472 - Closing

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Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1


Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Page 1


Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.