University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 552


University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1981 Edition, University of Alabama - Corolla Yearbook (Tuscaloosa, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 552 of the 1981 volume:

. i}- ' ■K, :4 ' •f «£rvj ,v. ' ..• ' - ■ 1 ' v-;xr mmm ' vT ' ' 4: ' ' : mr ' sa -y ' feSyr.wij ' . jr:r :gtw; WOEXmLM mm «s • ■ ■ - ' 0 f; 2 55 " ' rr:r --». ' «j« ' g::: ' . , y i . ' Tv -■-;:L ' «jr I Corolla 1981 Volume 89 The University of Alabama University, AL 35486 n -ji 2 Opening Profile of Progress It is impossible to ap- propriately measure how far the University has ad- vanced during its first 150 years. The University of Alabama was formally opened for the reception of students on Monday, April 18, 1831. Since that time, the student body has grown from 35 boys to over 17,000 young men and women. Today, the accomplish- ments of those persons who have at one time been associated with this great institution are tre- mendous. Today, the quality and opportunity embodied and provided by the faculty, facilities, and resources of the Uni- versity are immense. Opening i.. . ' - ' ' • • f . . v J v • .4 ■ « ( S ! !i ;j 1 " 5 ' ■» ■ e ■ ' - ' — ' - kM ' ' ' » . - ' r - ? -- ' % ■ ■..■■ " • ' ■ " r t»csirx.f .; .- j« _ 4 Opening ; -i( »aMif»5« .»5vi»«.3«»» -i».. , __ 2.. »- Trademark of Tradition For 150 years, the Uni- versity has been the lead- er in higher education in the State of Alabama. During this time of recol- lection, it is important to emphasize that leader- ship. The University of Alabama has a rich heri- tage comparable to no other institution in the state. It is through her glorious past, that the University can learn from her mistakes and proceed with her promising fu- ture. Opening 5 6 Opening A Comprehensive University The University of Ala- bama can only be chcir- acterized as an institution that is inclusive of the full spectrum of Universi- ty services, programs, and life. Unlike many other campuses, Ala- bama ' s residential campus is able to offer complete programs for students, as well as ser- vices. Academically, it offers a wide range of study. It is through this diverse campus life that a student is better able to choose his career and as- sume his place in the real world. Opening 7 Student life page 1 Academics page 116 Features page 176 Sports page 192 8 Opening Profile of Progress; Trade- mark of Tradition. These phrases characterize the uniqueness of the time and the direction of The University of Alabama during the celebra- tion of the Sesquicentennial Anniversary. The University, which has been a leader in im- plementing change and im- provements for the benefit of the entire state, is now entering a period where great internal progress is anticipated for her structure and her students. Her history, which parallels the people and events that have shaped the history of our re- gion, will soon have new chap- ters that describe the quality, importance and class that are rooted in the annals of her tra- dition. The remembrances that are shared are the source of the future that is envisioned by all who have been a part of the University. Students, faculty, administrators, and alumni are Linked by the impact each has undergone from the associ- ation. As a duty to her past, each should be pledged to do their utmost to ensure that the future of The University of Ala- bama is one of progress and excellence. We owe too much to those who have preceeded us at this great institution to al- low anything less — for 150 years . . . Alabama ' s first unit ersiV Organizations page 280 Greeks page 352 Classes page 444 Opening 9 Student Night life page 1 2 Theatre page 52 Concerts page 68 10 Student Life Life Student life has changed drastically over the 150 years at the University. From the all male cadets to Title IX the University has progressed with the rest of the nation. Although this year ' s concert schedule compared to other schools was a disap- pointment most students found a complete selection of activities. This year ' s student life section presents a variety of the activi- ties which students were involved in. Homecoming page 76 Alumni page 106 Student Life 1 J Looking Out For Number One As the University of Alabama be- gan its 150th year of existence, the registration tradition — feared by some, a mere annoyance to others — continued. The hassle of registration was felt by some 17,000 students in all. According to J. Earnest Mickler, assis- tant vice president for planning and oper- ations, this semster ' s registration was " average to smooth. " Individual student ' s opinions may vary from this generalization slightly. Those students in Communications may have found registration smooth, those in Nursing may have found it pretty much average, but it is possible that students in C BA and Engineering found registration anything but smooth or average. A reduc- tion in teaching staff and class size caused problems in scheduling for several stu- dents in required courses as well as electives. Much of this year ' s registration success could be attributed to the new computer system which was put to use for course scheduling in December of 1979. lim Her- ring, a C BA senior, said, " this semester was the smoothest I can remember. Before the computer, you went to the coliseum The checkbook is one item that students can ' t leave registration without using. Everywhere you look you see the empty glazed faces of students Tvho have been waiting in lines for one. two, even three long stretching hours. floor and pulled cards. It was a night- mare! " Registration may be easy for those stu- dents who have preregistered, but, it is still an experience for transfer students and entering freshmen. The sight of huddled masses rising and swelling on the coliseum floor is not a sight soon forgotten by students new to the University ' s way of doing things. But once the student joins the throng and learns to look out for " number one, " registration isn ' t all that bad. An elbow here and a dodge there and soon the front of the line is in sight. The challenge over, the student moves on to the next line, safe in the knowledge that Teache r shortages and student growth forced the closing of many highly demand- ed courses. Denial of certain courses could force many students to stay an extra se- mester in order to fill their graduation re- The yearning nrxasses come empty hand- ed. With luck they ' ll go home with com- ' t pleted schedules, and the satisfied feeliiK that their courses will supply them wit! quirements 1 2 Registration I e ' s not alone in his quest. Let ' s not forget those upperclassmen rho get to experience the exultation of an icomplete schedule. Ellen Leonard, a ju- ior in social work, was one of these privi- ged individuals. She was very optimistic bout the ordeal, explaining that although he had to go through drop add, " most of he people were very helpful. " Many freshmen also receive incomplete chedules. This is usually because either omeone really screwed up or because the omputer, realizing the student was a reshman, put him on low priority. Actual- this isn ' t too much of a problem for many freshmen, since they are usually unsure of what classes they want to take anyway. Going through drop add allows the student to take a few more elective classes. Steve Crew, a freshman from Cen- tre Star, wasn ' t too upset by the change in plans: " I really didn ' t know what to take anyway, but I guess most freshmen don ' t. " The computer, now functioning as well as can be expected, could set an example for some other aspects of the registration process. Improvements need to be made concerning the location of tables on the floor and where the parking decals can be found. The checkout system is still a cause for confusion and long lines, but a patient student can endure these trivialities for the satisfaction of knowing that for one more semester his fate is in the hands of the University of Alabama. B The agony of indecision. There are so many courses to pick irom. And finally when you find a class you really want to take, it ends up being offered at a time in conflict with one of your other classes. Then comes another decision. Should you rearrange your schedule to fit that class in or should you forsake that nonimportant class for yet another one. I give up! You de- cide. Registration 1 3 1 4 Night Life Night Lights Get loose at the Noose " sums it up best when you ' re talking about U.A. night. Besides the regular pool tables, pin ball machines, T. V. ' s, and bar side manners of the bartenders. The Noose is able to attract a crowd of students on it ' s courtyard merits alone. The courtyard serves as a romantic spot on the nights when The Noose is less crowded, and as a cool place for students to mingle when the inside is packed with pool hustlers and smoke. The Noose ' s slogan sums it up perfect; students like to go out to the local night spots, get loose, and have a good time. Gilletes seems to be able to draw in quite a few greek students. But they don ' t do it on the atmosphere or bargains that they may supply, but on the students whose friends go there to mix with their other friends. The Sigma Nu house always has plenty of cars in their yard from the spillover. A popular method of beer drink- ing is to buy all the 254: beer your table can hold before the special has ended and to drink it as quickly as possible. Greeks are drawn by the Greek night specials where a particular sorority or fraternity is honored by allowing all its members to drink all the beer they can for just $1. Look out for the bull. Not the Schiltz bull, but the new mechanical bull at Solo- mon ' s Downstairs. If you ' re not a pinball whiz then try your hand (or other parts) on the new bucking and turning bull. There ' s plenty of padding to cushion those rough landings. Solomon ' s Downstairs is able to attract students with the hit rock performers they book in the place. Though the seating ca- pacity has decreased significantly to make room for the bull and the steep prices seem to discourage students, Solomon ' s Dowmstairs is still able to pack them in and charge a three or four dollar cover charge on nights when popular stars, such as Eli and Hotel, are featured. For a real western atmosphere students head out to The Cowboy. Stuffed cactuses, waiters in boots and hats, and country mu- sic brings out the country lover in every- one. Thursday and Friday night happy hours are the best time to see University students sitting in the western bar and eat- Solomon ' s is a popular gathering place for beer drir king students who enjoy the live hard rock band music performed for their entertainment. Night Life 1 5 Night ing up all the happy hour snacks in the place for supper. Klogging and buck dancin ' easily rival Travolta moves. For a wild night at Tuscaloosa, students gather at Tivoli ' s every Wednesday night for the featured Zoo Night. The famed night offers SOcf drinks and no cover charge to herds of students. Those expect- ing Zoo Night to be a kinky celebration of the animals found in the zoo ought to look elsewhere. Bonnie and Clyde ' s is the number one disco spot for most students. Friday night is the night to gather there. Starting at 6:00 for happy hour drinks and munchies and going straight through to the disco light show, students are provided with an atmosphere of intoxicated pleasure. The Side Track, playing off the theme of Down the Hatch, whose place it took last spring, is stocked heavily with pinball ma- chines and places for students to relax and socialize. Though the paraphenalia is tak- en directly from Down the Hatch, The Side Track has failed to capture the atmo- sphere that prevailed at the closed bar Many feel it ' s because of the close atmo- Male students find Egan ' s a place to en- joy a beer and good sports. Gary Stevens and Robert Williams watch on as Mark Drensky competes with the pinball machine for points at the Side Track. Students find the Side Track a low key place to enjoy a few beers and to mingle with friends while watching the World Se- ries. 1 6 Night Life sphere that The Side Track failed to produce in trying to provide the students with enough space to mix comfortably. Burnam ' s is another place designed to attract large groups of students who are out to mingle among friends. Yet, Burnam ' s fails to attract the weekend crowd because of all the specials they have during the week, such as baseball night with all the beer a student can drink for a couple of dollars, and ladies ' night featuring mixed drinks for a dollar. Lee ' s Tomb was ranked as the number one spot by most students for just plain so- cializing and having fun. Lee ' s Tomb fea- tures several top student bands including Bootleg, Oakley Hill, and Chevy 6. One student commented that he liked Lee ' s Tomb " because they book good bands that already know most of us and we can really have a good time making jokes and drink- ing. " Though high alcohol prices and cover charges discourage some students from partying in Tuscaloosa, Lisa Bowelles, a freshman majoring in accounting, said, " Partying here is better than at home be- cause there isn ' t anyone watching you who can go back and tell your parents what you are doing. " When asked about the " extension of the weekend " from Thrusday night last year to Wednesday night this year, Kim Taylor said, " I think that partying on Wednesday and Thrusday is good because it gives stu- dents that like to go home on the week- ends a chance to socialize and become a part of University party life. " Julie Spano said, " I ' ve noticed that more and more college students are going out earlier in the week and I think that is great because it allows the student an op- portunity to relax and get away from the books. " " I like the University night life because it is so unique, " said Melinda Crawrford, a junior business major, " You can go out and have a good time in places that are geared to college students. I usually go out with a group of my sorority sisters to Bonnie and Clyde ' s and get some happy hour munchies. We all have a great time. " I Karen Tucker Many students are reluctant to challenge the bull for a ride at Solomon ' s. This stu- dent takes it on despite the odds that she will fall off. Night Life 1 7 O O Denise Simmons, Jara Allen, and Lynn Hernandez enjoy the casual surroundings at Ruby Tuesday ' s and the friendly service of their waitress, Kathleen Haas. 1 8 Mall »Si U d.s d Mall 19 Income Cont. Students who used to drive to Bir- mingham for variety in shopping novi use the extra money they once spent for gas to enjoy shopping adventures in Tuscaloosa ' s new University Mall, which opened August 20th featuring 101 stores. " I think the students can find all the va- riety they want here " , Ann Beidler, pro- motion director for the mall, said, " Not only does it (the mall) encourage people to stay here, but it also encourages people from outside the city and county to shop here. " Inside, the mall ' s beautiful storefronts reach out, enticing even the most casual shopper. The young and old alike enjoy the peaceful elegance of the mall ' s center court with its fountain and greenery ar- rangements. A stage can be positioned over the center court for fashion shows, which should feature many University stu- dents, Beidler said. The mall plays an important part in Tuscaloosa ' s economy, contributing two percent of each dollar in sales tax it re- ceives to the city. Beidler said the mall ex- pects to do $75 million in business during its first year. " It boosts the community quite a bit, " she said. University students benefit not only from the mall ' s convenient location but also from the stores ' credit policy toward stu- dents. A student ' s ACT card is valid as a credit source when writing or cashing checks, Beidler said. Also, certain stores have " student nights " , offering 10 percent discounts for students who bring their ACT cards, she added. Students play a large role in the success of the University Mall, contributing labor as well as consumer dollars. Many stu- dents who work at stores in the mall say they enjoy the atmosphere that the mall creates — meeting people, seeing friends and establishing some financial indepen- dence. " I ' m 21 years old; I ' m trying to establish a little independence by working so I don ' t have to ask my parents for money, " David Reid, a University student employed by Hibbets Sporting Goods, said. Yet, for all the independence he has es- tablished through his job, Reid finds that often work conflicts with his academic and social lives. " I had been working 22 hours per week, from 2-9 p.m., and I go to class all morning. I ' d get home about 9:15 p.m.; by then I ' d be so tired I wouldn ' t be ready to study until 10 p.m. Johnny Car- son comes on at 10:30 and it ' s hard for me to miss Johnny Carson. " Reid said he was able to get his sched- ule changed so that now he works 12-15 hours per week. " Now I don ' t have to give up Carson, " he said. Bob Jones, who works at Ruby Tues- day ' s, said that working at the mall is ex- citing and gives him good job experience. " I ' m glad to be working at the mall, " Jones said, " instead of some older place. I ' ve been working at Ruby Tuesday ' s since opening day. There ' s a feeling of excite- ment in being able to watch the progress of it — both the store and the mall. " Another University student employed at Ruby Tuesday ' s, Cymantha Cline, likes the opportunity her job gives her to meet new people. " Ruby Tuesday ' s has a relaxed atmo- sphere, lots of tiffany lights, hardwood floor, stained glass, cut glass and plants, " Cline said, adding that her job fit her per- sonality. " They play lots of James Taylor — I love James Taylor, " she said, describing Ruby Tuesday ' s " laid-back " atmosphere. Working and going to school isn ' t too hard for Cline, who said she works best under pressure. " It looks good on your re- sume to say you worked and went to school at the same time. " One student who did a study on th4 University Mall for his American culturl class said the shopping center demonJ| strates the affluence of Americans. David Waits said he was surprised whilJ doing his study to find a number of spe cialty shops which carried only one kina of item, such as a doll house equipmen store, a pretzel shop and a cookie store. " Our society is wealthy enough to sup port a store selling one individual item, ' ! Waits said, " I would never have thoughl you could open a store selling just choco- late chip cookies and make it — or pretzeli for that matter. " The University Mall will continue to bel ' a gathering place for students during all occassions and for all purposes as mall ofj ficials decorate, organize and shuffle tq host charitable activities and participate iij seasonal festivities. Charitable events which the mall will host include Handicapped Student Aware , ness Day, a Dance-a-Thon for Muscula;. j Dystrophy and several other events. Arti, and crafts shows, new car shows, homi David Reid assists Alison Kerney as she tries on a pair of Tiger Tigress Sneakers. Reid tries to make his custonrxers feel com- fortable by flattering them if they are i male, and shelving a sense of knowled about his products when selling to men 20 Mall •njoying his work and surroundings is at keeps Bob Jones working at the Mall. Mark Canada finds Cymantha Cline ' s sparkling personality a perfect addition to Ruby Tuesday ' s atmosphere. shows, including furnishings, appliances and decorating, in addition to " several fashion shows, " will fill the mall ' s regular schedule of activities, Beidler said. " We have gorgeous Christmas decora- tions, " she added. " We have animated scenes and will decorate this mall from one end to the other. " The University Mall will also continue to offer exciting adventures and benefits to students who shop and work at the mall, although those who work there are some- times a little anxious about working on Saturdays during the football season. " I ' m a senior — this is my last year I ' ll get to see them (football games) for a dol- lar apiece, " Reid said, adding that he might survive missing some of the ballgames. " But just so I get to see Notre Dame and Auburn. " B David Hogg Mall 2 1 ■)«•«? , t ' : ' ffyiXil t, -t W r, s,. %.. . 1 . i ' . ' Si}iii%Sf£Siii, 22 Housing K| The problems students confront when wres- tling with Housing seem to mount semester after semester. Those that stick with Hous- ing despite the problems have come to real- ize that it ' s merely . . . a Roof Over Head Why are students continually dis- couraged and disappointed with the conditions of Universi- ty Housing facilities? Roaches. Elevators. Washing Machines. Three to a room. Maintenance. Plumbing. Sanitiation. Take your pick. Because if you asked students this question you would get as many different answers as students. Jerry Dotson, president of Paty Hall, said, " There was a big summer hassle about students getting dorm rooms — espe- cially freshmen. All campus housing was booked up; so many students either found housing in apartments or went to another university. Then come Fall it winds up that there are 70 empty spaces at University House. " Bob Montgomery, acting director of resi- dent life, said " We designated some rooms as third person rooms in order to handle the overflow. We don ' t know whose going to show until school starts so we always make sure we have more students than rooms. By the time school starts we are able to find spaces where students didn ' t show and place our overflows there. It ' s a lot better than sending the overflow to mo- tels or dorm lobbies. " This year Housing started using the nine month contract for freshmen and transfer students. Next year all students in Housing will be required to sign similiar contracts. Montgomery said this will " help Housing regulate fees more efficiently and help get an idea of the retention rate that we will have in the Spring. We run into budget problems in the Spring because we have no idea how much the occupany rate will drop. The contract will benefit the student by trying to keep housing fees down and consistent. It is a purely economical mea- sure to help alleviate the problems of un- used space that we run into every spring with students moving into apartments and greek houses. " Mike Casey moved out of University Housing after spending one semester in A freshmen coming to the University may turn right around and go hon: e if his dorm room resembled this ghetto-like room. Housing lacks the personnel that is needed to repair and clean these ugly and detriorating rooms. As a result, many stu- Paty Hall. " The size of the rooms was the big determinant that got me out of Hous- ing. It gave me a weird feeling to live in a small hole. It was hard for me to adjust to living in such a small space, " he said. Housing is one of the hardest aspects of campus life that freshmen must adjust too. Deedie Dowdle, a freshman living in Mary Burke said, " I have had a hard time get- ting used to getting no privacy. The only time its quiet enough to study is at four in the morning. " Lynn Parsons, a junior living in Harris Hall, said that " the biggest problem I ' ve had with Housing is their enormous lack of organization. My roommate and I want- ed to paint our room and we were given different stories from all different person- nel on how to get it done. We were told Housing would supply the paint and we would paint the room, we were told they ' d supply th e paint and also paint the room, and then we were told that Housing wouldn ' t let us paint our rooms at all. " She also pointed out the inadequate resident assistants that run the dorms. " Our RA is always loud and noisy. When I ' m trying to study I can ' t complain about the noise because it is our RA that is mak- ing the noise, " complained Parsons, sons. An RA is a resident assistant whose pri- mary job is to aid the students through counseling, advising, programming, and administrative duties. One of their basic duties is to strive to create a relationship of trust, confidence, and acceptance be- tween themselves and the residents. Sue Leeds, a resident assistant at New Hall, said, " My job consists mainly of opening doors and answering maintenance questions. The relationship with the girls here is a lot different than at Tutwiler or Mary Burke where there are a lot of fresh- men with adjustment problems. The upper classmen found here are basically well adjusted and established within the aca- demic and social aspects of campus life. " dents find themselves cussing the Housing systenn as they pick up the nnesses left by past occupants and as they try to repair those things that Housing just never seems to get around to. Housing 23 Over Head All directors and resident assistants are required to attend a three day conference before the fall semester and a one day conference before the spring semester. Leeds said, that these conferences are " an effort by Housing to get us to become bet- ter listeners, better leaders, and better or- ganizers. " First year RAs also have to take a " se- mester course whose objective is to im- prove our management skills so we man- age our time and skills better, " Leeds explained. Many students complain about the qual- ity of the food served in the University Cafeterias, yet those living in Tutwiler, Mary Burke, and Paty are forced to buy meal tickets. According to Montgomery the " bonded dorms are used to pay off long term housing mortgages. When we were building some of the newer dorms Hous- ing received bonds to pay for construction. The percentage of the meal contract that goes to Housing is used to pay for this Housing debt. " Montgomery can find " no justification for the roach problem found in most dorms. Maintenance is constantly fighting the battle of the roach. Yet the food found in many rooms seems to just enhance it. I ' m afraid it may be a continual problem that we will be forever fighting. " Many facilities need major renovations. The staff at Paty worked on their dorm last summer in order to bring the conditions up to the living level. Mary Burke cafete- ria was given a major renovation with car- pet and colorfully wallpapered walls. The funds are now being raised to install new air conditioning systems in Harris and One of the things that students must learn when going away to college is how to wash their own clothes. On the University of Alabama campus it also means learning to get used to the frustration of waiting to use one of the few washing machines supplied to each dornrx, and learning that 75% of the tinne two out of three washing nxachines or dryers are labeled " out of order. " Many students occupy their time with backgammon and poker as they try to patiently wait on those trying machines. 24 Housing l " -Tfc . , The first thing women think of when Tutwiler is mentioned is the inconvenience they are confronted with when they are trying to get to their eighth floor dorm room and only one of the elevators are working. When an elevator finally arrives women aggresively push their way through the doors, for they know that to wait on the next one could mean another fifteen minutes of staring at the elevator doors. This mischevious devil is found in gar- bage cans, open food, even in drawers. And what can you do to get rid of him? Noth- ing. Theory has it that the adaptable roach gets so used to the poisonous bug spray that his system starts craving it. It ' s either that or his babies grow so fast that his death is never obvious. So, housing resi- dents, get used to him. " Cause he ' s going to be around for a long time. Friedman. There were rehabilitation rooms built on the first floor of Tutwiler and elevators were installed to the cafeteria to help alliviate the transportation problems of the handicapped. The problems of Housing never seem to be solved. Though renovations are being made to make the appearance of the dorms more agreeable, Housing has yet to become the organized administrative body needed to handle student problems quick- ly and efficiently. Whether it ' s problems concerning a personality conflict with a roommate or a problem with the plumbing Housing personnel should be adequately trained to solve them to the satisfaction of the customers, the students. | One would think that living in the hot- test area of the country would convince Housing that installed air conditioning systems should be of top priority. Alas, Housing is unable to make the total ad- justments needed to put this University ' s Housing system out of the dark ages and into the age of modern conveniences. Many students take this problem into their own hands by installing their own version of air conditioning as best they can. Chuck Snow Housing 25 ' The Lord led me there ' When looking for religious fel- lowship students can find a wide representation of most re- ligions within the campus community. From B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation, the Jewish fellowship, to the Wesley Founda- tion students are found actively engaging in anything from religious services to en- tertainment. The Baptist Student Union (BSU) is open to all students regardless of their religious affiliation. It is not a church, but a place to experience fellowship with other chris- tians. Stephen Holloway, associate campus minister, explained, " We aim our pro- grams around the inward and outward journey of the student. We are interested not only in their own spiritual growth, but also in their growing ability to minister and reach others. " Our logo is five arrows going in and five arrows going out. This represents our concern with the inward person and with his interactions with others. " The BSU ' s biggest program is DISCOV- ERY. This is a Bible and fellowship pro- gram which involves singing and prayer Twice a week the BSU has lunches for the students. On Mondays local pastors join the students and on Fridays the students " chow " while listening to the reading of passages from the Bible or other devotion- al literature. " We have two goals we try to reach, " Holloway continued, " One is to enhance individual christian growth. The second is to bring others to know Christ. We try to present the whole gospel to the students so they can understand the responsibilities they have as christians. We try to increase the student ' s love for God and their love for their neighbor s. " The union has three different student choirs. The BSU choir is open to anyone who loves to sing. They sing at local churches once a month and go on a week long tour in the spring to places like Flor- ida and Washington, D.C. The BSU En- semble is an audition group which also sings in local churches. The third choir that the BSU sponsors is the Afro Ameri- can Gospel Choir. The BSU is also involved in local minis- tries. The Partlow Ministry involves itself in group activities with the mentally re- tarded Partlow residents. The Tuscaloosa Shelter Ministry is involved with teenagers in the community and there is also a min- istry which visits a nursing home in the Northport area. During the summer or for short term projects some of the students have the op- portunity to serve as missionaries in places as far away as Alaska. Steve Ingram, a sophomore majoring in psychology, went to the heart of Pittsburgh as a summer missionary. He worked as a chaplain in a Presbyterian hospital in the depths of the city. " At first I was appre- hensive, " Ingram explained, " but then I realized that the Lord led me there and that if I followed his direction and guid- ance then I would be in the safety of his love. " The main goal of my team of seven missionaries was to start the first and only southern Baptist church within the city limits. It ' s called The City Baptist Chapel and it ' s still offering its services to the in- ner city people. " Another summer missionary, Mary Hennigan, went to Kansas City, Missouri as a youth director at an inner city Baptist church. " The biggest problem I faced was tryinj t to get the kids to trust me even though ' i was an outsider. It took me four weeks ti gain their trust and friendship that I wil hold in my heart forever. " ' . Hennigan feels she has benefited fror her summer mission by becoming a bette, person. " I am a lot more open minded, she said, " I was taught to really accej, people as they really are. " Another religious organization o; campus is the Campus Crusade for Chris Their main pupose is to give the student an atmosphere in which to grow in thei] christian lives. ; Some of the activities held by thj Campus Crusade include a Bible stud and a discipleship which meets weekly and College Life which meets on a month ly basis. One of their projects this year ii to bring in 10-13 christian professors i Students are entertained while they learn about what is real- ly expected of them as christians. " The Great Rip-Off " was the first heavily promoted christian seminar that was sponsored by the Baptist Student Union this year. The nightly speakers tried to explain honestly to the students what responsibilities and conflicts they would face as christians. The four day project was packed with entertaining and exciting happenings used to en- hance the student ' s interest in becoming a stronger christian and a greater witness for Christ. 26 Religion I sak in student classrooms on the subject othat particular class from the Christian p.-spective. The Lutheran Chapel is similiar to the feu in allowing students to lead most of activities. They are affiliated with the ional Lutheran Student Movement and -K iiduct many structured programs center- ■ i[ around the church ' s stand on current !ues. ■ ccording to Pastor Tom Doherman two " ■ ' ■fdents are assigned to be in charge of ■ ' • ' lying and serving supper every Sunday itht for about 30 students. After dinner students do something special as a |t up. " Every Sunday we alternate a seri- -H ' s night with a night of relaxing, " herman said, " It really depends on the -s ijjds of the group at that particular time. ' «■ ' f example, during finals we all eat din- il- and then go home and study. " The biggest problem we run in to with our students are " people relationship " kinds of things. Students are just discover- ing themselves in relationships with others. They must learn to live with people that are maturing. We are here to help them adjust to the responsibilities and needs of these new and fast growing relationships, " explained Doherman. Saint Francis Student Center and Chap- el works " towards creating a community of faith within the student Catholic communi- ty, " Chaplain John Fallon said. The Catholic Center puts on a folk ser- vice every Sunday morning and evening that is programed for and by the students. " Our student programs are centered around relationships with oneself, God, and others, " Fallon explained. The religious community of the Universi- ty is strong and growing. Those religious organizations with the most student activi- ties are those that students strive the hardest to be a part of. There are few greater ways to celebrate God ' s love than through an organization that not only aids its followers to better understand God, but that also aids others through these follow- ers to better know God. | Sister Marian Davis counsels a student on the bibical teachings of Christ. The problems students face as they adjust to the fast pace of college seem to create con- flicts that many can ' t handle alone. The Bible and christian fellowship help the stu- dent come to grips with his problems and provide strong guidance in solving them. Though the christian centers concentrate on helping the students understand their responsibilities as young christians, they also provide recreational rooms, studying rooms, and television rooms for the stu- dent ' s pleasure. Religion 27 The Beat When booking a night with the University Police in order to get a good story and pictures for the Corolla, my photographer, Chuck Snow, and I thought a weekend night when Alabama was playing football in town would be the ideal situation. Chief Fields was concerned that our persons would be endangered on such a hectic weekend night. After much discussion. Chuck ' s persuasive ability eventually con- vinced Chief Fields that a Monday or Tuesday night wouldn ' t do because of the lack of " action " on those nights. As it turned out the romantic dream of exciting police action was a far cry from the realities of the Saturday night " beat. " The lack of immediancy I sensed when arriving at the police station made me wonder if it was really the Saturday night after the Vandy game. I had expected po- lice officers frantically running about, walkie-talkies sounding off all over the place, and the phone ringing constantly As we drove around I couldn ' t help but recall the adventurous thoughts I had regarding this night . . . with a new cry of disaster. Though Ser- geant Freeman looked tired from his all day duty in uniform, the thought of a hur- ried, busy police station soon dissolved in the thinness of my idealistic mind. The two hours we spent with Sergeant Freeman consisted of driving around campus and stopping every once and awhile to check on fellow police officers to make sure they had control of the situation they were involved in. These stops allowed Chuck to take use of all the time he need- ed to take pictures, and give me enough time to ask Sergeant Freeman a few ques- tions. As we drove around I couldn ' t help but recall the adventurous thoughts I had regarding this night on the " beat " — thoughts of thousands of horrible crimes and criminals that Chuck would get pic- Sergeant Freeman has been with the University police force for eighteen years. He has given his all to make the University safer for students. 28 University Police es of and that I ' d have to interview in ,e back seat of the police car. As we left rgeant Freeman, Chuck recalled excit- gly all the good pictures he was sure he d gotten. Yet, I couldn ' t help but feel a tie disappointed. I wonder why? Chuck and I were both surprised the xt day to find out that some friends of (US had instigated a number of pranks e night before to guarantee us some " ac- m " pictures. From driving on the main lad with their lights off to climbing on p of the Phi Kappa Psi house and trying break in, our friends failed to attract the toper attention that would have gotten iem in jail and in the Corolla. Whether s were in the wrong place at the right le, in the right place at the wrong time, just plain not where the " action " was I ve yet to figure out. We sure could have ed those pictures though . . . and the Though we did not find the night " ac- m " , I was able to get enough of the sto- during the day so that students could it some picture of the inside story behind s University Police. The following is the ,ot " story I was able to obtain through king with a few police officers: " I ' d rather help someone than to do ll3m harm, " Sergeant Freeman explained, I ' lough most students think we are out to fi t them. " In the eighteen years Sergeant Freeman has spent on the University of Alabama Police Force he has seen a continual growth of distrust and disrespect towards officers by students. Yet he looks at these attitude changes rather optimistically by realizing that the University police officers " have to change with the students. " Sergeant Freeman sees his job as cen- tered around " more of a public relations approach to problems on campus " rather than the approach used by regular city police as a figure of authority. In fact, he feels that the University police officer " communicates better with the students be- cause he doesn ' t wear a police uniform which constitutes a restricting authority to most students. " Though he ' s come up on a lot of things as a University police officer. Sergeant Freeman said, " I have yet to use my arm or lay a finger on anyone in anger. " " Most students don ' t realize how tough our job is. On home football weekends the majority of our police force works about twelve hour days. And then students won- der why we get impatient v»rith them. " Those times when Sergeant Freeman does feel the tension mounting up in his job he relaxes with the aid of gospel tunes from his car radio. Chief of Police, Irvin Fields explained that " all law enforcement officers are re- quired to complete 240 hours of basic class room training whether they are campus police or city police. " As he looks over his career at the Uni- versity, Chief Fields sees it as a " very challenging profession for those who like to work with people. Though it ' s very re- warding it demands much patience and understanding. " Most crime on campus takes the form of theft of bicycles, batteries, and tape decks. If a student is charged with a misdeameanor he is taken to the city jail. If he is charged with a felony he goes to the county jail. In order to make the campus safer at night for women the Student Government Association has instigated the Student Es- The thought of a hurried, busy police station soon dissolved in the thinness of my idealistic mind. cort Service to help prevent the incident of rape, attempted rape, and assault on campus. The progam offers protection to any woman by making sure she has an es- Police officers take a break out of their routine schedules to discuss the out-of-the- ordinary happenings of the day. University Police 29 Beat cort to walk her to or from her dorm. Chief Fields stressed that " there have only been three occurences of reported rapes on campus since 1971. But even one rape is a severe problem that a solution must be found for. " Parking is the major problem on campus and this is where the officer ' s public rela- tions tactics come in full force. Having to explain to a law student that he has to park on the dark side of the Law Building because all the parking spaces are taken up by basketball fans, and helping a fe- male student change her dead battery are just a few examples of the situations they are confronted with regularly, battery are just a few examples of the situ- ations they are confronted with regularly. Rarely do they use their flashing lights or sirens. But Sergeant Freeman said, " you ' d be shocked at all the people who don ' t yield to a blue light or siren. A recent FBI analysis placed the University in the " top ten " in almost all cate- gories of both violent and property crimes . . . Though students see the University Po- lice as those who are always harboring their fun, they must keep in mind that the University police force was put on campus to protect and help students. Full cooperation with them is the first step in understanding the responsibility the Uni- versity Police have towards the campus community. | Al Posten shares a joke with Police Offi- cer Jimmy Stanifer. Most students feel that the officers are very intuned to stu- dent needs and n ake an effort to become friends with them, although at times it seems the opposite. Police Officer Larry Montgomery takes time out of his patrol to check in with the station. Montgomery feels a strong concern for the safety of the student and does his best to nnake the campus free of crime. 30 University Police 1 Editors Note: The following article hcis en reprinted from the October 5, 1980 I ;sue of the Tii liiIoo ii Ncwi in order to give l- e student an accurate picture of where ne University stands in crime reports. The print is of relative importance because of -le ironic light it depicts on the preceding rticle. i ' The University of Alabama ' high stand- ig in the football world is practically latched in crime statistics comparing col- jges and universities throughout the Unit- d States. I A recent FBI analysis of college crime laced the University in the " top ten " in most all categories of both violent and H roperty crimes in its size group, though a (fniversity official discounted the rank be- ause of broader crime reporting here. Thirty-seven institutions with student jopulations of between 15,000 and 20,000 ere listed in the FBI Uniform Crime Re- i orts for 1979. Of the six crime categories i sted, Alabama was among the 10 schools {• ith the highest number of crimes report- ii in each individual category; forcible tipe, robbery, aggravated assault, bur- jlary, larceny-theft, and motor vehicle ieft. Murder or non-negligible anslaughter, also listed, had none report- ed for any of the 37 schools. University Police Chief Irvin Fields said he believes the main reason University fig- ures are so high is that the University Po- lice Department reports more off-campus crimes involving students than do other schools. In the six categories, the only one in which the University did not place in the top 10 was forcible rape. Alabama, with two reported in 1979, was 15th among the 37 schools. Alabama did, however, rate third in its category for aggravated assaults. The Uni- versity, with 15 such assaults reported, was led in its size group only by Colorado State University and the University of Oklahoma. Boston University and the University of Houston were the only two schools in the same population group that reported more motor vehicle thefts than the University of Alabama. Both the University and the Uni- versity of Colorado at Boulder reported 29 motor vehicle thefts. The University of Alabama was ninth in two areas. Although only three robberies were reported at UA in 1979, only eight other schools its size across the country re- ported more. The range, however, was quite wide, with 18 robberies reported at both University of Houston and the Uni- versity of Wisconsin at Milwaukee. The 131 burglaries reported at the Uni- versity in 1979 also ranked it ninth among the 37 schools. The University of Kansas, with 252 burglaries, was the highest among the group of schools. The University edged in at number 10 of the 37 schools in the category of larce- " Even one rape is a severe problem that a solution must be found for. " — Chief Fields nies-thefts reported According to FBI re- ports, 717 thefts were reported at UA in 1979. Most of the " top 10 " schools in this group were within a close range of each other, with the University of California at Davis reporting the highest number. | Suzanne Johnson University Police 31 Protest in the News A group of 35 to 40 black students gathered in front of the presi- dent ' s mansion Saturday, April 21, to protest the Kappa Alpha social fra- ternity ' s " old South Day. " The protest apparently stemmed from the belief that the KAs had been using black children in their parade and other festivi- ties related to " Old South Day, " University Police Chief Irvin Fields said. The demon- stration " was an im promptu sit-in, " he said. Fields said he learned from Kervin Jones, Afro American Association presi- dent, that a group of students had planned to watch the parade to see if black chil- dren were participating but that the sit-in was not planned. " The whole concept of the parade and the implications of having black children participate in the parade has been dis- cussed vrith the fraternity and they have complied with our wishes, " George Jones, associate director of Campus Activities, said. Melford Espey, director of Campus Ac- tivities, said no blacks participated in the " Old South Days " festivities. Reports from several sources said, however, that insults were exchanged between black observers and KA members during the fraternity ' s parade. According to AAA Vice President Darrick Clark, the fact that the KAs have black children in their " Old South " fes- tivities is really not a point of contention. " However, " Clark said, " the question raised in the minds of the students is ' where do these black children come from? ' " Clark said he heard rumors that the KAs solicited these children to partici- pate in " Old South Day. " The issue is really a moral issue more so than ra- cial, " he said. " We can ' t question what somebody does on their own accord, but if indeed the children are being solicited then maybe something should be done about it, " Clark said. " It is my belief that these children would not participate in the festivities if they understood the so- cial implications behind it. When it comes to a moral issue of making us look bad, then something should be done. We ' re trying to protect them, es- pecially the ones who don ' t realize the implications behind it, " he explained. " If they ' re going to have their pa- rade, let them have their parade. That is their business. But if they ' re going to have black children participate, I can only hope that they (the children) are aware and knowledgable of what they are taking part in, " Clark said. According to Jones, matters such as this can be tense. " What are they to do? Physically removing the children from the parade and telling them they can ' t participate certainly would not be the very best way to handle the situa- tion, " he said. According to KA President Lew Burdette, the children that have been at the KA house on " Old South Day " in the past have been children of KA em- ployees. " Every year the employees and their children have been welcome to come to the house on " Old South Day ' and they all seem to have a good time. They eat with us and have their picture taken just like everybody else, " he said. | Clayton Peters New One rode in from the west, his pachyderm mount now more familiar than the one he rode on the silver screen. Still a bit battered from his nomination ride, when a senator from Massachusetts put a burr under the for- mer Governor ' s saddle, Georgia ' s favor- ite son could still manage a grin. The third man walked in alone. Dissatisfied with either mount, he decided to give the people a third, independent alterna- tive. The final showdown came on No- vember 4, 1980. When the dust cleared, it was no contest. Destiny finds men in many states. At 5:35 p.m. est. Reagan was stepping, out of the shower, wrapped in a towel, when Jimmy Carter called offering his congragulations and support in thej transition process. Appearing before his supporters at 9:45 p.m. e.s.t., Carter gave his concession speech. Somehow indicative of his previous years in of- fice. Carter gave his concession speech an hour-and-a-half before the polls closed in the west, thus possibly causing many Democrats to stay awa from the polls; adding strength to th Reagan Republican landslide. And a landslide it was. Reaga gained 51 percent of the vote to Cart er ' s 42 percent and Anderson ' s percent. The electoral college showed a] far greater imbalance with Reaga gathering a staggering 489 electora! votes. Carter carried only six states wit 49 electoral votes while Anderso gained none. Baffling the pollsters and the media, the election, which many professiona pollsters still considered too close t( call the morning of the election, reflect- ed a sea of change in the voters atti tudes after the October 28 debate. Saii Another Contract? All freshmen and transfer students who entered the University in the fall and lived in University Hous- ing facilities were required to sign a two- semester contract with Housing. This spring the contract will be required of all University students living in Housing. According to Housing officials, the nine- month contract will minimize future in- creases in Housing costs. Last spring, Housing lost about $150,000 because peo- ple moved out of dorms in the fall semes- ter leaving vacant rooms that Housing couldn ' t fill. Housing has to pay fixed costs on the dorms no matter if the rooms are occupied or not, thus they lost money. The nine-month contract will also be beneficial to students who plan to live in the dorms both semesters because the con- tracts will help keep costs down to a mini- mum and the persons living in Housing will not have to make up for lost funds be- cause of other students moving out. Residents are allowed to sublease to someone else under the plan. A stu dents may also move from a dorm int a University-owned apartment under tb nine-month contract, and the contracj does not require students to live in thi same dorm all nine months. Students can get out of their contract: if they were to get married, to withdrav or to be academically dismissed froi the University. | Mike Case ' 32 News Role for Reagan David Neft, executive vice president of the Louis Haris Organization: " This election locked in after the debate. " Many voters, wary of Reagans seeming- ly militaristic viewpoints and his stand on social services, were mollified by his calm assuranced and skillfull manipula- tion of the video medium during the debate. When their fears were over- come the floodgates were open. As with McGovern in ' 72 people seemed to be voting not simply for Reagan, but against Carter. The timely hostage manuevering the Sunday before the election only served to remind the vot- ers of all their frustrations with the state of the country and Carter ' s performance as president. Carter was not the only incumbent ousted from office. Carried along by the Reagan landslide, Repub- licans took control of the senate for the first time in 26 years. Many noted liberal Democratic senators, such as Birch Bayh of Indiana; George McGovern of South Dakota; Frank Church of Idaho; and John Culver of Iowa, went down to defeat. Here in Alabama the Republicans also showed gains. In a landmark election, Jeremiah Denton became Alabama ' s first GOP senator since Reconstruction. Nar- rowly defeating his young Democratic op- ponent Jim Folsom, Jr., Denton, noting Re- publicans gains in Congress, said there had been a " conservative sweep across the nation. I ' m proud and humbled to be a part of that. " The effects of Reagan ' s election and the Republican ' s new found strength in Con- gress on the nation and the University is uncertain. Vowing to cut taxes and federal spending in all areas except defense, the new administration ' s policies could look ill for education which seems the first place earmarked for budget trimmings. What remains certain is that with a ma- jority in the Senate and the obvious sup- port of the American people, Reagan has a chance to govern more effectively than his predecessor. The disturbing fact is that much the same could have been said of Jimmy Carter exactly four years ago. | David Waits Jean Spirit Because of student complaints that the pep at the game was low, the cheerleaders in- stigated a blue jeans day for the LSU game. The theory behind the blue jeans was that they would get students to loosen up and act rowdy. After all, w hat do stu- dents do in blue jeans? News 33 News TViP Hpart of tVip Matter Students enrolling in the University maybe required to take a certain number of hours in specific courses if a proposed core curriculum is adopted. A core curriculum is a set of general re- quirements that all students must take to receive a degree. It is designed to ensure that University students receive a general education as well as concentration in one or two specialized areas. The graduate fellowship committee and the corriculum committee worked during the 1978-79 academic year to create a core curriculum. This core curriculum committee is co- chaired by James Raymond, assistant dean of the graduate school and associate pro- fessor of English and David Cole, assistant to the vice-president for Academic Affairs and chairman of the Physics Department. Cole said the core curriculum proposal is " not etched in stone " and is still in the planning stages. The proposal so far includes a mixture of required courses: (1) at least 12 hours in W (Writing) designated courses of which 3 hours must be at the 400 level and in the students major. All W courses must be taught in classes not exceeding 35 students. (2) At least 6 hours in M (Math) courses above college algebra. (3) 6 hours of Humanities. (4) 6 hours of Social Sciences. (5) 3 semesters of Science in- cluding one two-course sequence with a lab (8 hours) plus a course either in an- other science or in the history or philos- ophy of science or technology (3 hours) for a total of 11 hours. (6) 2 semesters of a foreign language. (7) 6 hours in Western Civilization. There is opposition to the proposed cur- riculum among schools, however. " Some feel they don ' t have any room to accomodate it " (the core curriculum), Ray- mond said. The College of Engineering, for instance works under strict accreditation require- ments. Many courses in the proposal are already part of the engineering curricu- lum, but some engineering faculty mem- bers feel they cannot possibly implement the entire core curriculum, meet accredita- tion requirements and still have a 4-year engineering program. Some of the engineering programs re- quire more than the 128 hours necessary to receive a baccalaureate degree in other University programs. The School of Commerce and Business Administration (C BA) also voiced oppo- sition to the curriculum ' s W requirement. C BA pointed out that it does not have any 300 or 400 level courses with 35 or less students. Robin Rogers, a graduate student in Chemistry and member of both the Uni- versity Core Curriculum Committee and SGA Core Curriculum Committee said there are a few major " bones of conten- tion " with the proposal among students. Rogers said the SGA curriculum com- mittee pointed out possible problems and alternatives to those problems. The foreign language requirement, for example, could Skeets Interest Alan (Skeets) Simonis has become a well-known political name on campus in the past year. Unlike most other student politicians, Simonis didn ' t achieve this noteriety through the Student Government Association, but through his position as president of the Student Dorm Association. Early in the fall semester, Simonis asked and received a free 20-meal food contract through University Housing. Besides being a way to compensate officers, Simonis felt that it was necessary to have the meal ticket because he was responsible for re- viewing SAGA food. Besides being president of the SDA and receiving a free meal ticket, Simonis was also employed by Collegiate Products, Inc. to serve as a refridgerator sales represen- tative for the company. CPI is the com- pany contracted for the past few years to provide dorm students with refridgerators. SDA Treasurer Gene Church requested that Simonis either rid himself of certain areas of " conflicting interest " or step down from his office. According to Church and Men ' s Dorm Senator Buzz Bolton, Simonis ' free meal ticket represented a conflict of interest be- cause one of the duties of the SDA is the effective monitoring of SAGA food quality, and Simonis can ' t oversee proper monitor- ing if he was getting food free. Church said Simonis ' job as a Paty Hall resident advisor also constituted conflict of interest because he couldn ' t adequately express the views and requests of dorm students. In order to relinquish his corxflict of in- terests. Church said that Simonis woiild cause a problem. Rogers said , " the SGA committee felt tha t if the proposal were voted on as is, it would be defeat- ed because of the foreign language re- quirement. " The student committee ' s suggested alternative is 2 semesters of foreign language or 6 hours of comput- er science above BASIC. The SGA doc- ument states that BASIC which is an application of the English language to computer science should not be used as an " easy way to cover this require- ment. " " We felt computer science as an al- ternative would made the proposal more palatable, " Rogers added. Another " bone of contention " is the SC (Science) requirement. In its docu- ment, the SGA committee proposed one 2-semester course with lab rather than the original 1 1 hours requirement. The SGA proposal recommendations document also suggested that " different committees independently assign more than one designation to a course. Fur- ther, " a course carrying more than one designation may be counted toward more than requirement by students tak- ing that course. " For example, if CM (Chemistry) 101 and 102 were to re- quire two written essays and therefore, carry a W and SC designation, then after taking both courses, a student would have satisfied the 8 hour SC re- quirement and the 6 hour W require- ment, the document explains. | Susan Stith have to resign as a resident advisor,! give any money he received from CPlJ to the SDA and give up his meall priviledges or resign as SDA president. The matter was taken to the SDA I Council where it was deliberated inl several meetings. On Wed., September! 24, the council said that Simonis had tol give up his meal contract because " thel council does not feel that receiving freel meals from SAGA or University Hous- ing is the proper form of compensatiool for any responsibilities or duties. " The SDA council further stated that i | found no conflict of interest in Simonis! employment as a resident assistant a(| Paty or as a CPI representative. B 34 News ■,«« ' : .• . - ii Hue. U J m - ?«», dooi atloa ' A m It ' s a I I lar places to coi X!$13ST! be Bidgood and Students have had more than their share of bomb threats this year. The most popu- lar places to conduct the threats seems to ten Hoor. As one can see, very few students take the threats seriously as they sit around Bidgood waiting for the police to check out the threat. The pinch " f tax A fter a long interval of vacation, students come back to the Uni- versity expecting a jump up- ward in prices at their local hang outs. It happens everytime the massive bulk of students leave town. The sandwiches at Solomon ' s always seem to cost a nickle or two more, cover charges seem to have inflated, and a night out on the town seems to cost at least a fifth more than it used too. Store owners seem to think that if they reiise the prices in the abscence of students, then no one will no- tice the little extra tacked on to their prices when school resumes. But, students do, and this fall they came back to the University to find that Tuscaloosa county made a big hit on their wallets with a newly implemented beer tax. The beer tax put a 3 cent tax on every 12-ounce can of beer, 6 cents of every 16- ounce beer, and $4.98 on every half keg. A large amount of the tax revenue will be used to pay city employee pay increases. While waiting for a circuit court hearing to determine the constitutionality of the new tax, the tax revenue that has been collected since July 1 is being held in an interest-bearing account. But the new tax is failing to produce the increased revenue that was expected. Beer sales in Tuscaloosa county have fallen drastically. Instead of paying the new tax, bootleggers are bringing beer in from Jef- ferson county where the beer is 15 percent cheaper than in Tuscaloosa county. Be- sides bootlegging, many students have started stocking up on beer when they go out of town where beer is $1 to $1.80 cheaper. As students get used to the higher prices of beer in Tuscaloosa county, they still have one shred of hope. If the beer tax is found unconstitutional, the revenue collected will go back to the purchasers. And Tuscaloosa county will be stuck with promises of raises and bonuses they can- not keep. I News 35 News .on. Price Hike Students who purchased the new five-meal plan offered by Saga Food Service this year are paying 63 cents to $1.78 more per meal than stu- dents who buy dining hall meals individ- ually. The SGA-SDA Food Service Committee is responsible for allowing the overpriced five-mean five-day plan to be a part of the recently-renewed Saga contract, according to Buzz Bolton, men ' s dorm senator and member of the SGA Food Service Commit- tee. The plan allows students five meals per week, but only Monday through Fri- day. The price oversight occurred last spring during the negotiating process between Saga and the committee. The price of the meal contract is higher than the price charged students who have no meal con- tract and buy meals individually. Students with the contract pay $330.25 for one se- mester, or a cost of about $3.90 per meal, while students who pay " at the door " pay between $2.10 and $3.25 per meal, de- pending on which meal is being served. Charles Turner Saga Food Service Di- rector, said students who buy the plan — only twelve to. date — do so for convenience or because " they have budgeting prob- lems. Saga was asked by the committee to make a number of proposals, one of those proposals was the five-meal plan, which the committee decided they wanted, " Turner said. Bolton said the committee felt it needed to come up with " something new and dif- ferent, " and the five-meal plan was pro- posed, along with several other plans, in an effort to give the students a wider choice of m eal contracts. " After we pro- posed it, they (Saga) said they would give us a price at the next session, which turned out to be the last session, " Bolton said. According to Bolton, only a few of the committee members attended the last session — the session at which the price was agreed to. Jeff Connaughton, SGA executive assis- tant and chairman of the committee during the contract negotiations, said he contacted Turner about the possibility of refunding money to those students who purchased the contract, but was told no such refund would be made. " I am going to see what I Freedom! dent felt its display appropriate on Jan. 2 2 when the hostages were freed. That ' s what this flag stands for. A stu- can do to get that money refunded, " Connaughton said Connaughton said he was present at the meeting at which the five-meal plan price was quoted, but that he and other mem- bers present did not realize what the final price to students would be. " I guess it was a mistake that we didn ' t divide it out, " Connaughton said. Both Bolton and Turner pointed out that having a five-meal contract entitled a stu- dent to a discount on " specialty night. " Specialty night occurs eight times during a semester, according to Turner, and much more expensive items such as steak are served on these nights. Over the course of a semester, the ( difference in the individual meal prices and five-meal contract prices adds up. A student who pays at the door saves anywhere from $40 to $130 over a stu- dent who uses a five-meal plan, de- pending on which meals are purchased These figures take into consideration | the discount afforded the contract buyer on " specialty night, " and are based on the current individual prices, which Turner said are fixed and not subject to change during the semester. Guy McCullough He ' s got my money! Police frisked suspects in the vicinity of tional Bank after robbers got away with the University Branch of the First Na- undisclosed amount of money. 36 News In a Flash! The Tuscaloosa fireman who al- legedly indecently exposed him- self Sept. 10 in front of Tutwiler uring a false fire alarm was found not uilty Tuesday, Oct. 7, of charges by ;he Tuscaloosa Civil Service Board and egained his job and all back pay since is suspension Sept. 19. Bob Ennis, prosecuting attorney for :he city, presented four Tutwiler resi- lents who said they saw fireman Calvin itripling indecently expose himself in ront of Tutwiler. Six residents reported he incident to the police. Natiallie Henry, a sop homore resident if Tutwiler, testified that during the larm her attention was drawn by other omen sitting with her who were talk- .ng about a fireman who had exposed imself. Henry said the fireman then began walking across the drive toward the jrassy area where she and the women |vere sitting. She testified the fireman fastened his pants but walked closer to Ihem and exposed himself again. She paid some of the women around her | aid, " What ' s wrong with you? You ' re loing it again. " Tutwiler Director Frances Lucas said ihe found University Police Officer Mike McCray and told him about a fire- man indecently exposing himself to her. Lucas said she also told a fireman about the incident and he went to the fireman who had exposed himself and asked him what he was doing. Lucas said the fireman responded that he was fixing his pants. According to Lucas, the two firemen pulled the one who had exposed himself toward the fire truck. Stripling said he was sleeping at the Street fire station across from the Tutwiler when the buzzer sounded about 1:30 a.m. Spet. 10. Stripling said he got out of bed, slid into his " night hitch " and slid down the pole. While en route to Tutwiler, Stripling said he put his coat and an air tank on. After arriving at Tutwiler, Stripling said he went to the front of the building with three other firemen who were on the same truck. Stripling said he went to the truck to take of his air tank and to get a set of keys to reset a firebox near 10th Street. He walked toward the front porch before go- ing to the box and was approached by two girls who were walking toward him and one shouted profanity about having to take the steps back up to their room. He said the statement was not directed at him. The other girl told Stripling not to pay the oth- er one any attention. The girl who had shouted the profanity said something about Stripling not having anything on under- neath his coat. Stripling said after he passed the girls, one shouted something about his having flashed her. Other girls ran to the scene as Lt. James Green and Fireman Gerald Ramsey returned to the fire truck. Stripling said Green told him to recheck the fire alarm box, so he walked to the box and then back to the truck, which re- turned to the station. University Police Office John West, Tuscalossa Police Officer Edward Sexton, and Tuscaloosa Firemen Bill Shuman, Steve Langford, Buddy Cook, Ramsey and Green were brought onto the witness stand. None of the defense witnesses could positively say that Stripling had not ex- posed himself as they had not watched him the entire time of the alarm. According to one member of the board, " After examing the equipment (the firefighting equipment Stripling was wear- ing at the time of the incident), the act could not have been committed and we find Calvin Stripling not guilty of the charges brought against him. " Mike Casey Aid in Progress The new regulation that all stu- dents receiving aid, including guaranteed student loans, hrough the University Office of Finan- nal Aid must make " satisfactory jrogress " toward a degree was estab- ished during the fall semester. If stu- lents do not make " satisfactory progress " their financial aid will be cut )ff and students will have to attend ;chool on their own finances to be einstated. The University ' s " satisfactory progress jolicy " states: " In order to continue to eceive financial aid, a student must be n good standing, eligible to continue at he University and must maintain satis- actory progress in his her course of litudy. " Office of Financial Aid Director Ruth i incent said all schools under the De- )artment of Education ' s financial aid srogrom are required to have a satis- actory progress policy. Each school nay choose its own policy though, Vin- :ent said. Vincent explained the University ' s policy and said students will have to re- ceive passing grades for half of the courses registered for on the last " add " date, Sept. 5. Students not passing at least half of their course load at the end of the semester will be ineligible to receive any form of financial aid, including University- awarded scholarships, until reinstated into the financial aid program. The University Office of Financial Aid amended its " satisfactory progress policy " in December to allow a one-time warning to be issued before aid is terminated, ac- cording to Vincent. A student will be al- lowed only one warning for his entire col- lege carrer at the University, Vincent said. According to Vincent, about 1,500 Uni- versity students failed to make satisfactory progress for the fall semester. Out of those, about 700 were receiving financial aid. Warning letters were sent to the 700 during the Christmas holidays. The policy states several ways to be reinstated for financial aid: " Remove tem- porary grades such as (incompletes) before end of period in which you desire aid. A letter from the Central Records Office in- dication the semester credit hour value of the temporary grade must be provided. If the replaced credits increase the earned credit during the questioned period to equal 50 percent of hours attempted, you must be reinstated retroactive to the begin- ning of the period. " Otherwise, a student may be increasing earned credit to 50 percent of hours attempted. To be reinstated, a student must take an equal load in a subsequent semester. For example, if a full-time student lost finan- cial aid during the fall semester, he or she must be a full-time student the spring se- mester. Vincent said students " have a responsi- bility to make progress toward a degree. " The satisfactory progress policy affects all programs administered in the University Office of Financial Aid, she said. Mike Casey News 37 Friendship the traditional way Each year, thousands of students dedicate their college careers to the University of Alabama, and find a home away from home in Tuscaloosa. Tuscaloosa ' s peaceful atmo- sphere, beautiful countryside and the charming Southern Hospitality of the area ' s residents offer students from across the nation a relaxing climate for study, a fun place for recreation and a chance to get involved in other people ' s lives. Tuscaloosa isn ' t a big city, but it has much to offer: There are two large shop- ping malls, several nearby lakes for fish- ing, skiing, recreation or serenity, and it is located just an hour away from a very big city for those who feel the need for a little razzle-dazzle. Although some people might prefer liv- ing in a larger city, other students find liv- ing in moderate-sized Tuscaloosa comfort- able. " It ' s not too big or overpowering, " Cathy Crump, a sophomore majoring in nursing, said. Crump, whose family has lived in Tuscaloosa for about eight years, had lived in such large cities as Atlanta, Nashville, Tennessee, and St. Paul, Minne- sota. Yet, she finds Tuscaloosa a rewarding place to live. " It ' s big enough where you have places to go and things to do, " she said, admit- ting she didn ' t think Tuscaloosa would be as large as it is now if the University were not here. Still, Tuscaloosa has grown and modern- ized with the passage of time. Generations have passed since the University of Ala- bama was chartered at Christ Episcopal Church downtown. Tuscaloosa has seen changes and transitions: Businesses and industries of a booming era gone by have come and passed with the changing cli- mate of the economy. Tuscaloosa has seen poverty and prosperity, but always a world of young peole fresh from college eager to lend their resources to make it an even better place to live. In spite of all the changes Tuscaloosa has gone through in its history, one thing remains stable: Youth. " Tuscaloosa is my home where I can live and work in an environment that is always young because of students, " Thomas Hester, vice-president of the First National Band of Tuscaloosa and president of the Tuscaloosa Chamber of Commerce, said. " There ' s no way to get old because of the never-ending flow of students coming to the University. " If youth is characteristic of Tuscaloosa, tradition is another unchanging aspect of Tuscaloosa ' s heri- tage that is equally important in defin- ing the city ' s personality. Tradition here is of a kind that is steeped in hospital- ity, friendliness and that easy-going southern grace. It speaks loudly to visi- The city of Tuscaloosa is easy for anji new student or visitor to get acquaintea; with. The snnall town may lack the dis- tinction and variety of bigger cities, but it does have one advantage: no large scale traffic jan s. V 38 Tuscaloosa tors from across the nation, reflecting the values of its citizens and the people that live in Tuscaloosa, for only the duration of a college career. So impressive is the tra- ditional hospitality of Tuscaloosans that it inspired a Notre Dame student, wrho came to the Fighting Irish ' s victorious battle over the Crimson Tide, to write to The Crim- son White: We were deeply impressed by your sin- cere hospitality and cannot wait to re- turn. On a road trip that entails at least 24 hours of driving, it is the people that make the difference. Your charm and goodwill made us feel very much at home. When we think of Alabama now, the word that pops up first is class. Alabama, you do have class! Not all visitors are as impressed with Tuscaloosa. Charles Chambers, a Universi- ty freshman from Huntsville said, " It ' s okay — I like Huntsville better. It (Tuscaloosa) smells funny alot of the time. " Still, Tuscaloosa is a place that all students can call home. According to Ken Mullinax, chairman of the Mayor ' s Adviso- ry Council, students who live in Tuscaloosa for longer than nine months are automatically classified as residents. However, students couldn ' t have picked a better place to spend their tax dollars, Tuscaloosa Mayor Ernest " Rainy " Collins said. " Tuscaloosa is just the greatest place in the world to live, " Collins said. Having served several years in the army, Collins said he has lived many different places, but " there could be no way for me to compare it (Tuscaloosa) to any other place. The University of Alabama, the industries, the people are just superior. " Collins said he believed the University is Tuscaloosa ' s greatest asset. " The University if the great- est university in the greatest city in the world. " — David Hogg The old clock near the First National Bank f Tuskaloosa may show the face of the )resent, but its surficial style whispers of he times of the past. Tuscaloosa 39 40 Ferguson Center " Living Room of the South " On February 27, 1973, The University of Alabama opened the doors of the new Hill-Fer- i guson Student Center. The construction I of this facility took approximately eigh- Iteen months and a cost 6.5 million dol- llars. The unique feature of Ferguson I Center was the fact that all of the mon- ley that financed the construction, fur- Inishings, and equiping of the building I was totally generated from student fees: Ino federal, state, city or county tax dol- llars were used to construct the Center. iDwain Strickland and Hugh Lewis find I the Union ' s canoe rental convenient for I those days or iweek ends out in the wil- Iderness. Toad the Mime was featured in Hallow ' s Eve in the Ferguson Center. He used many people from the audience on which to display his magical illusions. Prior to the opening of Ferguson ' s doors there were many critics and skep- tics who said that it did not have the character or charm of the Old Union building. However, those of us who ex- perienced the character and charm of the Old Union also enjoy exploring caves, have historic excitement for dun- geons and dark hallways, and math- ematically inspired maze and unbroken vertical, horizontal and parallel lines. Many of the critics of Ferguson Cen- ter said it was too far away, that it was too large, that no one could find the building, but more importantly, many of the people frequenting the Old Union wondered where they would go in the mornings for their coffee breaks. Many people on the north side of the campus welcomed Ferguson Center because they had never had a place to gather to discuss the problems of the universe and the University except briefly when 3) rs the little Bo was opened in Woods Hall. After all of the skepticism and criticism, Ferguson opened its doors and began op- eration with a very small staff, which it still has, and a lot of enthusiastic and dedicated individuals trying to establish identity and purpose for this new and very unique structure on our campus. Some of the student newspapers at that time tried to out do each other. One called it the living room of West Alabama. An- other called it the living room of the South. Many students referred to it very simply as an airport; others referred to the spacious corridors and large meeting rooms. All in all, the success of Ferguson Center was due primarily to the increase of student activities and student organiza- tions that had an opportunity to grow and expand in a very pleasant and well de- signed facility. As the years have passed, many tradi- tions have been established in Ferguson r:J l _ Ek Ferguson Center 4 1 South , . Center, and it has grown to unbelievable proportions in terms of use and those who gather here in their day-to-day leisure time. The cafeteria on the second floor af- fords opportunities for both students and faculty to discuss current events, socialize, do homework problems, or simply eat lunch. The TV room is crowed at various times of the day with people attempting to absorb their favorite soap opera or situa- tion comedy. The front lobby of the build- ing provides an excellent place to sleep, study, or read the latest issue of the CW. The game room on the first floor is frequented by those who excel in conquer- ing the latest electronic games. The post office is a favorite place for many since it may occasionally hold news from home. In addition to the several day-to-day ac- tivities that have marked Ferguson Cen- ter ' s rise to the top in terms of campus- wide prestige are the many student organizations with offices located in Fergu- son Center. The Student Government Association (SGA) has its Executive Offices in Fergu- son. Students are thus provided with easy access to the services that SGA offers. One may apply for emergency loans, uti- lize the typing service, or obtain a calcula- tor at a nominal fee for overnight use. The SGA Senate, the body that appropriates SGA funds derived from student activity fees, meets in Ferguson Center every Thursday night. The Corolla and The Crimson White, the University yearbook and news- paper respectively, have part of their pro- duction facilities located in Ferguson. The Off-Campus Association, Student Dorm These two students followed the mime craze on roller skates. The Ferguson Center is spacious enough to allow all kinds of student activity. Association (Residence Hall Association), Afro-American Association, Panhellenic Association, Interfraternity Council, Ala- bama Union Programs, Alabama Political Union, and New Office for Volunteer Ac- tion also have facilities in Ferguson Cen- ter. Several facilities in Ferguson Center, in addition to the previously mentioned TV and game rooms, provide entertainment and cultural enrichment for students. The Niteclub, under the sponsorship of Ala- bama Union Programs (AUP), provides free, live entertainment for students several times throughout the semester. A rock art- ist and reggae artist are two of the acts. among others, scheduled for Spring 1981. The theatre, also under the aus- pices of AUP, provides fairly current films, both classical and contemporary, for students or the public to view at rates below those charged in commer- cial movie theaters. The numerous meeting rooms in the building are ca- pable of accomodating groups from 7 to 700. Organizations such as the Media Planning Board, NOVA, Alabama Ac- counting Society and countless others regularly hold meetings in the various meeting rooms. Lectures by such well- known citizens as G. Gordon Liddy, former United Nations Ambassador 42 Ferguson Center Donald McHenry, Alabama Governor Fob James, and Senator Joseph Biden (D-Del.) have taken place in Ferguson during 1980-81. In November 1980, the Universi- ty ' s Division of Continuing Education held a tax seminar in the Ferguson Art Gallery, a locale that regularly hosts a wide variety of art and sculpture shows. The University Supply Store has been an integral part of Ferguson Center since the building ' s opening. Located in the Old Union building for decades, the store moved to Ferguson Center along with the rest of the former Old Union occupants. The Supply Store contributed its rich tradi- tion to the Center at the very beginning and has recently enhanced its long-stand- ing image by the adaption of the vernacu- lar nickname " SUP Store " into its advertis- ing and promotion. The SUP Store retains its position as one of the principal suppli- ers of school materials to the students at the capstone. Thus Ferguson Center has matured in the eight years since its opening, taking its place in the mainstream of campus life. The students, faculty, and alumni can in- deed be proud of this contemporary struc- ture. I — Melford Espey — Steve Jones a a festive atterapt, the Ferguson Center jrovided a Santa Claus and Christmas can- y to the pleasure of campus visitors. 3n Hallow ' s Eve a make-up table and nake-up artist were provided for students A;ho wanted to experience the magic of Poad the Mime. Ferguson Center 43 Who Shot J .R.? A survey of the eutertainineiit irorld. 1980 was a year for fashionable con- servatism. Americans frustrated over the long Iranian hostage crisis wanted to shoot it up with patriotic fever. They embraced the " Urban Cowboy " chic created by film producer Robert Evans and music magnate Irv Azoff with the me- diocre film of the same name. Young men were signed up for the draft and Ronald Reagan was marching to an overwhelming victory in November. With Reagan ' s frontier-thinking toward the Huskies, what better time to kick up some dust. If you didn ' t bust vital organs on me- chanical bucs or spend mucho bucks on Tony Lama boots, one only had to turn on the radio to hear the sicky country of Mickey Gilley, Johnny Lee and, of course, Kenny Rogers. Local bars quickly turned cowboy to keep up with new " kicker " cus- tomers. To coincide with such redneck flavor, CBS-TV sucked in millions of viewers pon- dering who shot the meanest urban cow- boy of them all, J.R. Ewing. Viewers waited throughout the summer, and then even longer, through the actors ' strike to discover the not-so-difficult conclusion that Kristen Shepard fired the shot. The actors walked out because they wished to share in the profits Hollywood studios make from selling films to cable The Dallas Days Western Show, sponsored by Alabanxa Union Progran: s, featured the western wear that everyone seems to be in to these days. Many stars in the entertainn: ent industry tried to reap monetary benefits from the " cowboy craze. " John Travolta did a 90 de- gree turn from the disco movement to the interests of the western world. 44 Entertainment A I I ORIGINAL MOTION PICTURE SOUNDTRACK dr.R. and videocassette rights. The strike pushed back production of network shows, stalling the new season until late Fall. NBC, for once, got the jump on the other networks with the week-long Japanese saga, " Sho- gun, " which had already finished produc- tion before the strike. The actors ' strike was another symptom in the depression of the entertainment business. Motion picture studio executives, noting the continual loss of TV viewers and theater goers, only wanted guaranteed successes. Films were conceived only with the Almighty Dollar and the lowest com- mon denominator of mass American think- ing considered. Pop garbage like " Xanadu " and " Can ' t Stop the Music " fell The Union shov....y -- ., at- tracted nnany students in its cnormovis cult grasp. Alas, most did not go out of their way to dress themselves in the traditional Rocky Horror attire for the outdoor movie. Marc Roberts, Beth Dickinson, and Ray Phillips find the company of Ms. Piggy and her friends quite entertaining. As usual, Mi . Piaav tried to steal the show. UGHT-UPJ JMWWtNGl DCSK K i v ' J • ' J ■JtW J XIMlJ J ' ,. V ' T ' Koa ' - r= ans appreciate Bruce Springsteei ' s music ior it ' s hard rock-yi-roU style. ' lvis Costello and his music have become a ajor influence on the new wave n: ove- ment. The popularity of Pink Floyd ' s The Wall has estableished them «is a very respectable and enjoyable group where music of a question- able content is considered. into that class. Irrin Kershner ' s " The Empire Strikes Back, " Michael Apted ' s " Coal Miner ' s Daughter, " Woody Allen ' s " Stardust Memories " were among the few films worth a trip out of the house. Adding to the sadness of the movie year, genius filmmaker Alfred Hitchcock died. If the TV season was out of sine and theatrical releases less than satisfying, great rock music was plentiful from both sides of the Atlantic. The aforementioned cowboy music was only a fraction of 1980 ' s popular music. " Remain in Light " by Talking Heads, " London Calling " by the Clash and " Empty Glass " by Pete Townsend lead the roster of outstanding albums. Familiar art- ists such as Elvis Costello, David Bowie, Peter Gabriel, Neil Young and Dire Straits released credible LPs. However, records by Jackson Browne, Steely Dan and Paul Simon were very disappointing. The pop charts displayed a comeback Entertainment 47 CP •Am colli. by old war horse Elton John, and Christo- pher Cross, the year ' s new sensation. The Pretenders, DEVO, Clash and Gary Numan made new waves in the Top 40, while Linda Ronstadt and Billy Joel showed off a more punkish style on their newest million-selling releases. Ronstadt and other recording artists tried to expand their careers into other medias. The grand dame of pop vocalists appeared in a new version of Gilbert and Sullivan ' s opera, " The Pirates of Penzance. " Bowie acted in ' The Elephant Man, " Bette Midler starred in " The Rose " film, and Paul Simon produced the semi-film auto- biography, " One-trick Pony. " Some critics said new wave music died in 1980. But, the flood of new bands cre- ated in the far corners of Britain and America has not ceased. Hopefully, re- markable bands like The Cramps, The Units, The Raincoats, Pylon, UB40, and The Dead Kennedys will be given the newsprint and radio airplay they deserve in the coming year. The death of drummer John Bonham caused the end of Led Zeppelin, and for such a stirring year of semi-popular music, the horrendous murder of John Lennon was a graceless ending. B — Barry Hendrix Besides pinball, students spend a lot of their time in front of the electronic games for entertaining action. John Lennon ' s last albunn, Double Fantasy, features a combination of his love for Oko Ono, and her oriental influenced music ex- pressing her rebellion. 48 Entertainment The Capri Theatre, located in downtown styles of yesterday and the nnovies of today. Tuscaloosa, represents the architecture Entertainment 49 The Campaign Trail By the time it ends the campus grounds are littered with pam- phlets and flyers. All week long promises have been made and hands have been shook. To many students it ' s just an- other year of campaigning for those highly coveted positions. But to those whose ego and self-confidence are on the line, to those whose time and financial means have been invested, that time of election means the most, that office they are run- ning for holds a price no one but them- selves can imagine. Put yourself in their shoes and it would seem that your whole life depends on the outcome. When does the depression and disappointment of de- feat subside? When do your feet touch the ground and your head come out of the clouds after the victory? One begins to wonder . . . It ' s only a silly SGA election, you tell yourself. Or is it? How can a person be so motivated to do the work needed to try to beat the odds of an election? The smiles must start hurting their faces, the questions must start sounding monotonous, and the anticipation must become grueling as the week slowly creeks by to the date of elec- tions. But still they trudge on to that final day, D-day to some, in which the student body that they have catered to either re- jects them or accepts them as leaders of the campus community. The 1981 Student Government Associ- ation elections saw machine candidates win all three executive posts and about four-fifths of the seats in the SGA Student Senate. Machine endorsees Gordon Martin, Robbie Saer and Randy Churchey (presi- dent, vice-president and secretary) won seemingly easy victories without run-offs. All three candidates face some type of op- .position. Also, the election campaign seemed to be free of much of the factional issues that had clouded past SGA election. Voter turnout was only 33% of all students eligible to vote. The political literature handed out by cam- paigners seemed to mob students on the way to and fronn class. Randy Churchey was overconr e at the an- nouncement of his victory. Many were sure there would be run-offs in all three execu- tive positions. 50 SGA Elections 1 In the presidential race, machine nominee Gordon Martin surprised many people by receiving an endorsement I from The Crimson White and by win- ! ning the race without a run-off. Martin received 2,467 of the 4,677 votes cast, approximately 53 percent of the total. jLaura Kirkham, former panhellenic president, finished second writh 1,118 ! votes (24%) and independent candidate I Jo Bonner was third with 992 votes, or ' 21%. The victor expressed high hopes for his administration, saying that the " work has just begun. " In their post- election campaign comments, both Kirkham and Bonner expressed satisfac- tion about the clean campaign that had been waged. In the contest for vice-president, Robbie Saer was the winner with 2900 votes, or 64 percent of the total. Darrick Clark and Jeff Senter trailed with 1,347 and 270 votes respectively. Like Martin, Saer was surprised that no run-off oc- curred in the three-way race. He also expressed positive hopes for his time in office and Senter stated that the elec- tion was free of " dirty politics. " In the treasurer ' s race, Randy Churchey defeated Joseph Johnson by the widest margin seen in the three races, 3,174 to 1,207 votes. Jeff Albright, the unoppsed candidate for student repre- sentative to the Media Planning Board (MPB), garnered 3,174 votes. Elections Chairman Katharine Nicrosi was pleased with the way that the elec- tions ran on Thrusday. She was pleased with the responsibility of the poll commis- sioners and agreed with Bonner and Senter that the election was a " clean race. " Several campus organizations expressed interest in the campaign by holding fo- rums for the executive candidates. The Crimson White, the AAA, and the Mallet Assembly all held forums for the executive candidates within the week before the Jan- uary 29 voting, with men ' s dorm senatorial candidates also appearing in the AAA and Mallet forums. The Crimson White forum was held in Ferguson Center and the AAA forum took place in the Mary Burke Din- ing Room. Several amendments and referenda were on the ballot. Referendum Number 1, peti- tioning the University Board of Trustees to raise student activity fees $4.50 per semes- ter, was approved by 2,319-1,244 margin. Referendum Number 2, supporting the amendment to renew the MPB contract, passed by a narrow count of 1,741 to 1, 653. In the widest referendum margin of all, a measure to voice student support for reducing the legal drop period from eight to two weeks failed 3,523 votes to 224. All of the nine proposed amendments to the SGA Constitution passed by votes of vary- ing margins. Notable among the nine were Amendment Number 4, making it impossi- ble for a student to become a member of the judiciary unless he has been a student at the University for at least two semesters, and Amendment Number 9, renewing the MPB contract for two years (instead of the previous four) and raising the percentage of activity fees the MPB receives from 15% to 15.5%. Another proposed amend- ment that was approved. Number 7, re- quires the Student Senate to reapportion it- self no later than October 25 of each year. So the major political decisions on campus have been answered once again. Now, all students can do is sit back and hope that the decisions that were made were the right ones. It is up to the newly elected officers to prove their competence at fulfilling the goals and promises of their campaigns. | — Steve Jones The man of the hour, Gordon Martin, felt the victory had been hard-worked for. But, he stated, " our work has just begun. " -jaBR ' . :n Editor ' s note; Excerpts of the plays were taken from critiques written by Bruce Steele, Edward Journey and Kevin Raines. The Shakespeare excerpts was written by Richard Stringer. Without their expertise in the area of theatre this summary of the year ' s plays would have been impossible. The curtain goes up. The stage lights flash on. And a student walks on stage. But it ' s not a stu- dent. It ' s a dumb jock who makes it with any women he wants, it ' s a huge man with a booming voice straight out of Renais- sance Italy, it ' s a young girl whose life has been sadden by the crippling scars of a fire, or it ' s a black youth who carries the secret that he has killed his mother with the very knife that he holds in his hand. The stage truely is a place where mir- acles seem to happen as students trans- form themselves into characters of real and imagined people. Sometimes comical, sometimes bizarre, the entertainment of Gallaway Theatre and Stage II displays only a small amount of acting talent found on the University campus. Though it de- mands hard long hours of work, actors and stage crews find the experience and the involvement in the creation of talent well worth the dedication required. To be on stage in front of a captive audience; To be in command of the actions and emotions of a scene; that ' s truely magic. And if per- formed well, that magic is felt by all those who are a part of the audience. The Stage II production of " Luv, " which played February 20-23, entertained the au- dience with satire and slapstick comedy as they watched Harry Berlin (Gary Wise) move adroitly through a series of loss of motor skills which ultimately left him para- lyzed, mute, deaf, and blind in various combinations. As the play begins, Berlin is contemplat- ing a jump from a bridge, only to be foiled by an old classmate. Milt Manville (Jamie Lawrence), who convinces him that love makes living worthwhile. Milt pro- ceeds to set Harry up with his wife, Ellen (Juli Cooper), and the couple falls madly in love in a matter of minutes and pro- ceeds to get married, setting up the gim- mickry for the second act. Quite a few revisions from Murray Schisgal ' s original script were made in the campus production. The director, graduate student Paul Copeland, molded the chal- lenge into a moderately entertaining and (very) occassionally pleasing show. One line that Ellen delivers when she reconciles with Milt especially bears re- peating: " I am going to be a happy, emp- ty-headed vegetable, " she joyfully de- clares in her statement of the sacrifices she is willing to make for marital bliss. In a script that demands to be screamed, the cast of " Luv " should be congratulated Alan (Jamie Lawrence), who is intensely shy and withdrawn, confronts his first en- counter with sex in the arms of Jill (Gail Marshall). His failure in such a sexual at- tempt is one of the factors leading to his killing of six horses in the play " Eqqus " Alan ' s reenactment of a ritual built around his riding of a particular horse intrigued the audience. " Eqqus " occured in the mem- ory of Alan and could be termed a psycho- logical detective mystery. 5 2 Theatre for having the class and courage to speak the dialogue in civilized tones. " The Secret Affairs of Mildred Wild " played at Stage II March 19-22. Written by Paul Zindel and directed by Donna McKenna-Smith, it is another of his characteristic studies of menopausal women which at first glance may seem sensitive and touching, but on closer inspection seems only vicious and vin- dictive. Mildred Wild (Sue Simpson) is a slothful woman who consumes her time immersed in movie magazines, movie classics on t.v., and classic film revival houses. Webb Sanders plays the ineffectual, dull character of Roy Wild, Mildred ' s husband. The play deals with stereotypes. San- dra Mitchell, as Bertha Gale (the Wild ' s landlady), handled her stereotype better than the other actors and was quite en- joyable in several scenes. The mainstage performance of Peter Shaffer ' s " Equus, " ran April 15-19 in Gallaway Theatre. " Equus " is the devastating contemporary drama about a young boy who has inexplicably blinded six horses and the psychiatrist who must piece together the puzzle of events which lead up to that tragedy. Director Edmond Williams tried to ex- plain the complicated action that took place in the play. " The professional meno- pause the psychiatrist (Bill Jenkins) is un- dergoing in ' Equus, ' " Williams said, " is a universal personal crisis. It has nothing to do with age — it happens to all of us. " And then, " he continued, " we have this teenage psychopath. " Jamie Lawrence, who has a long list of University Theatre roles behind him, had the role of Alan Strang, the boy. " Through the course of the play, we learn Alan and we learn to know him. We come to understand his way of seeing. We apprehend his vision, although we perhaps don ' t comprehend it. " Speaking on the psychological content of Shaffer ' s work, William remarked on the intellectual gymnastics required: " Psy- chology is just another of the ways we, as human beings, try to stave off meaning- lessness and utter chaos. Religion and sci- ence are like that — so, of course, is art. So what Shaffer has pulled off in ' Equus ' is the use of psychology as a tool within an art which functions as the same tool. The subject matter and the structure coalesce. " Due to the sensationalism of the play, speculation abounded throughout rehearsal about how the local production would be staged. Williams said, " The reheasals were as intense as anything I have ever been involved with We weren ' t bound by any other production of the work in terms of design and the way the play happened on the stage. We responded only to what Shaffer provided in the test. " The performance of " Equus " witnessed the ability of the actor ' s to become the complex characters that the play required. Through their talents the audience was able to feel the emotions and see the con- flicts that took place on the stage before them. " The Wager " , by Mark Medoff, was the first Stage II production of the fall semes- ter. " Apart from being funny, " Director Paul Copeland said, " and it is very, very fun- ny — I feel like I ' ve either had or heard most of the conversations in this play. " The comedy, performed September 17-20, is about a bet between two college stu- dents, a plot to seduce the attractive — and married — woman next door. As the story progresses, the wager becomes more and more complex, and the comedy begins to yield some stunning confrontations be- tween the students, the woman, and her husband. The play, according to Copeland, was oddly optimistic. " There are no real heroes in " The Wager, " he said, but there are no empty people either. Even the most des- perate people are filled with at least one great strength. " Copeland said he is interested in survi- vors, and he thinks this play was full of them. " Everybody in some respect pre- vails. I get so bored with theatre in which death is the only form of prevailing. It ' s too thematic. True respect and dignity is found in surviving and remaining human. " Copeland continued: " Sometimes Medoff seems to bully his characters; sometimes the humour of the show seems cruel. But In ' The Wager " Ron (Janrxie Lewis) reenacts the happenings at the ice creanr store. Using a banana to illustrate a gun, Ron points it at Leeds (Edward Journey) saying you " better have ice creanx or I ' m going to Kill you and I n ean it! " Theatre 53 i Style a,,., these characters are sometimes so silly that they deserve bullying. When they get pre- tentious, they are brought down. That ' s funny, and it ' s real. " Gallaway Theatre opened this fall with the production of " A Sad Song for the Whippoorwill, " (September 23-27) which was the first original script that the Uni- versity has produced in eight years Writ- ten by Brad Bailey, " Sad Song " demon- strates Bailey ' s ability to observe carefully and recall within a dramatic context, to in- tegrate elements into a cohesive whole, and to create an impression and identifica- tion of reality through his characterization. Bailey ' s plot is interesting and well-con- structed to his thematic ends. The drama opens with the arrival at Viola Gamble ' s boarding house of a young, widowed schoolteacher. The only other occupants of the house seem to be Viola ' s son, Kenny, 16-year-old Selena Tollison and her nurse, Wakie Selena has been crippled in a fire that supposedly killed her mother, Rena. Shortly, Wakie reveals herself to be Rena, in hiding from her sister, Jessica, whom she believes to want custody of the girl. Other tensions exist between 21-year- old Kenny and his mother and between the schoolteacher and her past. The arrival of Jessica begins to bring each of the con- flicts to the counclusions inherent in the characters involved: the stubborn and anx- iously selfish people must face their isolat- ed fates. In the central conflict and contrast be- tween the two sisters lies the main theme of " Sad Song. " Lesser messages of self-de- ception and dissatisfaction only emphasize the overlying theme of the play, labelled as " survival " by Director John Tobinski. " Escape " seems a more appropriate term. Each of the characters seeks to break away from the ties that bind; they have been merely surviving for too long. The play and the production — in act- ing, the marvelous set by John Ross, and Carolyn Doud-Parsons ' appropriate costumes — were professional quality and certainly mark what will hopefully be a new era of creation on this campus. The Alabama Shakespeare Festival, the State Theatre of Alabama, came to town on October 3 as part of the Stars Fall on the Bama series. Their produc- tion of the Bard ' s " The Two Gentlemen of Verona " was well received by the audience in the near full Bama Theatre. The play follows the tale of two friends in the court of the Duke of Milan. Valentine and Proteus, the two friends, find fun and folly in the pursuit and ultimate capture of love; it is the backstabbings and faux pas of the The end of the play " A Sad Song for a Whippoorwill " found three women toast- ing their survival. Viola, Rena, and Vir- ginia are defeated vomen with nothing left to do but endure. 54 Theatre game that give the play its comic ele- ment While the troupe took what was ap- parent liberties with the intentions of many of Shakespeare ' s lines, the pro- duction merited the applause of the en- thusiastic audience. The costumes were colorful and beautifully created, and the acting was skillful and lively. The actors established a good relation with their audience, even though they were upstaged by a dog (always the hardest act to follow). Based in Anniston, the ASF is in its nineth year of professional existence. the third of the Festival, last year their production of " The Taming of the Shrew " was a part of the " Stars " series. During the summer the ASF produce from four to six plays in Anniston. Those who enjoyed " The Two Gentlemen of Verona " may well want to view future productions. The Stage II production of " Say Goodnight, Gracie " was presented to audi- ences October 8-11. Deceptively simple, " Say Goodnight, Gracie " offers a warm, revealing evening with five members of the first " television generation " : Jerry (T. Mickey Martin), an actor whose fledgling career has been shot Dierchen), his zany would-be-writer friend with unflagging optimism; Ginny (Kendra Sosbee), Jerry ' s girlfriend, who, at the age of 15, came to the painful conclusion " that I was not a genius " ; Bobby (Frank Russo), their rock-singer friend (with his own per- sonal philosophy); and Bobby ' s stewardess girlfriend, Catherine (Kerstin Kilgo), whose ultimate goal is " to live on the moon. " The audience met these " children of Captain Kangaroo " on the eve of their high school reunion. Edging toward that mysterious plateau, 30, they nervously take stock of their hopes, dreams, and fears. " Say Goodnight, Gracie " is a comic por- trayal of a generation at its turning point. The selection of " Seascape, " performed November 5-8, for production on Stage II was a brave move on the part of Director Rita Martell, who presented herself with the problems of staging the bizarre play credibly. The play opens with Nancy and Charlie, a middle-aged couple for whom all the im- portant standard events of American life have receded into the past. Nancy (Jennie Glasgow) finds herself with her achievements, but now joyously free of restraints and ready to pursue the future. Charlie (Clint McCown), meanwhile, sees the future as time to take the rest he has earned through years of hard work. He calmly refuses all of his wife ' s sugges- tions for excitement, seeing all immaterial satisfaction as unrecoverable in his past. The two fall into long recitations of their earlier glories: Nancy seeing hers in the building of a family pyramid of which she is the pinacle, and Charlie viewing his best moments as his pubescent fantasies while sitting on the floor of the ocean. The pair commences to argue the rela- tive virtues of thrills vs. complacency when two giant lizards approach their spot on the sand in curiosity and end up in conversation, providing Nancy with her desired excitement and inciting Charlie to recovering some lost enthusiasm. The rest of " Seascape " develops the two-fold purpose of reflecting the absurdi- ties of society in the lizard ' s naivete and examining the distance humans have come from their natural roots. Gallaway Theatre took on a great chal- lenge when they staged " Galileo, " Novem- ber 18-22. Playwright Bertold Brecht, The pot party in ' Say Goodnight, Gracie " is a hiarious scene as the group sings their tribute to Mickey Mouse. " Forever may we hold our banner high, high, high, high! " . Lizards and humans fail to see things in the same light, or at least it seemed that way in " Seascape. " " He called me a fish! " the lizard man says. " Well, what ' s the mat- ter with fish? Huh? " Charlie replies. Theatre 5 5 Style disillusioned by the lacist state he left be- hind him in Germany, created " Galileo " as the vehicle of his protest against those who would compromise their principles in deference to the state. In the process, the drama also became the portrait of a man whose position in history has long been confused by the contrast between his immense contribu- tions to science and his refusal to stand his ground when challenged. In the play, the state is the Catholic church, still allpowerful in Renaissance Italy, though challenges by the protestants and other " heretics " had led to the bloody Inquisition to silence dissenters. The play carries the life of Galileo (Stu- art Byham) from his initial success as an astronomer through his writing of his Dis- courses, which had to be smuggled out of the house in which the Inquisition of the Church kept him under house arrest. Using the telescope he refines from a popular " toy " into a science instrument, Galileo earns enough money and a good teaching position to do research free from most commercial considerations. The play " Galileo " tells the story of the scientfic delimna that Galileo faced in his lifetime. In this scene the pope has just died and the new pope, who believes in sci- ence and its study, has begun his reign. Galileo debates whether to look into the sun spots that the old pope had forbidden. The carnival scene in " Galileo " depicts the peasants making fun of Galileo and the new age. Movements he notes in the stars confirm the view of the universe for which Coper- nicus had been burned at the stake: that the Earth revolves around the sun. Though he cannot convince the Medici family, the most powerful in Renaissance Italy, he is upheld by Clavius, the Church ' s astronomer. But the Inquisition convinces the new pope, Barberini, that the challenge im- plied to the power of the Church in the questioning of its " infallible " doctines is too great to ignore. Galileo is forced to ab- jure or face the tortures of the Inquisition. The central theme of the play is inher- ent in its central character, Galileo denies the truth in order to avoid physical pain and thus upholds the oppressive power of the Church. In his play, Brecht addressed the issues of the proliferation of truth and doubt in a society ' s key institutions, as well as the special paradox of Galileo: did he let science and society down or do his contributions excuse his abjuration to the Church? " Slow Dance On the Killing Ground " closed out the year on Stage II Decem- ber 3-6. Directed by Donna McKenna- Smith, " Slow Dance " is the story of so- ciety ' s manipulation of three people whose lives are haunted by the secrets of the past, present and future. The play opens in the small general store of a German man named Glas (Jamie Lewis). Glas is a man of coward- ly tendencies who gives the impression that he has been beaten psychological- ly. Actually, Glas ' spirit is beaten by the guilt he feels for the acts he com- mitted in the past. During Hitler ' s re- gime, Glas left his Jewish wife and son 56 Theatre for fear of physical prosecution. He left their German town and became a railroad conductor for a livestock train. Eventually, he finds out that he must transport Jews to concentration camps The guilt he is forced to live with over- whelms him and he leaves to find his wife and son. But, back in the German town he finds their home deserted and his wife and son no where to be found. He leaves Germany and goes to Amer- ica where he tries to make himself as unknown as possible. Randall (Wayne Dansby), bursts in on Glas late one night as he is taking in- ventory. Randall is a black youth of su- preme intellect and proceeds to manip- ulate Glas through words of threatening abuse. As the two men talk, Rosie (Ginger Lee Davis), enters the store begging for food and drink and proceeding to faint to the horror of Glas. Through their in- quiries, the men learn that Rosie has been looking for the address of an abortionist. As the story climaxes we learn that Randall has murdered his prostitute mother with the knife that he holds in his hand. In all three characters, death seems to establish itself as the antago- of their inner conflicts. Glas can ' t live with himself for being a traitor to the only two people he has ever loved. Rosie cannot face the murder of her unborn child without being resentful to those that have forced her to kill it. Randall is run- ning from the police and the awful truth of the blood that he has spilled. At the end of the play all three go their own ways, yet suffer from the same feelings of guilt and confusion resulting from their various acts of murder. Marian Gallaway, professor emeritus of speech and theatre at the University, died on November 8. Ed Williams, chairman of the theatre and dance department, said for many years " she was the theatre department " here. Gallaway was totally dedicated to the theatre department for she felt that is was an opportunity that needed to be provided at the University. Williams said for her achievements in the early years she was once offered a raise — which she refused with the request that the money be used for a technical di- rector for the theatre. Described with reverence by graduate student Paul Copeland as " the Bear Bryant of University Theatre, " Gallaway also led a search for new playwrights in the South, producing many new plays at the Univer- sity. " She was a true original, " Williams said, " absolutely strong willed . . not one to bow down to authority or to the estab- lishment. " He added that she had " an enormous sense of humor. " Most impor- tantly, he said, her " sense of what theatre was about " contributed immeasurably to the University. | Randall (Wayne Dansby) nnocks Glas (Jamie Lewis) and society in " Slow Dance on the Killing Ground. " " Yeah, you ' re a mennber, " Randall says. " Dues all payed up. " iH-y c 58 Dance Movements of Grace The performance of dance by The University Dancers is a showing of grace and elegance in move- ment and form. It is a showing of the most wonderful choreography and the most talented dancers that the University can offer. From ballet to modern dance, An Evening of Dance, held each spring, is a mixture of feminine displays of art that effectively communicate to the audi- ence the feelings and moods of every in- dividual dance. According to Lula Wall, associate pro- fessor of dance, auditions are held dur- ing the beginning of the fall semester to " find dancers that are able to perform various types of dances, instead of danc- ers that specialize in one form of dance. We look for well-rounded dancers. " lula Wall performs in " Spring Showing, " a ake-ofi on fashion shows. The ideal of the ance was to make a mockery of fashion hows by trying to portray the fake and natural use of feminine beauty as a way sell clothing, as a way to appeal to those rho have the power to buy the fashionable ttire. A mannequin represented the com- lentator of the fashion shows. While most of the choreography is cre- ated by the faculty. Wall said that " we in- clude one or two student works if they are of good quality. We are always interested in student choreographers. " Wall stressed the body as being the basic part of the dance, and that she encourages all her dancers to keep their weight down " During the fall semester we sit down with each girl individually and discuss their overall body shape. If we feel they are too heavy, we put them on a diet, " Wall ex- plained. " We feel that their body shape is part of the dance itself. No one likes to see a fat dancer. We will go as far as pulling a dancer from a dance if she gains too much weight. " Wall said that the dancers have to really want and love to dance because the time they are required to dedicate to the art ranges from twenty to thirty hours a week. " Each dancer is required to take one tech- Lula Wall, Rita Wall, and Ouincy Northrup continue the light and funny mockery of fashion shows in " Spring Showing " by using boxes to represent the clothing that is modeled in fashion shows. nique course so that they can keep up to date on techniques and styles of dance. For every dance they are in the dancers are re- quired to have additional rehearsal times. By the time of the performance the dancers have spent hours improving their skill. We require a lot of dedication from our dancers. That type of dedication can only be found in dancers who love to dance and who real- ly want to make something out of their skill as a dancer. " Ann Hendrix started dancing at the age of three when her doctor suggested that dancing would increase the strength in her flat feet. Hendrix feels that the workouts that are required of her are " not so much hard hours of work. I like to move. I like to per- fect my dance. Through that perfection I find fuUfillment. It doesn ' t matter if I ' m in front of an audience or not. I enjoy dancing just the same as anyone would enjoy a hob- by. " Rita Wall, who graduated in August with a public relations degree, came back to school this fall to gain a degree in dance through the special studies program in Arts and Sciences. " My parents wanted me to get the degree CHUCK SNOW Grace « in public relations so that I would have something to fall back on if 1 can ' t make it with my dance degree, " Wall explained. " But now that I have gotten my public rela- tions degree, my parents are very willing to help me make my dream come true in dance. That dream had once been trying to make it professionally with my dance, but the competition has forced me to look more in the way of teaching dance. " Making mistakes in front of an audience is something that all dancers experience. " The basic rule of performance, " Wall said, " is that if you make a mistake on the dance floor nobody will be aware of it except you and your fellow dancers. The mistake wrill remain unnoticed by the audience if you are able to keep your cool and get back into the motion of the dance. It is not until after the performance that the mistakes are thought of. Then you cuss a little and cry some, but in awhile you go on to something else and chalk the mistakes up to exper- ience. " Tayna Boozer, a sophomore in dance, finds that her dancing serves as an " outlet. It ' s something I use to do after school. 1 love it and feel 1 am reasonably good at it, so I decided to try to make a career out of it. Yet, I want to be able to make money at it as well as enjoy it. " Boozer admits that she hasn ' t quite found the practical side of dance. " At first, I want- ed to open a dance school. But in the course of my education dance schools seemed to open up all over. So, 1 still don ' t know what I will do with my skill. " After a performance Boozer feels relieved and accomplished. " I feel the same way an employee feels after he finishes a big project for his boss. Yet, there is so much more that 1 need to learn, so much more technique that I need to study, that after a performance I feel only temporarily proud of my accomplishments. I know that, come the next day, I will be back on that dance floor giving my all to be a better, more skillful dancer the next time I perform. " In " CON-hid-FORM-ing-ITY ' masks are used to symbolize the conformity of indi- viduals in society. There are moments in which the individuals break out of the con- forn: ity and show their true selves. But they are always pulled back behind their masks as they are forced by society to con- iorm to the values and morals of society as a whole. Lucy Bowman, Jean O ' Neill, Katharine Sanders, and Jane Tyree stress the theme of " Pas De Degas " as they project the femi- nine and idealistic attitudes of that time. 60 Dance CHUCK SNOW " Enigma " is a dance which centers around the manipulation of a panel that moves back and forth across the stage. During the panel ' s m,ovement dancers appear from, be- hind the panel, do their dance, and then disappear behind the panel. The dance is given no basic meaning. It is left up to the audience to associate their own meaning to the movements of the panel and the danc- ers. " Pas De Degas, " choreographed by Louis Crofton, was inspired by the paintings of Degas and the feelings of the tinne period in which he painted. It was a display of what dance was like in Degas ' time. CHUCK SNOW The Best Possible World The four years a student spends at the University can be the most en- riching years of his life. Student in- volvement is the key word to making those years mean more than just an education. Being a member of clubs, honoraries and social organizations allows a student to be intuned to his campus and to become more than just a student number. The Office of Student Affairs, known as the office whose door is always open to students and whose inhabitants are always receptive to the needs of any student, works towards getting students involved in every aspect of campus life and making the campus a better place for students to live. Dr. Albert Miles, vice president of student affairs, works towards helping stu- dents establish themselves at the Universi- ty, find their way through the University maze of class schedules and financial aid, and develop new approaches in career de- velopment. According to Miles, the purpose of the academic and social programs on campus is to " encourage participation of students in ongoing programs, to learn more, and to interact with ideas foreign to their own. " Miles feels that the way to success for any student out in the world is to learn how to be a leader and how to compete with others. It is through the various orga- nizations on campus that students learn how to deal with competition and responsi- bility that is demanded from leadership. Last spring, Miles came up with the idea of renovating the Delta Gamma house into a special Women ' s Leadership Dorm. " There are different psychological differ- ences in men and women as far as their concept of leadership is concerned. " Miles explained. " While women believe strongly in cooperation, men concentrate on compe- tition. Women are willing to give a little on their side in order to come to a resolu- tion of a conflict. While men, once they gain an inch against their opposition, will keep pushing until their side wins com- pletely. It ' s simply a different philosophy on life. 1 wanted to establish a place where women could live where they would have constant contact with the ideas anc concepts of leadership in order to make them more succesful when they face prob lems associated with leadership roles. " Because of opposition from Fitts Hall the women ' s honors dorm on campus Miles was unable to reach his goal of leadership dorm. Instead, he organized Women ' s Leadership Symposium that wa held during November. The symposiur featured fourteen woman during nine dU ferent lectures who spoke on the leadei ship problems they ' ve had to face in field such as law, business, and journalism. " The sincere group of women who a tended the meetings regularly were able li get an idea of the types of leadershii problems they will more than likely co front in their professions, " Miles said. Bridget Bownes plays the piano as fello ' Fitts women sing Christmas songs. Th women in Fitts opposed Miles ' leadershi dorm proposal for fear that it would com ' into direct conripetition iwith their honoi ' program. 62 Leadership Programs a result, they will probably live a different life with the knowledge they gained through the experinces of the speakers. " Miles also teaches a leadership course that is offered on campus. The students in his class decide what kinds of things they want to do to make the campus a better place to live. " The class has the potential to make things happen that normally wouldn ' t happen otherwise, " Miles said. " Many times things that the administration can ' t do on campus, the student can do if they show a strong desire to make those things apart of the University. " In past years, his leadership class cre- ated the language house, where students can live and be bilingual, established the Alabama Political Union, and started the Map program, which consists of a pamplet given to incoming freshmen providing them with a personal development plan, curriculums of each school and a list of scholarships that are available. All of these projects, and many others, were made possible through 100% student in- volvement and backing. " In all the programs I ' m involved in, " Miles said, " I emphasize the individual. The group is important, but it is the indi- viduals who make up the group. If only one person benefits from a program I con- sider it beneficial. " According to Miles, " The residential campus is the key way for students to get involved. If they live on campus their in- teraction with other students is greater than if they live off campus, " Miles ex- plained. " Out of the 700 students that dropped out last year, 600 of those lived off campus. " With the cooperation of Housing, Miles has tried to develop the " house concept " within the dorms. " We ' ve tried to identify the dorm as a meaningful unit rather than just a place to sleep, " he said. Fitts Hall, which houses the Women ' s Honors Program (WHP), and Byrd Hall, home of the Mallet Assembly Honors Pro- gram, are dorm enviroments specifically created for honors students. Membership in the dorms is small, each one has under one hundred residents. WHP President Cathy Burch seems to think the size of the dorm helps to create a better atmosphere. She gives two reasons: I) people that live there have common academic backgrounds and tend to be more interested in scholar- ship and activities; and 2) because the dorm is small and has an unusual physical structure, there tends to be close knit rela- tionships — " the types of relationships which are lasting. " Andrew Smith, past Assembly president, gives a similiar response for Mallet. Since Mallet is small, it is able to function on its own, except for major maintenance prob- lems done by Housing. " We are as inde- pendent as you can be, living in a build- ing you don ' t own, " Smith said. " Mallet is a place of few restrictions. It provides an atmosphere where people can work to- wards their own personal goals. " Mallet " encourages a great amount of extra-curricular learning, " said current President lames Tucker. " Mallet gives members a chance to prove themselves in or out of the dorm. " According to Tucker, being a Malleteer means " learning how to get an education, learning to be a leader and learning to work together for the bet- terment of a common cause. " Miles feels that the honor dorms add an extra dimension to student life. To become a member, students have to compete with other students of academic superiority. " Competition is good for students, " Miles said. " It builds character and exposes stu- dents to a reality of life — competition. " Miles is proud of Mallet ' s dedication to working on establishing a better reputation on campus in the last two years. " They worked together to change that reputation which demonstrates a mark of maturity within the dorm. They have gone from de- pendent to independent as a whole, " he said. " We, in the Office of Student Affairs, make an effort to be as available and visi- ble as possible to students, " Miles said. " We try hard to get students involved be- cause we feel that the best possible world for a student is to be involved on campus. We let them know that we are here and will listen to them. Because, somehow, feeling that your voice will be heard and taken seriously makes a whole lot of dif- ference in whether you will be involved or not. " ■ IiUeteers John Herring and Keith Pickens i e|ioy the complex thought that three di- ' rvnsional chess requires. The atmosphere of Mallet demands original thinking on the parts of its members in order to create programs that are beneficial to the dorm and the University. Leadership Programs 63 64 Fast Foods May I Take Your Order? Fast-food (fast ' food ' , fast-) adj. Spe- cializing in foods prepared and served quickly: a fast-food res- taurant. (The American Heritage Dictio- nary, 1979). Everyone knows the feeling. That empty pit called a " stomach " is growling, screaming to be fed. But you can ' t just feed it anything — it has to be " junk " . Col- lege students consume more funk food than any other group of people in this country. There are three basic reasons for this mass consumption of the favorite culi- nary delights: I) junk foods are readily obtainable, 2) junk foods are usually inex- pensive and 3) junk foods are fast. Hence, the term " fast-food " . Here at the University, places where stu- dents can buy fast-food are abundant. Walking or driving, there ' s a place close by. Along with the wide varity of foods, is the wide variety of atmosphere found in the sleazy, dirty eateries along " The Strip " . They serve as a meeting place for friends after a night of drunken delight. As Solomon ' s grinds out the sandwiches the music played in the Downstair ' s below grinds a rhythm into the students who are often tempted to forget about that juicy deli sandwich and aim for the bar and dancing. If it ' s a shake and fries you are looking for to soak up all the booze jiggling around in your stomach, then it ' s Krystal ' s that you ' re after. Open all night, Krystal ' s attracts students who are not just looking for food but who are also looking for a lit- tle rowdy action. From standing on the ta- bles to starting a fight, the students hang loose while the employees seem to be holding their breath as the unexpected al- ways seems to happen. Eating with the roaches doesn ' t often bother those who dare to eat in such a dirty place. Instead, the roaches become the victims of highly sought after fun as students chase the bug- gy little creatures around the tables. The anticipation of biting into the American edition of the taco is satisfied as students flee to nearby taco joints every Sunday nigfit. Fast Foods 65 May I If your looking for pizza, but also the rowdy atmosphere of Krystal, then Chanelo ' s will be your choice. The huge tables and bright lights create an atmo- sphere where groups of students can have their own kind of fun without bothering or frightening other customers or employees. Even the Universty provides snack bars to satisfy students ' fast food whims. The four campus cafeterias — Ferguson, Paty, Tutwiler and Burke — all have snack bars adjacent to them. Students can purchase with meal tickets or cash, anything from hamburgers to ice cream. A new service that has started this year is the Saga " vending vans, " which can be seen parked daily in front of Bidgood and Gor- don Palmer. Picking up a sweet roll and a cup of coffee is easy when you ' re on the way to class. It sure makes eight o ' clocks easier to contend with. In a student survey on fast foods the front runner and favorite is the old standby, the hamburger. Coming in at a close second was pizza. For third place the contest was close, but deli sandwiches won over chicken, which placed fourth. Last, in fifth place, was tacos. Where do you get these fast foods when the " midnight Munchies " strike? Students said the fol- lowing (in order of preference): hamburgers Wendy ' s; pizza Bama-Bino ' s; deli sandwiches Solomon ' s; chicken Chick-fil-a; and tacos Taco Casa. B Teresa Lasseter One Krystal hamburger (Bottom) isn ' t enough as many late night partiers have found out when trying to soak up the li- quor in their stonr achs. Even though Chanelo ' s is known for it greasy pizza, students still demand th junk food to satisfy their cravings. 66 Fast Foods The time is two a.m. Sunday morn- ing. You are sitting in Krystal or Sambo ' s or Steak Egg or any one of the all night " restaurants " that serve breakfast, lunch and supper twenty-four hours a day. The week- end has been a rough one and you ' re trying to recover from it. You order eggs and bacon and twelve cups of coffee. Or maybe seven Krystals, fries and hot chocolate. It doesn ' t matter what you order, as long as it ' s food and you can get it fast. As long as it soaks up the alco- hol that has satuated your body. Ready for another week? Cris Fister and Kevin Wilkerson go for a late night snack of thick, juicy sandwiches and the atmospheric entertainment at Solomon ' s Deli. Wendy ' s fast food iwindo ff and frequent coupon specials attract n: any students who love to eat those juicy hamburgers on the go. Fast Foods 67 Editor ' s note: Excerpts for the Steve Forbert concert and the Charlie Daniels Band con- cert were written by Barbara Merchant and John Dezenburg respectively. Where have all the stars gone? As big name bands appeared in Birmingham, Au- burn, and Mississippi State, students be- gan wrondering why the University hasn ' t been able to attract big name shows. Cer- tainly there is a market; both college and high school students go to concerts. And surely there is a place to have concerts. Memorial Coliseum can hold about 15,000 people. Yet, it ' s been three years since Tuscaloosa has been able to attract major stars. Many think that the fault lies with Alabama Union Programs. But, on the con- trary the fault lies with the catwalk in the Coliseum. Three years ago, Alabama Union Programs was informed that the cat- walk could only hold two to four tons of equipment from the coliseum ceiling. This rules out most major stars, since big bands usually have at least eight tons of equip- ment that they have to hang from the ceil- ings. Mary Davis is the lead singer of the S.O.S. band. Her sparkling custume and braided hair gave the impression of a Twoman straight out of a disco magazine. is ' eji lOi 68 Concerts During the summer, Alabama Union Programs had the catwalk retested lor the weight it could hold. Because of a mechanical mistake by the computer it was found that the catwalk can hold 11-and-one-half tons, rather than the two to four tons earlier stated. Yet, the problems didn ' t stop there. Alabama Union Programs found a empty colise- um on their hands with the ability to at- tract big name recording stars. Being out of the big name market for so long found Alabama Union Programs trying to reestablish themselves as a profitable market in Tuscaloosa. Despite a slow start and a few disappointments, Ala- bama Union Programs has given proof The firey excitemer t in Carolyn Mas ' concert left everyone ablaze for more of the artist ' s good old rock-n-roll. Charlie Daniels jams with one of the members in his band during his Novem- ber concert which took the place of the Homecon ing concert. K Concerts .... that they have started the long climb up- ward to a recognizeable and attractive market. Alabama Union Programs made up for the absence of concerts last spring by promising a number of both small and big concerts during the fall semester. And though many students feel that they failed in bringing big name artists in, Alabama Union Programs did furnish a variety of small star concerts for those interested in local and national up-and-coming stars. Many students found themselves enjoy- ing the hot clear night of September 1 on the quad while listening to an outdoor concert by Oakley Hill. Amid the jumble of sountry medleys, students were a part of a welcome social mix in which they cele- brated the end of summer and tried to for- get the beginning of another semester of serious studying. Oakley Hill was the highlight of the La- bor Day celebrations on campus. The sum- mer night was the scene of a pleasant change in musical tastes. Cowboy hats, cowboy boots, and even a little tobacco chewing were found among the college crowd. The country music served as a back- ground to the partying that took place on the quad. Old acquaintances were re- newed, new friends were made and even a few couples were seen wrapped in each other ' s arms. Many students were speadout over blankets or on the ground listening to the celebrating around them. The liquor poured freely and spirits were hish. Stu- dents were found smapping their fingers and singing along wnth the catchy tunes. An occassional " Yee Haw " was heard through the crowd and some students were even seen skipping around to the rhythm of the music. Oakley Hill is a strong fan of Alabama sports as well as local entertainment. They are considered the Alabama swimming team ' s biggest fans, of which they proved when they performed free at the Alabama vs. Auburn swim meet on Sat., January 24. The highlight of " Dallas Days " was the quad concert of Hotel on September 4. Tuscaloosa ' s Bootleg opened the outdoor concert with a mixture of country and con- temporary music. During one of Bootleg ' s Oakley Hill impres- sive outdooi ' ot L erT, on u ojcc Ljs.y. TKeir country music set the tone for the picnic . ' , vie gathering. ■ .n-.? was the featured group at the Hal- F ' ,y:±T v- Q - z in FerCTU- on Centor. songs the electricity went out for about five seconds. Jokes telling the story of Governor Fob James taking the electricity away because Auburn wasn ' t having an outdoor concert were brazingly told among the students. Small groups of students were spread on the ground all across the crowd. Not too many students were willing to loose their spot on the ground in order to mingle with the crowd standing on the outskirts of the crowd. So all sat back, drank their beer, talked among themselves, and looked at the stars while waiting for Hotel ' s appear- ance. At Hotel ' s entrance the crowd seemed to come alive with energy. Hotel glowed in their obvious popularity with the crowd. Their performance seemed to put the stu- dents in a trance as all conversation ceased and eyes and ears were directed to the stage. The crowd didn ' t fail to recog- nize Hotel ' s hits " You ' ll Love Again " and " You ' ve Got Another Thing Coming " with shouts of pleasure and delight. In closing, Hotel tried to explain to the students how much it meant to them to play to such a huge crowd. In turn the students thanked Hotel with tremendous applause and call for encore after encore. Many students walked drunkily home hap- py and wellpleased commenting on how Alabama Union Programs finally had a success. Alabama Union ' s " Rising Star " series began September 18 with the performance of the Alabama Band at the Bama Theatre. The purpose of the " Rising Star " series is to introduce up-and-coming musicians to the University audience. Though the atten- dance at these concerts were rarely over 300, those that did attend them found them very entertaining. The Alabama Band is originally from Ft. Payne and is made up of three cous- ins and one drummer. In less than one year the Alabama Band signed with RCA, released a single and jumped to the number one spot in the nation. " My home ' s in Alabama No matter where I lay my head My home ' s in Alabama Southern born and southern born. " So goes the chorus of the Alabama Band ' s hit " My Home ' s In Alabama. " The band is currently on to country mu- sic stardom as their music is demanded on both rock and country stations. 70 Theatre Their performance at the Bama The- atre was filled with songs of southern life and southern feelings. They gave the impression of being good ole home town boys as they joked with and enter- tained the audience. They put on a per- formance that would touch the heeirt of any person that has known the proud feeling of being a born and bred south- erner . They were out to impress upon the audience through their gentle way of describing the ways of the south in their lyrics, and in turn their audience : was out to make them a star as they re- sponded strongly to the feelings of the performance. Students who have missed the sound and performance of real rock-n-roll, found an extra treat in the Carolyn Mas concert, October 9. Coming on stage with a Bette Midler tossle of blond curly hair and the too-big guitar strung over her shoulder, Mas put on an act directed to those who have still got a craze for the 60 ' s and 70 ' s style of rock music. Mas calls her music " east coast rock-n- roll. " She describes her way of music as " very streety. Very gutsey. On the west coast everything is very easy and surface- like. We ' re very alive and into the strength of our music. We are very open emd honest with our audience. " Mas got her big break cdjout a year-amd- a-half ago when she played at some showcases. Showcases are scheduled times when aspiring singers play in front of an audience of recording representatives. " It ' s like playing under a microscope, " Mas ex- plained. Mas ' rock fans are found mainly in Canada and the northeast coast. The group hopes to become known all across the Uninted States someday. On tour since the spring of ' 79, Mas feels that there is a great difference in the atmosphere of the audiences in the north and south. " South- erners have a good time, " she explained. " If they haven ' t heard of you it doesn ' t matter. In New York and Chicago the peo- ple are more media conscious. If they haven ' t heard of you they are a little hesi- tant to attend your concert. They don ' t ac- cept unknowns very easily and they aren ' t as open. Southerners seem to be able to let themselves get into the music and have fun even if the band isn ' t Fleetwood Mac or the Eagles. " The rausical talents of Forecast entert. student in the Ferguson Center the ' afternoon of Honrtecoming weeken. Co-founder Marc Phillips is the lead vocal- ist and main player for Hotel. He and Tommy Calton write songs that reflect a vary sensitive understanding of people and emotions. Theatre 71 Concerts con Steve Forbert appeared as part of the " Rising Star " series on October 28. His concert was full of energy like Forbert himself. He pranced around the stage with his guitar like a frisky colt on matchstick legs. His music was a de- light not only for its sound, but because The characteristic cowboy hat of Charlie Daniels makes him recognizeable in any crowd, especially when he has center stage. of the diversity in his selections. He dedi- cated " Bill Grogan ' s Goat, " a possible childhood song to his mother who sat with his father in the audience. Backstage com- ments were that the fact his parents were there was an unusual treat for him. Forbert displayed considerable talent throughout the show. He was proficient on the guitar and the harmonica. At one point, in his enthusiasm for his music, he knocked a string off his rhythm guitar and had to rapidly have another one brought out. Not only was Forbert interesting to watch, but his band was composed of members that easily could have put on in- dividual performances. The two keyboard players would quickly interchange instru- ments from song to song. The drummer would occassionally flip his sticks high in the air and neatly catch them. The lead guitarist looked like he belonged in the bowling shirt he wore, however, he stroked his instrument like he was making tender love to the music he was playing. After Forbert ended his show, he was called back to play several encores. In fact during " January 23-30, 1978, " when he sang the lines: " I ain ' t no saint, but I don ' t pretend to be. But I hope you all found a friend in me, " the audience clapped and whooped signi- fying that they did find a friend in Steve Forbert. A Charlie Daniels concert is not so much a musical event as a chance for people to express their joy at being situat- ed in the South. The November 8 Memori- Carolyn Mas and her band rock with their music to the sheer delight of the cheering crowd. Her savage-like appearance and emotionally titillating music will keep her in the memory of all those who witnessed her perforn: ance. The brass section of the S.O.S. band im- pressed the crowd ivith their mixture of jazz and disco. They proved to be more than the average heavy bass disco band. Alabama Band ' s lead singer sings of childhood memories in the small town of Ft. Payne. Randy Owen, Teddy Gentry, and Jeff Cook make up the blood-bound trio. The only non-related member is drummer Mark Herndon. Concerts 73 Concerts .... al Coliseum performance was no excep- tion, as a standing room only crowd witnessed southern chauvinism at its finest. The two warm-up performers, Johnny Lee and Mickey Gilley, were both excel- lent. Lee played an impressive set for a newcomer that showed his tendencies to- ward being an outlaw as well as a balladeer. After Lee ' s half-hour set, Gilley took the s tage. His infechious playing and singing had the audience stomping and shouting through his opening number, " Don ' t the Girls All Get Prettier at Closing Time. " Daniels and his band took the stage at 9:30. The audience was on its feet from the opening number, " Funky, Junky. " The band showcased their Full Moon edbum with a full half dozen songs. Daniels is most often associated with his hits and he played them all: " Long Haired Country Boy, " " Uneasy Rider, " " The Dev- il Went Down to Georgia, " and his two new singles, " In America " and " The Leg- end of Wooley Swamp, " were all greeted by shouts, handclaps and other signs of approval. During the two hours the CDB played, two facts became appwent. Daniels him- self, keyboardist Taz DiGregorio and guitarist Tom Crain stand out as the nucle- us of the band ' s sound. Secondly, the audience came to the con- cert to get rowdy and Daniels had no problem eliciting that response. He played what the crowd wanted to hear and was met with manic approval. Although not breaking any new ground musically, The CDB knows how to enter- tciin an audience and ther were very few people at the concert who weren ' t enter- tained when Charlie Daniels came to town. Students got a taste of disco at the " Ris- ing Star " performance of the S.O.S. band November 20. The disco oriented band ap- peared on stage in glitter and sound as their brass section hit notes and did com- binations not heard in a long time. Mary Davis stole the approval of the audience with her deep voice and sparkling cos- tume. S.O.S. , which stand for Sounds of Suc- cess, formed about four years ago. In ' 79 they started negotiating a contract with Tabu, a CBS subsidiary. It took almost a year to get everything settled and then Stfve Forbert played in the Bama The en Oct. 28 as a part of the " Rising St ' - ..i iirs. His music was a type of easy rock nai h« piayod to the audience with enthu- 74 Concerts ' S y- Xt m Del Suggs and his saltwater muf i feature at the Coffe i Oct. 1. " Saltwater music is a ion of al! the influences I grew up with, ' Sugiv plained. " It ' s a little of pv.TvtTiin.T wn beach a.s its focale poin ' The University Symphony displays the tal- ented musicians on campus in their classi- cal concert.? in the Morgan Auditorium. they started working towards making a successful career. Billy Ellis, saxophone player, said, " I get a charge out of people enjoying my music. That satisfaction and money make the nights on the road well worth it. " A disappointing feature of their perfor- mance was that S.O.S didn ' t satisfy the crowds desire for encore afeter encore. They did one song and then left the stage while the audience screamed for more. But that was it. " ' We don ' t do a lot of encores because we feel its better to leave the au- dience hanging instead of getting them all tired. Then they ' ll check us out somewhere else, " Ellis expleuned. With eight members in the band it would seem that there would be a lot of conflicts among the performers. But, Mary Davis shrugged off the thought by saying " the government has conflicts so we ex- pect to have them. We control them on a day to day basis, usually voting to re- solve. " The thought that disco is losing in popu- larity doesn ' t bother Ellis. " Any music dies out. It modulates with all of it originating from the blues. Music keeps on going. It may not be disco — but something which will evolve from disco. In closing their performance, Davis seemed to sum up what the S.O.S. band is all about. In Davis ' words; " I want to say one more thing before I go. Whatever you do in life, you should always take your time to do it right. " Concerts 75 7 6 Homecoming AILIL TIHaVT JAZZ The trumpets blared. The fans cheered. The spirits of all were gay as the beats and rhythms of " All That Jazz " blended together to create a tri- umphant Homecoming. Being the major event of the year, Homecoming serves as a means to bring The Excelsior Band from Mobile created an atnnosphere of festive New Orleans through the artful skill of their jazz musicians. together all the different segments of the University community in order to put on a show spectacular to all. This year ' s floats, lawn decorations, and dance routines unit- ed to emphasize the jazzy theme of Home- coming. Though rainy and cold, the weather did not stop the festive activities that took place on Friday. Instead, everything was moved under the roof of Ferguson Center. Bursts of fire and light convinced onlookers Many colorful floats emphasized the jazzy that the excitement of Homecoming had theme of Homecoming in the symbolic re- become alive once again in the traditional presentation of what they remembered of way of all Homecomings. New Orleans. All decked out in red, this fan finds the football gan e to be the climax of the week ' s events of our Alaban a Honr econ ing. These hobos seem to be enjoying the Home- conning events on the quad as they dance their way into onlookers and judges hearts. Homeconning 7 7 Jazz „.„ Forecast and Robert Byrne set the musical mood that served as the background for the activities that students enjoyed and participated in. Caricature artists, clowns with balloons, cotton candy, candied ap- ples, and soft drinks were supplied for the students delight. Contests were also conducted for student amusement. The jitterbug contest and the choreography contest mixed a new genera- tion with the old steps of past years as they came alive with music and dance. The weather cleared up enough so that Southern Mississppi looks on as the al- mighty Tide scores a touchdown. The ex- citement of Honvecoming was felt through- out the game. Zeta trots their stuff on stage in a fifty ' s flare of jazz. Many sororities put in a lot of hours for those few minutes of entertain- ment. com ii - w ■f Fj ' j i tH S S k ,v |i» HI ■, " ' ' r iK - . " Sin students could participate in the slow-mo- tion football game, and the annual home- coming run. The pep rally was held on the quad de- spite the pouring rain that came and went throughout. The Million Dollar Band and the cheerleaders began the rally with songs and cheers. Though the football team and Coach Paul " Bear " Bryant did not attend the festivities, students did not appear disappointed. Everyone seemed to agree with Acting University President Howard Gundy when he told the crowd that the football team was " precious " and said " we don ' t want them to get hurt in all this thunder. " Dick Gibson, the " patron saint of jazz " from Denver, Colorado, was announced to the crowd as the parade grand marshall. Gibson is a 1948 graduate of the Universi- ty and a member of the 1946 undefeated Rose Bowl football team. After being presented with a key to the city from Mayor Collins, Gibson said, " I have not stood on these steps (Gorgas Li- brary Steps) in 30 years. But this is not as big a thrill as being grand marshall of the whole magnificent damn thing. " " I did not come to preside over a de- A special jazz edition of the University band kept the spectators entertained as they ate lunch served at the " Cafe du Bama. " This man and his float are a tradition in the parade that edl expect to see, yet, he never fails to make the crowd laugh at his wondrous invention. The pep rally turned out to be a wet one, but those with adequate rain gear didn ' t seem to mind the rain a bit. ; 3 i .. - Homecoming 7 9 Jazz CO feat. I would like to hear the best march- ing band in the whole world again. " Christine Johnson was crowned Home- coming Queen to the crowd ' s delight. The cheers and applause were renewed as Johnson and the cheerleaders wished all a happy Homecoming. Occuring as a giit from heaven, the cold rain subsided just in time for the annual bonfire and fireworks. Constructed by the Army ROTC Ranger Company, the grey victim loomed in the darkness. The mon- strous piling of wooden pallets soaked by the previous torrents was slowly consumed by orange tongues of flame. Coming to full life, the spectacle illuminated and warmed the faithful throng that was packed across the quad from the base of Denny Chimes to the steps of the library, from the war memorial to the " big tree. " Spontaneous bursts of blue, gold, silver, and lavender colored the sky as the fire- works got underway. Oos, aahs, and shouts of glee seemed rhythmatic as the crowd responded to the gayla event. The chimes, and nearby trees and buildings came alive in the eerie glow of the roaring fire. The event became one of those rare and inspiring times in which every mo- ment is cherished. In it ' s end, the bon fire slowly tumbled to the ground in many abrupt crashes spaced over time. The grand finale of the fireworks came, the crowd dispersed to follow other avenues of entertainment, and the quad was left speckled with those enjoying the precious warmth of the bonfire ' s remnants. Many of the crowd found their attention drawn to the big red tent where " Night at the Cafe du Bama " was taking place. The Excelsior Band, a Dixieland jazz band from Mobile, performed favorite jazz tunes from the past to the delight of the crowd. New Orleans type refreshments consisting of coffee, hot chocolate, and bignets were served, as well as cotton candy, cream puffs, candied apples, and soft drinks. Though still cold, Saturday promised no threat of rain to the Homecoming crowd. The parade started the celebrations as stu- dents flaunted their customes and screamed their cheers and songs as part of their unruly show for all those who came out to watch the amusements. Entrees in the parade were allowed to exercise their creative energies as they thought of float designs and outfits that would be different from all others. Some were magnificent, others looked like they were straight from the junk pile. Yet, none lacked the imagi- Big Al plays a shakey tune on the trumpet to show the crowd that he is musically tal- ented. His pseudo-tux was made just for Homecoming. 80 ' Homecoming imS MM nation needed to make the annual parade unique from all others. The traditional lunch before the game was held at the " Cafe du Bama " with jazz musicians playing for the crowd ' s delight. " Big Al " served as the master of ceremo- nies for the luncheon in his pseudo-tuxedo with tails. His charisma entertained not only the children, but also co-eds and even alumni. Murmurs of recollected memories of New Orleans and Sugar Bowls of past could be heard among alumni and stu- dents. As students of long ago who dressed in khakis and loafers, alumni could see shadows of themselves in the many students who were a part of Home- coming. Many realized how little things change as generations of alumni once again walked the campus on which they worked and played, studied and partied. Good old Alabama. H The two tri-delt pledges pave the way for their sorority sisters writh a banner an- nouncing their arrival. Christine Johnson, a senior nrxajoring in marketing, was crowned Homecoming queen by Governor James during the half time festivities. Only the rugby team could come up with this original on which they flaunt their way through the parade in the doiwn home " tradition. Hon: ecoming 8 1 IT ' S ONLY The 1979-80 academic year brought many interesting and intriguing speakers to the University campus. They presented their views and opinions to that generation which will take up where Ihey will leave ofl in years to come. In a year jammed packed with politics, the University became the locale point of attraction for many politicians hoping to gain the youth vote. John Connally, former three term Texas governor and Secretary of the Navy, spoke to University students on Tues., February 5, concerning the way the United States has handled itself when dealing with for- eign threats from such nations as Russia and Iran. " We ' ve been allowing one country after another around the globe to concede to Russia, " Connally said. " I sat in the Pen- tagon office during the ' Bay of Pigs ' inva- sion and tried to convince the Secretary of Defense to provide military support for the Cubans . . . but he didn ' t and now we have Castro spreading communism all over the world. " To the enthusiasm of the crowd, Connally said, " Iran should be severly punished for its taking of the embassy. The time ought to be past when we let countries of any size abuse us. " Connally stressed the importance of the roles future leaders will play. " I believe that this decade is a decade of danger and decision, " he said. Not only were politics strongly repre- sented by speakers, but so was religion. The words " Josh is Coming " were seen on blackboards and posters all around campus. They announced the arrival of re- ligious speaker Josh McDowell during the week of February 1 1 . He came to confront and answer the many questions concern- ing the mysteries of Jesus Christ, especial- ly his resurrection. McDowell spent two years of his life try- ing to disprove the resurrection of Jesus Christ. But instead of disproving such an incident, McDowell collected overwhelm- ing evidence that convinced him that there really was such a resurrection. " Everything Jesus lived, taught, and died for hinges on the resurrection, " Jeremiah Denton made an appearance on can pus September 30. Commenting on the Iranian conflict, Denton said that Carter had made a poorly planned attempt at res- cuing the hostages and when it failed had said the hostage situation had " medicated enough " to allow him to campaign. McDowell said. " I have come to the con- clusion that the resurrection of Jesus Christ is one of the most wicked, vicious, heartless hoaxes ever foisted upon the minds of men, or it is the most fantastic fact of history. " McDowell said there are three things that prove that Jesus Christ was the son of God: the impact of Christ on history, Christ ' s fulfillment of bibical prophecies and his resurrection. McDowell attributes his success to the fact that " people are looking for answers that are relevant. The resurrection of Jesus Christ is one of the best documented events of history and I am out to prove it ' s intellectual feasibility. " Those that attended McDowell ' s lecture probably went away convinced and staisfied with the answers McDowell gave them concerning the various mysteries of the bible and the way to project Christian- ity in today ' s world. Sunday, April 6, former Alabama sena- tor. Judge U.W. Clemen addressed about 150 people at the Founder ' s Day Program of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. In his speech he described the continous strug- gle of the black man to gain freedom since they were first brought to the new world. " We were encouraged by the ' 60s and given new hope. The 1970s saw that hope not fulfilled as the political leadership be- came unresponsive and many blacks t came complacent, " Clemen said. " We came together as a people durii the 1960s and we must do so again if v are to realize the hopes and dreams tk that decade made possible, " Clemen saio Then a nominee for a federal judgeshi Clemen stressed the importance such position has for him. " I feel the federal j " ... this decade is a decade of dang and decision. " — John Connally ;: ■• IN k hi diciary needs black judges. Judges brij to the bench their own experiences in lii | and I hope that ray experience will be ■ important contribution to the feder bench. " Senator Joseph Biden (D-Del) spoke to group of students on Wed., September ||||| concerning " The Political Outlook for fl 1980s. " Biden stressed his belief that there w be a 1980 trend towards stronger politic parties that were absent in the ' 70s 12 Speakers I WORDS ' 1 Biden said that he and other reformers yjrked to make the parties less powerful ' ■ " ■ the ' 70s. Such a move allowed single " " Merest groups gain power. " We created a vacuum by weakening ' " te party structure, and the special interest ' - (cups moved to fill the gap, " he said. " " " The more extreme and irrelevant these foups become, the more frightened the — vst majority of Americans become. They ,e beginning to realize that we are at the recipice, " Biden said. He sighted the de- lat of the moral majority in every state jj, tcept Alabama as evidence that special nerest groups are beginning to decline :3m their peak of popularity. ' Few political theorists share Biden ' s pre- iction that the parties will regain their st power, but if they don ' t, he said, " we . ' e in serious trouble as a political sys- ■.m. " A joint appearance of U.S. Senatorial indidates Jim Folsom, Jr., and Jeremiah fenton were the featured attraction at a igma Delta Chi, the society of profession- Jlk al journalists, meeting on Tues., September 30. Denton told the journalism majors that he felt that President Carter used the Iranian hostage situation as a part of his political strategy to win re-election. " He used the hostages to keep him in the Rose Garden to keep from debating Ted Kennedy, " Denton said. Folsom said he felt that deficit spending and government regulation were two major areas that the next senator from Alabama should concentrate on. " There is a growing awareness in this state that the federal government has reached its apex as far as deficit spending and over-regulation of business, " Folsom said. Folsom said he would work to cut back the powers of the Occupational Health and Safety Administration which has " grown out of bounds. " Folsom explained that such a cut back would result in higher productivity for small businesses. Both candidates felt they were well qualified for the senate seat because they had some authority in the area of foreign and economic affairs. Former Presidential Special Assistnat and Watergate defendent, G. Gordon Liddy, told an audience of 350 on Fri., October 3 that he has been " known to have had differences with microphones in the past " in reaction to technical problems with the microphone system in the Ferguson Ballroom. Liddy ' s speech centered around his be- lief that American ' s have formed the illu- sion that agriculture and industry are not as important to the country as a strong military. He sited West Germany ' s strong agricultural and industrial base to the fact that German business leaders are taken on state business trips by Chancellor Helmut After his speech, Liddy made himself avail- able for questions. Much of the discussion centered around his involvement and feel- ings on Watergate, and his future political career okei iV ; " -m ■ N: ■J Speakers 83 Words ,„,. Schmidt. Liddy served 56 months of a twenty-year sentence for crimes he committed in the Watergate conspiracy. Liddy commented that Watergate " was not genuinely a na- tional security situation, but rather a rou- tine political intelligence gathering oper- ation. " Liddy said that the actual break in at the Watergate building was " simply a typical Washington power struggle in which there were no good guys or bad guys. " When addressing world politics, Liddy said the world today is " like a very bad ' M ti;-, ' i neighborhood — at 2:30 in the morning. The United States is looking less like the tackle from Alabama who walks through the bad neighborhood with a thick wad of money, a baseball bat in one hand and a machine gun in the other, and more like the little old lady that gets mugged before she walks the block. " On Tues., October 21, Governor Fob James stated strongly to a group of stu- dents that he believes that as a " nation and a free people, it is essential we under- stand where we came from, where we are, and where we are going. If our national leaders fail to clearly mark the course America chooses, we will continue to drift like a ship at sea with no rudder. A cry for clarity rises throughout the land. I sub- mit, if the trumpeter ' s call be uncertain. who shall prepare for battle. " James sited runaway inflation and double-digit unemployment as the ma- jor problems of the American economy. He listed three steps to restore econom- ic freedom and well being to all Ameri- cans. They are: disallowing any de- crease in personal income taxes without Governor Fob James ' speech on October 2 1 could be described as " fire and brim- stone " on politics. " The all-volunteer army is a nr iserable failure and should be recognized as such, " he said. " This concept is wrong in that it violates a basic American principle that citizens from every walk of life, black and white, should equally bear military responsibil- ity. " " X: f . ' ' : - first a balanced budget and an equiv- alent decrease in federal spending and the national budget; the immediate low- ering of tax rates on interest and divi- dends to encourage thrift and invest- ment, and accleration of depreciation schedules to encourage productivity, and industrial and agricultural expan- sion; and allow the American farmer to market his products worldwide at the volume and price the world is willing and able to pay. In closing, James concluded his feelings on the major issues that he is questioned about today. " What are the great issues of this day — only two — war and peace on one hand; economics and personal free- dom on the other. I am a conservative Democrat. The National Democratic Party is alien to me and people who elected me. So be it! " Politics and the way we should run the country seems to be the topic of many speakers that have made appearances at the University. Though they have failed in many areas, Alabama Union Programs, along with the help of Alabama Political Union, have been successful in drawing speakers of distinguished standing to the audiences of students who enjoy hearing the views and opinions of national officials and those who have been able to influ- e nce the country dramatically. | Founder of the first abortion clinic in America, Bill Baird debated Dr. Mildred Jefferson on the topic of abortion and the rights it involves. Baird is a strong advo- cate of the right to choose. Alabama Political Union sponsored Richard Arrington ' s appearance on campus Nov. 13. His speech centered around his experiences as Birmingham ' s first black mayor. He laughingly recalled an incident to the au- dience that ocurred when he visited Europe. After being introduced to a woman she told him that Birmingham wrasn ' t com- pletely lost if they were smart enough to elect a black man to the mayor ' s office. Speakers 85 As the Stomach Turns The food experience is as much a part of college life as football, studying, and exams. Celebrating its tenth year of service to the University, SAGA is co nstantly researching, expand- ing, and improving its services to make this college experience more enjoyable. This year Saga extended its service area from the University Club, Ferguson Cen- ter, Paty, Tutwiler and Mary Burke into other areas such as a sandvirich truck, hot dog cart and cookie cart designed to make food more available to the students and faculty. These facilities have been placed in key areas and serve a variety of foods ranging from breakfast items to dinner items and salads. According to Senior Food Service Direc- tor of SAGA, Chuck Turner, SAGA is try- ing to become more attuned to student Steve Gautney takes advantage of the new fast food service supplied by Ferguson Cafe- teria in an effort to meet the needs of the students. This year SAGA has organized various spe- cial nights, such as Italian Buffet night, in order to give students a change in atmo- sphere. 86 SAGA H leeds. " Most food places are located iround the edges of campus and there are lany students who were not being served efore the trucks and carts came into be- ng, " Turner said, " I understand the rucks are improving availability to a large legree. " The facility sector of the University food ervice is not the only thing that has indergone improvement this year. The afeteria style food formats have also hanged a great deal. Ferguson has added xtra entrees and started a deli line of andwiches. Theme meals, termed the Great Escape " , have also been added. )ne of the most successful great escapes lis year was the Dallas Days Buffet. Paty, Tutwiler and Mary Burke dorms re featuring " Special Events Nights. " So jr, the dorms have had an Italian special 1 vent night and a Western night. " Western night proved to be a lot of fun. Ve even had a live horse at Tutwiler, " said umer, " The food managers at each of the lorms are responsible for decorations on the lights of special events. " Other things being done to change food ' ormats is the addition of " monotony breakers " such as the supper salad bars, " " nd buffet breakfasts. Another new addi- lion is special gourmet nights where k ntrees such as steak are served. Dorm [leals usually include unlimited seconds, ut on these nights there are limitations. University student Margaret Walker said lat the " gourmet nights are all right ex- 1 cept for the limitations. I think we should be allowed to go back for seconds or be given more food in the beginning. " In working with SAGA the University is also taking steps to improve the quality of food service at the Capstone. The Univer- sity remodeled Mark Burke cafeteria and is soon to begin work on Tutwiler and Fer- guson. Plants, paint and carpet are but a few of the steps being taken in the remod- eling process. A regular cafeteria dinner, Clayton Pe- ters finds that the " dining halls provide a place for the student to mix and mingle with other students and to make new ac- quaintances. " Concerning the measures that SAGA has taken to improve cafeteria dining, Pe- ters said that he has " been going to school at the University on and off since 1974 and I have failed to see any significant change in the cafeteria food or service. But maybe it is because I ' m accustomed to it. " Peters said that " sometimes SAGA will actually run out of glasses and silverware. It ' s very disturbing to watch your food get cold all because you didn ' t have anything to eat it with. " And every so often when I go to eat at Paty or Tutwiler I have to watch my step because of wet and slick spots on the floor. " Yet, for all the things Peters sees wrong with SAGA, he said " that the SAGA em- ployees try to do their best and off-hand I ■ray Terry finds the food trucks very con- enient because they allow students to grab quick meal between classes. This Paty resident piles up on the carbohy- drates that are found in abundance at SAGA nneals. What a great way to end a day. can ' t think of any specific ways that they can improve their service. " Sophomore Tara Askew doesn ' t feel that the student receives any efficient service or good food from SAGA. " All the em- ployees have a bad attitude towards their jobs, " Askew said. " My mother makes me buy a fifteen meal ticket so that I can stay healthy. And what happens? I get food that ma kes me sick for a week. " Lauren Self, a resident of Tutwiler, said that " I generally like the meals and the varity students have to choose from. Except some of the things they fix don ' t seem to be nutritionally balanced " " They overcook their vegetables so much, " Self added, " that you have to drink the juice in order to get any vita- mins. " Sophomore Rich Stringer also comment- ed on the quality of food served by SAGA. " The food is terribly bland. SAGA seems to provide an overabundance of starch. They have mashed potatoes or rice at every meal, " Stringer said " Many times they don ' t give a variety of foods to choose from. For example, some- times they will have three spicy foods to choose from, thus not satisfying the needs of those who can ' t or won ' t eat spicy foods, " Stringer added. " Yet, the convenience and the atmo- sphere makes SAGA a pretty good place to eat, " Stringer said, " It ' s sort of like a big meeting place where all your friends are. " Though most students still depict SAGA as an ignorant organization that doesn ' t fulfill the hunger needs of the student, SAGA has and will continue its semesterly surveys, trial and error efforts and other evaluative systems to try and improve the food service at the University. | Sherre Dawdy SAGA 87 WHAT A TRIP! The National Student Exchange Pro- gram (NSE) offers students the op- portunity to visit other regions of the country while still attending school. The University of Alabama ' s exchange program was established ten years ago by law professor Richard Thigpen, making the University one of four colleges to first experiment with the idea of sending stu- dents to other colleges in the United States in order to experience not only the aca- demics of the visited college, but also the cultural and social climate of the state and its people. The main attraction of this program is that students are able to visit other col- leges for up to one academic year without paying out-of-state tuition. Even though the student is attending an out-of-state school, the University still classifies them as Uni- versity students, thus allowing them to ob- tain any financial aid that they may have been awarded from the University. According to NSE coordinator, Molly Lawrence, NSE outlines three requirements that students must meet in order to qualify for the program: they must be a full-time student at their home campus; they must be a sophomore or junior; and they must have a minimum grade point average of 1.5. " We need a little more than the aver- age student to participate in the program, " Lawrence explained. " A good C plus stu- dent. " Students who meet these requirements may stay at one college the entire year, transfer mid-year to another university, or return to his home campus after one se- mester. The University receives a lot more students than it sends in the NSE program, with a ratio of about three to one, Law- rence said. Anne Rotoloni, an exchange student from West Chester State College in Penn- sylvania, said the most exciting thing about being involved in the exchange pro- gram is having the opportunity to " meet new people and get accustomed to what their social life is like . . . it ' s a change of pace. " Rotoloni also commented on th brother- sister relationships found at her college because of the coed dorms. She misses them and feels they are a plus to any uni- versity because " if anything goes wrong someone is always there to help you. " Tom Phillips, an exchange student from the University of Oregon, said the ex- change program is beneficial because " I feel like I ' ve grown. It ' s good feeling that you are doing it and making it. " He is convinced that a student " can ' t do any- thing unless he can relate to people, and 88 Student Exchange Program Susze Ward has gained a sense of self confidence from her student exchange ex- perience. " I feel the things I ' ve learned have given me the ability to find a commo ground with perfect strangers on which can relate, " she explained. that ' s what the exchange program helps him do. " Phillips sees the exchange program as " kind of a challenge " because the student finds out that he can do something that he wasn ' t sure of a year ago. Susze Ward, an exchange student that went to the University of Oregon, said that " the campuses are about the same size and there are about the same number of undergraduates. But the big difference be- tween the two universities is their cultural background and attitudes. They don ' t have the rich family traditions that you find in the South. " As she reflected on her exchange exper- ience. Ward said, " It seemed like I was living in a dream because I was doing things and seeing places that I ' d always heard about when I was growing up. " Tamara Jordan, also an exchange stu- dent that went to the University of Oregon, said that she was attracted to that universi- ty " because it was in the Pacific North- west, a place I ' d always wanted to visit. " She went on to comment that " the greek system isn ' t as strong at the Oregon campus. It ' s a lot more liberal and easy going. Students aren ' t as fashion con- scious. All fashions are accepted and al- most anything goes. " Scott van Diest, a student from Montana State University, feels it is " easier to adapt going out from Alabama than coming in because Alabama has more social stratifi- cation, where as out west people tend to be more individualistic and they ' ll tend to be more friendly in a social scene — on a first time meeting basis. " Van Diest finds the relationship between whites and blacks much more relaxed in Alabama than in Montana. He said that it is " harsher up north where there are few- er blacks . . . Here the whites and blacks tend to hang around with each other. " Susan Gatsza, a University student who participated in the exchange program at the University of Massachusetts at Am- herst, feels that " every student should take the opportunity to get on the student ex- change program. It ' s a great chance to get out of state. " Gatsza said she thoroughly enjoyed the " really radical " atmosphere at Amherst. She felt that the students at Amherst " act a little more grownup " because of the coed situation they are placed in. The sexes are treated exactly equal with the women asking the men out as well as the men asking the women out. Lawrence said that the " good thing about the student exchange program is that the student can go and experience things, but he always knows that he will be coming home. " She pointed out that the students do not go home with a feeling of regret for par- ticipating in the program, but with a feel- ing of excitement and anticipation of be- ing able to relate all the experiences they had to those at home. Students involved in the program are given 60 colleges from which they choose the first five t hey desire so attend. Every spring Lawrence goes to a conference where she exchanges University students with other colleges on a " brokerage sys- tem. " Some colleges are limited in the amount of students they can take on the NSE pro- gram. An " even exchange " college will only accept the same amount of students that they send out. An " exact exchange " college will only accept the same amount of students that they send to the college in question. The University is an " open ex- change " college, meaning they will accept any student willing to come here on the exchange program. Those students who are adventuresome and thrill seeking would find the NSE pro- gram a fantastic way for them to meet peo- ple, experience new and different ways of life, and to learn a little about the great country they live in. | Taznara Jordan is glad to be back at her home college, yet the friends she nnade at Oregon have become so special to her that son e day she hopes to visit them again. As Susze Ward talked to the ticket man- ager about her trip she felt a sense of an- ticipation mingled mth fear. Student Exchange Program 89 Breaking Away Oh, the feeling of attending that last class before taking off on that far-away trip of relaxation and hard partying. Sitting in that last class, listening to your professor go on and on about a subject you could care less about, your mind can ' t help but wander to the trip you are about to venture on. It ' s like an ironic joke to think that your pro- fessor actually assumes you are taking the most extensive notes of your college ca- reer. Instead, your hand lies limp, your paper remains free of ink marks, and your eyes are glazed as you look out the win- dow and dream about the beach, the snow, or the company you will soon enjoy. Finally, class is dismissed. You notice that you professor made sure you suffered under his instruction until the last possible moment that he could detain you. Every one wishes everyone a good holiday, and then you slowly walk across the quad to your already packed car. You take your time, the anticipation of taking off on that trip that you ' ve planned for months is too precious to erase from your mind. Instead, you savor the thoughts of the inevitable and take your sweet time getting to your car. Only a few more steps and you will be off at break neck speed to that holiday spot which promises fun and merriment. Many students at the University find the close proximity of Florida beaches the best place to flock for a vacation. The endless sandy beaches, the flickering night lights, and the potential for 101 romances seems to make the beach more than attractive. What better place is there to enjoy the beauty of so many bare bodies tanning on the hot beaches under the Florida sun- shine. And the peaceful beach in the early morning and evening is enough to cure any hangover. Students also travel the other way — north to the snow. Their ideal of an en- joyable vacation does not call for sand and surf, but snow and skis. All kinds of snow activity abounds at the ski re- sorts in Gatlinburg, Tenn., North Caro- lina, and Colorado where students visit occassionally. And those crazy nights around the fire are worth the broken arm or leg that may result from a ski slope sacrifice. Ron and Chip Snowr enjoy the peaceful beauty of a Florida beach and the grace- ful gliding of the seagulls on their holi- day escape from the tribulation of the academic world. ■ i i i li iii i|iiiri|i ii»i i»T l iilWll»(||||||li I I, r =.■ «« " .■ V Let ' s not forget the annual holiday trips to a bowl game that our school gets invit- ed to. No where else but at the bowls do you find such a mass of happy and rowdy college students. The fan cheer and sup- port is almost unbelievable as students make the monetary and physical sacrifice in order to cheer in the New Year with their favorite football team. You don ' t have to wait for a long holi- day to witness the celebrations of Alabama students. A weekend long enough for a quick flash to the nearest Florida beach or for a little New Orleans jazz. And, many students find enough night life around T- town to celebrate the coming and going of the week days. Their reason for such cele- bration — it ' s their, so why not? At any rate, it seems that students are eternally looking forward to those holiday times when the boring monotony of studying can be erased from the mind for a brief holi- day moment. B Colorado snow is said to be the best kind of snow to ski on. Whether it ' s powdery or icy, the beauty of Colorado ' s finest is the best nature can offer. Celebrating an Alabama victory in a bowl game and the beginning of a new year all in one day is something that every student wants to do at least once. Holidays 91 i I I The Orient Express Orieniation, that time in your life when you come to the University of Alabama as a high school graduate and go back home as a college freshman. During that time (2V2 days to be exact) students are given placement tests to de- termine their academic strengths and weaknesses and talk with counselors about what classes to take. After general infor- mation seminars, they go to visit their schools for more specific information about their individual major and elective re- quirements. The new students are sent to different buildings on campus (Comer Hall, for example, to have ACT card pic- tures made) so they will start learning their way around. One advantage to those attending orien- tation is that they can pre-register for fall classes and get pretty much what they want. Orientation also provides an advan- tage for the University — needs of the freshmen can be analyzed so that housing. Professional Avanti members as well as the Avanti college staff aided the students in learning their way around the campus. The Avanti Staff added a personal touch to the testing days of orientation. «f W Freshmen students found it e£isy to make friends in the family type atmosphere cre- ated by the Avanti Staff. There always seemed to be a special bond made between new freshmen friends as they struggl through those first days together. »}■■■ l % I 1 I }.Kie group meetings during a session tried stimulate freshmen interest in the Uni- Tsity organizations and to inform them of the basic things all freshmen need to know. Unfortunately, it becomes hard to keep the interest of all those freshmen. course demands, and financial aid re- quirements can be met. According to Dr. John K. Conroy, direc- tor of tfie Office of Campus Programs, wfiicfi is in cfiarge of orientation, everyone goes througfi an adjustment period: mov- ing to a new city, living in a new place and learning to live with new people. Avanti counselors are trained to help counterattack these feelings of confusion and anxiety that new students experience. Avanti counselor Tim Burson took pride in the results of his dedicated work writh freshmen. " Some of the students, when filling out evaluation forms, said that we helped give things a personal touch so that they didn ' t feel like just a number. That made me feel good, " he reminisced. Garry Long hopes that the work he did last summer as an Avanti counselor will make freshmen " feel better about them- selves as the low men on the totem pole. I tried to make them understand that even though upperclassmen may look down on them, they must remember that all of us started at the bottom. Some just seem to forget that. " The summer of 1980 saw some 3,000 freshmen and 1,000 transfer students go through orientation. About 200 people at- tended each session staying at Mary Burke with girls on one side and guys on the other. " Coming to the University was kind of scary. The campus seemed so big and the people so many. But as my Avanti coun- selor told me and as I came to realize my- self, this campus becomes smaller and smaller the more time you spend here, " David Hodges reflected. " I imagine by the time I ' m a senior, I ' ll be too big for the campus. " Some orientation students found out ear- ly about the food served in University cafeterias. " I hated the tests and the food at Tutwiler. We learned to eat at Ferguson instead, " said Kelly Jordan. Counseling, entertaining, or just being a friend to many scared and intimidated freshmen has made the Avanti counselors a symbol of the possible fulfillment of an- ticipated hopes and joys that the freshmen have when they first come across that line and enter the world of college life. B Tony Newsome Individual counseling was offered to all freshmen who felt their questions needed further explanation. Anne Klinefelter is trying to explain to this freshman the meaning of her test scores. Ill Orientation 93 -Si. Summer Breeze ma plash. As the cool, crisp water sur- D rounds your body you can ' t help but thank God for that time of year hen less clothes are worn and more irtying goes on. That glorious hot time (lied summer. At no other time is a cool drink more ppreciated then after that strenuous jrkout at the tennis courts under the irning sun. When else do you see so any people working so deligently on sir suntans? Or so many cars packed in a drive-in movie? And when else does I, student get the opportunity to witness the liversity campus as a quiet, yet active mmunity where students are not only in- I Ived in their own search for academic Ifillment, but also in the search for a ace to baste in the sun or to throw their : sbee. A close atmosphere lingers over the immer campus. It is small enough so stu- tmts are familiar with all, yet it is big enough so that a student can find the vari- ety in social and academic life that he may be looking for. Classrooms and teach- ers are more relaxed and students not only become informed with tidbits of know l- edge, but also become an expert of play- ing the laid back role of the summer stu- dent. Bruce Watson took sixteen hours of en- gineering courses this summer. Although he found himself going to class until five and studying until ten or later, Watson said that " most students try to keep a light load. They try to take crip courses so that they can spend most of their free time re- laxing. " " Even teachers try to approach the sum- mer more leisurely, " Watson continued. " But the pace doesn ' t allow it and it winds up just getting more hectic. " The lack of students and organized stu- dent activities made the campus resemble only a shadow of all the exciting happen- Diving off the cliffs at Lake Nicole was |i activity that many students " jumped to " throughout the summer. Many students didn ' t let studying get in the way of their fun — they just took it along. ings that take place during the course of a regular semester. " I didn ' t realize how dif- ferent the summer was until fall came, " Watson said, " and I was hit with a maze of people I had to try and walk around. " Lara Edge, copy editor for The Crim- son White this past summer, said, " I came to summer school because I wanted to get some courses over quicker. It was especially nice to be able to speed through courses I didn ' t like, even though I didn ' t learn very much. " " I went to summer school so that I could catch up on some hours that I was lacking, " Mary Hamer, a senior majoring in history, added, " I had my heart set on graduating on time. " Biochemistry major, Fred Williams, also went to summer school so that he could get through some of his required courses at a faster pace. But the fast pace could also be damag- ing to a students grades. " If you fall be- hind it ' s extremely difficult to catch up, " Williams warned, " and it leaves no room for other activities you may want to pur- sue. " The weather was so nice that students Summer School 95 Summer didn ' t want to sit in class or go to the li- brary. All students wanted to do was go to the pool or lake. It made me wonder why they even bothered to take any courses. " Keith Lowry, a senior majoring in com- municative disorders, was able to under- stand the conflicting attitudes that summer students held regarding their reasons for attending summer school, and yet wishing they didn ' t have the responsibilities that go along with taking courses. " It ' s summer and a lot of students stay here because its better than going home — all their friends are here and so are the regular places they go to have fun, " Lowry tried to ex- plain, " but they know that to be here also means taking courses. So they sit through them waiting for the time when they are free to enjoy the summer weather. " Mark Vines dropped out of school dur- ing the second session because of his hor- rible class attendance. The intensive re- porting that he had to do for The Crimson White regarding David Mathews resignation and the presidential search that was begun made Vines unable to keep up with the fast pace of his classes. Because of the smaller classes and the smaller load that students had to take. Vines felt that students were able to " fa- " Most of the students try to keep a light load. They try to take crip courses ... " —Bruce Watson miliarize themselves with the material bet- ter and instructors were more available to aid the student. It was like a small college that offered innovative courses. " Vines said that the lack of students made the social and cultural events fewer. " I had to deal with a fewer number of friends. In order to keep the few friends I had down here. I felt a pressure to make those relationships work. " While summer students made efforts to cram a few hours of studying between their active summer lives, teachers were also trying to cram the students with infor- mation so that they could retain that knowledge they needed to adequately pass their courses. Dr. Charles Self, associate professor of journalism, feels summer school " makes Students stop to enjoy the sunshine on their way honne from class. Sumnner is a celebration to nriany as they sacrifice their skin to the burning sun. some courses difficult to teach because students have less time for reflection. But other courses benefit from the situation be- cause of the intense concentration required for a shorter period of time. " The day-to-day contact that students had in the editing class I taught made it easier for them, even though there were some things we could not do because of the lack of time. But in the theory class I taught, the lack of time made it very diffi- cult for my students to reflect and absorb all the material. " Teachers also find advantages and dis- advantages concerning the atmosphere and pace of summer school. " In the summer there is less committee work and distract- ing general university activities, thus leav- ing more room to concentrate on teaching and research, " Self explained. " But the lack of time doesn ' t allow much freedon to incorporate new material in the planned course schedule the way a course taught during the regular semester does. " Dr. William Jordan, professor and head of the Department of Aerospace Engineer- ing, Mechanical Engineering, and Engi- neering Mechanics, feels that summer school makes classes so much harder for the students " because it is extremely im- portant that the student learns today ' s les- son before tomorrow ' s lesson. With classes meeting every day the student doesn ' t have much opportunity to see the teacher if they need help outside of class. " Jordan listed fewer class meetings and the lack of weekends to catch up on class Two students find a somewhat secluded spot to relax at Lake Nicole. The nature that surrounds the lake make it a roman- tic place for many couples. 96 Summer School K " .. " ' ' . " ■ ?!JSBWBP ' , ' i „ ■ ' «,- " . ■-«s: - ijupf :5 r p . . ' - ' tf=« ' ' . . - - . .-,., r »! » (j[. • dP iSS I S B rti k " iC " » - - " ' ■ »• " : r- Wfv ■ HHJ4lV " b£S . ' V 9 •R ? ??- ..... I ■ _ work as the other reasons why the learn- ing situation is more difficult during the summer. But he said that " fortunately students are more highly motivated than usual " be- cause they are here primarily to catch up if they are behind, or to speed up so that they can graduate sooner. " Jordan stressed that he makes no excep- tions for summer students in fulfilling their requirements because the courses he teaches " prepare the student for the next " It was like a small college that offered in- novated courses. " —Mark Vines course he takes. When he finishes with one course he must be ready or qualified for the next course in his sequence. " Campus life during the summer does not only center around the student, but also includes all the special programs spon- sored by the University designed to attract prospective students to the campus. Be- sides freshmen orientation, the University plans a Capstone Summer Honors Program to introduce " high school juniors who are planning to attend college with an intel- lectually stimulating experience. " With the family-type atmosphere found on the summer campus, students, visiting high school students, and faculty find an enjoyable and relaxing place to spend their energies during the hot summer months. To many the influx of students in the fall is an alarming shock that makes summer students wish for those few months of peaceful enjoyment back again. This student takes a break from his classes by stretching out on the Quad. The temperatures this sunrxnrxer found many students staying in the shade or near an air conditioner. Summer School 97 That Isolated Feeling An important choice a University student must make before the be- ginning of an academic semester is his place of residence. A student may decide to hve on-campus in a dorm, apart- ment or a Greek house, while others choose to live off-campus. Such a choice depends on the student ' s personal and fi- nancial needs. Overcrowding in University Housing may encourage a student to seek housing off-campus. Need for more priva- cy and more room may also influence a student ' s choice to live somewhere besides a 12 X 16 dorm room with another occu- pant. The reasons for choosing off-campus housing varies among students as do the hassles and benefits each student faces. Jeff Connaughton, a senior majoring in Finance, lives in Forester Garden apart- ments located fifteen minutes from campus. " The major problem of living off- campus is that getting to campus takes so long, " Connaughton said. " Living so far away makes me feel seperated from the rest of the campus community and makes it extremely easy for me to skip a class. " According to Connaughton, living off- campus makes a student feel like he doesn ' t know what is going on. However, he continued, " some students want to feel that isolated feeling. When you ' re a senior you ' re ready to get away from all the things going on at the campus. Off- campus living is kind of like a vacation from campus. " Despite the appeal of living off-campus, Connaughton added that " I kind of wish I had the opportunity to walk across the street and grab a meal like I used to when I lived at Paty. " Sophomore Hal Poole commutes to the University from Moundville. " I don ' t see commuting as a problem, " Poole said, " besides I like it here in Moundville. I can study better here than at the Universi- ty. With all the courses I ' m taking I wouldn ' t have time to be involved in campus activities anyway. " Political Science major Stacey Stith lives at home with her parents. " Driving to school takes thirty minutes, " Stith said, " and the traffic is terrible, especially for eight o ' clock classes. The one day I was making really good time to my morning class I had to stop for a train. " Stith said that she " feels isolated be- cause there is just me and my sister in m neighborhood that go to the University, feel left out in intramural sports because can ' t get a group to organize as a team. " Living at home does have its advar tages. It helps out financially as there ar two of us going to the University at th ' same time, " Stith explained. " Living c home eliminates apartment rent or grocef money that is needed to be independent. ' Leslie Cahill, a junior majoring in S i ' cial Work, lives in Quail Valley apai ' ments. " I lived in a dorm, " Cahill saici " and it was too noisy. Also, I needed place where I could keep my dog, Zorrt Off-campus housing solves those pro lems. " Cahill lives one and a half miles hoi ' ' campus but doesn ' t feel isolated. " Thei are plenty of students that live at Qua Valley, " she said. Sometimes the cost of paying apartmei 1 The quiet apartment complex where Jii Dunklin lives is just the right atmosphei that he needs to tackle nr idterm papers ail -.0 t JlSi. mpii lltti 98 0££-can pus Students :iit may exceed that of the average dor- itory cost. Most students pay an average . $130 more each semester for apartment nt. Yet those students who share apart- ents with roommates end up splitting the nt, thus saving more money than they ould if they lived in a dorm. The grocery budget is another aspect to li considered when living off-campus. ' le off-campus student pays an average of no a week for about ten or twelve meals. ' le student who doesn ' t mind fixing his iim meals will find eating a lot cheaper if . doesn ' t have to buy a meal ticket, and Jot more tastier. Russ Allison, president of the Off- ampus Association (OCA) said that nany choose off-campus housing because Diversity Housing conditions aren ' t good. le cancellation of guaranteed housing st year caused many students to seek off- |impus housing. " Allison added that some udents feel " that off-campus living offers em more privacy, more room and less oise. " The OCA helps students enjoy these ad- intages by eliminating some of the disad- intages that exist for the off-campus stu- 3nt. " The OCA is responsible for paying p to $75 on bills that students leave ' impus without paying, " Allison said. Because of this we payed $48,000 in bad Of£-campus students often arrive early to impus to find that often sought for park- ig spot located close to their classes. r t debts last year. " The OCA sends notifiaction letters to students that leave campus without paying their bills. The student is given thirty days to pay the bills and if he doesn ' t his name is then given to a professional collection agency. " Students that left forgetting to take care of their bills usually pay them in the end, " Allison explained. " It is those students that don ' t intend on paying their bills that we have to worry about. " The off-campus student is eligible for OCA membership and utility reductions if he " pays a $50 cover deposit, " Allison said, " $25 of that goes to cover the regu- lar $75 utility fees the student would pay if he wasn ' t a member. The other $25 cov- ers telephone deposits that the student gets back when he moves out of his apart- ment. " While the off-campus student struggles with the problems and responsibilities of the independence they achieve while liv- ing off-campus, the OCA struggles to re- lieve some of those problems for them. Yet the benefits of living off-campus exceed the problems students may face. This is quite obvious when one reali zes that after spending a year or two living on-campus most students feel a strong need to seek housing off-campus before they go crazy with the red tape and the rules that on- campus residents have to abide by. | Susan Stith Newlyweds Scott and Pam Caruso often spend their nights studying for their engi- neering classes. Being married makes it easier for them because they aren ' t tempt- ed to go out to find company of the oppo- site sex. Off-campus Students 99 Muscle Work There is no better way to enjoy a couple of hours of free time than out on the quad playing football, throwing a frisbee, or riding a bike. Whether indoors or outdoors, students have discovered the enjoyment and accom- plishment of toning their bodies up the fun way. Exercise may be boring and grueling work, but if you find a few friends and take in mind the benefits, strenous exercise can be fun, and enrich- ing. Over the past few years, students have pushed themselves away from those rich candy bars and have gotten up from in front of the T.V. in order to feel the sweat and sore muscles of exercise At first, ev- eryone was doing it because their friends were doing it. But, as the newness of the craze wore off, the students who stuck with their choise of exercise found that they were bunched together with others who took their physical activities seriously. It wasn ' t a game anymore, but a serious physical activity with one goal in mind — to become and stay physically fit. They run miles, lift weights, and swim laps in order to make their bodies healthier and strounger. And it ' s not only a healthy body that they are after, but the feel of exerting their body, of pushing it, of demanding speed and strength from their muscles. Nothing compares to the sense of achievement when one finally learns the tricks of frisbee throwing, when one runs an extra lap around the track, or when one can lift a heavier weight without much strain. Scott Tidwell is convinced that jogging clears his mind so that he can study more effectively. " I get tired of studying, " he said, " and I find that taking a few minutes out to jog a mile or so gets my blood run- ning and circulating. When I sit back down to study I feel more relaxed. It ' s as though I ' ve exercised my body and it ' s time to exercise my mind. " Tidwell also shoots basketball two or three afternoons a week. " A lot of times, if no one else is around, I ' m able to concentrate Jasen Johnson concentrates on making a touchdown, while knowing that right on his heels is a dangerous threat of a tackle. 1 on my studies while I shoot baskets. It| like giving my mind an academic wor out, while my body is getting a physio work-out. " Jeanne Zoller started lifting weights durii her freshman year. " My boyfriend was weight lifter, " Zoller said. " He explaia to my roommate and I that it was a precis method of body shaping. And he w right. Weight lifting is the only exercis that I know of that allows a person shape his body and to trim it down exact! where he wants to. " At first, Zoller went to the weight rooi with a group of girls. " We were intimida ed by the men there They all thought were there to look at their bodies and gi dates. They didn ' t realize that we were s( rious about working out. " Zoller stopped lifting weights for t years. Last January she started up agar: " There must have been a lot of girls co; Did he catch it? Trick frisbee throwing both fun to try and watch. This studer shows off some of his moves for the carr era. r ' JI ' r 100 Activity Muscle ing in to lift weights during those two years because the men weren ' t as intimi- dating. They accepted me and what I was doing a lot faster. " But my attitude changed too during those years, " Zoller continued. " I wasn ' t that friendly to the guys because I was con- cerned with establishing myself as a seri- ous trainer. Also, I went to the weight room early in the morning, when few peo- ple were their. " Zoller said that weights allow a person not only to build, but also to slim and trim. " Basically, the theory is to get your body in proportion. Weight lifting was the first exercise I used in terms of triming that made me feel and see results quickly. In three weeks I was able to notice the re- " The guys here have come to accept the fact that I am just as serious about weight lifting as they are, " Jeanne Zoller said. Scott Tidwell enjoys a Saturday afternoon jogging around the quad. He feels that such physical exertion makes it easier for him to study. -t ' ' .. -• ■ ' Vv ' - ' ' - ' ' ' a ■XL !s; » ' :. ' ■■ ■■ " ■-•■■ - ■■• ' lL ' t;:ii " ' ' iiiiji K t li Bk ' H f suits of the work I had done. " Sammy Nabors, a sophomore in engineer- ing, lifted weights in high school. In col- lege he started feeling flabby so he began weight lifting and jogging in order to retain the shape he had in high school. " I lift weights to make myself bigger. I guess I like to impress people with my size. I hope to walk on the football team next year so I have to stay in shape. " Because of his grades, Nabors only finds time to lift weights and jog every other day. " College doesn ' t allow me to get into sports the way I did in high school. I use to jog and lift weights every day at the be- ginning of the semester. But that ' s virtually impossible now. " Though jogging gets a little boring, Nabors said that jogging makes him feel better. " It gets my blood circulating, " he conti nued. " If I lay around for a day or two I begin to feel bogged down. Phys- ically exerting myself gives me a mentali lift as well as a physical one, " ; Jogging, swimming, bicycling, playing football, or lifting weights, the list of phys- ical activities that students participate inj goes on and on. Students don ' t have to be athletically geared to participate in sporli on campus. A little physical exertion can find a student in the midst of catching th« football for the winning touchdown, jog ging a mile around the quad, or trying tc throw a frisbee so that their opponent has to fight to catch it. Far better than sitting around watching the boobtube or playing cards, exercise has become a favorite pasttime for many students at the Universi-; ty.H ■)! ■ 102 Activity Ouaterback Sammy Nabors runs for a first down. He and his friends get together occassionally for an enjoyable game of foot- ball. Bruce Siegal finds that bicycling to class saves time while giving his body a bit of pleasurable exercise. Many students seem to agree. Activity 103 Planned Printing Student publications play a visible and vital role in student life at the University of Alabama. Three days a wreek, The Crimson White strives to inform and entertain every student on campus. Annually, the Corolla provides a mirror of memories for students and alum- ni. The Black Warrior Review enhances the cultural opportunities of students and The Alabama Historian is a growing re- gional journal. Advising and keeping these publications on sound financial ground is a large task for the Media Planning Board (MPB). This year ' s budget is in excess of $300,000 A 28 member group of students, faculty, staff and media professionals, the board serves much as a publisher would in commercial journalism. There are 12 voting members Chairman James E. Jacobson and others listen attentively to the comments of an- other mennber concerning ideas that would benefit the publications. William Rogers handles the day-to-day business functions of all student publica- tions. He makes himself an available edito- rial advisor. on the student-dominated board. " Our goal is to support our editors, " ac- cording to James E. Jacobson, chairman of the MPB and editor of The Birmingham News. " The MPB sets policy and management guidelines for our student publications. We want to provide the professional guid- ance and resources to allow our editors to have the best publications they are capa- ble of producing, " he added. All the publications experienced growth during the school year. For example, The Crinnson White grew in size with in- creased local and national advertising. The pi paper was recognized nationally with the highest rating issued by the Associatec j Collegiate Press. It added two more elec-, tronic editing terminals, bringing the total to five. The typesetting equipment was alsc linked with the School of Communication new electronic system to allow backup and [(Cm speed production. Rebel Steiner, editor of The Crimson j, Jlij White, said " we at the CW have a good working relationship with the board and its members. Mr. Jacobson is always avails |( Uj able should I need him for advice or foi; j helping me solve various problems, anc that assurance is most helpful. The MPB 104 Media Planning Board grown stronger and, I believe, has be- e more successful in overseeing the I ' pus publications in the past four years. Il board realizes its purpose is to serve student body and that aim is evident 11 its workings and accomplishments. " le Corolla has always tried to depict a ;w of the year through pictures and is. This year, the yearbook is geering [ more toward being a book of memo- which truly portray events of the year le University. In its pages the book js to spark some memory of the year sach student and represent the school in a way students can more easily tify with. ' ue board recognizes that the Corolla :s to become a nationally recognized book. Along with the board ' s support le Corolla ' s efforts in this direction, he first time, a professional MPB staff ber is devoting time to the Corolla as sor. The board is also looking into range plans to stabilize the book ' s fi- ' he MPB has the potential to be an ef- re standing committee of the Universi- am encouraged by the new interests oard members to help the Corolla, " Kenny Scislaw, Corolla editor. " This year, because of changes in the book we have needed the services of the board more than ever. " The Black Warrior Review (BWR) con- tinues to grow in national status. The BWR is being used as a textbook in many uni- versity creative writing classes. An instruc- tor at a major southern university reports that her students were surprised to learn of the existence of the BWR and were im- pressed with the high quality of literature in its pages. They thought the students at the University were only concerned with football. Campus interest in the BWR is also on the rise and the editors of the BWR like to think of the magazine as an ambassador for the vitality of the student body as a whole. BWR editor Mamie Prange said, " I am thankful to the Media Planning Board for fostering such an enterprise and for giving its students the opportunity to produce their own publications. " The fourth and newest publication under the MPB is The Alabama Historian. The Historian entered its second year on a sad note with the death of its founder and ad- visor. Ken Wesson. Even with the pro- found loss of Ken, The Historian continues publish original historical research and book reviews. The journal attempts to maintain and express high academic stan- dards and encourage primary research. Guy Swanson editor of the Historian said, " it is encouraging that the MPB rec- ognizes the need for a broad base of stu- dent publications, from the scholarly and academic, to the informative and entertain- ing. The board is always there with en- couragement, suggestions, help and praise. Our campus should be thankful the board is an open, constructive body serving the University community. " The full MPB meets monthly during the school year, but also functions through a three member operating committee. For the first time, a planning committee was named to study long-range goals and plans for the board. Mike Evers, a student member of this planning committee said, " the MPB ' s re- sponsibility for long range planning and day-to-day operations of our publications programs presents a host of diverse and complex challenges. Meeting these chal- lenges is never easy, but the rewards of success greatly outweigh any temporary difficulties we may face. " Sam Adams, chairman of the planning committee feels that " students are not usu- ally given an opportunity to participate, in any significant degree, in matters which directly affect their university experience. One of the major goals of the MPB is to give students a voice in the field of publi- cations. However, most students do not know what the MPB is, even though stu- dent representatives comprise the majority of the voting members. Student awareness is not a vital component of the board, but without it, adequate representation could be severly hampered. " The board is constantly evolving to keep up with an ever changing world, and the needs of the university community and its student publications. The board may not be perfect in every way, yet its bottom-line committment to the students and their pub- lications cannot be questioned. Walt Densmore, director of business ser- vices and an ex-officio member of the MPB since its inception, observes " that the growth and accomplishments of all of our publications are a direct result of the ef- forts of board members and staff. It is al- ways easier to criticize poor performance than it is to compliment a smoothly func- tioning organization. " | Louis C. Boylan serves as the accountant of the board in charge of securing and allo- cating nnonies for the various publications. Media Planning Board 105 106 Famous Alumni Forever Grateful lad in a bow tie, checkered pants, 1 and a Bama hat. Shorty Price was f a legend in his own time on the (liversity campus. No Alabama fan can atch his loyalty and devotion to " Bear " lyant and his Crimson Tide team. An in- ase supporter of his beloved team, orty Price was sure to be found amid a )wd of cheering students on a Saturday grnoon or at a local bar toasting the ex- ited victory. oily is the word that best described His pudgy face, sparkling eyes, and !ar chewing smile reminded students of ita Claus decked out in Crimson para- srnalia. Everywhere he went he stirred a crowd with cheers and stories of en he was a student at the University. He didn ' t care about social norms He didn ' t care about the " proper " way a man his age should act. He was a man who loved laughter and a good time. He was a man who would do anything to leave a crowd smiling The loss of Shorty Price shortly before Mississippi State ' s defeat of Alabama was a crushing blow to many students as they witnessed the fall of the Alabama football empire in both team and student spirit. Though Alabama has lost its " head cheerleader, " his memory will always be alive as long as students and alumni cheer and back the greatest college football team in the nation. We dedicate our admiration to you. Shorty Price, the best spirited alumnus this University ever had. Alumni are an important part of the University community. Besides giving fi- nancial support, alumni also support the University ' s efforts to achieve the highest level of education possible by a state-fund- ed school. They are the backbone of the University as they proudly dedicate their achievements to the college where they learned academically, and grew personal- ly Former Senator John J. Sparkman feels the University was an important starting place for his career because it was here that he learned what his capablities were and where he was able to set the goals that he would work to reach throughout his life. " A college education can mean quite different things to different people, " " This was my opportunity to learn, to progress and to reach for whatever I want- ed to make of my Ufe. " — John J. Sparkman Sparkman explained. " To some it repre- sents quiet reflection and refuge from the real world, while to others it is a chance to exercise new-found freedom and to work out of one ' s system all of the energy and brash confidence of youth. To me as a young boy the prospect of going to the University could be summed up in one word — " opportunity. ' " " The opportunities which the University provided me showed me that I could achieve much more than I ever dreamed of before. They prepared me and pointed me in the right direction for satisfying ca- reers in the law and government. When I returned to the practice of law in 1979, fifty-five years after 1 left Tuscaloosa, I could still see myself on a path chosen and shaped long ago at the University of Alabama. " Though college is an institution aimed at educating motivated students, it is also a Shorty Price and fellow fans watch on as cheerleaders attenr pt to pep up the audi- ence at Homeconr ing ' s pep rally. No matter what he was doing, Shorty Price always seemed to stand out in a crowd. Dr. George LeMaister teaches courses at both Bidgood Hall and the Law School. An expert in banking, finance and economics, LeMaister enjoys instructing students at his alma mater. Famous Alumni 107 Forever „,,, place aimed to shape and form the student so that he is capable of being a highly productive intellectual in society. It is a testing ground where curious students are able to challenge themselves by acheiving their future goals on a smaller scale. Be- ing elected SGA president, being a staff writer for The Crimson White, or be- coming president of a club are just a few examples of how college life gives a stu- dent an idea of what it is really like in a real world situation. And even if the stu- dent doesn ' t achieve his college goals, he still gets a taste of what its like to be in compeition with others, and how to face defeat. Whether goals are achieved or lost, students are able to learn much about life from their extra-curricular activities and the many friends they make during their college careers. Former Governor George Wallace still remembers the many exper- iences and friends that helped to shape his outlook on life during his attendance at the University. " Reflecting on what the University has meant to my life, 1 began to flip through the pages of fond memories that have piled up over the years, " Wallace said. " But the lasting and most important im- pressions are those of friends and faculty 1 came to know during my years as a stu- dent. " A professor who is able to open up a students mind and help him grasp knowl- edge that is foreign to him has obtained the key to successful education. A profes- sor who cares enough about his students that he go es out of his way to make his in- struction meaningful and worthwhile to a student is a professor that is worth a dozen teachers who lack a similiar touch. A pro- fessor who is long remembered for his dedication to his students is a professor who has become very rare in today ' s soci- Governor George Wallace attempted to keep black students from entering his alma mater in 19 63. Because he ran on a plat- form that spoke out against the desegrega- tion of all levels of schooling, Wallace felt obligated to his constituents to block the school house door. Personally, he believes in the right of all races to be given the oppor- tunity of equal education. Vivian Malone Jones was one of the stu- dents who challenged the racial discrimi- nation at the University. She won her fight and since then she has seen a steady in- crease in the universal acceptance of equal rights for all despite their race. 108 Famous Alumni ety. In many alumni essays teachers were mentioned who had made a beneficial contribution to their education. " A good education is cumulative; it takes a lot of teachers and a lot of teach- ing, " David Mathews explained. " Much of what our best teachers did for us becomes so much a part of what we are that we can ' t be sure where they left off and we begin . . . " For the first time I saw what I later re- alized the others (teachers) had prepared me to see, that history was not dry facts but ideas made alive in stories. Ideas were liberating and fun and were used, if used with integrity, not only to give meaning to the past but vision to the future. " For black students the past is a vision of their future. In 1963, Vivian Malone Jones and James Hood made the first step in the promise of higher education for blacks in Alabama. Despite Governor Wallace ' s commitment to block the " unwarrented and unwanted " admission of blacks to the University, the remainder of their college years opened the doors to all blacks that seriously sought the opportunity of equal education. Jones remembers her day of registration both pleasantly and painfully for though she " succeeded in becoming a student at the University it required a mili- tia to get in the door. " But after Governor Wallace stepped down from the school house door, the two students knew that they would be successfully accepted into the University system. " Matriculation into the University was, perhaps, the most rewarding, yet frighten- ing experience of my life, " Jones said. " Rewarding because our enrollment sig- nalled a new direction, not only for James Hood and myself, but for all citizens of Alabama who had been denied the right to equal education. Frightening because of the challenge that lay ahead of us as we entered the magnolia scented campus that was heretofore " off limits. " From Shorty Price to Vivian Malone Jones, the University has the most presti- gious and intellectual alumni of any other school in Alabama. The history behind the University is kept alive by our colorful alumni as they represent their alma mater to others near and far. They are proud to proclaim the University as their alma mat- er, and we are proud to proclaim them as the alumni that we strive to be like on that far away day of graduation. H Coach " Bear " Bryant is probably the most talked about alumnus on can pus. He has virtually put the University on the map in regard to football fan: e and his goal to be the winningest coach in history. Famous Alumni 109 " I started college in 1957 and I remember thinking that I was spending a fortune for books. ' ' I only had five classes and there was at least one textbook for each course— some hardback, I some paperback. The check I I wrote was for $9.90. You can ' t buy some paperbacks for that to- day. " —Educational Foundation Chairperson Ross Palmer fr; And Prices Go Up tie ' Shocking, isn ' t it? Every year the student is confronted with the prob- lem of trying to purchase the books his teachers feel contain the keys to high- er education. If the student isn ' t crushed in the bookstore crowd of rushing stu- dents, then he receives his final blow at the cashier ' s counter where his semester ' s drinking allowance is swallowed by the demanding cash register. Besides the prices of books, the problem of book shortages seems to arise every se- mester. According to Joe Collins, manager of the book department at the University Supply Store, " the primary reason for book shortages is that often the teachers underestimate the amount of books needed to supply the students. Other reasons are that publishers don ' t have books ready in time to meet semester orders, and some teachers may wait until it ' s too late to or- der books in time for the semester. " Whatever the case, Collins said that if a student needs a book that ' s not on the shelves, the bookstore will take " special orders " for that book to accomodate the student as quickly and efficiently as possi- ble. Freshmen are especially surprised at the steep prices of textbooks. John Hayden, an accounting major, tried to describe his dis- belief in the prices of books by saying, " The books weren ' t as much as the school told me they would be. But it was still de- pressing to have to stand there and pay $14.00 for a book. " Susan Stith, a senior in Communication, still hasn ' t been able to get over the sur- prise and despair of having to pay for still another semester of high book prices. " Students are suppose to get discounts on their school supplies, " she said, " but I Students in courses with enormous stu- dent capacity often find it difficult to find the books that will nxake them adequately equipped for that first day of class. As students exchange their books for cold cash nxany wonder why they receive only $5.00 back on a $14.00 book. 1 1 Books lave yet to believe that. Every semester I 9el a deeper and deeper sense of being ipped off, and even a greater sense of rustration to know that I can ' t do anything bout it. " Besides being the suppliers for student sxtbooks, the three major bookstores are .Iso the buyers of textbooks. The Universi- f Supply Store pays 60% for books on their official booklist supplied to them from the school departments. According to Collins, if the book is not on the official booklist then it is considered " a drop and we pay the national market price which ranges from 15-30% of the original book value. " These books are then sold to other universities or wholesale book supply com- panies. Bob Monahan disgustingly looks at the looks he needs for class realizing that no natter what he does book inflation has a trong hold on his wallet. " Buying books has beconie a much dreaded thing for nxe. It ' s hard to let go of all that money in one shake. " Like students, bookstore s lose money when they buy old editions of books with no resale value. Collins said that the " University Supply Store writes them off and sells them for a bargain or uses them for door stops and to hold up cash regis- ters. " The Student Government Association has taken notice of the angry cry of students who can ' t sell their books because of discontinuation of them by department professors. Mary Gray, Executive Assistant for Academic Reform, is trying to establish a Book Adoption Policy with the profes- sors. If they agree to it " teachers will have to use the same books in their classes for four to six consecutive semesters, thus sav- ing the student money. " Gray went on to say that this has become extremely hard to do because the Book Adoption Policy re- stricts a teacher ' s right to academic free- dom. A popular method of studying on campus is osmosis, the theory that sleep- ing with a book under your head will re- sult in immediate knowledge upon awak- ening. All you have to do is find any comfortable place: a nice shady spot on the quad, a couch in the library, or even a classroom desk. Then open you book and zzzzzzzzzz. So whether or not you use the pages to line your hamster ' s cage or to sleep on the night before an exam, books are here to serve the student and to rob him of all his miscellaneous spending money. | Buying those first books contains a spe- cial excitenient for freshmen that dies quickly over the years as they begin to re- alize that high prices only go up. Books 1 1 1 The End Strikes Remember those afternoons on the quad or at the lake? Remember those late morning sleep-ins? Re- member those all-night parties? Well, re- member with relish because once those fi- nal weeks come upon you these golden moments of a student ' s life will no longer exist. Alas, those final days when a student ei- ther " makes it " or " breaks it " seem to ap- proach with the fast flight of a speeding bullet. With dead week comes those feel- ings of panicked anticipation as students try hard to forget the temptations of forsak- ing their studies to throw a frisbee on the quad or to go to a movie at Ferguson. All enjoyment has ended. Finals have begun. And dead week is dead. No movies, no speakers, no concerts. It is a complete so- cial breakdown for the University student. The whole campus seems to shift to slow speed and in some instances comes to a complete stop as students refrain from their regular social activities. Student gath- ering joints are empty. Organizational meetings cease to exist. Even The Crim- son White discontinues publication and students find that they experience withdrawl syptoms from their thrice weekly feeding of news and editorial writings con- cerning campus activities. And the streets are empty. Where are the cars? The ten-speeds? The joggers? Take one look at the library parking lot All semester it stood only half full. But the growing concern to pass one ' s finals bring the students to the library in mass num- bers. Suddenly, the students become recognizeable as they stand out in a crowd with coffee scented breaths, unwashed hair, and black drooping eyes. Their clothes are wrinkled and all carry the mark of studying in their arms as they seek a place of solitude where they will either study diligently or fall peacefully asleep. Hangovers are no longer the result of the beer tap at Egan ' s. Instead they are born from No-Doze, Vivarin, speed, and coffee as students feel a sheer necessity to sacrifice a night ' s rest all because of an exam that threatens like a monster in the dark, preying to consume all that they ' ve worked for. And the closer finals come, the fewer students one sees on campus. They are no longer found walking to class or checking their mail in Ferguson. Instead, they are found in closets, in back rooms, and in dark corners on the fifth floor of the li- brary. All have one goal in mind — to grasp those bits of knowledge that will save them from the angry red pencil that covers the papers of even the very best students. Is it worth it? Some students don ' t think so as they parade themselves on the quad or leisurely spend their study hours in front of the T.V. to the green jealousy of their classmates. These students are either too smart to worry abo ut those final finals or they are too stupid to even try to con- quer the pile of books and notebooks that have remained unopen all semester. These students reach the point of no return as they realize that to try to catch up in order to prepare for their finals is a worthless dream. Why not just flunk out? You can always use the excuse that you were too " deep " for the teacher to understand your bullshit answers on his extremely easy fi- nal. Or the excuse that your grade going into the final wasn ' t worth trying to sacri- Students listen attentively, hoping to catch any little hint from their teacher as to what their final will be like. Given Thronson, a graduate student in so- cial work, tries to write up a concise and smooth final report from all the odds and ends she has collected. 112 Finals fice. Or the excuse that you had mono and your eyes automatically closed once the books were opened in front of you. No matter what excuse, you will be happy to know that you can always try to fool your parents by telling them that the semester really doesn ' t end until spring break or that school doesn ' t send out grade reports anymore because of proation. But those of you who really try. Those of you who really sacrifice your party hours for a few simple tests, will find that in the end it really does mean something. Well, at least you accomplished whatever you came to college for. | Mark Nelson and Geoff Bryant feel that two heads are better than one when study- ing for Math 1 1 6. Students have been known to experiment with all kinds of drugs in order to keep up with those all night last minute study ses- sions. The Goal When you ' ve finally managed to get 128 hours, graduation be- comes a dream come true and you ' re ready for it. Darn good and ready. The University holds two graduation ex- ercises per year at Memorial Coliseum. According to Brenda Hunter, Office of Records and Testing, " December and May graduates can take part in the annual commencement held each May. There are no exercises after the fall semester be- cause of the holidays. If we had one it would be in January, so that wouldn ' t work out too well either. Students finishing after one of the summer sessions can par- ticipate in the summer commencement held each August. " One thing many students wonder about is if their name is called out during the graduation ceremony. They do if they are graduating from Law School, or receiving their masters or doctorate degrees. Under- graduates stand with their division when their dean submits them as candidates for degrees. Then the president confers them all at once and they become graduated alumni. In other words, undergraduates get to stand up for 30 seconds or so in recogni- tion of their college achievements. Not much to it, huh? But, think again. Would it be worth it to stay another hour or two just to hear your name? And everybody elses, too? The criteria used to pick the speaker for graduation ceremonies is very vague be- cause of the broad area from which to pick a person whose words become a very significant part of the graduate ' s last day as an undergraduate. " We usually look for an alumnus th has achieved prominence in their field ( study, " said Dr. Ernest Mickler, assista) vice president, " or people who havi achieved national status. One thing th. we have to consider is that some of th speakers we invite may choose to declir ' or are unable to make the date because i: the lack of time. " Dr. Edward Wilson, Baird Professor Science at Harvard University, was tl guest speaker at the 149th Annual Coi mencement, held Sunday, May 11, 198 Wilson is a native Alabamian who grad i ated from the University and who h. achieved high academic recognition in h field. Receiving that paper which symboliz four years of hard work is something thj any student would be proud of. I 114 Graduation i Wilson told the graduating class that he He wrote: eels that the South and especially Ala- oama, though economically impoverished, las a distinctive spirit and culture that ■ther parts of the country lack. He noted de " special yearning, which I hope still lists, to find a self-expression that places ur unique experience before a national udience. I know of no one who captures ,ie essence of my own early feelings bet- }r than the poet Langston Hughes in his smarkable piece ' Daybreak in Alabama. ' When I get to be a composer . . . I ' m gonna write me some music about Daybreak in Alabama . . . And I ' m gonna put the purtiest songs in it Rising out of the ground like a swamp mist And falling out of heaven like soft dew I ' m gonna put some tall tall trees in it And the scent of pine needles And the smell of red clay after rain . . . In that dawn of music when I Get to be a composer And write about daybreak In Alabama " Hearing these words awakened a feeling of patriotic duty in the hearts of all those listening towards Alabama and their coun- try. " I addressed my last remarks to my new fellow alumni of the University of Ala- bama . . . You will have to be an internationalist, " said Wilson. " America comes first, patriotism and pride in Amer- ica are ir too short supply. But it will take more, not less, intiative at the international level to influence population policy, indus- trialization, economic and state treaties, human rights, and wildlife and forest con- servation. We should be for more aggres- sive and, above all, informed and imagina- tive in those areas while becoming less demonstrative militarily and avoiding un- fair economic practices. I believe that this is a moral conclusion dictated by the facts; otherwise, I would not think of burdening you with my personal ideology. " As the graduates left with that piece of paper symbolizing their dedication to higher education they could not help but feel a new burden on their shoulders — the burden of trying to solve the complex problems they will face as they become the next generation to lead this country. In the words of Wilson, " you will have to be quick on your feet. You will have to make maximum use of science and tech- nology; no more nonsense about the counter-culture, the mystic life of the right cerebral hemisphere, and the return to a simplier lifestyle. Neither you nor anyone else in good conscience will be able to put up a windmill, plant an organic tomato patch, and watch the world go by. " Good luck graduates! Above, graduates fidget in anticipation as they wait for fellow students to find their seats so that the ceremony can begin. Fellow graduates look around nervously as they wait for their dean to submit them as candidates for degrees. Graduation 115 116 Academics With the resignation of President David Mathews and the ensu- ing resignations of several vice presidents and deans, it appeared to the average student this year that we had an " acting " Univer- sity. New faces have appeared at old and new positions. Present- ed in this year ' s Academic section are both the changes that have occured and the features of this University which have giv- en it a tradition of Academic excellence. Search page 150 Mr. Fred page 162 Academics 117 It ' s nothing to worry about, but it ' s spreading. Exciting — students coming from all over, enrollment increases, ade- quate job opportunities, a shortage of classrooms, a shortage of instructors, and cutbacks in funds. What more could a Dean ask for? This is the case in three of the four largest colleges and schools at the University of Alabama. These include the College of Commerce and Business Ad- ministration, the School of Communication, and the College of Engineering. Multiple and complex are the reasons for this sud- den occurrence. " There is nationally, a new awareness of vocationalism, " says Associate Dean of C BA Dr. Ed Smith. The Department of Health, Education, and Welfare has placed emphasis on ca- reers in the last couple of years. This has prompted students to be career oriented when entering college; as a result, stu- dents pick careers in areas that show the most promise. Economic demands for busi- ness degrees has lured students into busi- ness schools around the country. " There ' s a business side to everything, " says Bill Farquharson a junior interested in insurance. Smith says that the school trys to offer a diverse curriculm and requirements out- side of C BA. Most of these outside re- quirements are in math and computer sci- ence. " I like math and business, " comments Steve Jones a freshman in accounting. " Accounting seems to be an expanding field. " Jones is also minoring in computer sci- ence and feels that accounting and com- puter science are interrelated. " 1 came to the University because I felt that it had the best business school in the state, " adds Jones whose father is in bank- ing. Smith says, " There is a general aware- ness in the state that the business school provides an outstanding education. " The good reputation exists not only in the state but nationwide as well. " I ' m an exchange student, " states Farquharson a Boston, Mass. native. " The business school here has a reputa- tion that echoes all the way up to Massa- chusetts. " Business is not for everyone. This is true even here at the University. " I use to work at a bank, but I ' m not sure if that ' s what 1 want for a career, " says Leigh Raird an undeclared sopho- more. Her interest in business was sparked by her former job experience and now she thinks that she might go into something else. Just the opposite is the case for David Reynolds who has an English degree and is now working on a degree in marketing. " With just an English degree, there is not much you can do, " he says. After two unsuccessful years out of school, Reynolds came back to the Univer- sity. Deciding on marketing as his second degree, his decision was confirmed by the interest inspired by his first instructor. Pleased by the enthusiasm evidenced through the increased enrollment. Smith states there are two problems, faculty and Filling out that all important applici tion is the simplest of the duties for ente ing college. Deciding on what field to enti is never easy and of course there is tl doubt of not being satisfied. I space. A national demand for business profe sors narrows the selection of new facul members. There is also a lack of gradua students and secretarial support persone to assist the professors already here. " In the last five years we have ir creased as much as 500 students whic some business schools don ' t have that ; total enrollment, " states Smith. This year ' s enrollment in C BA is 443 Last year ' s was 4213. An increase of 2i students. This marginal increase has caused clo to forty classes to be located outside Bidgood. Some of the relocations are di to renovations presently going on in tJ building These renovations will correct the lag keeping up with schools across the cou ' Ht try. Most schools have large, auditoriu felii lecture halls to conduct classes. Bidgo WHii 1 ' -a 118 Careers One of the fastest grovring schools is the iyollege of Commerce and Business Adnrxin- stration. Mr. James Fannin, a guidance j:ounselor at Central High, discusses the re- |(uiren: ents and benefits of C BA with [ ' eter Wright. las none at the present |iave six to seven such |f Bidgood ' s rooms are le enlarged. I A good aspect about jiough it is rapidly, is jtudents that are better mith. The ACT scores time but soon will rooms. Also, some to small and will expanding, even " We ' re attracting qualified, " replys average is higher. Also, the students having career plans will enable us to do a better job in the class- room, " adds Smith. Keith Barze Assistant Dean for Broadcast Services when asked why students are go- ing into communications remarks, " It ' s an exciting, dynamic field. " Watergate and advancements in technol- ogy created many of the interests. The famous reporters Berstein and Woodard gave journalism a glamorous appeal. Their discoveries and coverage of the Watergate Scandal turned reporters into heros over- night. Also, the advent of fiber optics and the success of cable television have made a great demand for communications stu- dents. " Journalism makes an opportunity to make your little voice heard, " Barze says. David Billups a sophomore journalism major believes, " Journalism plays such an important role in the recording of history. " He likes to manipulate words and " basi- cally to inform people of the world and how it applies to them. " " Advertising is a field where you can be creative in a lucrative business atmo- sphere, " states Barbara Bobzin a sopho- more in advertising who is also minoring in business. One desireable fact about the School of Communications is the low academic re- quirements. There are no math or lan- guage requirements and a large require- ment of electives. This allows students to select certain courses and develope them- selves as they wish. " We ' re hoping to change our standards in the near future, " Barze says in order to produce more rounded individuals. " We instill ideals to change things for the better, " he comments. Students are en- couraged to become leaders and adminis- trators in whatever field they choose. " Because I was interested in the creativ- ity (in advertising), 1 could use my creative abilities, " says Laurie Kiely who was an undergraduate in journalism at Purdue. A graduate student in advertising here at the University, she feels advertising and busi- ness are very interelated. Lynn Dawson who was a journalism un- dergraduate at Southern Mississippi com- ments, " I wanted to broaden my exper- ience by going into advertising. " She came to the University to broaden her base in newspapers and advertising. The characteristics and interests of the majority of students are the same. They have similar vocabularies, tastes, and am- bitions. An enrollment of 214 students from last year, 1575 from 1361, Communications has faculty and space problems like its neighbor C BA. The main problem for Communications, though, is keeping up-to- date equipment. When something is pur- chased, a better, cheaper model comes out six months later. Dean of the College of Engineering, Ed Learremarks, " People are a lot more ca- reer oriented. " He says that the societal problems of energy has created a vast de- mand for all kinds of engineers. When asked why he is in Engineering, Dale Wiersma a mechanical engineering senior replies, " Because I ' m interested in mechanical things. I can apply myself to those things better. " He insists his main interests have nothing to do vnth job op- portunities or money. A sizeable portion of enrollment in- creases in engineering are blacks and women. " I always wanted to leave my mark on something, " says civil engineering junior Deanna Henson. She also admits that the job opportunities attracted her to engineer- ing. " Engineering had more of a challenge to me than say, like nursing, " Lisa Yocom a civil engineering junior says. She admits that money and job opportunities also per- suaded her to study engineering. Blessed with enrollment increases from 1906 to 2090 in one year, the College of Engineering is plagued with the problems of adequate faculty members, classrooms, and materials. There are twelve faculty po- sitions vacant. The market is very competive with a nationwide demand for e ngineering instructors. Classes have to have sections added. Classrooms are not large enough. Materials and lab equip- ment are lagging. " If we let it go five years, we ' re be- hind, " comments Dean Lear. A project that is recruiting more stu- dents sponsored by the engineering de- partment is to work with high school stu- dents. The department advises high schools to put interest in their math pro- grams and to suggest possible engineering careers to students. Progress and the future, good or bad, is definitely still in charge of academic plan- ning. Hopefully, the University can keep up the pace and provide the curriculms and facilites to meet society ' s demands. As long as private and government sources continue to supply extra funds, this task will not be so difficult. Producing creative and productive students virill always be the University ' s goal, however, no matter what the circumstances. H Careers 119 Imagine one of the world ' s oldest colleges, fairyland, you and an entire month, Alabama At 1 20 Alabama at Oxford Borne twenty-nine University of Ala- bama students and a host of others from Auburn and Samford know beams can come true. " Alabama at Oxford " is in its third con- {ecutive year. A summer term of shear earning and enrichment, " Alabama at Oxford " is conducted at picturesque ialliol College in Oxford, England. |ida]Ti Smith ' s, the " Father of Economics, ' rave in Edinborough, Scotland provides ood resting spot for Trish Erickson. Founded in 1262 A.D., Balliol is the second oldest of the thirty-four colleges that compose Oxford University. It em- bodies the history and culture of Great Britain. Students are offered courses in British history and economics and English litera- ture. The unique aspect of " Alabama at Ox- ford " is being able to study about and live in the same country simultaneously. " It is an ideal situation to be studying these courses while living in England, " Henry Jacobs, English professor and " Ala- bama at Oxford " program director, says. " Not only do the students visit historical places relevant to English literature, but there are many good dramatic productions going on year-round. " Some of the productions that students in the program see include a performance of the Royal Shakespeare Company. " It ' s a rare experience, " he assures, " for the students to actually see the plays they are studying. " " Alabama at Oxford 1980 " combines the beauty and essence of Medival Renais- sance and the convience of modern Eng- land. By living in England instead of just visiting, students experience something to- tally " different. " " The trip gave me a much broader view of things, through coming into contact with different people, lifestyles and values, " says Trish Erickson a " Alabama at Oxford 1980 " participant. " Alabama at Oxford 1980 ' s " courses in- clude British Literature since 1800, Intro- duction to Shakespeare, Elizabethan Re- venge Tragedy, England since 1688, and Britain and the Common Market. Each course is three hours credit. Students choose either the minimum of one or the maximum of two courses for the summer term. To relate to class material better stu- dents visit the places where it all took place. The side trip itinerary consists of Strat- ford-upon-Avon, Parliament, Westminster, Hampton Court, literary tour of London, and Windsor Castle. Time before and after the summer term gives students the opportunity to travel in Europe on their own. Director of " Alabama at Oxford " is se- lected from either the University of Ala- bama ' s English or history department. This allows the instructors as well as the stu- dents an enriching experience. Reflecting on afternoon teas, plays, his- toric landmarks, and people, Marilyn Drees, another " Alabama at Oxford 1980 " student, sums it up as, " After five weeks in England, it ' s hard to know what to rave about first. I enjoyed living in Oxford be- cause I was able to completely immerse myself in a different culture and get to know ordinary people in their everyday lives. It was fascinating to find out just how different — and how similar — we really Spires and steeples catch the erie glow of a full moon creating a ghostly mystique. Imbibing on a pint of bitter, Marilyn Drees, Chris Cooper, and Dr. Charles Leathers an economics professor a the University of Alabama enjoy their time at the Perch Inn on the Thames River near Oxford. Atop Arthur ' s Seat, the highest mountain in Scotland, Marilyn Drees, Trish Erickson, and Chris Cooper take in the rolling Scotish countryside. Alabanna at Oxford 121 Nothing else to do but . . . Tighten the Belt Rampant inflation and a slow econo- my have vicitimized the University of Alabama ' s budget this year. Governor Fob James in order to prevent a deficit in the Special Education Trust Fund has had to implement a 7% proration. Proration is necessary in order to pre- vent the lack of funds to maintain public education systems throughout Alabama. Taxes on tobacco, beer, utilities leasing, rental and insurance premiums, and in- come and sales taxes generate the funds for the SETF. Tax monies from the tele- phone companies, gross receipts from the railroads and revenues from store liscences add to the fund. Funds received from the legislature for the University will be cut $3 million in the new fiscal year 1980-81. Administration is faced with the decision of how to make up for the cut in state monies. " A portion will be offset by slight in- creases in tuition income, income from in- Early in the fall semester students were spilling into the halls due to overcrowded classes. This could occur again with possi- ble section cut-backs due to proration. vestments, and related income items, " says Dr Roger Sayers Acting Vice President of Academic Affairs. Even after these funds are secured there will be about a $1 million budget deficit. Academic programs will take up this slack. " The academic budgets will provide for the reduction in funding by a combination of cost-saving activities, " Sayers comments. Recovery of funds will be from unfilled positions (both academic and non-aca- demic), drastic cuts in equipment budgets, reductions in operating budgets (items such as travel will suffer most), a reduc- tion in the Library ' s materials budget, and possible cuts in the number of class sec- tions in the spring semester. As far as individual schools during the end of the 1980 fiscal year, proration means unfilled positions to instruct ex- panding enrollments and no new equip- ment. The College of Engineering dean. Dr. Ed- ward Leer, is going to take up the proration slack in new equipment cut-backs. A M M I 122 Proration r " We had some secondary spending plans for quipment that we were going to use at the end of the year that will be used for proration, " Leer comments. In the College of Commerce and Busi- ness Administration the school ' s equipment budget is too small for any cut-backs so, " for the remainder of the year, we are tak- ing money from our secondary budget, " states Dean Edward Smith. Money used for hiring graduate students to assist in the classroom along with the funds from unfilled faculty positions will go to proration. In administration there are similar cut- backs. " We have unfilled positions at least in financial affairs and possibly academic af- fairs. If we don ' t fill these jobs we ' ll save those dollars, " says Bob Wright Acting Vice President for Financial Affairs. Dealing with the shortages by holding the unfilled positions " won ' t be a detri- ment to the University System, " Wright adds. Holding positions will not be the only means of securing monies. In the 1980-81 fiscal year, " all units of the University will look very carefully at staffing patterns to be certain that no posi- tions are continued which can be consid- ered non-essential, " states Sayers. Acting University president Howard Gu ndy implemented this process of per- sonnel audits at the end of the summer in 1980. Hopefully, a pick-up in the economy will alleviate the need for extensive prora- tion in the future. Until then the University will just simply have to tighten its belt. | No, proration is not so bad that Denny Chimes is up for sale and the sniveling looking realtor is really freshman Mike Cox. CHUCK SNOW Proratic He feels, under- stands, appreciates Filling the Gap An accessible and perceptive ad- ministration is essential in the endurance of a unified education- al system. In recent years the continuing emphasis on this principle by faculty and students has resulted in modifications in our system. In October 1979 the Board of Trustees received a letter from the Faculty Senate expressing the desire for a new A dminis- tration as well as the registration of Presi- dent F. David Mathews. The faculty want- ed corrections of " the discrepancies between faculty salaries within the Univer- sity " , representation or chairmanship of all standing committes and improvement of the library conditions. The main problems, however, was the lack of communication and unity between the faculty and the ad- ministration. Following President Mathews resignation the Board requested that Dr. Howard Gundy fill this position until a permanent solution could be found. Dr. Gundy had retired earlier that year and was engaged in consultations with Dr. Mathews as well as traveling. There was no desire on his part to achieve a high position of stature or power; however, Dr. Gundy entered the office enthusiastically. Previously, Dr. Gundy has served as Academic Affairs Vice President, President of Research and Public Service and Dean of the School of Social Work. During this time he acquired a knowledge of the con- cerns of the faculty and the issues current- ly in question as well as establishing working relationships with most of the Deans and faculty. This advantage served to continue the forward momentum of in- ternal and external affairs. Recommended by Dr. Charles Prigmore, Dr. Gundy came to the University in 1966 A man of feeling and dedication, Dr. Gundy has proven himself over and again. His preseverance is evident as he attentively watches the rain plagued Alabama-Tennes- see game. 124 Gundy Gundy 12J Definitely a people person Filling the Gap cont. where he began the School of Social Work. Dr. Prigmore had worked with Gundy through a consultation of Social Work Education in the correctional field and was impressed with his work and in job. " Dr. Gundy ' s relationship with his family is extremely important to him. Stability of family and the value of the retreat it offers is critical to all aspects of his dealings with other people. His insight into issues and people as well as his unique adminis- trative talents are often attributed to his strong family convictions. Although Dr. Gundy is temporarily act- ing as president, the progress and plans he has made is of a permenant nature. The sense of comradeship between the stu- dents, faculty and administration is being rebuilt and the sense of achievement and solutions. Improvements in policy and reg- ulation have been proposed to individual-j: ize academic areas for students. Plan have been made to strengthen education, research and service programs and furthe: develop instructional resources to enabli faculty and students to proceed with wor! in a way most rewarding to them and thi institution. More appropriate space fo; classes and labs as well as a new buildini for the Performing Arts Improvements oi parking, the library and computer pri grams have already begun. Dr. Gund also plans to maintain and further the namic role the University has played re sight. " Dr. Gundy quietly and efficiently runs a (administrative) tight ship and his genuine interest in people makes everyone he comes into contact with feel understood and appreciated. " Many feel this philos- ophy has enabled Dr. Gundy to recon- struct the unity among faculty, students and administration, thereby improving the morale and producing a better climate for service, teaching and research. Mrs. Eleanor Euwing joined the adminis- tration in 1968 as Dr. Gundy ' s personal secretary. She describes him as " very con- siderate, honest and straightforward. " Mrs. Euwing feels that Dr. Gundy ' s rapport with people is based on the fact that he can meet anyone and talk to them on their own level. " We need more people like him " , she added. Dr. Roger Sayers, who worked with Dr. Gundy while he was Vice President of Academic Affairs, also declares him to be a " People " person. " Dr. Gundy knows when to be emphatic, tactfully critical if needed, supportive in all tasks and de- manding in a quiet way that stimulates a desire to accomplish the job required to the best of one ' s ability. He is a tremen- dous person to work with. " Upon his return to the University, Dr. Mac Portera began to work with Dr. Gundy. Dr. Portera was finishing a disser- tation and Dr. Gundy found him a job at the Office of Academic Affairs. During the time he worked with Dr. Gundy, several new programs were initiated including the School of Nursing and New College. Dr. Portera found him a truly capable and hu- manistic. " Contrary to the myth that ad- ministrators must be ruthless and above fellow workers . . . Dr. Gundy places his coUegues second only to his family and this enables him to better accomplish his realization of the goals of the University are in sight. Dr. Gundy has bridged the initial discord and continues to be assessible to all participants of the Univer- sity system. He meets twice a week with groups of faculty to descuss problems and A man who likes people, Dr. Gundy enjoys the company of Malletteer, John Herring and Sandra Craig at a wine and cheese party sponsored by the Mallet Assembly. 126 Gundy N Gundy 127 Faced with a vote of no confidence and accused of nnis- management, Dr. David Mathews was left with the single option of Going in Style The 1979-80 academic year was filled with discontent with the ad- ministration concerning issues of management amd communication which led to the resignation of Dr. David Mathews as president of the University of Alabama. A majority of the University faculty vot- ed " no confidence " in Mathews in Febru- ary, proving the existence of widespread support for the Faculty Senate ' s Oct. 23, 1979, call for a new administration. Many faculty members blamed Mathews for the University ' s declining academic standing, low faculty salaries, lack of academic priorities, lack of uniform faculty gover- nance and what they called a " morale cri- sis " in the University community. Some faculty members went even fur- ther, stating Mathews and his administra- tion threatened their academic freedom and used tenure, promotions and research grants as a politically motivated " reward system " to keep potentially rebellious fac- ulty members in line. Other faculty members, along with sev- eral administrators and student leaders, said Mathews was unfairly blamed for problems that were the fault of the chancellor ' s office, the board of trustees and the state legislature. They said Mathews has long been viewed as a sup- porter of the central University campus in its funding conflict with the University of Alabama in Birmingham. In their opinion, Mathews ' faculty critics played into the hands of UAB partisans who were anxious to rid the University System of a politically powerful rival. They greatly feared that the trustees would ap- point to the University presidency a per- son who might be less inclined to fight UAB for the ever-scarcer state educational funds. On July 1, 1980, Forrest David Mathews resigned as University president after sev- eral administrative shakeups and more than a year of heated faculty criticism of his performance in office. Mathews, who promised to remain active as an alumnus and faculty member of the University, be- came head of the National Consortium for Public Policy Education, a domestic gov- ernmental think-tank in Washington, D.C. While serving as secretary of Health, Edu- cation, and Welfare in Washington, D.C. during the mid 7 0 ' s, Dr. David Mathews was presented this portrait as a commemo- ration of service. After several months of conflict with faci ty members, Dr. David Mathews resigned] president of the University of Alabama July 1, 1980. 1 2 8 Mathews le •ithlatf feM V p 4.f ; J I A mood of serious thought hangs over Dr. Mathews face as he comtemplates during one of his routine meetings. Fail- , ure to meet with the faculty was one of I the grievances brought against him. Being seen at athletic events was noth- ing unusual for Dr. Mathews, but he rarely was noticed on the football field. Being seen was a policy of his especially in creating a sound public image for the University. Performing his sacred duty at Commence- ment was an obligation for Dr. Mathews as president. His performance as an adminis- trator was called to question and forced him to resign. But after Mathews ' resignation, the trust- ees, under enormous political pressure from alumni, faculty and students, chose Selma native and long-time University supporter Sam Earle Hobbs to head its presidential search committee, which also includes trustees John Oliver of Jasper, Winton Blount of Montgomery, Martha Simms of Huntsville, and, ex-officio, Ernest Williams of Tuscaloosa. University System Chancellor Joseph Volker, former UAB president, assists and advises the commit- tee. The Search Committee chose Howard Gundy to serve as acting president until the new, permanent president is chosen and takes office, which will probably be soon after March 1981, according to Volker. Gundy had served as the founding dean of the School of Social Work, vice president for Academic Affairs, vice presi- dent for Research and Public Service and, most recently, as special consultant to Mathews. President Mathews ' resignation resulted in varied reactions from the students as well as the faculty. Several students re- plied that an administrative change had no effect on their personal educational pur- suits. However, because the decisions a University administrator must face are rel- evant and determine the policy as well as the quality of the educational system, many students expressed their concern about the effects of the resignation. Harris Morrisette, Student Government Associ- ation president, stated he was sorry Mathews left because he was a great man who added to the respect of the Universi- ty. David Huffstutler expressed similar opinions on the subject. " I personally hated to see him (Mathews) leave the Uni- versity. 1 feel he was forced out because of personality conflicts rather than leadership ability. " Huffstutler felt that because Mathews delegated several administrative duties to co-workers rather than handling them personally, there was a lack of com- munication between the president and the Faculty Senate and resentment because " they (the faculty) wanted to talk to the chief, not his second. " Mathews ' primary objectives was furthering the public image of the University to continue to attract quality students and faculty. Huffstutler concluded that the administrative changes in the president ' s office as well as the ad- dition of the new deans of law, education, engineering, and business will provide the University with a " fresh start. " Nedra Catrett, an advertising major, stat- ed that, " it was a shame a man who ap- parently cared so much for the University and its national status should be forced out of office. However, the primary responsibilty of a university president in- volves direct communication with faculty and student. " Catrett also said she felt Mathews resignation was necessary and that unity among faculty, students and ad- ministration has been restored under Dr. Gundy. Bill Curtis, a business major, was indignant about Mathews ' resignation. " He should have continued to work with the Faculty Senate until a solution was reached. By resigning Mathews gave cre- dence to their accusations and left us with- out a permanent president. " Curtis added that although he was pleased with Gundy accomplishments as temporary president, Mathews could have achieved these goals if he had tried to reach a compromise with the Faculty Senate and the Un iversity would not be experiencing the uncertainty of directing the University will take under a new president, ■ Mark Vines and Gretchen Inglis Mathews 131 Focusing on the 132 Faculty Senate Future Take 44 doctors and professors, add some issues and let ferment over a period of time. What results is a very effective voice for the University of Alabama ' s faculty. This voice is none other than the Faculty Senate. Organized in the early seventies, the Fac- ulty Senate today plays a very important role in University affairs. This institutional body was begun " to give the faculty a voice with which to speak with the administration, says Dr. Nina Martin, Director of Library Services and president of the Senate. " To give a voice to faculty that vnll en- cible it to be effective in the decision mak- ing process in the University, " is what Dr. Pat Hermann, EngUsh professor and Senate secretary believes is the purpose of the Fac- ulty Senate. Organization and purpose is only a small basic component of the Faculty Senate. Goals and issues are what bring the group to Ufe and cause it to function. The Faculty Senate ' s primary goal is to serve the University and " to help the Uni- versity of Alabama attain its rightful place as a state university worthy to be compared with the best in the nation, " comments Her- mann. As far as academic and financial affairs, the senate focuses on curriculum require- ments, registration processes, welfare of the faculty, and advising " the expenditure of funds in an effective manner, " states Martin. A voice in the governance of finances and selecting and evaluating administrators is one of the many issues tackled by the Faculty Senate this year. A desire to help decide priority allocation of funds and fac- ulty salaries is the main point of interest. Also, under consideration this year was communication with administration. " Being permitted to take information to the administration and receive information from the administration is the objective, " says Martin. In order to obtain its goals, the Faculty Senate must conduct its affairs in a very smooth, cooperative manner. A sense of re- spect for fellow Senate members and the business procedure is evident in the ses- sions of the Faculty Senate. Parhamentary procedure is almost non-existent, which is rare for such a large, important governing body. Senators realize that they must work together in order to reach successful, future goals for the University. Focusing on the future — that is the Facul- ty Senate of the University. | Faculty Senate 1 3 3 A shortage of funds is not new Holding Their Own Proration, inflation, underbudgeted — these are terms familiar all over the University of Alabama. The Li- braries though have been dealing writh them for many years. Traditionally the library has been underbudgeted with funds being added during the year. This practice obviously disturbs the planning of the library be- cause the Dean can ' t buy new materials with money he doesn ' t have. This year for the money to cover the year ' s entire bud- get. Dr. Malcolm McDonald, Interim Direc- tor of the library, feels this is because of the controversy on campus about the li- brary ' s inadequacies last year. The bad budgeting causes many prob- lems such as a shortage of current materi- al on subjects like business and science that change rapidly. According to Will Henderson, Coordinator of Library Instruc- tion, $6 million is needed to update the li- brary ' s materials such as magazines, jour- nals, and books, and $2 million will be needed to keep with the current material. As it is now only $900,000 has been ap- propriated for buying materials each year. Inflation has had a great effect on the ca- pabilities of the budget. The cost of buying new materials has gone up drasti- cally in the past few years. The price of books has gone up 120% and the prices of magazines has increased 300 % . Students are not exactly ignorant of what ' s happening to their libraries. For ex- ample, Monica Towles, a senior in con- sumer economics, feels the library serves the students well, but the journals are out- dated. She says, " It didn ' t bother me until my senior year when I became more spe- cialized in my major. " Sonja Dexter, a ju- nior in industrial engineering, said, " Most of the material is outdated, especially at the Main Library. The Main Library is the Usually a place of research and study, the Gorgas library serves many functions for University students. Tom Winslow seems to have found the perfect place to nap. 134 Library Chuck Sno w Library 135 Getting new ma- terials is not easy Holding 0 " Wn cont. most inadequate library I ' ve ever been to. " These are not the only opinions students have concerning the library. Many students feel the material is to hard to find. For example, E. J. Marino, a sophomore in accounting, said, " The mate- rial is there, but not available to find. It ' s hidden. " Lisa Humphries, a pre-major freshman, said, " The people (librarians) assume you already know how to do ev- erything. " Will Henderson however be- lieves none of this is true. In the freshman English classes students are taught how to use the library. Mr. Henderson advises students to " Ask! The reference depart- ment is on 2nd Floor. The librarians are there to clarify the library and help people with problems. " The four branch libraries have similar problems. For example, the engineering li- brary is short of current material. Lim Thing Sea, a sophomore in electrical engi- neering, commented, " Sometimes you can ' t get good enough materials. Some books are old, especially in electronics. " One student librarian working at the engineer- ing library feels the library is doing " as well as it can with the limited amount of materials. " She also said, " The students are very discontented with the library. 60% don ' t get what they want. " Of the four branches, the science library is probably in the worst condition. In fact 30,000 books have been moved to the main library because the science library is very short of space. This library also has a problem with flooding. When pipes burst, the basement fills with at least 2 to 3 inches of water. This of course ruins the books; and the amazing fact is that the ad- ministration knows it happens, but has done nothing to correct the problem. In contrast the business branch in Bidgood Hall is doing well due to the fact that the business school takes care of its library. Bidgood is being renovated and the school decided to include the library has also been helped greatly by a grant from the Mitchell Foundation in Mobile. This grant provides $10,000 to buy books for the business library. According to Dorothy Brown, the head of the business library, " business is a very current subject Seclusion, quite, and space can be found in any one of the University libraries. Charlie Thomas and Edmond Conaway find the science library suitable for their needs. Microfilm and microfiche are one of the newer additions to the Gorgas Library. Lance Stevens focuses one of the many mi- crofilm viewers. and changes rapidly. There are 25 new publications that are very good but the business library isn ' t able to buy any of them. " It ' s tragic that the business library must look beyond the funds of the Univer- sity of Alabama to keep up to a certain level. Although there are problems, Gail Graves, head of the education library, be- lieves there are very positive things hap- pening in the libraries. For example, there is the Data Base Searching begun in Octp- 136 Library I ber. This service enables students to hook on to a computer and receive a bibliogra- phy on the subject they vtrant. The comput- er terminal is hooked by telephone to a computer based in California. This system tremendously helps graduate students find material on various subjects for theses. And of course microfiche and microfilm has been used in the past few years to re- duced the amount of bulky material that has to be stored on the shelves. Besides these four branches of the main library, there are twro library installa- tions — the law library located in the law center and the health sciences library at Druid City Hospital. These two libraries are funded separately from the main li- brary and are of course in better condi- tion. Two second year law students, Rod- ney Barstein and Rebecca Shows think the law library is great. As Rebecca says, " There ' s everything and more than we need. " Clyde Tyree, another 2nd year law student, thinks it does a great job because " the study of law involves a lot of materi- al. It ' s not as black and white as some people think. The library gives access to a lot of opinions on cases. " Although some people believe the health sciences library is limited in fund- ing and size, many nursing students are very pleased with the library. Pat Ensor, a graduate student in the library school, works at the health sciences library and finds that sometimes students must get ma- terials from Birmingham through the inter library loan. On the other hand Mar- garet Draughon, a graduate student in nu- trition, says the library is very helpful. A junior in nursing, Theodora Thomas, com- ments, " The library does a real good job as far as helping you find material and there ' s enough material to cover the needs. " With the onslaught of proration and ris- ing inflation, the University ' s libraries have maintained a vital service to the Uni- versity. Despite the lack of facilities and material, the libraries resevere in assisting the research needs of University students. H Tara Askew Even though funds do not always allow for a continuous addition of new publications, the University libraries have adequate nr a- terials as Eddy Douglas discovers in finding his needed book. Library 137 ■I Second floor Rose has the ... Personal Side Remember the last time you were on the second floor of Rose Ad- ministration? Big double-doors, se- cluded offices, secretaries typing furiously and jumping continuously to the sound of deep voices coming from doorways. Seem like a no-place for students, bureaucrat ' s heaven? Well, if you looked real good, you would see those secretaries had pleas- ant facial expressions, and if inquired, were happy doing their jobs. Also, those tall, mysterious giants that spoke and emerged from those doorways happen to be very warm, helpful administrators. Yes, believe it or not, vice-presidents are peo- ple too. Dr. Sayers, Academic Affairs Vice-Presi- dent, divides a lot of his spare time to his family and garden. He enjoys wordworking, gardening, his children ' s ac- tivities, and his horses. Owning a couple of horses, he is able to go with his daugh- ter to horseshows. Going to football, volleyball, and baseball games defines Dr. Sayers ' time spent with his sons. He owns some land outside of Tuscaloosa where he keeps his horses and tends to a large gar- den. Dr. Sayers says this about his job, " It ' s a very interesting one, it ' s challenging. " His job requires several hours aside from his regular work day. Some functions and meetings kept him busy one day from 7:15 that morning to 11:30 that night, sound fa- miliar? He says, " It ' s busy, but it ' s challenging; you deal with people all the time, and I enjoy people. " " Another interesting aspect is that you rarely have two days that are the same, you can ' t get bored, there ' s al- ways a different set of circumstances. " An outdoorsman, Dr. Roger Sayers Vice-Presi- dent of Academic Affairs works around his ten acre farm and spends time with his daughter Chris and their horses. p f jjj I ' ha Vice Presidents 1 3 9 Personal Side cont. Students go to talk to him about a prob- lem after they have talked to the Dean of their school. If the problem hasn ' t been resolved they go to Dr. Sayer. He also talks to SGA officers and at- tends the Student Roundtable Meetings. Dr. Joe Sutton, Planning and Operations Vice-President says, " I consider a hammer and saw a relaxing way to spend time. " He takes in building boats, tending to his yard, and creating woodworks. His collec- tions of butterflies, antique maps, wild flowers, and birds show proof that " one of my hobbies is collecting hobbies. " Local history and geneology also fasci- nate him. He has found that branches of his family came from the Tuscaloosa area which keeps up his interest. A psychology major, Dr. Sutton says, " Whatever we are, we are also a biologi- cal machine. " An advocate of a sound mind and body, he jogs four to five miles a day. About his position. Dr. Sutton says, " I like to see the result of changes and plans. " He wishes to see the University grow and accomplish things. He deems the University as a " microcosm of society " and states, " The purpose of the University is to educate the sons and daughters of Alabamians and those who have important roles to play in our society. " One drawback of these facts is the point of the size and diversity the University has. " We are faced with decisions which are going to be disappointing, " sayd Dr. Sut- ton when satisfying the needs and desires of the University and community. Com- ments from Dr. Sutton ' s secretary. Barb Higgins, confirm his ability to do just that. She says, " He has a lot of mental stam- ina. " Dr. Sutton comes in with a smile, is easy to work for, and stays late on numer- ous occasions. Bob Wright, acting Financial Affairs Vice-President, claims an infatuation with spectator sports. His five sons ranging from a college sophomore, to a West Point plebe, to a set of twins at Central High School, and a seventh grader keep him active year round. Having a special interest in track and field. Bob also enjoys golf, football, bas- ketball, and jogging. Attending his youngest son ' s Saturday morning football games is not a rarity at all. Time with his fam- ily is " not as much as I like so I don ' t take work home. " His usual work day is from 6:30 to 6:30. Asked what he enjoys most about his job, Bob replies, " seeing things done. " He likes to implement ideas instead of recommending them as he did in his former position of assis- tant vice-president. " I like being evaluated on the merits of what you do in- stead of the merits of what you recommend. " He adds that the time it re- quires for implementation is frustrating, but " It is a product of this job and the size of this University. " Bob, aside from his family and job, finds time to instruct courses for the Professional As- sociation of Colleges and Uni- versities Business Offices in the College Business Manage- ment Institute at the University of Kentucky. He comments that it adds to his profession. Dr. John Blackburn, Educa- tional Development Vice-Presi- dent, divides his time between playing tennis with his wife and teenage daughter and car- ing for his small vegetable gar- den. He remarks that " I don ' t have much time to spend with the family. " " It ' s exciting being at a uni- versity because it changes so day by day, " Dr. Blackburn states about his job. By merely leaving only a few weeks, he can return and see changes. He attributes this to the fact that students and interests change from one time to the next, generation after generation. One of the most fundamental changes in universities Dr. Blackburn cites is a more bureaucratic administration. Government f 1 I In his spare time, Dr. Joe Sutton, Vice- President of Planning and Operations, refinishes driftwood to relax. His other hobbies and jogging also while away his pastime. Having the trademark of coffee cup in hand, Dr. John Blackburn, Educational Development Vice-President, relaxes in his study. Antique paraphernalia deco- rate the bookcase and room. , f iL 140 Vice Presidents Refinishing antique furniture and garden- ing are favorite pastimes of Dr. Charley Scott Associate Academic Vice-President. His showpiece mantle came fron: his great- Grandfather ' s house in Mississippi. Spending as much time as he can with his family. Bob Wright, Acting Vice-President of Financial Affairs, watches the Tennes- see-Alabama football game with his wife Ann and their two of their five sons Phillip and Chris. controls and input have influenced this but he quickly adds that " It ' s not negative. It ' s just the increase complexity in our so- ciety. The computer for instance. " A pet project of Dr. Blackburn ' s is the Sesquicentennial. His goal is " to coordi- nate and celebrate a great birthday. " A large sum of private funds to give the Uni- versity a giant step forward in developing programs and leaders is part of Dr. Blackburn ' s plans. Asked what his future plans as far as a career goes, he replies, " I plan to be an administratir from now on. " Another University administrator is Dr. Charley Scott, Associate Academic Affairs Vice-President. His pleasure from working with his hands is evident in the many gar- dens and antique furnitures that adorn his house. Dr. Scott and his wife spend their spare time landscaping and gardening around their award winning home and yard. Often questioned by others about his job, Dr. Scott tells them, " I just work for the University because the things I do get into a variety of areas. " Financial aspects and personnel matters are just part of his duties. Dr. Scott serves as the University ' s re- presentative to the National Collegiate Athletic Association and the Southeastern Conference. In this capacity, he is in- volved in a lot of policy-making and advising with the President and Athletic Director concerning the athletic program. This role affects students ' pastimes when it comes to that awe-inspiring football team. Think about the administrators who play such an important role in the University. Their tasks and duties seem so far re- moved from daily happenings. Even so, these men are very real and very human. Believe it or not, administrators are people too. ■ Vice Presidents 141 Catch that tram! Campus Facelift Even though it is not the most con- venient thing to be relocated out of your building for classes, people in physics and business realize that building renovations are a must. " You ' ve got to do the work on the build- ing but it looks like it ' s going to take two years, " says Dan Katz, a junior physics student. Gallalee, the physics building, and Bidgood, the business building, are the two main structures affecting the largest amount of students. Classes that were originally held in these buildings this summer and this fall are now in Fort Brandon Armory, Graves, Ten Hoor, and Gordon Palmer. " When I registered, I scheduled physics and calculus ten minutes apart. It wouldn ' t be so bad if physics was in Gallalee, " re- marks freshman physics student Stan Ber- ry- The distance to the armory is being bat- tled by the use of the tram to commute students between Morgan and Ft. Brandon. For some, the tram is more a nuisance than an aid. " The tram is always late and I can ' t al- ways catch it, " says Katz. " Generally, I ride my bicycle out there and I usually beat the tram, " comments Berry. Katz says he sometimes drives his car. This is hindered though by the mid-day parking crisis on campus. The distance is not the only in- convienience. Facilities are not as comfort- able and resourceful in Ft. Brandon as they were in Gallalee. " I ' m dissappointed in the air condition- ing, " Katz says. Berry comments that, " It is really hot in our room and you can almost fall asleep. " Ft. Brandon has a fair amount of space but the electrical wrires hang down from the ceiling, " he adds. As for business students, relocation is both a help and hindrance. " It doesn ' t bother me, because I have a class at twelve and it keeps me from hav- ing to come back over to Bidgood, " says Physics classes are relocated in Fort Brandon Armory. Students are transported by tram from Morgan to Ft. Brandon. The inconvience is being taken in stride in more ways than one. Uncomfortable classrooms and makeshift bki g cilities are some of the realities relocation; nonetheless, learning continues Even experiments can be conducted effi ciently. I ' .- Ernest Duncan, an accounting Sophomore His class meets in Gordong Palmer. " Be sides, if I had a class at the coliseum would just have to go to the coliseum, " hi adds. For others, the case is a matter of " musi cal chairs. " " In my statistics class, we started off ii Graves and then we moved to Gordoi Palmer, " says Debbie Rankin, a junior ii accounting. During the summer. Ranking had accounting in Ten Hoor. " I didn ' t like it because I was in ai S4 ;j 142 Campus Facelift I I 1 [ M shaeology lab with bones all over the ace. It just wasn ' t the right atmosphere. " All three agree that the renovations are cessary. Renovation is a necessary factor of a lilding ' s longevity. The College of Arts d Sciences and Commerce and Business Iministration have buildings which are idergoing extensive renovations and modelings, both on the interior and exte- r. Gallalee Hall, which houses the physics d astronomy classrooms, laborities, and search support facilities, is going lugh stages of renovation. Central air- nditioning, offices, and classrooms are ling made in research and energy effi- sncy. Also, current fire and handicap indards are being brought up to par. ith students and faculty are involved in planning the arrangement and new facili- ties of Gallalee Hall. Another building on campus which is presently undergoing renovations is Bidgood Hall, which houses the College of Commerce and Business Administration. Bidgood Hall was constructed in 1928 and has undergone three additions, the most recent in 1967. The purposes for renova- tion of this building are structural rein- forcement, energy efficiency, and safety. First priority went to increased seating and improvement of students ' comforts in classes and bathrooms. The extent of the renovations reached to repainting, new floors in halls and classrooms and library, new treads on stairs, totally new bath- rooms, classrooms rebuilt and tiered, 25% more seating in classrooms, new ceiling tiles and blackboards, new audio-visual materials, energy efficient windows in all 360 windows, modernizing the elevator, new fire alarm system, new trash recepta- cles, new floor mats, and the addition of running, hot water. Students were asked, also, to help in chosing new furniture for the various student lounges located in the building. Probably the most noticeable exterior re- modeling work can be found on Clark, Woods, Garland, and Manly Halls, all uti- lized by the College of Arts and Sciences. Clark, Woods, Garland, and Manly Halls are, admitedly, four of the most eye-ap- pealing buildings on our campus because of the remodeling and renovations. Despite the inconvience to students and faculty, building renovations are benefiting the University. | Campus Facelift 143 Placing A Future 4I« I I Mr. John Sofie assists another student in the Busy on his job with the Xerox corporation, tedious complexity of writing a resume and Hughe Dye exemplifies the successful re- preparing for the all-important job inter- suits of the Career Planning and Place- view, ment Service. 144 Placement Service Resumes, jobs, and interviews enter the minds of many juniors and seniors each year at the University of Alabama. Aiding in their plight is the University ' s Career Planning and Place- ment Service (C.P.P.S.). Providing information about careers and job opportunity, writing resumes, and pre- paring students mentally and physically for a job interview are the main goals of the C.P.P.S. The Service provides informa- tion about state and federal government employment. A paramount concern of the C.P.P.S. is to prepare and guide students through the transition from college to the ever competitive world of business. Based on their major and minor, a stu- dent receives suggestions and recommen- dations on what areas of employment would be the best possibilities for them to consider. " The professionals who work in this office have about 50 years of com- bined service in terms of background and experience, " says Mr. John Sofie, director of C.P.P.S. Hugh Dye, a former student at the Uni- versity who majored in marketing, made good use of the service beginning the last semester of his junior year. He believes the sooner a student can start making use of the service the earlier he can begin correcting mistakes. Hugh worked on his resume the entire summer after his junior year, then, in the Fall, brought it back to Mr. Sofie who revised it 3 times until it sounded professional and was flawless. Mr. Sofie then began the interviewing practice, acting as the employer with Hugh as the prospective employee. Basic questions were asked during the interview and suggestions for improvement were dis- cussed afterwards. " The preparation for the interviews was just super, it paid off, " says Hugh, " how- ever, not many people take advantage of it and they need to because it ' s a real good service. " The C.P.P.S. holds various seminars dur- ing the year on resume writing and inter- viewing. These seminars are open to all students and there is even a seminar for women, which brings to light the things that affect them on the job. The service also visits many campus organizations and arranges for certain organizations to come to the campus. There are many times when employers want to talk to the faculty members and find out what interests students have today and what courses they are taking; in this way the C.P.P.S. acts as an " interface " be- tween the employer and the students. This type of relationship exists with many of the faculty members and department heads of the University. Mr. Sofie sums it up well; " We deal with the individual and try to get them to understand and look at them- selves to see what they have to offer a cer- tain employer. " | Lainie Goodroe Placement Service 145 Learning Leadership Tired of boring elective courses? Want something more than the or- dinary run of the mill lecture? For- tunately, there is a remedy available, Re- served Officers Training Corps. Endless drilling, guns and uniforms — these are the things that come to mind when the misinformed student walks by ei- ther Barnard or Toumey Hall; however, this is not the case in the ROTC programs here at the University of Alabama. Any student can take an Army or Air Force course without any military obligation at all. Even though the main objectivite of the programs is to produce officers, lower lev- el courses are designed to teach the aver- age student about what the military is and how it functions as a part of government. The programs instruct about things from leadership to basic managerial skills. Teaching how to lead small groups and utilize Maslow ' s heirarchy of needs, the ROTC programs teach information and skills that " give knowledge of military functions that can apply to everyday life, " says MAI David Lindauer in the Army ROTC department. Students become familiarized with the military which will hopefully evolve them into informed citizens and voters. Lindauer also adds that other subject matter the AROTC classes cover is current and past world and military events. " Here ' s the world and this is how it got that way politically, economically, and militarily, " Lindauer says. Many people utilize the topics covered in AROTC. " It gives a lot of good background in history which helps my American history requirement, " comments sophomore Dawn Exercising and developing leadership skills is the concept behind leadership labs in AFROTC. Volleyball and a sunny afternoon can make any class worthwhile especially for these Air Force students. 146 ROTC ROTC 147 Learning Leadership Corlew. She says that since there is no pressure of grades and homework there is a chance to learn more. " It ' s easy and I don ' t take any business courses so it helps me in management, " replies home economics senior Claire Smith. Included with the one hour lecture is a one hour leadership lab. There are several labs ranging from Human Relations, to Run For Your Life, to Rifle Marksmanship. War gaming, first aid, public relations, management are all part of the labs sub- ject criteria in AROTC. " I hunt a lot and a lab like Rifle Marks- manship I really enjoy, " replys David Wurm a junior and second year AROTC student. Debra Davis a marketing sophomore says, " We discuss how to communicate and get along with people, " when asked about her Human Relations lab. Her lab divides into groups and solves problems. Each group must figure out the problem from instructions given by putting in each person ' s resources with no outside help. Corlew ' s Self Defense lab is really help- ful in everyday life. " As little as I am I wouldn ' t have much hope of defending myself if 1 was at- tacked, " she says. " Leadership skills and a chance to be with people who share the same interest, " is the opinion of freshman Garry Sullivan toward AFROTC labs. Exercise and drilling are the lab format in AFROTC. Volleyball, basketball, and drill squads are the major activities. Randy Hanson sees the AFROTC as an interesting course, " because I might be drafted in a few years. " " We ' re not trying to say, hey, we want you to join the Air Force, " says CAPT Larry Dunagan. " Our purpose is to give students the op- portunity to find out about the Air Force and decide for themselves, " comments Dunagan. Courses in AFROTC cover the history What better way to learn about history par- ticularly in a military sense than from war ganxes. War gaming makes for an informa- tive, fun lab in AROTC. and importance of the Air Force and lead- ership. " We have seniors taking lower level courses, " Dunagan adds. This means that anyone can take AFROTC or AROTC classes at any time during their under- graduate studies. Giving advantages of a military career is the second goal of the ROTC programs. Upper level courses are restricted to peo- ple who decide to join the military. Despite misconceptions about ROTC, the programs interest new students and bring back old ones for their many opportunities and activities. An interesting, simple, in- formative class that can help students in either a civilian or military career, that is ROTC at the University. ■ Believe it or not, that little white building behind Comer is actually a rifle range. Gamesmaen and plain enthusiasts partici- pate in the AROTC Rifle Marksmanship lab conducted there each week. 1 -I 148 ROTC A special treat in Weekend lab is the noon meal of sea rations. Head cooks CAPT Myerholtz and CAPT Collins serve delica- cies of beef stew and spaghetti frona the fron the portable field stove. Where else but in an AROTC lab can you enjoy the oddity of sea rations. Dave Lott assists Terry Gibson with the perplexities of can opening. No, this is not a scene out of " Deer Hunter. " It is just Mike Morrow demonstrating the Australian Crawl in AROTC Rapelling lab. ROTC 149 Tell them what you know Graduate Exams Entrance exams — the all important milestones of medical, graduate, and law students. These tests determine the futures of many students nationwide and here at the University of Alabama. Medical College Admissions Test, Graduate Record Exam, and the Law School Entrance Test are three of these examinations. Students that take these tests are suddenly responsi- ble for knowing a vast amount of their un- dergraduate studies at one time. If the stu- dents are prepared, it is no problem in taking the tests. " Anybody who goes into a test and the test is important to them, they will prepare themselves, " says Dr. Roy Smith of Universi- ty Testing. Smith suggests several methods of prep- aration. Among these are studying examples of old tests and questions and review test taking techniques. " There are a number of companies, " states Smith, " that offer workshops and seminars to help students prepare for the tests. " These companies also publish man- uals and booklets to study. Joe Crow, a bio-chemistry senior, has this to say about preparing for and taking the MCAT. " I was a little leary (of taking the test) because I had heard a lot of intelligent people say it (the MCAT) was tough. I didn ' t think that at all after coming out of the test. I think I was grossly overly pre- pared. " When asked how he prepared for the MCAT, Crow replies, " I went back over my notes of my freshman science courses. " The entire process took six months during which time he also studied a book of or- Endless hours of studying usually pay off for that all important entrance exam. Joe Crow ' s efforts certainly relieved him of a lot of excess tension when taking the MCAT ganic chemistry. " I would go three days and feel guilty not studying, " comments Crow. Time was the most difficult aspect of the test. Materials covered in the test seem to Crow to be exactly opposite those he covered in his test preparation. " Chemistry wasn ' t that bad, " Crow says. " MCAT people say that Biology 103 and 104 is all you need. That ' s a crock. " Crow also has a minor in philosophy and English. " I would have rather taken the old MCAT with the Humanities and English questions, " states Crow. In the case of Susan Baker, she con- 150 Graduate Exams siders the MCAT as difficult. " It was hard, " Baker says. " I had lots of friends and Dr. Ponder Chairman of the Health Careers Advisory Committee help me out, " adds Baker. Senior Steve Jones plans not to be caught off-guard. He will take the MCAT in April. Even with preparation, he be- lieves the test will be difficult. " Hopefully, I ' ll be studying the first week in January, " says Jones. " Since they change the focus, it ' s hard to prepare, " junior Joy Prater says. Asked if nervous about the test, she says, " Yes, a little apprehensive. If you think positive you can do it. " The graduate school equivalent to the MCAT is the GRE. Experiences, good and bad, vary among students. Steven Colburn in Arts and Sciences says the GRE was a big exam. " I wasn ' t nervous, I made no prepara- tion, and I did well, " states Colburn. Carolyn Collins took the GRE as an un- dergraduate. Even though her score was low, Collins made high enough to get into graduate school. " If you prepare, you can make better, " says Collins. Students that have taken the LSAT are split when asked if they were nervous about the test. Some were, some were not. The feelings about the LSAT being an ac- tive reflector of a person ' s ability divide the same way. Passing the test is gauged by the nation- Early Saturday morning seems an odd time to have an important exam like the LSAT, but then that ' s life. Rebecca Barnes is perked-up and ready to go inspite of the early hour. al mean instead of a set score. " A person has to be at the national mean or above to be admitted, " says Smith. In regard to entrance exams importance, " Basically, it ' s one of the top two things an admissions committee looks at, " says Jones. H Graduate Exams 151 In no time at all the University of Alabama is in an administrative cri- sis. Where have the people gone? The Search After a series of scheduled and unscheduled events, the Universi- ty of Alabama administration has been left writh numerous vital positions empty. Critical is a mild word to describe the situation. Even though operations can function, there are not enough people to make deci- sions on program funding and to plan fu- ture projects. Great effort was made in forming committees to search for a new University President, several deans, and a couple of vice presidents. The " Head Honcho Hunt " has had the biggest priority. Advertisements about the presidency have run in publications from the Wallstreet Journal to the Mobile Register. Search Committee members in- clude alumni, faculty, administrators and students. More than 200 applicants are be- ing screened by the committee under these criteria: An earned doctorate and demonstrated academic achievement or an equivalent combination of experience and educa- tion. " Successful administrative experience in a comprehensive university or sub- stantially equivalent experience. Such traits of character as personal honesty and integrity and executive skills necessary to lead and manage a multi-disciplinary university. " Demonstrated commitment to and achievement in academic excellence, affirmative action and the future role of the University of Alabama as a leader of higher education. " Recognition as a scholar, as evidenced by progression through the academic ranks, a record of research and publi- cations and respect from peers. No, there is no secret investigator searching for a new University of Alabama president. Senior Rodney Yerby poses as a typical sleuthe rummaging through the presiden- tial desk. 152 Search Search 153 Search cont. ' Proven ability to work with diverse groups, such as faculty, staff, students, alumni, state and federal legislatures, private enterprise and foundations. ' Successful record as a high-level aca- demic administrator in a state-supported university or similar institution or equiv- alent experience. ' Such personal attributes as tact and fairness. When asked why the qualifications were so many and articulate, student committee member Cassandra Evans replies, " We ' re looking at all aspects of their life. " " To try to get somebody so good that this might not happen again, " is what Ev- ans says is one of the goals of the commit- tee. In a normal situation a university is warned of a resignation long enough ahead of time to replace the outgoing president sooner. " We ' re trying to seek out someone that is most qualified, " states Evans. " Some stand out more than others, " which aides in the elimination process says Evans. " We ' ve been introduced to many differ- ent sides that 1 would have never thought of or considered, " comments Evans. Evans makes a special effort to confront other students about the search. " We don ' t have a president yet?! " , is the common question Evans informs. " It wasn ' t something most of them had been thinking about, " is what Wendy Knox, another student representative to the committee, says. She conducted her own survey asking students what they thought about the qualifications. " They were eager to respond though, " adds Knox. " Different groups place a different value on qualifications, " says Knox. She said M ' Cm t S8 JUST msti ' T HIS miHimw mun. 154 Search It Mil. Umi-bi ' . ) there was a distinct split in the response to the candidate ' s publication record require- ment. Faculty favored the qualification while students saw no purpose for it. In a staff interview, these students had the following comments. " I don ' t think it should take so long to find someone, " comments Sally Buckley, a freshman in journalism. She feels, " Students don ' t really know what ' s going on. " Buckley says that the situation will not ward off potential new students. " Once you ' re up here you want to know someone ' s in charge, " Buckley quickly adds. " I don ' t think it ' s going to hurt enroll- ment now. If they don ' t find someone by summer it will definitely hurt things though, " says Ashley Taylor, an aerospace engineering freshman. Alfalfa Wilbert, a senior in advertising, does not care who gets president just so he or she gets things straightened out. " I think they need to get the School of Communication accredited as a college for starters, " says Wilbert. Slow is the word in the other administra- tive searches here on campus. The usual publicity includes the Chronicle of High- er Education, letters to other schools around the nation, faculty contacts, and national meetings. Commerce and Business Administration received about 85 applicants. " Not even Jesus Christ could meet these qualifications, " is the remark many people nr ake about guidelines used to choose the best candidate for the new University of Alabama president. When you are looking for the best, though, you have to be choosy. Search 155 1 S 6 Search Search cont. " We had a good cross section in terms of fields, age, background, interest, higher education, and geographical distribution, " comments Dr. Al Smith, assistant C and BA dean. A great misfortune happened to the C and BA choice. Dr. Kenneth Uhl from the University of Illinois died of a heart attack in December. The search committee was forced to begin the process over. Candidates for the Law School Dean are well qualified and come from all over. Ap- plicants have come from major Southern universities, one from a major Mid-West- ern university, and one from a Northeastern university. The selection was narrowed from 120 nominations to five by January. " We have had complete cooperation from Dr. Gundy, administration, and facul- ty, " says law professor Nat Hansford. " We ' re looking for someone who will stimulate scholarship, " comments Hansford. He also adds that the committee wants the new dean to also be a good teacher. The school of Social Work received only 17 applications for the deanship. " I am disappointed that no more than 17 people have applied, " comments Mr. Bill Pugh, who works with the committee. There were only 37 people who applied for the Library deanship. Other places open include Engineering, Education, Community Health and Sci- ence, Alumni Affairs, Academic Affairs, and Financial Affairs. Inspite of the slow process, the search committees hope to have all the open ad- ministrative positions filled by the end of the spring semester. | Taking a break from the tedious deliberation over presidential candidates are con iT ittee members George Shirley, Sam Hobbs, Fred Gossen Mrs. Ben Reeves Jr., Harold Nichrosi, William H. Mitchell, and Gordon Martin. Search 157 I want to HELP n Students enter the University of Ala- bama young, daring, inexperienced, and leave still young but with a mature outlook on life and knowledge to help cope with it. Of course this all comes about by just mere passing of time and pure spunk — bah humbug. Trials, tribulations, and seeking goals also help mold students. They become involved in activities which teach them the ropes of life outside of classes. Student activities and student affairs are the career and main concern of two very integrated administrators here at the Uni- versity. Vice President of Student Affairs, Dr. Albert Miles, and Director of Campus Activities, Melford Espey, play very impor- tant, visual roles in every student ' s life. Miles cites " to teach attitudes, to work with students, and to show them that they matter, " as his major concerns. Miles is available to students when they need him. " He was one of the few people I found in his office, " says Mallet Presi- dent James Tucker. His ideals are evident in his actions. Miles visits dormitories, fraternities, and sororities regularly. " We ' re here to transform their terms into viable programs, " comments Miles. One idea that has been transformed is the proposed Student Recreation Building. " It will be the first building in the state to have a life style study, " states Miles. This study will be made about the life style of University Students. A group of University students also aid- ed in compiling a new Career Map for in- coming freshmen. This Catalog lists re- quirements for 50 majors, campus activities, and scholarships. 4,000 fresh- men this summer gave the publication a good review. When projects do not go over well Miles is willing to compromise. The women ' s leadership Dorm proposal met opposition and support from all sides. Miles maintained a neutral position. " I find it unusual that an administrator will back down and become neutral about his own proposals, " says Wendy Knox, former president of Fitts Hall, who was an opposing party. Aside from his student health. recreation, counseling, the union, and housing. Miles finds time to teach graduate and under graduate courses. This summer in Vermont he was elected as the National Instructor for New Deans of Stu- dents by the National Association of Stu- dent Personell Administrators. " I think I ' m basically a teacher, " com- ments Miles who worked with the Peace Corps in West Nigeria, Africa when he first began an adult career. At the University, Miles finds the most rewarding experience is " students who have achieved goals. " " It ' s people, " says Miles, " that make the difference. " Students and seeing them in action is also the delight of Campus Activities Director, Melford Espey. " I never get up in the morning and come to work dreading what the day will be like, " comments Espey. 158 Feature " I enjoy seeing students attack and solve problems in a different light, " says Espey. Espey feels he has the best position as far as directly working with students. Seeing students grow-up during their college years is a sight that most par- ents do not see. Espey is responsible for over 320 stu- dent organizations. Some of these in- clude SGA, AAA, Off Campus Associ- Visiting dorms, fraternities, and sororities is a responsibility Vice President of Student Affairs Dr. Albert Miles enjoys. Bob Mont- gomery, Skeets Simonis, Miles, and COL Floyd Mann are about to investigate a new- ly installed safety system. " He ' s the mascot of the Crimson Tide, " com- ments Darrick Clark, AAA president, about Campus Activities Director Melford Espey. Posed here at the Kentucky basketball game with the official mascot. Big Al, are Espey and his two sons Jon and Mel Jr. ation, and the cheerleaders. Faculty advi- sor to Omicron Delta Kappa, Espey oversees student elections, chairs Honors Day Activities, and works directly with Homecoming. Darrick Clark, AAA vice president, thinks Espey " is the prime example of Alabama Spirit. " Clark says Espey gives motivation and direction to students. " He exemplifies leadership and charac- ter and aides student leaders and students in achieving their goals in life, " adds Clark. " They come in knowing I ' ll help them because I want to, " states Espey, " not be- cause I have to. " H Feature 159 A Long Time Ago Along time ago in a place called Tuckaluca, the Great Spirit came down and uttered an incantation. There then appeared a place called Bama. The complex was complete with academic buildings, gymnasiums, tennis courts, dor- mitories, and fraternity and sorority houses. Discovered in 1831, the site gave birth to a legend of tradition that would live for- ever. Well, not quite. There was a place called Tuckaluca, a Great Spirit is left to your own discretion, but the University of Alabama campus as it is seen today has a history that took many years, sacrifices, and dreams to cre- ate. After Alabama became a state, funds from the sales of allotted townships were set aside to construct a state university. In 1831 the University of Alabama opened its doors with a campus consisting of a Lyceum containing a chemistry lab, cabinets of geology and mineralogy, and lecture rooms; two dormitories, Washington and Jefferson; four proffessor residences; a common hall. Steward ' s Hall alias Gorgas House; and a Rotunda containing a lecture hall and library. The campus remained basically the same until the 1840 ' s. While cotton was " King " , plantations flourished, and the Potatoe Famine was destroying the population of Ireland, the president ' s mansion and the old ob- servatory were added to the campus. Except for two of the professor resi- dences that burned in 1848, the Uni- versity profile remained virtually un- changed until the Civil War. The only drums of war that were heard V k- ..» ■• . . ' " .:. •♦•• " i " " ' This early 20th Century photo is inmus the Gorgas library built in the 40 ' s. 160 Campus on campus, excluding those of drilling cadets, brought about its destruction when the University was burned by a brigade of U.S. Calvary in April of 1865. Escaping destruction were the president ' s mansion, the observatory, the roundhouse, Gorgas House, and a copy of the Koran which was saved by the commanding officer to commemo- rate the event. Enough funds were secured by 1868 to build Woods Hall which was the first effort to rebuild the University after the war. When parasols, derbys, and strolls through the park were the order of the day. Manly, Clark, Garland, Toumey, and Barnard Halls were added to com- plete what is now the " old " quad. With the sale of federal land grants, Smith and Morgan Halls were soon added to the University profile in 1910. Model " T ' s " , jazz, and speakeasies were taking the country by storm when the greater part of the main quad was built. Farrah, Nott, Lloyd, Bidgood, Gorgas li- brary (Carmichael), Doster, and Graves adorned the quad by the time the Great Depression hit full-face. Even the Depression didn ' t prevent the ex- pansion of the University. The old Union Building, New Hall, and Foster Auditorium were completed during this bleak era. V-E and V-I Days not only signaled the end of World War II but also the restric- tions of building materials. With an influx of veteran and government loans, the Uni- versity was enabled to expand with new engineering buildings and dormitories in the later 40 ' s and 50 ' s. With the beginning of the " Space Age " came another era for the campus. Parham, Burke, Ten Hoor, Gordon Palmer, and the Memorial Coliseum were among the phys- ical accomplishments made in the 60 ' s. When the Vietnam era and the 70 ' s evolved, a new biology building, Rose Ad- ministration, Rose Tower, Ferguson, and the new Law School came into being. The new Law School ushered in the idea of moving the central campus east between 10th St. and University Boulevard. Plans for this new quad are being developed. One of the features soon to be added to help start the plan is the student recreation building. Hindered by war in its early years, the University is determined to continue to better its facilities in the years to come. People for progress, that ' s the University of Alabama. Maybe there is a Great Spirit watching over the campus after all. | Campus 161 Mr. Fred " My bifocals are in focus, my teeth are doing fine, nny hearing aide is working, but I misses my mind. " Mr. Fred The early September sun is hint- ing another warm late-summer ' s Saturday. 1 park my car in the shade of one of the numerous grandiose oak trees that line Bearing Place. Amidst the green serenity, Victorian and various other vintages of architec- ture stand as reminders of days gone by. After going to the wrong white stuc- co house on the right, I finally arrive at the home of retired Professor Fred Max- well. A misty-eyed, cordial, white-haired man, alias " Mr. Fred, " greets me at the door. We pass through several rooms decked to the rafters with antique furni- ture. The setting for this adventure through time is a typical antique dining room. After returning from his store- house of work shop supplies, " Mr Fred " provides me with an extention cord for my tape recorder. He carefully places the cord underneath the dining room table to prevent someone from tripping over it. Fumbling with my borrowed tape re- corder trying to conseal the fact that I did not know what I was doing, I final- ly start with my first round of questions. First, the infamous name and age ques- tion. " My name is Frederick Richard Max- well, Jr. I was born in Tuscaloosa, Ala- bama, June 15, 1889 . . . , " answers this living chronicle of the University of Alabama ' s past seventy years. " Mr. Fred " is described as one, if not the most remarkable and strategic per- son in the University ' s last half-century. His association with the campus has en- riched the University as well as his own personal life. The roles of student, in- An antique furbished home provides the perfect setting for Pr of. Maxwell ' s reminiscences of former days at the University of Alabama. 162 Mr. Fred _ Mr. Fred Mr. Fred 163 Mr. Fred Balls, dance clubs, fraternities, projects Mr. Fred cont. consultant engineer adorn his career and supply his steeltrap memory with pleasant reflections and fruitful experiences. Some of the most memorable times " Mr. Fred " recalls about the University are his years as a student. Commemoration Balls, dance clubs, fraternities, and projects were only a few of the things making this part of his life more interesting. The Commemoration Ball was only second in importance to the Governor ' s Inaugural Ball in the early 1900 ' s, vtrith events con- tinuing for four days. On Friday night the Midnight Sons, " the younger dancing fools " of which " Mr. Fred " was a member, were in charge. Saturday night was Script Night, Sunday Night was commencement music, Monday night was left for a selected frater- nity, and Wednesday night was the Com- mencement Hop. " Bankers bought cham- pagne and the young bucks bought favors for the girls . . . brooches, pins, etc. " " Mr. Fred " happened to be a member of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Sunday afternoons were spent visiting homes around Tuscaloosa. Girls would gather at certain places while fraternities and other groups of young men would di- vide up into groups of 6-12 people. Walk- ing from house to house, they would de- cide which stops to make. " Mr. Fred " said that " you could kill four or five birds with one brick. I learned that if you sit in the middle of a sofa, you ran a two-to-one chance of getting a good- looking girl, one on the other side of the other. Sometimes you hit the jackpot and got two. " The visits were short so as to give everyone a chance. Another event was the Sophomore Speak- ing Contest. Only sophomores entered, so upperclassmen always put the freshmen up to some mischief during the proceed- ings. Once, Prof. Maxwell and several oth- ers wired a Big Ben clock in the top of the Clark Auditorium to ring every ten min- utes. The first speech was started over two times due to the ringing of the clock. On the third set of rings the lights went out, someone turned bromine and chlorine gas loose, and another group of people drove around Clark Hall in a car blowing a trumpet and firing a pistol. The assembly was dismissed. The next day President Abercrombie called all 350 students into his office to find out who had created the disturbance. When questioned, " Mr. Fred " admitted that he, like everyone else, had something indirectly to do with the incident. Fortu- nately, being in the Glee Club provided an alibi for being directly involved. The car used in the incident was identified as belonging to " Mr. Fred. " It had been parked in front of the Gorgas House and left for him to find after the contest had been disrupted. Along with his mischief. Prof. Maxwell accomplished some credible things for the University. He and a colleague were ex- perimenting with propelling gases through nozzles in a corner room of Comer one day. They had threaded pipe from the power plant to provide steam. While they worked, " Mr. Fred " and his friend chewed tobacco and had spit a circle all around It was in this first floor corner room of Comer Hall that Prof. Maxwell and a friend experimented with steam propelled through nozzles and v eie caught off guard) by the Carnegie Evaluation teanri. || their work table. Glancing up, they non ticed a group of people walk in; suddenly they remembered that a survey team evaU uating the University for the Carnegie Unit system was on campus. After " Mr. Fred ' s " friend left the room, the team ob4: served the experiment and commented thai their purpose was not to judge tobacco chewing but to evaluate the University on its credibility. They were very impressed with Maxwell ' s and his companion ' s ex- periment. During the team ' s brief visit, " Mr. Fred " swallowed his tobacco. No sooner than they left, he went outside and lost his " breakfast, dinner, and last night ' s supper. " 164 Mr. Fred Mr. Fred ' I Between his escapades and projects, " Mr. red " enjoyed Alabama football. One of le memorable games is the Auburn-Ala- ama game that ended in dispute in 1906. .ach team accused the other of having Jriggers, " or unqualified players, on the quad. President Denny tried to bring bout a truce as Auburn ' s president cited iourteen reasons why the two schools hould not play each other. Ironically, Auburn ' s president later wanted to re-ne- otiate relations and Dr. Denny cited four- sen reasons why not to resume playing iuburn. Later, in 1948, Alabama legisla- Drs persuaded the two schools to resume le series. " Mr. Fred " recalls another facet of his col- age career, the Quad. The center stage Dr the University was the quadrangle be- f een Woods and Clark Halls. The supply tore located in the corner of Woods and ormitories were on the second and third oors. Students gathered to converse and ocialize in this area. This area was the nly one of its kind at the University until lie early 1920 ' s when academic buildings Irere built around what is today knowm as iie " greater " Quad. Many of the trees that iine this " greater " Quad along University loulevard were planted after World War I. The American Legion Post sponsored the planting of the trees and Prof. Maxwell was in charge. To honor Tuscaloosa county men who died in the war was the purpose of the project. It was also in this period that the Million Dollar Band acquired its name. The Army Expenditionary Force band made a nation-wide tour following World War I. Mr. Fred was in charge of the con- cert the A.E.F. band was to perform at the University. The A.E.F. band put on a con- cert at the local high school and a student dance at the University. A news article had previously stated that the A.E.F. band was worth a million dollars to the A.E.F. Following the A.E.F. performance. The Crimson White ran article stating, " " If the A.E.F. band was worth a million dol- lars to the A.E.F., then the Alabama band was worth a million dollars to the Alabama football team. " The slogan later came up in a broadcast of a Alabama-Georgia Tech game in 1935. The Alabama team was vamped, but the broadcaster commented that the Alabama band sounded and looked like a million dollars. This, howev- er, was not the first time the term was used. Another famous phrase was also coined prior to the Million Dollar Band. In 1912, the University was competeing with all levels of education for state funds. Dr. Denny said, " ' Education, like rain, had to descend to fructify, to make fruit. ' " By this Dr. Denny meant that in order to teach a lower level of education you had to have a higher level of education. Col- lege had to be taught by college-educated people. The University was the only uni- versity that had a college of education. Dr. Denny stated that, " The University of Denny Chimes The Denny Chimes were erected in 1929 by the then current Faculty and Stu- dent Body of the University in honor of President George Hutchinson Denny to commerorate his decision to decline a reappointment as President of Washington and Lee University and remain as Presi- dent of the University of Alabama in order to complete his 25 year plan of a GREAT- ER UNIVERSITY in configuration of a GREATER QUADRANGLE. The alumni were not solocited to contribute to the Denny Chimes project since they were al- ready involved in the current MILLION DOLLAR DRIVE for funds which resuhed in the erection of the UNION BUILDING dedicated in 1930. The camponile, the only one in the State of Alabama, cantained a carillon of genu- ine tubular bells. The time signals were the " Westerminister Chimes " peal as is used with " BIG BEN " in the clock tower of the Parliment Building in London. Ei- ther a keyboard for use by a carilloneur or an automatic player for recorded music ac- tuated the carillon. Fred R. Maxwell Mr. Fred 165 Mr. Fred - His memories will linger on Mr. Fred cont. Alabama was the capstone of the educa- tional systems in the state of Alabama. Conversely, the capstone of the state edu- cational systems was the University. ' " The phrase " capstone of higher educa- tion " stuck and is still used today. After Denny Chimes was built, Mr. Fred became chief carilloneur. After returning from the Navy Ground School in Pensaco- la, Fl. during World War II, he found the solid brass chimes he was so fond of and had took special pains with had been re- placed with an electronic system. To his chagrin. Prof. Maxwell discovered that the carolline chimes had been sold as junk. During this same period, Mr. Fred was made consultant engineer. His experience as the University consultant engineer en- abled him to oversee the designing of most of the present-day campus. After re- tiring from teaching in 1959, he was still called upon to advise in several building construction projects. His only complaint has been the naming of buildings. Prof. Maxwell says that the proper way to title a building is if the per- son help fund its construction or contribut- ed to that particular department. When named, the building should have a plaque on the right side of the main entrance tell- ing the name and degrees of the honoree. A title above the entrance should be as in- conspicuous as possible. By following these guidelines, a campus can look like a collection of academic buildings instead of a memorial park. A unique secluded basement shop keeps Mr. Fred busy. It is complete with power saws, a homemade lathe, tools, nails, bolts, and lumber. 166 Mr. Fred _ Mr. Fred %ilN The oversized electric toy motor in front of Conner Hall is actually the dynamo for the first public trolley which ran in Mont- gomery in the early 1900 ' s. It was donated to the University after being used at a Gasden steel mill for some thirty years. One of the nnany physical contributions Mr. Fred made to the campus is Houser Hall. The University made great strides for- ward while Mr. Fred served as consultant engineer. Memories are precious and numerous but they must draw to a close. The brevity of this story has only touched the many ex- periences of Prof. Maxwell and the Uni- versity of Alabama. His memory will linger on in his many contributions to the campus. After seventy years of sharing their lives and souls, the University and Mr. Fred will always remain inseparable. I BSME 1911; The University of Ala- bama; First ME class to graduate ME 1912: The University of Ala- bama; First Me degree granted by University EE 1923: The University of Alabama Doctor of Humane Letters 1976; Honorary degree con- ferred by the University Golden Eagles Limited to 200 mem- bers RETREADS— Veterans of WWI and II Tau Beta Pi Theta Tau IEEE (Life Member) Phi Gamma Delta Professional Engineer, No. 626 Tuscaloosa Civitan MAN OF THE YEAR 1959 Tuscaloosa Ad Club BRONZE WREATH AWARD 1977 Engineering Alumni Honorary Mr. Fred 167 Center Stage The Quad. One of the most con- sistent and non-changing aspects on The University of Alabama ' s campus. It is probably the most taken- for-granted part of the University by its students. Where exactly would students at the University go if it was not there? Well, it was not there when the Univer- sity first opened 150 years ago. Unknown to many, the original quad was located between the only buildings on campus at that time. This " " old quad " is still there today, though it is not as much in use as it was years ago. It is the quadrangle area located be- tween the four original buildings of Woods, Manly, Clark and Garland. Woods, Manly, Clark and Garland were designed by Colonel James T. Murfee, an army officer. He depicted the army influence in the type of architecture he chose. These halls originally housed students before the dorms were built. Today classes are held in each build- ing. The ' " old quad " was the social center. It served the same purpose of holding events and activities that the " new Quad " is used for today. Time seems not to have altered the " old Quad " over the years. Aside from a few trees, iroii sculptures, and renovations, it basically looks like it did over one-hun- dred years ago. 168 Quad 1 Chuck Snow Quad 169 ; -ir Center cont. The obvious reason the " old Quad " was where everything happened was because it was centrally located. Since all of the classroom buildings were on that area of campus, the " old Quad " was in the midst of it — the center of attention. On the " new Quad " stood the rotunda and four dormitories — Franklin, Washing- ton, Jefferson and Madison. This was off the main area of the campus at that time. A rotunda was located where the Gorgas library stands today. The rotunda was a circular edifice of three stories. It was used for chapel services and academic celebrations. The second story held the auditorium and in the third story was the library. The four dorms held students on all floors except the ground floor. If was dis- covered that this way the students could not escape if they became restless from their studies. Consequently, the ground floor was used for meetings, libraries, offices and other general uses. The dorms were burned in April of 1865 by the U.S. Calvary. These buildings are not on the " new Quad " today. When more buildings were added to the campus, away from the origi- nal four, the " old Quad " was not the cen- ter of attention. An original plan called for various sepa- rate quads. Each would be a center for the different division of the University. Due to limited funds and staggered expansion, the multi-quad plan never came into exis- tence. People began to have parties on the " new Quad. " This Quad became the cen- ter of campus as it grew over the years. The " old Quad " is still existent today near its four original buildings. Though, it is the " new Quad " that serves the stu- dent ' s purposes today. The Quad has been used for all types of activities — cutting across to classes, sports events, band parties, jogging, pep rallies, bon fires, studying, reading a book, eat- ing, roller skating, talking and you name it, and it ' s more than likely been done on the Quad. The Quad is a versatile place for stu- dents at the University, and will continue to be so for the following 150 years and more. | Kathleen Doehring " I hke to go to the Quad and mellow out my feelings . . . write poetry, play the quitar . . . " — Libby Sv7ope, sophomore, A S. 170 Quad " I think the quad should be preserved as a place to use as it naturally exists ... a commori grour d for everybody. " — Charles Debter, senior, C BA -£»«« ii« Jiwt- ' 5i i s.-- - ir « ' , f ' i.:X v. • r» - ' t2 iri. ' -?--«w-r f:i..-t:.-«w-r ..f - — Busy city traffic, especially along Universi- ty Boulevard, often prohibits a pet owner and his pet from enjoying the outdoors. Only on the Quad can the natural sight of man and his dog come to life. Vi. ■ y X ) ' y .-Ji ' si " A place for playing football and frisby. Kind of like an oasis to get away from classes and school. " — Chuck Lynch, senior, Mech. Eng. lelterson Hall was a dormitory burned in the Civil War. It was located south of Toumey Hall. A brick corner stone marks its location today. m Quad 171 Haunted Hall What to some people is just an immense dirty yellow ob- struction on the way to Gor- don Palmer is in reality one of the most unusal facets on the University of Ala- bama campus. Smith Hall, alias muse- um, classrooms, and haunted house is indeed a tribute to late nineteenth cen- tury architecture and the man for which it is named. This honoree, Eugene Al- len Smith, will definitely be remem- bered in more ways than one. Smith Hall has been noted in the past for having a few " invisible " interests. In September of 1972, an article ap- peared in the Crimson White Newspa- per that stated it may be possible to still hear some of Eugene Allen Smith ' s lectures even though he died in 1927 Also in October of 1978, the Tuscaloosa News printed an article on the " haunt- ed " Smith Hall. It was reported that you could hear Dr. Smith and his stu- dents between the hours of two and three a.m. However, no one has ever been seen. The dark bowels of Smith Hall have even hosted oui ji boards and brave sleuths in search of the " oth- er world. " The Alabama Museum of Natural His- tory is also housed in Smith Hall. Dr Smith is largely responsible for the con- tents of the museum. The museum be- gan in 1855 with various collections from Dr. Tuomey. During the Civil War, many of these collections were burned. It was Dr. Smith who salvaged the remains and began a new collection for the museum. The grovrth of the museum has been dependent on the contributions of inter- ested people. Men such as T.H. Al- drich, Charles Mohr, and Smith donated various collections that spurred the obvious development of the muse- um. Inside the museum today are such items as fossils, shrunken heads, and the distinct wagon used by E.A. Smith for his many statewide travels while he was State Geologist. Smith, who was Alabama ' s second State Geologist from 1873 until 1927, is rec- ognized for his tremendous work in the development of Alabama as as industri- al state. He is acknowledged as one of the most beloved professors of the Uni- versity during his period. H a war trophy of an Jivaro th« AroMwon River, this shrunkaa KmuI i now • ahowpiace in the Alabam MwMum of Natural History. The head the outer skin p« led from a sli Ikoiled, dried, and smoked to ap; mately one-third its size. 172 Smith Hall An American alligator is one of numerous wildlife exhibits in Smith Hall. Also within this shrine are exhibits ranging from a gi- ant two and one half foot quartz crystal, dinosaur bones, to authentic teakwood war clubs from the South Pacific. Monogrammed cast-iron banisters, one of many intricate highlights of Smith Hall ' s architecture, accentuate the staircases in the building. Doric columns, a latice work skylight. Dr. Smith ' s geological survey Tvagon and nu- merous exhibits nxake up the features in the upper stories of Smith Hall. Smith Hall 173 Happy 150th Birthday BAMA Dark, grey skies hung low over- head on January 21, 1981 as a distinguished crowd standing in the Gorgas House courtyard tried to keep from shivering in the icy north wind. An immense white banner erected on the north end of the court yard brightened the occasion marking the beginning of the University of Alabama ' s Sesquicentennial Year. Eager eyes and cheery faces also added to the kick-off festivities which were in the planning stages over a year ago. On December 19, 1979 when everyone else was concerned with Christmas and the Sugar Bowl, a group of faculty mem- bers, students, alumni and staff met to de- cide on events and programs to celebrate the Sesquicentennial. A major accomplish- ment of this meeting was the setting of the following goals: To increase awareness of the Universi- ty ' s past, present, and future by all con- stituencies of the institution To build intellectual, moral, and finan- cial support for the University of Ala- bama To emphasize pride quality and re- dedication to the future To make the 150th Anniversary a last- ing event To emphasize the impact of the Uni- versity of Alabama ' s service to the State and Nation To make the commeration of the University of Alabama ' s 150th Anni- versary begin in January, 1981, and end in December, 1981 To provide " something for every- one " in the celebration Activities this year have proven the dedication to these goals. Scavenger hunts for old artifacts were Sesquicentennial Steering Committee mem- bers are pictured from left to right: Mr. Fred Maxwell, John Herndon, Joyce Lamont, Debra Shelton, Jerry Oldshue, Darrick Clark, Jeff Coleman, and chairperson Cathy Randall, not pictured are Annabel Hagood, Susan Mayer, Lena Prewitt, Cile Smith and Martha McCurley. University President Dr. Howard Gundy cuts the red ribbon officially beginning the Sesquincentennial Year. taken in all the schools, colleges, and buildings here on campus. The artifacts are used to make a display depicting campus life at the University in 1831. 1980 witnessed a flury of activity in preparation for the Sesquicentennial: students sponsored campus beautifica- tion projects; offices sported the logo on stationery; and buttons, patches bumper stickers, car tags, T-shirts, posters, etc. were produced. The involvement of hundreds of mem- bers of the University community is graphic witness to the love engendered by this institution and to the excitement surrounding the commemoration of its 150th Anniversary. H 17 4 Sesquicentennial Sesquicentennial 17 5 Features 1 7 6 Features While most University ' s have elimi- Bated the campus beauties from their yearbooks, the University of Alabama continues to rightfully include them. The Corolla has altered the section this year by presenting the girls in campus fashions. It is easy to see that the girls at the University are still the prettiest girls in the South. Xop CkjrO ' Ug Beadty Jo Lynn Burhs Miss University of «■ V . Alabama miim Christie Joh ison " , Horaecorning Queen ' ' " ■j ♦ . ' „:: ■- : ' .- ' : if . Furs page 186 page 178 Active wear page 180 Western wear page 188 Features 177 Jard, Homecoming Court Gray Cross Country Fashion blazer, $65. Plaid College Town, skirt, $33. Yellow Peter Pan Collar blouse, $17.,Tled J.G. Hp.ok sweater, $30. C.R.O. slwes, $54: represeniing ' Delta Tau Delta Polo sw ' ate_r, $35. Austin Hill wool pants, $68. John Henry shirt, $28. Bass shoes, $40. 100% Blazer, $120. STcirt, Jl 100% wool Hunter ' s Run sweater, $20. Hunter ' s Run button-down shirt, $18. Shoes bv Connie, $48. Navy wool Yellow Lady Dbdd shirt, $25. Plaid wool dress, $60. Weejuns shoes, $50. ' ! ' S ' -. favorite nting 100% wool ].G.p ook navy blazer, $16-5 " : ' J.G. Hook shirt. Judson McNeil HuiW coming Court Blazer by Brooks " $138. Shirt by Gant, $25. Skirt by Active Wear, $32. pes, $30. Jerri Jordan Plaid skirt from Sons and Ha TV.:-: I r -: I, ' ,,,-! .. n e r , " ? ' : shirt Irom the v ir3il .r i; . $25. Bass shoes, $35. Q ' J 0_J i m ■ ' ■ • fTlii jijH-«f««r ' s iMi Ji iP rTv! L sfl Road en N- Top Co nil In Beauty representing The Million Dollar « J Band Khciki shiirts by Organic.illy Grown, $23. Shuus by Vioram, $99. JonspDrt T- shirt, $7. Tr.iilwise Model Denise Coward 74 top-Uuiding i ' , ternal frame backpack, SI 10. T- shirt and backpack supplied by The Cross Country " ' Store. Hotiicconii}! Court Jumpin |a Warm-up, $4B Trenton tennis shoes, $10 Izod tennis socks, $3 arcfi Tucker lloiiu ' comiii Court -ilue iiMiis, $2t Kelly sweater, $ ' !t Sk.ili ' s Kathy Hall Bcaiih Ft Beta Pin Bill RiigiTs nmnirig shorts Sl.l, r-shirl. ST. Hoth Irom Chucks Ccnirt ind Sport. ' il5,i ' ' s sirpplu ' d b Hihhi ' tls, $2=;. JePriest Beaut xj representing Viet a Chi Ski suit. SI 30. Ski sweater, S5S. Both by White Stag .inci supplied bv Chuck ' s Court .ind Sport Laura Mauldin favorite representing - ■ Phi Mu Adidas short set, S75. Tren- ton shoes, S26. Both sup- Chuck s Court and ' Sport. Wondy Johnson — Beaut 1 r reprciiciitiiig Tiitwilcr Upstogi ' ' lundri ' ss by Ch.irm, $53. H,it by M.irgii, Inc, $7. Clulhc ' s Iriim Cosuol Cornor. ShiH ' ?. b li-nni ' llt ' S. Victoria Bosivell Favorite representing Phi Sigma Kappa Priya sundress from C.isudl Corner, $43. Astra Shoes from Ruth ' s, $33. Mary Gray Fiivoritc representing Zeta Tan Alpha lOO ' r cotton liross by Tuner from Ann ' s on tenth street, $78. P.ippdg.ilo leather san- dals, $45. Evening Wear () Lyiui Burks in Ciuirl riiiin ' ( ,ins n In Ml Tmuara Yoini HciUthi Q ' u... lU ' liil Alliliii 1 iiSim 1 1 ■ W ' X 1 HiHiR ' -J ,. • . .-. ' ' ..•; Pt , fe C ' - ' •■o ; -: . ,■• - -in W Luhm Ripps " Susivi Miiitz I ' lU ' orllc rnvorilc Zcla Brill Tnii rcproi ' iifhl ' ' Alpha Dclln Pi [.(ukl.lll cirrss |i S.iiiuifl C.inilini, Sh ' -l Drrss ,uul sluH ' s -.Li p p 1 1 nl h 1 h I Coblilc ' sloni ' . ' •■..•■■ ■-:■■ £! . ' ■ ' ■ : • ' -. ;; ' .VX r •■•■ ' ».. til .... Stephanie Lisa PhaxjQ ' DePriest favorite representing Phi Mil Beauty representing ■ Theta Chi K.-il.,! Fur, $300. Rabbit Coat, $200 ' J ' Pam Allnian Favorite representing Pi Kappa Phi , M - - • ' ; ' . j V r ' ii f Lisa Ro Men join Maulden Top Corolla Beauty representing Million Dollar Silver Fox, |2500. write mum Delta t Coat, $300. Jo An lie Henderson Bcniifv Chi I ' h: Mink ■ 1.. ' ,: ■■• ,f)nO. Tiunara Young Beauty presenting •ipha. Kill Rabbit d Laura Maiddin Joni Maiddcn Siisaji Muit ' represent nii ,, represent iiif ' f Phi Mil inO ' , wnol h.U. S2n. IamIIut 100 ' ; wodl h,i, S27. Red s.illn lilcuisi ' , Rocknuuint K,ini.h $27. piMiils. Sh tO S2n Shirt bv Lid. s ' All l-i - RiKkninunl R.iiudi [ix c .inipiis Wcir, s- Wivir Chic lo.ins li ill.S, vm klcin Icms. S-IO S2(- ' . l.citluT boll Willi hiuk- lumls s ' H) lo, Sh 0 BiHits In ( .ipr lii, $W. 1 ,1 1 b reprcsenfiu Alpha Delta p shin b Polo, S-fi b - I ' cimbcn . S iO I cvi S-il) rsi S2- v. y. s-It ( .il- represeutm Alpha Onic; a Pi Pciti ' iili,)! bhuisf, S2S. ' ves St l..uiri ' nt liMiis. ShO Din- go biHils. s ' JI) pm viit Melanie ]iistice_ Favorite Delhi Chi ]o Li iui Burks Hiuii. ' i ' onii)!! Court Sfi.Sn All b HIS. S2h ponils. Rink IlKUJ lit Woiicii Joluisofi cnuti - ; Tutwilcr- " " " ' " Ciiwboy by .Hid C.ip, S44 llMlluT b.iiu), S27 HIdUM ' l-) H.I.S., SI 4. s.Uiii i]uillod i-s( by A. Fox, S26. Bliif iiMii skirt bv HIS, $2(v Ikillcr boots, $40. m s i: x -TA- ' Ja " - C - High a .SJ rim wm 1 1 iri »r- ■ rSi u WKt fvm »t ' ' " Iroi 1 4 « I..- ' I ' v Stephanie — DePriest Beauty representing Theta Chi UMI Collections: H.ippy Jacket, $85. Camisole, $55. Pants, $105. Sash, $29. l.e.s Bernard necklace, $35. Shoes bv Garolini, $69. All clothes supplied by I " he Cobblestone •» . i ' i ' ' . Linda Ripps favorite repjresentiiig Zeta Beta Tan Judson McNeil HoificcoDiiii J $60. Blazer, $80. Pants, $42. Shoes bv Nina, $4.3. Dress by Jack Mulqueen, $80. Shoes by Saks Piflh Avenue, $65. Ann Capps ' Favorite ' representing Alpha Oniega Pi " Nonstop " dress from Adri- an ' s, $88.; Adore ' s sling shoes from Ruth ' s, $57. t.- T tti Lisa Pharo Favorite rcprcscutin ' Phi Mil ' Perm- J.icket, S2. Leela J. Wousi-, $55. Li ' Vl.i J., 580. Kspirit belt, $30. U-s Berriiird nockKice, $45. An- drew Culler shoos, $79. All Louise Eddins Favorite representing Delta Chi Jerri Jordan Beaiity representing Sigma Chi clothes sLipplied bv I ' he CoHblestond. Delta Clli Joonle Chor silk dress, $159. Cirolini shoes, $69. Les Ber- with fushig aipe-JBck- na rd _ neck lace S SX AJJ et by TD-4, $85. mj sli g clothes sNuppiicNd bv " Khe shoes by Pr ni i $4 CobblestonK Katln Hall Beauty representing - Pi Beta Pllj , Ctinus dVoss, $66. Shops by M.i - rnique;. $60. sports 192 Sports Bear Bryant and Johnny Mac Brown (Left) are just two of the football legends in Alabania ' s past and present. Of course, football is the nrxain spectator sport at the University, but the hun- dreds of other athletes on this campus can also rightfully claim their place in the glory of Bama athletics. S P " H k :% ' .. •a ' : r ji..™.. ' ' Basketball page 212 Baseball page 222 Track page 236 Tennis page 246 Band page 258 Sports 193 A Woman ' s Touch A proposal by Joab Thomas, a chancellor at North Carolina State, and Thomas Strong, associ- ate dean of students, resulted in the 1974 hiring of the South ' s first full-time athletic director, Ann Marie Lawler, and a budget expanded from $13,000, in 1972, to $75, 000 in 1974. In six years, the budget has grown to $418,000. When Lawler started in 1974, there were three full-time coaches and three graduate assistants as coaches. There are now four full-time coaches, a sports infor- mation director, a head trainer, a part-time assistant trainer, and four coaches who serve the men ' s and women ' s programs in golf, swimming, diving and track and field. The 1974 hiring of Ann Marie Lawler resulted in the South ' s first full-time wonaan athletic director and budget expansion from $13,000 to $75,000. " The most positive thing about the coaching staff is that they support the whole program, " Lawler said. " We have a very close-knit staff. " In December, 1978, Alabama hosted the prestigious Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women ' s National Volleyball Championships. Gay Sievers, women ' s sports information director, said all the coaches participated in the event. " Every- one worked — some from 7 a.m. to 2 a.m., " she said. " The staff turns out and supports each other at home events. " Foster Auditorium, recently renovated at an expense of $140,000, houses the volleyball, basketball and gymnastics teams in addition to the women ' s athletic department. " The renovation was paid for with Uni- versity and athletic funds, " Lawler said, " and brought us closer into compliance with Title IX. " Men and women athletes share University facilities for track, tennis and golf. Lawler ' s concern goes beyond the athletic needs of the student athletes. Her door is always open to the athletes when personal problems are troubling them. " Mrs Lawler is not only a strong asset to women ' s athletics, and an inspiration but also a friend, " said Kathy Williams, junior swimmer and president of the women ' s A Club. " She cares about the athletes indi- vidually. Many people may feel it would be hard to know the women ' s athletic di- rector on a personal level, but Mrs. Lawler seeks to know more about each of her ath- letes. " She fights hard for us as teams. And she cares individually too, " Williams said and added, " I am proud to be associated with her and the athletic program. " | Assoc. Athletic Director Lawler is joined by the other Assoc. AD Sanr Bailey and Athletic Director Paul " Bear " Bryant. Lawler 195 Football involves repetition of plays, endless hours view- ■ ing films, running, lifting weights, consuming protein- packed foods, listening to coaches ' instructions, watching the " other guy, " receiving signals, psyching up . . . BEFORE THE GAME I start preparing for the next game on the day after the last one. After the team reviews the previous team for the upcoming game, I run and work out. Actual practice doesn ' t begin till Monday. Monday and Tuesday are heavy workdays. At 1:30, Coach Dee Powell, the offensive line coach, goes over plays and individual players ' positions. We then watch a small bit of film before we head out to the practice field. On-field practice is broken up into 15-20 minute intervals consisting of regular warm ups and spe- cialty periods of passing, goal line plays, etc. Coach Bryant holds team meetings twice a week but, instead of just talking football, he reminds us of the goals we ' ve set and what we are trying to do in life, as well as in football. He then reviews the practice from the day before. I wear the same equipment in practice that I wear in a game. We have practice jerseys and pants but wear the same hel- mets in and out of practice. Sometimes, especially after you ' ve been here a few years, you realize you have to practice to play in a game. You have to learn to like it after awhile. Practice is a necessity to play well in a game. Saturday ' s game is the first thing I think about when I wake up in the morning. I ' ll be in class or lab, and can ' t forget about it. It ' s a habit. The team always stays in a hotel before a game. We go to a movie the night be- fore. Some taping is done at the hotel be- fore we leave for the locker room. When you get on the bus and leave the hotel, you start thinking. I do. I sit down and picture in my mind how I ' m going to do that day because I know how the op- posing player plays. I concentrate on what I ' m supposed to do. I don ' t think Alabama is a rah-rah team because of the atmo- sphere we practice in and the way the coaches are. We just get out and do our job. When we come off the field there ' s not a lot of jumping around like I ' ve seen other teams do. During practice and games, I try to con- centrate only on what I ' m doing and do the best I can. Being an offensive guard, a little more thinking is involved. When on the line, I have to concentrate on the snap count. It ' s difficult sometimes when there ' s crowd noise like at the Mississippi State game. The crowd is yelling, the defensive linemen are yelling and if our quarterback changes a play, I only have a split second to react. You have to learn to distinguish the quarterback ' s voice. I don ' t worry before a game and am not afraid of losing because we play so much a week. It ' s more the excitement of the game that causes us to make mistakes that might not have been made during prac- tice. I know I don ' t want to make a mis- take but then no one ever does. We all know one mistake can cause the game. The walk around the field before a game is a tradition. The specialty people go out first, then the linemen go out after a talk from Coach Donahue. The walk helps a lot. After the LSU game when we took our walk, I really got fired up. You really start into the game right then. In the LSU game, fans played a real importance. I never heard them yell like that through all four quarters. Losing to Miss. St. showed them how big a part they play in a game. The fans have been really good to us this year. At the Notre Dame game, they were even better. They realized what a big chance it was for us and were great to us after the game. In the locker room, our gear is laid out for us. After I put on my pads and put on the game pants and game jersey, I feel like " it ' s time. " Out of the locker room, onto the field, we begin loosening up. We do stretching and flexibility exercises mostly for the legs to get us loose so we don ' t pull anything. We hit each other as hard during warm ups as in a game. It gets the first lick in and gets the team go- ing. It also gets everyone a little bit fired up. I really started playing my sophomore year. The first game I played in was against Nebraska in a night game at Le- gion Field. I made a lot of mistakes but it was nothing different — a repeat of practice but a lot more intense. I was redshirted one year. At the time I didn ' t feel too good about it. I still prac- ticed with everyone. I got the chance to practice against the first team — guys like Barry Krauss, Rich Wingo and Ricky Gilliland. It gives you a year to grow up and improve a lot. People gripe about it all the time. It doesn ' t seem like they ' re doing that much but I don ' t feel like I ' m good enough to tell them differently. After the game is over, everyone says their own private prayer or contemplates alone for a few minutes. Then Coach Bry- ant comes in and prays out loud. If we ' ve won, we cheer. If we lost, well, it ' s not such a happy sight. The reporters follow next to interview Coach and some of the players. My senior year has been worth the other four years. I played in every game this year and started four different positions — all except center — and played guard and tackle. My biggest game was against Au- burn because we ' d lost two games; it ' s in state and it ' s a matter of pride. I ' m glad Georgia did well because I ' m from Savannah and have a lot of friends who play for them. I was being recruited from a lot of Southern schools but I picked Alabama because I had the best chance to go for a national championship. Well, it appears I chose wisely, since I ' ve been here we ' ve gone for two. | Bill Searcey Bill Searcey, 22, is a senior from Sa- vannah, Ga., majoring in public re- lations. He is respected by the coaches and other team members and though reserved. Bill is friendly and popular on campus. 196 Pre-game Alabama fans are quick to stand and cheer number 6 9 Searcey and other Crimson Tide football players as they run onto the field to the waiting LSU Tigers and a Bama victory. Searcey must concentrate on the duties of an offensive guard in order to get the job done and to do it well. He has also played tackle for the Tide and started every game this year. Pre-game 197 STILL TH - j rti E«-W " 198 Football ONE CHUCK SNOW Though ranked sixth in the polls, the Crimson Tide is still Nuniber One to Alabama fans. F rom Billy Jackson ' s 15-yard burst through the Yellow Jacket defense on Sept. 6 to the extra point with 1:16 left on the Cotton Bowl clock, it was a very long and successful year for the Tide. Let ' s face facts: the 1980 season can only be classified as a rebuilding year for " Ole Miss was our best offensive game— things just clicked for us. Scor- ing that many points gave us confi- dence. It was a good year for the seniors. " Senior Running Back Joe Jones Alabama and with that in mind, the final 10-2 record seems pretty damn good. No, Bama did not become the first team to win three straight national titles but it won ten games and not many teams can make that claim. After graduating nine starters from the 1979 national championship team, it is amazing Bama ' s offense did as well as it did. The success is a tribute to the Ala- bama coaches and the dedicated players. All summer, sportswriters and sports- minded people around the state wondered about the Alabama offensive line. Could the line be rebuilt? Only time and the first couple of games will tell was the reply heard most often. So impressive was the 1979 offensive line that senior running back Major Ogilvie called it " the best running offen- sive line I have ever seen. " But he said this year ' s corps progressed and became a very effective group. It didn ' t take long for Tide fans to find out that the team could score points. The Georgia Tech punter fumbled the snap in the opening minutes, giving the Crimson Tide an early touchdown and a 26-3 opening day victory. Jackson scored both of the first Alabama touchdowns, go- ing 15 yards on the first play following the punt fumble and recovery by tackle Jackie Cline, then going in from five yards to cap a 50-yard drive. It was after the second touchdown that Korean-born kicker Peter Kim missed his only extra point until late in the season — ending victory over Au- burn. James Mallard, the world class sprinter playing in his first football game ever. Crimson Tide defenders Byron Braggs, 4 7, Jackie Cline, 98, and Randy Scott, SO, pur- sue a Ga. Tech runner. Football 199 STILL THE ONE com caught a 39-yard Don Jacobs pass jusf be- fore halftime to give Bama a 19-0 lead. The Yellow Jackets scored on a 36-yard field goal by Don Rice early in the fourth quarter and then Quarterback Alan Gray ran in from the four to end an 80-yard scoring march. Bama rolled up 365 total yards behind the young and inexperi- enced line. If the offensive line was a question mark this season then the Tide defense could have been nothing short of an exclamation point. Only three starters were lost to " We were in full control against Ken- tucky. When we get a shut-out, it ' s nice and the defense played real well. At the time, everything was a record. " Senior DB Ricky Tucker graduation and when the Bama defenders held a respectable Tech offense to three points, the rest of Alaba ma ' s opponents must have cringed. The next week, the Ole Miss Rebels and John Fourcade brought the Bama defense back to earth by notching 35 points and 500 yards in total offense. The game marked the first of two Alabama trips to Jackson, Miss. The Tide was less than im- pressive on both occasions. The Crimson Tide offense did keep the Mississippi Me- morial Stadium scoreboard clicking most of the afternoon and recorded a 59-35 vic- tory. The game started out as an Alabama rout, with the Tide scoring quickly and jumping out in front 21-0 in the first quar- ter, but the Ole Miss passing game made Bama ' s defense dizzy and it wound up as an old fashioned scoring parade. Ogilvie scored on a 36-yard run, Bart Krout took a 34-yard pass from Jacobs, and Joe Jones scored on a 28-yard scamp- er and it was 21 -zip after 15 minutes. Fourcade threw for 296 yards and four touchdowns on the day for the Rebels. Freshman Linnie Patrick rushed for 111 yards and Jackson gained 108 as the Tide offense chewed up 458 yards on the ground. On Alabama ' s last possession, a new star emerged, freshman quarterback Walter Lewis. The Brewton native led the Crimson Tide to its final score, going the last 22 yards himself on his first carry in an Alabama uniform. Regaining the form that had gained them preseason recognition as one of the top defenses in the nation, the Crimson Tide defenders recorded the first shutout Bama ' s Warren Lyles, 9 1 , and E.J. Junior, 39, rushed Ole Miss ' John Fourcade to win 59-35. of the year against Vanderbilt. The Tide offense sputtered at times, but capitilizing on breaks caused by the awesome defense it managed to push across five touchdowns and two Kim field goals while crushing pesky Vandy 41-0. The Tide offense put the ball in the end zone the first time it had the ball, marching 80 yards in 11 plays with Jones scoring from the one-yard line. Tommy Wilcox recovered a Vandy fumble at the Commodore 13 early in the second after Bama had fumbled away two scoring chances. Then Kim hit on a 32- yard field goal and the lead was 10-0. Jeremiah Castille blocked and returned a Vandy punt into the end zone increasing the advantage to 17. Kim ' s second boot made the halftime score 20-0. Alabama ' s defense stopped Vandy cold in the second half and the offense produced enough fireworks to win the contest 41-0. Rolling up almost 500 yards in total offense, Ala- bama was awesome. On Oct. 4 an Arkansas farm boy be- came only the third coach in the history of football to win 300 games when his Crim- son Tide mashed the Kentucky Wildcats 45-0. It was a touch of irony that Paul William Bryant would reach such a milestone against the school where he first gained notoriety as a football coach. Bama completely dominated its visitors from the Blue Grass country, outgaining them 483 to 128, racking up more than 400 yards on the ground. The offensive line came of age against the Wildcats. The score was only 14-0 at halftime, but three fourth- Sr. RB Joe Jones helped the Tide chalk up Bear Bryant ' s 300th win. quarter touchdowns by Bama reserves made the score imposing. Kim matched a school record with three field goals during the contest. Alabama ' s other points came on TDs by Ogilvie, a two-yard run by Mitch Fer- guson, one-yard rush by Patrick, a 41- yard burst by Jeff Fagan and a fumble recovery in the end zone by defensive end Mike Pitts. The next Saturday found the Crimson Tide a long way from home. Bryant and his team traveled to East Rutherford, N.J., to take on the upset-hungry 200 Football Rutgers University Scarlet Knights. The Knights played the Tide off its feet for the entire game; only a 49-yard pass from Don Jacobs to James Mallard kept Alabama from suffering its first defeat of the season. Before the pass, Bama ' s lead was a shaky 10-6 and a late touchdown by Rutgers made the final score an unimpressive 17-13. Rutgers managed only 47 yards rush- ing and 98 yards passing but Quarter- back Ed McMicheal proved exciting and the Tide spent much of the day as if it was still taking a guided tour of the " It was a chance of a lifetime— us beating Tennessee in ten consecu- tive years. It ' s real emotional for me. After all, nothing sucks like a Big Orange. " Senior DT Byron Braggs " Big Apple. " Alex Falcinelli hit two first half field goals to pull the Knights within four points at halftime. Ala- bama ' s first half points came on a 23- yard Kim field goal and a 7-yard Jack- son TD run. After Jacob ' s pass to Mallard, McMicheal hit Al Ray on a pass for a touchdown and pulled the Knights close at 17-13. They couldn ' t penetrate the aroused Tide defense the rest of the way, making only two first downs the last 20 minutes of the game. After the game, Bryant said Bama parti- sans should feel " lucky as hell " with the victory. The next week the Crimson Tide needed no luck against Tennessee. Traveling to Neyland Stadium in the center of the Uni- versity of Tennessee campus, Bama gave the homestanding Vols a spanking they will never forget. It was late in the third quarter before the Big Orange recorded a first down and it never came close to scoring, crossing the Tide 40 but one time. Kim put his name in the Alabama record books by booting four field goals, Ken Coley shone at quarterback and the rain never bothered the Crimson Tide fans. One Bama fan said, " The 10,000 Alabama people didn ' t even know it was raining but 86,000 Tennessee faithfuls got soaked to the bone. " At the very least, the Vols took a beating they will long remem- ber. The final score was 27-0 but it could have been worse. Coley led the Tide TD march, going 59 yards in seven plays with Coley doing the honors from the UT 8-yard line. Jacobs passed to Ogilvie for the two-point conver- sion. Late in the game, Ogilvie went up the middle for the final touchdown. It was the 10th straight victory over Tennessee and 26th win in a row. The next week was homecoming and the boys in Crimson didn ' t disappoint the vis- iting alumni. The Southern Mississippi Golden Eagles were undefeated and ranked in the Top 20 for the first time in the history of the school but they didn ' t stay there long. The Crimson Tide battered the Birds 42-7. Jacobs gained 42 yards rushing and scored two touchdowns to lead the charge of Bama runners. Jacobs scored on a 25-yard keeper late in the first quarter, but USM tied the score early in the second when Sammy Winder plunged one yard for the touchdown. From Bama ' s offense rolled up almost 500 yds. in the 41-0 shut-out against the Vanderbilt Commodores. Football 201 The Luck of the Irish Crimson Tide players and fans ev- erywhere were ready to forget tlie name Notre Dame the night of Nov. 15. A second quarter fumble by Don Jacobs set up the game ' s only score, a two-yard run by Phil Carter of Notre Dame. Carter followed Ail-American center John Scully into the Tide end zone. " I felt somebody run on top of me, and I looked up and it was Phil Carter scoring a touchdown, " Scully said amid a deafening roar in the Notre Dame locker room. The rest of the second quarter, like most of the game, was played in Alabama ' s end of the field. Bama ' s offense was unable to mount any kind of drive and more than one third of the Tide ' s first-half offensive total came on the last play of the half. As the final seconds ticked off the Le- gion Field clock, freshman quarterback Walter Lewis dropped back to pass but could find no receiver open. Feeling the presure from the huge Irish defensive line, he started up field and outran half of the Notre Dame team before stepping out of bounds at the ND 22-yard line. Bama ' s only serious scoring drive of the day came on its first possession of the sec- ond half. After kicking off to the Irish and forcing a punt, the Crimson Tide took over at its 26-yard line. It took five plays to allow Joe Jones to move the ball to Notre Dame ' s 27. Lewis ran the ball three times for a total of seven yards before Kim was called in to attempt a field goal. The kick was high enough and long enough but it eased off to the right, no good. Bama never threatened again, but the Irish did. The Tide drove to Notre Dame ' s 35-yard line and on fourth-and-two tried to run for the first down. Punter Woody Umphrey lined up as though he would kick the ball deep into Irish territory, but instead the Tide shifted into the wishbone. Umphrey took the snap and pitched to Jones, who lost two yards. " I had hoped that by shifting into the regular formation that we would gain a foot or two more than we usually would because we might catch them off guard, " Bryant said. " But we didn ' t. " Notre Dame took over and proceeded to drive to the shadows of the Tide goal. On fourth down Irish coach Dan Devine elect- ed to go for the field goal. After Notre Dame and Bama both called timeouts, Irish kicker Harry Oliver tried to Bama ' s Randy Scott, 50, and Thomas Boyd, 90, couldn ' t hold ND ' s Phil Carter touchdown dive from the two. 202 Bama vs Notre Dame take a delay-of-game penalty to improve the severe angle of the kick. Defensive end Mike Pitts picked up the blocked punt and returned it to the Bama 15- Freshman OB Walter Lewis outran half the Notre Dame team before stepping out of bounds at the ND 2 2 -yard line. yard line. Devine remembered the play after the game. " We took a chance. It didn ' t hurt anything (to try to get the penalty). We had w aited about ten minutes already to kick it. I didn ' t think another 30 seconds would matter. " It didn ' t matter. Bama could move the ' ■ f I » ball only 21 yards before punting it back to Notre Dame. With less than five minutes remaining to play, Bama got the pigskin and marched as far as the ND 37 before Linnie Patrick was stopped on a fourth-and-one. A last gasp, unorganized passing show by Bama was as futile as the offense was all day. In the Notre Dame locker room, Scott Zettek — the player who set up the game ' s only points by recovering Jacob ' s second fumble — was receiving praise from all his teammates but took time to take a shot at the Bama fans. " The Alabama fans brought out the hate in us and made this game a holy war, " Zettek said. And the war wasn ' t fair. Notre Dame had God on their side. B Sonny Brasfield Bama vs ND is more than just a game as reflected in the intense glares from John Mauro, 84, Gary DeNiro, 51, Major Ogilvie, 42, and Randy Scott, 50. Senior Alabama quarterback Don Jacobs fumbled twice in a heartbreaking 7-0 loss to the Fighting Irish of Notre Danne and it was in Tide territory. STILL THE ONE com then on, it was all Alabama. Charley Wil- liams scored from the eight and Ogilvie from the five and it was 21-7 at the half. Patrick, Jacobs and freshman fullback Scott McRae added second half " The offense took a little time getting started in the first half against South- ern Mississippi but came hack the second half and played real good. " Senior OG Vince Cowell touchdowns. Bama had 325 yards rushing and 93 yards passing while the Eagles had 261 total yards. Jacobs stay as a hero didn ' t last long; he was the main goat the next week when Alabama ' s 28-game winning streak ended in Jackson, Miss. Bryant said he didn ' t think the players had their minds on the game, but the Mississippi State Bulldogs sure did. Two second-half Dana Moore field goals spelled doom for the Tide. Ala- bama left its offense in Tuscaloosa, gain- DB Tommy Wilcox and DE Gary DeNiro sandwich an LSU Tiger in a 2 8-7 Bama victory in Tuscaloosa. Tide OB Ken Coley went in from the UT 8- yard-line for a touchdown after a 5 9 -yard march in seven plays. 204 Football i Wi ing only 180 yards in total offense. The Crimson Tide was whipped from the coin toss to the final gun. On this day, Mississippi State was the better team — by far. On the final play of the first half, Kim booted a 49-yard field goal. Moore then kicked his two field goals, one in the third " We came into Jackson not mentally prepared for the game and it was the best game Miss. St. could have played. They didn ' t heat us, WE lost the game. " Senior LB Randy Scott quarter and one in the final stanza. But the Tide did not give up. Starting from its own 43, Jacobs suddenly put life into the passing game, hitting Ogilvie for 25 to the State 33. Then Jesse Bendross caught a pass to the 19 and finally Krout took in a pass on the four-yard-line. But that was where the hand of fate took over. Confusion created a problem for the Tide, as it had no time outs left and the crowd noise was so loud that precious seconds " Everybody was there for LSU, standing up and cheering. It gave ev- eryone on the team goosebumps. The game was the last for seniors in Den- ny Stadium. " Senior DB Mike Clements ticked away before a final play could be run. Tyrone Keys forced a fumble on that last play, and the Bulldogs had one of the biggest victories in their history. The LSU Bengal Tigers came to Tuscaloosa the next week and were greet- ed by the most vocal student section in memory. Coley led the Tide to its first score but was injured shortly thereafter and hasn ' t played since. The quarterbacking duties fell into the arms of Jacobs and he directed the Tide to a 28-7 victory. Ogilvie scored on the first play of the second quarter and Alabama held a 14-0 lead. The Tigers didn ' t fold, driving 54 yards with Alan Risher going in to cut the lead to 14-7 and it stayed that way until Ogilvie scored to open the fourth period, and the freshman Joe Carter scored from atiihmml ,.ii i.i;. 208 Rutgers ' Scarlet Knights played the Tide off its feet for the entire game and narrow- ly lost 17-13. Ralph " Shorty " Price died Nov. 1, 1980. How ironic that Price died on the same day that his beloved team lost after a 2 8 -game winning streak. Football 205 COTTON PICKIN ' GOOD TIME A national championship wasn ' t on the line this time, but the Tide was still high for its traditional bowl game as it whipped Southwest Con- ference champion Baylor 30-2 in the Cot- ton Classic. Playing for the pride the school ' s storied tradition demands, Ala- bama relinquished the Cotton Bowl title to no one. From the opening kickoff to the final gun, Alabama ' s defense controlled the line of scrimmage led by savage noseguard Warren Lyles. Lyles disrupted the Baylor offense all afternoon and for his perfor- mance was named the game ' s Most Valu- able Defensive Player. On offense, Alabama was led not by a flashy young quarterback but by a riddled elder one in senior Don Jacobs. Another senior, running back Major Ogilvie, was the game ' s leading rusher and was award- ed the Most Valuable Offensive Player. The Tide struck early, for on its first possession, Alabama drove 49 yards in 1 1 plays to take a 3-0 lead on a 19-yard Pe- ter Kim field goal. The s occer-style kicker made the score 6-0 on a 28-yarder min- utes later as Alabama cashed in on a fumbled punt by Baylor, the first of seven turnovers for the Bears. Alabama went only two yards in four plays for the points. The next time Alabama had the ball, points were again put on the board, but this time it was the Bears who made them. Tide quarterback Walter Lewis dropped back to pass from his own end zone and was sacked for a safety. This made the score 6-2, and Baylor was finished in more ways than one. Jeremiah Castille swiped the first of his two interceptions from Baylor and their head coach, Grant Teaff, said the play " really stymied us, " taking away badly- needed momentum. " It was a big factor in the ballgame, " he said. It also dashed any hopes the Bears had of ob- taining victory. The game ' s initial touchdown came after a 76-yard drive when Jacobs drilled split-end Jesse Bendross with a 49-yard bomb to the Bear four. Ogilvie went in from the one for the score, and the feat made him the only player in NCAA history to score a touchdown in four consecutive bowl games. After Kim launched the Senior defensive standouts E.J. Junior, 39, Randy Scott, 50, Gary DeNiro, 51, and junior Warren Lyles, 9 1, helped tame the Baylor Bears in Dallas. 206 Cotton Bowl extra point, Alabama led 13-2. The Tide extended its lead to 16-2 in the third quarter. Bama fans boasted " fourth quarter ' s ours " and early on the team began to show why. With 9:43 left on the clock Jacobs put the game out of reach with a one-yard sneak up the middle. The drive covered 57 yards in nine plays and when Kim again hit the extra point, the score was 23-2. A 66- yard, seven-play drive then followed on Alabama ' s next possession with junior quarterback Alan Gray guiding the Tide wishbone. The big blow in the drive was a 56-yard scamper by fresh- man running back Joe Carter. The final touchdown of the season Bob Dasher and Mike Adcock, 7 6, warm up at practice for the Cotton Bowl. came four plays later when Gray pitched out to halfback Mark Nix who went in from the three. An extra point made the fi- nal score Bama 30, Baylor 2. A powerful Baylor offense could manage only 54 yards rushing and 104 passing for 158 total against the inspired Tide defend- ers. Bama managed 241 yards rushing on a tough Baylor defense and stung the Bears for 98 yards through the air, giving Bama 339 total yards. The 45th Annual Cotton Bowl Classic was history, and for Alabama the game was a classic, indeed. For the first time in four years the team did not have to worry about pollsters and the rankings. The vic- tory erased thoughts about not playing for number one, but erased no ideas about playing for pride. The Crimson Tide came out sixth in the polls. I Kevin Wilkerson LEFT: Coach Paul " Bear " Bryant led this year ' s seniors to ' 7 8- ' 80 Sugar Bowl victo- ries, the ' 81 Cotton Bowl and two national championships. BOTTOM LEFT: Senior OB Don Jacobs pitched out to senior RB Joe Jones to gain yardage against the Baylor defense. Jones said, " We came out here to win. " BELOW: Even Big Al went cowboy in Dallas at the Cotton Bowl on New Year ' s. Cotton Bowl 207 STILL THE ONE com the three late to wrap up the victory. Twelve different Alabama runners carried the pigskin, gaining 312 yards. The tide amassed almost 350 yards total offense. So impressive was the support given to the Tide team that Bryant said the roars sent chills up his spine before the game. Bama ' s record was 8-2 and only Auburn stood between Bama and Dallas. It would be an understatement to say that the Crim- son Tide was high on Nov. 29. The War Eagles jumped out to an early lead but Bama moved ahead 21-18 at the half. After giving Auburn their first touchdown, Lewis tied the game on a one-yard rush. Tide OB Don Jacobs fumbled under the up- set-hungry Miss. St. de£ensvie pressure in a crushing 6-3 loss. But Auburn went back ahead on a field goal. Then two straight touchdown runs — a one-yarder by Ogilvie and an exciting 45- yard burst by Earl Collins — put Bama ahead to stay 21-10. The second stanza was colored crimson. Bama dominated play and got two late touchdowns under the direction of Jacobs. The final score was Alabama 34, Auburn 18. Following the next-to-last score, Kim missed his first extra point since the first half of the Georgia Tech game. Had the kick been good, he would have claimed the school record for the most consecutive points after touchdowns. That brings us to the Cotton Bowl and a stirring Tide victory. 1980 was a long and successful year for the University of Alabama but one with just enough disappointments to leave everyone licking their chops for 1981. ■ Sonny Brasfield Far Right: Center Steve Mott, 58, blocked for OB Walter Lewis, 1 0, one- yard rush for a touchdown against Au- burn with a 34-18 final score. Sr. Kent Howard lost up to five pounds a game while delighting Banrxa fans as Big Al. Maury Smith and Danny Shubert shared the mascot duties. The 1980-81 Bama Cheerleaders are L to R: Paul Constantine, Gina Gulledge, Jon Porter, Lynn Holt, Arthur Constantine, Laura Mauldin — head cheerleader, Mike Little, Su- san Ingrain, Roby Gill, Brenda Bennett, Brad Brascho — co-head cheerleader. 208 Football Football 209 SCOTT ALLISON, OG, Sr JOE BEAZLEY, OT, So. THOMAS BOLER, OT, Sr. THOMAS BOYD, LB, Jr. BYRON BRAGGS, DT, Sr. GARY BRAMBLETT, OG, Sr LARRY BROWN, TE, So DANNY CASTEEL, DT, So JEREMIAH CASTILLE, DB, So. BOB CAYAVEC, OG, So. TIM CLARK, SE, Jr. MIKE CLEMENTS, DB, Sr. JACKIE CLINE, DT, So KEN COLEY, QB, So. DOUG COLLINS, OG, So EARL COLLINS, TE, So. JOHN COOK, OG, So. VINCE COWELL, OG, Sr. BOB DASHER, C, So. GARY DE NIRO, DE, Sr RANDY EDWARDS, MG, JOHN ELIAS, MG, So JEFF FAGAN, RB, So. RUSTY FAUST, MG, So. MITCH FERGUSON, RB, Sr ALAN GRAY, OB, Jr. JAMES HANEY, RB, Jr. JIM BOB HARRIS, DB, Jr. JOSH HENDERSON, DB, So. JOHN HILL, FB, Sr DANNY HOLCOMBE, OG, SCOTT HOMAN, DT, So BILLY JACKSON, RB, Sr. DON JACOBS, QB, Sr. JOE JONES, RB, Sr. So. 2 1 Football Team ALABAMA 26 Ga. Tech ALABAMA 59 Ole Miss ALABAMA 41 Vanderbilt ALABAMA 45 Kentucky ALABAMA 17 Rutgers ALABAMA 27 Tennessee 3 35 13 ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA 42 3 28 34 30 ROBBIE JONES, LB, So. El JUNIOR, DE, Sr PETER KIM, K, So. BART KROUT, TE, Jr. EDDIE LOWE, LB, So. WARREN LYLES, MG, Jr. JAMES MALLARD, SE, Sr. KEITH MARKS, SE, So. JOHN MAURO, DE, Sr EDDIE MC COMBS, OT, Sr. MIKE MC OUEEN, OT, So. STEVE MOTT, C, So. MARK NIX, RB, Jr. MAJOR OGILVIE, RB, Sr. BEN ORCUTT, RB, Jr. BENNY PERRIN, DB, Jr. MIKE PITTS, DE, So. JOE BOBBINS, C-OG, Sr. RICKY ROZZELL, LB, So. RANDY SCOTT, LB, Sr. BILL SEARCEY, OG-T, Sr. KEN SIMON, RB, So. lERRILL SPRINKLE, DB, So. RICKY TUCKER, DB, Sr. WOODY UMPHREY, K, Sr. DARRYL WHITE, SE, So. TOMMY WILCOX, DB, So CHARLIE WILLIAMS, FB, So RUSS WOOD, DE, So. Sou. Miss. Miss. St. LSU Notre Dame Auburn Baylor 7 6 7 7 18 2 Football Team 2 1 1 chuck, Siwi By No Means A WIMP As the final seconds ticked off the Memorial Coliseum clock, everyone watching knew it had happened. Kentucky, the team some picked to win it all in college basket- ball in 1981 fell victim to Alabama. And it was a spectacle. The 59-55 Tide victory was not only the high tide of the 1981 Bama season but it perhaps marked the season ' s turning point. It clearly established the beginning of a new coaching era which inaugurated first-year Head Coach Wimp Sanderson. It was back in 1969 when Charles Martin Newton took over a struggling Alabama program and by 1972 he made the school a national power. Sanderson was right with him and when Newton left after the 1980 season, Sanderson took over the reins. Newton was a popular coach with the fans although his last team suffered somewhat. The 1979-80 squad went 18- 11, finished third in the SEC regular season and went I-I in the tournament and went I-l in the post-season Nation- al Invitational Tournament. Then Sanderson stepped in. The 1980-81 season started out with a boom when the Tide won its first seven games but the team soon ran into trou- ble. Three consecutive losses, all of which Bama had chances to win, sunk morale to a low point. Soon afterward, another heartbreaking loss came at the hands of LSU, but Kentucky was just around the corner. Sanderson made his debut against Northern Iowa and the Panthers proved no match for the Tide. Alabama led by a whopping 20 points at halftime and coasted to an overwhelming 93-66 vic- tory. Big Ten foe Wisconsin was the next victim but the 90-75 win was a come- from-behind encounter. Bama trailed 38-37 at halftime but responded to Sanderson ' s halftime strategy and eased to the win. Florida Southern trailed only 33-30 at II halftime but was wound in Alabama ' s ' second half web which resulted in a 1 Kentucky players and Alabama ' s Desi «i Barmore, 43, and Eddie Phillips, 51, all j jump as the Crimson Tide scored an- other two to defeat the Wildcats. 73-59 Movin ' s Mocs defeat. Forward Eddie Phillips and center Phillip Lockett led a bal- anced Bama attack with 15 points each. Traditional national power LaSalle was next but the Explorers couldn ' t match the Tide in Philadelphia. Alabama, which led by only two points at halftime, fired out of the locker room and blazed the nets early in the second half which sparked the 73-59 win. Phillips scored 20 points and forward Ken Johnson followed with 19 which paced the Tide. When the students left to go home for the Christmas break, the school ' s basketball team was a surprising 4-0. Sanderson said Alabama must win close games to have a good season and his troops responded with a win in the first test. Texas Tech proved to be a worthy opponent for Alabama but Phillips ' 19 points and guard Mike Davis ' 18 led a dramatic 66-64 victory. Southern Conference foe Western Carolina provided less drama when the Red Elephants rolled to a 67-57 win. Phillips ripped down 12 rebounds in the game. Old Dominion, a team which would later knock DePaul from not only the unbeaten ranks but from the No. 1 spot as well, lost 71-63 when Phillips and forward Johnson both scored 19 points in the first round of the Cable Car Classic Tournament in Santa Clara, California. Alabama was now 7-9 with only one pre-conference game left. National power Wake Forest woke the Tide up from its undefeated dream when it beat Alabama 79-66 in the tournament finals. Alabama led 33-28 at halftime and held the game ' s upper edge until the Deacons made a move. Wake Forest proved too much down the stretch and Alabama suffered the first of three tough losses. The conference schedule started in Nashville vs. Vanderbilt a week later. It was an inauspicious start to league play. Down 14 points in the second half, Alabama took command with a nine-point lead with only 3:08 left in Alabama ' s Big Al (Danny Shubert) holds a smiling Kentucky cheerleader before the Tide went on to win 59-5 5. Basketball 2 1 3 l! CM. Newton was Dean of the SEC coaches in basketball and honored for his winning style. He went to the SEC office and Sanderson became Bama ' s head basketball coach. CM. and Wimp seem to be MOVING UP 2 1 4 Coaching CM. Newton left the University of Alabama basketball program to accept a position with the South- eastern Conference. Newton, who com- piled a 211-123 record in 12 seasons as head coach at Alabama, joined the SEC as Assistant Commissioner for Administration in April, 1980 " CM. gave us 12 years of many things including a fine basketball program, " As- sociate Athletic Director Sam Bailey said " We regret that he has left us, but we are happy for him that he joined the confer- ence office so we can share him. " Newton came to Alabama in 1969. His teams won SEC championships in 1974, 1975 and 1976. Alabama also competed in six post-season tournaments during New- ton ' s era— the 1975 and 1976 NCAA tour- naments and the National Invitation Tour- naments in 1973, 1977, 1979 and 1980 Newrton and the Tide team also travelled to Japan in July, 1980. Newton ' s responsibilities with the SEC office included supervision of basketball officiating and the in-season and post-sea- son SEC basketball competition. He will also be involved in rules interpretations. eligibility of student-athletes and general staff duties. " It was a difficult decision to leave coaching and even more difficult to leave a fine job and a great athletic program at Alabama, " Newrton said. " I am delighted for Wimp and I look forward to working with the finest conference office in the country and Dr. (Boyd) McWhorter, a man I respect a great deal. " " Trying to recommend a replacement for CM. wasn ' t an easy task, " Bailey added " We looked for a person who had four qualities — hard work, an ability to recruit, knowledge as a coach and the ability to motivate people. " " And Wimp has proven over the years, without a question, that he has the ability and those four qualities, " Bailey said. Winfrey " Wimp " Sanderson, an assistant coach at the University of Alabama since 1960 and a 1959 graduate of the Universi- ty of North Alabama (formerly Florence State), coached one season at Carbon Hill High School before coming to Alabama. He coached Carbon Hill to a 25-4 record in 1959 and a district title. Sanderson joined the Crimson Tide staff as a graduate assistant and junior varsity coach. Newton was one of college basketball ' s n: ost respected coaches by players and oth- er coaches for 1 2 years. He led the Tide to three SEC Chanrvpionships and con peted in four NITs and two NCAA tournannents. Still a part of basketball and Alabanna, Newton serves as the SEC Assistant Conn- n: issioner for Administration in Birming- ham. He assumed full-time coaching duties after completing requirements for a master ' s de- gree in school administration in 1961. " It was my only hope that CM. would remain at Alabama, " Sanderson said, " be- cause he is an outstanding coach and per- son and I was sad to see him leave. " Assistant coaches John Bostick and Le- roy McClendon, both members of Newton ' s staff, remained to join Sanderson ' s staff. " The characteristics of our program which CM. established will not change, although I can ' t copy anyone ' s coaching style. I will have to be myself but I will use those things which CM. taught me, " Sanderson said. H Sanderson, from Florence, Al., was an assis- tant coach for 20 years. He said the char- acteristics of Newton ' s program won ' t change, but he " can ' t copy anyone else ' s coaching style. " Coaching 215 WIMP the game but could not hang on. The Commodores ' lull court press was the dif- ference in the 93-91 contest. Tennessee, ranked No. 18 in the nation, came to Tuscaloosa a week after that but Alabama was no more successful against this Volunteer State foe than the previous one. The Big Orange never led in the second half but hit on a last second fade-away jumper and tied the game, sending it into overtime. The Vols took advantage of the extra period and won out 70-69. Sanderson said he was " disappointed beyond words " after the loss, which was the second league loss by a total of only three points. He added, however, " my momma didn ' t raise a quitter. " The state of Mississippi fell in the next two games when Miss. St. lost 80-69 fol- lowed by Mississippi ' s 74-48 loss. Phillips scored 16 points and had ten rebounds which helped eliminate a 32-26 halftime deficit against the Bull dogs and followed with 19 points and 15 rebounds against the Rebels. LSU, ranked No. 6 in the country, put a brief kink in the winning ways when it edged Alabama 59-56. Alabama held a six-point halftime lead and extended it to 12 with 14:55 remaining in the game. But it turned out not to be enough. Another close SEC loss had hit the team. And Ken- tucky was next. Guard Eddie Adams was the hero against the Big Blue when he dropped in two free throws with only 12 seconds re- maining to put his team up 57-53. Adams said he was " just concentrating " on the shots because " I wanted to make them. " He did and the rest is history. Georgia provided a challenge early in the first half but not after that and fell 83- 71 in Athens in the next game. Phillips scored 21 points and grabbed 12 rebounds in the game in which the Tide led by as much as 16 points. " Being 11-4 right now is just beyond words for me " Sanderson said after the Bulldogs fell. The Tide next traveled to Gainesville and lost 97-91. " We were soundly thrashed, " Sanderson said. " Our defensive match-ups were very poor all day. " Bama hit 23 of 28 free throws and John- son and Adams led the Tide scorers with 28 and 24 points respectively. In trying to stop the dash-and-jam offense of the Gators, Alabama lost Phillips, Johnson, Williams and Davis to an excess of fouls. The loss left Alabama 4-4 in the league, with a total record of 11-5. Junior forward Eddie Phillips, 5 1 , scores another two points against LSU at Memo- rial Coliseum although the Crimson Tide narrowly lost 59-56. " Now we ' ve got to put this one behind us and look ahead to Auburn, " Sanderson said. And the Tide did look ahead when Lockett posted a career high 22 points and Adams poured in 20 as Alabama came back from a poor start to outlast the Au- burn Tigers 83-73 before 10,721 fans in Memorial Coliseum, Going into the Auburn game, Alabama had the worst free-throw and field goal percentage shooting team in the SEC. With a 12-5 record you can bet Sanderson ' s squad plays tenacious de- fense. It was the tenacious defense which forced Auburn to turn the ball over 20 times while the Tide had only fen turnovers. According to Sanderson, de- fense was the key to the game. " Our pressure defense caused them to turn the ball over and got us going on of- fense, it was significant in the outcome, " he said. Alabama took a slim 36-35 lead into the locker room at the end of the first half. The lead had changed hands thr ee times and it was tied nine times. The second half was a back and forth battle with the lead changing hands eight times. Neither team could gain the momentum for the first 15 minutes of the second stanza and it looked as if it would go down to the wire. With 40 seconds remaining Ala- bama ' s Davis missed the front end of a 216 Basketball one-and-one and, as Al McGuire would say, " There ' s a lifetime in this game. " But Auburn failed to score on its next trip down the floor and the Tide hit five of six from the charity stripe in the final seconds to preserve the victory. " It was anybody ' s game going down the stretch, " Sanderson said and added, " Our kids hung in and played hard after a poor start. The Tide stood at 12-5 overall and a 5-4 conference standing. Sanderson adjusted to his new job with much knowledge and incredible success. He immediately established his own era and at the same time secured the school ' s basketball future. And the possible turning point, the Jan. 14 conquest of Kentucky, launched his success. B Kevin Wilkerson John Erlanger Chris Fister Junior guard Eddie Adams, 20, displays his " outstanding quickness " against the Ken- tucky Wildcats in the Tide victory at Me- morial Coliseum. The 1980-1981 Alabama Crimson Tide are front row (L to R); Eddie Adams, Eric Richardson, Mike Davis, Cliff Windham, Eugene Jones, Reggie Strickland, Vance Wheeler, San Randolph. Back row (L to R): Assist. Coach John Bostick, Assist. Coach Don Maestri, Maurice Myers, Desi Barmore, Terry Williams, Phillip Lockett, Eddie Phillips, Ken Johnson, Head Coach Wimp Sanderson, Assist. Coach Leroy McClendon, Mgr. Robert Jones. i Basketball 217 WIMP Ken Johnson, the Tide ' s only senior, knocks the ball away fronn a Northern Iowa opponent to ensure the 93-66 Alabanna victory. Johnson has started every game (90) of his career and w as elected by his teammates as co-captain along with Eddie Phillips and is known as " Silk. " Coach Sanderson has been described as " active and vociferous by nature " referring to his courtside activity at Crimson Tide basketball games. 2 1 8 Basketball I A soldout crowd and Big Al greeted Crim- son Tide player Eddie Phillips onto the home court to beat the Cats. Below Right: Sophomore Mike Davis, 44, looks for another Bama player against an LSU Tiger. ALABAMA 93-66 ALABAMA 90-75 ALABAMA 73-59 ALABAMA 73-59 ALABAMA 66-64 ALABAMA 67-57 Univ. of Northern Iowa Univ. of Wisconsin Florida Southern LaSalle Texas Tech Univ. Western Carolina Univ Old Dominion Wake Forest Vanderbilt Tennessee Mississippi State Mississippi LSU Kentucky Georgia Florida Auburn Tennessee Mississippi State Mississippi LSU Kentucky Georgia Florida Auburn Vanderbilt Left; 6-7, 205, Senior forward Ken Johnson, 32, helped lead the Tide to win 90-7 5 against Wisconsin. Johnson was the win- ner of the " Team Concept Award " at last year ' s Awards Ban- quet. Basketball 219 A Fresh Start ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA ALABAMA 96-73 Vanderbilt 97-54 Belhaven 62-74 Tennessee 76-77 Florida State 94-44 Alabama State 73-75 Southern Miss. 89-66 Florida 77-76 Al. -Birmingham 68-80 LSU 65-66 SE Louisiana 67-69 Missouri 72-61 Georgia 72-79 Clemson 66-65 Auburn 69-76 Mississippi St. 70-65 Arkansas 80-61 Al.-Huntsville 78-68 South Alabama 91-81 AI. -Birmingham SEC Championship M.U.W. Al.-Huntsville Freed-Hardeman Tennessee Troy State Florida Mississippi St. Sr. Leslie Payne, 6-2 center, attennpts to block a Miss. St. shot. Helping out is 45 Glenda Boss. 220 Wonrxen ' s Basketball I can ' t point to winning right now, " said Ann Cronic, the new Ala- bama women ' s basketball coach. " I can only point to playing well, and say when we start to do that, it should lead to winning. " That just about sums up the list of goals for the University of Alabama women ' s basketball for the 1980-81 sea- son, a list that ends somewhere after No. 2 and before a non-existent No. 3. As midseason came and passed in Cronic ' s first work year here after en- joying national stature at Division III Berry College of Georgia, there was no fixing of eyes from point A to point B (20 wins, and or state championship, usually). Point C (advancement in regionals, national rankings) or the Point D imprinted in every Alabama sports fan ' s mind (national championship). That kind of looking forward belongs to her predecessor Ed Nixon, a person who, like Cronic, had come within a half-court ' s distance of Point D at a smaller school, but hopefully unlike Cronic, had to resign the previous spring after one fine year and two in- creasingly bad ones in the Crimson Tide program. " I have definite goals for this pro- gram, but I want to keep them to myself for now, " said Cronic, whose three-year record at Berry was an imposing 72-18. " The main thing now is getting them to play winning basketball, and maybe have a winning record this year. We ' d LIKE to be able to set up 20 wins as a goal, but that means going through the schedule saying we should beat this team or that team. With our schedule and our team, we can ' t really do that. " Going by her own criteria, by midseason, Cronic had Alabama playing much better. The players looked less me- chanical and though their record was 9-8, they were a winning basketball team that showed plenty of potential. The Crimson Tide was undefeated in- state (4-0) and its eight losses had come by a total of 50 points. Only two games were not close entering the final minutes. Cronic talked with Wimp Sanderson only to find she had met the priorities of the new men ' s coach at Alabama before she knew them. " When I first met Wimp Sanderson, he told me, " Ann, there are three things to this game. No. 1 is recruit- ing. No. 2 is scheduling. No. 3 is coach- ing. ' " The recruiting she did partly by acci- dent, in the case of 5-foot- 10 freshman Sylvia Akers, 5-foot-8 sophomore Mary Beasley, 5-foot-8 junior Donna Conaway and 5-9 freshman Deborah Tipton. Beasley and Conaway followed Cronic from Berry when she came to Bama; Akers and Tipton signed with Berry before Cronic knew she was coming to Bama. To add to that she had freshman Terri Hillard, a much-re- cruited forward from Memphis, who had been won over by athletic director Ann Marie Lawler and sports information direc- tory Gay Sievers, the latter from the Mem- phis area. The recruiting gave Cronic more talent to start her program with than Nixon had Ann Cronic brought a ne w coaching staff to a new basketball program. Kneeling: Donna Conaway. Hazel Hall. Debbie Bozen an, Lisa DePriest, Kelly Holland, Mary Beasley. Standing: Asst. Coach Fran Allen, Asst. Grad. Coach Andy Akin. Deborah Tipton, Sylvia Akers, Leslie Payne, Ann Cale, Terri Hillard, Glenda Boss, Head Coach Ann Cronic, n: gr. Jan Kay. BErsT " - ' ' " h=amae lfammi fj eV- T i K— I 1 TjK B 1 8- •1 1 %a t am I mL l» 3k; — iK " l| 1 mm ■ 1 i r - w I C9 1 had in his three years. Cronic also altered the schedule already set out, adding three home games to avoid playing a potential of 22 of 30 on the road. This made it far easier on players, and thanks to some promotion, brought in the largest and most vocal crowds the team has enjoyed. The team ' s playing is the best evidence for Cronic ' s coaching abilities. The mix- ture could easily have been rougher. On one hand she had an older group of estab- lished players who had been key players under Nixon. They were used to his au- thoritarian coaching personality. The returnees from last year — Leslie Payne, 6-3 senior Anne Cale, 5-8 junior Lisa DePriest, 5-7 senior Hazel Hall, 5-8 senior Glenda Boss and 5-4 junior Kelly Holland and 5-9 sophomore Debbie Bozeman were contributing, although only Payne and Hall were still starting at midseason. The new girls, particularly starters Beasley, Conaway and Hillard, were adjusted enough to be showing much promise. " When I first started coaching before I went to Berry, I coached a girl ' s team that just wasn ' t any good and we lost there was really nothing to day. At Berry, I really walked into a success that had already been started before I took over, and I maintained it. " This is the first time I ' ve had to exper- ience being so close, and yet not quite be- ing there. " Although Cronic is careful not to desig- nate where " there " is for her just yet, chances are she will be arriving soon. B Mike Land Women ' s Basketball 2 2 1 Full Count, Bases Loaded It ' s A Hit! After years of living in a dormant state, the Alabama baseball team finally showed signs of waking up last year. For the first time in half a dec- ade, the team finally challenged other schools for the Western Division crown. Head Coach Barry ShoUenberger, who left a successful Western Kentucky pro- gram to take over an ailing Alabama one last year, came in and immediately began to turn things around. Until losing a criti- cal three-game home series to perennial power Mississippi State, the Tide was in the thick of the divisional title battle. " That series really hurt us, " ShoUenberger moaned. " We just fell apart after that. " Alabama won only two of the remaining ten games after that. The season was not without its faults, but the Tide, who in previous years had been akin to nothing more than a low- grade intramural team, finally began to re- semble an authentic organization. The players were enthused, knew they could win and proved they were capable of playing the game. Alabama posted a .284 batting average for the season, and coupled with consistent fielding, the Tide became a threat to Mis- sissippi State, Auburn and LSU, teams which usually dominate the division scene. A team earned run average of 4.77, how- ever, resulted in an 18-28 season. " " Our pitching was pathetic, " ShoUenberger admitted. Only one hurler had any SEC experience when the season started, and when Vince Barrentine went down with an injury, an already-thin staff was drastically depleated. " " The lack of pitching depth hurt us, " ShoUenberger said, " " but a good team can overcome the loss of one player. We should have had someone who could come in and help out, but we didn ' t. But in all fairness, none of our pitchers had any SEC experience. " Other aspects of the game, hitting and defense, ShoUenberger saw as satisfactory. " ' Our fielding percentage was close to .950 which is not bad, " he said. ' " It wasn ' t great but it wasn ' t bad. It was, however, good enough to win the SEC. " ShoUenberger attributed falling short in the race to the problems on the mound. ' " We just couldn ' t get the pitching, " he said. Coach ShoUenberger (with bat) has recruit- ed a potentiaUy great team in 1981 with freshmen such as Randy Hunt, Steve Smiterman and Tommy Kurrant. Bill Oakley, the team ' s leading hitter in last fall ' s practice, readily jumps to catch a ball. 222 Baseball i He said one of the biggest headaches of tie pitching was in accuracy. " We just ouldn ' t throw strikes, " he complained. I ' ve never seen a pitching staff walk as lany people as we did. We just couldn ' t let anybody out. The bottom line is we tunk. " The Tide and its coach were hampered by a late start in the recruiting campaign, since Shollenberger was not hired for the Alabama job until June and by then, the recruiting season was old news. " In fact, I had already completed my recruiting at Western Kentucky when I accepted the job here, " Shollenberger said. He mentioned several players that stood out in 1980, among them: right fielder Bobby Pierce, shortstop Jerry Haldeman, second baseman Sal Valenti and catcher Dave Atkins. Pierce batted .321 and set a school record for dou- bles with 18, Haldeman hit .311, Valenti led the team with a .352 aver- age, and Atkins was the team home run leader with nine. Atkins and Valenti will not be back for 1981, and that could hurt. " We had to go out and recruit some replacements who could step in immediately, " Shollenberger said. " It will be very hard to replace them. " Shollenberger made great strides in that direction this year by having one of the best recruiting years in the school history. Seven of the ten recruits were drafted by major league teams. Six of them are pitchers. The pitchers are both freshmen and junior college transfers. The freshmen are: Alan Dunn from Gadsden; Brian Kelly from Orlando, Fla. and Steve Smiterman from Alabaster, Alabama. The junior college transfers are: Jimmy Hopkins of West Palm Beach, Fla; Tom Kurrant from St. Petersburg, Fla. and Dan Prine from Burton, Michigan. These people, along with the return- ing arms and a healthy Barrentine, should alone alleviate some pitching woes of 1980. People such as David Zitkus, Dennis Alvarez, Mike Draper, Dave Peterson and Robert Payne now have the necessary SEC experience. " We ' ll have more ammo to go to war with this year, " Shollenberger warned. The team as a whole is a relatively young squad, but is more laden with juniors than any other class. Also, there are a majority of left-handed pitchers and left-handed batters which other teams must contend with. Bama ' s Bobby Pierce slides into second base but is too late against the Missis- sippi State Bulldog. Pierce set a school record by hitting 1 8 doubles in the 1980 season. Front Row: Gavin Churchill, xngr., David Zitkus, Doug Hensinger. Gary Jack, Jerry Haldeman, Bill Oakley, Brett Elbin. Jamie Merritt, Alan Dunn. Randy Bussey. Craig Antush. 2nd Row: Tommy Kurrant, Bobby Pierce, Rick Moreya, David Reeves, Mark Ed- wards, Chris Glass, Jay Cox, Rusty Barton, Da- vid Fowke, Robbie Skates, Brian Kelley, Asst. Coach Roger Smith. Back Row: Head Coach Barry Shollenberger, Asst. Coach Mike Nethero, Keith Harper, Danny Prine. Jeff Etsell, Davie Peterson, Mike Draper, Mike Murphy, Wiley Morgan, Steve Sn itherman, Asst. Coach Larry Keenum, Asst. Coach Jerry Summerhays. Not Pictured: Moe Barrentine, Dennis Alvarez, Randy Hunt, David Moyer. David Magadan, Jimmy Hoskins, Nick Braswell, Benny Perrin. Baseball 223 It ' s a hit! cont. Alan Dunn fields a grounded ball to insure an out on first base. As a freshman, he hopes to get in some playing time this sea- son. HP ..j :t- y:C» 1 ifilllH fel y| Kp HJu Lfs TO Wi 9 xT -nl 1 kBI l KS Br ffiv?n r 1 ' . " !S1 «.- V ' a 4 VeI F - ■ H Vl K BIL H ' Ku i ' ' • mIKSp jvk H Hril J4BR li y B ' ' flMI 1 Mk llj Hn pH l li;! - ' ■XAb MKi Itllr - ga W, H B H HL r H MmLl |Xr Ev y.i|| Ir9mi iJi y mnj BAMA PITCHERS: Kneeling: David Zitkus, Tommy Kurrant, Keith Harper, BAMA OUTFIELDERS; Kneeling: Jamie Merritt. Randy Bussey. Riisty Dave Peterson, Jeff Etsell, Steve Smithern an. Standing: Coach Barry Barton. Standing: Asst. Coach Sumerhays, David Fowke, Bill Oakley, Shollenberger, Danny Prine. Wiley Morgan, Craig Antush, Mike Murphy, Bobby Pierce. Mike Draper, Brian Kelley. 224 Baseball ShoUenberger is looking forward to the new season, and the players are going about their work with renewed vigor. Ala- bama must face a tough schedule again this year, and the Western Division prom- ises to be a dogfight down to the last out. " The division will be super competitive this year, " ShoUenberger said. " Last year, most teams were in a rebuilding year. " He is especially looking forward to play- ing Auburn. Last year ' s games on the Plains " stands out very vividly in my mind, " ShoUenberger said. " They rubbed our faces in the ground when we lost. But, of course, we want to beat everybody. " B Kevin Wilkerson Junior David Reeves slides into third base for a steal during practice in preparation for the Tide ' s 1981 baseball season. Tuscaloosa ' s own Rusty Barton has led the Crimson Tide outfield in putouts and as- sists in seasons past. BAMA CATCHERS: Rick Moreya. Asst. Coach Nethero. Mark Edwards. BAMA INHELDERS: Kneeling: Alan Dunn. Jay Cox. Robbie Skates. Brett Elbin. Standing: Asst. Coach Smith, Doug Hensinger. Jerry Haldeman, Gary Jack, Chris Glass, David Reeves, Asst. Coach Larry Keenun: . Baseball 225 Pitching from A to Z Most baseball players began their careers in the Little League. The same holds true for Alabama ' s pitchers David Zitkus from Antioch, Illi- nois, Moe Barrentine and Dennis Alvarez, both from Tampa, Florida. " My parents didn ' t make me play base- ball, I always wanted to, " Zitkus said. " I ' ve been pitching since I was ten. " Alvarez ' s father played minor league ball. " I ' ve grown up with if. When I start- ed playing little league at nine, my dad quit. " " I started playing when 1 was 12, " Barrentine said. " I got a later start than most. Most people start pitching when they ' re eight or nine, 1 started pitching when I was 16. " " I pitched all four years in high school, " Zitkus said. " I got abused — pitching three times a week. When I wasn ' t pitching, I was playing first base. " Barrentine and Alvarez played against each other in high school and summer league. " We flew up to school together summer before last, " Alvarez said. Alvarez was recruited from Middle Georgia Junior College, Barrentine from Hillsborough Community College in Tampa, and Zitkus from Coll ege of Lake County in Grays Lake, Illinois. When asked why he came to Alabama, Barrentine said, " My mother is from Ala- bama. I was a Tide fan before that. Ever since I was a little boy I wanted to play football for Bama but I got into baseball — it ' s kind of ironic. I was originally recruit- ed for Western Kentucky. " " I had a choice between here and Geor- gia, " Alvarez said, " and I hated Georgia. I ' d gone to junior college in Cochran. " " I came here because of Coach Shollenberger and the warm weather, " Zitkus explained. Alvarez agreed. " Yeah, Coach helped a lot. " Zitkus was drafted by the Minnesota Twins out of junior college. He said there were many factors contributing to his se- lection of continuing college baseball at Alabama. " I felt I did better than for what they (Minnesota) offered, " Zitkus said. " I was a very inexperienced pitcher and didn ' t know all the fine points and I thought Coach Shollenberger could teach me. " I made a lot of coaches mad at me be- cause I kept them in the air. Every week they would call and ask if I ' d decided and Pitchers Moe, Dennis and David find tinie to relax from student teaching, their own schoolwork and, of course, baseball. I ' d tell them I was waiting, " recalled Zitkus. " I signed a week and a half before school started and had to call a lot of coaches to tell them I ' d decided, " and he added, " I got a full scholarship. " Naturally, some disappointment is felt by the players. " The only thing I ' m disap- pointed about is the fall season, " Barrentine said. " Back home, we would play 30-35 games in the fall but the SEC has a rule stating you can ' t play any out- side competition in fall. " You ' re only playing ball for 45 days in fall, and I think we should play more, " explained Barrentine. " I want to add, though, that the coach- ing is the best I ' ve ever played under. " Shollenberger had commented on the Tide ' s lack of good pitching for the 1980 season. The pitchers agreed. " Our pitchiil staff was the weakest part of the team. Zitkus said. Alvarez defended the pitchers. " A lot ( times when the pitcher came through, tb batters didn ' t. It ' s bad when you lose eigl conference games by one run. " " There was a lack of concentration, coi fidence and lack of experience in SE ' ball, " offered Barrentine. Zitkus added, " There was a lack of coi sistency. A pitcher would pitch a goo game and come back the next time i stink up the field. " The coach didn ' t really know the pitcl ing staff. " Zitkus continued, " All fall an winter you can ' t get a good idea of how pitcher will do. " That ' s why this year we ' ll be better b« cause Coach Shollenberger has seen ho ' 226 Pitching pitchers can perform in games, " said Zitkus. " Now he has something to go by. " " Last year was a rebuilding year for this year, " Alvarez said. " We almost made the SEC tournament. It got down to the last weekend. Noboby got fired up for it. We weren ' t playing any conference games during the week. " As in football, baseball players run the risk of being injured. Last season Barrentine was injured. " I hurt my elbow throwing against Auburn last year. It put me out for the rest of the season, " he said. " I was definitely disappointed. We were winning the season but after that ... " Barrentine shook his head. Alvarez has had a slight problem with tendonitis in his shoulder. Zitkus hurt his shoulder in the summer Dennis Alvarez grewr up around baseball — his father played minor league. ' while playing for the Virginia Valley League, a NCAA-sponsored league. When asked what was wrong, he said, " Who knows? I don ' t know. Maybe it happened from being overworked this summer or pitching while I was hurt. " Barrentine " took it easy and didn ' t play I at all " during the summer and has recov- , ered. Alvarez played at Alabama for four fweeks after school was out and then re- iturned to Tampa to pitch in the Florida [Amateur League. Most fans look upon the pitcher as a I glamorous position that draws the most at- jtention during a game. But discontent of- ten accompanies the job. " I still wish I wasn ' t a pitcher, " re- fVealed Alvarez. " Id like to be a shortstop I or infield. Once you become a pitcher, ' that ' s it. You don ' t get to field or hit any- more and I ' m a decent hitter. " Zitkus said, " I like to hit but I ' ve always loved pitching. " " But a pitcher ' s life is boring, " Alvarez commented. " You pitch one game and sit out three days. " Elementary School. " We ' re in charge of about 130 kids each day ranging from first through fifth. " The student teachers are in charge of the school ' s p.e. program. " We give them their grades and everything, " Alvarez said. Zitkus teaches at 20th Street Elementary School. " On our schedule, this (the evenings) is the only time we can devote to school, " he said. " We student teach all day and then come back and have to make lesson plans, " Alvarez said. But teaching is not part of the pitchers ' plans after graduation. " I really don ' t have any plans right Illinois native David Zitkus has been pitch- ing since age ten. " I don ' t mind it a bit, " said Zitkus. " I really enjoyed being a relief pitcher, " Alvarez said. " Not me, " Zitkus said. " I like to start a game and finish it. " Being a pitcher, Alvarez said he always wished he was left-handed. " Left-handed pitchers have lots of advantages, " he said. Zitkus, the southpaw of the three, said, " They have the move to first and a natural screwball to a right-handed hitter. " The pitchers are optimistic about the 1981 season. " We ' re looking to have a pretty good season, " Barrentine said. " I ' m looking to win the SEC, " Alvarez volunteered. Zitkus has to think he ' ll play. " There was a time this year I thought I ' d never pitch again right after I was hurt, " he ad- mitted. " I hope I do as good as I did last year. I wasn ' t discouraged about my year. Things just didn ' t happen the way they could or should have. " Barrentine said, " We ' ve had a good re- cruiting year, but I think no matter how good your team is, it ' s that much better with fans ' support. " He recounted that sev- eral hundred people attended Mississippi State baseball games. The other two were in agreement. " There isn ' t a big powerhouse in the conference, " Alvarez said. " Our teams are pretty well equal. " He added that he was looking forward to playing Auburn. " I ' m looking forward to all of them — ev- ery one I play in, " Zitkus said. Barrentine echoed his sentiments. All three players are physical education majors. They share similar schedules; morning classes, student teaching from ten till two and practice from two until. " They emphasize that we ' re here to play baseball but studies come first, " Alvarez said. " They refer to us as student athletes, " said Barrentine. Alvarez and Barrentine teach at Verner A II 1% 11 ? iJKLJMf ' iffi Moe Barrentine started later than most in Little League baseball. now, " said Barrentine. " My hammer is waiting, " Zitkus said. " I ' ll become a professional summer league player, " Alvarez said which result- ed in laughter from all three men. " I ' ll go home, buy a new car and get a job. " " Baseball keeps me motivated to stay in school, " Zitkus said. " Can ' t have one with- out the other. " Alvarez agreed saying, " I wouldn ' t be in school without it. " " It ' s gotten me wherever I ' ve been, " Zitkus said and seemed to sum up the thoughts of the three Bama pitchers when he said: " I ' ve al ways loved this game and when I ' m through playing it, I couldn ' t stop being around it — it vrill always be around me. " H Pitching 227 Sprint freestyler Bill Neville practices his stroke for his last year of Tide competition. Tidal 228 Swimming Waves W - « % If you ever have any doubts about the old adage, " success breeds success, " you won ' t have to look any farther than the Crimson Tide swimming pool to find that the statement can be very accu- rate. The University of Alabama has devel- oped and maintained one of the finest swimming programs in the nation. Under the direction of Head Coach Don Gambril, the Tide swimming team has fin- ished among the top eight teams in the country in five of the last six years. In these years, numerous Tide swimmers have gained All-America recognition, competed in international events and been named national champions. During the 1979-80 season, a relatively untested Crimson Tide team featuring 13 freshmen and eight sophomores, managed an 8-3 dual meet record. The dual meet season was highligted by a 79-34 crushing of Tennessee and an exciting, but disap- pointing, 57-56 loss to the then-number one ranked Florida Gators. In the championship meets, the 79-80 squad finished fourth in the Southeastern Conference Championships and tied for 13th at the NCAA National Championships. At the nationals, four SEC teams were among the top 13, proving that the conference is perhaps the best in the country. Seven Bama swimmers were named AU- American for their performances at the NCAA National Championships. Greg Higginson captured his first collegiate All- American standing in the 100-yard freestyle with a 10th place finish. For the third year in a row, the 400- medley, 400 freestyle and 800-yard freestyle relay teams finished in the top ten. The medley relay of Don Hornby, Higginson, Keith Clinton and senior Bob Dimick was seventh. The 400-yard free relay featured Hornby, Brendan McCarthy, Clinton and Dimick placed 10th. Dimick, McCarthy, Bob Ramoska and Arne Borgstrom swim- ming on the 800-free relay garnered an eighth place finish At the conclusion of the 1979-80 season Coach Gambril made the following state- ment: " I felt that the team swam well all season and was pleased with its perfor- mances. With a year of experience and a good recruiting year I know we will im- prove. " Gambril ' s 13 rookies turned into sopho- mores and he and his assistant coaches managed to recruit some of the top swim- mers in the country. Three of the blue chippers from the 1980-81 rookie class are Glenn Mills, Max Metzker and Matt Mullane. Mills is the 1980 Indoor and Outdoor AAU National Champion in the 200-meter breastroke. He holds the Nation- al High School record in the 100-yard breastroke. Teammate Mullane is a three Swimming 229 Tidal Waves cont. time High School Ail-American and is the 1980 Alabama State Champion in the 100 and 200-yard butterfly. Australia ' s Max Metzker joins the Tide after capturing a bronze medal in the 1500-meter freestyle at the Moscow Olympics. Another prime contributor to the Bama 1980-81 effort is Cam Henning. He re- turned to the Tide line-up after taking off a year to train for the Olympics. The Canadian was named to his country ' s team and also captured the 1980 Canadian Na- tional Championship in the 200-meter backstroke. In the first season of coaching the wom- en ' s swimming team for Coach Gambril and under the direction of assistant coaches Greg Oberlin and Warren Holi- day the Crimson Tide posted a .500 record for the 1979-80 season. At home the Tide was victorious over Ohio State, Missouri, Tulane, L.S.U. and Tennessee. The only loss at home was to pre-season ranked number one Florida. The young Alabama team finished third at the Southern Intercollegiate Championship, was second at the AIAW Region 3 Championship and placed 19th at the 1980 AIAW Championship. One of the top swimmers is Maria Brooksbank, a 1980-81 team co-captain. Brooksbank took individual All-America honors in the 1650-yard freestyle with a fourth place finish and in the 500-yard free placing 13th. She was a member of the Bama 800-yard freestyle relay which also took All-America laurels. Teaming with Brooksbank, Liz Hobbs managed All-America standing in the 800- free relay. Hobbs was also a member of the Crimson Tide 200-medley which ranked All-American and featured Anne Marie Milling, Kathy Williams and Karre Cox. Other key contributors to the Tide effort during the 1979-80 season were Marianne Mancino and Meme Tynan. Tynan and Cindy Morris served as co-captains for the squad. Along with the new Aquatic Center, a new workout schedule and some added enthusiasm, the 1980-81 season brought four outstanding swimming recruits. Sprint freestyler Carol Landry entered the Tide ranks with impressive credentials. She is joined by freestyler Tracy Lindsey, sprinter Melissa Rufner and a talented backstroker Jan King. With one more year under its belt the women ' s swimming squad will make marked improvements. Along with the improved swimming teams, diving is under a larger program. Since winning gold medals in platform diving at the 1960 and 1964 Olympic Games, Diving Coach Bob Webster has 230 Swimming and Diving a . , Freshman Glenn Mills practices his cham- pion style in the 200 meter breastroke. Mills brother, Kevin, also swam for the Tide. Freshman Carol Landry defies the force of gravity to strengthen stomach muscles wrhile Jan King holds her legs for support. been recognized as one of the finest div- ing coaches in the world. As he begins his sixth year at Alabama, the divers are becoming one of the stron- gest contingents in the country. A native of Santa Ana, California, Web- ster graduated from the University of Michigan with a degree in physical edu- cation He began his coaching career at the University of Minnesota after the To- kyo Oympiad. He spent nine seasons at Princeton University where his divers dominated the eastern region and won All- American recognition 12 times. Webster is seen regularly on CBS-TV Sports Spectacular as their expert com- mentator and conducts educational clinics in diving through the South. The 1980-81 Crimson Tide diving teams consist of six men and women. For the men ' s team, senior Wayne Chester was both SEC and NCAA Champion on one meter as a freshman and successfully de- fended his SEC championship and re- ceived AU-American honors his second year in competition. The women ' s diving contributed heavily throughout the 1979-80 season to team point total of .500. Barbara Logan won the one meter diving and was second in the three meter event at the Southern Intercol- legiate Championship. Logan and Cindy Riddell were both named All-Americans at the AIAW National Championships. New divers for the Tide are Drew Gun- nels and Valerie Monroe. B Laurie Kiely I .. The $2.5 Million Splash Ten years of hopes, dreams and extensive plans have culminated in reality for the University of Alabama Athletic Department with the completion of the new Aquatic Center. The impressive intercollegiate swim- ming facility rises like an arrow on the corner of 10th Street and Hackberry Lane, and so do the spirits of those as- sociated with the new structure. " It ' s beautiful, " said sophomore Jerry Silverstein. " It is designed up to today ' s standards. " Built at a cost of 2.5 million dollars, the facility opened in August, 1980. The Aquatic Center not only promises to be a major driving force for the Uni- versity ' s swimming programs but it will open the door to more and better recreational opportunities for students and faculty members alike. The facility can seat 1,375 spectators for swim meets, boat shows and swim- ming and diving exhibitions. But the two outstanding features are the 800, 000 gallon Olympic pool and the Opened August, 1980, the new Aquatic Center will be a major factor in recruiting for the Tide swim teams. breath-taking platform diving boards. The spacious pool measures 50 meters (164 feel) by 25 yards, dimensions that will add to the versatility of the structure because the NCAA and AIAW use the English standards while the AAU and other inter- national bodies use the metric standards. " With more lanes we can get more done, " said sophomore Lawrence McHaffie. This versatility will enhance the Universi- ty ' s chances for bids to host national and international competition. The pool ranges in depth from two meters (6V2 feet) to six meters (I9V2 feet). This minimum depth requires that a lifeguard be on duty dur- ing swimming hours. The pool ' s depth will also lead to faster times in swim meets, according to junior Brian McGuire. " The deeper the pool, the longer it will take for waves to reach the bottom of the pool and bounce back, " he said and added, " this will definitely make it a faster pool. " The other striking feature of the center is the platform diving tower. The five and ten meter diving platforms make the Uni- versity of Alabama one of the few univer- sities in the South to possess an indoor diving tower. Only Florida, Tennessee and Texas can claim similar distinctions. Div- ing coach Bob Webster felt that the Uni- versity ' s lack of a diving tower was defi- nitely a disadvantage in recruiting divers in the past. " We lost at least two international caliber divers because we did not have a tower by which they could train, " Webster said. He now expects the tower to be a great re- cruiting tool. The Aquatic Center will allow for more in- tensive use of both the new and old pools. This is especially important to the varsity swimming teams. " The new pool is large enough so that now the men and women can practice to- gether and all the coaches can be there at one time, " commented sophomore Mari- anne Mancino. Scott Reeder, sophomore, echoes these sentiments. " With two pools available, there will be better hours, more time to practice and more liberty for us. " Anne-Marie Milling, sophomore, said, " One thing I think is important is that now there are two pools available for whatever uses. " Expanded times will be offered in addition to new programs. Aquatics Director lohn Foster said that the University may even return to intramural water sports such as water polo and water basketball. The center will be used for more than just recreational swimming and meets. Plans are in progress for using the center for boat shows, scuba-diving, classes involving life-saving and water safety training, and swimming exhibitions. Classes in scuba diving and skin diving are already under- way. University swimming officials are pleased with the community ' s response to the new opportunities afforded by the Aquatic Center. The center operates on a tentative sched- ule. Recreation hours are from 6:00-9:30 p.m. daily and from 1:00-6:00 p.m. on weekends. B Kenny Sizemore Swiniming and Diving 231 Tidal Waves cont. February 2, 1980, was one of great im- portance for the Alabama men ' s swimming team. The University of Tennessee had beaten the Tide 79-34 the year before and Alabama rallied to reverse the 1980 score — Alabama 79, Tennessee 34. The meet started and ended with Ala- bama senior Bob Dimick anchoring win- ning relays, the 400-yard medley and the 400-yard freestyle relay. Ultimately, the first relay won the meet for Alabama and the last assured the Crimson Tide of a mirrored image of last year ' s score. Five events after the meet started, Ten- nessee Coach Ray Bussard said, " It is all over now. They have us closed out. It was over after the medley relay. You either go for it or not. We tried for it early and they turned us back. " Alabama Coach Don Gambril was equally excited. " Our medley relay did a great job, " Gambril said, " and I thought Dimick was particularly sharp. He won it on the turns, then did a super job holding off Andy Coan. " Bussard, who like Gambril ranks as one of the foremost swim coaches in the coun- try, said it well enough for Tennessee. " We could have had a closer meet by Andy Coan (bandaged wrists) and fellovr Volunteers watch in disgust as the Crimson Tide soundly defeated Tennessee 79-34. The meet was started with the revived Zulu war chant. Front Row: Maura Costin — asst. coach, Liz Hobbs, Carol Landry, Laura Kelly, Barrett Stratton — mgr. Row 2: Anne Marie Milling, Kathy Wil- liams, Tracy Lindsey, Greg Oberlin — asst. coach Back Row: Karre Cox, Maria Brooksbank — co- capt., Marianne Mancino — co-capt., Jan King, Molly Frantz not going for the medley relay, " Bussan said. " But we wanted a shot at winning ' - Failing there got us down. We were nevei in the meet. I just hope we never get in a position of not being competitive. " | 232 Swimming Lawrence McHaffie opens wide for a " quick kick " of refreshment during workout. Brett Chambless waits for his turn. Front Row: Brian McGuire, Jim Burton. Don Hornby. Brian Snr ith — co-captain, Bill Neville, Kyle Ditzler — co-captain, Jeff Waldrop Row 2: Kirk Hale. Chip Parker, Max Metzker, John Ravenhall, Roger Power, Greg Higginson, Brett Chambless. Gunnar Persson Row 3: Rory Lewis. Anne Borgstronn. Glenn Mills, Lance Braughton. Bill Giovine, Ro Wintzinger, Brad Jensen, Law- rence McHaffie Back Row: Keith Clinton. Matt Mullane, Cam Henning, Kirt Henry, Ron Rosenberger, Jens Anderson, Jerry Silverstein, Scott Reeder HEAD FIRST The diving team is small, but has proven to be good. Three team members returned for the 1980-81 season. Senior Wayne Chester was the first Ala- bama diver to win a national championship. Due to his outstanding per- formance at the 1978 NCAA finals, Ches- ter was selected to become a member of the prestigious Alabama Swimming Hall of Fame. He is the first Bama diver to receive such an honor. Diving Coach Bob Webster commented on junior Barbara Logan: " She is very dedicated, serious and talented. With more experience, she ' s getting more consistent. " He added that, " Barbara has a quality about her that she tries to be fair and hon- est, yet is competitive and shows a great deal of class. " For Ken Gerard, Webster said, " He ' s learning a lot this year because of the tower and is turning in a more consistent performance. If workouts get a little in- tense. Ken helps people relax. " | Junior diver Barbara Logan on the three naeter board prepares for an iniward one- and-a-half dive at practice. An Olympic gold nnedalist diver, Coach Bob Webster said he wants to start a broad- based program for Alabama. Hall of Fame member Wayne Chester dis- plays intense concentration for his next dive. 1980-81 Bama diving team are from left: Eric Peet, Valerie Monroe, Ken Gerard and Drew Gunnels. Not pictured is Ann Reddy. Diving 233 (( I focus on personal potential " The Man T Texan Kyle Ditzler is surprised at Gambril ' s cowboy hat and inr £orn ative talk on dipping snuff like the tin of Co- penhagen in his hand. Being late for workout isn ' t the best way to practice as Don Hornby found out from Coach Ganxbril. he alarm rings ... it is 5:00 a.m. . . . up jumps Don Gambril . . . ready to begin a day of what he loves most and perhaps does better than anyone in the world . . . ready to begin a day of coaching the swimmers at the Uni- versity of Alabama. Dedicated, motivated, inspirational, hard-working, winner, expert, family-man, all those adjectives have been used to de- scribe this symbol of Alabama swimming. Since his arrival on the Tuscaloosa campus seven years ago, head Crimson Tide swimming coach Don Gambril has developed the Tide into one of the most powerful swimming contingents in the na- tion. His overall coaching record stands at 142-16 including a 60-6 Alabama rally going into the 1979-80 season. Highlighted by a 1977 second place fin- ish in the NCAA National Championships, Gambril ' s swimmers have finished among the top eight teams in the country over the past five years. During those years he has coached four national championships, 20 Southeastern Conference champs and over 30 Ail-Americans. Although Gambril has successfully de- veloped top international and national per- formers, he also maintains a realization of every individual swimmer ' s potential. " I set my goals in a fashion so 1 can best develop national and Olympic com- petitors, " comments Gambril. " I realize that everyone does not have the ability to become such a swimmer so I focus on per- sonal potential. I set team goals as well as individual goals. " Every year before the season begins Gambril has personal conferences vrith his swimmers to discuss their individual and team potential. He considers all that a team member can offer to the Tide and what in turn Alabama can offer the svirim- mer. As a result of these conferences the head coach is able to form a pretty good idea of how the team will fair in the com- ing season. " Each season we set goals, but they are always realistic, " says Gambril. " When we go into a meet we usually know where we will pick up points. When the times are close we know that may be the difference between win or loss. " Gambril started coaching in the early 60s. In 1964 he was honored as Coach of the Year by Americar Swimrr er maga- zine. He was in California at the time and 234 Gambril went to Harvard in 1971. " While I was at Harvard 1 took a trip to Alabama to see the Mississippi State-Ala- bama football game. 1 was incredibly im- pressed with Coach Bryant, with the whole athletic program, the team attitude and the morale oi the students. I told head swim- ming coach John Foster that if there was ever an opening, I would love to come to Alabama, " explains Gambril. It just so happened that Foster stepped down from the helm that spring and Gambril was a prime candidate for the va- cated position. " Coming to Alabama was like a dream come true. The Southeastern Conference level of competition was just what I always wanted. The University ' s athletic reputa- tion is superb, " adds Gambril. " My family and I have loved everything about Ala- bama and Tuscaloosa. " The SEC has always been and remains Gambril served as Assistant U.S. Olympic Coach in 1968, ' 72, ' 76 and was supposed to at Moscow. He called the experiences " the height of a coach ' s career. " one of two of the toughest conferences in the nation. Although Bama swimmers have never won an SEC championship (a per- sonal Gambril goal) they have maintained their position among the top four. Gambril ' s coaching expertise has ex- tended from the collegiate level to the in- ternational arena. The honor of Assistant United States Olympic Coach has been bestowed upon him on four occassions. He served as Olympic Coach in Mexico City in 1968, in Munich in ' 72 and at Montreal in 1976. Gambril was to have served for the fourth time last summer at the Moscow Olympics. He also was a member of the U.S. coaching staff at the 1978 World Games, the World Student Games, the World Military Games and has coached U.S. athletes in Russian and Polish events. " Just as reaching the Olympics in the height of a swimmer ' s career, it is the height of a coach ' s career, " comments Gambril. " Other coaches vote on who is to be on the Olympic coaching team so the appointment brings with it a great deal of prestige and satisfaction. " Through the years Gambril-coached swimmers have set over 20 world records, earned ten Olympic goal medals, received four Olympic silver medals and have com- peted in the World Championship and Pan American Game teams. Coach Gambril, a pioneer in a number of training techniques including short-rest interval conditioning, is a popular and greatly admired speaker at clinics. He has lectured extensively in the United States, Canada, Latin America and Europe. His disciplined use of training techniques, which include weight training, sophisticat- ed stretching exercises, and individually tapered water work-outs, has aided in the production of competitive swimmers. With a list of achievements as long as Coach Gambril ' s, there have been many highlights. " My career has been very exciting and there isn ' t any one instance that stands out above the rest. Some of the high points in- clude the successful dual meet records, the 1976 upset of Tennessee after losing to them 85 straight times, watching Jonty Skinner bring home Alabama ' s first na- tional championship and the 1977 second place finish in the NCAAs, " reflects Gambril. " 1 have found gratification at all different levels of competition. Sometimes watching a young swimmer who reaches his potential and sees his dreams come true is the biggest thrill of coaching for me. " I Laurie Kiely Gambril 235 ■1 iMIMi 236 Track Crimson Tide takes 1980 Track Conference Title When the University of Alabama captured its first Southeastern Outdoor Track title in May, 1980, it brought to an end a long, long drought — one that lasted 28 years. The last time Alabama won an SEC track title was in 1952. The fact that the victory was so long in coming made it that much more gratifying. The Crimson Tide won the 48th SEC Track Championship by defeating defending champion Auburn 120-114. The victory was especially sweet for Head Coach John Mitchell because it was his first in 11 years at Bama. " I thought we would have won one by now, " Mitchell said, " but that is in the past. We are just glad we won this one because we really did deserve it. " Mitchell was rewarded in two ways after the victory: first, he and his staff were thrown into the steeplechase pool by the team, and second, he was named SEC Outdoor Track Coach of the Year by his peers. Mitchell summed up his feelings by borrowing a baseball phrase to say, " Now we have hit for the cycle as far as SEC track is concerned — we have won all three championships; the outdoor, indoor and cross-country. James Mallard, Alabama ' s state sprinter and team leader, received the Commis- sioner ' s Cup for scoring the most points in the SEC meet, 23. Mallard won the 200- raeter dash, finished second in the 100- meter dash, and was part of the winning 440-yard and mile relay teams. " James was definitely a work horse for our team, " Mitchell said, " and not only that, he is such a fine kid. No one is more deserving than he is. " Mallard feh that the two big dual meet victories over Georgia and Auburn gave the team the confidence it needed to win the SEC. " Although we were behind going into the final day of the meet, I just had this feeling that we would win it, " Mallard said. " Going into the meet, we had been out of school a week, and that week gave our team time to get the closeness and unity we needed to win. " The SEC Championship was not the only jewel in the Tide ' s crown, however. In addition to having a very good regular Costroe Palmer hands the baton over to James Mallard anchoring the 440 yard re- lay at a regional meet in Tuscaloosa. Palm- er also runs the 100, 200 and 400 meters. Track 237 q SEC Champs cont. season which included the two big victo- ries over Georgia and Auburn, the team went on to a 6th place finish in the NCAA Championships held at the University of Texas. This was exceptional considering that the Tide was without the services of Mallard, who was sidelined with a pulled muscle for part of the meet. " We have mixed feelings about our fin- ish in the NCAA, " Mitchell admitted. " We were pleased to get 6th place — it is an honor — but we were also disappointed that lames didn ' t get to show his stuff. I know we would have finished higher. " Mallard was understandably disappoint- ed. " I just hate it for the team because we deserved a higher finish, I think we would have gotten second place for sure, but that ' s okay. We still had an excellent sea- son. " Mallard ' s second disappointment came when it was found out that the United States would not field a team for the Mos- cow Olympics. He was a sure bet for a gold medal. " That was disappointing, too, but 1 had turned my thoughts to other things (foot- ball) by that time. Mallard felt that since his track eligibility was up, he could help the football team as a split end. Mallard ' s blazing speed gave the Crimson Tide an additional threat on offense. Alabama had more than a dozen players to qualify for the NCAA Championships. In addition to Mallard, Alabama had five other All-Americans in high jumper Jeff Woodard and Rod Rudolph, sprinter Cal- vin Smith, discus man Greg Martin and shot puter Hreinn Haldorsson. The NCAA Championships were not so disappointing for Jeff Woodard as they were for James Mallard. Woodard won the high jump with a leap of TIV " , tying the American and collegiate records and breaking the NCAA record. Woodard ' s outstanding performance came after a me- diocre showing in the SEC Championship, in which he finished second. Like University of Alabama women ' s track and field in general. Debt Och was both looking strong and looking good ap- proaching the 1981 season. Of course, in sports that isn ' t saying much. Looking good and looking strong in sports go to- gether like " fast " and " fleet " — they ' re vir- tually the same thing. But for Och that is saying a great deal, James Mallard was the driving force be- hind the Tide ' s track SEC Channpionship with 23 points. Due to an injury, he was unable to compete at the NCAA track n: eet. Though he wasn ' t able to go for the gold at Moscow, Mallard has directed his energies to being a top split end for the Crimson Tide football team. 238 Track for the two things have deeply different implications. To appreciate the difference, a girl would have to shoulder Och ' s bur- den — and be able to hurl it 46 feet. For Och is a shot putter, a strong, sturdy gal whose " high " is to send a lead ball halfway across a track infield. The distinction is not one that carries automatic appeal to a guy facing a blind date. Sorority girls glad to jog in alligator- studded running-wear would hardly be caught heaving a metal ball across the Quad. And there was a time when the ju- nior from Pittsburgh was painfully con- scious of those facts, and the connotations that caused them. " When I first came out here, 1 never told a guy that I was a shot putter, " she said, " But when my name started showing up in the paper, 1 couldn ' t very well hide it. They asked me if that was me, and I ' d admit, ' ysahhh. ' Now she doesn ' t admit it — she speaks of it matter of factly, even eagerly. " If a guy ' s going to let something like that stand in the way, 1 don ' t want him, " she said, " in those cases it ' s the guy, not the woman shot-putter, who is missing some- thing. " For if a guy demands attractiveness, Oc h admits that ' s no problem. " I ' m rea- sonably attractive, " said the 5-foot-ll blonde, with a laugh and a swift note that " oh, I know that sounds cocky. " And if a guy is more interested in personality, though, he would find an abundance of it. Och is friendly, fun, feeling . . . and defi- nitely sharp of thought. " I see some girls on campus where you ' d naturally think they ' d be shot putters. You know, the stereotype is that kind of hulking build, " she said. " I look at it like this: 1 make shot feminine, be- cause I do it and I ' m feminine. " Now people see me and ask me if I throw shot, and they don ' t believe it. I don ' t dress real jockey — it ' s not important for me to let people know I ' m a jock. But it ' s a vital part of me, something that ' s very important to me. Shot is another facet of me, one of many parts of me that ' s im- portant. " Joe Curtis races for the finish line in the 400 meters long hurdles. SEC Champions are: (Row one) Rick Bishop, Ken Scott. Guy Robinson, Rob Rudolph, Lorenzo Col- lins, Dennis Raines, Stafford McKinney, Bright Skinner, Brian Friend, Costroe Palmer. (2nd Row) Carol Burroughs. Allen Smith. Mike Butler, Wal- ter Heald, Calvin Smith, Ed Hinde. James Clegg. Randy Bunn. (3rd row) Bruce Walton. Barry Dar- ling, Jim Wilson, Scott Scheffler, Mike Nees, Da- vid Bandy, Richard Bakakel, Allen Bufford, Joe Yelder. (4th row) Gudni Holldorsson, Bobby Brown, Greg Williams, Mark Norstedt, Ike Levine, Julius Shine. Ken Simon, Delwyn Horton. (5th row) Keith Butler. Hreinn Holldorsson, George Graham, Greg Martin, Joe Curtis, Darrell Turner, Jan es Mallard, Chris Sn ith. Jeff Woodard shows why he ' s No. 1 . Track 239 Track To accept Debi Och, that ' s one thing you have to accept. " Here I have a good social life. I like to party — and as long as it doesn ' t keep me from throwing my dis- tance at a meet the next day, that ' s okay. I don ' t have as much trouble now here as I did in high school. I think the high school mentality is a little bit farther behind. When a guy can ' t take me because I ' m a shot putter, I think he should be back in high school. " Her goals are no more high school than her maturity — which, by the way, should combine with her outstanding potential to help her lead a fine corps of " strength girls " at Alabama in 1981. She came as a freshman attracted by atmosphere and a program that would provide the way for national level goals. Her first year was no disappointment — she had a personal record 46-foot-2 throw to help her into the group of 40 who made nationals that year. Her sophomore year was, well, character- building — an elbow problem kept her from throwing better than an early 45-10, and meanwhile the national standard was raised to 48 feet, shutting her out of nationals. " I think I suffered a motivational low, " she said, " I learned you have to go on and not let the pain bother you. " " Shot ' s hard because you ' ve got to be dedicated, and yet at the same time you ' ve got to be easy-going because there are so many different things in shot that can mess you up. I ' m an easy-going person, but I ' ve also got to concentrate very well — each position in the back, for instance, has to be in right relation to every other position in the back. Technique is most of it. It Colleen Murphy hands off the baton to LeeAnn Stelzenmuller in the two mile re- lay. The n: eet was in Tuscaloosa and the Tide defeated Auburn. Pam Wilson hurls a shot put at the region- al n eet held at Tuscaloosa last spring. Be- hind her is javelin thrower Barry Darling who helped out at the meet. Karen Key leaves behind Florida State, Florida A M and Auburn runners in the quarter mile race at the University track field. The Crimson Tide won the meet. 240 Track also requires more overall body strength than, say, distance running — my roommate (Lee Ann Stelzenmuller) is going to kill me, because she runs distance. " If well-coordinated strength is the key requisite lor a quality shot-putter, then a good analogy can be made from Och to her team. Both seem set for a thrust of power that will travel far. Last spring was a major step forward by itself. Alabama overpowered everyone in its three-state region, outdistancing runner- up Auburn 170-138. Seven girls during the season met marks qualifying them for national collegiate competition, and as a group they faired well at the big meet. Lo- cal sprint product Belinda Little took ninth in both the 100-meter and 200-meter dashes, and with Sindy Willard (also of Tuscaloosa), Stephanie Amey, and Karen Key finished seventh in the 400-meter re- lay and 15th in the 800-meter. Sue Gib- son, a freshman recruit from Canada, fin- ished 12th in javelin of the group, was 29th in the 5,000 meter run. Head coach John Mitchell and his assis- tants did not sit on their strong hand, how- ever. Instead, they brought in 16 quantity. " Ultimately the goal of the program has been to line-up three-deep at every posi- tion with girls competitive on a major col- lege level, " said Barry Colburn, assistant in charge of women. He went on to point out that entering the 1981 season, the only questionable area on the squad was dis- tance. Discus specialist Och, Gibson, and Mary Gate Rush are solid returnees in the field, backed by 1980 teammates Jennifer Setterfield (another Canadian javelin- thrower) and shot-putter Debbie Klaproth. Add to that the fine freshmen Andrea DeFabio, Dawn Scarsborough, and Brenda Exhausted from running and winning the quarter mile race against Auburn is Karen Key. The meet was held in Tuscaloosa where the Tide beat Auburn. Women ' s Track Team: (Row one) Stephanie Amey, Sue Thomas. Renee Powell, LeeAnn StelzennxuUer, Jody Schnick, Linda McLennan, Michelle Mor- gan, Susan Gidson. (2nd row) LeeAnn Mendez. Sindy Willard. BeUnda luttle. Pam Wilson. Leta Gantous, Terri Johnson. Ann Muller. Cheryl McGee. Debbie Klaproth. (3rd row) Colleen Mur- phy. Louise Campbell, Janet Lewis, Karen Key, Edna Lewis Erica Mosley. Cindy Sturn . Debbie Och, Jennifer Setterfield. Wright. Sprints, besides Little, Key, Willard, Amey, and from last year, added newcom- ers Prestiss Reese, Rhonda Champion, Carolyn Berry, Sandra Moore and Carol Sanders. Champion set the Georgia state record in the 100 and participated in the Muhammed Ali meet in California, Berry was Alabama sprint champion, Moore her Mississippi counterpart and Reese a trans- fer with national caliber times. Middle-distance and hurdles were in good shape even if oft-injured hurdler Erica Mosely was unable to compete. Re- cruit Laura Mullins replaces the half-mile weakness with fearsome strength. Tammie Williams, another new half-miler, fresh- man Gina Boiling, a Florida champion miler and 2-miler, and distance runners can also swing down to help. Hurdlers are led by returnee Stella Trotter, and fresh- man Joy Shrove of Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. and Sanders of Los Angeles. Returnee Terri Johnson provides a qual- ity high-jumper, but recruit Veronica Price, Reese and Lori Neilson of Montgom- ery looked to lend help. Neilson was be- ing prepared for a potent career in the Setahlon, the seven-event version of the decathlon. Distance corps, hurt by Jackson ' s gradu- ation and one-time nationals competitor Cindy Sturm ' s return to home in Massa- chusetts, still has experience in Lee Ann Stelzenmuller, Linda McLennan, and Carol Seng. Kathy Box, Pam Wilson, Williams, Boiling, and Sandy Hoffman are younger cross-country performers who could help in track as well. " We may not be that weak in distance, " said Colburn, " but we ' re just not as prov- en there. " In 1981 the first Southeastern Confer- ence Championships were set for Knox- ville, Tenn., thus replacing the region meet as the " big one " on the schedule. Having never lost to an SEC school and beaten all but Tennessee, Alabama and Och were entitled to anticipate the kind of coming together that comes on a great throw. " When it all falls together itself, and you know all the physical and techniques work you ' ve done, it feels great, " Och said, " You can think of the team effort as a shot put throw, or the throw as a team effort. You have all those things coming together for the throw to come off. " | Kenny Sizeinore Mike Land Track 241 A Country Mile Like most of us. Sue Jackson has found out that endings to things in Hfe often do not come as soon as expected. In her case, that means out- standing running careers are not over with the first four years of college, and races are not concluded with the first mile. Jackson came here from Birmingham as a half-miler, miler, and jumper. She fin- ished her senior track and field season in the spring of 1980 by fulfilling her dream of a nationals appearance — in the 5,000 meters, where she placed 29th in a team record time of 17:02.6. The attractive blonde also started here assuming she ' d be finished with competi- tive running with that very meet. But the Fall of ' 80 found Sue Jackson enrolled in graduate school to take advantage of one season of eligibility left in cross country, and talking of bigger things four years more down the road. " When 1 was a sophomore, 1 didn ' t think I ' d be through with it after four years here. Then my junior and senior years really seemed to go by fast, and now I ' m in graduate school so I can get in one last season of cross-country, " Jackson laughed. " That told me something. " One thing it told her in October was that she was not going to get off the road she ' s been running after regionals (which Alabama has won the past two years) or nationals (in which the Crimson Tide placed 18th in 1979). 1980 would mark her last meet for Alabama, but not her last meet — hopefully, not even her greatest meet. " I ' ve achieved a whole lot — I never thought I ' d go back for a fifth season, I never thought I would run distance. I The 1980 Women ' s Cross Country Team were Kneeling: Nell Spillman, Leta Gantous, Linda McClennan, Suzi Thomas, Cindy Sturm, Sue Jackson. Standing: Sandy Hoffnrxan, Pam Wilson, Phyllis Hines, Carol Seng, Pat Tillnnan, LeeAnn Stelzenmuller. hope I can make All-American (meaning a top 15 finish in nationals) but that may be too high a goal. But I started out so late in distance (most girls start in high school or earlier), my peak is not going to be for an- other four years, " Jackson said. " I ' f I could keep it up four more years, it would be great. I was able to work at a running camp (in North Carolina) with three great runners; they all finished in the top three at the U.S. Olympic trials. They really got me motivated — they told me the way I ' m running now, it ' ll be an- other four years. " Don ' t be surprised if Jackson, with this latest discovery about her body, goes on to new goals after a near-ending. She has done it before. " My sophomore year I didn ' t like it. I was not getting any better. I spent the summer running hard to get good distance base for the fall, but it was really hard and in the fall I kept get- ting worse. I thought I was going to have to quit, " she said. " But I told the coach, and we had a physical done first. It turned out there was hardly a red-blooded cell in me. I had been anemic all that time and hand ' t known it. " Many iron supplements later, she was on her way to her best years here de- spite a considerable change in roles that demanded great versatility and endurance. She went on in track and field in 1980 by setting records for the mile, two-mile, and 5,000 meters at the state meet; took second in the 5,000; and third in the two-mile in the region and contributed 77 points to the team for the 1980 season. " She ' s been instrumental to us " said head coach John Mitchell. " I feel like H 9 9 ■ 9 1 i Hi m i ■f ' l 1 iSLii mii 1 ' " - Li J » mm 2?2 B 1 H B9V ' fcBB jjBj K L w ■ ■■HT ' i ' V H H E . rT! .M tTi H r 9 j ji ■ m • l l IM ' j w 3 ■ T l.T H 11 ,l l Wm 1 ' fli m mi K if W % i B ■HHiPi n Wi ' ■4; - ' - ? ' - ' M I Ki_ jL ' i .- . . ■4. 24 2 Cross Country she ' s just got here. The program ' s come a long way in the time she ' s been here, and she ' s been important in that. " She was to be important in the fall of 1980 in leading a two-time cross coun- try champion to its third consecutive ti- tle over tough Florida State. The only thing to put a win in doubt was the transfer of three contributors: 1978-79 regional champion Cindy Sturm, Phyllis Hines and Sue Thomas. " They ' re a good team, they ' re young, they ' re led at the top by Sue Jackson and Linda McLennan (another talented senior). LeeAnn Stelzenmuller, a junior, is also doing a good job for us, " Mitch- ell said, and added, " Then we have some good runners. We ' ve just got a good blend, really. If we had Sturm, it would probably be hands-down at regionals. " Others on the team are Carol Seng, sophomores Pam Wilson and Sandy Hoffman, and freshmen Kathy Box, Gina Boiling and Tammi Williams. " If they needed older guidance, they had at least one teammate to turn to. When I see the freshmen each year, it re- minds me of when I came out unsure of myself and without that much talent, " said Jackson. " It ' s like seeing me born all over again. " Mitchell predicts big things for wom- en ' s track and field in the South in the coming years, and he believes Crimson Tide teams will play an important part in that progress. " I think track is going to grow in the South in the next five years. We have some good athletes in this part of the country, and we ' re going to have greater representation in the national standings over the coming years, " Mitchell said. Women ' s track and field at the Capstone is only five years old, but in that short time, Alabama has stayed in the top four spots in state championships. Alabama captured the Alabama AIAW track and field title in 1978, and last year brought strong finishes in regional meet competi- tion including a ninth place finish at Memphis State University ' s prestigious invitational. " I think we have a good overall blend of returnees and new people to make us a strong squad this season, " Mitchell said in his Memorial Coliseum office. " Hard work will let them attain many of the goals they have set for themselves this season. " Assisting Coach Mitchell are Barry Colburn, assistant coach in charge of hur- dlers, jumpers and the recruiting of wom- en athletes and Wayne Williams, who is in charge of sprinters, quarter-milers, half- milers, high jumpers and relay teams. B Mike Land On their way to a cross country conripeti- tion are from left; Kathy Box, Pam Wilson, Sue Jackson, Linda McLennan, LeeAnn Stelzenmuller, Carol Seng, Sandy Hoffnnan. Cross Country 243 On The Run Jim Wilson fought the heavy rain slapping on his skin, pouring from a sky rumbling with thunder and flash- ing with lightning. He could feel the ground sloshing beneath his feet, then against his skin as he slipped and fell — and fell again on the Louisiana turf. Wil- son looked around at three nearby com- petitors as the unintentionally demanding cross country race drew to its fourth mile of six in Baton Rouge. " I told them, " who- ever wins this race, they ' re going to pay the price ' , " he said. " You couldn ' t make a race any tougher than that. " Nor, he might have added, could fate have picked a better one from a former walkon senior to win for his first victory in a career of cross country running for the University of Alabama. The time wasn ' t very pretty — 31 minutes plus — but the feeling was unmatched. " The sacrifices are great, but the rewards are greater, " Wilson said, warm and dry two days later. " Just like Saturday. I crossed that finish line and thought, " I went out, and I did if! " You just couldn ' t wipe the grin from my face. It was my first win at Alabama and it was invitational (at LSU), which meant there was a lot of competition. " And it was tough, in a way that de- mands as much of the mind as it does the body, in a way that is characteristic of the decision top-rate runners like Wilson make the same way every run, every day. " There was so much mud, there was the storm, there was all the sloshing around — I fell down twice, and my knees were con- stantly banging together, " he said. " The guy who wins at cross country is, on our level, almost always the most deter- mined, not just the most talented. The kind of guy who wins a race like that is the one who looks after four miles, sees he ' s got a chance and decides that if ' someone beats me, they ' ll have to pick me up off the ground at the end of the race. ' A lot of guys get to that same point, though, and decide ' I ' ve got ta slow down, my body ' s hurting too much, this is more than my body can take. ' Saturday was the first time Senior Jim Wilson, a forn er walkon, won his first race for the Crimson Tide cross country at an invitational meet held at LSU in 3 1 minutes plus. I really made that shift. " The shift was made possible by deci- sions made every morning with a hand groping for a ringing alarm clock in a dark, predawn room. " The difference in me this year, " said the Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., native, " is consistency. When the alarm goes off, I don ' t say, ' well, I ' ll take today off. ' I don ' t miss a single run any longer (adding up to between 70 and 110 miles a week). " Cross country and track coach John Mitchell acknowledges the decisions that runners must make themselves every day with the knowledge that the coach is not there to push on or find out. " It ' s not so much the afternoon runs, but the mornings when it ' s dark, it ' s raining and your roommate ' s sleeping in, that the runner has to make the decision, " said Mitchell, whose teams have finished in the top five in the ten-team Southeastern Con- ference every year. " The shorter the dis- tance, the more talent takes over; the long- er the distance, the more a strong mind-set is involved. There ' s a lot of self-motivation in cross country. " One way to approach the problem — and some successful coaches have done it — is to be cruel to be kind, as in confronting runners with intense accusations of non- 244 Cross Country Wilson rises at predawn to run and does so again in the afternoon averaging up to 70 and 110 miles a week. He said the differ- ence is " consistency. " commitment and tagging the runners along the road. The other way is to acknowledge that it ' s largely up to the athlete — and the fact that, in cross country, the only person a non-committal runner is hurting is often himself. " He gives you the impression of being laissez faire, but he motivates me a lot. He doesn ' t talk a lot, but with him a hand- shake and a few words after a race means more than another coach hugging you and taking you out to eat, " said Wilson talking about Mitchell. " I ' ve been under the kind of coach who just has to be involved and guys were always complaining that there was to much interference, and I ' ve been under this kind where some guys com- plain that he doesn ' t help enough. It ' s a can ' t-win situation. Having been under both kinds of coaches, I like his way best. " Returning with Wilson are seniors Rich Hanson, Rick Bishop and George Graham, junior Richard Bachakel, sophomores Scott Scheffler and Mike Butler, and freshman Pete Clark. It is an experienced group. " It ' s hard to judge, but the team has a chance to be very good, " Mitchell said. Meanwhile, he regards Wilson as one of the best of many fine distance runners he has produced for the Crimson Tide. Wil- son was ready to be a believer as the No- vember SEC meet approached. " My goal is to win the SEC championship again. You ' ve just got to be able to go up to the starting line feeling you ' re in such super shape and you ' re so determined, there won ' t BE any pain. Then you ' ve got to take it when it does come — the winner of the race isn ' t the one who experiences the least pain, he ' s the one who feels the most but keeps on pushing, " Wilson said. " I just have to be able to say at the starting line that " here I am, here they are, here it is, and I ' m going to be the person that ' s going to do it. ' You just hope you can convince yourself at that moment. " Two weeks before that crucial meet, he had already convinced some guys at LSU — including himself. B Mike Land Cross Country 245 LOVE IT! Cuan Neethling teamed for doubles last year and were important contributors to the Tide ' s success. " (KtM SM ' J 2 4 6 Tennis CHUCK SNOW How coincidental that as early teenagers Lewis Lay and Jean Mills became girlhood friends while on the junior girls tennis circuit, though one was from Bristol of both Vir- ginia and Tennessee and the latter was from the deeper South of Tuscaloosa. Yet, how much more striking it was that the two met for only the second time since their girlhood in the office of the Universi- ty of Alabama ' s head women ' s tennis coach in the fall of 1980. Mills the older and Lay the younger, Mills the Tuscaloosa girl gone to strange places and Lay the stranger come to Tuscaloosa — Mi lls the beginning of the Alabama women ' s tennis program and Lay perhaps the key to the consummation of its highest goals. Mills played here after a standout career at Tuscaloosa High School, then became the first women ' s coach and nursed the program through its infant years. When she embarked on a tennis teaching career that took her to Hilton Head, S.C. (the home courts of Stan Smith and Evonne Goolagong, among others), a graduate stu- dent in counseling from Wisconsin took over and in two strong years raised the program to healthy adolescence as a hope- ful national caliber team. Now that Heinrich had resigned to take an administrative position at Emory Uni- versity in Atlanta, there was Ruth Lewis Lay. For five years she was coach and as- sistant captain of the USTA National Ju- nior Wightman Cup team. That meant she had been spending those years coa ching the best juniors in the country. Prodigies like Mary Lou Patek, Andrea Jaeger and Tracy Austin. She also knows women of comparable gifts who have more of an interest in playing at least a couple of years in college to grow up, get the beginning of an education and enjoy the Southern sun. Then such women might turn profession- al, but hopefully, not before combining with the matured elements of a potent group of sophomores and freshmen left largely from the efforts of Heinrich. " All we need is one Top Ten player, " Lay said as Alabama began a fall warmup season that prepared for a tough spring colli, pnigf 249 The only senior on the women ' s team, Bari Blake of Birmingham, is an important guide for underclassnnen. Kneeling: Martha Wittichen, Elizabeth Shands, Margaret Taylor, Amy Dougherty, Kelly Woods. 2nd row: Asst. Coach Paul Masters, Bobbi Cox, Myke Loomis, Lee Ann Massucci, Bar! Blake, Su- sie Perry, Kathy Denton, Coach Lewis Lay. Back row: Coach Armi Neely, Malcolm EUey, Michael Wennberg, Pat Perrin, Tom Anderson, Stefan Olsson, Hans Carlsson, Beaver Bolander, Tripp Gordon, Mike Smith. Not Pictured: Marie Lyons and Edie Carell Tennis 247 DE SVENSKA SPELARNA The Swedish Players Hans Carlsson suffered an off court injury Stefan Olsson served in the military in Michael Wennberg was redshirted his in the fall but came back to help lead the Sweden and was eager to con e to the U.S. freshman year because of an injury but re- Tide in tennis. . to play college tennis. turned to a top team position. A good asp)ect of college athletics is that participants come from all around the world. A country contributing swimmers and tennis players to America is Swed en. Three players on the Crimson Tide tennis team are from Sweden. Michael Wennberg was redshirted last season for an injury but is back on the Bama courts. Freshmen Stefan Olsson and Hans Carlsson, Swedish premier players, both have consistently ranked in the top ten nationally in their home country. Wennberg, 19, is from Gothenburg, Carlsson, 20, is from Oskarshamn and Olsson, 20, is from Karlshamn. Head Coach Armistead Neely had played in the Holland circuit where Wennberg ' s doubles partner met him. " Coach Neely asked him if he knew any good Swedish players who might like to come to the University, " Wennberg said. " I had wanted to play in the southern United States because of the warm cli- mate. " Wennberg wrote about twenty letters to colleges in the South, and Alabama was one of the ten that displayed interest and answered his letter. Carlsson said that, " two other universi- ties offered me scholarships. One of them had a Swedish tennis player on it. I heard about Alabama through Michael. We met each other in many tournaments. " " One other university showed interest, " Olsson said. " Hans told me about Alabama. 1 was in the military service at the time. 1 was depressed and lazy, I guess, so I decid- ed right away. The weather wasn ' t important for me. " A problem for the Swedes Hving in the U.S. is the language barrier. Wennberg said, " When I came here last year, I had no Swedish friends to talk to, so I had a dif- ficult time. My roommate, Malcolm EUey (another tennis player), helped me out. " Carlsson remarked, " I ' ve had no problem. It doesn ' t bother me even if they laugh be- cause I know if they were in Sweden, I ' d laugh at them. " They all laughed at his re- mark. " I ' m improving, " he added. " I ' ve improved. I feel safer now, " Olsson said. (They all take their class notes in Eng- lish.) " It ' s hard because we have to concen- trate on how to write notes and then we lose half of what is being said. " The Swedes plans to stay in America de- pend largely on their schooling. Wennberg was redshirted his freshman year because of a knee cartilage problem. He is a freshman in tennis and a sophomore in school. He plans to stay and graduate. " It will probably take me four or five years to graduate, " he said. " Right now I don ' t feel I ' m good enough but if I improve, I will play pro. Most peo- ple like playing singles more, for me they ' re equal. They can earn more money in sin- gles. The best players don ' t take doubles se- riously. You can make money if you have a good partner, " he said and added, " It ' s a different game. It ' s too much to concentrate on both in a tournament. Singles players don ' t take doubles seriously. " " I ' ll try and go pro, " Olsson said and agreed with Carlsson. " I like doubles as much as singles. " At a time when international affairs are strained for the U.S., it is refreshing to know that these Scandinavian athletes ap- preciate America ' s freedoms and their friendly dispositions and tennis expertise add to the Tide ' s program. H " v?? vyp ?irFrT . ' 248 Swedes schedule. The spring schedule might be made easier if future pro Vicki Nelson of Wooster, Ohio, followed up a mid-year high school graduation with a spring reg- istration in Tuscaloosa. " We have so much depth already, " Lay continued, making a solid case for a strong team in the next two years even if the Top Ten player does not materialize. " Most of the team is sophomore. Myke Loomis was one of the number one juniors in Arkansas, Kathy Denton the number one in Tennessee and Amy Dougherty the number one in Kentucky. This year we ' ve got one senior, Bari Blake of Birmingham and one junior, LeeAnn Massucci of Ge- neva, Ohio. " In two years we should be a power- house. We are loaded this year, but that senior year of these sophomores ought to be one tough team. " Bobbi Cox, a walkon from Clio, Ala- bama, is also a junior. But there are six sophomores: Denton — Nashville, Tenn.; Dougherty — Louisville, Ky.; Loomis — Little Rock, Ark.; Martha Wittichen — Memphis, Tenn.; Susie Perry — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. and Kelly Woods — Houston, Tex. Fresh- men are Edie Carell of Nashville, Marie Lyons — Clearwater, Fla., Elizabeth Shands — Jackson, Miss., and Margaret Taylor (sister of former player Valerie) — Gadsden Lay thinks the team is aching to reach nationals this year after getting a taste of it by coming within range in last year ' s regionals, tying for fifth despite an early draw against national power Rollins Col- lege, which defeated the Crimson Tide 7- 2. Alabama had finished 21-5 in the regu- lar season, won the state and, for the first time, had four players (Dougherty, then- senior Nancy Pate, Blake and Loomis) win 20 or more matches Although Julie Kosten transferred after combining with Pate for 24 doubles wins, the team of Loomis and Denton won 20 and Lay was deeply impressed with dou- bles depth for the 1980-81 season. Meanwhile, besides setting her sights on a 1981 regional championship and recruits to enable championships beyond the realm of that, Lay was enjoying the freedom of teaching as a college coach. " Although I was a coach and developed some friendships, 1 couldn ' t coach those girls like Austin much. They all have their own private coaches. " | Mike Land The Crimson Tide takes a break between a match with Florida and receive instruc- tions fron: Coach Neely. Tennis 249 Fore Play Senior golfer Cecil Ingram came from Birmingham to the University of Alabama in the fall of 1977. " I remember the first shot I hit for Alabama and will remember the last shot, " he said. " Once you play, it ' s so much easier the second time. " Ingram said that he has missed only one tournament in his four years as a golfer, due to a class. " Can ' t ever tell w hat hap- pens in college golf, " he said. " You have to miss class for it so you have to be a good student. " Two former Tide golfers, Gary Trivisonno and Barry Harwell, were like " big brothers " to Ingram. " They took me under their wing and told me how to prac- tice and play well, " said Ingram. " Coach had told them to teach me in a hurry. " Ingram ' s sophomore year, the Crimson Tide men ' s golf team won the conference championship. " We played well in confer- ence that year, " recalled Ingram. " It got down to the last hole and we were tied with Florida. I birdied the last hole giving me a three on par and the Florida guy made six. It was special to me to give the guys (Trivisonno and Harwell) a victory for their senior year. That was the highpoint of my college career. " Ingram added, " I wouldn ' t be the player I am if it wasn ' t for the juniors and seniors who took care of me. " The golf team usually practices everyday at the UA Golf Course. During the season, the golfers have qualifying rounds to de- termine who will play in tournaments. " We ' ll be contenders for the SEC, " pre- dicted Ingram. " We were fifth in confer- ence last year. It was held in Augusta, Georgia, and we took some freshmen and got some good experience. " We have a lot of juniors and sopho- mores playing. Our good players are in these classes, " Ingram said. " I ' m looking forward to a good year — this is my last go- around. " The 1980-81 golf season should have David Lane, a college transfer, John Poole who was redshirted one year and Steve Hudson in his fifth year, seeing some ac- tion, according to Ingram. " Kevin, Lee and Tom will add pretty good depth, " Ingram said. Kevin DeNike won the Memphis State Intercollegiate Invitational, a three-day tournament, in October 1980. " We ' ve been pretty consis- tent finishers but not as far as winning Front Row: Cathleen Crum, Pam Pruitt. Shelly Babb, Susan Land, tJanet BoUe. Back Row: Coach Conrad Rehling. Betty Baird, Nora Venne, Peggy Kirsch. Peggy Bell, Betty Buck, Linda Miller. Asst. Coach Lynn Kurth. tournaments. " " It ' s kind of getting tough to believe this is my last year, " Ingram, a general man- agement major, admitted. " Last spring, it felt a little different to know I ' d be missing tournaments. From here on out, it will be my last college tournaments. All I ' ve done for the last four years is gone to school Coach Conrad Rehling, center, has coached Seniors Cecil Ingran , left, and Steve Hud- son, team co-captains to a 1979 SEC Championship. and played golf. " : " How I play will determine what I d ' after I get out of school, " Ingram sale Graduate school, playing in pro tourne ments or going into business are option open to Ingram. | Money, more likely than not, woulj keep Assistant Golf Coach Lynn Kurth idea from being anything more than wislj ful thinking at the University of Alabam; But in 1980-81, the young lowan at lea appeared to have ample opportunity to re Cecil Ingram putts to Kevin DeNike, hole ing the pin. DeNike won the Memphis S Intercollegiate Invitational and was rewar ed writh a new pair of shoes from Coac Rehling. 250 Golf I veal its validity. " I definitely think women should coach v omen, " she said. " From things I ' ve watched up close and experiences I my- self have had coaching, I know there are problems a girl can come to me with that she wouldn ' t go to a man with. " I think it could help the program, " she said, " not necessarily because it would be me, but with any woman coach in the fu- ture. But the budget apparently doesn ' t al- low it. " Despite all the difficulties, however, if Alabama fares well in June of 1981 in nationals, it won ' t be done with psycho- logical mirrors. There is the instructional help of one of the most reputable teachers in the nation. Head Golf Coach Conrad Rehling. And there is plain talent in fine quantity. Peggy Kirsch, Linda Miller and Denise Lyle have finally made it to that senior year coaches have been looking forward to ever since the trio led Alabama to a ninth- place national finish as sophomores. But the Crimson Tide obtained so much young talent that in the fall season Kirsch was no longer the top golfer and the trio was part of a considerably greater whole. Sopho- more Shelly Babb had established herself at the top, with an average of near 76 a round and a tournament win in the Lady Seminole, which Alabama won with a fine 889 team total. Babb ' s win was the second by a Crimson Tide women ' s golfer, the first being won by Kirsch earlier in her career. Sophomore Betty Baird became another top performer, making up the fall ' s preva- lent top four along with Babb, Miller and Kirsch. Freshman Kathy Crum, sophomore Susan Ladd and senior Beth Franklin each had shots at the number five spot during the first three tournaments of the fall. To- gether they were so successful that by Oct. 21, they had already posted four of the ten required low rounds needed to qualify for the national championships. Others to lend potential help in 1980-81 are senior Peggy Bell, junior Janet Bolle, senior Betty Buck, freshman Pam Pruitt, sophomore Lee Steffens and freshman Nora Venne. " We ' ve got much more depth than we ' ve ever had here before, " said Kurth. Alabama finished a disappointing 18th in the national tournament in June of 1980, after the ninth-place finish of the previous year. Alabama has qualified for national competition the last six years. Kurth added, " We have a lot of potential that hasn ' t been realized. We ' ve got a lot of talent. " H Mike Land Front Row SENIORS: John Miller, Kelly Miller. Bob Vespa. Cecil Ingram, John Poole. Steve Hud- son. David Lane, Bruce Werner. Back Row: Dave Ruvolo. David McKenzie. John Gray. Conwell Hooper. Kirk Bell. Jonathan Ray. Claude Cooper. Steve Lowery. John Keller. Kevin DeNike. Joe Joyner. Tom Garner. Mark Wood, Don Scott. Bill Q lf 251 Riley. Chuck Snow 252 Gymnastics Leaps and Bounds Patti Kleckner was the standout in gymnastics last year. Two more ex- cellent women recruited for Ala- bama are Angie Alexander and Cindy DeLucas. Kleckner was frank in an interview con- cerning her personal outlook on gymnas- tics, school and the South. " I always like to be around people. I don ' t expect anything out of them, I ' m not looking to get anything out of them. I just like to have people as my friends, and then I end up being their friend, " Kleckner said. " I think it ' s great to keep bringing in new people. I don ' t want to perform worse than I did last year. But if someone comes along who can lead us even farther down the road, that ' s great. " Alabama, which to some seems unforgivably small, is a good example. The setting is exciting to her when one re- members she grew up just outside Pitts- burgh and trained in the Jim Dandy gym- nastics outfit there. " I like Alabama, " she said. " A lot of people here ask me, ' are you really seri- ous? ' I say, ' Yeah! ' Maybe I ' m not the typical city girl. I don ' t need the hustle and bustle. " I have adjusted to Southern ways. I no- ticed when I first came here that everyone Performing a handstand arch on the bal- ance beam is Luann Guzzetti. a sophomore from Pittsburgh. seemed a lot slower. Everyone likes to take time to think. That may be why I ' m more relaxed now that I ' ve come here. " Going to classes everyone stops to talk. They just don ' t say hello and keep on go- ing — they actually stop and talk. I like that. I ' m a talkative person anyway. I like to get to know people — all kinds of peo- ple. " Kleckner, however, needed no special gift to find the 1980-81 gymnastics season exciting. Approaching the sophomore sea- sons of Kleckner and five others on the eight-woman team, everyone in the pro- gram was looking for unprecedented Crimson Tide success. Entering her third season in 1980-81, Coach Sarah Campbell — a fine gymnast herself at Eastern power Slippery Rock of Pennsylvania — was looking at a program that improved " 100 percent " from her first year to her second year. Campbell brought in six freshmen the previous year, thanks largely to contacts in the talent-lad- en North — Luann Guzzetti, Stacy Murin and Kleckner all came from the Pittsburgh area through the Jim Dandy connection, and Alison Green is from Bowie, Md. An- nie Wilhide lists Indiana as her home state, but she was living in Tampa Bay when Alabama recruited her. Talent from Members of the 1980-81 Gymnastic Team are from left to right; Luann Guzzetti, Angie Alexander, Lisa Palk, Cindy DeLucas, Ann WilKide, Patti Kleckner, Ali Green, Stacy Murin. faraway was balanced by surprising walkon Lisa Palk of Northport, who be- came a vital all-around performer. Never- theless, an inexperienced team finished fourth in regional competition involving Alabama, Georgia and Florida teams. Still, the turnaround was tremendous for a program that hadn ' t kept a coach for more than a year before Campbell arrived. The team score shot up roughly 20 points in two years to 136, Campbell said. Of course, the last six points to the near-perfection of the 142 that won nationals last year are the most difficult of all. But in 1980-81 Alabama would settle for just getting to nationals — thus winning its region — and the program did much to solidify those chances by not sitting still after last season ' s success. While the six sophomores returned in the fall knowing each other, the coaches and the surroundings, Campbell spiked an already potent mixture. Alexander and DeLucas came he e already comparable to No. one returnee Kleckner at the start, and the fact that Alexander is from Athens, Ga., and DeLucas from Birmingham shows that Campbell is also gaining a foothold closer to home. Campbell has also put a strong effort into community relations, working vrilh ap- proximately 100 youth in a Continuing Education gymnastics program and gain- ing more attendance loyalty for home matches from the two private clubs in the country. " Last year was the turning point, " Campbell said, " We established the pro- gram, established a stability in the coaches (Campbell ' s assistant these three years has been student Dave Patterson, a diver here as a freshman) and we just have the fact we ' re putting a lot of empha- sis on the sport. " " We ' re a lot closer this year; we ' ve real- ly become a team, we ' ve got great talent and we ' re more comfortable in our sur- roundings. Once we start putting our tech- niques together into our routines later, it ' ll become exciting. The excitement will still be there. " | Mike Land Gymnastics 253 THE NET SET In the fall of 1979, University of Ala- bama graduate Vivian Langley re- turned to Foster Auditorium on busi- ness — as an assistant for SEC and regional rival Ole Miss during the SEC volleyball tournament. From the perspective of the beaten opponent, Langley had her view of a group of freshmen and sophomores go- ing through a " rebuilding year " that would end with a 43-15 record and a near-national tournament berth. " In two years, they are going to be pure hell, " Langley said. Returning were all those of that prize re- cruiting crop from a year ago: co-captain Eileen " Ko " Kohrherr of New Jersey, Cathie Petrucco of Battle Creek, Michigan, Nancy Woolsey of Mobile, Stacy Niemchick of Wayland, Mich., and Gina Bigham of Northport. Then there were the players from 1979: sophomores Suzanne Stogner, Janice Story, Linda Rogers and Cheryl Wiedeman. A good recruiting season brought the power and grace of 5-10 hitter Beverly Robinson of Montgomery, the abilities of Becky Newman, setter Christina Donnell of Battle Creek, Elise Lapeyre of Houma, La., and Doris Jones of Houston, Tex. Hope for 1980, let alone 1981, was ReGina Bigham readies to set the ball up for the Tide front row against the Auburn volleyball team. abundant for a coach who had known suc- cess with less depth. After all, Schleuder started the program here in 1974 and had an 18th-place finish in nationals by 1976, following that with placements of ninth and 17th before the 1979 " rebuilding " season. Schleuder had a 225-70 career record. " I really had high expectations, " said Schleuder. " 1 really was on cloud nine. I, and most others, thought it would be one of the best years ever in the University program. We had just the right blend of youth and experience. " I was really excited. I thought we would win the state again, very possibly win regionals and maybe do something in the national tournament. " It ended up being all the more frustrat- ing because of all that talent. Never in my wildest imagination did I think we wouldn ' t win the state tournament. That may sound cocky, but ... " But Alabama had been to the state what UCLA basketball had been to the old Pac 8. That Alabama lost twice to Auburn in the state tournament at home and have to take the state runnerup ' s ticket to regionals was the season ' s stumblings. Alabama played an entire tournament with only the six players on the floor. Considering the circumstances, a third in that Central Florida tournament, a fourth in Minneapolis, a third in the SEC championships at Lexington, and the third taken in regionals a week after the state tourney upsets were not so bad. But they didn ' t come close to what the sea- son seemed to promise after the Crim- son Tide finished second in its season- opening invitational and won the M.U.W. Invitational in Columbus, Miss., the next time out. Certainly, no one was talking 36-20 and second in the state. " Right off the bat, things went wnrong, " Schleuder said. " And they weren ' t injur- ies due to conditioning or poor training. They were the freakish kind of injuries — like an opponent ' s foot crossing under the net and one of our players landing on it and tearing up an ankle — or they were flare-ups from problems girls had when they came here. " Also to be dealt with was what came after state, even after Alabama ' s rally in regionals. What came was the an- nounced departure of Kohrherr, the likable transfer who had been a captain and emotional catalyst for Alabama since she came on campus the previous year. Korhherr came back for her edu- cation in the spring. Schleuder, personally fond of " Ko " , attributed retirement to what ' s common- ly known as a " burn-out. " " She had been playing all these years, and now Bama ' s Chris Donnell set up the ball for Nancy Woolsey ' s spike but the Tide lost to Auburn in volleyball. 254 Volleyball I she was having enough problems moti- vating herself, without having that bur- den of motivating others I was forced to put on her when things got discourag- ing, " Schleuder said. Still, some observers might suspect Kohrherr ' s decision, and the season, had to do with Schleuder ' s low-key phi- losophy of coaching. But Schleuder had heard criticisms of softness before and has a solid answer many have come to agree with over the years. " Many of our girls come from the tra- dition of the dominant male cocah, " she said, referring to those who use psycho- logical manipulation to program and motivate. " I ' m not that kind of authori- w ■ ' l - -- : . ' : -. , .: . tarian coach they ' ve been used to, and it ' s hard to adjust. " My view is that each person should motivate themselves and have responsibil- ity for themselves. I don ' t believe they should need me going in and making some kind of " Win one for the Gipper ' speech before each match. " I know I get a lot of criticism. But when they get out in the real, everyday world, they ' ve got to have learned to moti- vate themselves and have responsibility for themselves. No one can be there with a let ' s-go-out-and-get-the-world-today speech. " I know some people won ' t like what I ' m saying and doing. I ' m not sure how much some people would tolerate it if we hadn ' t won so much in the past. " I guess, " she said, " we ' ll just have to keep winning. " | Mike Land 1980 Volleyball team from top of stairs to bottom: Manager Sherrie Carter, Cheryl Wiedeman, Chris Dor r ell, Eileen Kohrherr, Elise LaPeyre, Becky Newman, Janice Sto- ry, Stacy Niemchick, Beverly Robinson, Linda Rogers, Doris Jones, Regina Bigham, Suzanne Stogner, Nancy Woolsey, Cathie Petrucco. i . ' -- .. v-; ' ;rt- ..-3 ' ,?:?; ■«.«. , B .-:- Volleyball 25 5 Raising Some members of the Crimson Tide athletic staff are already making plans for next summer. The prep- arations revolve around the 1981 Alabama Sports Camp. The camp, now in its eighth year, offers young athletes the opportunity to receive fundamentals and skill instruc- tion in their chosen sport. The camp is opened to youngsters 10-17 years of age. (NCAA rules prohibit the participation of graduated high school seniors.) Sessions run from June 1-July 25. The 1980 camp schedule included ses- Former Tide swimmer Meme Tynan and Asst. swin coach Ben Davis instructed young swimmers last summer. sions in swimming, diving, baseball, golf and tennis for both boys and girls, while girls are also offered sessions in basket- ball, gymnastics and volleyball. Head Swim Coach Don Gambril is the director of the camp. Gambril and Assis- tant Swim Coach Greg Oberlin, the assis- tant camp director, have designed the camp program to meet the individual needs of aspiring athletes. All camp sports programs are directed by the talented and established University of Alabama varsity coaches. Assistant var- sity coaches and student athletes are also on hand to aid in the running of the camp. Thus, campers are exposed to the coaching expertise which has made the University of Alabama one of the stron- gest and consistently successful inter- collegiate sports programs. Coach to camper ratio is approximately 1:10 and in baseball 1:3, so each camper gets the valuable experience of working di- rectly with a high calibre coach. " One of the reasons for the past suc- cess of the sports camp is that the coaching staff is of high quality, " com- ments Gambril. " The experience and knowledge of our coaches has contrib uted to the fine reputation of our camp over the years. " Coaches for last year ' s sports camps were: Gambril, swimming; Bob Web- ster, diving; Barry Shollenberger, base- 256 Sports Camp the Tide ball; Armistead Neely, tennis; Conrad Rehling, golf; Ed Nixon, women ' s bas- ketball; Sarah Campbell, gymnastics and Stephanie Schleuder, women ' s volleyball. Campers are divided into ability lev- els upon arrival at the campus. Each participant receives individual skill de- velopment instruction and team-sport campers are given special exposure to team-oriented skills. So that the begin- ner receives as much needed attention as the more advanced competitor, all lessons are conducted at the camper ' s respective levels. Classroom instruction is integrated into the camper ' s daily schedule in order to give an indepth involvement with the sport. Once again, an " elite " camp is being offered in swimming, golf and diving. Coach Webster ' s diving camp is exclu- sively " elite. " The elite concept is to at- tract advanced competitors who wish to expand on already developed abilities. Due to the nature of the elite camp, spe- cific admittance requirements have been set by coaches. This form of camp is opened to a limited number of athletes and requires a two-week stay at camp. Among the ma ny advantages of the Ala- bama Sports Camp is the opportunity for the young athletes to use the fine sports facilities at the University of Alabama. Golfers practice on the beautiful 18-hole Crimson Tide golf course, tennis players have the privileges of Alabama ' s 30-court complex, baseball players practice on Thomas Field, swimming and diving will be held in the Aquatic Center, while women basketball players, gymnasts and volleyball players will also have access to excellent university facilities. Both day-camp commuters and live-in campers are welcome at the camp. Overnighters will be housed in the univer- sity dormitories and meals will be pro- vided by the university in one of the dorm cafeterias. Camp supervision (24 hours a day) includes dorm counselors as well as an on-site director who resides in the dorm, all who are part of the camp staff. Although most of the camper ' s time will be confined to his respective sport, limited time is available for recreation. Supervised activity in minature golf, roller skating, bowling and other leisure time activities is offered. The university dorms provide pin- ball, table games, and a juke box for evening relaxation. Each Thursday of a camp session, an awards banquet is held honoring each ath- lete for his participation in the camp pro- gram. A motivational guest speaker is fea- tured at the social function designed to recognize different achievements of camp- ers. Following the banquet, a Thursday night dance is held giving the campers a chance to unwind after an instruction- filled, challenging week of sports activity. ■ Laurie Kiely Assistant gymnastics coach Dave Patterson Two tennis sports campers learn the cor- and a spotter instructed a camper on the rect way to position their bodies and their balance beam at can p. rackets for a good serve. 257 Sports Cannp Can ' t Stop the Music The 300-member University of Ala- bama Million Dollar Band provides entertainmeni during half-time at football games, the Homecoming and Cot- ton Bowl parades and pep rallies for stu- dents and alumni. The love to perform mo- tivates each and every band member to spend countless hours practicing morning, noon and night. Under the direction of Dr. James Fergu- son with assistance from Kathryn Scott, prospective band members attend a week long band camp a week before school be- gins where they try out for band positions. If selected, each band member receives $75 a semester, a uniform and if neces- sary, an instrument. Ferguson, now in his 10th year directing the Alabama band, had photographs taken of all band members in order to make identification easier during the daily prac- tices held at Butler Field. He instructed the band through designs like the " little Mac, " " Pinetree, " Snake that swallowed the dice, " " canoes " and the familiar " Roll Tide " and " UA " formations to the songs " Mississippi Mud, " " Hot Stuff " and " Pic- tures of Spain. " This year Ferguson selected two band members to act as drum majors: saxophone player James Walley and trumpeter Alan Saks. Their duties included getting the band onto the football field, assisting Ferguson ' s directing and taking over when Ferguson sits in the stands to observe the half-time show. Scott, a former band member, takes care of band members ' needs at games and practices. Her door is always open to any band members with conflicts in schedules, sickness or laziness. Scott also directs the 30-40 members who make up the pep band. The members tried out for the pep band and play at basketball games and swim meets. The enthusiasm of the band members displayed on and off the field and courts serves to inspire Bama fans to cheer and participate in the events. The Million Dol- lar Band continues to play A Sharp. | Baritones Walter Hayden and Hal Rogers Trombonist Wayne Smiley shows that de- warm up their instruments. Each instru- termination and practice go hand in hand, ment adds to the tones that make up the Many long hours of work go into the pro- Million Dollar Band. duction of the 1 minute half time show. 25 8 Band The Million Dollar Band added a flare of color, an echo of sound, and a touch of class to the Cotton Bowl parade. Band 259 Wouldn ' t Stop for a Million Bucks Below: The Crimsonettes add life to the games. Kim Norris says she hopes to con- tinue her band career. Right: The drums are the backbone of the band. They provide the tempo that keeps the band together. Bottom: The Basketball Pep Band adds spirit to all the Tide ' s home games. When not playing, the band always cheers. 260 Band GREAT SCOTT!!! Jackson, Mississippi — a typical clear, cold, late-December day. Seven Greyhound buses comprise a small silver caravan in the middle of Jackson Mall parking lot. I make my way to board bus four from a nearby Burger King. I no- tice Million Dollar Band and Bama 1 written in white shoe polish on several bus windows. Also enroute to the buses is an attractive lady in a fur trimmed coat who gets on bus two. Recognizing her, I do the same. Sitting in a front seat busily painting her fingernails is the only female director in the National Collegiate Athletic Associ- ation, Miss Kathryn Scott. The assistant di- rector of the University of Alabama bands carries on a mini-conference with band staff members that surround her. The meeting would to a non-band member seem like a casual, friendly conversation. Topics range from dispersing approximate- ly $18,000 in food money to assigning over 100 hotel rooms. In between topics. Miss Scott manages to say hello to people getting on and off the bus. She asks them how their Christmas ' s were and how they are doing. After the staff members leave to carry-out their assignments, I inquire Miss Scott about her recent holiday trip to Eu- rope and we exchange our usual flattering statements about one another. Cordial, concerned, and organized — that ' s Miss Scott. When a person hears the title assistant band director, nothing much comes to mind unless it happens to be connected to the University. The title then represents hundreds of college and high school stu- dents, thousands of dollars, ballgames, road trips, and concerts. A full-time job is accounted for to say the least. A former five-year Million Dollar Band member. Miss Scott has been assistant di- rector for five years. Her duties range from getting formation sheets and music copied to hearing heart-breaking excuses for mii=:ing band practice or not wanting to be an alternate again. Evt hing in her office and band room has a laoel and everything is in its place. " She has everything under control, " says Scott Speares a two-year veteran and band staff member. " To see her at work is — kind of like an art, " states Bobby Tack, a trombonist and staff member. " She plays a big part in every show, " adds Tack. Along with her regular responsibilities. Miss Scott contributes her creative talents to give the band an extra pizzaz. This year she helped to d esign the new drummer uniforms. Miss Scott, an Alexander City native, oversees concert band, basketball band, student teaching, a high school music camp, the Alabama All-State band activi- ties; teaches double-reed classes; and assists with symphonic band. Long-time band veteran, Mardi Morard, comments that concert band consisted of only twenty-five people, gave no concert, and had no enthusi- asm before Miss Scott came. Waiting on the sidelines for the Cotton Bowl Show ' s grand finale. Miss Scott in- tensely watches the Baylor Band per- form. 262 Kathryn Scott " It ' s a learning experience now, " says Morard about the concert band which con- sists oi around 90 musicians and gives an annual spring performance. " She ' s accessible to students, " stated Morard. Vicki Worley says Miss Scott, " is not like a teacher. She ' s like a friend. " University band secretary Reba Warren comments, " Miss Scott is always cordial, friendly, cooperative, and understanding. " What motivates this determined woman? Miss Scott says she enjoys her job, but, " there are special fulfilling times after a performance. " Touching comments from band members along with performing well make-up these special times. Former basketball coach C. M. Newton often complimented the basketball band and Miss Scott. " He made a special effort and it made me pleased and proud, " says Miss Scott. Her intentions for the future include broadening and updating her music edu- cation; but for now, whenever band stu- dents need Miss Scott, she ' ll be there. | David G. Winton Cheering on the Tide is one of Miss Scott ' s favorite past time. She always frowns on a dead crowed. In the spotlight, Miss Scott directs the pep band during another time out. Entertain- ing the crowd is her main objective but her greatest reward is a good performance. Kathryn Scott 263 ANYONE Crimson White sports editor Sonny Brasfield goes for a lay-up but the Stam- peders couldn ' t beat Pride ' s Court basket- ball team at Foster Auditorium. 264 Intramurals CAN PLAY Outside of a college campus the term " intramurals " is not often heard or understood. Howev- er, at the University of Alabama, intramurals means participation for fun, competition and exercise for over 6500 undergraduates, graduate students and faculty-staff members. The range of intramural programming at Alabama is broad and divided into two types of participation. The team sport program is comprised of the tradi- tional intramural sports of flag football, volleyball, basketball and softball. Soc- cer is the new team sport in this coun- try and is gaining in popularity, accep- tance and skill level in the intramural program. The minor sport program is the sec- ond type of intramural participation, and it serves to compliment the team sport program by allowing students to participate in, practice and hopefully acquire the successful skills of a life time sport. Examples are badmitton, golf, table tennis, tennis, horseshoes and the swim and track meets. Let us mention here that the origin of intramurals in a college atmosphere grew out of a response from those students not participating on the intercollegiate level. Sports for the student masses created a service to provide this need. Intramurals is viewed as a service organization on all college campuses and Alabama is no ex- ception. The traditional team sports of foot- ball, basketball and baseball (softball) were and are the mainstays of all college intramural programs. However, as partici- pation in these events leveled off there came a need to offer more and varied types of intramural and recreation pro- gramming. Dual and individual events were added, and today some University recreation and intramural programs in- clude outdoor, free play, lesson and many other types of programming. As the Intramural Sports Department looks to expand its programming, the mi- nor sports program will perhaps offer the most physically and mentally pleasing sports to its schedule. Up to this point the value of acquiring the skills and enjoy- ment of a life-time sport has been over- looked given the tremendous success of the team sports of volleyball, football, bas- ketball and softball. Its value lies in the fact that one can participate in tennis, for example, over one ' s entire lifetime and derive the phys- ical, mental and relaxational benefits. Whereas, the team sport participation will realistically occur over a shorter, concen- trated period of one ' s lifetime. With this in mind, the Intramural Sports Department will emphasize the minor sports program and free play program in the coming years. One important move made by the stu- dents of the University to facilitate the in- terest in minor sports is their willingness to make funds available for a new recreation facility. (The director of intra- Sigma Nu ' s Chip Hill and John Geer chal- lenged Fiji Scott Beecraft in an intramural soccer game. Intranr urals 265 ANYONE CAN PLAY mural sports beleives this move was made by accident rather than by design.) The potentials for minor sport play in this new facility will take on new dimensions. A new recreation facility will allow people the luxury of playing their favorite sport anytime of the day. This free play dimen- sion of recreation has been missing up to this time at Alabama. The new recreation building will in- clude a multipurpose area in which bas- ketball, volleyball, badmitton and frisbee, for example, can be played. Also, a sus- pended jogging track, 14 racquetball This unidentified runner for the Legal Ea- gles races for the goal line in an intramu- ral football game. Intramural football is a traditional team sport and mainstay of many college intramural programs. handball courts and a large exercise room will allow for much needed flexibility in team and minor sport programming in the future. The potentials of a new facility with a talented staff could include program- ming for lessons, free play and club sports. New people with high interests in recreational and leisure pursuits will bene- fit from this new facility. In conclusion, an important point needs to be made as the University looks toward its new recreation facility. If the Intramural Sports Department expects to grow and develop into a need-fulfilling service orga- nization, the students at Alabama must be- gin to broaden their views and interests in recreational opportunities. Being staisfied with playing one football game a week isn ' t supplying a student ' s total recreational and leisure needs. Com- placency in recreational and intramural participation by the student and com- placency in programming by the professionals are two problems that must be prevented at the University of Alabama. | Jon Allen DKE ' s Allen Phillips (left) and John Calhoun (raised leg) helped to beat the ATOs 2-1 in soccer. 266 Intramurals Intramurals 267 _, . «s».- ; « .. " - " " V . X yw - K. ■ ' ' f: m ■w ysa OPLE PLAY f V 11 ' ••JSS !. one of the i ma was del th, in Tuscal ' jr .- . «w« W ' - - v ' Games People Fencing Club Women ' s Soccer Club Bowling Club The Bama Fencing Club was an out- growih of free fencing lessons con- ducted by Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gauze. They had a small amount of personal equipment and conducted a weekly class in the basement of the H.P.E.R. building. The Gauzes left the University community in August 1974 but the enthusiasm that they helped to generate for the sport of fencing remained and those students who did not want to stop fencing continued to meet at the regular time to practice their techniques. In September, 1974, the group was chartered by the SGA. They submitted a budget and the monies went toward the building of the club ' s equipment inven- tory. The Bama Fencers attended their first formal competition, the 6th Annual Vanderbilt Foil Tournament, in 1975. Since that first competition, the Bama Fencers have been able to participate in meets at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville and at the Atlanta Open. They also have conducted many local exhibi- tions for civic organizations as well as fencing clinics for the fencers in the state. The fencing season runs from September 1 through May 31. At the close of the sea- son, competition is held at the Divisional and Sectional levels to determine who will be their representatives in the National Championships. The Bama Fencing Club will host the Alabama Divisional Championships on April nth and 12th, 1981. The Alabama Division will b e the host for the Southeast- ern Sectional Championships on May 16th and 17th, 1989 in Tuscaloosa. The two winners of the competition will be eligible to attend the National Championships in San Antonio, Texas, in June 1981. Another club at the University of Ala- bama is the Women ' s Soccer Club. It was formed in the Spring of ' 80, and compiled a 9-4-1 record in its first season. In the fall, the team registered ten wins against only two defeats and two ties. The record also included a second place finish in the North Carolina Invitational Tournament. Carol Eichelberger, Sue Steadman, Teri Fowke, and Ginger Garrett made the AU- Bama Fencers are Front Row: Bruce Bizzoco (President), Regina Kellenberger (Instructor), Genger Haskell, Melissa Hebert, Montez Moser, Joseph Yap. Back Row; Rob Hudson, Eric Walters, Jack Graham, Butler Hine (Sec Tres), Walt Moore, Robert Jackson, John Cobb, Jeff Brill, Keith Farr, John Dunn. 27 Sports Clubs Tournament team. Against other SEC teams, the Bama women ' s team was undefeated, downing Georgia (2-0), LSU (7-0), and Vanderbilt twice (2-0, 1-0) while also playing Vanderbilt to a 2-2 tie. Ala- bama also defeated the Jackson Soccer Club who were the Mississippi state women ' s champions. Fowke with 17 goals and Jean Mills with eight paced the team on offense. Mills and Garrett also registered seven assists each to lead in that category. Eichelberger and Barbie Cleino anchored a tenacious de- fense that posted seven shutouts. The women ' s soccer team plays 25-30 matches in the fall and spring. In the spring, ' 81, the club hopes to establish a second team in order to allow more people to participate in matches. The Bowling Club was founded in 1976 and is recognized on campus as a sports club. They do get some money allotted to them by the SGA while the remaining part of their budget comes from membership Bama fencers compete with clubs throughout the Southeast. These fencers duel in order to sharpen their skills. dues and various fund raising activities. Their membership is open year around and there are basically only two require- ments: 1) That the applicant must not have bowled professionally, and 2) that the ap- plicant be registered as a full-time graduate or undergraduate student at the University of Alabama. The bowling season typically runs from mid-October to March. During this time, they will bowl each division team twice (once at home and once away) and will also be involved in several tournaments, which take them over a good part of the South. The members generally bowl the division matches on Sunday afternoons so as not to interfere with football and basket- ball and for Bama bowlers, " home " is in Bessemer. One match is three games and only five bowlers may bowl at once. They bowl two consecutive matches so it can ■■Mb ' iflm li I H K W m Ib - u fT4 Wk J — ' H RLf tCUf ' n l f ' l. y j 1 M J H I ' — i j ■ 1 . m Mr Q l z l ■ 1 1 V- ' - • ' J [yjt nil fe i P NH 1 1 A H L J v l BH l ' Women ' s Soccer Club Team Members are Kneeling: Eleanor McCallie, Teri Fowke, Nola Thacker, Ginger Garrett, Entity Northrup, Michelle Parr, Sue Steadnian. Standing: Lizette Anoma, Kim i ' Whitehurst, Sandy Langhan , Carol Eichelberger, Cyndi Williams, Barbie Cleino, Coach George Har- j ris. Not pictured: Kathy Neville, Valli Prevor, Jean Mills, Dsbbie Davis, Mary Holderfield. sometimes be pretty tiring. The Bowling Club has had some excel- lent men and women bowlers in the club in the past and that still holds true today with their present membership. One char- acteristic of the club seems to be to per- sonify sports as a whole on the Alabama campus. It is that special and often elusive quality called oneness. The ability to work as a team toward a common goal while combining the individuals is a bond strengthened by character, confidence and most importantly, class. Above all, the bowlers must be willing to sacrifice per- sonal glory for that which best helps the team. Bowling Club Members are Front Row: Docia Roden, Janice Shelley, Leslie Cahill, Marguerite Bush, Ann Broughton, Denise Stephens, Row 2: Steve Avery, Mike Roach, Frank Rouse, Stan Magdon, Lesa Touger, Mark Grunwald. Row 3: Scott Telofski, George Watson, Lori Ann VanFarowe, Eugene Pawlik, Brig Wakeland, Don- ald Bingham. Sports Clubs 271 Games People Play Bama Bushmasters Judo Clu b Volleyball Club The Bama Bushmasters Orienteering Team warmed up for the 1980-81 season by traveling to Northeast Louisiana University on October 18th. Competing against 22 of the best teams in the southern United States, the Bushmasters brought home a third place award. On October 25th the Bushmasters en- tered nine competitors in the Alabama Championships at Jacksonville State Uni- versity. Two teams of four members each and one individual runner swept the field. Bama ' s Team Number One placed first with Paul Davis, Ricky Cockrum, Tim Wil- liams and Robert Gonstad compiling 294 points for the award. Martin Copeland, Chuck Hardy, Tony Holland and David Wegener competed as the Bushmasters Team Number Two and brought home the second place team trophy with 244 points. Club secretary Jayne Williams placed third in the individual female category with 42 points. No trophy was awarded for third place individual male competition but Martin Copeland a nd Ricky Cockrum tied for the place with 76 points each. Robert Gonstad, Bushmasters President, amassed 80 points for second place in the individual male field. Bushmasters ' vice-president Tim Wil- liams collected 84 points to win the first place trophy. Seeking other challenges, the Bushmasters entered the Tennessee State championships at Vanderbilt University on November 8th. Although not eligible for the Tennessee State trophy, the Bama Team beat every team in the competition for the overall first place award. Addition- ally, Martin Copeland and Jon Gierl se- cured first place finishes in individual novice categories. Paul David finished third in the out-of-state individual field. Orienteering might be likened to a trea- sure hunt. It involves navigating cross country over unfamiliar terrain with a map and compass in order to locate control markers in a competitive race that requires BAMA Bushmasters are kneeling: Robert Gonstad — Pres., Tim Williams— Vice Pres., David Wegener, Lisa Wiggins. Back Row: Chuck Hardy, Ricky Cockrun: , Paul Davis, Tony Holland, Jayne Williams — Secretary. speed, accuracy and mental decisiveness on the part of the competitor. The idea is to find as many control markers as possible in the least time. Each competitor is given a map of the area with control points marked and ter- rain details shown. The shortest distance between points may not be the fastest. The important part of orienteering is to select the fastest route. Leaving the starting point at one minute intervals, the individual competitors are re- quired to find each control point where a marker is located. Attached to the marker is an identifying punch which the com- petitor uses on his card to prove he found the marker. Competition can be on an individual or team basis. Times of team members are added to determine team scores. Several courses are offered varying in difficulty, so that novices as well as ex- perienced orienteers may compete. Another club the University of Ala- bama Judo Club, chartered in 1968, is the oldest sports club continously func- tioning on campus. Membership in the club is open to men and women who are students, faculty and staff, alumni and dependents of these groups. Teaching follows the standards estab- lished by the Kodokan in Japan and considerable emphasis is places on Members of the Judo Club are kneeling: Dan Baker, Anthony Wood, John Gary. Back: Bruce Smith, Larry Flowers, Neal Hettinger, Betty West. Not Pictured: R. Van Bynum, Donna Flowers, Steve Furnam, Bobby James, Wanda Kirkhanrx, Lisa Stanford, Andy Stockwell, Bonnie Taylor. competition. The Judoo Club has won hun- dreds of individual trophies, as well as team trophies, throughout the years. Betty West, coach of the club, is the 1980 Na- tional AAU Masters Champion for her age and weight group. In the spring 1980 semester, Neal Hettinger volunteered his services to the area of health, physical education and recreation and teaches a credit course in beginning judo. " This is a voluntary effort on Neal ' s part, " West says. " It has pro- vided a new course for the College of Education and has stimulated more interest in a sport that many people don ' t under- stand or know about. " In January, the club sponsored a junior judo club which is taught by West. " Youngsters seem to enjoy the discipline connected with judo, the opportunity to compete on an individual basis and, of course, learning a new sport and a few Japanese words, " she said. The Judo Club holds classes each Tues- day and Thursday night, with workouts available nearly every day. The junior club meets on Saturday morning and is open to youngsters 6-14 years of age. Seniors range in age from 15 through " senior citizen. " Members of the club compete in tourna- ments throughout the southeast and two members. West and Wanda Kirkham, have been national and international competi- tors for nearly ten years. | Sgt. Strick signals a helicopter during a Bushmaster Orienteering meet. University of Alabama Volleyball Club Members are Front Row: Jennifer Nolin, Vicki Lary, Laura Stockham, Richard Moody, Cindy Clay. Back Row: Jonathan Gibson, Phillip McGary, Scott Canady, Tonr my Hinton, Thomas Poque, Renal Seijas. Sports Clubs 27 3 Games People Pla Rugby Club Yoseikan Budo Club Ski Club Karate Club Despite the 3-5 record, the Univer- sity of Alabama Rugby Club ' s Fall season was very successful con- sidering that, of the 15 starters, seven had never played rugby before this season and that the rugby club plays some of the top teams in this part of the country. The highlight of the season was a hard fought game with the powerful Notre Dame Rugby team in front of a home crowd of 600. Alabama spent most of the game in Notre Dame territory and despite a tremendous effort, Alabama lost 18-40. Other impressive games included a hard fought match with the defending SEC champions, Vanderbilt. The Alabama Rugby Club enters the Spring season with a veteran scrum and much improved line of backs. We hope for great things from this team. Another Bama organization is the Yoseikan Budo Club which is based on Aikido Judo and Karate. Consisting of about 20 members, Yoseikan Budo has the highest ranking Budo black beltist. Dr. Glenn Pack, in the U.S. as an instructor along with 2nd degree black belt Pat Saiz and 1st degree black beltist Barry Ackerson and Richard Montcrief. Emphasis is on effective self-defense in Yoseikan Budo and the Alabama Club is the largest class in the U.S. Classes are taught year round and the club meets Monday, Wednesday, Saturday and Sun- day in Moore Hall. The Alabama Club has been around for about five years and Tuscaloosa is now the site of the U.S. Yoseikan Budo Association headquarters. The University of Alabama Ski Club is Bama Rugby Players are Front Row: Jim Schringe, Rich Ricketts, Dog Barnhart, Chris Semple, John Mullis. Kneehng: Dave Moore, Steve Vewallow, Bill Erickson, Buzzard Swanson, Mark Kursey, Fred Bone, Al Brown. Standing: Scott Lawson, Gary Salatto, Greg Corbin, Sandy Fredlander. Beanstalk Blakeman, Mick Reed, Pat- rick Flanigan, Gary Garnett, Donny McGregor, Tommy Brown, Cuan Neethling, Will Lowry. Not Pictured: J. Morgan, Terry Rousseau. Yoseikan Budo Club members are Front Row: Barry Ackerson, Pat Saiz, Dr. Glenn Pack— Senior Instructor, Back Row: Troy Hester, David Blevins, Suzanne Tormoen, Jamie Griffin, Stell Sin: onton, and Heather Linderman. open to all University students who come to the meetings and get voted in. Dues are $15 a semester which covers discounts on all ski equipment, free clinics and lessons and two parties a semester. There are about 85 members in the club and officers are: President — Barry Smitherman, Vice- President — David Clokey, Secretary — Ka- ren Roberts and Treasurer — Tom Bugg. There are five people in slalom, tricks and jumping for the Ski Team. The team competes in swim tournaments: four in the Fall, three in the Spring and the Southern Intercollegiate Championship in Groveland, Florida. The Bama Ski Team in Division I of the Southeastern Conference along with 18 other schools. They compel in meets held at the University of Geor- gia Invitational in Augusta, Davidson College in Davidson, N.C., Auburn at Lake Martin in Montgomery and Ala- bama hosted a meet at Lake Lurleen. " We had a real good turn out, " said David Clokey, team captain and added, " There was plenty of media coverage. " The men ' s team placed first at every tournament as did the overall team. The women placed high in scoring. The ex- cellent scoring had Alabama first in their division in the Fall. " The team tries to be a big asset to the school as far as a service organiza- ■? -i ' . a =? .% ) - ' f 274 Sports Clubs tion, " said Bobby Calhoun, a senior who has been a club team member for 4V ' 2 years. " We try to get all incoming fresh- men to join. " Calhoun said that team members usually see each other during the summer. He added that there are benefits from being on the team. " I ' ve met a lot of people from other schools, " he said. " Ski Tournaments are alot more relaxed than football or bas- ketball games. A tournament ' s success is not only judged on how well it ' s run but also on how good the parties are, Calhoun said. " I ' d like to add that Dr. (Tom) Strong, our faculty advisor, helped our club grow and in getting the team ' s boat, " Calhoun commented. Another Club at the University is the Karate Club. It is open for membership to anyone that is interested in the mar- tial art of Karate The Club meets every Monday and Wednesday night from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Club officers are elected each fall and the officers for the 1980- 81 year are: President — Danny Baugh, Vice President — Mike Broudy, Treasur- Rick Rell. The main objective of the club is to promote Karate and get the pupil skilled in the martial arts. The Karate Club as a whole decides who shall be their instructor each year. Currently, the instructor is Ronald Perdue who has been involved in Kara- te for five years and holds a first de- gree black belt in Tang Soo Do Karate, a Korean form of the art. The club plans to participate in a few tournaments in the spring and has ten- tative plans to hold a tournament of their own provided enough participa- tion can be expected. Each semester the club enrolls new- comers to the art and results are pretty incredible. Once again, there is no re- quirement for membership and anyone can join. B Yoseikan Budo Instructor Dr. Glenn Pack shows his techniques in throwing Barry Ackerson, one of his assistants. Ski Club Members are Front Row: Pat Tinsley, Kelly Williams, Claire Gilliland, Jackie Hub- bard, Lori Dooley, Denise Feinberg. Back Row: Joe Azar, Bobby Calhoun, Tom Bugg, Odis Nichols, Bo McLean. Sports Clubs 275 BAMA FANS Crimson Tide fans travel great dis- tances to cheer on the different Alabama teams. Whether it ' s foot- ball, or baseball, out-of-state license plates can be found among a sea of Alabama state tags proudly bearing " Roll Tide " and " University of Alabama " decals. Most fans take great care to display the school colors by wearing Crimson or White jerseys, pants, shoes and socks, hats and buttons and more. Children are raised in the Bama tradi- tion to practically worship Bear Bryant and the Tide athletes. To play well in sports is not enough for future Bama athletes — you have to be a winner. Only the best repre- sent the Tide on the diamond, field, court or in the pool. So when you hear someone rolling Tide, be sure to remember the pride and admi- ration behind the yell and the winning tra- dition it stands for. 276 Bama Fans Above: A Major Ogilvie fan stands to " Roll Tide " and wave her shaker. Upper left: Dedicated fan Brandino has travelled to 287 consecutive games. Far left: Tide elephant hats were in- spired by the Arkansas Razorbacks ' hog hats and proved to be popular among many Bama fans. Center: Signs were waved in support of Bear Bryant ' s goal to become the winningest college football coach in his- tory. A.A. Stagg ' s record is 314. Right: Three football games were accom- panied with downpours and although Bama fans had come long distances, they withstood the rain. Bama Fans 277 Right: Little Bama fans are a big part of the Crimson Tide spirit. Left: The Unknown Cheerleaders cheered at the Kentucky Basketball game. Botton : Siwimmers were vocal fans at the spring baseball gan es. 278 Bama Fans Bama Fans 279 280 Organizations Throughout the University ' s history, or- ganizations have come and gone. Thus it is important to present this year ' s groups w ith detailed analysis of their purpose and activities. Crimson White page 318 S.G.A. page 326 HH ' - ' -r " ! Dorms page 342 Organizations 281 Campus organizations are a good way to become part of the college community. When asked why they joined service orga- nizations in particular, many replied that they wanted to meet new people, to get involved, but mainly just . . . For The Help Of It Service to the University community, and, in amy cases, to the area sur- rounding the campus, is an impor- tant part of life at the Capstone. Several student organizations exist here to the ac- complishment of that end. Their activities range from assisting in the administration of various athletic and cultural events on campus to the raising of funds for a vari- ety of charitable purposes. The Campus Activities Executive Board (CAEB) is the governing body of the student organizations at the University of Alabama. Composed of one representa- tive member from each category of organi- zations, it serves the University through such events as Organizations Days, Parent Appreciation Day, the Homecoming Lead- ership Breakfast, and Get On Board Days. The Get On Board Days, held in Ferguson Center every September, provide a conve- nient forum for organizations to communi- cate vtrith aspiring students who may wish to get involved on campus. According to Military Organizations Representative Debra Walters, the CAEB " helps me be more familiar with the organizations on campus and help students with information about them. " True, they pass out shakers at Crimson Tide football games, but that action is only the " tip of the iceberg " of the activities of CAMPUS ACTIVITES EXECUTIVE BOARD: (Front Row) Katharine Nicrosi— Ser- vice and Social Chairman, Jane Mehon — Special Events, Debra Walters — Military, Bea Roberts — Proiessional, Catherine Melton — Religious. (Back Row) Sara Finley — Honorary, Brian Henry — Chairman, Gordon Richardson — Publicity, Jeff Collins — Special Interests, Derek Stokes — Professional, Randy Reid — Academic, Trisha McGee — Recreational. CRIMSON GIRLS AND CAPSTONE MEN: (Front Row) Anne Stone, Laura Loci Sue Sprigg, Christi Johnson, Leslie Ralls, Fran Williams, Wondy Johnson, (Seco I Row) Sherre O ' Dell, Becky Barlow, Anne Adams, Richard Nolen, Trip Pittman, To j my Brennan, Meg Thorpe, Kathy Welch, Anne Magee. (Back Row) David Bra ' I, Lew Burdette, Steve Springer, Ricky Bromberg, Brian Linder, Bobby Rolfe, -J Hutchinson, John D. Griffith. 282 Service Organizations The Crimson Girls and Capstone Men help the cheerleaders promote spirit at football games by passing out shakers in the stu- dent section. the Crimson Girls and Capstone Men. After being selected through a series of interviews, the members strive to fill the " gap " between students, faculty, adminis- tration, and alumni. This objective is fulfilled by their serving in some capacity at 350 events and putting in some 7,000 volunteer hours per year for the Universi- ty. These events include Honors Day Ac- tivities, High School Recruitment, Student Football Ticket Pre-Ordering and Pickup, and many areas of alumni relations. The Crimson Kaydettes is the wom- en ' s service honorary which supports the Army ROTC Department on campus as well as the Tuscaloosa community. Several criteria, including QPA, attractiveness, willingness to work, and enthusiasm, are used to select Crimson Kaydette mem- bers. Activities of the group are tea and receptions for new members, blood drives, Halloween Masquera de Party, bake sales, United Heart Fund Drive, President ' s Day, and the Military Ball. The Angel Flight is the women ' s service honorary for Air Force ROTC. Projects sponsored by Angel Flight in- clude Halloween candy sales for charities, " Toys for Tots, " and the " Dance for those who can ' t. " The local chapter of Angel Flight is a member of National Angel Flight. (continued on page 286) (CRIMSON KAYDETTES: (Front Row) Kathy Owen, Stephanie Ingram, Phyllis I ackson — Secretary, Hilary May — President, Lisa DeBardelaben — Vice-President, [imma Clopton, Ann Gustafson, Cheryl Norwood- {Second Row) Jill Hall, Tori Bos- vell, Lori Sumner, Gale Campbell, Carolyn Lamar, Beverly Bradlord, Carolyn Davis, ' ulie Beckham, Anna Marie Gilbert- {Back Row) Dixie Faust, Julie HoUiday, Karen D ' Mary, Dinah Smith, Dianne Ware, Lee Wallace, Cindy Ingram- (Not Pictured) -aura McAlister — Treasurer, Delphine Baker, Cassandra Biggs, Nan Cariledge, Jharon O ' Mary. ANGEL FTJGHT: (Front Row) Carolyn Lister, Donna Monte, Karen Farris, Linda Zabriskie, Donna Langham — Commander, Allison Herring, Renee Brewer. (Second Row) Becky Lee, Cherie Reeves, Margaret Jones, Sarah Sumner, Suzanne Moore, Laurie Burt, Kari Gallo, Alison Jackson — Operations Officer, Daisy Weaver (Third Row) Anna Schroeder, Margaret Ann Wheeler, Alice Kracke, Captain Larry Dunagan — Angel Flight Advisor, Georgia Anderson, Twila Williams, Janice Huraber — Vice-Coramander, Sarah Carlucci, Kris Kelley — Administrative Officer, (Back Row) Jane Kendall, Laura Patrick, Sally Pulliam, Lynn EUis, Kathy Dorsett, Marianna McCown, Melanie McPherson {Not Pictured) Vickie Darby — Historian, Kim Franklin — Comptroller, Dana Underwood — Pledge Trainer. Service Organizations 283 Challenging Indifference Each Fall during Freshman Round ' en Up Week. AAA sponsors a Welcoming dance for incoming freshman. This year ' s dance was held at the Party Barn. It started out years ago. No one really knows who instigated it or why, but it is a tradition now. It happens twice a year, biannually, that is, once a semester. The Afro American Association (AAA) pic- nic, held at Bowers Park in Tuscaloosa, is fully self-supporting through donations from individuals, fraternities and church groups. This isn ' t an event for AAA mem- bers only. Everybody can go. And not only that, if transportation is a problem, a sim- ple phone call will bring a University van speeding to your doorstep for the ride of your life. Mass quantities of food are avail- able for the hungry crowd as they watch the independents take on the greeks in tug-o-war, football, frisbee, volleyball .... For those less adventurous souls, a stereo system can be found pumping out music to dance the night away. The picnic is not the only AAA spon- sored event, though it is considered the best received by the student population as a whole. Last year ' s " Night of Stars " was AAA FORUM AND DIVISION HEADS; (Front Row) Samuel Ray Gnfiin, Angelila M Jackson, Darrick Clark- Forum President, Vanessa Smith, Gregory Minard, (Back Bow) Vanessa Leonard, Regina Fuller, Garry Long, An- thony Jamison, Belinda Wherry. 284 Afro An erican Association ;onsidered a " glorious " success by Ser- vice Committee chairman, Vanessa Leon- ard. With a giggle, Kim Taylor added, " It was so good! I wish someone from Holly- wood would have been there. Y ' all could bave won Oscars and Emmys for that show. " The theme of the skit, which was a coUaberated effort on the part of several !AAA members, was to " make people think iibout where you are and where you ' re go- ing, to take advantage of educational pos- sibilities and do something. " Besides be- |jig a moral play, the " Night of Stars " was held to raise funds for the Miss Essence Pageant. Chakee Nails, a contestant in the yliss Essence Pageant, found that the pag- ant was not just another beauty show. Talent and personality were given much ligher priority than physical attributes. iJot to be out-done by the females, the nales have started their own beauty pag- ant of sorts. The Mr. Debonair Pageant »as started last year by Charolette Wash- ngton " to give the guys their fair turn. " The men are required to model evening, ports and casual wear, and are put r rough a grueling personal interview. The social side of AAA is overshadowed by the numerous service activities the or- ganization is involved in, " " The objective of the Service Committee, " according to Miss Leonard, " is to provide services for people in the community, not just those on campus. " Their goal is easily accom- plished. Dedicated volunteers give up ev- ery Saturday afternoon — forsaking trips home and football excursions to Birming- ham — to tutor local area grade school and high school students. The Breakfast Pro- gram, in which underprivileged children in Tuscaloosa are fed after reaching school each morning, was highly successful. In fact, it was so successful that the T-town community schools took it over. AAA was contacted in the Fall of 1980 to send members to work on a telethon in Birgmingham to raise money to fight Sick- le Cell Anemia. A project scheduled for this October involved a Halloween Carni- val at a local nursing home. Besides community projects, a Freshman Orientation Week is held each Fall to ac- quaint new students with campus activities and the campus itself. In the past such dignitaries as Vivian Malone Jones, Dick Gregory and Julian Bond have been brought to the University through the ef- forts of AAA ' s Black Heritage Committee. It is Ralph Johnson ' s belief that " Not only the minority students but the University as a whole will continue to benefit from the presence of such figures. " The students who first envisioned the idea of the Afro American Association on campus probably only dreamed of the ac- complishments this group has reached to- day. Since its inception here at the Cap- stone, the AAA has functioned in a diverse number of areas, ranging from ser- vice activities to cultural enrichment to so- cial equilibrium. The AAA is an organiza- tion of and for the students, any students. As Ralph Johnson states: " The welcome to actively participate intricately with AAA is omnipresent. We challenge you to chal- lenge indifference. " B AAA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS: (Front Row) Kim Taylor — Secretary, Kervin Jones — President. {Back Row) Darrick Clark — Vice-President, Joseph Johnson — Treasurer. The AAA Choir performs at The Great Rip- off. This event, sponsored by the Baptist Student Union, featured various singing groups and Christian speakers. Afro American Association 285 For the Help Of It cont. The University Ushers serve many func- tions on the University campus. One of these is to usher at the many plays and special events. Joni Freeman, Ricky Bateman, Hal Kimbrough and Scott Bar- row volunteered to do the job when G. Gor- don Liddy came to speak. UNIVERSITY USHERS: (Front Row) Paula Andreoli, Kathy Gruenwald, Jane King — Vice-President, Alan Higgin — Treasurer, Patty Crocker — President, Venita Yates, Wendy Wall. (Second Row) Lorenzo Pace, Julie Buko, Keraberly Sumner, Lynn Hundley, Julie HoUiday, Laura Fowler, Cassandra Johnson, Paula Harmon. (Third Row) Hal Kimbrough, Melissa Woodson, Vanessa Smith, Linda Johnson, Kath- leen Doering, Sandy Hughes, Joni Freeman, Stephanie Smith (Fourth Row) Kim Hol- land, Kay Warriner, Babette LaNosa, Elizabeth Yeager, Bridget Bownes, Lisa DeBardelaben, Mike Goral (Back Row) Earl StaHord, Joe Ward, Bobby Keahy, lefl Collins, Ricky Bateman, Bud Smith, Scott Barrow. TRIANGLE OFFICERS: (Front Row) Jeanie Kitchin— 3rd Vice-President, Conni. Wyatt — Treasurer, Denise Coward — President, Natalie Ford — Historian. (Back Row Mike Stanley — 1st Vice-President, Cathy Gordon — Publicity Chairman, Elizabet Hamiter — Parliraentarian, Kathy Kiernan — 2nd Vice-President (Projects Chairman). 286 Service Organizations e Freshman Forum is a unique orga- lation in that it enables students who are H to the University environment develop lir potentials for leadership while they t still freshmen. This organization also Is the following group of incoming stu- ais by preparing MAP (My Action Plan) help these new students plan the cur- ulum in the major they have chosen to rsue during their college careers. Fresh- in Forum also holds the Campaign Tips minar, in which candidates for Student vernment Association offices receive suggestions helpful to their campaigns. Members of Freshman Forum are selected through an interview process and must demonstrate a willingness to serve and a potential for leadership. Promoting functions at the University and serving as ushers at various events are the two major activities of the University Ushers. To be qualified for such school spirit-building endeavors, prospective members must maintain at least a 1.4 quality point average as well as exhibit re- sponsibility, enthusiasm, dedication and leadership. As one member stated, " It ' s a great way to see a lot of cultural events as well as some fun things. " The Alabama Triangle Association is another outstanding service organization at the University of Alabama. Its major projects include co-sponsoring Tuberculo- sis Detection Drives, Holding a Homecom- ing Mum Sale with Mortar Board and working with Bryce Hospital and the Tuscaloosa Veterans ' Administration Hos- pital. Triangle, whose members are chosen through an interview process, received the 1980 Outstanding Service Club Award from the Campus Activities Executive Board. " It ' s an organization that works with the community, " says Triangle mem- ber Susan Stein. (conUiiued on pa e 290) FRESHMAN FORUM: (Front Row) Denise White, Carla McEwen, Ruth Wood, Linda Tucker, Kathi Moore, Debbie Crook, Leslie Penton, Tracy Shields, Carla Knight (Second Row) Levon Avery, Mike Caputo, John Barrentine, Donny Herring, Paul Caddell, Charles Allen, Bo Blach, Jayne Porges, Don Jordan, Mary Rogers Park, Amanda Aiken, Leslie Bunco. (Third Row) David Hodges, Dee Culverhouse, Suzanne Oxenrider, Beth Mobley, Laurie Borland, Ma- ne Lyons, Alison O ' Neill, Karen Crane, Sheree Martin, Laura McDonnell, Sandy Price (Back Row) Mike Burnara, Lloyd Shelton, Jon Beans, William Keith, Newman Cross, David Pugh, Thomas Scott, Christo- pher Hill, Alan Franco, Keith Fleisher " I ' lANGLE CLUB: (Front Row) Sharon Stanley, Murray Tutwiler, Susan Newby, Siahanie Bryant, Debra Walters, Elizabeth Hamiter, Natalie Ford, Laura Jermyn, ra Handley, Becky Brock, Amy Berman, (Second Row) Sara Findley, loann Ste- Fj ns, Cathy Crawford, Rhonda Terry, Connie Wyatt, Jennie Lefler, Lee Watkins, r|li Hicks, Lisa Owens, Catherine Berry, Robin Royal, Tammy Jackson, Toy Hol- I 1 (Third Row) Debra Shelton, Susan Stein, Gina Thomas, Mike Stanley, Clair Gilliland, Chris Wilson, Cathy Gordon, Lee Brent, Lisa Parents, Chuck Welden, Cowin Knowles, Pam Williams (Fourth Row) Jacqueline D. Green, Jeanie Kitchin — 3rd Vice-President, Laura Locke, Stephanie Smith, Dana Underwood, Jan Jenkins, Shirley Snider, Leigh Walters, Pam Walker, Denise Coward — President, Kathy Kie- ran — 2nd Vice-President, Service Organizations 287 A Step In The Right Direction Avanti is an Italian word which means " Forward! " and when a freshman arrives at the University one bright summer day for New Student Orentation, there is a group of skilled and friendly University students who will help to make sure that he does precisely that — goes forward. The Avanti Freshman Orientation Counsel- ing Team has been in existence for some six years. Consisting of both male and fe- male members, representing a cross-sec- tion of the campus, possessing a wide va- riety of personalities, lifestyles and educational interests, the Avanti Team is an integrally important part of the fresh- man orientation process. The Avanti Team works in conjunction with a team of highly trained professional counselors, drawn from ail over the coun- try, each summer. The work involves long hours, unpredictable work schedules, tasks requiring special training, and an incredi- ble amount of fun during three months of meeting and helping new people. During the spring semester of ead year, the New Student Office begins t work on the selection of the new year ' s Avantis. After publicizing the group foi several weeks, applications are mad« available for all interested students When he has filled out and returnee his application, a candidate for th« Team waits nervously by his mail boi for some word of approval. 1980 AVANTI TEAM: (Front Row) Brenda Manning. Anne Klinelelter, Lisa san Mayer, ioe Alley, Balph Johnson. (Back Row) Doug Shipp, Marcus Bruchis DeBardelaben, LUy Alsikali, Monica Towles, loann Stephens, Layne Lowrey, Gilda Richard Evans, Garry Long, Mike Elliot, Kurt Garrelt, Pierce Norton, Buss Brashel Branch, Evelyn Seldon. (Second Row) Dr. John Conroy, Brian Henry, Denrse Cow- Tim Burson. (Not Shown) Bert Morrow, ard, Ellen Jupiter, Kim Smith, Susan Minlz, Mary Ai. e Brown, Athena Morton, Su- 2 88 Avanti When it comes, on stationery depict- ing an obscure sports car of the early ' sixties, he is invited to sign up for an interview w ith former members of the Team. Of between two and three hun- dred get this far. The Avanti selections (process considered by many the most rigorous of any organization on campus. When he arrives for his interview, he is told to act as if he were a counselor, while the former Avantis each pose as uninformed freshmen. On the basis of I [how well he responds to ' such difficult questions as " Is economics required if I want to go into business? " and " Where do I buy tickets for the tram? " , the can- didate will go on to the final and most difiicult part of the selections proce- dure — an interview with the Director of the New Student Office himself. In this last evaluation, the applicant will answer more questions on the workings of the University, it ' s individ- ual divisions, and its rules and regula- tions. In addition, he will be asked probing philosophical questions, such as " What does integrity mean to you? " ' When he leaves the Director ' s Office, he will be convinced that under no cir- cumstances will he be selected. When Dr. John Conroy, Director of the New Stu- dent Office, holds an instructional session for the new Avanti staff. He discusses cer- tain guidelines which should be adhered to when dealing with the new students. Individual instruction is one of the niost beneficial and personal services the Avanti counselors provide to incoming freshnnen during New Student Orientation. Athena Morton takes time out to give a little extra attention to one of the members of her group. he receives the inconspicuous envelope in his box, informing him that he will be em- ployed the following summer, he is apt to return home in a daze, wondering " Gee. I wonder what I do now? " What he does is to commence a training period of many weeks, in which he learns how to greet freshmen without intimida- tion, interpret test results without blunt- ness, and dispense large amounts of rather dry but none-the-less essential information without being boring. When the summer begins, he is an enthusiastic Avanti coun- selor, ready to hold the hands of three thousand new students and get them acclimatized to University life. After checking in at a University resi- dence hall, to the warm smiles and en- couraging words of the ever-present Avantis, the freshman stows his gear in his room and then sets out to find the student center, where he attends the first in a se- ries of informative, but not necessarily ex- citing meetings. After lunch, the freshman sits down to a grueling battery of place- ment tests designed to find out where he belongs in such areas as mathematics, chemistry and English. In addition, he takes a variety of interest inventories which will help him in his selection of major study and formation of career goals. At the close of nearly four hours of testing, he is more than happy to share a quiet meal at Tutwiler with the rest of the two hundred freshmen in his session. That evening, after a laugh-loaded tram tour with those fun-loving Avantis, the freshmen meets in a small group of six to ten orientees with a single member of the the Team, who will tell him important things about their schedule for the next two days, as well as helpful hints on how to survive in a University environment, from one who has actually done it. Waking the foUovring morning to the sounds of birds singing and dumpsters dumping, the freshman gets a cold shower and a hot breakfast, then tramps off to meet with his professional counselor, who will explain the ins and outs of preregistration for fall courses. The rest of the morning will be spent attending innu- merable informative sessions given by the talented and dedicated advisors from the various schools and colleges. In the after- noon, he will meet again with his Avanti and professional counselors, this time to- gether, where they will be scheduled for individual meetings with the counselors in which they will finally learn their scores on the tests taken on the previous day. Those lucky few who qualifed to take the Departmental English Writing Exam will spend their evening worrying over a for- mal essay on a controversial topic. The last morning of the session dawns ' bright and clear and after another invigorating sleep, shower and breakfast, the freshman sees his professional counsel- or, who provides him with a green com- puter card on which are summarized his high school grades, ACT Test scores, and placement test scores. These wall tell him whether he belongs in Calculus or alge- bra. Clutching the green card fervently to his chest, the freshman walks to Ferguson Center, where, along with all the other freshmen in his session, he wUl sign up for his first classes at the University. His name is called out by a cheerful Avanti, and he sees one of a number of dignified and eccentrec individuals most of whom are professors, who will help him to make out his schedule. After wrestling with a long blue sheet covered with circles that only the Computer can read, he shuffles out of the student center, confused, but happy. When he returns home, and when his parents and brothers and sisters and uncles and aunts and cousins are all gath- ered in front of a roaring fire, he will tell them all how he made out in his first few days at the Big University. And, of course, he ' ll be sure to tell them about those nice Avantis, who showed him where the bath- room was. I Kurt Garrett Avanti 289 For The Help Of It cont. Growth was the key to the present NOVA (New Office for Voluntary Action) program. NOVA, known throughout Tuscaloosa and the University campus for its placement of volunteers with such local groups as Bryce, Partlow, child care cen- ters, Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, the YMCA and the YWCA, expanded not only its ser- vice to these organizations, but expanded its service to the University students as well. NOVA is a nonprofit service organiza- tion that coordinates students ' desires to serve the community and to receive invalauble experience with Tuscaloosa ' s need for volunteers. For more than six years, NOVA has provided Tuscaloosa with the talents, creativity and innovation that only students can offer through hard COLLEGIATE CIVITANS: (Front Row) Simmons Ennis, Pam Busa — Secretary, Kay Warrinee, Liz LeVan — Executive Board, Julia Anton, Crazy Lisa Hovater, William Ennis, Louise Humphries, Mary Cath- erine Martin. {Second Row) Debra Wesley, Tammy Per- ry, Regina Morrow, Lea Able, Maureen Kelly, Wendy Greene, Lynn Hagler, Jo-Anne Prouex, Amy Bryant, Deborah Whalley, Amy Page (Third Row) Steven Nolen — Vice-President, David Pogue, Kent Walker, Brian Grabowski — Executive Board, Jim Masone, Charles Stines, Lee Jones — Sergeant-at-Arms, Chris Cooper — President, Noele Turner, (Back Row) Ribbin South, Cindy Cleveland, Lynne Finlay — Chaplain, Debbie Gregory, Loretta Craig, Angle Colvin, Karen Barnett, Rebecca Sellers, Karen McFall work, eagerness, and caring. NOVA has been an especially important way for students to get out-of-the-classroom experience in areas like social work and education. However, NOVA has broadened its opportunities for the students from ev- ery University segment to serve the com- munity through its new internship pro- gram. Some students even earn academic credit through their school or college by working with the internship program. For example, one student from the University was public relations coordinator for the Tuscaloosa County Thanksgiving food drive. Basketball and Softball teams at the Y ' s, Big Brothers and Sisters for city youth and babysitters at child care co-ops are some of the other jobs filled by NOVA for the community. As many University students discovered through voluntary action, NOVA is " a valuable reflection of you. " Realizing that a diploma does not auto- 1 matically create an active alumnus, the Studerxt Alumni Developrrient Council (SADC) seeks to begin the transition of a student to an active alumnus while the person is still enrolled at the University. The Alumni Phonathon is a project in which SADC members telephone graduat- ing seniors and inform them of their com- plimentary active alumni status. A special! magazine containing information of intereslj to the future graduates is also distributed ' The Banna Days Run, sponsored by th | SADC, is held each year during A-Da; weekend. NOVA STAFF: (Front Row) Jeff Tliompson, Jim Kellen, Emily Burch, Kent Coffey (Back Row) Dudley Terrell, Tom Goodwin, Bill Rainey, Doug Jackson. SADC EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: (Front Row) Carla Burton— Secretary, Robin Stin J son — 2nd Vice-President, Lisa Shiver, Vance Williams, Becky Godcheaux, Ashle) Anderson, Lynn Kittrell — President. (Back Row) Bill Halama, Pat Bownes, Jef Guylon, Ernest Duncan, Mike Little, Richard Hamm — 1st Vice-President, Tomm Andreades — Treasurer i 290 Service Organizations this time. In April, the group sponsors ama Days in conjunction with A-Day eekend. A photography contest centering round a campus theme is held at this me along with a band on the quad and le Bama Days Run, in which entrants in liferent age categories may compete in ither 10,000 meter or two mile races. The collegiate Civitans encourage citi- snship and serve the University and Tuscaloosa communities. Any student en- rolled at the University is eligible for membership. Activities of the Collegiate Civitans include voter registration drives, the Adopted Grandmothers Project, and various charitable projects such as the purchase of wat er basketball goals for Partlow School. Doughnut sales are one of the means the group uses to raise funds for these charitable projects. Chris Cooper joined the group " to perform services while being social at the same time. " Thus the service organizations at the University of Alabama work in many dif- ferent areas of service, both on and off campus. For the individual who wishes to involve him or herself in service activities, the choices are virtually unlimited. | irUDENT ALUMNI DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL: (Front Row) Carol Hurst, , bha Ramachandran, Cindy Harris, Terri Harnett, Dottie Gray, Michele McDermott, ;s Taylor, Becky Beaton, Michelle Wine, Nancy Cox. (Second Row) Cindy Owens, ! mberly Lee, Sarah Sumner, Tricia Donner, Melanie Leopard, Mary Jane ;:Michael, Tamraie Walls, Bridget Bownes, Amanda Vernon, Stacy Woodward, th Woodfin, Beth Tisdale, Cynthia Cantrell, Becky Brock, Kathy Wilks, Leah ell, Nancy Logan, Emily Stube, Melanie Lattof, Stephanie Persons. (Third Row) ;ugie Naman, Cary Jean Phillips, Pamela Dickerson, Kathy Gruenewald, Vikki Williams, lo Ann Durant, Sharon Stanley, Laura Aldrich, Cherry Coates, Marian Jackson, Jennifer Byers, Kim Campbell, Cathy Zaden, Susan Burrow, Carole Pinckard, Anita Jordan, Karen Shorl (Fourth Row) David Williams, Lorenzo Pace, Martha Witlichen, Jefi Walker, Cherry Gray Hoyt, Van Baskins, Bob Sherer, Ann Gustafson, Howard Leslie, Jerry Dotson, John North, Bud Smith, Cowin Knowles, Lynn Hundley (Back Row) Leslie Blackwell, Lori Light, Sharon Campbell, Bess Virden, Cathleen Doehring, Diana Belew, Susan Cheatwood, Elizabeth Hamiter, Kim Rhyne, Kim Woods, Donna Craddock, Jennie Diefendorf, Mary Kay Dekle, Service Organizations 291 The Winner ' s Circle The University of Alabama Circle K Club is an active local chapter of an international organization spon- sored by Kiwanis Clubs International. The organization had 30 clubs in the state of Alabama alone and boasts membership in the United States, Canada, and Mexico. All students enrolled in the University of Alabama with an interest in service and a wrillingness to work are eligible for mem- bership in the local chapter. In 1980 the University of Alabama Cir- cle K Club won several awards recogniz- ing their year ' s activities. The club won, in the District competition, first place awards for their Scrapbook and for Single Service. Also, the group took home a second place overall award in the Gold Division contest. In international competition, a first place award was received in the Gold Division This award in the international competition is outstanding because of the fact that the club had the smallest number of members possible to compete in the Gold Division (46). These 46 members turned in over 5, 000 hours of volunteer work during the year. Circle K members work with the Tuscaloosa Boys ' and Girls ' Clubs to aid the youth of the community. At the local Boys ' Club, the youngsters look forward to the students ' twice weekly visits with so much enthusiasm that the visits are marked on calendars at the club as " Cir- cle K Day. " Circle K also has other activi- ties in this vein, including aiding the handicapped, tutoring at area schools, and working with the Scouting programs and the Estes Nursing Home. United Way benefits from the annual Casino Night held by Circle K in the lob- by of Ferguson Center, For each dollar donated to the United Way cause, the par- ticipants receive $500 in mock currency to use as he or she sees fit in black jack, craps, or poker games. The 1980 edition of Casino Night raised over $200 for the United Way campaign. While the Circle K Club does empha- size service activities, social events are by no means forsaken in Circle K. Members enjoy various conventions, banquets, and parties during the year. Why do students join Circle K? Past- President Voni Brown " wanted to work with older people. 1 wanted to volunteer my time but I didn ' t know how. " It was a way for Sara Edwards " to continue my in- terests from high school. " Jackie Adams said that " 1 wanted to meet new people. " " I wanted interaction with students and people " was the reason given for joining by Cynthia Lum. Vice-President Laura Niehaus " wanted to get involved with some type of activity that would be benefi- cial for me and for other people but would also be fun. " Chris Thomas said that " I wanted to help people . . . become in- volved. " Alcuin Johnson indicated that " friends " were the cause for his becoming involved. " I like the people in Circle K like to do volunteer work, " said Sharo Alburl. Thus a willingness to serve is ce) tainly common to Circle K members. The benefits Circle K members receiv are numerous. President Jim Deane " got hug, a smile, a thank-you, and my pictui taken with three bunnies. " Donna Bowd( has " made . . . new friends " and " gotti a lot more out of college through Circle I like working with children. " To Sara Ei Donna Bowden entertains one of the your ger members of the Boy ' s Club Tuscaloosa. She and other Circle K mer bers devote several hours per week to h| and other community organizations. The Circle K Club was awarded 1st place Gold Division, the highest honor for achieve- ment, during the International competition. Proudly displaying there trophy are: Lesa Howell, Jin Deane, Voni Brown, David Womack and Laura Neihaus. CIRCLE K BOARD MEMBERS AND OfTICEF.J (Front Row) Dawn McLaughlin, Chet Creacy, Donl Bowden. (Back Row) Laura Niehaus — Vice-Presidel Jim Deane — President, Lesa Hollowell — Secretary, Sc| Edwards — Treasurer. 292 Circle K Irards, her fellow Circle K members are lots of brothers and sisters . . . like a big imily. " Voni Brown said that " I learned ow to work with people. " Lesa Hollowell rill leave the organization with " smiles, iiends, and lots of good memories. " Cyn- lia Lum cited " fun, good feelings. " Being ble to serve those around you can cer- liniy give rise to good feelings and a anse of accomplishment. Increasing the local chapter ' s member- ship was one of Circle K ' s main achieve- ments during the 1980-81 school year. The ranks of Circle K rose from 46 in 1979- 1980 to 87 in 1980-1981. These new mem- bers will undoubtedly aid the club in con- tinuing their tradition of service to the surrounding community. The Corolla Staff congratulates Circle K for the oustanding achievements they have attained and wish- es them well in the future. Students challenge the dealer in a ganne of " blackjack " at Casino Night. Over $200 was raised for the United Way during this one night event. CIRCLE K: (FronI Row) W.K, Key— Faculty Advisor, David Womack — Kiwanis Advisor, Sara Edwards — Treasurer, Laura Niehaus — Vice-President, James Deane — President, Lesa Hollowell — Secretary, Nancy Cox, Deanna Cox, {Second Row) Ziva Wilson, JoAnne Proulx, MaLmda Rawls, Teresa David, Ann Morns — Alabama District Treasurer, Leshia Wilson, Hallie Thomas, Michelle Wine, Colleen McCaflery, (Third Row) Randy Williams, Van McCloud, Deborah Walker, Mary lane King, Donna Bowden, Voni Brown, Melissa Gordon, Jim Lanning, Sharon Alburl, Jeff Washburn. (Fourth Row) Jackie Hudson, Cyndi Howell, Joey Jesup, Neal Yates, Chet Creacy, Danny Johnson, Brad Mangham, Terry Herden, Karen Barnetl, Mary McCool. (Fifth Row) Chris Thomas, Jim Thomas, Dana Johnson, Shelby Lockett, Stephanie Underwood, Stephanie Billingslea, David Williams, Dawn McLaughlin, Lisa Martin, Jackie Adams (Back Row) Cynthia Lum, John C. Higginbotham, Edward Guidon, Phillip Darby, Jerald Hyche — Alabama District Governor, Edward Hall, James Smith, Alcuin Johnson, Mark Smith. Circle K 293 It ' s An Honor Many students at the University of Alabama distinguish themselves through academic excellence, leadership and avid participation in campus activities. Their achievements are recognized by various honoraries and oth- er organizations on campus. The Iota Circle was founded at the Uni- versity on February 21, 1924. Omicron Delta Kappa originally admitted only men, and it was the University of Alabama which proposed the amendment to the na- tional constitution allowing the admission of women. It was passed at the 1976 Na- tional Convention, and the Iota Circle was the first to elect a woman President, Camille Jenkins, the following year. Approximately thirty-five members are selected each year to ODK. Selections are held in the spring after nomination and vote by the present membership. This year ' s major project is raising mon- ey to endow the Walter R. Guyton Schol- arship. Dr. Guyton served the University in numerous capacities until his death in 1976 and was Faculty Secretary to ODK for almost a decade. Fund raising projects include selling chances on a helium bal- loon flight, complete with champagne breakfast, on Homecoming morning, and a benefit concert by pianist and music facul- ty member Bradford Gowen and his wife Mary Beth on November 13, 1980. Omicron Delta Kappa awards the Walter 1980 ODK Initiates Carlos J. Berrocal Miriam Locke Emily Burch Andrew Mays Gail Campbell Paige McLeod Craig Cantrell Skye McLeod Jeffrey Connaughton Katherine Nicrosi Robert Dimick Richard Nolen Elizabeth Duckworth Leah Oldacre Cassandra Evaris Elizabeth Perace Ar na Fitts Lee Pearson Charlotte Gothard Elizabeth Pringle Kathryn Greer Billy Ponder Kenneth Grodner Keith Pugh William Gulas Robin Royal i ebra Hannah Victoria Schneider William Harvey Maury Smith, Jr. Brian Henry Michael Stanley Gregory Hill Harold Stephens Susan Hundley Thomas Walker Suzanne Kennemer Leah Yelverton Wendy Knox Guyton Award to an outstanding Faculty staff member. It is given on Hon- ors Day, along with the Outstanding Freshman Award. The Anderson Society is one of the campus-wide honoraries. Its purpose is to recognize outstanding leadership. Mem- bers are chosen through a selection pro- cess each spring and are tapped into the organization on Honors Day. Activities of the Anderson Society include Homecoming T-shirt Sales, an annual Spring Roast and the selection of an Outstanding Sophomore each spring. Work is presently in progress on an Anderson Society Room in Ferguson Center. Members of the group also enjoy interaction with other campus leaders. Mortar Board is a senior honorary de- signed to recognize outstanding scholar- ship, leadership and service. Applicants must have junior standing and an overall QPA of 2.0 to be considered for member- ship. Mortar Board raises money for a scholarship through the Homecoming Mum Sale and also sponsors campus improve- ment activities. Members of Mortar Board cite an opportunity to meet outstanding OMICRON DELTA KAPPA OFFICERS Katherine Nicrosi — Secretary-Treasurer. Maury Smith — Vice- President. Marilyn Drees — President. students from all areas of the campus a one of the benefits of membership. The Homecoming Mum Sale has long bee i a tradition with the members of Morta ' Board, as can be seen in this mid-fiftie photo. ANDERSON SOCIETY (Front Row) Emily Burch. Harris Morrissette, Ann Klinefelter. Denise Cowar Kenny Grodner. (Second Row) Wendy Knox, Robin Royal. Anna Cooper. Judson McNeil. Katheril Nicrosi. Lisa Bosarge. (Third Row) Carolyn Liles. Derrick Clark, Brad Cox. Craig Cantrell. Marilj Drees. Brian Henry (Back Row) Connie White. Cassandra Evans. Mike Stanley. Paige McCloud. Am Haedicke. 294 It ' s An Honor 3RTAR BOARD (Front Row) Kenny Grodner, Melissa Driskill— Historian. ' nn Plesofsky — Vice-President, Anna Cooper — President, Rebecca Wright — ' easurer, Lisa Stephens — Secretary, Jeff Connaughton, Mary Gray. (Second w) Jane Melton, Sue Leeds, Valarie Loftin, William Straud, Drew Mays, ian Henry. Joy Smith. Elizabeth Gunnells. Nancy Skipper Jones — Advisor. Caroline Liles— Advisor. (Third Row) Lisa Bosarge. Leigh Ann Danner. Denise Coward. Melinda Kirk. Anne Klinefelter. Christi Johnson. Wendy Knox. Su- san Opel. (Back Row) Eli R. Capouya. Maury Smith. Richard Nolen, William Whatley, Vincent Craig Cantrell. Kenny Scislaw, Theresa Rhodes, Michael Stanley, Cynthia Hughes. It ' s An Honor 2 95 It ' s an Honor cont. Asked the purpose of the Mallet As- sembly, Andrew Smith, President, replied, " Bring me your fired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to be free. " Turning serious, " We try to create an at- mosphere where people can survive col- lege life. " Mallet is not just a shelter for those seeking to survive. The Assembly is growing strong, with members in the Avanti, Crimson White, Corolla, Student Government, Afro American Association and other groups. They have a voice in campus policy and student life. Last year, out of Mallet ' s seven College Bowl teams, three placed in the top four positions in University competition. The number one team, captained by Kurt Garrett, tied for second place in the Southern Region tour- nament. This summer the first woman was ac- cepted to the Assembly since Mallett up- dated its constitution to be nondiscriminatory. Removing any chauvin- istic language from the constitution al- lowed the Assembly to be considered an honorary in the eyes of the CAEB, and thus to enjoy the priveleges of such an or- ganization. Admittance into the Assembly isn ' t an easy accomplishment. To be considered for acceptance into Mallet, an applicant must score at least 27 on his ACT or have a 2.0 overall QPA. The Admissions Board is also more favorable towards applicants who have proven themselves to be active in community, scholastic and service areas. Mallet ' s sister organization is Fitts Hall. President Wendy Knox, who is involved many campus activities, relates the p- ill pose of the honor ' s program as " officia ss, to provide an environment conductive sh academic as well as personal enrichmen ri " Unofficially it gathers a group of stude: with smilar interests for friendship a m disucssion, " chimed in Anne Klinefelter. Ms. Fitts is as active in campus life III ' :i 1 ' ia Hi K i . mmmn « _ ' ». - w ,«,. ™s Hh ■■ M M j mB k -■ ' M -, r kiA f l N ! % ORDER OF OMEGA: (Front Row) Mary Gray, Anna Cooper, Vance Williams— Secretary-Treasurer, Camilla Corriga — President, Fanny Wilder — Historian, lane Melton, (Second Bow) Robin Royal, Lisa Stephens, ludson McNeil, Christi Johnson, Denise Coward, San- dra King, Katharine Nicrosi, Bea Roberts, (Third Row) Caroline Liles — Honorary, Bob Armstrong, Drew Kyle, Bruce Williams, Steve Harrison, Rob Garner, Mike Stanley, (Back Row) Kenny Grodner, Brian Henry, Ralph Johnson, Gibson Coleman. WOMEN ' S HONORS PROGRAM: (Front Row) Wen- dy Knox — President, Christine Gregorius — Vice-Presi- dent, Cathy Burch — Treasurer, Lynell North — Secre- tary, Helen Wilson — Sports Chairman, Susan Beasley — Parliamentarian, Rebecca Wright — Staff, Aleta Marquis— Staff, Sherry Stevens— Staff, (Second Row) Anne Klinefelter, Donna Estill, Mary Beth Hauswirth, Dnise Franks, Kimberly Goodwin, Nancy Busby, Barbara Merchant, Denise Hauck, Kari Self, Cathy Crawford, Shaye Gambrell, Virginia Shipp, (Third Row) Jamie Gilbert, Tuesday Ray, Catherine Roemer, Tammie Winslett, Andrea MacNary, Christie Sparks, Elena Lovoy, Deborah Billingsley, Becky Carlton, Katherine Pass, Connie Farr, (Back Row) Janet Boyer, Anita Sivlev, Deborah Piper, Sherry McKnight, Dawn Herren, Michele Marques, Carole Woodard, Te- resa Lasseter, Laurie Hunter 296 It ' s An Honor r_ F ' HIV 1 1 Hi ' w lW ' 4i i 1.- r ' immf Jr liS 1 - 1 i )r organization with members in profes- inal honoraries, Alabama Union Pro- ims, SDA, Crimson White, The Uni- rsity Theater and College Bowl. Last ir the Student Dorm Association award- Fitts with the Community Service raid. The Admissions Committee seeks out applicants with at least a 24 ACT or a 2.3 QPA. Members are encouraged to remain active in the honoraries activities and events even if they have given up dorm life. With the help of Cathleen Randall, As- sociate Director of Campus Activities, Fitts ' constitution had a minor overhaul eliminat- ing any feminist language. In ending dis- criminatory practices, the Women ' s Honors Program is willing not only to change its letterhead, but to review any application for membership — male or female. The Order of Omega is an organization that recognizes students who have ob- tained high standards in inter-Greek ac- tivities. Order of Omega members are en- couraged to continue to strive in their efforts for high social and service stan- dards, and urge others to strive for these goals. Nominations for membership are made by current Omega members. Selec- tion is made on the basis of character, scholarship, intelligence, service and lead- ership. Annual activities of Order of Ome- ga are The Greek Banquet which is held during Greek Week to honor the most out- standing president of Fraternities and So- rorities. A Valentine ' s Day Rose Sale is also held, with proceeds going to a schol- arship fund to be awarded to the best pledge of the sororities and fraternities. Cathleen Randall is the faculty advisor. tcoiitinucj oti page 298) This is pe rfect proof that wisdom can lead to insanity. The Mallet Assembly, known for bizarre antics as well as academic achievement, poses in " purge " in front of the President ' s Mansion. MALLET ASSEMBLY: (Front Row) Ed Heritage- Third member of tribunal, Paul Thrasher — Treasurer, Steve Butler — Social Chairman, Andy Smith — Presi- dent, Rich Stringer — Secretary, Fred Williams — Main- tenance Monitor, Harry Renfroe — Urban .Renewal Chairman Postman, (Second Row) Tim Smith, Eric Ricker, Sid Ritchey, Craig Mealer, Scott Black, David G. Winton, Greg Nicholas, William M Cox, Ruth Hartley, (Back Row) Kurt Garrett, Charles Burchiield, Cyril Gerard Gay, Iim Smilie, Larry Neal Campbell, Russ Brasher — Senior Monitor, Edward Guindon, Jefi Gibson It ' s An Honor 297 It ' s An Honor cont. Alpha Lambda Delta is a scholastic honorary for freshmen. Requirements for membership are an overall 2.5 QPA after the first semester or before thirty semester hours have been earned. Induction into this organization is one of the highest hon- ors a freshman can receive. In 1980, Al- pha Lambda Delta received the Most Out- standing Honorary Award given by the CAEB. The group sponsors College Bowl, with forty teams this year and an Honors Night for Tuscaloosa high school seniors. Another scholastic honorary for fresh- men is Phi Eta Sigma. The requirement for membership is a 2.5 QPA or better during the freshman year. The organiza- tion sponsors the Student Roundtables, a forum for students to communicate with University officials in various matters. Oth- er activities include a social for National Student Exchange students and sponsor- ship of a Sesquicentennial Conference called " Student Life in the Eighties. " There are always many tense moment during a session of College Bowl. Occurin throughout the year. College Bowl is spor sored by Alpha Lambda Delta scholasti honorary. PHI ETA SIGMA OFFICERS: (Front Row) Trie Dohner (Back Row) Richard Hamm, Joh Hagefstration — President. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: (Front Row) Helen Wil- son, Stephanie Bryant, Nancy Oulen, Margaret Wil- liams, Sherri Stevenson, Robin Sandidge, Cynthia Edgeworth, Hilary Steve (Second Row) Laura Fowler, Robert Pogue, Steve Spratlin, Michael Lawson, Billy Bailey, Keflyn Reed, Mike Champion, Jenny Edmundson (Third Row) Jackie Solomon — President, Carolyn Kirkwood, Sara Finley — Junior Advisor, Anne MacMillan, Wendy Knox— Senior Advisor, Melinda Smart, Mariellerr Perkinson, Melanie Murdock (Back Row) Susan Burroughs, Pearle Norwood, Jeff Guyton, Dr Warner Moore — Liaison Administrator, Rushton McClees— Flame Editor, Mike White, Russ Gurley Treasurer, John Phillips. Not Shown: Cathie Petrucco — Vice-President, Lisa Debardelaben — Secre- tary. 298 It ' s An Honor Tradition is more than an allegiance to the past. Tradition is the cement which gives continuity to greatness. It is the foundation for tomorrow; it is an impor- tant part of The Jasons, and membership in this organization is indeed an honor. JASONS: {Top Row) Jim Andrews, Robert Arm- strong, — Secretary-Treasurer, Danny Bentley, Dr. John S- Bickley, — Faculty Advisor, Skip Cooper, Stephen Cope, Albert Elmore. {Middle Row) Rob Garner, Kenny Grodner, Bill Gulas, Brian Henry, David Huffstutler, — President, David Hymer, Thom- as Jones. {Bottom Row) Lee Loftin, Harris Morrissette, Major Ogilvie, John Robertson, Maury Smith, Mike Thome, James Walter- Not Shown: Scott Ludwig — Vice-President, Troy Haas, Ran- dolph Watts, Keith Pugh. It ' s An Honor 299 Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities Selection to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities is one of the highest honors that can be ob- tained by a senior at the University of Ala- bama. Any student w ho has completed 90 hours of course work is eligible to apply. Applicants are then judged on scholarship and leadership in the University communi- ty, with those displaying the highest qualities, both inside and outside the classroom, being selected. Robert L. Armstrong III, a History major from Selma, Al., served as Com- mander and Lt. Commander of Sigma Nu during his years at the University. He also filled positions as lasons ' Treasurer and Co-Chairman of the Greek Council on Civic Affairs. He was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Order of Omega and Phi Alpha Theta. Lisa A. Bosarge, a Biology major from Bayou La Batre, Al., was named to mem- berships in Mortar Board, Anderson Soci- ety and Alpha Epsilon Delta, serving as treasurer of the latter organization. Lisa also served as Phi Mu secretary and as a member of the Panhellenic Sorority Rela- tions Committee. She is a student in the Arts and Sciences Honors Program and has attained the Dean ' s List consistently. Sonny Brasfield, a Journalism major from Tuscaloosa, AL, has made the Dean ' s List every semester at the University. He was inducted into Phi Eta Sigma during his freshman year and has since become a member of Kappa Tau Alpha, the Journal- ism honorary. As a Crimson White staff member, he has served as City Editor and Sports Editor. He has also represented the University at the Alabama Press Associ- ation Convention. Emily Burch, an Advertising Public Relations major from Gainsville, Ga., has served as president of PRSSA and of Har- ris Hall. As a member of Chi Omega she has served as Rush Chairman and Activi- ties Chairman. She has also served as Di- rector of NOVA and as a University Ush- er. Emily has been elected to membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega and Anderson Society. Anne Gale, a New College student from Reston, Va., has made the Dean ' s List con- sistently and served as Chairperson of the New College Academics and Admissions Committee. She has also been a member of the Women ' s Basketball team, capturing All-State honors in 1978 and 1979. In 1978, Anne received All-Tournament team honors in the Lady Kat and Lady Bulldog Invitationals. In 1980, she received the Avis Todd Achievement Award for Aca- demics. Craig Cantrell, an English major from Mobile, Al., has been named to member- ship in Anderson Society, serving as Presi- dent, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Tau Delta. In the SGA, he has served as an A S Sena- tor, Publicity Committee Chairman, 1980 Homecoming Committee Chairman and 1981 Elections Committee Co-Chairman. Jeff Connaughton, a C BA student from Huntsville, Al., has distinguished himself by founding the Alabama Political Union and twice serving as its President. He has also been a two-time delegate of the National Collegiate Assembly and has initiated and coordinated for three semes- ters on this campus the forum NEW 345. Jeff has served as Secretary-Treasurer of Palmer Hall and as an SGA executive as- sistant Julia Anna Cooper, a Marketing major from Pensacola, Fla., has been a member of Mortar Board, serving as President, An- derson Society, Order of Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma and Beta Gamma Sigma. As a member of Kappa Delta sorority, she has served as Pledge Class Secretary, Alumnae Public Relations Officer and Head of Standards. Denise Coward, a Communications ma- jor from Fayatteville, Ga., has served as Alpha Lambda Delta — Vice-President, School of Communications — Secretary - Treasurer, SADC Publicity Chairman and Triangle — President, Executive Board member and Publicity Chairman. Denise has also served the University Community by working on the SGA ' s High School Recruitment, Blood Drive and Friend on Campus. Leigh Ann Banner, an Early Childhood Education major from Tuscaloosa, AL, has served as President of the School of Home Economics and Vice- President of Phi Upsilon Omicron. Leigh Ann was President of her Alpha Delta Pi Pledge Class and later served in various positions for the sorority. In 1980 she was a Top Ten Semifinalist for Homecoming Queen. Marilyn Drees, an Economics major WHO ' S WHO: (Top Row) Robert E Armstrong, Lisa A Bosarge (Second Row) Sonny Brasfield, Emily H Burch. (Third Row) Anne E Cale, Craig Cantrell (Fourth Row) Jeff Connaughton, Anna Cooper (Bottom Row) Denise Coward, Leigh Ann Danner. 1 300 Who ' s Who i WHO ' S WHO: (Top Row) Marilyn Drees, Melissa ! Driskill. (Second Row) Mary Gray, Kenny Grodner : (Third Row) Brian Henry, Roland Hester. (Fourth I Row) Randall Houston, Cindy Hughes. (Bottom ; Row) Tammy Jackson, Anthony J, Jemison- from Mobile, Al., was chosen to participate in a special seminar on international eco- nomics with President Ford on April 12, 1978. She has held membership in Omi- cron Delta Kappa — President, Mortar Board, Anderson Society and Freshman Forum. As an SGA Senator, Marilyn repre- sented both Arts and Sciences and Wom- en ' s Dorms and served as Parlimentarian. Melissa Driskill, a Social Work major from Dawson, Al., has served as Mortar Board — Historian and has attained mem- bership in Phi Alpha and Anderson Soci- ety. She has served as School of Social Work President and was a student repre- sentative on the Board of Directors of the National Association of Social Workers. Melissa has made the Dean ' s List every se- mester. Mary Gray, a Marketing major from Jasper, AL, has served as an SGA execu- tive assistant, Avanti Counselor and Pan- hellenic Treasurer. She has obtained mem- bership in Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta and Mu Tau Kappa. As a member of Zeta Tau Alpha, Mary has served as Social Chairman and Assistant Panhellenic Delegate. She was also a Corolla Favorite. Ker ny Grodner, an Accounting major from Birmingham, AL, has served as Presi- dent of C BA, Summer Senator and SGA Academic Reform Chairman. In the Col- lege of Commerce, Kenny has received the Touche Ross Award for excellence and a Dean ' s Service Award. He has been a member of Beta Alpha Psi, Jasons, Mortar Board, Anderson Society and Omicron Delta Kappa. Brian Henry, a Pre-Law major from Huntsville, AL, has been a member of Mortar Board, ODK, Anderson Society and Jasons. He has served as Vice-President of Theta Chi, Chairman of the Campus Ac- tivities Executive Board and Chief Justice of the IFC. A past-president of Phi Eta Sigma, Brian received that organization ' s Outstanding Member Award. Roland Hester, a Biology major from Montgomery, AL, has been the recipient of an Alumni Honors Scholarship. While serving as President of the College of Arts and Sciences, he has also held member- ship in Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Lamb- da Delta and Phi Eta Sigma. An active member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Roland has held positions of Scholarship Chair- man and Chairman of the Run for Muscu- lar Dystrophy. Randall Houston, a Social Work major from Tuskegee, AL, has represented the School of Social Work as an SGA Senator. He has distinguished himself through his service on SGA committees as well as through Volunteer work for NOVA and other organizations. The U.S. WO. Out- standing Senior Award is only one of the honors he h as received. Cynthia Hughes, an Education major from Vestavia, AL, has served as a mem- ber of the Student Recruitment Task Force, Angel Flight, Freshman Forum and Chair- man of the Dean ' s Advisory Board. She has held membership in Mortar Board and Kappa Delta Epsilon. Cindy has also been an active member of Delta Zeta, serving as chairman of many committees. Tammy Jackson, a Criminal Justice major from Coatopa, AL, has held mem- bership in Alpha Lambda Delta Deha, Al- pha Kappa Delta and Triangle Association. She served as a U.S. Congressional Intern, Student Roundtable facilitator and a resi- dent assistant. As a member of Angel Flight Tammy received the " Lil Major " Award. Anthony Jemison, a Rhetoric and Speech major from Talladega, AL, has served on the Avanti Staff, Executive Ad- visory Council, and Campus Chest Execu- tive Board. He has been a member of Or- der of Omega, Kappa Alpha Psi and the University Debate Team. In addition to do- ing volunteer work, Anthony has also served as Vice-President of the Pan-Greek Council. Christi Johnson, a Marketing major from Birmingham, AL, was selected Home- coming Queen for 1980. She has attained membership in Mortar Board and Order of Omega and served as Secretary for Crim- son Girls. Christi has also served as Rush Chairman for Phi Mu and was selected Corolla Favorite. Ralph Johnson, a Speech Pathology major from Mobile, AL, has made the Dean ' s List consistently at the Capstone. He has served on the SGA Senate Rules Committee, Publicity Committee and Uni- versity Academic Advising Committee and A S Academic Affairs Committee. Ralph has been Vice-President of Alpha Phi Omega and a member of Order of Omega. Theresa Jones, a Mechanical Engineer- ing major from Decatur, AL, has attained membership in Tau Beta Pi and Pi Tau Sigma. She has served as Secretary of the American Society Mechanical Engineers and received the Chapter ' s award for Out- standing Senior. Theresa has made Dean ' s List every semester and was inducted into Alpha Lambda Delta. Anne Klinefelter, an English Spanish major from Anniston, AL, has served as an Avanti Counselor, SGA Newsletter Editor, Honor Recruitment Committee Chairman and A S Peer Counselor. She has been inducted into Mortar Board, Anderson So- ciety and Sigma Delta Pi. In 1980, Anne was a semifinalist for Homecoming Queen. Wendy Knox, a C BA major from Seminole, Fla., is a four year member of the Million Dollar Band. She has served as President of the Women ' s Honors Program and of Alpha Lambda Delta. She was a member of the Search Committee for a Who ' s Who 301 Who ' s Who (ami.) new Direclor of Student Health and is presently a member of Anderson Society, Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board. Sue Leeds, a C BA major from New York, NY., has served as Vice-President of ODK, Resident Advisor, President of Mar- tha Parham West and Co-Chairman of the SDA Finance Committee. She has also been an Avanti Counselor and has been inducted into Mortar Board. Sue represent- ed the University as an intern in Washing- ton, DC. Valerie Loftin, an Accounting major from Dothen, Al., has been a member of Beta Alpha Psi, Alabama Accounting Soci- ety, Phi Chi Theta, and Mortar Board. She has served as a C BA Peer Advisor and as Chairman of the C BA Grievance Committee. Valerie has also filled the po- sition of Vice-President of C BA. Skye McLeod, a Law student from Huntsville, Al., has served as Student Bar Association President, Vice-President of Farrah Law Society Student Division and member of the Law School Dean Search Committee. As an Undergraduate, she was a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Tau Delta and was a Corolla Favorite and a Tide Teammate. Judson McNeil, a Communications ma- jor from Jacksonville, Fla., has been a member of Anderson Society, Order of Omega and the 1980 Homecoming Court. She has served as Junior Panhelleinc Re- presentative, SGA Senator, and member of the Academic Reform Commission and Se- curity Task Force. Judson has also been Panhellenic Representative for Delta Delta Delta. Jane Melton, an Early Childhood Edu- cation major from Demopolis, Al., has served as President and GCCA Represen- tative for Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. As a CAEB member, she coordinated the Fall 1980 " Get on Board Days. " Jane holds memberships in Mortar Board, Kappa Del- ta Epsilon and Kappa Delta Pi. Mac Moorer, a Law student from Eufaula, Al., served as President of Sigma Nu and as a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Jasons and ODK during his undergraduate days. As a law student, he has been Presi- dent of the Bench and Bar Legal Society and the recipient of the Hugo A. Black Scholar Award. Katherine Nicrosi, a Math major from Montgomery, Al., has held membership in Phi Beta Kappa and held offices in Mortar Board, ODK, and Anderson Society. She has been very active in the Student Gov- ernment Association and served as Trea- surer in her sorority. Kappa Delta. Richard Nolen, a History major from Ashland, Al., has served as an A S Sena- tor and a Capstone Man. He has attained membership in Mortar Board, ODK, and Phi Eta Sigma. A Delta Kappa Epsilon member, Richard has worked with the Alabama Union and the Corolla Staff. Susan Opel, an Accounting major from Jeffersonville, In., has received numerous awards in her field and was a delegate to the 1980 Beta Alpha Psi National Student Seminar. She has earned membership in Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda and Mortar Board and is also a member of the C BA Executive Council. 1 Frances Patterson, a Mechanical Engineering major from Tuscaloosa, Al., has been a member of Pi Tau Sigma and Tau Beta Pi and was selected most outstanding Sophomore by the latter or- ganization. A Dean ' s List student, she is a member of Mortar Board and Presi- dent of the American Society of Me- chanical Engineers. Lynn Plesofsky, an Education major from Memphis, Tn., is a three year member of the Million Dollar Band Flag Corps. She has served as President of the College of Education and Vice- President of Mortar Board. A member of Kappa Deha Pi and Kappa Delta Epsilon, Lynn received the Stephen A. Willard Memorial Award. Therese Rhodes, a Mechanical Engi- neering major from Tuscaloosa Al., has served as Vice-President and Secretary- Treasurer of the College of Engineer- ing. She is a member of Mortar Board i and Tau Beta Pi, and Treasurer of Al- pha Omicron Pi sorority. Robin Royal, a Marketing major : from Talladega, Al., has served as Trea- , surer of SGA and Vice-President of An- , derson Society in which she is a second year member. A member of ODK and , President of her sorority. Phi Mu, she i was also selected as one of the Out- ; standing Young Women in America. | Ken Scislaw, a Corporate Finance major from Albertville, Al., was select- i ed Editor of the 1981 Corolla after ( serving as Events Editor and Academic t Editor. He has held membership in Mortar Board and Phi Alpha Theta and served on the Campus Activities Execu- tive Board. WHO ' S WHO: (Top Row) Christi lohnson, Ralph Johnson, Theresa L lones, Anne Klineieller, Wendy Knox, Sue Leeds Bottom Row) Mary Valerie Loftin, Jane E. Melton, Skye McLeod, Judson E, McNeil, Mac Moorer, Katherine Nicrosi. 302 Who ' s Who Lisa Sims, an Advertising major from Birmingham, AL, serves as Features Editor or the Crimson White. An Editorial As- sistant for The Communicator and Vice- President of the University Advertising ; lub, Lisa received the Birmingham Ad I lub Professional Promise Scholarship. Maury Smith, a Biology major from Slontgomery, AL, has been a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Jasons, Mortar Board, 3DK — Vice-President and Alpha Epsilon Delta. As an SGA Senator he co-chaired he Hilaritas Committee. Maury served as he University mascot. Big Al, during the 1980 football season. Joy Smith, a Math major from •lattiesburg, Ms., has been Judicial Chair- nan, Assistant Treasurer and Vice-Presi- dent for Zeta Tau Alpha. Holding member- ihip in Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa and ' i Mu Epsilon, Joy has also served on the jGA Blood Drive Committee and on the Student Alumni Development Council. Steve Springer, a C BA major from Birmingham, AL, has been a member of he SGA Senate, C BA Executive Council, 3CCA and the Corolla staff. He has ;erved as a two-year Capstone man and las filled positions on the Blood Drive, 3ama Days, and Greek Committees. Steve also served as Chairman of the New Stu- dent Recruitment Committee. Michael Stanley, an English and Histo- ry major from Atmore, AL, has been An- derson Society President, Sigma Chi Vice- President, and Triangle Vice-President. He has been a member of Mortar Board, ODK, Order of Omega, Phi Alpha Theta. Bruce Steele, an A S student from Cullman, AL, has served as Secretary, Senior Monitor, and Librarian for Mallet Assembly. He has been inducted into Mor- tar Board and Phi Beta Kappa. On the Crimson White staff, Bruce has served as Entertainment Editor for 1980-81. William Stroud II, a C BA major from Dothan, AL, has been a member of Mortar Board, Signa Tau Delta, Beta Alpha Psi, and the C BA Executive Council. As a freshman, he was chosen to participate in President Ford ' s 1978 international eco- nomics seminar and was also the recipient of the Theta Chi Pledge Scholarship Award. Martha Waters, a Banking major from Fairfield, AL, has served as Phi Eta Sigma Vice-President, Financial Management As- sociation President, and Alabama Finance Association President. She has been a member of Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, and the C BA Stu- dent Executive Council. Bill Whatley, a Political Science and History major from Auburn, AL, has been a member of Mortar Board, SGA Senate, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Sigma Alpha— Vice- President, and Off-Campus Action Com- mission — Treasurer. He has served as Ala- bama Student Coalition Legislative Director and as Chairman of the Alabama- Auburn Better Relations Conference. Jean Williams, a Marketing major from Montgomery, AL, has served as American Marketing Association Treasurer, SADC Secretary, Order of Omega Secretary-Trea- surer, and as a member of the SGA Hilaritas Committee. As a member of Chi Omega sorority, she has served as Assis- tant Rush Chairman and has chaired sev- eral committees in the sorority. Rebecca Wright, a New College stu- dent from New Market, AL, has been a member of Mortar Board (Treasurer), Beta Alpha Psi (Vice-President), Corolla staff, and Anderson Society. She has been a re- cipient of the Vulcan Materials Corp. Management Accounting Scholarship. Also, Rebecca has been a member of the SGA Publicity Committee and Co-Chair- man of the Publicity Committee. | WHO ' S WHO: (Top How) Richard Nolen, Susan M Opel, Frances Ann Patterson, Lynn Plesofsky, Therese E Rhodes, Robin Royal. (Second Row) Ken Scislaw, Lisa Lee Sims, Maury Smith, Sarah Joy Smith, Stephen D. Springer, Michael W Stanley, (Bottom Row) Bruce C, Steele, William Stroud II, Martha E. Waters, William Whatley, Jr., Jean Williams, Rebecca Wright. Who ' s Who 303 The College of Arts and Sciences of the University of Alabama, once comprising the entire University, has grown to include 24 departments con- ferring 40 undergraduate degrees. Impor- tant among the college ' s features are many diverse out of classroom activities which enable students to enrich their practical interests and gain insight into their chosen careers. The Society of Physics Students is the national organization to promote inter- est in physics. The only requirement for membership is an interest in physics. The organization ' s meetings that feature guest lecturers are open to the public, and field trips have in the past included journeys to Mississippi State for physics engineering and to the Huntsville Space Center. On the less formal side, a faculty-student pic- nic and volleyball game is held each year. Sigma Tau Delta is the English honorary for English majors with a 2.0 overall QPA and a 2.5 QPA in English. The organiza- tion seeks to promote literary interest on campus through English symposia and the Visiting Writers Series. Sigma Tau Delta confers the Oxford Dictionary Award upon SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS: (Front Row) Tom McKay, Karen Logue, Scott Black — Secretary Treasurer, Ann Hollis — Vice-President, Da- vid Davis — President, Robert Kann, Ashwani Khana (Back Row) Steve Odewahn, Keith Fair, Robert Hsu, S M Hossain, Butler Hine, Stan Berry, Dr J W Harrell — Advisor, Glen Davis, A.N. M.S. Shahidain, Taj-ul Islam. 0k 1 hHB ' ' - M f ; HI w in I ' -- - " -- V Jfe! !!i 1 " " H kSR M B ffll3 SIGMA TAU DELTA: (Front Row) Lydia Palmes, Georgia Bowick, Montez Moser — President, {Second Row) Mike Stout, Charlie Porter — Treasurer, Keflyn Reed. (Not Shown) Benita Martin — Vice-President, Dr. John Hermann — Faculty Advisor, Gayle Bush, Joan Moifatt, Robert McKay, Katherine Nicrosi, Halron Turner, Shelton Waldrop. 304 A S Organizations In Pursuit i the top graduating English major at the Honors Day ceremony. Students majoring in psychology with a 2.0 QPA overall and in psychology coursework are eligible for membership in Psi Chi, the psychology honorary. The or- ganization sponsors the annual Run for Mental Health. In 1979, Psi Chi won the Homecoming Float Competition for clubs and organizations. One major benefit of membership cited by students was that be- ing in Psi Chi helps one adjust to graduate school and work in Psychology after graduation. The German Club was formed by Ger- man majors at the University of Alabama who wished to promote the appreciation of the German language. The club, located in the Foreign Language Department, open for membership to German majors. Pi Sigma Alpha is the political scien( honorary at the Capstone. The requir ments for membership are a minimum 2 QPA overall and a 2.3 QPA in Politic Science with at least 12 hours of credit the field including at least one course the 300 level or above. Pi Sigma Alpl seeks to increase the political awareness the University community and traditional helps people in civil service requirement Art involves much more than painting ai drawing. Here Rich Marcks makes a pri: of some of his work. PSI CHI: (Front Row) Eddie Pace— Secretary, Cash Spivey— Treasurer, lorn Phillips—President, Kathy Hall (S ond Row) Mary W, Bowman, Randy Engle, George Herring, Mike Stout, Beverly Kelley. (Not Shown) 1 Biedleman, Nancy Berkow, Chuck Capps, Don Crook, Mark Dionio, Steve Prentice Dunn, James Hall, Gin Haskill, Paul Hayes, William Huckaby, Mike Jordan, Julie Rich, Richard Prewitt, Ben Renfroe, Doug Shipp, Dii Smith, Hal Thurstin, Sonya VanHorn, Chris Wright. i Of Knowledge s Li III A 1 ' 1 u E; ' IAN CLUB; (Front Row) Eugene Dobson— Faculty Advisor, Jack Stewart, Sherry Ziaja— Secretary Treasurer, PI SIGMA ALPHA: (Front Bow) Lance Webster, Eliza- in Peary— President, Jackie McFarland— Vice-President, Audrey Rugg, Mary O ' Jibway (Second Row) Mattie beth Kelleem, Halron W Turner (Back Row) Roy M « , Sharon Hurley (Back Row) Patricia Goodson, Mary Hudson, Eddie Douglas, Lord Pinehurst, Steve Wilder, West — President, Williara W Whatley — Vice-Presi- i Overstreet, Jim Barker. dent, Gary A Salatto — Secretary Treasurer A S Organizations 305 In Pursuit of Knowledge The Pasteur Society is an organization designed to better acquaint microbiology and medical technology students with the faculty and to provide insight into job op- portunities in the related fields. The group accomplishes these ends through guest speakers at regular meetings, a Christmas party, and a Spring Banquet that features a prominent figure in the field of microbi- ology. Benefits of membership in the Pas- teur Society cited by students include the chance to meet the faculty on an informal basis and greater involvement in research projects. The Pre-Dent Society acquaints pre- dental students with aspects of the dental field through dental observation, a dental hygiene program, and guest speakers from the dental field An initiation ceremony is held during the fall semester and a yearly banquet is usually scheduled for March or April. The group presents an annual Out- standing Pre-Dent Student Award to a senior member who has been accepted to dental school. A 2.0 overall QPA and sophomore standing are required for mem- bership in the Pre-Dent Society. Beta Beta Beta (Tri-Beta) is the honor- ary open to all biology majors with at least a 2.0 QPA over all and at least a 2.2 QPA PASTEUR SOCIETY: (Front Row) Toy Holland- Vice-President, Tracy Evelsizer — Secretary-Treasurer, Tim Flowers — Social Chairman, David Baggetl — Presi- dent, Karen I, Hagan, {Second Row) Deborah Walker, Georgene Mullins, Cyndi Howell, Laurie Harris, Steph- anie Brunson — Faircloth. (Back Row) Rodney Marshall, Steve Maddox, David Nelson, Thad Pittman, Jeff Ma- lone, Frank Morgan Not Shown: Vicki Anderson, Lorene Chestnut, Cindy Fragadis, Lana Harloin, Yvetta Hardin, lared James, Karol Hicks, Debbie Hill, Cyn- thia McPherson, Jesse McPherson, Larry Mayes, Carl Moultrie, Beth Pardin, Carolyn Prescott, Ronda Rush- ing, Chris Semple, Susan Slaton PRE-DENT SOCIETY: (Front Row) Phillip R Cox. Glen Cowan, Shan Kirk, Jay Herndon — President, John Phillips — Second Vice-President, Dan Katz, Lee Jones. (Second Row) Ken Addy, Ion Moore, Jon Sharpe, Tim Jackson, Don Powell, Steve Vuolo, Stephanie Bryant — Secretary, Stephanie Brunson — Faircloth- (Third Row) Ricky Hayes, David Nelson, Greg Bess, Charles Torgerson, Jay Pitts — First Vice-President, Carl Hunt, Steve Lynch — Treasurer (Back Row) Tim Trulove, Rod- ney Marshall, Frank Morgan, Jimmy Booker, Whitney Wilson, Lisa Lumpkin, Nancy Gafford, Mark Cooper- in a minimum of thirteen hours of Biology coursework. Projects of the group include speakers from the field of biology and a scholarship program for high school stu- dents. Tri-Beta also encourages interest in biological sciences and undergraduate re- search. It gives Hudson Lazenby " a chance to work with friends who have the same interests as me. " Alpha Epsilon Delta (AED) is a nation- al pre-medical honorary stressing aca- demic achievement. The UA chapter of AED emphasizes service to the community and also recognizes the need for students to become acquainted on a social basis. In addition to guest speakers on such sub- jects as " Emergency Medicine, " " Women in Medicine, " and " Life as a Medical Stu- dent, " AED conducts service projects like the annual Tuberculosis Detection Drive and various campus blood drives. The group holds several parties each semester to foster fellowship among its members. cont. Requirements for membership are 45 U mester hours, a 2.2 overall QPA and a 01 science QPA. In conclusion, the foremost ho ,i| bestowed upon an Arts and Science |. dent is to be inducted into Phi Bcj Kappa. This premier honorary is cd prised of only an estimated 10 percent i the graduating class. Typically they e not inducted until the spring of th senior year because of the demand standards. H Dr. Gunter discusses her research on ph !- synthetic bacteria with one of her stude Cal Dodson. Research is a very importit part of the field of microbiology. I 306 A S Organizations Barry Austin ;k Carol LK)ng Susan Baker Robert McKay Mary Bargeron Kathryn Meigs David Black Katherine Nicros i Janice Brock n: an •Jones David Nornian Karin Brown Stephen Odewahn Craig Cantrell James Parker, Jr. Ralph Capouya Kim Peters Allen Cashion Cindy Pierson Timothy Crowson Charles Porter Danny Culver Elizabeth Pringle Christopher Cunniff Edward Rigdon Tricia Erickson Timothy Riley Mary Gilliland Maury Smith Donald Given Ronald Smith James Griffith Sarah Snxith Beverly Hart Bruce Steele Karol Hicks Dan Taliaferro Preston Hine III Virginia Thonr as Thomas Holmes Diana Thompson Alcuin Johnson John Watson Babur Kihc Gerard Weinacker Jane King Georgeanne Wells Robert Koenig, Jr. Cameron Williams Daniel Kyle David Zeanah Hudson Lazenby Lisa Zee James Lee BETA BETA BETA: (Front Row) Heidi Overstreet— President, Chris Black— Vice-President, Doss Cleve- land — Treasurer, Sandra King — Secretary, Stephanie Bryant {Second Row) Dr. T.R, Bauman — Sponsor, Olice C Carter, Maury Smith, John Phillips, Kathleen Ireland, (Third Row) Mary Jo Cagle, Hudson Lazenby, Jay Pitts, Glen Cowar, Jorge Alsip. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: (Front Row) Margie Taylor, Lisa Bosarge — Treasurer, Tim Gannon — Second Vice-President, Lee Loftin — President, Susan Baker — First Vice-President, Karol Hicks Secretary, Julie Rich — Historian, Joy Prater — Scalpel Reporter, Carol Long (Second Row) Cynthia Cantrell, Eli R, Capouya, John Eagan, Jr , Jorge Alsip, Eddie Pace, Dan Kyle, Kenny Sizemore. (Third Row) Rene Elliott, Mary Jo Cagle, Katharine Nicrosi, Dianne Haney, Janie New- man, Christie Sparks, Debra Saliba, Laurie Harris, Scott Blume (Back Row) Billy Pickard, Jay Crenshaw, Charles Rell, Arthur Constantine, A.E Joiner, Jr., Da- vid Norman, Chris Black, Mauri Saniord, lelf Smith. A S Organization 307 Something For Everyone a unifying force in the life of the collei i cultivating enduring regard for and loya! to the college. " Despite the fact that all ;! this may seem like a bunch of pompo) nonsense, that is what the union is: place to bring students and people toget, er. The main attraction of the Alabarj Union Programs (AUP) could be said to .) entertainment. Five committees in the Alt bama Union Programs are concerned vrA this and several other functions, includi: the Cultural Emphasis, Concerts, Filn; Publicity, and Recreation and Travel co It ' s Saturday. The football team is playing in East Tasmania. Worse yet, it ' s the end of the month, vtrhich means no money! So, w hat do you do? See an Alabama Union Program! Although you have very likely heard of it before, what exactly is the Alabama Union Programs? According to the Ala- UNION OFFICE STAFF: (Front Row) Terry Lewis, Becky Edwards— Office Manager. Ljmell North- Publicity Chairperson. Leonard Smith — Films Chairperson. (Back Row) Al Poston— Program Di- bama Union Programs Division Head Man- ual, a college or university union is an or- ganization on campus that provides recreational, social, cultural, and dining facilities. The union is a community center of the college, as well as a part of the col- lege, part of the education program of the college. To sum it up, " the union serves as rector. Robert Lewis — Emphasis Cultural Affairs Chairperson. Bill Bush — Business Manager, Brad Cox — President. - 308 Alabama Union Programns ittees. The Cultural Emphasis Division brings leakers and cultural performers to the niversity or to the Tuscaloosa area, jeakers in 1980-1981 have included for- er Special Assistant to the President G. ordon Liddy, Robert Altman, and U.S. jnator Joseph Biden (D-Delaware). In joperation with the Tuscaloosa Arts ouncil, the Cultural Emphasis Division ings the Alabama Shakespeare Festival Tuscaloosa in the fall and also sponsors her performers, such as Vincent Price in I portrayal of Oscar Wilde. r The Concerts Division endeavors to at- tract both well-known and not-so-well- known acts to campus. The major attrac- tion of this season was the Charlie Daniels and Mickey Gilley concert held at Memo- rial Coliseum. Forecast and Robert Byrne presented the 1980 Homecoming Concert on the Main Quad. The " Rising Star Se- ries " is a way to see quality music from groups on the way up for a reasonable price. Hotel, Alabama, Carolyne Mas, and the SOS Band were some of the acts com- prising the Rising Star Series. The Coffee- house Program, a new idea from the Con- certs Division of AUP, brings free entertainment in a nightclub atmosphere. The Films Division presents a wide vari- ety of motion pictures in the Ferguson Center Theatre. All phases of the events, including theatre maintenance and atten- dance record-keeping, are administered by Alabama Union provides n: any Twell-knowm nr ovies for the students. Bud Finley dis- plays a poster from one o£ these films. the Films Division. Films presented by this division ranged from " The Jerk " and " The ROfcky Horror Picture Show " to more tame ones such as " The Champ " and " La Cage Aux Falles. " The Recreation and Travel Division has several diverse offerings. The division gathers information pertaining to the recreation interests of students. Trips and vacations offered in the past have includ- ed a cruise to the Caribbean and a trip to the mountains of Alabama. For the less ad- venturous, there are bicycle trips around the Tuscaloosa area. Rollerskate rentals provide an innovative means of campus travel. Various other recreational equip- ment rentals are also available to students through this AUP division. Responsible for informing the University community of these various activities is the AUP Publicity Division. Their responsibil- ities include placing newspaper and radio advertisements and preparing flyers and press releases. From Dallas Days to the Rising Star Series to G, Gordon Liddy, the Publicity Division is there with the news. Providing entertainment and recreation to the University community and bringing students together are two of the things that Alabama Union Programs does quite well. If you are ever left with little to do on a quiet evening, AUP very likely has some- thing in store for you. B Publicity is iniportant for any organization to be successful. Publicity Chairperson Lynell North draws up a publicity cam- paign for one of the many Union pro- grams. ALABAMA UNION: (Front Row) Al Poston. Becky Edwards. Terri Brown, Rynthia Beamon, Brad Cox. Leonard Smith. Lynell North, Phyllis Perry. Shaye Gan brell. (Second Row) Donna Estill. Tere- sa Lasseter. Gaol Morgan. Randy Whitehead. Kel- ly Atkins, Robert Lewis, John Molden. Jr.. Lori Ann VanFarowe. Janet Boyer. Tuesday Rafe. (Back Row) Bruce Hardy. Larry Wigginton, Skeeter Hoelscher, Bill Bush, Meloin Hatcher. Greg Heynan, Mark Hunter. Bud Finley. Terry Lewis. Alabama Union Programs 309 Taking Care Of Business The School of Commerce and Busi- ness Administration (C BA) has grown impressively in the past few years. This increase in enrollment has led to an even greater interest in the organiza- tions within C BA, as well as the develop- ment of new organizations. The C BA Student Executive Coun- cil is composed of student presidents of all C BA organizations and all C BA sena- tors in the Student Government Associ- ation. The Council meets regularly to dis- cuss issues concerning the College of Commerce and Business Administration and the University of Alabama. In 1980, it received the award for Most Outstanding Organization in the area of academics from the Campus Activities Executive Board. " It ' s a way to communicate student feelings to business officials, " states Kenny Grodner, president of the Council. " It ' s a promising, remunative field. " So C BA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: (Front Row) John Andrews, Paula Fitzgerald, Lauren Jorgenson, Philip Drake, Bruce Culpepper, Gisselle Russell, Kenny Grodner, Valerie Loltin (Second Row) Dr Allen Spritzer, Sam Rose, Helen Ishii, Reggie Williams, Scott Leeds, Max Gibbs, Lisa Turner, Martha Waters, Susan Opel, Kim Cross, Betty Chapman. (Back Row) John Herndon, Robbie Saer, Jeff Wilson, Gordon Martin, Bill Middleton, Jim Kovakas, Gary Roberson, Alan Hall, Chuck Stover HEALTH CARE MANAGEMENT: (Front Row) Rich- ard Stroud — 1st Vice-President, Jeff Meigs — Treasurer, Joni Freeman — Secretary, Betty Chapman — President, Robert Adcock — 2nd Vice-President, Marilyn Ogden — Projects Chairman, Lee Whitfield — Program Chairman, David Wiley — Advisor Internship Coordinator. (Second Row) Gretchen Inglis, Janice Griffin, Tony DeBalsi, Bill Saxon, Lenora Askew, Mary Holston, Steven Francis, Jeff Gibson, Denise Clemencia, Vanessa Leonard. (Third Row) Jeff Liles, Bobby Davis, Jim Gunnells, Ver- non Starling, Dan Johnson, Thomas Lackey, Rodney Battles, George Swindel, David Mayben. (Back Row) Glen Hobson, Julie Helms, Vickie Bonifay, Beverly Gargus, Robin Elmore, Kelly Rasberry, Kathy Holder, Sara Mclnnis, Terri Barnett. said Teresa Leverett about Health Care Management. Through speakers from the profession and an annual Spring Banquet, members of this organization gain knowl- edge of the several fields in Health Care Management. For Vanessa Leonard, it is also an " opportunity to learn about the qualities employers look for. " Mu Kappa Tau recognizes academic excellence among marketing majors. Mem- bership consists of the top 10 per cent of the junior marketing class as determined by quality point average. President Gurye Johns emphasized that " a member must be selected; he cannot join by his own vol tion. " Any student interested in marketing mi join the American Marketing Assoc: ation. The Association provides a meai for marketing students to keep abreast c current changes in marketing. The organ zation invites speakers from the marketin profession who offer members a chance t make acquaintances with representatives ; various corporations. Membership als gives marketing majors an opportunity meet marketing recruiters. Icorilinut ' il on page 31 310 C BA Organizations C BA students took the opportunity to get in some last n inute studying during a bonr b threat. In the past year, Bidgood Hall has been plagued with these threats. MU KAPPA TAU: (Front Row) Christi Johnson, Jennie Lefler — Secretary Treasurer, Gurye Johns President, Beth Staples — Vice-President, Mary Gray (Second Row) Alice Ferguson, Terri Young, Bill Eubank, Al McCluney, Susan Jones (Third Row) Dr Robert Robicheaux — Advisor, Steven Lepper — Graduate Stu- dent, Dr. James Taylor — Faculty, Dr Morris Mayer — Faculty, Mark Alonzi Not Shown Mallory Bolen, Vir- ginia Ferlisi, Cynthia Dnnbard, Ron Levitt, Greg Pfafiman, Debbie Christian, Steven Byrd, John Genter, Cindy McKnight, Tom Constantine, Dr Harry Lipson, Dr, Bill Bennett, Dr Hazel Ezell, Dr Barry Maron AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION: (Front Row) Jane Legg, Melissa Bryant, Dan Lammon, Mike Wilson, Tim Crowley, Rholinda Cole, Bobby Boronow, Mark Hickman, Robert Kerr, Frank D ' Araico. (Second Row) Debbie Sumrall — President, Jennie Lefler — Social Chairman, Nancy Nora, Vance Williams — Treasurer, Rose Chandler, Stanley Smith, Gregory Bach, Gary Roberson — Vice-President, Mark Edge, Scott Barrow, Warren Austin, Rick Collins — Secretary, Kemp Wilson, Montez Moser, Terry Gann. (Back Row) Dr, Robert Robicheaux — Faculty Advisor, Steve Ruzic, Alex Holtsford, Bill Hawkins, David Weaver, Michael Piaz- za, Bill Jennings, James Flowers, Earl Stafford, Jr., Pat- rick Wingo, Randy Hudson, Mark Alonzi — Programs Chairman. C BA Organizations 311 Taking Care of Business cont. The Alabama Accounting Society ex- ists to acquaint accounting students with members of the accounting profession, the accounting faculty at the Capstone and other students in the field. The organiza- tion, open to all majors in accounting, re- ceived the 1980 Outstanding Professional Organization Award from the Student Gov- ernment Association, In addition to speak- ers from the accounting profession, activi- ties of the Accounting society include a Welcome Back Party in the fall, a Home- coming Breakfast and an End-of-Year Ban- quet. One benefit Lisa Turner hopes to de- rive from AAS is the " chance to meet potential employers. " ALABAMA ACCOUNTING SOCIETY: (Front Row) Steven Vanderwilt, Randy Whitehead, Martin Cope- land, Nancy Todd — Corresponding Secretary, Rusty Bailey — Vice-President, Lisa Turner— President, Sam DeVane — Treasurer, Susan Opel, Deborah Whatley, Randall Taylor. (Second Row) Mary Beth Blalock, Tara Askew, Susan Hudson, Rita Skillman, Misty Glaze, Lisa Allen, Fran Miller, Kelly Hammett, Patricia McLaughlin, Tammy Chambers, Sherrie Curtis, Susan Sims, Rebecca Konkel, Kristi Bailey, Jayda Hammonds (Third Row) Cathy Edwards, Claire Smith, Lisa Ann George, Liz Cooper, Kathy Hammett, Cindy Stringer, Anita Clegg, Docia Roden, Beverly Hatton, Deborah Brown, Frank Gossett. (Fourth Row) Stephen Jones, Kenny Grodner, Russ Goldman, Bernie Wedge, Greg Mitchell, Tim Crowley, Jeff Clowdus, Mike Center, Wayne Yesbick, Mike Rooker, Brig Wakeland, Fred Martin (Back Row) Curt Fochtmann, Tommy Todd, Ed- die Denaburg, Chris Wilson, Steve Collins, Lee Brent, Ralph Herden, loey Belue, David Hughett, Mark Chamblee, Ray Breeden, Scott Carter BETA ALPHA PSI: (Front Row) Kathy Hammett, Ja- nice Jetton, Lisa Stephens, Fran Miller — Reports Secre- tary, Lisa Allen — Treasurer, Susan Opel — President, Rebecca Wright — Vice-President, Susan Ifshin, Cathy Elmore, Rhonda Roden, Lisa Turner, (Second Row) Su- san Neathery, Nency Todd, Martin Copeland, Mark Nix, Charlie Chesnutt, Collins Wakefield, Randy Self, Greg Johnston, Bernie Wedge — Active Coordinator, Kenny Grodner, Locke Williams, Jan Wallace. (Back Row) George Fowler, Chns Wilson, Eddie Denaburg, Wayne Yesbick, Bill Porter, Curt Fochtmann, George Breeden, Dale Forbes, Alan Higgins, Rusty Bailey, Joe Werner. Beta Alpha Psi is the accounting hon- orary. Prospective members must be Ac- counting majors with at least a 2.00 QPA overall and a 2.00 in accounting courses numbered 310 and above. Professional meetings, tutoring sessions and the VITA Tax Clinic are among the activities con- ducted by Beta Alpha Psi. These projects and the hosting of the Beta Alpha Psi Southeast Regional Meeting helped the chapter earn a Distinguished Chapter Award in 1980. The group also serves to acquaint prospective accountants with the professional world. The C BA organizations for those with interests in insurance are the Alabama Insurance Society and Gamma Iota Sigma. Besides informing students and the general public about insurance, the groups sponsor insurance speakers, roundtables, field trips and receptions. To- gether, the two organizations plan over twenty activities in 1980-1981. Gamma Iota Sigma, the insurance honorary, boasts a record of having been recognized a a the Outstanding Chapter of Gamma Iota Sigma in the United States for two years consecutively. Also, every insurance major who has desired to be placed in a job after graduation has received employment. The Accounting Society brings in i speakers. John Bates of Tenneco Oil spc on accounting in the oil industry. 312 C BA Organizations 1 ' i ' ,A ' ' - . am 5! » Ml ■t lf- J ' kji ;4 . jL ■ ' f llT - v 111 1 ■ ■ f ! E 1 V .X . E ln l L ' ' iH ' ' i ' :-M : V Air ' ■ " rl i _: r - II ! »•- f ft r 1 . Phi Chi Theta is the business honorary for women. Prospective members must be at least second semester C BA freshmen with a QPA of 10 or above. The organiza- tion works to promote the cause of busi- ness education and training for all women and to encourage fraternity and cooperation among women preparing for business careers. Activities of Phi Chi Theta include socials with Delta Sigma Pi (the C BA honorary), serving as hostesses for Bidgood functions (pre-game teas, Par- ents ' Day, etc.). Faculty Tea, Founders ' Day Tea, and speakers from various busi- ness from various business fields. Accord- ing to one member, participants receive " a better understanding of how the business world works. " Students with an interest in transporta- tion may join Delta Nu Alpha, the trans- portation fraternity. Its objectives are to promote greater knowledge of traffic and transportation and appreciation of the transportation profession as a motivating factor in industry and commerce. Delta Nu Alpha holds monthly meetings with speak- ers from the field of transportation. | ALABAMA INSURANCE SOCIETY and GAMMA IOTA SIGMA: (Front Row) Haley Coffman, Melanie Leopard, Holli Hicks, Barbara Shows, LaVonda Bowdoin, Amy Inglis, Susan Newby, Cathy Parsons, Hudson McNeil, Anne Magee, Tanya Melton, Marji Bussman. (Second Row) Robert Adcock, Gibson Coleman, Clay Morris, Jerry Ware, Mary Bickley, Su- san Kimball, Wendy Williams, Sara Salikoff, Mike Sillers, Jim Kildufl, Rasch Brown, Neal Labovjtz, Gene Maples, Terry Watkins (Third Row) Brian Shipp, Col- lier Merrill, Scott Carter, Russ Brasher, Audl-Karim Himmo, Steve Nesbitt — Vice-President, Bruce McAlpin, Newman Cross, Allen Phillips, John Bickley, Carl Hunt, Bill Farquarson, (Back Row) Timothy Kelly, Clay Bright, Fred Giuhan, Earl Stafford, Ron Schwartz, Timothy Clayton, Dole Conerly, Bill Walker, Jeff Wil- son, Gordon Martin, Bill Cochran, Hendon Brunson, George Rohr. 11 CHI THETA: (Front Row) Giselle Russell— President, Anita Clegg — Vice-Presi- nt, Felita Williams — Vice-President, Beverly Hatton — Corresponding Secretary, iborah Brown — Recording Secretary (Second Row) Cynthia Stringer, Tonia Martin, I ' se Chandler, Doris Dawkins, Michelle Bricka, Debrah McKinney, Cheryl Patton, •borah Loggins (Back Row) Lindie Bryant, Mary Kay Stultz, Kathryn Maddoi, icia Roden, Martha Waters. Debra Locke, Sandra Reese, Patricia Pickett. DELTA NU ALPHA: (Front Row) James Keeler, Chris Terry, Lora Adkins, Tommy White, Dan Lammon (Back Row) John Molden, Jr., Paul Blackwell, Jr., Rodney Mc- Coy, Chuck Stover, Angelo Dorsey, Dan Dismuke. C BA Organizations 3 1 3 Rockin Through The Night m WUAL-FM is staffed almost entirely by students. Disc Jockey Rick Sims entertains the University and Tuscaloosa conxmunities with another top rock album. Despite a burlary in the Winter of 1979 which left the station without turntables, speakers and most of its current records, WUAL-FM, The Uni- versity of Alabama ' s campus radio station, has bounced back to become a twenty-four hour station offering the best in album-ori- ented rock music and news. WUAL-FM is operated by students in the Broadcast and Film Department of the School of Communications. A ten watt sta- tion, it is located at 91.7 megahertz. (That ' s 91.7 on your FM dial.) In addition to the major music format of album-oriented rock, the station offers spe- cial programming on weekends. Classical music, featuring the Chicago Symphony orchestra, and jazz, programed by expert Dell Warren, are featured on Sundays throughout the year. The programming in- volves campus activities, when possible, with remote broadcasts from si ecial events and play-by-play sports coverage of base- ball and women ' s basektball. The staff structure of WUAL-FM follows accepted industry guidelines, with students filling the positions of Program Director, Music Director, News Director, Traffic Di- rector, Production Director and others. A WUAL STAFF; (Front Row) Barry Hardin, III. Stephanie Reid, Dell Warren, Jr., Bob Gross- Graduate Consultant. Lisa Hovater. (Second Row) Conrad Seger, Jim Richardson, Michael Schulz, John Glasnovich, Frank Russo, Rodney Willcutt, David Johnson — Program Director. (Back Row) David Dethrage, Karl Moore, Ron Smithson, Kit Jurgielewicz, Chris Romano. graduate student acts as Operations man- ager. The only position filled by faculty members is that of Station Manager. Although the station is a non-profit edu- cational outlet, programming formats are based on those used by commercial sta- tions. Commercial positions are filled with public service announcements, promotional announcements for university activities and patronship announcements. The station cannot sell commercials but is allowed to accept gifts from patrons to help defray operating costs. The station subscribes to the Associated Press radio wire and presents regular newscasts daily, with a major newscast scheduled each evening at six. Represen- tatives of WUAL-FM cover all major events on campus. Students listening to the station are not only entertained. They are also kept informed of the latest news, sports and weather around the clock. | Stripping the Associated Press wire service is often a tedious job. Randall Johns searches through yards of printout for a newsworthy bit of information to use in a newscast. 3 1 4 WUAL-FM Chuck Snow WUAL-FM 3 1 S Education and STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN: (Left-Righl) Cellie Webb — Treasurer, Lori Miller — Vice-President, David Elliott — State President, Jeii Hanover — Chapter President, Kathy Lansdell— Secretary. KAPPA DELTA PI: {Front Row) Lynn Plesofsky—Reporter, Barbara VanderMeei Historian, Debbie Mouchette — 2nd Vice-President, Stella Wear — Secretary. {Bo Row) Bruce Crowe — Associate Counselor, Wyman W. Cabaniss — -President, BH Palmer — Counselor, Joyce Sellers — Treasurer. 316 Education Organizations Communication ■ n the College of Education and in the School of Communication, several J student professional organizations all to the classroom experiences provided bj these schools. lis Student Council for Exceptional Qildren (SCEC) caters to the needs of gjicial education majors, providing them »|h more information on and insight into tljir major. Also, it is a service organiza- bii actively involving these students in cnmunity projects that will benefit chil- d|n of varying degrees of exceptionality ' :om profoundly retarded to gted talented). Activities of SCEC in- C de speakers from the community or I clubs need some capital to finance their ivities. One of Ad Club ' s attempts to rse money was a billboard auction. Held fl Burnanx ' s, the auction was quite an ex- ience. campus that may imparl additional infor- mation on ways to help the handicapped. Also, the group aids the handicapped themselves in various ways, such as hold- ing Halloween, Christmas, or Valentine parties. Although the club is for special education majors, anyone with an interest in the field may join. The Xi Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is the education honorary at the University of Alabama. Membership is based upon sev- eral factors including outstanding aca- demic achievement (QPA ' s of 2.3 for un- dergraduates and 2.75 for graduates), promise of educational leadership, and ex- emplification of worthy educational ideals. Xi Chapter has in the past donated $1,000 to the McLure (Education) Library, pro- vided the refreshments for the College of Education on Honors Day, and presented a silver tray to the graduating Education senior with the highest QPA. In 1980, the chapter Counselor was elected to a nation- al office in the society — Vice-President for Chapter Activities The University chapter is the 14th oldest of 380 chapters and is the second largest chapter nationally. The Ad Club is open to students in ad- vertising and seeks to present advertising knowledge that may not be available to members in the classroom. The Ad Club seeks to accomplish this goal through speakers, socials, tours, intern programs, and an annual billboard auction. The UA Ad Club holds the distinction of being the largest Ad Club in the nation. The Public Relations Student Society • of America (PRSSA) exists to ease the graduating students ' s way into the field and to build favorable relationships be- tween students and persons in the PR field. The PRSSA club is currently con- ducting a PR campaign on Alabama base- ball and members also have the opportuni- ty to gain practical experience by various activities the club conducts. A local PRSSA student, Patti Hendrix, was elected PRSSA Southeast District Director, giving up the office of President to take this posi- tion. Prospective members of PRSSA must be public relations majors or must have demonstrated an interest in the field by taking at least one PR course. | AD CLUB: {Front Row) Demetrius Bowman, Wanda Jones, Leesa Harris, Sheri Snyder, Lisa Sims, Michele Roper McGuire (Second Row) Barbara Bobzin, Jill Robertson, Karen Roberts, AUyson Waters, Kay Sasser, Natalie Rich (Back Row) Rhonda Fowler, Bill Smith, Neal Hettinger, Tom Spencer, James Caldwell, Lee Berry PRSSA: (Front Row) Bob Donald— Animal Tracks Editor, Patti Hendrix — Southeast District Director, Bob Chappelle — President, Lori Underwood — 2nd Vice- President, Donna UUenberg — 1st Vice-President, Regi- na Clemens — Secretary, Sue Roberson — Treasurer, Butch Veazey — National Liaison. (Second Row) Ginger Pryor, Lisa Blach, Renae Smith, Gina Vaughan, Kathy Gray, Kemp Wilson, lana Heaps, Alyce Mize, Denise Greiner, Connie Farr (Third Row) Tim Vartanian, Joe Cummings, Tony Newsome, John Dole III, Grant Tidwell, Tom Spencer, Bobby Keahey, Clayton Peters, Susan Hughes (Back Row) Debra Shelton, Penny Nel- son, Leigh Embley, Wendy Kuykendall, Melanie Hall, Beth Erglett, Happy Popwell, Cherie Mapes, Communication Organizations 317 That ' s The Way It Is The Crimson White is the Universi- ty ' s thrice-weekly student newspa- per, complete with everything from hard and fast news to gonzo features to critical reviews. Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday during the regular school year and every Thursday during the summer. The CW has established itself as the best college newspaper in the state, consistently winning state and national awards. The purpose of any professional newspa- per is to serve its readers by informing, inspiring and entertaining and The CW editorial staff believes in covering, in a professional manner, all events of interest or importance to the University communi- ty — whether on a national, state or local level. This means placing all events of im- portance in the field of public knowledge; this means criticizing or praising deci- sions, words or actions that affect the pub- lic; this means trying to point readers to- ward a more entertaining and amusing way of life. These sweeping aims leave a great deal of freedom and responsibility for the writ- ers and editors, and The CW has made a broad, but careful, use of that freedom and responsibility. But without advertising — a vital part of any newspaper — there would be no CW. The CW keep readers informed of events in the business community, it pays the bills by generating about $150,000 a year in advertising revenue. The CW advertising staff is composed of 10 student salesmen, all majoring in the School of Communication. Or perhaps majoring in The CW — school is often sec- ondary. The sales staff keeps in close touch with local, state and national advertisers 10 months a year, striving to maintain a professional newspaper and, at the same time, gaining invaluable exper- ience to carry with them into life after col- lege. Ads and copy do not a newspaper make. The CW production staff puts it all together. Working closely with both the advertising and editorial staffs, production sees to it that layout and information be- come a reality for readership. Cramming into The CW all the news that fits has be- come second nature for the X-acto- equipped clip and paste-up crew. The final product is the result of close coordination among these three sections. Working at breakneck speed against dead- line pressure and mechanical failures, the entire CW circus refuses to put out any- thing less than the best and most profes- sional paper they can. But serious business isn ' t the only busi- ness at The CW . Members of the editorial staff, much often to the chagrin of adver- tising and production, have sniffed drugs, jumped out of planes, sublet their offices, attended student senate meetings and lived to tell about it. More than that, they have told their stories well. Well enough for Sigma Delta Chi — the society for profes- sional journalists. The Alabama Intercolle- giate Press Association, Associated Colle- giate Press and The William Randolph Hearst Foundation — all of which have seen fit to give their awards to The Crimson White. ■ Advertising is the " staff of life " for the CW. Mak- ing up the Advertising Staff are: (L-R) Doug Jaffe, Randi Fogel, Kent Howard. Suzi Kiipatrick. Jill Bloess, and David Roberts. Not shovmn: Advertising Manager — Joel Mask. Everybody shares an important role in the production of the CW. " Meetings of the nxind " are often necessary. Editor Rebel Steiner and Managing Editor Greg Hill talk over a story for the paper ' s next edi tion. Qa 3 1 8 Crimson White With the aid of Visual Display Terminals, the staff can more efficiently write copy and prepare it for cut-out and paste up. Lou Ann Ray watches on as Lynn Rollings types up an article on a VDT. CRIMSON WHITE STAFF: (L-R) Guy McCuUough. Ellen Rossler. Mike Tankersley. Greg Hill. Sonny Brasfield, Rebel Steiner. Lou Ann Ray. Lynn Rollings, Lara Edge, Lisa Sims. Johanna Cleary. Not Pictured: Mike Casey. Bruce Steele, Greg Chapman. Crimson White 3 1 9 While You Sleep . . . Yearbook staff? You ' ve got to be crazy to think I ' d ever work on a yearbook staff again! Sure, the book always looks great after you ' ve spent four hours unloading the 75 pound boxes containing Corollas from a grimy semi. And studying always seems so much more fun and challenging after you ' ve spent three days skipping classes in order to meet that final deadline. And you appreci- ate the human race so much more after the book is out and you no longer have to hound a poor soul for copy for a deadline that ' s three hours past. I mean, sure, there ' s all these advantages and many more, like the tremendous salary one gets paid for 100 or so hours per week per person put into the office. But I don ' t think I could ever put up with it again. Let me explain. It ' s addicting. Working in the Corolla office becomes a nasty habit that we staff- ers can ' t kick. It gets grueling sometimes. The withdrawal symptoms are ferocious. Any casual observer can tell a Corolla editor from 50 paces. It ' s the air they car- ry about them but not only that, they in- cessantly repeat " 35 characters per col- umn, a outline under every picture, a dominant picture on every spread. " It ' s sad but there ' s nothing to be done for them. The typical yearbook section editor must be very versatile. He must be able to dic- tate authority to his respective staff mem- bers (and then be prepared to do the work they ' ve just assigned out themselve); they must be able to gain the attention of a domineering and egotistical photography staff and then hold them by the hand to make sure each picture is taken just right. The editor needs to have the courage to face his friends when the book finally ap- pears and they find out that they ' re only in five pictures in the whole book. " After all, you ' re on the staff, can ' t you make sure they put in so many pictures of me and my dog? " Oh, but best of all are the classes. The typical yearbook editor quick- ly learns how to snowjob a professor, that ' s not quite true (they ' re all so sincere); it ' s not like they ' re trying to take advantage of a situation or anything. Take for example, an editor who happens to have 8:00 classes every morning. Sure, it ' s hard as hell to get up at that time of the day any- how, but the dedicated staffer has most likely been up at the office chained to a typewriter, pouring caffein down his throat until 5:30 AM. It ' s tough to make that 8:00 class every morning. So something must be done. The first step is to take the first exam and find out who made the best score. Next, call up this person and invite him out to dinner and promise him a date with a Corolla beauty pageant finalist if you can borrow his notes before the next test. Well, that takes care of the class, but what about the teacher? That ' s no prob- lem. All a kid has to do is look sincere and contrite, emphasizing the work load of the book and the number of classes taken. Playing on their sympathy and getting them to reminisce about old college days wins them over every time. Now the staffer has everyone covered: photographers, friends, professors, and the brain who needs a date in exchange for a grade. But the second most important per- son in the life of an editor has been for- gotten — the roommate (Mom, of course, is number one). Roommates are great things to have around. They ' re especially great for editors, that is if they ' ve got one will- ing to stick out a whole year of going to bed with the lights on and the typewriter banging away and a stack of coffee cups with grounds plastered to the bottom, in mosaic style, lying around the room, and old pizza boxes piled high on the desk attracting cockroaches (all yearbook people thrive on pizza and caffein and soon become close com- rades to cockroaches). A messy room isn ' t the only thing giving an editor away; the roommate soon detects the tell-tale signs of an approaching dead- line The eyes become glassy and the staffer keeps peculiar hours, leaving the apartment at 8:00 AM and returning at 2:00 AM; conversation dwindles to mere babbling with several phrases re- maining audible, " 35 characters per column, a outline under every picture, a dominant picture on every spread. " Yearbook staff? You ' ve got to be crazy! The long hours, the hard work, the gonzo staff members; but I don ' t think I ' d give it up for anything, not a thing. Well, perhaps a Nikon camera of my very own with a tripod and flash and a publisher all my own too — well, perhaps I could be convinced. | 320 Corolla Aided by that all time favorite, pizza, Ruth Hartley and David Winton survive yet an- other deadline. Mass quantities of pizza and beverages are consumed by Corolla staffers during their many all night mara- thons before a deadline. There is always plenty of typing to be done. Tara Askew and Philip Lisenby go over the proper usage of type sheets. The typing must be carefully planned out so all copy will match up with the right space. Chuck Snow (not pictured) stands behind the camera taking the picture. Editor Ken Scislaw and Mary Nell Poole, Organizations Editor, discuss some crop- ping techniques to be used in her section. This year the staff decided to hold weekly fornxal meetings. Renee Graham discusses layout format and deadline schedules with the section editors. Corolla 321 Designing Their Futures The College of Engineering offers its students a wide variety of opportu- nities to develop their talents and interests. Special programs have been de- veloped to provide experience to engineer- ing students and prepare them for their engineering careers. Students also have the opportunity to develop their profession- al skills through active chapters of nation- al professional organizations. Alpha Sigma Mu is the University of Alabama ' s honorary for students majoring in Metallurgical and Material Engineering. The honorary chooses its members on the basis of scholastic achievement, integrity, leadership and initiative. Alpha Sigma Mu attempts to encourage students to further their education in engineering and to de- velop high personal standards. The American Institute of Mineral Engineers (AIME) promotes interest in the mineral industries and allied subjects and encourages active membership in the Na- tional AIME. Students currently enrolled in the Department of Mineral Engineering are eligible for membership. Meetings are ALPHA SIGMA MU: (Front Row) loe Castelli, Linda Gallagher, Ricardo Granie, Iim Curran (Back Row) John Hendrix, Mark Richey, Thomas Walton, John Hansen. (Not Pictured) Dennis Moore, Charles Jeff Slaughter. A.I.M.E.: (Front Row) Betty L. Anderson — Sec, Tim Morrison— SME Vice-Pres., Vicki Goodwin— SPE Vice- Pres,, Steve Sides— Pres., Tim Walker— Treas, Chuck Hays — Jr. Rep (Second Row) Kwog-Looi Chang, Tom- my Ezell, Winston Smith, Garry Jordan, Butch Burkett, Steve Elder, Allen Neel, Steve Mauney. (Back Row) Charlie Russell, Jeff Stricklin, Paul Brignac, Randall Rutherford, P. Stanton Briggs, Suzie Smith. held twice monthly with a speaker from the industry, followed by social functions such as cookouts and parties. For five con- secutive years, AIME has won the Out- standing Technical Society and Best Engi- neers Day Exhibit awards. According to Planning classes teach engineering stu- dents the intricacies of layout and design. This class eniphasized the placement of machines in a textile mill. 322 Engineering Organizations one AIME member, " you get to know the students in your department " through AIME. Metallurgy students may join the American Foundrymen Society. Mem- bers of the organization attended the 1980 AFS Regional Convention held in St. Louis and the National Convention held annually in Chicago. AFS distinguished itself by re- ceiving a second place award from the Student Government Association for Out- standing Technical Organization and also placed second in the College of Engineering ' s Engineering Day. Tau Beta Pi is the honorary for all en- gineering students. It recognizes students who have achieved high academic aver- ages and shown exemplary character. Stu- dents in the top eighth of the junior engi- neering class or the top fifth of the senior engineering class are eligible for member- ship. Tutoring programs are operated by Tau Beta Pi for fellow engineering stu- dents, and members also serve as guides on Engineering Day. (cent, m; pfl ?t ' .32 4) AMERICAN FOUNDRYMEN SOCIETY: (Front Row) W Gene Kerlin, Jr., Kathy McBride — Sec-Treas, Mike Davidson — Pres., Linda Gallagher, Joe Castelli, Ricar- do Granie. (Back Row) Chris Barnes — Vice-Pres,, Mark Richey, Paul Komater, Gary Schaner, Thomas Walton, John Hendrix, Randy Hunt, Jim Curran, TAU BETA PI: (Front Row) Theresa Jones, Jacqueline Williams, Joyce Stovall — Rec. Sec, Wanda Kresal, Kim cm, Karen Cornwell, Kathy Beard (Second Row) Vicki Goodwin, Betty Anderson, Ann Patterson, Therese Rhodes, Vicky Ramona Wilson — Vice-Pres., Bobby Strange, Kurt Hansen, John Hendrix, Jeff Swindle. (Back Row) Wm. D. Jordan, Ronnie Skinner, George Adair, Keith Shuttlesworth — Pres., Anthony Smithson, Tracy Fowler, Tommy McCoy, Michael Whiteside, John Hansen. Engineering Organizations 323 Designing Their Futures The American Institute of Insti- tute of Industrial Engineers (AIIE) works to familiarize Industri- al Engineering students with the field of Industrial Engineering. Any student inter- A.I.I.E.. ALPHA PI MU: (Front Row) Lesa Walker— Vice-President-AIIE-Presidenl-Alpha Pi Mu, Rasa Gar- rison—Treasurer AIIE, George Welch— Presidenl-AIIE, Omer Bakkalbasi — Recording Secretary-Alpha Pi Mu, Wanda Kresal — Corresponding Secretary-Alpha Pi Mu. (Second Row) Debra Jean Purler, Marie McCoy, Jac- queline Williams, Patti Terry, Susan Stanley, Linda Stewart. (Back Row) Raymond Cooper, Herbert Geer, Jr., Julio Castellon, Dr. Marvin Seppanen — Faculty Ad- visor-AIIE, Robin Neely, Pam Sanders. (Not Shown) Barry Stephenson — Vice-Presidenl-Alpha Pi Mu, Pam McKinney — Treasurer-Alpha Pi Mu SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON: (Front Row) Douglas Hendricks, Betty Anderson, Mark White, Vicki Good- win, Thomas Simpson, Lorrie Smith, Lindsay Bundschu. (Back Row) Kurt Hansen, David Allison, Steven Sides, David Goodwin, Peter Andronaco, Berry Tew, Alison Lee— V P 324 Engineering Organizations I field and to learn what the job market is like in the field. Alpha Pi Mu is the Industrial Engi- neering honorary. Students majoring in In- dustrial Engineering in the top third of the senior class or in the top fifth of the junior class are eligible for membership. Students cite higher salary offers from private in- dustry and a possible higher entry level in government jobs as some of the advan- tages of membership in Alpha Pi Mu. Students excelling in Mineral Engineer- ing or Geology may join Sigma Gamma Epsilor . A 2.0 QPA over all and a 2.25 QPA in the major (Mineral Engineering or Geology) are required for membership. Activities include speakers and one social per year. Plaques are placed in Smith Hall and the Mineral Industries Building recog- nizing members. The American Society of Civil Engi- neers exposes civil engineering students to the working world. Any student interest- ed in civil engineering may join. Activities of ASCE include meetings with visiting speakers involved in the profession of civil engineering, picnics, concrete canoe races, and field trips. Barry McKinnon observes as a lellow engi- neering practices surveying. A.S.C.E.: (Front Row) loAnne Todd, DeAnna Heson, Catherine West, Vicky Ramona Wilson, Chris Haigler, Debbie Branch, Dr Michael Phang, Dr. Robert Brown. (Second Row) Mark Fowler, Tommy Lantrip, Patrick Taylor, Verlon Kiel, Jeff Saion, Steve Hardee, Mike Stanford, Swee Oon Fong, Sahchai Hraisuwansarn. (Back Row) Dr George Whittle, Mark Barrett, David Northington, Tim Patton, Dan Brown, Eddie Moore, Nehrdad Farahani, Tommy Alfano. Engineering Organizations 32S Governing Students Having fun in SGA is the only way for the people who visit the third floor of Ferguson Center on a regular basis to sustain themselves thr oughout the year. This year ' s adminis- tration was based on this concept and proved it to be successful. Improvements implemented during the year stretched from the University Food Service contract to 600 additional parking spaces; from the Student Directory to the Course Descrip- tion Guide; from Block Seating to Ticket pre-ordering; and from a nearer Recreation Building to a fantastic Home- coming. The diary of this year ' s Student Govern- ment Association is ripe with examples of students going above and beyond the call of duty so that they can now look back with pride at the projects they accom- plished. Robin Royal and the Budget Com- mittee that worked 40 hours in one week to present a fair, equitable SGA budget to the Student Senate; Greg Canfield, who has forgotten what it is like to enjoy a football season so that the rest of us don ' t have to; Mary Gray, who helped prevent the drop date from going to just 2 weeks and who produced the most informative course guide ever; Jeff Connaughton, who spent his summer break in the library and in Ferguson Center till late hours to produce the best Student Directory ever as a Sesquicentennial issue; Craig Cantrell, whose organization, efficiency, and record keeping will lessen the load for all future Homecoming Chairmen. To many students, SGA is a hidden, hard working service that appears to the student body in the form of final, finished products. The success of it year after year is founded on past SGA administrations. That have ensured that the many peop who work in SGA don ' t think of it as a j( but consider it a privilege to be paid ba( to the students they represent with mai hours of hard work and by instilling many other persons as possible to do tl same. B Harris Morrisset The Student Senate serves an importa legislative function for the University st dents. Here many pertinent issues, such student parking problems and drop-ac dates, are brought up. discussed, and vot on. SGA Vice-President Rob Garner presid over the weekly meetings. 1 ktk l « " i The new student recreation building has been in the planning for years. Under the direction of Executive Assistant Greg Canfield, it is finally becoming a reality. Members of the SGA staff are (Front Row) Mary Gray — Executive Assistant, Debby Walters — Legis- lative Secretary, Debbie Norton — Executive Secre- tary. Rhonda Benson — Typing service, (Back Row) Paul Sutherland — Loan Officer. Greg Canfield — Executive Assistant. Ken MuUinax — Administra- tive Assistant. Jeff Connaughton — Executive As- sistant. Student Government Officers were elected by the student body in January. This year ' s officers are (L-R) Rob Garner— Vice Presi- dent, Robin Royal — Treasurer, Harris Morrissette- President. SGA is in charge of planning the events of Homecoming. Jeff Guyton, Mary Murray, Honnecoming Parade Chairperson, distrib- ute instructions to committee members concerning the homecoming parade. SGA 327 In 6ocl B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION: (Front Row) Cindy Caheen, Jill Feigelson Kathy Abrams, Karen Lovinger, {Back Row) Tracey Lurie, Marcus Bruchis, Stephen Horowitz, Michael Dinofi- Not Shown: Susan Epstein, Leshe Gallop, Alan Krys, Rabbi Weirberger, Yael Netz, Yaakov Netz, Jennie Buchalter. 328 Religious Organizations We Trust ■ m any students at the University U 1 who were very active in their u home churches can find a place ((continue these activities through the V ious religious organizations located on tl ' University campus. Religious student c iters provide a place of worship for Liversity students as well as introducing tl ' m to various churches in the Tuscaloosa RUgious student unions provide their umbers with a place to worship, study, or jilt spend some time with friends. Rick Eggett takes on two opponents, Steve In- gm and Barry Jenkins, in a game of J.sbaU at the BSU. I community. The Hillel Four dation was created to bring about Jewish awareness on campus and to provide Jewish students with a cen- tralized place to gather. They support many social functions such as Bingo Bash, a Homecoming Brunch, and a weekly ex- ercise class. Each year they sponsor a United Jewish Appeal Campaign and Reli- gious Emphasis Week. A United Jewish Appeal Scholorship Trip to Isreal has been awarded to the Hil- lel Foundation, as well as various leader- ship trips around the United States. The Foundation provides Jewish students with " a better understanding of the Jewish as- pects of the students on campus. " On most any afternoon at about two o ' clock you can find a group of them lounging on bean bag chairs in the TV room watching " General Hospital. " The members of the Baptist Student Union (BSU) are a very close-knit group, but they are always happy to welcome new mem- bers. Activities of the BSU are numerous. Working with Partlow School and serving as Big Brothers and Big Sisters are but a few of their service projects. The BSU Choir performs several times per semester, including Christmas programs at area nursing homes and an annual choir tours. BSU members are also involved in mis- sion work, with special mission projects during the spring. Last may, a group from the BSU went to New York City where they helped renovate two buildings that are being used as churches. Other duties included working with children in the area in " backyard Bible Schools. " BSU GREATER COUNCIL: (Front Row) Debra Todd, Celeste Johnson, Kathy Adkins, Debbie Herndon, Debra Boswell, Cathy Burke, Catherine Word, Valerie Hardin (Back Row) Mike McGee, Billy Pnddy, David Turner, Benjamin Lett, Mark Upton, Ted Strickland, Ray Taylor Not Shown: Craig Wright, }o Bonner, Milburne Gross, Hendon Brunson, Larry Pitts, Burdette Payne, Jimmy Veazey, Susan Taylor, Bruce Dupree, Tim Flowers, Rick Baggett. I ■ U CHOIR: (Front Row) Stephanie Burroughs, Tereasa Grimes, Joan Stovall, Ja- Thigpen, Jo Bevill, Kathy Adkins, Susan Mills, Sandy Watkins, Lucy Teat e, I da Maples. (Second Row) Patty Priddy, Ray Taylor, David Moorman, Mike 1 See, Ronald Burns, Michael Allen, Charles Foster, Bill Beck, Mike Whitley, ] able Herndon, Cyndi Shearer, Wil Broadus, William Ennis, Debora Freeman, hy Cook. (Third Row) Andrew Barrax, Keith Lowry, Tom Westmoreland, Ban, 1 kins, Debra Todd, Darrell Kicker, Allen Atkins, Ira Steadman, Jeff Norris, Gary Williams, Steve Ingram, Bobby Eads, Billy Priddy, Darrell Jones. (Fourth Row) Ruth Love, Michelle Wine, Valerie Harden, Terri Randolph, Tami Smith, Wanda Jones, Terry Gann, Dana Crocker, Sara Mclnnis, Cathy Little, Catherine Word, David Williams (Back Row) Dewey Todd, Mike Maylield, Ricky Nolin, Ted Strickland, Billy Driver, Milburn Gross, Chuck Carlisle, Gary Corbitt, Michael Stough, Rick Baggett, Steve Henry. Not Shown: Burdette Payne. Religious Organizations 329 Backing the Tide Essential to the success of the over- all athletic program at the Univer- sity of Alabama are support groups for the men ' s and women ' s swimming, ten- nis, and track teams and for the men ' s baseball team. The aforementioned teams have been successful recently and this may be due in part to the excellent sup- port rendered by these groups. The wom- en joining these groups aid in the admin- istration and officiation of various athletic events participated in by the swimming, tennis, track, and baseball teams. The Bama Belles assist the track teams. They act as officials at track meets and as hostesses for the track team. The Bama Belles also travel to out-of-town meets and have parties for the track teams. Require- ments for membership are poise and ap- pearance and an interest in aiding the track teams. Netsetters is an organization designed to aid and promote the tennis team. Mem- bers keep score, act as hostesses at home tennis matches, publicize tennis matches, escort recruits, and hold social events with the tennis team. Approximately 25-35 members are chosen each year from over 200 applicants. Netsetters are chosen for their previous involvement in tennis and for their interest in the sport. This interest in tennis was reflected by Alice Witherspoon who said, " I ' m an avid tennis fan and 1 wanted to become involved in the Alabama Tennis Program. " Being a Netsetter has given Pam Hyde " a better understanding of the rules in tennis and a new perspective in sportsmanship. " " It PLATEMATES: (Front Row) Theresa Joseph, Kim Nel- son — Secretary Treasurer, Patti Foster — Co-Head, Su- san Burgert — Co-Head, Glenda Lightsey, Jennifer Landers. (Second Row) Peggy Foster, Kim Green, Lin- da Sagues, Lisa Mayo, Tammy Brown, Pam Jones, Judy Green, Lisa Pharo, Cindy Goode. (Third Row) Kim Jones, Suzy Tuck, Laurie Dukes, Mary Joyce Wright, Dianne White, Marleah Hand, Debbie Belcher (Back Row) Lorri Culberi, Margie Martin, Joanna Pillitteri, Kim Carter, Mary Martin, Jayne Parges- (Not Pictured) Sue Pethel, Zino Noto, Tana Leah Christian BAMA BELLES: (Front Row) Lisa Smith, Terri Dill, Pat Tinsley, Janice Watts, Susan Smith. (Second Row) Chakee Nails, Yve Dickinson, Cindy Niz, Patti Machen, Nancy McCuUough (Third Row) Nancy Shealy, Joni Ferryman, Marisa Blanks, Dell Shamburger, Sue Harris, Nancy Proter, Lydia Jones. (Back Row) Tammy Downey, Cecelia Hamilton, Jenni- fer Stringer, Kim Taylor, Jill Powell, Yvette Harris. gives me something to do in the afternoon, " said Lisa Heathercock. The Tide Teammates serve and sup- port the Alabama Swim Teams. Prospec- tive members must be enrolled in the Uni- versity, enthusiastic, and interested in swimming. Activities of the organization include picnics, a banquet, Halloween and Christmas parties, and an NCAA party. Tracy Moore said, " I joined this group to be involved with athletics " at the Universi- ty. Missy Murphy enjoys " helping and be- ing involved with the swim team. " Joanne Chamblin ' s reason for becoming a Tide Teammate was that " 1 thought it would be fun, and 1 thought the swimmers were cute! " The Platerrxates work to support the baseball team throughout the year. They help celebrate various holidays such as Christmas and Thanksgiving by giving ap- propriate theme parties for the coach and players. During baseball season thi serve as public address announcers at tl games, keep score, sell programs, ar perform various chores around the dugoi For the past two years the Platemates ha ' been involved in the baseball recruitii program. To be eligible for the Platematt one must be enrolled in school for bo the fall and spring semesters and exhil enthusiasm and knowledge of the game baseball. The Crimson Tide sports program do draw outstanding support from the groups. The next time you attend one these athletic events, remember the peop who helped make it possible. The Tide Teammates, official timekeepe for the swim team, take a break betwei heats to rest their feet and stretch. ' 1 g-J ' M 1 B MHPT . X Ve m K H L " v , H i ■ ■ ,() 1 M 330 Sports Organizations I |l SMHUK-fl GOOOELL-UCLA 3 5417 3 5C80 TENNESSEE Tt 25434 TIDE TEAMMATES; (Front Row) Luanne Burgm, Sherre O ' Dell, Leigh Watlers, Joanne Chamblin, Carol Jolly, Phyllis Gregory, Pam Borland, Kathy Anderson. (Second Row) Nancy Tanner, Elizabeth Griffith, Beth Patty, Laura Herman, Paula D ' Olive, Marji Bussman, EUyn Glaze, Linda Schalow, Meme Tynan, Liz Manz, Laura Davis, Jeanne Tucker, (Third Row) Martha McKinney, Charlene Purcell, Kathi Moore, Suzanne Yance, Eleanor Hundley, Pam Smith, Alison Montgom- ery, Tracy Moore, Lisa Anderson, Janelle Tynan, Cissy Holland. (Back Row) Cynthia Cantrell, Phyllis Perry, Megan Davies, Mary Ann Hundley, Missy Murphy, Valerie Williams, Kim Norris, Patti Slucher, Carla Simpson. (Not Pictured) Marsha Logan, Laurie Chan- dler, Kelly Courtney, Debbie Crook, Cathy Deeds, Tricia Dohner, Courtney Gresham, Cherri Harrison, Barb Hilty, Kathy Ireland, Jeanie Kitchen, Janie Kyle, Susie Luenser, Stacy Lindsay, Sandy Long, Virginia Miller, Kelli Nelson, Kristi Pritchett, Joy Reed, Kay Schindler, Lee Sington, Kim Taylor, Dana Underwood, Claire White, Twila Williams, Susie York. NETSETTERS: (Front Row) Mary Kay Stultz, Stacy Miller, Alice Witherspoon— Treasurer, Carol Long — Vice-President, Sally Peters— President, Lisa Parets— Secretary, Elizabeth Lowom — Publicity, Cathy Zaden, Cindy Clark (Second Row) Anne Leibrandt, Lisa Heathcock, Gigi Guyton, Bebe Ogletree, Bess Virden, Ashley Anderson, LaVonda Bowdoin, Pam Hyde, Libby Vogtle, Star Pappas, Fay Lewis, Missy Wilson. (Third Row) Tina McDonough, Peggy Klaasse, Kathy Jobe, Anne Panther, Leah Roberts, Karen Newman, Liz Taylor, Jennie Lefler, Mary Kay Dekle (Back Row) Martha Miller, Traci Schroeder, Donna Novak, Mary Montgomery, Kathy Plowden, Lee Mims, Paula Andreoli, Leigh Anne Bellande, Stephanie DePriest. Sports Organization 331 AFROTC: Learning and Serving The Air Force Reserve Officer Train- ing Corps (AFROTC) is an educa- tional experience offered to botfi men and women. It gives college students an opportunity to prepare for careers in the Air Force while earning an undergrad- uate degree in the major field of their choice. The first two years of the program are known as the General Military Course in which the students study the modern US Air Force and the expansion of air power. These courses consist of one classroom pe- riod and Leadership Lab period each per week. The GMC courses have no military obligation. The Professional Officer Course (last two years) emphasizes international relations and principles of management. Each stu- dent also attends one four to six week training camp at an Air Force base be- tween his sophomore and junior years for the purpose of learning about a variety of Air Force careers and experiencing Air Force life. AFROTC College Scholarships are available to qualified students. These scholarships cover full educational ex- penses and a $100 living allowance per month which is tax-free. Applicants are se- lected on the basis of performance on a qualifying test, the quality of their aca- demic work, and a rating by an interview board. Several social and service activities are open to AFROTC cadets. The Arnold Air Society serves the University and the com- munity. Sports activities, conventions, dances, dinners, and picnics are some of the activities engaged in by the Arnold Air Society. DETACHMENT STAFF: Master Sergeant Bice, Colonel Davis, Captain Halfmann, Staff Sergeant Anr mons, Tech Sergeant Whatley. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: (Front Row) Nancy Rowland, David Flowers, J k, Jacobson, Charlie Edmond, Richard Stone, Jennifer Swann. (Back Row) St || f| phen Wilder, Captain Larry Dunagan — Arnold Air Society Advisor, Ma Ostrye, Ian McFadden, Bill Zimmerman, Jim Kirkpatrick. 332 Air Force ROTC Sidership labs are an iraportant part of the Air Force ROTC pro- im. In this lab, Major Davie Lindauer instructs Kim Andrews, Fdy Scott, and Phillip Morgan in war games. C FLIGHT (Front Row) Reginald McCall, Brad Scott, Shirley Morris, Wade Reese, Paul Dale. (Second Row) Nancy Rowland — Flight Commander, Larry Whitlow, Chuck Echols, Greg Houston, Butch Bradford, Robert Harper. (Back Row) Mark Sutherland, Tim King, Brad Taylor, Don MacGregor, Kevin Ostrye, Ed Baird. D FLIGHT (Front Row) David Bunt, Debbie Lyon, David Barger, Natalie, Small, Rosetta Cotten. (Back Row) Mark Ostrye— Flight Commander, David Walker, Robert McDaniel, Steve Terry, Phil Maxwell. s 4 «f » A ,J X 1 m. J ; W 0 A 1 ' r f ' § TrI W jy. v . l v H . B . . If T 1 W " 1 W . W ' H 4 i A Hw. " H ' ' 1 h ' ) l ' ■ ' :■ y IlIGHT: (Front Row) Gary S Lillivan, Melinda Zoglman, Bryan Adams, Ken Vlzyn, John Malone, Jr. (Back Row) Thomas Conaway, Terry Windham, (irge Frost, Jeff Barton, Paul Walke 1 r. E FLIGHT (Front Row) Larry Jeffers, Renardo Lewis, Charles Stines, HoUis Barron. (Second Row) Brian Cassell, Jim McGowin, Brenda Quarles, Forrest Farmer, Jeff Washburn. (Back Row) John Coughlin, Joe Heirigs, John Emmons, Milton Brown, Dave Stallings. Air Force ROTC 333 AFROTC: Learning and Serving PROFESSIONAL OFFICERS CORPS (Front Row) Martin Rogers-C 2nd li Robert Williams — Maj., William Fisher— C Maj., Dennis Jenks, Jr.— C cJ Nathaniel Tymes, Jr.— C Capt., Russell Abel — C Lt. Col. (Second Row) Nanl Rowland — C 2nd Lt., Ken Ross — C lst Lt., Curtis Doyle— C Capt., Richal Ferreira- C 2nd Lt., Robert Jones — C Capt., Brian Rogers— C 1st Lt. (ThJ " Row) Bryan Anderson— C 2nd Lt.. Lyman Faith — C 2nd Lt., Walter Starkej i] C 2nd Lt., William Benshoof— C Maj.. Brian Cassell— C 2nd Lt., ThoitJ ■ Holt— C 2nd Lt. (Back Row) Bruce Headrick— C 2nd Lt., Charles ClaridjJ i C lst Lt., Barry Bennett— C 2nd Lt., Rick Sims— C Capt., Stephen Wilder]. C lst Lt. F FLIGHT: (Front Row) Tim Paradiso, George Conner, Mary Watkins, James Holland, John Tucker, Anita Haislip. (Second Row) Bruce Headrick — C 2nd Lt., Leonard Lockett, Cathy Stanford, Verseil Wade, Anthony Hale, Ian McFadden — C 2nd Lt. (Back Row) Ed Bowman, Kenneth Plunkett, James Canada, Elgarde Pressley, Rodney Blackburn, Alan Gay. H FLIGHT (Front Row) Cherie Reeves, Dennis Shelton, Mark Ingram, Ha:? • Hughes, Randy Hansen. (Second Row) Tracy Marker — C Capt., James Doii - lass — C Airman, John Couch, Craig Hamman, Jeff McKinzie, Kevin V|- cent — C Sgt., William Benshoof— C Maj. (Back Row) Horace, Peter Romi , Roger Ogilvie, David Whitt. ♦» MNi I mMm wm ' ' _ ' ' B FLIGHT: (Front Row) Jeff King, David Flowers, Luisa Ronriea, Gloria How- ard, Larry Battles, David Wesley. (Back Row) Chris Bendall, Greg McKeithen, Christopher Alexander, Bill Renaudin, Danny Hamilton, Danny Hoffman. SABRE DRILL TEAM (Front Row) Terence Hood, Era Barnes, Shirley Mos, Gloria Howard, Ricardo Ferreira, Paul Dale, David Barger, Dennis ShelCL (Second Row) Robert Williams, Jim Moore, Chris Lester, Ian McFadden, B Bundy, Mark Bower, Charles Stines, Benny Rogers, Charles Claridy. (E- ' k Row) John Malone, Jr., Barbara Hudson, Ken Ross, Mary Hatkins, Ca,iy Stanford, Karen Bower, Larry Bautes, Melinda Zoglmann. t 334 Air Force ROTC Air Force ROTC 335 The Boys in Green The Army ROTC (Reserve Officer Training Corps) program has as its mission to obtain educated commis- sioned officers in sufficient numbers to meet the Army requirements. To this end, the Army ROTC program is present on high school and college campuses throughout the country, preparing ambi- tious young men and women to take an in- tegral role in our nation ' s defense. Today ' s active duty officer strength is nearly 84, 000, of whom 58% are ROTC graduates. The University of Alabama program is one of the largest in the nation, with an enroll- ment of over 2,000 cadets. Several features of the Army ROTC pro- gram on campus make it attractive to stu- dents. During the first two years of the program, students may take military sci- ence courses with no obligation toward eventual enlistment in the Army. After completion of the freshman and sophomore courses, cadets who wish to continue in the program attend a six-week Basic Sum- mer Camp in which they practice their leadership skills and receive pay allowances for the time spent at camp. After graduation, those who successfully complete the ROTC program must accept a Regular or Reserve Army commission and serve on active duty for a minimum of four years. Scholarships for periods of four, three, or two years are available on a competitive basis to students or enlisted Army person- nel on active duty who may wish to apply for them. The scholarships cover the full expenses of tuition, textbooks, lab fees, and other educational costs for the dura- tion of the award. Uniforms are provided and a mileage allowance for the Advanced Camp between the junior and senior years CADET STAFF: (Front Row) Tony Holland, Keith Richard, Knowles Atchison, Bernard Hanan, Robert Gustaison, (Back Row) Randy Rhodes, Ron Dupree, Gregory Tubbs, Heidi Overstreet, Chuck Hardy. ROTC CADREE: (Front Row) Major Frank McPherson, Lt. Col. IF Fields, Col. Frank Rutherford, Maj. David Lindauer, Maj. Robert Wahl. (Second Row) Capt. Rob- ert Musgrave, SFC Charles Truman, Capt. Steve Roy, Capt. Daniel Myerholtz, Capt. Henry Collins. (Third Row) SM William Gates, SFC William Tatum, SFC William Smolak, Capt. Thomas Bowden, MS Mark Strick, SS lames Henry (Back Row) SFC Frederick Jones, SS James Umberger, Capt. James McClary, Capt. Reed Borman, Capt. O.J. Williams, Capt. Thom- as Barfield. (Not Shown) Capt. James Bryant, MS Floyd Dobbs, SS Leslie Gomes. CRIMSON GUARD: (Front Row) Hattie Picketl, Rich- ard Turner, Randy Rhodes, Comdr., Willie Merrick, Exec. Off., Thaddeus Odom, Cynthia Epps. (Second Row) Cedric Saunders, Mark Kirkpatrick, Robert Kann, Larry Newsome, Bart Green, Jarvis Phillips. (Back Row) Kenny Griffin, Patrick Moore, Keith Jones. is also offered. Scholarship recipeints also receive a cash allowance of $100 per month for pocket money. The Crimson Guard and Rangers are two outstanding Army ROTC organizations. The Crimson Guard stresses drill profi- ciency and performs at University fu: tions such as basketball and iootb games and Homecoming activities. T Ranger Company is an organization sj cializing in training future officers in si vival tactics and small unit tactics. 336 Army ROTC RANGER COMPANY: (Front Row) Sgt Andrew Conaway, Company Commander Keith Richard, Corap. Exec Officer Thomas Conaway (Second Row) Paul Davis, Steve Tarrance, Jarvis Phillips, Richard Gist, Michael Pieklik, Ronald Stephens, Dennis Brown, Bari Green, Joseph Kaplan (Third Row) Mike Morrow, Tim Williams, Wade Green, Robert Gonstad, Scott Bayles, Keith Jones, Rick Maxwell, Cedric Saunders, Stephen Wilder, Ray Leroy, Ron Dupree, Van Jagoe, Capt. Steve Roy (Back Row) John Nasir, Pat Satterfield, Bob Dawkms, Fred Coley, Lyman Faith, Bryant Anderson, Ronald Alexander, Gregory Clark, John Holbrook, SCABBARD BLADE: (Front Row) Pres,, Gregory Tubbs, V. Pres Jeffery Sewell, Treas, Ricky Cockrum, Sec Gwen McMillion (Second Row) Heidi Overstreet, Keith Richard, Ron Dupree, Jim Patton, Robert Parmentien, Ina Patton (Third Row) Van Jagoe, Bob Gustafson, Floyd Driver, Chuck Hardy, Tony Holland, (Back Row) David Pogue, Randy Rhodes, Michael God- frey, Ben Johnson, Edwin Cheeseboro, Patrick Moore, Robert Kann. ' mf 4.1- • Army ROTO 337 Not A Cooking Schoo ' Several organizations exist at the University of Alabama in the area of Home Economics. The organiza- tions encompass all of the fields in the school of Home Ec, including dietetics, in- terior design and fashion. The Student Home Economics Asso- ciation (SHEA) has as its purpose the pro- motion of the profession of home econom- ics, to serve the community and to promote friendship among its members. Any stu- dents enrolled in Home Economics are eli- gible to join. The group ' s main activities are a History of Fashion Show and various speakers from the Home Economics profes- sion. Members of SHEA benefit by having FASHION, INCORPORATED: (Front Row) Kelly King, Melissa Bryant, Eiline Lueg, Bess Virden, Lori Pearson, Hilary Steve, Suzette Pate, Gail White, Wen- dy Williams, Jenny Hudson (Second Row) Rhonda Teks, Anne Stokes — Treasurer, Leigh Anne Hardy, Debra Houston, Alecia Stegall, Yolanda Hopson, Lee Foster, Sharon Stanby, Wendy Williams, Melissa Brogden, Patty Smith, Leshia Wilson. (Third Row) Diane Legg, Debbie Turner — 1st Vice-President, Tara Donald, Lisa Freeman — Corresponding Secretary, Mi- chelle Eckerly, Shelly Morrissette, Al Scott, Linda Johnson — Recording Secretary, Alice Manning, Dawn Herren, Cindy Keenum, Patricia Tucker, Audrey McKissick, (Back Row) Denise Davis, Sally Rice, Lee Barnes, Rita Elmore — President, Cathy Cunningham, Julie Fridge, Dana Crocker, Anne Panther, Kelly Jack- son, Margo Grogan — 2nd Vice-President, Sylvia Labry their knowledge of the different fields broadened through membership in the or- ganization. Fashion, Incorporated is open to any students interested in fashion oriented projects and ideas. The organization pro- motes fashion ideas and innovations, rec- ognizing that fashion is very important on the University campus. Fashion, Inc. hosts various speakers from the fashion and business .fields and members also attend apparel marts in Dallas or Atlanta. The members thus learn more about a career in the fashion retailing business. Interior design students find the ASl (Anrxerican Society of Interior Desig: helpful in their studies. Membership open to any interior design student. Tl organization utilizes speakers and fie trips to accomplish its instructional fun tions. Student project competitions and , Awards Banquet in the spring give st dents an opportunity to sharpen their ski by putting them to practice. Also, ASl provides interior design students with chance to develop leadership ar cooperation, qualities that are important the business world. STUDENT DIETETIC ASSOCIATION: (Front Row) May Barnard, Ginny Moss, Linda Flowers, Jackie Karst, Barbi Harlig, Amanda Knope. (Back Row) Minette Hinton, Jay DeWorth, Jan Riddell, Karen Matherly, Denise Perry, Katrina McCarty Not Shown: Teresa Carroll, Ellen Denning, Thomas Given, Heather Hendricks, Edna HoUingen, Vesta Johnson, Shelaine Kelsey, Lydia Lewis, John Mihopulus, Mari Miyagawa, Carrie Morton, Lou Pennington, Leslie Robinson, Wanda Sanders, Leigh Ann Sherer, Lori Thornton, Marian Tinsley, Pam Tipps, Janice King, Leslie Gallopp. STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION: (Front Row) Jennifer Parke- 1st Vice-President, Hilary Steve — Secretary, Donna Dismukes — Publicity, y DeWorth — Treasurer, Paula Ruark — 2nd Vice-President, Lori McDowell — Presid ' :. (Second Row) Leah Pitts, Sarah Littrell, Lynn Parsons, Gloria Griffin, Sana Whitfield, Andrea Cantieny, Elizabeth Hamiler (Back Row) Maggie Turk— Public, Alecia Stegall, Audrey McKissick, Elizabeth Loworn, Pam Wales. 338 Home Economics Organizations Phi Upsilon Omicron honors scholas- tic and leadership achievement in the School of Home Economecs. It also serves to promote Home Economics as a valuable profession. Prospective members must be active in at least one Home Economics or- ganization, have a minimum QPA of 2.0 and be second semester sophomores or higher. The groups projects include a Christmas Bazaar, Founders ' Day Celebra- tion and Professional Projects completed by students. According to Lori McDowell, Phi Upsilon Omicron " is one of the high- est honors in the School of Home Econom- ics. It contributes to my professional and personal growth as a home economist. " Those who qualify for membership also enjoy the opportunity to serve the School of Home Economics and the University community. The Student Dietetic Association is concerned with proper nutrition, something that is unfortunately not wholly universal among college students. The only require- ment for membership in this organization is an interest in food and nutrition, and in- stitutional management. Besides sponsoring Nutrition Week in the spring, the S.D.A. also sponsors seminars and teaches nutri- tion in the community. Through participa- tion in the S.D.A., students gain knowl- edge about nutritional standards and experience working with the community. Imagination and creativity are extremely innportant in the fields of fashion and de- sign. Lisa Sherer uses her skills in design- ing various outfits and costumes such as this one. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS: (Front Row) Manlela Dob- I bins — Publicity Chairman, Mary Lackey — Projects Chairman, lanel Norden — Secre- tary, Lynne Oliver — Treasurer, Becky Shaier — Vice-President, Elizabeth Hamiter — President, {Second Row) Lea Able, Yvonne Haynes, Greg Hatcher, Lynn Parsons, I Sarah LiHrell, Mecia Fussell, Katie Hobbs, Yolanda Levio (Back Row) Leah Pitts, Gretchen Reinartz, Dianna Bowling, Marlisa Horn, Jackie Riley, Sara Jane Brink. PHI UPSILON OMICRON: (Front Row) Lori McDowell, Audrey McKissick, Tara Donald, Jay DeWorth, Barbi Hartig. (Second Row) Lucie Stickney, Mary Lackey, Leigh Ann Danner, Linda Cappell Flowers, Katrina McCarty, Denise Perry. (Back Row) Pat Cooper, Dana Crocker, Gina Powell, Elizabeth Hamitei, Susan Day, Ginny Moss, Home Economics Organizations 339 I Investigating Potatoes The life of an SDA Staffer can get hectic with such a small office to work in. Jamie Gilbert and SDA Vice-President Subha Ramachandran try to keep the conversa- tion low so as not to disturb Helen Wilson ' s phone call. SDA COUNCIL: (Front Row) David Hodges— Paty. Emily Aplin — Tutwiler House H, Marguerite Moore — Tutwiler House IV, Lisa Thomas — Fitts Hall, Helen Wilson — Secretary, Am.ber Vogel — Hayden Harris, Liz Cooper — Harris Hall, Wardell Rooney — Friedman Hall. (Second Row) Kathryn Eubanks — Mary Burke, Frederica Davis — Martha Parham East, Lesley Brackin — Tutwiler House I, Sherrel Wheeler — Tutwiler House III, Melody Rollins — Martha Parham West, Dwinita Mosby — Martha Parham East, Terrie Pleibel— New Hall, Gina Thon-ias — Women ' s Dorm Senator. (Back Row) Freda Perry— Mary Burke, Jim Wilkerson— Saffold, Jon Dudeck— Abercrombie. Buzz Bolton — Men ' s Dornn Senator, Robert Howard— Paty. Mi- chael Genter-— Palmer Hall, Jeffrey Senter—Paty- Council President Pro-tern. 340 Student Dorm Association rhe organization in the limelight this year is Student Dorm Association (SDA). Not only are they going rough major committee renovations, and e Alan " Skeets " Simonis incident, but ey handle day to day catastrophies too. JThe SDA is the representative body of ich individual dorm dweller. They are e voice of the meal ticket holder wrhen ash potatoes are served five days in a w or a naive young freshman finds half ] A President Skeets Simonis under jrent ivestigation into alleged conflicts of inter- It. He defends his position before a board i dorm representatives. a cockroach in her jello. SDA ' s Food Ser- vice Committee meets v ith SAGA officials weekly to plan meals and air grievances. It wields a great amount of power over the people we all love to hate; our cooks. Bud Finley, a freshman this year, is edi- tor of the SDA ' s newspaper. He is promis- ing a controversial weekly edition and Subha Ramachandran, vice president, is promising that Bud will do " one hell of a job. " Funds for the newspaper are being provided through refrigerator rentals, per- centage of intake from dorm vending and pinball machines, funds given through SGA, and monies collected from dorm residents due to the " Dollar Referendum. " Within a year the tabloid should be self supporting. Issues ranging from letters home to what to feed your pet roaches will be covered by this newest addition to the publications family of the University. SDA EXECUTIVE ASSISTANTS: (Seated) Anita Sivley. (Standing) Aaron DoBynes. Arthur Horn, Alan Sacks. Of special interests to many students is the study being undertaken by the Co-Ed Committee. A resolution was passed by the SDA Senate to try to arrange co-ed dorms on the University campus within three years. To the delight of some and the sur- prise of all, the Board of Trustees gave their support of this proposal. Within the year, SDA attempted to make Sommerville and Palmer Halls co-ed but their efforts were thwarted when the girls of Sommerville voted against such a move. Thus, the Committee is intensively study- ing the co-educational facilities of other universities in hope of bringing the Uni- versity out of the dark ages and into the modern era. The Social and Athletic Committees of the SDA are each made up of elected re- presentatives from each dorm. The Social Committee allows the dorm representative an awareness of what the other dorms are doing and tries to get the dormites in- volved in campus activities. As for the Athletic Committee, they are involved in scheduling intramural sports games and determining regulations for the games. Spring 1980 proved the SDA limelight to be sour. Beginning with the controver- sies involving the " Dollar Referendum " in Spring 1980 and the subsequent secession of Friedman Hall and University House, from the SDA, the Association began to lose credibility in the eyes of the students. According to Subha, the inhabitants of Rose Administration never lost faith in the SDA even though the students faultered in faith slightly. The " Dollar Referendum " previously refered to involves a proposal by the Senate to charge each dorm resi- dent one dollar, to be collected by the dorm, for SDA activities. In retaliation to the acceptance of this proposal two resi- dence halls refused to be associated with the SDA, explaining that they didn ' t feel they would be receiving a full share of the money. The passage of time healed a ma- jority of wounds, forgiveness and accep- tance was exchanged and Fall 1980 found the University House and Friedman Halls once again under the wings of SDA. B Buzz Bolton and Jay Waters work on the printing of the SDA ne-wspaper. Printed weekly, this paper keeps dorm dwellers aware of events relevant to them. Student Dorm Association 341 Life in the Commune It ' s nine o ' clock on a Tuesday night. You are sitting in your room, study- ing for a midterm, when you sudden- ly discover that you are dying to go to Ferguson Center and see " The Rocky Hor- ror Picture Show. " There is, however, one major problem: You don ' t want to go alone. If you live in a dorm, chances are this won ' t be a real problem. You can almost always find someone on your hall who wants to take a break and do something (anything) besides study. Although freshmen are no longer re- quired to live in a dorm their first semes- ter at the University, college life really isn ' t complete until you have experienced dorm life. Dorm residency provides the perfect transition point for students who are new to the University. A dorm is a great place to meet people and make new friends. It is also one of the best places to develop patience, consider- ation, and the ability to get along with oth- er people. These traits become very impor- tant when you have community baths and only one laundry room per floor. Of course, not all dorms are the same. Each has characteristics which make it unique and determine its desirability as a place of residence. Paty Hall is the largest men ' s dorm at the University. Residents of Paty partici- pate in a wide variety of activities from in- tramural sports to charitable projects. In September, Paty sponsored a Mr. Macho Contest. This project was successful in raising money for the United Way. Mary Burke Hall, which once housed men on the east side and women on the west side, was converted to an all women ' s dorm last year. Although mandatory meal PATY HALL GOVERMENT: (Front Bow) David Hodges — Vice-Presideni, Mike Burnum, lerry M Dotson — President, Stuart Jeifares, Jim Lanning, Kevin Hogencamp. (Back Bow) Chris DiEnno, Moses Wil- liams, Bobert Howard — Vice-President, South, Ernest Duncan — Treasurer, Alan Coon, Brian Smith, Ken Walker — Secretary. PATY HALL STAFF: (Front Bow) Mike Barbone, Alan Simonis, Bayford Coleman, Bon Gerstbauer — Director, Bob McKay — Assistant Director, Walter Bogers, Tommy White, (Back Bow) Tim Bector, Benjamin McGhee, Dave Geores, Tom Miller, Cary Clark, Daryl Feige, Ar- thur Home, ]r tickets are unpopular with some of the residents, having maximum visitation rights makes Burke a desirable place to reside as a freshman. Another advantage to living in Burke is its size. Since it is only five stories high, girls who don ' t have time to wait for the elevator can take the stairs with little difficulty. (conl. on page 344) Kervin Jones shows his extraordinary phy- sique to the audience at the Mr. Macho Contest. This event, sponsored by Paty Hall, helped raise money for the United Way. ftji V- H ■ L j ■ ' t. » i BS I , :g %l ii i 342 Dorms Hall parties are one of the most popular methods for meeting the other people on your floor. Since pizza is one of the most popular foods among students on this campus, it was the natural choice for the 5th Floor hall party in Mary Burke. MARY BURKE RESIDENT ADVISORS AND STAFF: (Front Row) Mary Lee, Lisa Stanley, Kathy Henley, Funda Embry, Carol Jackson — Director, Patti Graham — Assistant Director (Back Row) Carolynn Marshall, Laura Davis, Gloria Ray, Donna Barrett, Don- na Lou Campbell, Katrina Kelley, Deni Brown. Dorms 343 I Life in the Commune cont. Unfortunately, residents of Julia S. Tutwiler Hall aren ' t quite so lucky. This most recently built dorm on campus is thirteen stories high, and girls have been known to wait as long as thirty to forty minutes to catch one of the four elevators. Tutwiler is the largest dorm on campus, housing about one thousand women. Sev- eral features make this dorm special: a li- brary provides a quiet and convenient Several times a year, the men ' s and wom- en ' s dorms will combine to throw a special party for their residents and often the campus as a whole. In October, Paty and Tutwiler joined forces for a band party fea- turing Chevy 6. Students crowded the stage throughout the entire concert. TUTWILER STAFF: (Front Row) Gwendolyn V Stew- art, Deborah D. Wnght, Tammy Jackson, Kim A. Win- ston, Ellen Bossier, Mary Williams. (Second Row) Su- san Burroughs, Karen Wacker, Scooter Lucas, Valerie Dale, Athena Morton, Myra Hale, Don McLaughlin- Chaplain, (Back Row) Janet Hurst, Sue Steadman, Jac- queline Green, Nancy Ytzen, Leslie Oliver, Janet Delaine, Barbara Butler. 344 Dorms place to study; the snack bar is a great place to grab a quick bite when the cafe- teria is closed; the fourteenth floor houses only those women majoring in engineer- ing, giving them a good atmosphere for study and a way to pool information with other engineering students. The women of Tutwiler actively take part in many aspects of campus life. Divided into four houses by floors, they compete in both women ' s and coed intramural sports. They also combine efforts with Paty to pro- vide social functions such as pajama par- ties and band parties. Saffold Hall is conveniently located just adjacent to the Ferguson Center. The men who live here are a very close group who believe in working together. Often referred to as " The Other Athletic Dorm, " this team work has been a big fac- tor, allowing Saffold residents to capture many All-Sports trophies. They also take part in other intercampus competitions, and still reserve some time for studies and parties, making their college experience complete. One of the smaller dorms on campus, Sommerville Hall houses only one hundred ten women. The size makes it possible for all the residents to meet each other and form strong friendships. The girls of Sommerville claim that the dorm ' s location is one of its greatest ad- vantages. Not only does it have the duck pond directly behind it, offering an ideal place to sun and study when the weather is warm, the dorm is also the only wom- en ' s dorm in the midst of the men ' s dorms. (conl. on fiagc 346) SOMMERVILLE HALL: (Front Row) Lee Ann David- son, Charlotte Alison, Sandra Owens, Delphine Haraby, Barb Babzin, Enn Shoughrue, Valerie Smith. (Back Row) Elizabeth Holloway, Ginger Morszyck, Su- san Irvin, Gail Hortman, Chad Hartman, Vicki Hand, Ruth Ann Gustafson, Linda Campoy, Felecia Dix, SAFFOLD HALL: (Front Row) Dayton Graham, John Cummins, Chico Vidal, Dwayne Hastings, George Watson, Dan Kocer, Keith Shiver, Johnny Dean, lay Humber, (Second Row) John Reynolds — Director, Shar- on Reynolds, Eugene Pawlik, Brig Wakeland, Vic McMurrey, David K Civitelli, Frank S Mann, Barry Stephenson, Kervin Jones, Lawrence Field (Third Row) Edward Hall, Michael Blackburn, James Womble, Wade Giattina, Arthur Rush, Pepe Cabrera, Doug Reeder, Greg Byars, Bob Scordino, Steve Spratlin, Mike Gahan, (Fourth Row) Mike deCastro, Joe Wil- liams, Chris Roberts, Ken Corber, Joe Gallagher, Gene Cleveland, Tim Hallisey, Patrick Norton, Philip Murdie. (Back Row) Steve Hardee, Ken Thornton, Don Brown, Billy Bailey, Don Campbell, Mike Roach, Dusty Blachard, Windy Kurz Dorms 345 Life in the Commune cont. MARTHA PARHAM WEST HALL GOVERNMENT AND STAFF; (Front Row) Alison Pascola, Rene EllioH, Karen Braxton. Scott Little — Director , Ellen HoUingsworlh, Benita Martin, Cheryl Krohn (Second Row) Jangrumetta Shine -Treasurer, Delphene Baker — RA, Katharine Koinig - RA, Kelly Toles RA, Char- lotte Washington - Assistant Director, Katie Hobbs— Vice-President, Blanche C Perry (Third Row) Peggy Allen — President, Tanya Baker — Vice-President, Melo- dy Rollins — SDA Representative, Veda Calloway — So- cial Chairperson, Frederica Davis— SDA Representa- tive, Sharon Williams — Secretary, lulia McKelley — Vice-President (Back Row) Dwinita Mosby, June Pascola, Yolanda Smith, Dons Dawkins -Vice-Presi- dent, Diane Powell — Vice-President, Linda Bullock- Vice-President, Jessica Hamlin — Vice-President Location is a big advantage for New Hall residents. Built in 1947, New Hall is centrally located behind the University President ' s house. This makes access to the entire campus convenient. Residency in New Hall is open only to upperclassmen and is evenly divided be- tween Greeks and Independents. Their ac- tivities include cookouts, sports, movies and parties. Martha Parham East houses both freshman and upperclass women. East is a popular location for many residents be- cause of its access to campus. Also, since many of the University ' s women athletes live here, the close proximity of the dorm to gym facilities is a plus. Parham East residents share many activi- ties with Mary Burke and Martha Parham West throughout the year, thus enhancing residence in East. Perhaps the most popu- lar feature, however, is the liberal visita- tion policy, a privelege that many other i dorms don ' t have. Another of the smaller dorms or campus, Adams-Parker (A-P) is oper only to upperclass women. The location oi A-P not only provides convenient access tq y camp us; living next door to the Malleteers makes for many an interesting afternoon o; evening. A-P women are hard working and inno vative. They enjoy many social functioni including participation in intramura volleyball. Abercrombie Hall, the home of tht Aardvarks, is the oldest residence hall ii use on campus. It also holds the distinc tion of being Saffold Hall ' s biggest rival. Living in " the Crombie " is great, resi dents say, because all of the guys are Ilk family. Their competitive spirit leads thei ' to pursue such activities as coed sport ; and high Quality Point Averages. The ' also enjoy self-rule, as Abercrombie is on of the few self-governing halls on campus NEW HALL: (Front Row) Mary Jane Pearson, Annette Parrish, Julia Anton. Terri Pleibel, Monica Towles, Sonja VanHorn. (Back Row) Chuck Snow. ADAMS-PARKER STAFF AND OFFICERS: (Front Row) B I Spencer — President, Elizabeth Crawford — Secretary-Treasurer, ludieth Glenn — Social Chairperson. (Back Row) Diane Richardson — RA, Neva Brown — RA, Melissa Van Marter — RA (Not Pic- lured) Leigh Bradley — Director, Dawn Corlew — Social Chairperson, Katrina Northcutt- RA 346 Dorms The individual dorms are different from (ch other in many ways. However, they offer the basic characteristics that make (im life a real experience: a place to like friends, a spirit of competition, a liting ground for new responsibilities. ' e Aardvarks of " the ' Crombie " are a oud and competitive group of men. They imonstrate their to work effectively to- ither by constructing their classic pyra- :id. ABERCROMBIE HALL: (Front Bow) Jon Dudeck, Bill Taylor, Jim Watts, Glen Rulof, Ken Wilson, Rodney Bell, George Wells, Jim Pennington, Charles Pressor. (Second Row) Joel Bush, Bob Atchison, Mike Boykin, Ouantana McElroy, Jim Clegg, Mark Wood, Paul Lopez, Jim Murphy, Terry Mullins, Kevin Dudeck. (Back Row) Rob Price, Todd Anderson, Grant Biehler, Mark Hardy, Timothy Lambert, Patrick Donahue, Alan Stephens, Tim Stophel, Jesse Cross III, Bruce Carr. Dorms 347 Through various projects and activities, the Panhellenic Associ ation and the Interfraternity Council work together in . . . Leading The Greeks The Panhellenic Association and the Interfraternity Council (IFC) serve as the governing bodies of sorori- ties and fraternities at The University of Alabama. Under sound leadership and strong membership support, Panhellenic and IFC have accomplished much this year at the University. Panhellenic President, Laura Kirkham, described 1980 as a " year of Panhellenic progress. " Panhellenic has worked to solve the parking problem on Sorority How, formed a new sorority colony to give more women an opportunity to enjoy Greek life, and has worked to improve Greek-Inde- pendent relations on campus. IFC, under the leadership of Jim An- drews has been very productive this year. The IFC has provided a series of seminars and programs for Greek men including: the Governmental Forum featuring Gover- nor John B. Connally, Chip Carter, and Bobby Kennedy, Jr.; also seminars on pledge hazing, " " Helpful Pointers on Rush " , and better methods of management for Fraternity Treasurers. Even though tra- ditional responsibilities of the IFC do ex- ist, the Council is not limited by definition of scope and purpose; therefore the ser- vices and progams it may offer the frater- nities are unlimited. Both Andrews and Kirkham attribute the success of IFC and Panhellenic to the fine men and women who make up the Greek system. Andrews states that the " " Greek system has never been in better shape. " IFC and Panhellenic want to encourage all members to maintain their high social and scholastic standards at t he University. By uniting the sororities and fraternities Panhellenic and IFC serves not only the Greek system but also the community and the University as a whole. The strength they achieve through this unity allows for the concentration of energies into commu- nity and University projects. | JUNIOR INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: (Front Bow) Barry O Crabb— Alpha Tau Omega, Jeffrey W McDaniel— Chi Phi, George E Coate— Delia Tau Del- ia, Joe Murdock — Lambda Chi Alpha (Second Row) John Richardson — Alpha Tau Omega, Stewart Powell — Pi Kappa Phi, Bo Blach — Zeta Beta Tau, Derek Jenkins— Beta Thela Pi, Patrick. Trammell— Sig- ma Nu, John Lyon — Delta Kappa Epsilon, Gregory W. McCurley— Phi Sigma Kappa (Back Row) Tim Petro— Theta Chi, Jack Godwin — Phi Kappa Sigma, Philip Goodwyn — Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Thorlon Hydinger — Phi Gamma Delta, John Thomas Bocksdale — Kappa Sigma, Jim Dunklin — Phi Delta Theta. Not Shown: John Barrenline — Delta Chi, Fred Graham — Kappa Al- pha, John Stan — Pi Kappa Alpha, Bill Mayville — Tau Kappa Epsilon. 348 Panhellenic Interfraternity Council ERFRATERNTTY COUNCIL OFFICERS: {Front Row) lim Andrews— Presi- nt, Steve Harrison — First Vice-President- (Back Row) Bobby Rolfe — Special Assis- li, Sid Weinacker — Acting Second Vice-President, Grady Edinondson — Executive 3istant. Not Shown: Cole Taylor — Editor of IFC Publications. PANHELLENIC OFFICERS: (UH to Right) Dana Byrd— Second Vice-President, Alison Lawlher — First Vice-President, Laura Kirkham — President, Pam Hyde — Trea- surer, Susan Mayer — Secretary. Panhellenic Interfratemity Council 349 Politics and Sports The Alabama Political Union has presented numerous political pro- grams recently in an effort to in- crease political awareness on campus. Speakers have included Alabama Gover- nor Fob James, Senator Joseph Biden (D- Del.), Dr. G. Gordon Liddy, Senator Howell Jeflin (D-Ala.), Alabama Chief Jus- tice C. C. " Bo " Torbert, Birmingham May- GREEK COUNCIL ON CIVIC AFFAIRS (Front Row) Leigh Laser, Catherine Anne Reid. Kim Cross. Laurie Murray, Catherine Berry. Dana Byrd, Cin- dy Wilson. Linda Lee Schalow, Charlene Purcell, Mariellen Perkinson, Dee Gaffin. (Second Row) Joam Lyon, Tim Underhill. Karen Kulas, Jeffry Levitt, Missy Dunbar, Mike Schwartz, Melissa Turney, Holly Lanning, Nancy Turner, Loretta Gleason. (Third Row) Volandia Eubanks, Susan Shores, Alisa Autery, Genie Hovater, Allison Drap- er, Gordon Wright, Riggw; Stephenson, Lee Anne Byers, Robin Brotherton, Nancy Beaird, Kathy Coley. (Fourth Row) Laura Shaffer, Caren Mussafer, Susan Newby, Robbie Saer, John Blacksher, Allen Sandlin, Jim Loftin. Billy Wood- ruff, Bob Armstrong, John Gamble. (Fifth Row) George Carr, Murray Tutwiler, Glenn Stokes, Rick Norris, Scott Springer, Laura Kirkham, Bunny Bernhard, Jeff Albright, David Evans. (Back Row) Elizabeth Skinner, David Kimberly. Jim Douglass, Mark Medley, Steve Hewett, Chris South. Page Todd. or Richard Arrington, and Jim Folsom, Jr. As a Sesquicentennial project, the APU hosted the National Collegiate Assembly March 19-22. The NCA met with the pur- pose of bringing together a select group of students from various colleges and univer- sities. While assembled, the delegates dis- cussed major issues of public policy, rang- ing from energy to foreign affairs, and formulated proposals for consideration as student input into the. political process. Since being founded by Jeff Connaughton two years ago, the APU has been recognized by the Campus Activities Executive Board as the best New Organi- zation on Campus and as the Outstanding Special Interest Organization. The SGA Student Sentae comprises the legislative branch of the Student Govern- ment Association. Its actions include allo- cating a $300,000 budget derived from student activity fees, serving as a student liaison to the University administration, faculty, and trustees, and carrying out ac- res | tion on a wide variety of student interes ranging from safety to parking. Prospectii , candidates for the Senate must have | minimum QPA of 1.0 and must be e) rolled in the school or college they wish represent or must live in the area th( wish to represent, such as men ' s or woi en ' s dorms, fraternity, sorority, and o campus. The Libby Anderson Cater Awa: is given to the outstanding Senate memb as chosen by the entire Senate. The Greek Council on Civic Affai (GCCA) enables the fraternities and s rorities on campus to work together make positive contributions to the Unive sity and to Tuscaloosa. GCCA ' s membe ship includes the president and two repr sentatives from each house on campus is headed by a chairman, officers, ar steering committee which are elected a nually. GCCA has held a chicken supp at the AKE house, supported United Wa the University Rare Book Fund, ar campus-wide blood drives, and publishe i ALABAMA POLITICAL UNION (Front Row) Beth Matheson — Committee Chairman, Evelyn Hagerty— Vice-President. Jeff Connaughton — President, Dee Gaffin — Committee Chairman, Cindy Christopher— Committee Chair- man, Jennifer Byers- Committee Chairman. (Second Row) Lisa Blach, Gina Thomas, Emily Tyler. (Back Row) Jan Jenkins, Lauren Jorgenson, Donna DeShazo, Robert Lewis, John McGuire, Jill Bloess, Emily Burch. Susan Stein. STUDENT SENATE (Front Row) George Goodwin. Julia Hinton. Jeff Wils.. Phillip Drake. Laura Kirkham. Robin Rodgers. Robbie Saer. Jeff Luther. E) Garner. Judson McNeil, Marileta Dobbins. (Second Row) Nancy Turner, t- nice Bolt, Debra Shelton. Lauren Jorgensen. Walter Gilmer. Jay Watc. Ricky Bromberg. Gary Rosenthal, Tonn Campbell. Camilla Corrigan. Juds» Wells, Debbie Walters, Gina Thomas, Lauri Berry, Mary Jane Pearson. (Bsi Row) Joel Laird, Steve Tuck, Gordon Martin, Eric Summerford, Jim Avr€ . Buzz Bolton. Steve Kennemer. Gary Schaner. Larry Ganada, Kurt HanS ' . Bob Tribble. John Gibson. 350 Political Organizations a Greek Directory GCCA was also select- ed to man the headquarters for the Sesqui- centennial Celebration at the Gorgas Home. The Women ' s " A " Club is an organiza- tion designed to gather together the wom- en athletes at the University in order to promote unity within the women ' s sports program. To accomplish this purpose, the members engage in at least two socials per year, jump rope for the heart association, enter a float in the homecoming parade, and host an annual banquet to honor all U of A women athletes. Yearly, the Women ' s " A " Club honors two of its outstanding members by presenting two awards: the Todd Memorial Award for the female ath- lete with the highest scholastic average and the Eleanor Didley Copping Award for the female athlete bringing the highest amount of national and international rec- ognition to herself and to the sport she is involved in. The students involved with the Women ' s " A " Club cite " a chance to as- sociate with athletes in other settings be- sides workouts " and the opportunity to " make new friends and expand our inter- est in other sports ' as benefits of being a member of the Women ' s " A " Club. The Men ' s " A " Club recognizes the male athletes who distinguish themselves at the University of Alabama by lettering in any sport in the men ' s program. Those who become members of the Men ' s " A " Club enjoy fellowship with athletes from other sports and an annual banquet held annually for " A " Club members. John Hubbert, sponsored by the Alabanna Political Union, speaks to a group o£ inter- ested students. OMEN ' S A CLUB (Front Row) Shelly Babb. Ann Wilhide. Patti Kleckner, jann Guzzctti. Kelly Holland, Stacy Murin. Kathy Williams— President. Sack Row) Claire Leddy, Lisa DePriest— Chaplain. Marianne Mancino, Lin- i Rodgers— Vice-President, Anne Cale, Denise Lyle, Linda Miller. Alison reen. A CLUB (Front Row) John Ravenhall. Don Jacobs, Randy Scott, Ricky Tucker, Woody Umphrey, Randy Bunn. (Back Row) Larry Brown, Michael Pitts, Byron Braggs, Joe Beazley, John Mauro, Vince Cowell. Sports Organizations 3 S 1 ► ' «« ' Gre lMiie at the Univelrsity is often ,misunaei ood. Although rmals and Squeal Day are an old trSflition, they do not represent the full embodiment of Greek life. This section provides a new look at fraternities and sororities. In ad- dition to coverage of the parties that take place on the weekends, we looked into the everyday life that goes on in the individual houses. ■ - % ' , m Rush page 354 532 Greeks Black greeks page 364 r.v bwaps page 370 i! Greeks 353 I Add-a-Pledge The Greek system here at the Uni- versity of Alabama is probably one of the strongest in the nation. Therefore, rush is considered one of its major events. In past years, this " ritual " has been painted as a time of closeness, love, and sisterhood or brotherhood, whichever applies. All of this is probably true, but there ' s a part of the story that re- mains untold. You could probably call it the side of reality. The first side must be taken from the rushee ' s view of rush. Most of the time it is the girl ' s first time away from home for such a length of time. There are excep- tions of course. When the rushee is thrown the Ice Water Teas, she instantly is sur- rounded by an air of impersonal friendli- ness and fake sincerity. It can be made easier, though, if she knows a few girls in the house. Sometimes this can add to the pressure. As the rushee goes through 8- party, she still feels " led " around. The skits are more entertaining, than they are personal. The atmosphere at 4-party changes a little. It can be said it is slightly more personal and even sincere. The rushee is confused even more when the sorority starts trying to sell their sister- hood. Every sorority is suddenly reflected as a " loving bond. " Serious Night comes and the rushee has come to a point of physical, mental, and emotional exhaus- tion. So much emphasis is put on choosing " the right one for you " that the pressure becomes almost unbearable. The climax doesn ' t come, though, until Squeal Day when the rushee waits pathetically by her phone. The idea that one telephone call can end her chances is enough to keep her in a nervous limbo. For those that get the dreaded call, it is like a nightmare come true. On the other hand, it is an exuberant relief. Whether rush is worth all of the strain and stress depends entirely on a telephone call. The second aspect is taken from the rusher ' s view. One of the hardest task for a rusher is making each and every girl re- lax and feel at home. Many times, the end result appears fake. The truth remains that the rusher isn ' t insincere, but only scared she will fail. This is especially true when her guest won ' t talk and the burden of conversation is on her shoulders. Another point that adds to the tension is the fact you can ' t talk to the rushees and find out what they are thinking about. A rusher never forgets that they can be dropped as well as drop. Conflicts do arise within a house when only a certain number can be pledged and everyone has someone they want real badly. These disagreements are usually resolved, but they still add to the distress and pressure a rusher must bear. With all of this in mind, it must be said that Squeal Day is for the rusher as well as the rushee. Much as been said and written about so- rority rush. It is a very intense, very struc- tured process which culminates on one spectacular afternoon, aptly named " Squeal Day " as said before. Once the ex- citement of Squeal Day dies down, the ex- hausted girls, active and newly pledged alike, get to sit back and gloat about their " great " pledge classes. Fraternity rush, however, is a process which entails an almost unbelievable amount of time, effort and money and maybe as much, if not more, mentally and physically draining than sorority rush. Many fraternities begin to rush boys as early as their junior years in high school. Rushees are invited to stay for a weekend with a fraternity, whereupon they are pam- pered, catered to and made to feel " just like one of the guys. " Mark Davis, Sigma Nu rush chairman, feels that the key to a good rush program is " making a boy feel at ease around ev- erybody. If a rushee begins to feel at home at a house right from the start, he ' ll always want to come back and he ' ll most likely pledge there. " Few rushees realize the tremendous amount of work and check-writing that goes into a successful rush program. The hassle of getting eighty girls to go out with eighty high school boys is almost mind- boggling. Rush chairmen are always fear- ful that a top rushee will end up without a date, or even worse, that the date will de- liver a sales pitch for another house. To make matters worse, there is the inevitable rushee who had initially declined his invi- tation, but pops in on Friday night expect- ing a gorgeous date, a football ticket and all the free beer he can consume. No, the life of a rush chairman is never easy. In addition to the work and worry, fra- ternities spend huge amounts of money to bring in a good pledge class. Although a great deal is spent during the big week- ends, an even greater amount is spent in other ways. Travel, postage, telephone bills and innumerable free drinks and free steak dinners all add up to one huge sum. No bids can be given before a boy graduates, so rush chairmen and others Below; Doro Phister. Dorothy Taloe, and Cc keep their audience entertained with a 4 jr party skit. The general consensus was a jo jf well done. jl i travel all over the state to corner th rushee as soon as he graduates. Becau many fraternities may be present, it is comical scene to see who will give a be his first bid and many times, the first bi is the one he ' ll take. At the beginning of each fall, many ternities hold open rush in which boys c go from house to house, drink free be Ij and maybe get a bid. Most fraternities ui % open rush to pledge boys from other stat i i who nobody knew beforehand. When ope rush ends, it is time to begin the who thing over again. Fraternity rush does not end with a ga spectacle as it does on sorority row fact, it never ends at all. Our frateri system is almost as old as the Universi itself, and for it to remain strong, fratemj ties must and will continue to rush rush and rush. | Rush Ri( To the right the Sigma Nu ' s prepare for Shipwreck, one of the many theme partil fraternities have. This is one of the tim| rushees come to visit in order to get know the fraternity better. 354 Rush ]low, the " Wizard of Oz " is temporarily Irned into the Wizard of Phi Mu during .party skits. Robin Royal, the Wizard. nfirms what each rushee is looking for, jrterhood in the bond. —Rush 355 A Four Day Week • i LT 3S6 Greek Week Greek Week 357 A Four Day Week cont. Greek Week, the traditional week long celebration of Greek life at the University, underwent a mi- nor " face-lift " this year and was shortened to only four days. This change was recom- mended by both the National Panhellanic Council and National Interfraternity Coun- cil. So, under these guidelines, University of Alabama Greeks celebrated their unity from October 8-11. Highlights from the week included the annual Old Row vs. New Row football game, parties featuring " Janice, " " Bones, Holmes, and Friends, " " Snow, " and " Revolver, " and the tradi- tional Greek Week Banquet. Under the leadership of Caren Lillich and Mike Thome, the shortened version of Greek Week proved to be an event-filled four days. On Wednesday evening, " Ce- lebrity Ball " kicked off the activities with a band party in front of the Pi Kappa Al- pha fraternity house. A champagne break- fast in honor of sorority and fraternity presidents began the day long festivities on Thursday. The event was held at the University Club and Greek leaders, as well as sorority and fraternity presidents, participated. That same afternoon, the an- nual Old Row vs. New Row football game was held, with Old Row once more claim- ing a victory over New Row in a 14-13 de- cision. The traditional Greek Week Banquet was held Thursday evening. Mrs. Glenda Guyton and Dr. Albert Miles were hon- ored for their contribution toward the Greek community. Rev. James Woodson delivered the keynote address and was also honored for his involvement with Greeks. Order of Omega presented their outstanding sorority and fraternity presi- dent award. The recipients were Jane Melton, Alpha Gamma Delta, and Jay Gotlieb, Zeta Beta Tau, respectively. Ten new members were tapped into the honor- ary for their contributions within their own houses and in the Greek system. These new members are Alison Lawther, Janice Jetton, Tim Smith, Susan Newby, Leslie Ralls, Stephanie Smith, Scott Donaldson, Lynn Kittrell, Mariellan DeWine, and Gwen McMillion. Following the banquet, " Janice " performed at the Jaycee Fair- grounds. Friday and Saturday were marked by numerous band parties. " Bootleg " per- formed at the Delta Kappa Epsilon house on Friday afternoon while " Bones, Holmes, and Friends, " " Revolver, " and " Snow " played at different fraternity houses on Saturday night. The response to Greek Week lacked the enthusiasira present during past years Perhaps due to the irregular scheduling of Greek Week on the weekend of the Rutgers game — an away game — the par- ticipation was low. Remarked one Greek coed, " I never even knew anything was going on. There was hardly any publicity to get people fired up. " Due to this lack of publicity, irregular scheduling, and a shorter time period, many Greeks showed little interest in the events planned. An- other fraternity member remarked, " Greek Week passed without my even knowing about it. Besides that, lots of people went home that weekend not even realizing it was Greek Week. " Yes, Greek Week was successful for those few aware and concerned Greeks. But for a large number of Greek members, they did not even realize that Greek Week had arrived. With the proper planning and publicity, this Greek Week could have been as successful as the others. IFC and Panhellanic must strive for reaching not only all Greeks, but independents in their endeavor; otherwise, the purpose of Greek Week is pointless. | Alison Lawther To the right, " Janice " performs for a packi audience at the Jaycees Fairgrounds. T] party weis a big success. Below can be seen the traditional Gre Week blood drive. The turn out was mode ate, though, it is never enough. 358 Greek Week To the left is the annual Old Row vs. New Row football game. The game was close with Old Row coming out on top for the second straight year. One of the most entertaining events of Greek Week is the Ugliest Man on Can pus Contest. Below can be seen one of the candidates coming doiwn Old Union steps. -Greek Week 359 -♦ ? 3 . ■ ' 4 -4 wm wLm3 Boys To the right is seen one of the duties of fraternity pledges. It is generally thought hard work develops strong character. Below, carwashing is one of the requirements of fraternity pledging. Most of these carwashes are held on Friday and Sat- urday afternoons. oaniM I S « 98 mm-- k- % ■ , s b Ir V .- . f F ■■ VfcfJ I 360 Pledging T his past year has been a unique one for the Greek system as far as the Interfraternity Coucil is con- cerned. There have been more policy ad- justments, reversal of past policy trends, reformation from within (which incidently is the only really effective method of re- form), and completely new programs, seminars, and responsibilities placed on the members of the fraternity system gov- erning body than ever before. One major change has been the IFC policy on frater- nity hazing. The IFC files contain docu- ments from 1959 indicating a laissez faire attitude toward the issue. Later the IFC, under pressure from the administration be- gan a series of hollow resolutions against the act of pledge hazing. There is no indi- cation that these had any effect on curbing the problem, except where a blatant viola- tion had occurred, in which case, the fra- ternity was tried by the IFC Judiciary and depending on the severity of the violation was punished by sanctions ranging from social probation to full and complete pro- bation involving house visitation, intramu- ral athletics, social events, and sizable fines. One such incident involved the Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon fraternity in December, 1979. At that point, the challenge from the top level of the administration was to: STOP THE PROBLEM OF HAZING FROM WITHIN, OR IT WOULD BE SOLVED FROM OUTSIDE OUR OWN GOVERNING AUTONOMY. This has been one of the major focuses of the 1979-80 IFC administration. A self-study of pledge education was began which included lec- tures, films, round table discussions, hazing alternatives outlines, and the edu- cation of the pledge himself regarding proper pledge education. The intent of the broad spectrum was to create an aware- ness of pledge education and to discontin- ue any possible irresponsible, illusive hazing or acts of a dangerous nature. The IFC does recognize, however, that there are points of extreme value to a pledge program operated under a mature and re- sponsible manner. Learning detailed histo- ry of national fraternity and local chapters, brothers ' names, and other pertinent infor- mation which will benefit the brotherhood within the house is encouraged. The increased attention and greater pri- ority on academics is a major benefit of revised pledge programs. In cases where fraternities have been placed on social probation following convictions of nonacademic misconduct, the grade point average has riseen, usually dramatically. Other changes which have occurred this past year relative to the Greek letter orga- nizations are within the social policies and One of the responsibilities of fraternity pledges is keeping the yard in order. These two pledges are trying to do just that. Pledging 361 New Boys cont. the code of conduct. Within the code, the entire system of judicial review has been revised by a group of student leaders and administrators. The changes from the unparallel traditional methods of the IFC Judiciary were changed to a more struc- tured chain of original and appellate juris- diction. Currently under the presently adopted system, any case involving a group action of nonacademic misconduct by a fraternity is heard by the Judiciary. This is a change that attributes the student governing body with a degree of auton- omy, respect and credibility that they did not possess before. The new system guar- antees the IFC or responsible body in question of the right to investigate and hold a hearing on the alleged violation. The potential abuses have been eliminat- ed. Secondly, the selection of Justices themselves has been changed completely. In the past, it was the responsibility of the newly elected IFC president to appoint all Associate Justices, the Chief Justice, and the Solicitor General. The former system was faulted in that it could lend itself to blatant political spoils. In many cases, even though the Justices were almost al- ways outstanding servants, the selection was not always objective. Therefore, the revised system requires that a " pool " of Justi ces be selected based on interview and application. The interview is conduct- ed by two IFC Council officers and two representatives from the Office of Campus Activities. The selection is made close to the expiration of the president ' s term. The end result is a responsible group interest- ed in pursuing a responsible and credible judiciary. Tradition is an important aspect of the fraternity system and nowhere is this more graphically illustrated than at the Univer- sity of Alabama. But while we are ex- tremely proud of our tradition and heri- tage, we must learn to separate that which is tradition meriting pride and display from that which is mistakenly carried on in the name of tradition that detracts from the image and the perpetual improvement of the fraternity system. Members of frater- nities have always risen to the occassion when fraternities have been criticized, eliminating that which is ill productive and continuously contributing to the Cap- stone and the state of Alabama. A finer in- stitution does not exist on America ' s colle- giate campuses. | Jim Andrews Homecoming is a busy time for pledges. The Pi Kappa Phi ' s work diligently on their first place homecoming lawn decora- tions. The Delta Delta Delta pledges practice " their homecoming choreography in the front of Rose Administration. This is part of sorority pledging. 362 Pledging The Interf raternity Council sponsored a seminar on hazing. This progrann was de- signed to inforni fraternity pledges about hazing and how to help prevent it. The new colony works on homecoming decorations also. Their pledge program is slightly different in that they are all pledges in a sense. The requiren ents are just as demanding. Pledging 363 Stepping Out 3 When I first arrived on campus, my knowledge of Greeks was limited. As far as I knew they were the inhabitants of Greece. After about two weeks on campus, this was dur- ing the summer of 1978, I got my first glimpse of Greek life. I saw sorority row and fraternity row, I didn ' t know that they were called that then of course. Then over into the third week, I started to hear the names of some of the organizations: " Del- tas, " " Alphas, " and of course the " Q ' s. " It was still just a bunch of letters to me. The following Fall the letters came alive with the organizations wearing them. I no- ticed posters inviting all interested non- Greek women to " Rush Parties, " and non- Greek men to " Smokers. " This was Black Greek Rush. Most Blacks who are interested in going Greek usually know which organization they want to pledge before coming to school. Many of the ones who go Greek are legacies and want to join because their parents are members of that organi- zation. The oldest Black sorority is Alpha Kappa Alpha and the oldest fraternity is Alpha Phi Alpha. After these two were Below, the energies of several participants in the Delta Sigma Theta Walk-a-thon am used to generate funds for Sickle Cell Ane mia. Black Greeks are always working t( innprove the comnnunity and help where help is needed most. 364 Black Greeks I formed, six other Black Greek letter secret societies came on the scene: Delta Sigma Theta, Zeta Phi Beta, and Sigma Gamma Rho Sororities, Kappa Alpha Psi, Phi Beta Sigma, and Omega Psi Phi Fraternities. All were designed to provide social activi- ties on campus for Blacks, and to inspire I educational interests in youth. An important characteristic of Greeks is that once you pledg e one organization, you can ' t pledge another. If you start to pledge an organization and quit, you are an eter- nal pledge of that organization and no oth- er organization will knowingly let you pledge. After the Black Greek system was a few years old and had caught on well around the country, The Big-8, as they are called, formed the Pan-Hellenic Council to serve as a governing force for the system. They are affiliate members of the National Pan- Hellenic Conference which governs in some way all Greeks, Black and White. Perhaps one of the most interesting things about the Black Greek system is the friendly rivalries that have been passed down through the years. All the rivalries ire friendly and usually just come out dur- ing the " stepping " routines. These perfor- mances are based on the reputations of ?ach organization. The routines include ong and tap variations and some organi- zations incorporate canes into their perfor- mances. In many instances the perfor- mances resemble chorus lines and many organizations incorporate complicated tap steps. The next interesting aspect of Black Greeks is the pledging procedure. After the Rush parties and Smokers, where the interested prospective pledges are intro- duced to the members of the organization and told about the requirements for pledg- ing, the pledge period begins. The chosen pledges are told that they have been se- lected, it is sort of a silent " squeal day, " they aren ' t supposed to tell anyone until they " come-out. " When the pledge class surfaces or comes-out they are " on line. " Therefore, they walk together in a line. In some ways it looks military style. One last and most obvious similarity is that they all dress alike. Some other requirements are restrictions on different types of food, turn corners sharply, don ' t walk on the grass, and don ' t speak to anyone but the other members of your pledge line, your big sis- ter, and your big brothers. After about a six-week pledge period the " cross-over " and become new members in the organiza- tion they have chosen. The question has been asked, " What ' s it like to be a Black Greek? " The answers will always vary. No one answer could sum it up, it means something different to every member. The organizations are set up like all the other Greek letter secret so- cieties. They have secrets, sacred rituals, sisterhood brotherhood, love, and unity. They like to have fun, party, and get to- gether with other Greek letter organiza- tions. They do service projects for the communities where they colonize, and sup- port national non-profit organizations. Perhaps one of the most important points about Black Greek life is that they have all always striven to aid and start pro- grams to help Black people, especially in the area of educ ation. They all give gener- ously every year to the United Negro Col- lege Fund and provide educational schol- arships and grants From the inception of the Black Greek system, there has been a sort of unwritten law, " You are responsible to your people, they are looking up to you. " This is another reason why the an- swer to the question goes deeper than words. But after all, Greek letters are Greek let- ters no matter what color the person who ' s wearing them. They are simply symbols, nothing more. What makes them come alive are the personalities wearing them. ■ Leigha Webster Constantino Above, the Kappa Alpha Psi ' s are preparing to " step-out " in the stepping routines sponsored by the Alpha Phi Alpha ' s. The perf orn ances tend to highlight friendly competition. To the left is seen the Delta Sigma Theta ' s providing refreshments for those entered in their walk-a-thon for Sickle Cell Anen ia. The walk-a-thon is a major event at the University that is used to raise money for the charity. Black Greek 36 5 Picture here are four houses that were oc- cupied during early existence of fraternities on campus. In clockiwise direction, these are the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Memorial Hall, Phi Delta Theta Chapter House, Delta Kappa Epsilon Chapter House, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chapter House. First Row ' ?sg(r 366 Old Locations I iF or the University of Alabama, this is a year of tradition and heritage. That ' s all good and important, but de main idea being emphasized today is tiat history is still in the making. Whether I ' OU realize it or not, the Greeks are a part !if the process. This is most evident from he one view no one ever notices, the J ' hapter house. This may sound silly, but bink about it. When someone mentions a ' orority or fraternity, you visualize a cer- iin house and its location. It ' s something lone involuntarily and unnoticed. Another jhing that is taken for granted is the loca- ion of all the " rows. " Everyone assumes ihey ' ve always been in the place they are |n 1980. Well, guess what? They haven ' t. Vith a little help from Dr. Jerry Oldshue, Associate Dean of Student Affairs, this iQisunderstanding can be cleared up. The most obvious difference from fifty ' ears ago involves New Row — there wasn ' t )ne. The 2X house was where present day rKE ' s are now. Being constructed before ihe Civil War as a faculty residence, it is he oldest house standing. On the site of he B0n house was the ATO lodge. The 2 house was across from the Student Ser- vices building which was the old X i jiouse. For those of you who are still fol- lowing, there was a road between the old C2 house and the present McLure Library, pown this road and behind the K2 do- Inain were the IlKA ' s. Behind them and further down was the AX house. For a de- icription of the rest of " new " row, let ' s jump to the area behind the present AKE house. Directly in back and on the corner was the ZBT house. Down the street and to the corner behind the present 4 A© ' s were the ATAs. On the opposite side with the stadium on it was the AXA house. There were a few fraternities who had to be different and live in a totally separate area. The ITK ' t ' s were located past Farrah Hall, the old Law School. Diagonally be- hind the present U.S. Bureau of Mines was the old 0X house. This was another house built in pre-Civil War times as a faculty residence. To clarify, " new " row was more or less in the center of " old " row. This leads us into the second difference. Of course, this concerns " old " row. Basi- cally, old row was the same then as it is now. The $A0 and AKE houses are in their original location. Incidently, the AKE dwelling is the oldest house built for a fra- ternity on campus (1916). The i KS ' s lived next door to the l A0 ' s. The 0H ' s lived there later, but the house burned in 1979. Across the street was the 2N house in its present location. The 0rA ' s were the same also, but a little closer to the 2N house. Between the 4 rA ' s and the ATfi ' s was the KA lodge. The SAE ' s had a house off campus where Morrison ' s Cafeteria use to be. It seems " old " row was a lot more set- tled than " new " row. One thing for sure can be said about so- rority row and that is it wasn ' t a " row. " It was two circles. Going down Colonial Drive, you would see a dorm where the AXn house is now. After that, there was the AXD ' s, KKr ' s, 2AT ' s, M ' s, and SK ' s. Located on the site of the present IlB ' s was the 0Y with the A i ' s next door and across from the KKF ' s. Between the KKr house and SAT house was a street that ran into a circle. On this circle were the ZTA, XQ, and AZ houses. The other circle was surrounded by the present houses of AAA, KA, and AFA. The two circles were con- nected by a street with a dorm where the Q house is presently. The AAFl ' s were where their house stands presently. The AHA house was across the street from the AAII house. You probably could call soror- ity row a row, but technically you ' re prob- ably wrong. Now that you have a perfectly clear pic- ture of where all the present day fraternity and sorority chapter houses were once lo- cated, you won ' t ever confuse them again. Of course, there are some Greek organiza- tions that existed then, but don ' t now. Those can be found on the map. An inter- esting thought is that fifty years from now the Greeks of then will consider the lay- out of the rows as foreign and confusing as we consider the one just described. Al- ready new fraternities and sororities have come on campus and are making their way into the University ' s history. So, don ' t take the houses and their locations for granted anymore. Fifty years from now they may not be here. | Old Locations 367 A NEW EDITION The Greek system here at the Uni- versity of Alabama is one of the oldest and most soundly estab- lished systems in the country. The Greek system has developed into a major social force within the University. Each year brings to the University a new wave of fra- ternity and sorority rushees. This creates a tremendous prssure on the current fraterni- ties and sororities to meet this demand. Since there are over twenty-seven fraternitites, guys who wish to pledge have a somewhat easier time getting accepted than the girls. With only about seventeen sororities, many girls that want to join are not selected in the quota. About 1,000 girls go out for Rush each year. With this many people, the houses are growing larg- er and larger each year. This problem of too many girls and not enough houses causes great concern. A New Colony was formed this year to help alleviate some of this problem of demand. The New Colony acquired their first set of numbers through interviews conducted by Panhellenic officers, sorority house offi- cers, and rush counselors. Seventy-three of the 100 girls most enthusiastic and inter- ested interviewed on October first were chosen as the charter members. Now the Colony consists of seventy girls. Three are seniors, thirteen are juniors, twenty are sophomores, and thirty-four are freshmen. On October 2, a Squeal Day featuring food, drink, and music was held for the new members at the Delta Gamma Dorm. Here the new Greek girls were met by other Greek women with a big welcome and were all presented with their pledge ribbons. Originally, this New Colony, existing as a local group, called themselves Sigma Gamma until they were formally chartered. Now they are officially chartered as the Alpha Xi Delta social sorority. Since their beginning, the New Colony has become a very stable group with their own officers. They have also done service work which includes a Valentines Party at Partlow State School and have participated in social functions with other fraternities and sororities. They have done many things to become a more close knit group. They have been doing the same things as all pledge classes. They ' ve had closed weekend, did a Homecoming lawn decora- tion and attended the pep rallies. They even had to learn all their material for pledge tests. The girls developed their own standards and hold, their own study hall. Since the New Colony is now becom- ing an installed group, their goal is to be ready and participate in Rush in the fall. The charter officers for the New Colony were: Pat Sandlin, Advisor; Liz Cooper, President; Patti Hendrix, Vice President; Lynn Franks, Secretary; Amy Newman, Treasurer; Gypsy Morrow, Rush Chairman; Annette Maddox and Janet Boyer, Scholar- ship Chairmen; Laurie Hunter, Standards Chairman; Melanie Hall, Social Chairman; Evelyn Harless, Activities Chairman; Terri Kay Pope, Spirit Chairman; Sheree Ronsisnalle, Chaplain; Judy Powell and Becky Springer, Junior Panhellenic; Gina Thomas and Lori Underwood, Senior Pan- hellenic; Theresia Johnston, Historian; Patti Elledge, Sports Chairman; Karyn Lade, Parlimentarian; Kim Helf, Service Chair- man. The girls of the New Colony have worked hard, but without the help of the rest of the Greek system, their suc- cess wouldn ' t have been possible. Wel- come aboard. Alpha Xi Delta. | Philip Lisenby Below, Gina Thomas, Laurie Hunter and Theresa Johnston help conduct one of the New Colony ' s first meetings. 368 New Colony Judy Powell and Amy Bryant, left, are at one of the New Colony ' s first meetings. These can be the longest. Below is the New Colony at the swap held with the Phi Kappa Psi ' s. Both groups are newly formed Greeks. New Colony 369 Cupid ' s Arrow John McCune is pierced by Cupid ' s arrow at the Alpha Tau Omega and Pi Beta Phi swap. The theme was an Arrow swap which nnade it easier for Cupid. Mystery Date One of the highlights of pledgeship is the pledge swap. For those of you unenlightened frisbee flingers that don ' t know what one is, a pledge swap is an event in which each fraternity pledge is matched with a sorority pledge for a blind date. The fra- ternity pledges all go over to the sorority house where the names of each couple are called out separately. You first meet your date in front of your pledge brothers, the sorority pledges, and some sorority actives. Afterwards, everyone goes to the fraternity house and has a great time. But in case you see some possibilities for not having a great time we would like to show how every swap can be fun. For convenience we will examine the swap from the male viewpoint but all of the fol- lowing apply equally well to females. The most obvious way to enjoy a swap is to have a good-looking date. The possibil- ity of this varies greatly from sorority to sorority. Some pledge classes consist al- most entirely of attractive young coeds. The meat of other pledge calsses, however. consists of just that. So if your date is good-looking, fine. If not, meet her good- looking pledge sisters or maybe the sec- ond way to have fun will work for you. The second way to enjoy a swap con- cerns what is rightly called the " pig pot. " Before the swap, you and your pledge brothers contribute one or two dollars to the " pot. " Then whoever has the ugliest date, the " pig, " wins the pot. The pig is judged by selected actives in your frater- nity. If you think your date has financial potential you must make sure that she meets each judge. One great way to influ- ence a judge is to introduce him to your date and then excuse yourself to go get a beer. This leaves the judge stuck with your date. Since he is an active and very proud he is certain to be embarrassed and will vote in your favor. But of course only one pledge brother wins the pot; and de- pending on the sorority anywhere from one to twenty-five of you could come in second. In any case it is advantageous for you to try the third aspect — a sexual encounter. The possibility of physical intimacy alsc varies greatly among sororities. Some so rorities believe that sex should be savec for a time when it will be more meaning ful — after a real date, for example. Othe, sororities have different positions, so ti speak. The most sure-fire way to enjoy a swa | is to get floor-licking drunk. Many pledg classes shoot tequila or go to happy hou before a swap. This inevitably results i your date being better looking. In fact it is theoretically possible for yo to enjoy your date, ask her out to the nex football game, and then discover that yoi won the pig pot. If this happens you ar sure to become seriously ill or have a dis tant relative die before the game. But wha fun you had on the swap! So it is now clear how, if you follow thi guide, swaps will be one of the climaxe of your pledgeship. B George Wakefieli fl t 370 A Swap To the left, Cindy Ferguson ' s and Jerry McKinney ' s attention is held by something unknown. The ATO and Pi Beta Phi Arrow swap is a definite way to have a " sharp " time. A Swap 3 7 1 Alpha Phi Alpha In 1906 at Cornell University in Itha- ca, New York, the Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity was founded. It has the distinction of being the world ' s first pre- dominantly black collegiate fraternity. The University of Alabama chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha, an extension of Delta Phi Lambda graduate chapter, was established in the Fall of 1974 after existing one year as Beta Lambda Kappa. Beta Lambda Kappa was the University ' s first predomi- nantly Black greek lettered organization. The Alpha Phi Alpha ' s are involved in many areas of the campus. Marche Jenkins and Rodney Harris are representatives in the Student Government Association Sen- ate. The Alpha Phi Alpha ' s participated in intramural basketball and did very welL The fraternity is also a member of the Interfraternity Council. Besides being involved on campus, the Alpha Phi Alpha ' s are also large partici- pants in community projects. They were a major force in the Voters Registration Drive and the Walkathon for Sickle Cell Anemia. Their efforts in the NOVA Food Drive brought them second place. Below can be seen Eddrick Kirkham, Jeffrey Willis, Marche Jenkins, Gary Hall, David Long, David Young, and Benjamin Lett with some of the results from this effort. The Alpha Phi Alpha ' s are constantly giving of their time, but there are times they relax and have a good time. To the left can be seen such a time. The Alpha Phi Alpha ' s sponsored such events as a step show. Black and Gold Ball, and several other events. The Alph Phi Alpha ' s are a very diversified group. The Alpha Phi Alpha ' s will con- tinue to make a difference here at the University and the surrounding area. For this we must be grateful 37 2 Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Tau Omega The ATO ' s seem to always pull to- gether. One example is the Tug- O ' -War they cosponsored along rith the Zeta Tau Alpha ' s as seen below. Uan Samford and Tommy Locke use all of heir might to make this fund raising event or United Way a success. It was a good hing they weren ' t playing British Bulldog, hough, because Robbie Troy might have )layed and broken his nose. Especially if ess Draper had of been there. The ATO ' s played other ways, too. To he left is Bob Smith, Richard Hamm, Bob- )y Lindstrom, and Vance James at the Cappa Delta swap. You can be sure Lu- her was there with his crustaceans. ED., ! larence, and Gerry were there with noth- ng on since they had to sell their clothes D pay off their debts. Next time they ' ll now not to go with " Hewett ' s Winners " Uong with " Mr. Microphone, " Jeff Albright. " Trailershine, " alias Jeff ioomershine, fell in love again, though, his makes three or four for the semester, iut then, who ' s counting? I guess the evening was " Perdido, yeah! " The year has proved to be very exciting Dr all the ATO ' s. David Keathley enjoyed lis " John Denver and the Muppets " album nd his children books. " Blade, " George Vakefield, decided that his favorite pas- me is eating cherry cheesecake. Steve Nash is more concerned more with making the decision of when to graduate or when not to. There is one problem, though, that is utmost in all the ATO ' s minds right now. The Ultra Table graduates this year, supposedly The question is " Who will be the new one? " No need O.W. did such a good he ' ll handle it withou " Southfork, Yeah! " to worry, though. job as President t any problems. Alpha Tau Omega 373 Beta Theta Pi Ring, ring, ring. " Phone call for Fravert! " Keith Fravert is a tool. What ' s he got to do with Beta ' s? Nothing if they can help it. Other than this, the Beta ' s are real easy going. This is obvious above as they get ready for their theme party, " Mount Olympus " . This was the first year for it to be held Ben Reed, below right, is unconcerned with such things. He ' s better known as " Rip Reed " at WUAL-FM. Bottom right are the Beta ' s dining in their dining room. Hopefully Ponder washed his face. It would help everybody else ' s appetite. It ' s already been said that Beta ' s are easy going. According to the Chapperelles, they ' re also a paaarty frater- nity. You ' ll always find Tony the " disco pledge " grooving out at all the parties. Greg Brighton will be right there with Tony since Greg is the disco fachion mod- el. It seems after every weekend, though, the general question is " How much did you lose this weekend? " When it comes to " Nelbies " though, what does he still have to lose? Only the Beta ' s know. Beta ' s will continue to make a difference on this campus. Having won the All Sports Trophy, they ' ve taken control in many ways and areas. They ' ll always hang in there and " haul ass. " Though, they can ' t forget F.H.S. . . . Ain ' t that right. T.C.? 37 4 Beta Theta Pi Chi Phi Below, Mark Holly takes his frustra- tions out on the pinball machine as Steve Payne and Jeff Walker watch. Mark ' s motivating factor behind him is his need for a cigarette. Steve and Jeff could care less about motiviation, though, as they play pool to the left. Jeff cares about nothing which is probably why he is called " heart break Jeff. " Steve on the other hand is too busy trying to fig- ure out what ' s going. The Chi Phi ' s have variety in all areas. Just beware of the Broom Man, alias David Schoel, and his side kick dustpan. It ' s easy to get swept away by him. It ' s also easy for a Chi Phi ' s date to get swept away, but not by David Schoel. The girls better watch Jeff Mitchell because he ' s famous for snaking dates. That ' s almost as bad as Neil Reynolds loving chicken snake. That ' s " scum. " An interesting time to see the Chi Phi ' s is at dinner. It ' s always, " Buckshot Jones say the prayer. " As soon as this routine is carried out, the Gross Table passes the food, literally. Macho Mike Grain flexes a few times and Grady Edmundson leaves to check on his face. In the meantime. Buddy Wallce is outside yelling, " I ' m locked out. I can ' t find my keys. " He isn ' t heard, though, because Bruce Pennington is car- rying on about how he can ' t breath. To hush all this commotion, Don Jordan stands up to say, " I was great. I was really great. " At what, no one knows. The only thing any Chi Phi cares about at present is really only one thing. So, may the Chi Phi ' s TILC Week live up to their hopes and dreams. Delta Chi What you see is what you get, and what you get is Tracy Ritchey, Jon Wilson, Mark Gar- ner, Michael Morris, and Jerry Felts, be- low, in the homecoming parade. As to whether they really dress like Indians, you must see for yourself. You must also find out for yourself if the Delta Chi ' s always leave jeeps parked in their front door as seen to the left. When it comes to Mike El- liott, Marc Beaudoin, Craig Hill, Kevin Pothuisje, Richard Perdum, Skip Rummel, John Boyett, and Rick " I am a walrus " McCabe, the answer is usually Coo Coo Cachoo. Richard Perdum, though, is a hell of a man. The Birmingham Boys, Gang of Six, balances on the other end of the stick. It can safely be said they rank up there with room three. At the Delta Chi house, it ' s the year of the D.S.B. ' s. Slim Unines spent the whole time singing, " Baby, Come Back " with Walt and Woodie and the Bushwackers. The rest of the Delta Chi ' s used their time for more impor- tant things. Mapes could be found in the attic. Allen Sandlin could always be heard to say, " More champagne, gen- tlemen? " On the other hand, Cary Weidenbeck was continuously going for walks. Most of the Delta Chi ' s are on a walk permanently. Hopefully it won ' t rain. " It ' s raining and I ' m getting wet. Shut up, you ' re dripping on me. I don ' t care, " is the general feeling if it does. May be the Delta Chi ' s better stick to jeeps. They ' re safer. • -. , r li I 4.M ■i y L s 376 Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon f anyone ever asked what the AKE ' s party and party. Bruce McAlpin indulges ty Room " parties. These get togethers seem [do to add to the University ' s image, himself in this favorite pastime as seen be- the answer would come without hesi- low at the Alpha Gamma Deha swap. The tion or doubt. All they do is party and AKE ' s are also famous for their " Roof Par- to add a whole new meaning to the chant " Roll, Tide, Roll. " Above, Roddie Chunn and Gary Smith appear to be rolling, also, as the AKE ' s defeat the Alpha Tau Ome- ga ' s in soccer by a score of 2-1. As seen, ATO John McCune tried his best to change this. The AKE ' s later went on to the playoffs in soccer as well as in foot- ball. Alabama football was important to the AKE household, also. Especially the Vandy game which was their annual " Oakland Raiders " game. For this event, everyone goes to the first Tuscaloosa game dressed like hippies and freaks. The trouble starts when their dates don ' t realize they too must dress in such a manner. That ' s where the Oakland Raiders part comes in: knock- down, drag-out arguments. The AKE ' s did manage to have a few se- rious functions, though; such as, the Greek Week Blood Drive and an arm wrestling contest for United Way. In spite of this, though, we still leave them and eighty-one year old Pop partying college away. Of course, the infamous wooly goat is there, too. Delta Kappa Epsilon 377 Delta Tau Delta It must have been a hard day for Jeff Shelley and Mark Coley, above. That ' s understandable for the Delts, though. Their time is pretty v ell taken up. Bill Bross spends his time collecting signs. That can be very tedious since there are signs of all kinds all over Tuscaloosa. It ' s less expensive, though, than running your car into a ditch like " Mad Moth, " alias Jessie Hopkins, does. Apparently he sur- vives his hobby as Jessie, Jeff Shelley, Mike Hammers, and Bruce May, seen to the right, sit out front of the Delt house. It ' s probably just a calm before the storm. The Delts are an imaginative group of guys. They all have wishes and ideas of all sorts. John Blachsher believes himself an All American football player. He is in the way that he ' s every inch an American who likes to play football. Bruch Mitch hopes he gets to go to the Junior Prom. Craig Gaul ' s dream came true when he received his car tag, FAT-1. All the Delts loved it. They are tired, though, of taking messages for Craig from the Fat Man. All of the Delts would like to wish Lamar Bai- ley a great success in his engraving com- pany and book store. The gravel road will always be an inspiration to Lamar in his endeavours. The main wish the Delts have is that Barry Jones would bring back their stereo. On the other hand, though, the Sigma Chi ' s wish the Delts would bring back the article taken from the Sigma Chi ' s chaper room. When it comes to th[ Delts, though, they might as well " wis; on. " There is no reality when it comes j the Delta Tau Deha ' s. 37 8 Delta Tau Delta Kappa Alpha Below can be seen the most up date and modern men of KA around. Sara Carlson, Jimmy Kelly, Cindy mith, and Craig Elliot are preparing to Itend the KA ' s annual theme party " Old buth. " " Harim, " alias Jimmy Kelly, didn ' t ' en let Old South stop his hounding ev- iry KA for the money they owed him as easurer, though. This was of more con- |;rn to them than the protest held by the blacks against the party itself. At the Phi Mu swap to the right, LouAnn Acton, Da- vid McKenzie, Peggy Fleming, Bill Boley, and Todd Tindle all seem to be bothered by no one, though. Tequila and beer were the most important issues at that time. Ear- lier in the year, the KA ' s had a party with the Sigma Nu ' s. It was proclaimed the first annual " Haul Ass Buddy Boykin " party and was a great success. The formal brought even more enjoyable times. Held in New Orleans, Julia Adams became the new KA Rose. This was only part of the festivities carried on. Several of the KA ' s told their dates goodnight early and went and watched porno flicks the rest of the evening. This almost topped the " Festival of Arts " given by the pledges. Used to get back at the actives, it ' s a show given every year that is usually enjoyed by everyone but one or two people. One such person was " Zero " Park, alias Larry Park. Scott Springer gave pure grief when it came to good old Zero. No one realized, though, what heights Zero would soar to. He is now President of the Zero Club which meets everyday at 11:00 a.m. to watch " Andy Griffith. " For those who can meet the challenge, join. The KA ' s are evident on campus in many ways and will continue to be so in the future. For those who were wondering, so will Lou Burdett. Now that he had his permanent address changed so his grades wouldn ' t go home, Lou will be around for at least one more semester. Those men of the Order of Kappa Alpha are always ex- amples of fine, upstanding gentlemen. Kappa Alpha 379 Kappa Sigma Ask a Kappa Sig what he wants most out of hfe and he ' ll tell you to go to hell. That ' s exactly what Pam Jones and David Wilson did as seen right. They went to the annual Kappa Sig " Go to Hell " party. You can be sure Chip was there clean shaven. The party seems to always be a success. Tuck, though, is of the opinion that the Kappa Alpha Theta swap should be the award winning party. No matter which party is the most fun, the Kappa Sig ' s will always enjoy themselves. The Kappa Sig ' s lives don ' t just include parties. Sports plays an important part, also. Below is an example of their spirit as they played and beat the Kappa Alpha ' s. The Kappa Sig ' s won the All Sports Tro- phy last year which is even further proof of their sports ability. Jimbo, though, is more concerned with who Tojo is. Hope- fully, he ' ll find out soon. In the meantime, all the Kappa Sig ' s would like to send out a message to the entire campus. To the University of Alabama from the Kappa Sig ' s, hoping everyone has a Happy Emho! 380 Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha To the right is Gary Roberson, Steve McNamee, Sam Campbell, Jenny Harkness, Linda Wells, David Wilton, and Mike Ermert going for the high stakes. This is great prac- tice for Roberson since he and Fletcher are Vegas bound. The Lambda Chi homecoming float, above, is headed on its way to University Boulevard. The Lambda Chi ' s, though, are more inter- ested in where Keith Weaver has 80 headed for this weekend. Only a select few know. Every Lambda Chi ' s goals are totally different from other Lambda Chi ' s. Mark Krause ' s goal is to avoid the Uni- versity Police since they want him, dead or alive. Brian Corr wants his two front teeth for Christmas. There is al- ways the " Maraudes " . They are vying book, The Seduction of Jeff Snow. It house. As to whether, they are ever at- for the national championship in bas- will be sold at Kevin Maxwell ' s Cat tained, only time will tell. In the mean- ketball. When they win, John Zawasky House, menage a trois by Tommy Daly time, the Lambda Chi ' s will live according will assume the position, and Tim Casie who is wondering whether it ' s a thief or to philosophy set forth by Bob Tribble, can cruise. The biggest goal for Jeff transvestite. Of course, there are many " everybody loves everybody. " Just try and Snow will be the publishing of his more goals set up in the Lambda Chi argue that one. Lambda Chi Alpha 381 Phi Beta Sigma The Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity was founded on January 9, 1914, on the campus of Howard University, by three adventurersome young men, Bros. A. Lanston Taylor, Leonard F. Morse, and Charles I. Brown, whose idea of fraternity was to render service to mankind lead them to develop the motto " Culture For Service and Service For Humanity. " The fraternity has numerous service projects to serve humanity. Big and Better Business, National Foundation of the March of Dimes, the Boys Club of Amer- ica, and Project SAD (Sigma Attacks De- fects), are just to name a few. Theta Deha Chapter of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. here at the University of Alabama was chartered on December 5, 1975, by Bros. Carl Cook, Billy R. Hen- derson, Jeffrey Holsey Kambeya wa Kambuya, and Alfred E. Page. Some of their service projects are work- ing with the Muscular Dystrophy Associ- ation, the United Negro College Education Fund, visiting the Estes Retirement Home and annual Carbaret Ball to send some needy student to college. We, here of the Theta Delta Chapter are carrying out the challenges that face our fraternity and can truly say " Our Cause Speeds On Its Way. " Far below are the active members of the Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity. The first row consist of Leon McGrew; Bobby Spencer; Keith Shaw; Michael Camp- bell; Calvin Coker, treasurer; and Craig Jones. On the back row is Anthony Brasfield, secretary; DeAnphus Wil- liams; Donald Hall; Benjamin McGhee, president; Terry Woods; Greg Floyd, dean of pledgees. Top below are the pledgees. They are made up of Jonny Jackson, Roosevelt Landrum, Nathaniel Gibbs, Emanuel Marsh, Alonzo Cox, and Rayferd Coleman. Not shown is Ju- lius Shine. Below left is Benjamin McGhee, President of the Phi Beta Sig- ma Fraternity. The tradition is carried on. I t If i?i |!| n 111 f : 382 Phi Beta Sigma Phi Delta Theta [i Instead of asking, " Who are they? " It ' s best to ask, " What are they? " When it comes to Phi ' s, that ' s left up to the individual. Above is probably the best impersonation which is given by Mike Barnett, Searcy Elabash, Ken Griffin, Jay Luna, and David Johnson. This portrayal is about as good as Mike Barnett ' s and Frank Rice ' s. Their ' s was more in the line of a strip tease at Lee ' s Tomb. This little incident probably caused another break up between Mike and Kim. As far as everyone else is concerned, though, it ' s a " play it again, Frank. " Everyone is probably wondering what Bobby Hall and Fonde Jernigan are doing below to the left. It appears as though they are reading. This can ' t be so since Phi ' s don ' t read. They don ' t have to. With Frank Rice ' s " Bus Driver and the Nashville Boys " doing nightly tours on New Row, the Phi ' s futures are already set. Of course there is the exception of Phillip Dean and his " three D ' s. " Don ' t think the Phi ' s are all play and now work. As a matter of fact, they work real hard at playing. Bobby Rolfe and Welch play airplane all the time. Greg Curtis, though, is more into cars. His fa- vorite thing to do with them is to hold a demolition derby on sorority row. It ' s a sure thing, Adam Porter is there with his " skid marks. " The nature lovers of the Phi ' s are Mike Bryant and John Heske. Ask them what their favorite kind of wood is and they ' ll answer pine with an accent over the " e. " Val Britton is more into roaches. They ' re suppose to be full of pro- tein. Thomas Fitzpatrick seems to have an edge over everybody, though. It ' s really hard to measure up to his famous yard- stick. Just ask Jim Gustoff as seen below to the right. He or any other Phi will say that it ' s true. One thing is for certain, though. The Phi ' s will give it their best effort no matter the cost. Phi Delta Theta 383 Phi Gamma Delta It ' s hard to describe a FIJI in any cer- tain way. They ' ve been called many things and all for questionable rea- sons. But there is now a name that can safely be said to fit in many respects. It ' s the title of " Lanny ' s Losers. " There have been many things to happen that supports the reason for this name. One such inci- dent was the burning of their house. It in- volved only one room, but if Jerry Jackson and Andy Burch had of waited one more year to put out fires, the fire might not have been so bad. This past year was the Theta Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta ' s 125th anniversary. It was celebrated April 13-15 with a week- end of, what else but, parties. The Fiji ' s planted 125 Dogwoods on campus in con- nection with their anniversary. Most have died, but what do you expect from Lanny ' s Losers. Below is Jim Crawford, Jerry Jackson, Clay Morris, Mo Mosley, and Kyle Conrad at the Pi Beta Phi house while the pledges are matched up. To the right is Jamie Parker and Packy Mills in the Homecom- ing Parade. Comparing these pictures, it is questionable as to how Fiji ' s really dress and look. Wonder what Lanny would say. Despite what happens to the Fiji ' s, they ' re still here and will be for a long time. Though, every one that dropped out is going to Vail, Colorado. Therefore, don ' t expect to see to many Phi Gam ' s next se- mester. Those that stay will carry on the tradition that the Fiji ' s have set from the beginning. At times they may look like they ' re losing, but looks don ' t count for everything. 384 Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi After a short absence, the Phi Psi ' s have returned to the University oi Alabama with the revitalization of the Alpha Chapter. They have become very active on campus in just the short while they have been here. Earl Stafford is an Off Campus Student Government Sena- tor. Chris Hill is a student dorm represen- tative governmental director of Palmer Hall and is also a member of Freshmen Forum. Max Ray is the Student Union Programs Director, and Alan King and Jerry Pulliam are members of the Million Dollar Band. Bob Quarles is their Summerfield Scholar nominee. The Phi Psi ' s have had three social events since the rebuilding took place. One is a Halloween Costume house swap with the Alpha Xi Delta sorority. Below, Earl Stafford and Tim Magnusson can been seen at the swap dressed as the favorite drink of most Phi Psi ' s. To the left is Tim Magnusson, Margaret " with the pink hair, " and Karen Oden socializing while the fun continues. The Phi Psi ' s also had a Country Western houle swap with the Al- pha Delta Pi ' s. You can always " Put it in the saddle with the Phi Psi ' s " . There was also a cocktail party held after Homecom- ing. The Phi Psi ' s are organizing a " Big Brother " service project. They also sup- ported the Crimson Tide in the way of " giving " away Terrible Tide Towels. They will continue to make their mark here at the University. So, be sure to be on the lookout for six of one and a half of a doz- en of another. Phi Kappa Psi 385 Phi Kappa Sigma There ' s nothing like the good old party life. Below is seen the Phi Kap ' s at their homecoming band party. The music was great. Of course, some wanted John Lee ' s Top Forty. Greg Heyman didn ' t care, though. He was plan- ning on " bopping " to anything. Due to him, the " Heyman Bop " has become the talk of Phi Kap parties. Homecoming wasn ' t such a good time for Steve Miller, though. It isn ' t to much fun having to be in the parade in a wheelchair. You can al- most bet that amid all of these festivities John Goodson wasn ' t there at all. He most likely was on a golf course. Scott Bickell was more concerned with his date and her nose. No one can understand why he is so obsessed with any of his dates ' noses. It must be one of those things. The Phi Kap ' s can be studious, too. Mike Kearney, David Christensen, and Dan Dunningan were all scholastic win- ners. The general response to that is " you kiddin ' . " Well, sort of. Jamie Rimmer ' s re- sponse to anything is " kiss me, please. " Mark Richey and Allen Haas, to the right, are more concerned with other things. So is Donnie Hallman and Freeda. Most of the Phi Kap ' s are. They keep on their toes whether they want to or not. R.P. Randy Fleece ' s wake-up service makes sure of that. 386 Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa The Phi Sig ' s probably have the best location of any fraternity on campus not counting the Phi Kappa Sigraa ' s. The Phi Sig ' s have the prettiest neighbors since they live on sorority row. To bad they feel they " get no respect. " Life is a disaster. At least, that ' s what Conrad Seger and Jan Al- len, to the right, think as they have to hit the books. This philosophy isn ' t nec- essarily true, though. The Phi Sig ' s do have a perfect record in football, soc- cer, and basketball; all loses. It takes a lot of skill to accomplish something like that. It was even worse for Ayatolloh ' s, alias Frank Goodman, Regime. They were crushed beyond recognition. In spite of the turmoil, leff Morris, Frank Goodman, Mez White, and Alan Royer as seen below carry on the day- to-day routine. The Phi Sig ' s are redoing their birds that are in the liv- ing room. Charleth Arendle is the best candidate for painting the floor base boards. To bad Charleth, known also as " Block, " was punted. That means no more low altitude weather reports for the Phi Sig ' s. They ' ll have to settle for Frank Sinatra since they love Frank so much. The picture painted of the Phi Sig ' s may appear slightly gray, but this is entirely misleading. Their Peyton Place parties take all the gloom out of the Phi Sig ' s lives. They also are just as famous as cer- tain other fraternities for roof parties. Of course. Dr. Cobb is always there in rare form. So, let it never be said the Phi Sig ' s are bad on luck. The Zeus ' of Phi Sigma Kappa don ' t know about such things. Phi Sigma Kappa 387 Pi Kappa Alpha What ' s the deal, man? " as Allen Jenkins and Hal Kimbrough, above, sit around at the PiKA house. Nothing but the usual activity. Ev- eryone is living for Zoo Night at Tivoli ' s. Right is Rodney Stevens, present Presi- dent, being called about one of his many bad checks. Mike Thome past President, is there trying to learn from Rodney ' s exper- ience. One characteristic of the PiKA ' s is the " stick together " attitude they have for each other. This might be due to the fact that they ' re just about all from Huntsville. Everyone wants to have something on ev- eryone else so that the innocent folks in Huntsville of one individual won ' t find out unless the folks of another individual finds out, also. An example of the PiKA ' s close- ness is when Mike Terry and Jim Ashley shared their food. Only true brotherhood could generate such giving. The party life of the PiKA ' s is always being lived. With a " Sex Machine " like Vic Phillips the good times never stop. Of course, there ' s always Donald Christian and Ramonia. About them, there are no words to describe. Mike Terry tried to make all the sororities formals, but there were a few who wouldn ' t cooperate. " Preppy Grandpappy, " alias Hal Clark, seems to be the biggest asset to the social side of the PiKA ' s. Ask any one of them. They ' ll come right out and tell you exactly how they feel about him. Right now, though, they ' re more occupied with the theft of their Founder ' s Composite. If ex- Senator John Sparkman finds out, drastic measures might be taken. Other than this, nothing of any nature seems to get pas the PiKA ' s. It ' s always " I her dat! " 388 Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi If every Pi Kappa Phi was like Bora Durrman, layed back and easy going, nothing would ever get dome. At least, the Pi Kappa Phi ' s wouldn ' t have gotten first place in lawn decorations for the fraternity division. To the left is a typi- cal scene of what it took to get the job done. Ken Speaks, below left, is more con- cerned with grades, though. Too bad Matt Lux, Stewart Powell, and Wally Houston, below right, aren ' t concerned with their grades. Though, Matt along with Bob Till and Jeff Jones, is planning on becoming an air-conditioner serviceman. That ' s defi- nitely not as dangerous as Erie Simmons ' cliff diving. Apparently, it takes all kinds. Speaking of kinds. Pi Kappa Phi defi- nitely has variety. Ladson Montgomery can be thought of as the Pi Kappa Phi playboy. On the end is James Graddy, the " Prep King " . Modesty is his best policy. Of course, there are Chris and Eric Simmons, and Bobby Kilie as the bet mas- ters. The man to watch, though, is " Gener- al " Gary Steed. He rules like an iron rod over everyone, but the unknown Cheerleaders. That ' s mainly because they ' re unknown, which is " fish, fish " . These are only a few of the Pi Kappa Phi ' s. To really understand what the point is, you have to meet them for yourself. So, be there. Aloha. Pi Kappa Phi 389 Sigma Alpha Epsilon How does one describe the Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s? That ' s easy enough. Just think as them as controversial. Clay Holliday, below to the left, tries to give his impression of what a true SAE is like while at the Macho Man Contest held by the SDA. It ' s almost a sure thing, though, that J.R.M.F. was there supporting Clay since he is the SAE ' s out- standing cheerleader. Top right Johnny Tyson, Farley Poelnitz, and Carter Nicholas are really into gather- ing food for thought. It seems a lot of SAE ' s are like this. Alfalfa and Northfleet ' s favorite dish is brown sugar. It is a big time for Alfalfa, though. He finally got ini- tiated. Pigeon wasn ' t far behind him, ei- ther. In spite of all of this eating and cele- brating. Dr. Funk continues to jam. While Desert Dog is out on the dirt road with Betty Biscuit, far below Conwail Hooper is killing time by playing a little pool. Someone else, though, has been playing with Marbury ' s draw. It couldn ' t have been Snake. He ' s out buying stock i a Tuscaloosa glass and paine company. It can ' t be said that the SAE ' s aren ' t a ways goofing off and playing around, spite of probation (ha, ha, ha!). Oh! Di some one say Goofy? Here comes Spence He ' ll liven things up even more. Disc( though, is still the coolest. Ask any of th SAE ' s. They ' ll tell you, including Disc( They ' re all " cool. " 390 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi It can definitely be said that Sigma Chi ' s are involved people. Below to the right is Jeff Wilson fulfilling his obligation in the SGA senate. Below to the left is Mike Callahan, Bill Brooks, and Jim Tompkins filling their obligation in the Sigma Chi dining room. It ' s almost certain Goo Roo will be there to get kissed once again by Jean, Jean the Sex Machine. Last time he was left speechless, literally. To add to all of this involvement. Tommy Da- vid will soon be announcing his candidacy for the Presidency of the United States in the 1984 election. There have been many changes that have occurred in the Sigma Chi house re- cently. The dress habits of the Sigma Chi ' s are one aspect that has changed, especial- ly since " Sweets, " alias Tom Wells, has introduced the world of color and designer label. Of course, such things aren ' t need- ed by Jay Berryhill. To the left, the " Debutantes Delight. " Brad Tinge, though, has become a member of a local computer dating service. This is what " Dribble, " Greg Driscell, needs since he slightly fa- vors an ostrich. One thing all Sigma Chi ' s will agree on is that " Pickle " man is the pride of Sigma Chi and Ralph Proctor is just a sport. Things keep rolling along for most of the Sigma Chi ' s anyway. They ' ll continue to be involved and to go through many more changes from now to whenever. Pri- vate First Class " Gomer " Clark will be kept from participation due to injuries re- ceived while in action on the Quad. Other than this, the Sigma Chi ' s move ahead. They leave their mark behind in every- thing they do. R.D. left his by causing tox- ic shock. It will be interesting to see what else is going to be left. Sigma Chi 391 Sigma Nu The Sigma Nu ' s work hard at what- ever they attempt. Below right Sandy Andrews, Pat Bownes, and Brad Singleton study diligently as exams get nearer. The Sigma Nu ' s are first on campus when it comes to scholastics. The question that arises at this thought is, why? Even though they appear studious, Sandy and Pat are only trying to help Brad pass. The Sigma Nu ' s real " scholas- tic " effort is evident below left as Mike Bownes, Margaret Edmonson, Tim King, and Pat O ' Kane debate the issue of the day, who can put away the most beer. Far below is David Walker Willie Brooks, Chris Birdsong, Lacey Brakefield, and John Gullahorn putting all their effort in getting ready to go to the Tennessee game. It can definitely be said John is at his best. The White Rose Formal proved to be very exciting for the Sigma Nu ' s. Since the function, Chris Birdsong has been wanted by the University Police for the soaking of an officer with a drink. The Senior ' s " Spray Paint Gang " ran rampant. The center of the Sigma Nu house is definitely Butch Veazey. It can be said that Butch carries on the tradition of his brother. Bob. Butch plans on making a million dollars in insurance. He ' s going to sell fire insurance to Old Row. The Sigma Nu ' s must be congratulated on this area in the way that they are one of the few on Old Row whose house hasn ' t burned. Of course, this is due to Butch ' s suggestioi that the fire hydrants in the house h locked and the keys locked in a box. Witl ideas like this, Butch Veazey will make i real big in the insurance business. The Sigma Nu ' s are a deep rooted orga nization. Their brotherhood runs deep. A; a result, this space is dedicated to the losi of a part of them they all feel greatly Therefore, let it be known that The Shij sank January 15, 1981 by the Sunrisi Club. May it rest in peace. Amen. IB j«8|« W . ha i W -L i ■ i I H ' ' ■ B ' i i. - MH r ' mm I ' ' ItiljA Hk ■ K K LM " fflj liilSlHk is i UrfFm CferH« l ■ -v-: P r- ' r .|| Sffflf ' l rv w : ' i imm,AM4 ti m0 :» ( ■ ifeM i 392 Sigma Nu Tau Kappa Epsilon y fliiii ii i II iiii i ii i ii mn ii ii i iiiii ii i— - TAU KAPPA EPBILOnT The Teke ' s are well known for many things, but the thing least adver- tised is their " International Stair- way Soccer Invitational. " Above is Don Grey, Bill Mayville and Mike Jensen prac- ticing for the competition. " Zero, " Bill Mayville, had to retire from hallway soccer due to his injury acquired while playing a " friendly " game. When the Teke ' s aren ' t practicing, the front porch is where you ' ll possibly find them as seen to the left. If they ' re not there, they are helping Billy Newton out at The Booth. The Teke ' s make sure that Billy ' s liquored, visiting him more often due to the Snoopy Hostage Cri- sis. Charlie Brown is negotiating, though. Life goes on inspite of the tension caused by the crisis. The Teke ' s turn their attention to the whoppavalentoga Party. It ' s thought of as a G.D.R.H.G.D. time. Bill Mayville hopes to enjoy the party as much as he did the swap. " King Rat " will pre- side, of course. The Eternal Pledge, Eric Quantock, will provide entertainment. " Puppy, " alias Jim Twlin, will assume the presidency which was formally Harv ' s. Harv, who? Don ' t ask the Teke ' s. They surely don ' t know. They are more con- cerned with other things. So, for now the Teke ' s must be left to do what they do best, beating the wrap. I Tau Kappa Epsilon 393 Theta Chi — . ' Very layed back is what most Theta Chi ' s are. Alden Edwards, Rusty Bailey, Albert Watson, Warren Austin, and Dale Bowen, to the right, are evidence of this. Though, Albert stays busy with two Holli ' s. It ' s his idea of life in the fast lane. There are times the Theta Chi ' s do put effort into something. One of these is the band party, above, they held with the Al- pha Gamma Delta ' s for Juvenile Diabetes. " Janice " was the entertainment for the evening. The Theta Chi ' s worked very hard in sports, too. In football, they won over the entire campus. All the practice and time put into it paid off for that final score. Well, time continues to pass by and the Theta Chi ' s continue to shoot the breeze. They will always keep it layed back no matter what the situation is. For Bubba Ardivino, it will continue to be a sixty- nine time. But then, isn ' t that the way all the Theta Chi ' s want it? r;. ' 2k: ; .- Att»i:iL.:» Al9A ' .A«t ' « iy r- • ' ■i A:i -: ■•:i i«i i ii i ' iM : ' " ?tVvig ' .-■fff:. 7 l:X- 394 Theta Chi kJ t- Zeta Beta Tau Rob Garner is probably known best as the ZBT politico. Rob, seen to the left, presides over the Senate as Vice President of the Student Govern- ment Association. All of this responsibility and work may be the reason for Rob ' s stomach problems. According to lay Gotlieb, though, " things re looking up and will be taken care of. " Below are Steve Mendel, Hugh Leader, Ron Geer, and Stan David shooting a few baskets behind the ZBT house. It can defi- nitely be said that Stan David is passion- ate. When you ' re a flirt, though, going for two is everyday work. You have to be sure to " tighten up, Jr. " One of the memorable times in the ZBT ' s lives was the Graffiti swap they had with the Alpha Gamma DeHa ' s. It was the most colorful swap ever held. Of course. Slim was there " looking for love. " It was also a great night for the Laughing Ma- chine. A party such as this one is only typical of the ZBT ' s. Who else would get called by The Whisper Caller? It ' s the only way to capture attention. Zeta Beta Tau 395 Black, Robert Kimerlmg, David Perkins, Alan Reis, Steven Sentet, Jeffrey Freeman. Freddie Green, Wayne Hall. Gerry Harris, Rodney Jenkins. Delanay Johnson, Ralph Jones, Keith Kirkman, Edric Let). Benjamin Long, David Willis, Jeffrey Young, David Albright. Jeffery Boomershine, Jeffrey Brannon, James Braswell, James Bryant, Geoffrey Burns, Keith Charlton, David Clark, Robert Cox, Ryan Crabb. Barry Curtin, Donald Curtis. Joseph Davis, Robert Draper. Jess Dunn. James Elmore, Thomas Evans, David Fleming, Mark Frar klin, Carter Grafton, Richard Guyton. Jeff Hall, James Hamm, Richard Hart, William Henry, John Hilley, John James. Vance Joffrion, David Kasten, Lawrence Keathley, David King, David Landers, Christopher Lindstrom, Robert Locke, Thomas Luther, Lynn Magnuson, Chris Malone, Davis Martin, Chuck McCune, John McGee, John Mclntyre. John McKinney, Gerald Mecredy, Roderick MuUinax, Ken Owsley, Hinton Samford. William Schultz, Thomas Smith, James Smith, Robert South, Christopher Sproull, Miller Thetford, Peyton Troy, Robert Wakefield, George Walls, Carmage Welch. Edward Williams. Perry Woodruff, Gerald Wurm, David Boardman, 396 Greek Portraits Boardman. Thomas Bradlord, Wade Brandon, Edward Bnghlman, Gregory Brown, Michael Buller, Mark Cair. Clay Collins, Boyd CopelaDd, lames Copeland. Timothy Cummings, Joe Fnlz, Dean Gamble, John Gray, Thomas Hayes, Jeffrey Hughston. Phillip Hughston, Ronald Hymer, David Jenkins. Derek ludge, Steven Kelly, loe Lonsway, Mark Majure, Richard McCloud, Thomas Milam, Steven Nelson, Marc Peters, Scott Ponder, Van Poulin, Mark Rohr, George Seal, Anthony Sengelmann, Jeffrey Sherman, Johnny Summerlin, Jeff Summerlin, William Symonette, Allan Thacker, Timothy Toland, James Tuck. Steve Ulerebome, Peter Weed, Edward Baskins, Randall Bennett, Russell Blasser, Eric Borland, David Brimer, Pokey Buckner, Robert Cameron, Rick Capps, Charles Counter, Michael Frazier, Gregory Granger, Montgomery Green, John Greenhill, lack Holley, Mark Jones. Chris Jordan, Donald Kalinowsky, Stephen McDaniel, Jeffrey Mitchell, Jeff O ' Leary. John Payne, Steve Pennington, Bruce Reynolds, Neil Buggies, Donald Russell, Richard Schoel, David Schulz, Michael Street, John Teel. George Travels, Stephen Walker, Jefferson Waller, Kenneth WiUemoes, Pete Wimberly, Travis Wnghl, Gordon Barrentine. John Barile, George Bassett, Tim Batson, Richard Beaudoir, Marc Canfield, Greg Greek Portraits 39 7 Carroll, Richard Cullen, Chris Elliott, Michael Ferlisi, Sam Freeman, Myron Garnek, Mark Gilmer, Walter Gulletl, Wilham Harrison, Stephen Hartmann, Ronald Hill, Craig Hobbs, Davis Hoggle, Thomas Hyche. Ief( Khcker, Ralph Lakeman, Kirk Mapes, Gene McKnight, William Morrow, Burt Pothaisje, Kevin Ritchey, Ferns Ritchey, Tracy Pummel, Robert Sandlio, Allen Savage, John Schablow, Scott Schuckert, Fred Seymour, Morris Stinson, Donald Stokes, James Tate, David Terry, Grady Vines, Daniel Weidenbdck, Kerry Wiggins, Carl Williams, Michael Wir dsor. Joseph Adger, Thomas Bell, Kinley Black, Robert Booth, Mark Boozei, Trent Brady, John Breeding, Marve Chaffe, Black Clayton, Bernard Courtney, Joseph Crowe, Brad Delchamps. John Ellis, Duggan Faurot, Semmes Fitts, Joseph Fitls. Travis Filzgibbon, John Gamble, Mark Garstelki, David Gentry, John Hamiter, Lester Harmon, Jim Hasser, Timmy Hillyer, Haywood IV HoHman, Gregor Holmes, Dupree Hope, Robert Hurley, Lee Johnson, John Jones, Brock Kyle, Andrew Leatherbury, Edvirard Lyon, John Lyons, Woodrow Marable, John McAlpm, Bruce McKay, Chuck McRae, Christopher Meacham, John Medley, Mark Megginson, Bryan Morrissette, Harris Nolen, Richard Passey, Richard Philhps, Allen Pierce, Robert Pitlman, Lee Saer, Robbie Sekas, John Skinner, Buddy 398 Greek Portraits Smith. Robert Statham, Stephen Stimpson, Richdrd Taylor, Jeffrey Thomas, Hugh Vickers, Michael Webb, William Weinacker, Sidney Wiley, lames Williams. David Williams, Edward Willings, lames BeotoD, Jeff BrowD, George Copeland, Ray Delaney, Kevin Engle, Randy Farr, Keith Field, Richard Little, George Moote, ScotI Saxon, David Smith, Michael Stallings, David Sutherland, Mark Allison, Russ Bailey, Lamai Blacksher, Leslie Booth, Britt Bross, William Bunn. Doug Chapman, Archie Clark, David Coate, George Coleman, Timothy Coley, Mark Coley, Madison Cooper, Lawrence Dumas, David Fail, Randy Hams, Greg Harris, Hugh Holmes, Patrick Hopkins, lesse Hopkins, Thomas leffcoat. Jeff Jessick, Dorian Kirksey, Robert Laird. Richard Lavrther, Mark May, Michael Northmgloo, David Ross. Robert Sullivan, Bill Thompson, William VeHers, Kurl Waddell, Wayne Whetstone, Noah Albntton, Hal Allen, Neal Anderson, Harold Barr, Brian Bartels, Jim Bellinsky. Walter Brickley, Ted III Boley. William Brock, Casey Campbell, Thomas Clokey. David Conerly, Stephen Cooper, Eric Cunkle, Curtis Dethrage. David Dickerson, William Dorsett, Eddie Elliott, Thomas Gambril. Troy Gillespy, Sharp Graham Frederick Graham, Walter Hailey, Joseph Greek Portraits 399 Haugen, Willis Herndon, John HunI, Carl James. David Jones, George Kelley, James Killgore, Steven Kwasnik, Robert Limbaugh, Jerry Lindblom, Mark McCann. John McLeod, Michael Merrill, Colher Mitlsap, Mark Nail, Rusty Nathan, John Noah, Alston North, John Park. Larry Pitman, William Pringle, Chris Quinliran, William Ragland, Ward Reynold, Hacker Rhyne, Robin Schwalbe, Richard Sillers, Mike Slade, Kirven Smith, Maury Springer, Ernie Springer, Zero Stephenson, Riggs Stone, Richard Trent, Van Wallace, Kevin Williams, Bobby Adams, Henry AndrewTS, Joe Bailey. Yardley Brown, Jeffrey Flowers. James Jackson, Reginald James, Jargd larvis, Tracy Jemison, Anthony Jones, Otha Kemp, Allano McCorvey, Ennis McGuire, Roger Pugh, Ray Reed, Keflyn Williams, Barry Anderson, James Baswell, Michael Bevis, Arlie Branch, JeH Brascho, Brad Broadus, Barry Bugg, Richard Calhoun, Chris Chahbandour, John Clark, Brett Cochran, James Cordon, Greg Conner, William Copeiand, Wally Crabb. Gregory Curlis, Scott Davis, Charles Dodson, Carl Dooley, Doug Edv ards, Scott Emerson, William Falkner, James Foss, Arne Fuller, Mark Garrison, James Gibbs, Max Gray, Richard Hall, Sam Hawkins, Ronald Henry, Dave Hilson, Mark Hughes, Richard 400 Greek Portraits Ingram. John Keel, Allan Kemp. Phillip King, Rob Kirk, Shan Klonans, Kim Larkin. Robert Lewis. Richard Mango, Lonig McBride, Calvin Montgomery, Alvu Nazeretian. Peter Nel ms, Leonard Nunis, Woody Pappas, Pete Preston. Stephen Purvis, Robert Rawlings, Revel Reed. Mark Scarborough, Frank Scivley, Don Shaw, Steven Smith, William Snead, Harry Stanton, William Slefanek, Jay Sturdivant, Steve Taylor. Richard Thomasson, Jack Thompson. Paul Travis, Terrell Vallencourt, Michael Ventress, William Vickers, David Vickers, Mark Webber. Ricky Wildman, Frank Williams, Bruce Wilson, David Wright, Richard Young, Freddie Amngton, Alan Bach. Gregory Hartley, Parker Boyer, Kevin Bragan, Linwood Burgess, Kevin Cady, Timothy Campbell, Sam Clark. Marshall Condra, Mark Corr. Bryan Cullman, Richard Dickinson, Ed Erb, Charles Ermert, Michael Fowler, James Gil, Mario Godsey, Michael Gnffin, Joe Hansen. Kurt Hawkins, Kerry Holtslord, Alex Honeycutt, Todd Ingram, Barry Ingram, Mark ]ann, Donald Kimberly, David Krause, Marcus Laurin. Gary Lumpkin, Robert Lumpkin, William McNamee, Steven Meyer, Terrell Mitchell, James Mock, Edgar Murdock, Joseph Nesmith, Charles Rhea. Richard Roberson, Gary Roberson, George Ross, John Schwartz, Mike Shepherd, William Shirtz, Joseph Smith. Bryan Smith, Tim Greek Portraits 401 Snow, Jeffrey Taylor, Brad Thierielder, Scott Thompson, Bruce Thompson, Todd UnderhiU, Tim Waddell, John Watkins, Terry WaH, Michael Weaver, David Weaver, Keilh Williams. Ken Wilton, David Wood, Christopher Zawasky, John Campbell, Michael Coker, Calvin Coleman, Rayford Jackson, Johnny Landrum, Roosevelt McGhee, Beniamin Williams, Deamphis Austin, William Bailey, Charlie Bailey, Ryburn Barnett, Michael Boykin, Samuel III Carr, George Cauthen, Frank Cobb, Kenny Cochrane, Hunt Conzelman, Joseph Corey, David Dean, Phillip DuHee, Joseph Dunklin, Jim Elliott, George Field. Robert Fincher, Mike Gilchrist. James Gustave, James Hammond, John Hatcher, Murray Heske, John Hodgson, Philip Jenkins, Dennis Jernigan, Thonrvas Jordan, Garrett Leonard. Freddy Marcoux, Kent Matthews, Dean Nesbitt, Tom O ' Connei, Michael O ' Neal. Craft Paul, Chris Perry, Charles Porter, Adam Rolfe, Bobby Rouse, Frank Shaw, Marty Smith, Clinton Smith, David Smith, Mark Steinwinder, Jam Whiddon, Jim White, Govan Williams, Miller Wilson, Claylon Wright. David Alexander, Michael Ballard, Mark Bee raft, Scott Brantley. Ronald Bright, Clay Burson, Elkanah Cadenhead, Ralph Carlisle, Greg Conrad, Kyle Crawford, James 402 Greek Portraits Daniel. Albert Handley, William Harwood, Robert Hayslip, Vic Herring, Thomas Hopper, Kurl Hughett, David Hual, Joseph Hutchmson, Heal Joiner, Aaron Koight, Charles Little. Greg Lowe, Peter Mace. Wilham Marshall, Michael Martin. Gordon Maze. leflery McCoy, Ralph McCracken, Stanley McDonald, Andrew McDonough, Pat Meador, Coleman Meador. Ralph Mills, Patrick Montgomery, Dreux Morns, James Parker, Hugh Philips, Lewis Philips. Sidney Reid, Randy Richardson. Gordon Ridgeway, Gary Robinson, Glenn Scott. John Shanks, Scott Shernll, John Shipp, Charles Smith, Kelly Starr, David TenenI, Edgar Toole, Gary Troiano, William Waters, Anthony Watts. Randy White. Wilham Willian s, Bruce Williams. John Williams, Steve Wilson, Skip Wiltshire, Robert Windham, Robert Yelverton, James Bayles, Scott Canida. Doug Edwards, William Fields. Rodney Harbison, Johnny Hill, Christopher James. Alan lones. lames King, Alan Leeds, Scott Magnusson, Trim Mundy, James Pulliam, Jerry Ray, Max Rooks, Jack Stafford. Earl Templeton, Gerald Bickell, Scott Chnstenson, David Dunnigan, Daniel Fleece, Randall Flowers, Kirk Godwin, Jack Goodson, John Hallman, Donald Heyman, Gregory Jones, Robert Kearney, Michael Lake, Ronald Lee, John Greek Portraits 403 Miller. Steven Richey, Mark Schanei, Gary Davis. Phil Deming. Herndon Donaldson. Michael Douglass. James Duqan. Robert Gill. Andiew Hess. Wilham Highfield. Bart lomei. Anthony King, Tim McCuiley, Giegory Mnich. Maik Murkette. Emmette Oelkeis, Richaid O ' Loughlin. David Phillips, Robert Segei. Edwm Tankersley, Donaid Tiuelove. Michael White, Meiedith Wilson, Huey Adams. Sam AltbiDok. Guy Anderson, Michael Ashbee, James Baitev, James Barnes Alan Bours. Todd Caputo. Michael Caidin, James Carter. Chns Chiistian, Donald Churchey. Randall Qark. Winilied Ciaig. Dwayne Cnimbley, Robert Drake. Philip Drake William Duke, Jon Fugit, David Gill, Robert Gregory. James Hagerty. Jerry Houls. Scott Howard. Ralph Jenkins. Alan Kimbiough. Hal Land, Michael Law. Kenneth Lawrence. Donald Leach. WilUam lx ve, Glenn Lovelady, Jack Lucas. David Luedthe, TixnotKy McKenzie. William McKetley. Lance McManus, James Morris. Charles Mullen. Robert Oldshue, Jerry Paiker. GeoHrey Payee. Robert Phillips Victor Powell, James Reed. Richard Rehm. Mark Schrimscber, Thomas Scott. Btadimd Segrest, Dong Sheffield. Richard Sherman. Joseph Starr. John Stephens. Rodney Stringiellow, Parker Terry, Michael Thome. Mike Vartanian, Timothy Waldiop. Keith While. John Zadnck, Tfaomas 404 Greek Portraits Gayle, David Giovaoetli, August Givhan, William Goodwyn, Phillip GustafsoD, Robert Hams, William Haynes, William Hester, Roland Holladay, Clay Johnson, Todd Kilpdtrick, Alan King, Mark Loeb, Marshall Lueck, Steven Markle, Walter McDonough. Edwin McLeroore, Klenton Morns, William Neel. Michael Norman, Robert Palmer, Beckham Patterson, Charles Popwetl, David Rudolph, Mason Scoti, Thomas Spurlock, Michael Stakely, Benjamin Stuart, David Sutton, James Taylor, George Thornton, Jim Turner, Johnny West, Herbert Willoughby, John Yelverion, John Adams, James Bare, Gregory Bates, Mark Bier, John Birdwell, Bntt Branch, C lark Brown. Wallace Brunson, Charles 111 Bryan, William Burt, Allan Burt, George Garden, Jimmy Christiansen, Robert Clark, Gregory Dalton, Oscar III Davis, Thomas DeWitt, Terrence DeWine, Thomas Dobbs, John Driskill, Gregory Ezell, Jeffrey Fay, Tim Frazier, Johnny Freeman, Mark Gattozzi, Joe Gilmore, Scott Herron, Kenneth Holley, Cecil Jones, Michael King, Michael Kissel, James Loftin Loftin, James McLaurin, Stewart McMurrain, Robert Middleton, William Miller, Cawton Morrow, Hugh Nix, Douglas Norton, William Paden, Todd Paulding, Benjamin Phillips, Greg Phillips, Scott Pitts, James Praddt, David Proctor, Ralph Bobbins, Anthony Russell, Charles Shernll, David Soeed, Joseph Spivey, Mark 408 Greek Portraits Stanley, Michael Tench, Lee Wakefield, Collins Wall, lames Warren, lohn Welden, Charles Wilson, Jeffrey Wnght, Peter Adcock, Robert Andrews, Stuarl Armstrong, Robert 111 Baldwin. Christopher Baldwin, Charles Beers, Benjamin Beers. Val Birdsong, Chris Blevins, Robert BIythe, John Bownes, Patrick Brakefield, Wilhan Brooks, William Champltn, David Chesnul. William Cleveland, Robert Coleman, Thomas Davis, Mark Evans, David Fegga, Richard Finch, Kenneth Fisher, William Freihofer, Walter Geer, lohn Goldthwaite. Alford Gullahorn, lohn Hale, Dan Hall, Howard Hogan, Robert Holl, Ira King, Robert Knowles, Thomas Lambreth, Michael McCIuney, Joe Meer, lames Moore, Danny Nettles, John OKane. Patrick Park, lohn Phillips, Dale Rise, Louis Roberts, David Robertson, John Rowell, lohn Saliba, Mark Sanders, lames Shelton, Lloyd Sherer, Robert Sherwood, Eddie Sikes, Clayton Skinner, William Slaton. Charles Starke, Boiling Todd, Stephan Trammell, Patrick Veazey, Louis Walker, David Watson, Norris Wells, Judson Windham, Charles Winston, Robert Wright, William Dollar, John Mrazik, Paul Scherb, Michael Taylor, Cole Acker, George Deep. Stephen Gressang, Daniel Mitchell, Ronald Parrish, Ronald Ouantock, Eric Greek Portraits 407 Richards, Stan Abrasley, Charles Adams, John Akins, Philip Allan, lames Allen, Chuckle Ardovino, Anthony Auslin, Warren Bailey, Esby Baker, Paul Barrow, Scott Bartmess, Roger Bowen, Thomas Brunson, Otis Caddell, Paul Cadden, Robert Carter, Gray Coggins, William 111 Collins, Freddie Collins, Jeffrey Cox, Brad D ' Amico, Frank Dann, Carl IV Davidson, Edwin Dye, Sam Foreman, Clay Fowler, Michael Fowler, Troy Frailey, Robert Goral. Mike Grace, John Gray, Ronald Gray, Scott Hagefstration. John Hamaker, Gregory Harrell, Donald Hauser, Lin Hays, John Henry, Brian Higgins, Alan Hoyle, Jay Kennemet, Kevin Lybrand, Fred Mackey, Tim Martin, Tony Moore, Claude Moore, Jimmy Murray, Blake Nelson, Kenneth Orr. Robert Patterson, Henry Pears. Robert Pennington, David Pugh, Jon Reny, Gregory Russell, Mike Salcherl, Jetirey Shoplner, David Sinyard, Ken Smith, Bud Snnith, Reeves Smyth, David Smyth, Richard Spain, Billy Underwood, Lee Weaver, Robert Wilson, Jeffrey Wilson, Ronald Woodruff, William Woodward, Edward Wright, Randall Yeiverton, Harrison Alexander, Phillip Brantley, Thomas Coleback, Michael Crocker, Gordon Fowler, Tracy Khalihan, Abby Marion, Steven Patiyaseui, Praveen Ruzic, Steve Self, Matthew Webster, John 408 Greek Portraits Asman, Eric Auerbach, Alan Bayeisdorfer, William Benham, Herberl HI Berman, Irwin Black, Harold HI Boardman, Charles Bruchis, Marcus Capouano, Morris Cohen. Phil Cotton, David David, Stanley Denson. Miles Fink, Mate Fleisher, Keith Franco, Alan Freibaum, Gary Freibaum, Russell Garner, Rob Geet, Jonathan Geer, Ronald Goldstein, Daryl Gotlieb, lay Grodner, Kenny Guthman, William Hirsberg, David Holzman, Bmce Horowitz, Stephen K arson, Jack Koplon, Scott Krys, Alan Labovilz, Neal Langsam, Jack Leader. Hugh Levitt, Jetirey Lubel, Glenn Lupuloff, Aaron Mayer, Robert Meisler, Irving Mendel, Steven Miller, GeoHrey Moskowitz, Scott Newman. Steveri Odess, Richard Orkm, Kenny Pans, David Rose, Samuel Rotenstteich, Jeffrey Schatzman, lellrey Seelig, Stanley Shapiro, David Siegler. Dan Simon, Scott Tuck. leflery Weintraub, Gary WoH, Jeffrey Blood drive workers San- dra King (A All) and Randy Reid i ' l ' WS) help a student to recover after giving blood. This year ' s Greek blood drive set new records for donations at a single drive. Greek Portraits 409 Alpha Chi Omega If it can ever be said that Homecom- ing is a busy time, the Alpha Chi ' s can say it. To the right is seen part of their first place lawn decorations, while below to the left is Beth Darnell, Lee Ledbetter, Martha Brothers, Julie Gordon, Melissa Ford, Kathy Plowden, Donna Han- nah, Jenny Ayer, Judy Jones, and Carla Knight in the pledges first place Homcoming choreography. The pledges enjoyed their professional choreographer that supposedly helped. Susan Stein ran into trouble, though, when instead of " U of A Homecoming Queen, " there was to be a " Mule Day Homecoming Queen. " The pledge formal was different in sev- eral respects for the Alpha Chi ' s. Instead of the usual band bash, it was at Indian Hills Country Club with an orchestra. The odd side of the evening was the presence of a mystery liquor stealer. It might possi- bly have been the mystery active who pays her bills, but is seen only at social functions. Below to the right is seen Alice Man- ning and Linda Brown at the Founders ' Day Cookout. Before the cookout. Books of Etiquette were passed out. Of course Jack- ie Schulwolf lost hers when it was handed to her. After the dinner was over, though, it was a unanimous vote that it didn ' t beat Mrs. Byrd ' s barbeque every Friday night. The Alpha Chi ' s have a special love for each other, but there is one person who they share an even greater feeling for. That is Jessica Monroe, a pledge from Atlantia, Georgia. She was killed coming from Birmingham after the Georgia Tech game. They remember her in tribute not just because she is gone, but because of what they ' ve missed. The Alpha Chi ' s continue to be busy, no matter the time of year. They can easily be seen in their " school busses. " The driver will always be a different one, though. 4 1 Alpha Chi Omega I Alpha Delta Pi !S onya Smith and April Payne, to the right, give the impression that 11 AAO ' s are calm and quiet girls. That ' s true most of the time. But when a house goes through three housemothers in one semester, something isn ' t quite as it ' appears. It isn ' t all that bad, though. The AAIl ' s just love a lot ol fun. Below is So- nya Smith playing one of the favorite pas- times of the AAn ' s. They ' re going to start charging rent for those who are always coming to the house just to use their pool table. Especially the Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s. Besides the SAE ' s have their own pool table. As already stated, the AAIl ' s spend a lot of their waking hours having a good time. rhey go on many adventures such as crawling through windows in their paja- mas. Charlene Purcell is always entertain- ing everyone by singing " Why Do You Fill Me Up, Buttercup? " For a few AAH ' s, Ihough, things haven ' t been too rosy. Cin- dy Wilson has had to slow down some since she fell off a car during the Phi Del- ta Theta ' s " Hell ' s Angels " theme party pa- rade. Shannon Whiddon has spent part of ber time checking out the Delta Delta Del- la gutter. Hopefully, she found what she was looking for. Karen Summerlin found something in her pocket. That ' s also whether she wanted to or not. Karen Young, though, did become the State Box- ing Champion at the formal. She has a lip to prove it. Everyone is probably wondering " what ' s up during Rush. " A lot of everything, that ' s for sure. One thing for certain, though, is that Franny Cardosi is in love, again. Nancy Jones has decided to play jailbird. Maybe that ' s why the house phone rings all the time now. Jenny Voorhes isn ' t there to answer it since she ' s in Algiers and Malinda Kirk can ' t hear it over her snoring. Therefore, the phone will continue to ring while the AAIl ' s live it up. Stephanie Adkins, though, is work- ing on her tilt. In the meantime, everyone has taken up Jamie Rimmer and Elise Keener ' s recommendation of less sleep. That ' s the only way to go. Alpha Delta Pi 4 11 Alpha Gamma Delta When looking at Jill Rhodes and Camelle McNair as seen left, it makes a person wonder exactly what an Alpha Gam is. In case it isn ' t too obvious, they are " new wave " singers in the pledges Homecoming choreography. This performance brought them a third place victory. Below is Kim McMichael, Jill Coleman, Allison Blondheim, and Kitty Azar at the Delta Kappa Epsilon swap. Al- lison looks rather nice considering she was awarded the " Ugliest Pledge in the Morn- ing " award at the kidnap breakfast for temporary little sisters. Quite a contrast to Jerri Jordan who was a Corolla Beauty and the Sigma Chi Sweetheart. Allison must have been up awhile. There were a few changes within the Alpha Gam household that need be men- tioned. The four party skit was originally " AFA Plantation, " but is now " Annie. " It ' s a take-off from the Broadway show. The lounges were remodelled upstairs, an im- portant renovation for those living in the house. The Alpha Gams were big on band par- ties at the J.C. Fairgrounds. Along with the Theta Chi ' s, they sponsored " Bones, Holmes, and Friends " for Juvenile Diabe- tes. Alpha Gams went in again with the Kappa Alpha ' s, Kappa Delta ' s, and the Sigma Nu ' s to present " The Drifters. " As far as what Alpha Gams really are, no one can pinpoint it exactly. They are each different in their own special way. Other wise, it ' s up to " Yoda. " Look around and they can easily be seen. You ' ll just have to be there — Aloha. 412 Alpha Gamma Delta A Alpha Kappa Alpha very special time for the soror- ity of the Theta Sigma Chapter is April 27, 1974 for it marked their beginning. The twelve members that chartered this chapter in the ball- room of Ferguson Student Center here at the University of Alabama are: Cheryl Clarke, Kathy Elmore, Janice Greene, Janet Home, Samuetta Primus, Wanda Jackson, Brenda Sellers, Debra Sommerville, Sharon Sykes, Delora Taylor, Linda Tyson, and Gloria White. Since the chartering of the chapter, Theta Sigma has initiated well over for- ty-five members. Those still here are still striving and succeeding in their en- deavors, and continue to search with open minds and desiring hearts to commit them- selves to other worthwhile projects. Below are Delores Brown, Sonya Gary, Sonja Antone, Theodora Thomas, Linda Butler, Denise Coleman, Lorraine Chestnut, Eve- lyn Seldon, Angela Mindingall, and Mar- cia Alexander, during the Alpha Phi Al- pha stepping. The Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s carry on the tradition of those before them. To be of service to all mankind is their main objective, and, in carrying this out, they have become involved in a variety of activities. Some of these are working with the Woodraount Community Center in Tuscaloosa, donating Christmas baskets for the needy, giving parties for the mentally ill, raising money for the United Negro College Fund, and many other activities. The members of Theta Sigma, in up- holding the bondage of sisterhood and lifelong service to all makind, strive for nothing less, for the sky is the limit. Alpha Kappa Alpha 413 Alpha Omicron Pi Who is it? This is what Lee Ann McDaniel, Lisa Vines, Mary El- len Perkinson, Becky Robinette, Lisa Ratliff, Hope Weddal, and Debbie Hood asked as seen below right. Candle- lights for engagements such as this one are always questionable until the candle is blown out. This only highlights the excite- ment of the season of Christmas. Margie Vetrano, Sarah Christian, and Tammy Brown right get ready by decorating the tree. Susan Hollon and Mary Beth Hood below are occupied with the new Atari game that has been added to the AOIl house. Sports has been a big thing for the AOn ' s. They won the girls division in foot- ball by beating the Tri-Delt ' s for the soror- ity and Tutwiler for the campus title. Bas- ketball was exciting, too. Especially since Chris Hoadley made two points of the Kappa Alpha Theta ' s four points. That ' ll win the game every time. A lot of the AOn ' s victories are due to their strict diets. The one in particular with nine hot dogs the first day, nine eggs the second day, nine bananas the third, and three of each on the fourth. It might be that the reason they play sports so hard is they want to miss dinner. No matter how athletic AOH ' s are, they always look dressed to a tee. With Kelly Gill ' s green Easter egg earrings and a " Sherry-do " by Sherry Rix, who can lose. There are some, such as Nancy Shealy, who have to have everybody else ' s opinion on their make-up before they feel it ' s right. Then, there are others who wear surgical suits constantly just like Ann Fedler does. In all, though, the AOII ' s have many varieties of tastes. Just don ' t compare them to anyone else. The AOII ' s are incomparable. 4 I 4 Alpha Omicron Pi m Chi Omega E lien Tanner and Kafhy Reische, top left, are doing what Chi O ' s do most, porch it. Wonder where Ann Kirksey ' s tricycle is? No one ever knows. Mary Kay Budgie might know, though. Polly Phister and Ellen Peterson, bottom left, have decided to skip porching it for the day. Below, Janel Norden is more in- terested in what Margaret Stephenson of Kappa Delta is doing. It ' s a good thing Betty Ayres didn ' t make points for the oth- er team like she did in basketball. After the soccer game, though, Janel ' s theme is " Yoda vida! " That ' s really the theme of all Chi O ' s. Georgia Shelton is only interested in do you do you do you want to dance? Most of the Chi O ' s do, too. All they live for is parties and formals and parties and formals. Another Monday only ends the partying temporarily. There is always a new diet started, though. Friday starts the parties all over, but ends the diet. Weekends are an exciting time for many Chi O ' s, but they ' re even more exciting if you ' re the " Lowden Queen " Like Jennie Lefler. What is it? Ask Dottie Taloe. In the meantime, you ' ll find the Chi O ' s at Side Track getting side tracked. If not there, in front of a television watching soaps. That ' s just " alright, fine! " •W. lega 415 Delta Delta Delta e ' « pW Either Julie Hall, above, likes to go swimming with her clothes on or the Tri Delts felt she needed a bath. The truth is Julie was the second of many Tri Delts to get engaged. It seems all the Seniors want are diamond rings. If they get them. Rose fountain will become the University swimming pool. At least it will for the Tri Delts. Kaki Hopson and Ann Griffith, though, will have to resort to make believe candlelights. The pledges were more occupied with making it through homecoming. Laui Borland and Sissy Houseal got the hon of holding the parade sign as seen belc It wasn ' t too much fun for Lori McLecJ though, due to the fact that she spent freshman year on crutches. Far left, SusJ Wright, Betsy Rosser, Mary Louise Allq Ellie Scales and Betsy Wallace all take break from the hectic pace that ' s been si Sue Cole is off somewhere with her ha Fanny Wilder is hunting G.I. Joe and K| ly Downard still has her sweatshirt. The party life of the Tri Delts is a rd swinging one. The pledge formal turni out to be a Sigma Alpha Epsilon-Tri Del dance. There were fifty-two SAE ' s there! record high. Other memorable momei include Jean Ross playing " hide see on the sleeping porch. After partying, a sure thing Judson McNeil likes popcol well done. Tri Delts still make their ma in time, ranking tops in sports and schj arship too. Time continues to tick and memori continue to build. To Karen Wright, i senior from Montgomery who passed aw| in August, 1980, the Tri Delts hold a sr cial place in their hearts. They will alwa remember the loss but more importanti will remember the times shared, loved a I laughed. The sisterhood and friendsb| will forever be meaningful because th cared enough to give themselves. 4 1 6 Delta Delta Delta Delta Sigma Theta The key distinguishing factor of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority lies in the fact that Delta Sigma The- ta is a public service sorority. This im- plies that the sorority ' s first and fore- most concern is mankind and, focusing on a more local level, the Deltas are in- terested and active members of the community. Not only do they strive for the sorority as a whole to serve the community successfully, they also strive for individual success, especially among women. To the right is a group of Deltas stepping out at the Alpha Phi Alpha step show. Delta is not just fame and recogni- tion. The organization strives for per- sonal satisfaction, and through these personal goals and achievements, indi- viduals reach their self-realization stage. There are many times Sorors go into the community as concerned citi- zens and help someone without being recognized as a member of Delta Sigma Theta. The Sorors use their quality of friendships and concern to aid others in their endeavors. Through these traits, the Deltas are able to reach private mem- bers of the community. Delta Sigma Theta is a nation-wide sorority with public ser- vice as the focal point, but the Deltas are also upclose and personal. Far below, members of the Delta Sigma Theta sorority include the following: front row, 1-R; Carolyn Moultrie, Gwen McMillion, Lydia Jones, Hattie McCants, Cheryl Oliver, and Lynn Glover. (2nd row); Marie Flowers, Rhondra Tanksley, Renita Richburg, Michelle Ellis, Mozella Williams, and Shelia Steele. (3rd row); Tanya McBride, Beverly Hudson, Essie Toodle, Janice Palmer, Deborah Wallace, and Brendette Brown. (4th row); Angela Rocker, Verseil Wade, Felecia Bell, Fran- cesca Clayton, and Candace Grimes. Be- low on top, the officers of Delta Sigma Theta are L-R: Candace Grimes — Vice- President, Lynn Glover — Assistant D.P., Ja- nice Palmer — D.P., Gwen McMillion — President, Brendette Brown — Secretary, Mozella Williams — Custodian, Renita Smith — Sargeant at Arms, and Francesca Clayton — Corresponding Secretary. Delta Sigma Theta 4 1 7 Delta Zeta ■Wiiillt . " Ji . I iiKmnuMwii Above, Vicki Brown, Julie HoUida Leslie Rucno, and Carolyn Lama give their best for the homecor ing choreography. Karen Lumpkin, th pledge trainer, gave her best, too. Jul: HoUiday, pledge class President, thougl so too when after being kidnapped by til pledges, Karen got sick on Julie. Suss Shores, to the left, is unconcerned will such matters at the moment. " Mama Su( decided to take a break from her childrel In the meantime, Patti Crocker is probab injuring herself in some way. DeeZee ' s are always rocking on in so; manner. It ' s usually at Alison a Rosann ' s Punk Rock Palace. Of couri there ' s always Babette Lanasa with hj record to join right in. Linda Johnsol though, has developed more of a taste I Gilby ' s and Willie. Holly Kilgore is t concerned with the dead bug in the raid. Generally, though, life with fl DeeZee ' s is a party. Of course, such pe pie as Debra Nesbitt might not have spare thirty minutes. In a way, a DeeZee ' s have little time to spare. Thi seem to all stay so busy. At what, no oi knows. Renee Burnam devotes most of h| time to waiting on her date to get her coke. For everyone else, the day is spi in conversation with Mrs. Henson, t housemother. Other than this, it ' s rock DeeZees! " Ditto. " 4 1 8 Delta Zeta Kappa Alpha Theta ij jL lLMI , j lib „ ' ' ' - H L— J ' sjN pptt |;« 1 pparently nothing stops the Theta ' s when they set out to do .. something. The Jitterbug Contest, ll seen above, was suppose to be on the ijuad originally, but due to rain was moved to Ferguson Center. Inspite of this, though, the contest was a big success with Carla Burton and Eddie Sherwood win- ning. Below, Lynn Nicholson, Missy McKerley, and Becky Burton are putting their best into the homecoming choreogra- phy for pledges. The Theta actives will agree that the pledges did a great job making up songs other than those for Homecoming. Rosa Maria Morales, Teri Dykes, Emme Norvell, and Kathy Kulas, far below, have determined to do nothing as they relax from the usual hectic pace. Rosa Maria did manage to start the season a little later than most as she " recovered " from her tonsilectomy that was convenient- ly before Rush. Though, the loss of her tonsils hasn ' t seemed to slow her conversa- tion down any. The Theta ' s were kept busy with swaps. One swap that will be long remembered is the Phi Delta Theta swap. The swimming pool was different especially since it was in the Phi ' s living room. It was very goo goo. For Cindy Bolton, the Beta Theta Pi swap was special. Being a Salvation Army swap, Cindy made her debute in a pea green chiffon diamond dress with dyed matching shoes, a crown, and a ribbon saying " Beta Sweetie. " She later attended the " Hotel " concert held on the Quad. As stated earlier, nothing stops the Theta ' s. The Theta ' s will move on, though, in the pace already set. Every now and then, they will stop to pop popcorn with Camilla Corrigan or have some of Mrs. Dupuy ' s de- licious egg nog. Mom, Vicki Alexander, will take care of those for which the pace gets to hectic. Just be sure to " shake hard, " though. Kappa Alpha Theta 4 1 9 Kappa Delta Don ' t let it ever be said that KA ' s live a boring life. Below Leanne Davis and Cynthia Partlow wait for the KA ' s-ATO swap. No one will ever forget Leanne at the Phi Delta Theta swap when she decided to get in a fight with a Pi Beta Phi. It turned into a Panhellenic swap, though, when all the other sororities crashed it. Some other memorable swaps were the " Wine and Woodstock " party with the Delta Kappa Epsilon ' s. This was a come-as-you-are swap, hippies. The Delta Tau Delta swap was the first party the KA ' s held a " Pig Pot " for. Janie Christman won for very good reasons. The KA ' s had an outstanding Homecom- ing, also. Left, the pledges perform their homecoming choreography. Though they didn ' t place it didn ' t seem to damper the festivities. The Bodine Machine was en- tered in the Homecoming Parade with the first of all times Possum Queen. Agnus Adcox was the privileged KA to hold this title. As far as Homecoming Queen goes, Kathryn Nicrosi and Anna Cooper were in the Top Ten. Kathryn might be better known as her award winning Halloween costume of a hanging basket. All the KA ' s watered her leaves at the Halloween party or the " Black Widow Blast. " KA ' s definitely make themselves noticed in a variety of ways. If they see something they want, they go for it. This is especially true when it comes to Miller Pick ' em Up Contest. Solomon ' s at 2:00 in the morning was a familiar site to Tala Partlow. She wanted the $1500 the winner got. For prices like that, anyone would take notice and go for it. At least it keeps the KA ' s from being bored. 420 Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Homecoming is a very important time to the Kappa ' s. It means a time for parties, football, and the house packed with alums. But homecom- ing has a serious side for the Kappa house. Above right is Tracy Turnipseed selling balloons to raise money for the American Cancer Society. The results are always rewarding. For Lynn Murray Wal- lace and Frances Cummings, to the left, homecoming is work a lot of work. It paid off for a second place berth in the pledge ' s choreography contest. The typical place a Kappa is on the front porch. This is exactly where Helen Davis, Caroline Simpson, Renee Naylor, Stephanie Stough, Anna McCowen, Caroline Lister, Gina Smith, Mary Martin, and Lucy Maloney as seen a bove left. This scene could be called the Kappa life. The Kappa ' s are as exciting as they ap- pear easy going. Parties are an important part of their schedules. Of course, there ' s always Emily Clark who plans parties, but never attends. You can be sure, though, Liz Douglas is at a party that has food. She especially loves to eat cheese balls whole. All the Kappa ' s wonder if Mary El- len will ever make it to a party. They won- der if she ' ll ever beat the hare. One day the Kappa ' s will find a boy that Janine and Sue Sue don ' t like. In the meantime, Mary Montgomery hammers nails. Susan Matthews knows what is meant. One thing the Kappa ' s have been wondering about lately is who Tee, Syliva, and Beth are. Debra Shelton has a few comments about that along with a few other topics. The Kappa ' s leave on this. Ree ' s nightly wake- up service will keep them posted, though. So, from here it ' s a Tricia Binion " Yello. " Or is it " bye, bye? " Kappa Kappa Gamma 421 Rush is one of the busiest times for sororities and Phi Mu is no excep- tion. Below right is Theresa Hartsfield, Gina Phillips, Rhonda Bozeman, and Cheryl Albright doing a take-off from " Green Acres " for the eight Party skit. All the Phi Mu ' s were relieved when Rhonda didn ' t slap Cheryl. That might have brought the house down in a literal sense. When it came to Homecom- ing, though, the Phi Mu house went all out on the lawn decorations as seen below left. All their efforts paid off in the way of second place, but when it came to the Homecoming Queen they were in first place. Far below is Leslie Anderson, Phi Mu Christi Johnson, and Robin Royal after the crowning of Christi as queen. The Phi Mu ' s have always prided them- selves on being individuals. That ' s defi- nitely true in the way that not one of them is a like. Of course, " the bond within the bond " is an exception to this rule. Just ask the back hall. They ' ll tell you about it, even if you don ' t ask them. All of this isn ' t that important really. It has nothing to do with the price of eggs. The real concern of the Phi Mu ' s right now is making sure " Mama " Whit doesn ' t get in from her dates too late. Jeanie Harpole just sits in the kitchen staring at the food and getting fat. Kristi Jerrell is right there with Jeanie making sure no one eats Kristi ' s second dessert. If Laurie Dukes had her cam- era, she could take a picture of them. Laurie promises to take it next time. Just like the Phi Mu basketball team promised to win every game. In the meantime, the Phi Mu ' s must be on their best behavior, which includes Ju- lie Woodman ' s boyfriend who can ' t beat anymore doors down and rampage through the upstairs. If there is any misbehaving, Santa Schilleci will take note. So, the Phi Mu ' s better be on the look out. Santa and her " elves " are watching. 422 Phi Mu Pi Beta Phi Those wild and crazy girls. That ' s exactly what the Pi Phi ' s are. They always seem to have a good time. This isn ' t hard with such people as Su- zanne Stokes and Linda Thornton, above at the Phi Gamma Delta swap. A stronge co- incidence is that Suzanne is past social chairman while Linda is now the present one. Hopefully, Suzanne taught her how to do the bird calls. Social chairman has to do something to get rid of any hot air. For most people. Spring brings warm weather, green grass, and flowers of all kinds. For the Pi Phi ' s, though, it can only bring hose pipes. Those that pass by be- come the victims to Springtime Spray Down. Top left, Caren Lillich, Ellen Cochran, Laura Hamner, Linda Thornton, Suzanne Stokes, Eleanor Daniel, Alison Jackson, Rudene Crowe, Bonnie Brown, Anne Liebrandt, Nancy Gafford, and Jane Quattlebaum are waiting for a likely can- didate. Kathy Hall isn ' t allowed to sit with them out front, though. She might bring attention to herself and cause another wreck. That ' s the consequence one must pay when being a Corolla Beauty. The year has brought several memorable moments for the Pi Phi ' s. Bottom left is Stacy Miller doing her best to stop the Al- pha Chi Omega ' s. The Pi Phi ' s end up winning in sudden death. After the season, the right to be called number one in soc- cer went to the Pi Phi ' s. It was all very ex- citing, but the recovery of Alice Arrow was more on their minds. Alice was held hostage by the Alpha Tau Omega ' s. They sent a ransom note, a coat hanger saying it was Alice ' s ear, and put her on exhibit in Gordon Palmer. The Pi Phi ' s finally recov- ered Alice at the Alpha Tau Omega swap, " It Takes a Thief. " It certainly does and maybe even a few more things. Pi Beta Phi 42 3 Sigma Delta Tau Homecoming is always a memora- ble time. Especially if you ' re a pledge. To the right is Pennie Krys and Karen Bobroy practicing their homecoming choreography. Debbie Siegel broke her leg during homecoming, so she couldn ' t dance. That ' s what you call des- peration. Below, Nancy Berkow, Vicki Kaplan, Nancy Gup, and Bari Rosenfeld are all involved in the television. Of course, Vicki every now and then shoots off a round of machine gun laughter. Berkow is trying to decide whether to wear her navy blazer, white button-down, khaki skirt, and blue knee socks when she goes out, or her pink monogrammed sweater, white button-down, and pink and green plaid pants. It sounds like a tough decision. One thing that will never change about the SDT ' s is Willie B., the cook. It ' s such a pleasant thing to get up in the morning and see the face of Willie B. Maybe this is why Rynski is on a constant diet. It can ' t be because she ' s skinny. As far as Willie B. goes, though, " Blender, " Ellen Blinder, could care less about the cook ' s disposi- tion. She is a " I Love Everyone " person. Another thing that will probably never change is Jill Blumen ' s forgetfulness. A definite sign of a bad memory is leaving your curling iron on all day without in- tending to. On the other hand, it could have been lodi and Milton playing their jokes again. One can never tell what they ' ll do. They could have even written this page. 424 Sigma Delta Tau Zeta Tau Alpha Roll Tide, Roll! That ' s what Carolyn Britton, Vicki Vaughn, Peggy Tynan, Kerri Woods, Kelly Wilson, Lori Marek, Celeste Bostick, and Anne Sain are trying to get across as seen above. Hopefully Lori Marek won ' t get carried away and sprain her ankle again. Bottom left, the Zeta ' s do get carried away as homecoming approaches and their lawn decorations begin to shape up. The scaf- folds are a reminder of when Kent How- ard, a Zeta houseboy, put a ladder to the window of an upstairs bedroom late one night. It was revenge for when the seniors kidnapped all the houseboys in the wee hours of the morning. Zeta ' s can be thought of as rowdy some- times. At least Mary Gray thought so when the seat in her car was broken because so many people were in it throwing water balloons. That ' s about as bad as when sev- eral Zeta ' s went to Greentrack in the back of a moving van. The things they will do! One thing is for certain, everyone avoids Mary Ann Donahue because she fines anybody and everybody. Sara Tinley doesn ' t have to worry, though. After a sign was hung out front advertising her avail- ability, she goes out all the time now. Top left is Kathleen Doehring, Terri Woods, and Paula Paden taking a break. It ' s hard work living an exciting life. No matter how rowdy, though, the Zeta ' s are always aware that the spirit of Themis is haunting them. This is mainly done late at night through the intercom system. No need to worry, however. Mary Ann will fine her. Zeta Tau Alpha 425 Adams, Rebecca Alexander, Angie Allen, Debbie Allman, Pam Arnold, Delcia Ayers, Melinda Ball, Salena Barksddle, Tracy Baugh, Cynthia Bowman, lane Brown, Linda Burt, Laurie Burton, Carla Carter, Susan Cherry, Leigh Chisolm. Jana Cole, Judith Coley, Susan Coward, Denise Crane, Melissa Crenshaw, Mary Jean Darnell, Beth Davis, Debbie Davis, Elaine Delioach, Amy Diamond, Susan Dickert, Sharon Eastman, Renee Elliott, Suzanne Erwin. Melissa Fairbrother, Karen Finnell, Mary Ford, Melissa Fowler, Lisa Freeman, Lisa Friday, Lisa Gagliano, Rosemary Gambrell, Donna Gordon, Julie Green, Natalie Griffin, Mary Guyton, Gigi Hannah, Donna Hardy, Kay Hardy, Leigh Hazen, Lisa HoUoway, Angela Hopper, Teresa Houchens, Laura Inglis, Amy Ingram, Paula Ingram, Susan Jenkins, Jan Jones, Judy Jones, Karen losey, Jan Knight, Carla Landers, Laurie Largen, Karen Laser, Leigh Lawhon. Brenda Ledbetter, Lisa Lightsinger, Susan Lucas, Cindy Matheson, Melanie McCormick, Tara McKean, Terri Mickler, Margaret Mills, Tiacie Mitchell, Brenda Moore, Mary Parkerson, Lynn Parnell, Lisa Pickering, Lacey Pillitteri, Joanna Plowden, Kathryn Primm, Angela Privett, Ruth Ramey. Debbie Reed, Joy Rivers, Holly Roberts, Beth Robinson, Emily Rollins, Susan Selby, Molly Sheppard, Penelope Sherer, Lisa 42 6 Greek Portraits Spivey, Allison Stanley, Sharon Slickney, Lucie Taylor. Caren Thomas, Mary Thompson, Ronee Tuck. Suzy Walker, Connie Walker, Teresa Ward. Wendi Warmack. Melissa Warren, Kalhryn Webb, CelGslia Williams. Kitly Williams, Twila WoUersheim, Rebecca Wooddn. Belh Woodward, Stacy Allen. Jan Barnes. Virginia Beasley, Lisa Bellar, Michele Bingham, Kate Brannon, Joanna Brent, Erin Brink. Sara Broughton, Annette Bryant, Patricia Burgin, Luanne Butts. Suzanne Cardosi, Franny Cartledge, Nan Clardy, Leslie Connally, Leslie Conrad. Angela Cornelius, Karen Cornett, Rhonwyn Craddock, Donna Cull, Karen Davis, Diann Denton, Leslie Dickerson, Ginger DiRito, Susan Forrestar, Cynthia Gaines, Beth Geren, Iill Goodale, Beverly Goode, Jennifer Grimes, Gigi Howard. Ann Hundley, Eleanor Hutto. Teresa Ishii. Helen Isphording, Kirsten Johnson, Ann Jones, Julie Keener, Elise Kemp, Jan Land, Melissa Lamer, Jillyn Ledbetter, Elizabeth Letcher. Anna Lowe, Nancy LowGry, Pam Luna, Susan Maddox, Kathryn Martin, Mary McCain, Miriam McGovern, Karen Miller, Annie Mmlz, Susan Nealhery, Susan Nord. Lisa Norris, Kimberly Payne, April Polhzos, Candy Prescott, Carolyn PuIIen, Patty PurceU, Charleen Rasco, Elizabeth Richards, Sharon Riggs, Felicia Rimmer, Jamie Runels, Debbie Sawyer, Suzanne Smith, Sonya Steve, Hilary Greek Portraits 427 Strickland, Allison Teel, Ingrid Thompson, Tina Vernon, Amanda Volhem, Cynthia Warren, Linda West, Milzi Whiddon, Shannon Wilder, Cynthia Williamson, Kay Williams, Pam Wilson, Cynthia Wilson, Eve Wilson, Josephine Woolsey, Elian Armstrong, Madelyn Armstrong, Linda Azar, Kitty Bales, Dorothy Beaird, Nancy Beasley, Beth Beck, Saylor Beiew, Diane Bibb, Lisa Blondheim, Allison Boggess, Eve Breeding, Maria Brotherton, Robin Brougton, Ann Burroughs, Melody Bush, Pamela Byars, Leslie Carlile, Lori Cheatwood, Susan Clark, Cindy Clayton, Carol Coates, Cherry Coleman, ]iil Coley, Karen Coley, Kathy Collins, Elizabeth Colwell, Anita Cox, Carol Culverhouse, Angela Dawson, Paige Dickersheid, Ann Eby, Cindy Edmondson, Margaret Eubank, Cynthia Ford, Natalie Frew, Anne Gilbert, Ann Marie Golightly, Anne Gordon, Catherine GuUahorn, Amanda Hamiler, Elizabeth Handley, Rosa Hargrove, Catherine Haubein, Ctndy Herring, Allison Hickman. Sheilah Hull, Phyllis Ingram, Stephanie Ireland, Kathleen Israel, Nancy Jackson, Marian Johnson, Leisha Jones, Beth Jordan, Jerri Kavanaugh. Kelly Kelley, Kris Kimbrough, Jessica King, Carol Kins, Kelly Kirkham, Laura Kracke, Alice Langlord, Beth Lanier, Donna Latimer. Laura Lies, Susan Logan, Lisa Lysinger, Teri Martin, Mary Maulden, Joni McAlister, Laura McDufhe, Gina McDudie, Lita 428 Greek Portraits i McKinney. Rebecca McMichael. Kimm McNair, Camelle McPherson, Meldnie McWilliams, Leslie Meeks, Mimi Mellon, Catherine Mellon, Jane Mills, Juhe Mills, Manon Minus, Susie Mixon, Sunny Montana, Leanne Musgrove, Cecily Nichols, Cindy Ohme, Michelle O ' Mary, Karen O ' Mary, Sharon Pa rets, Lisa Payne, Elizabeth Powers, Jenny Pribbenow, Sigrid Pruitt, Murray Prunitsch, Kristine Prunitsch, Kimberly Ralls, Leslie Randall, Katherine Raus, Diane Reaves, Stephanie Reinarte, Karen Rhodes. Jill Bobbins, Beverly Roberts, Elinor Roberts, Mary Roberts, Rebecca Robertson, Carol Scott. Kelley Sinqton, Lee Siniard, Lisa Smith, Janet Snead, Cindy Steele, Mmdy Vandeventer, Anne Vass, Mary Walker. Pam Walker. Tracy Wallace, Lisa Ware, Dianne Warren, Janet Warroner, Kathleen Watson. Anna Weeks, Mary Anne Wells, Lee White, Belinda White. Clare White, Pamela Wiky, Cindy Williams. Janice Williams, Winifred Willings, Juhe Woodman, Melissa Wyatt. Elizabeth Yates, Juhe Yoe. Julie Alexander, Marcia Arnold, Angela Bankhead, Debbie Bell, Cheryl Bradford, Valeta Brooks. Vickie Bullock, Linda Butler, Linda Chappell, Youlanda Chestnut, Lorene Coleman, Denise Crawiord. Melinda Dudley, Sharon Edwards, Lisa Edwards, Wanda Floyd, Natalie Gary, Sonya Jackson, Cassandra Johnson, Rosalyn Jones, Lynne Melton. Charlotte Miller, Sandra Mindingatl, Angela i £ 5 Vk H 1 jH 6 ft 9 ••- a i F ' ■ ■ v« ; 1 p ' V it 1 gQg Ajf -J« V % HT ' ' " kI QQ V mf ' 1 QF k 4 l 1 O i Vk- -jP s Map- n fcV ' ,J KT I flfe ! H i 1 1 ' • ' H Greek Portraits 429 Oden, Rose Palillo, lacquoelyn Russell, Gerralyn Seay, Linda Seldon, Evelyn Smith, Vanessa Thomas, Theodora Tucker, Karen Williams, Felita Wright, Theresa Young, Darlene Young, Tamara Allen, Joan Atkinson, Amy Baker, Kelly Ballow, Allyson Barlon, Melissa Black, Carla Booth, Ian Bowers, Lindsey Bridges, Gina Bridwell, Kendra Brown, Glyn Brown, Tamara Calloway, Cheryl Capps, Ann Cass, Karen Cdttletl, CathiG Chilcoat, Debra Christian, Sarah Cobb, Leigh Cooke, Kathy Copeland, Sharon Copeland, Susan Crutchfield, Rosa Daggett, Karen Driggers, Laura Dwyer, Lori Felder, Ann Fish, Lynn Fitzgerald, Paula Gaffin, Dee Gates, Tami Gill, Kelley Gilliland, Sara Gillis, Suzy Glaser, leanine Godbee, Tracy Goodner, Cecilia Gregory, Karen Grider, Lisa Griffin, Jonie Harwood, Jan Hataway, Tanya Heaps, Jana Hoadley, Christine Hollon, Susan Hood, Debbie Hood, Mary Horlon, Nancy Hosch, Heidi Howard, Tammy Hunold, Kalhryn Jackson, Cecilia James, Jen Jennings, Susan Jerenko, Carole Knowles, Lynne Landers, Jennifer Landers, Rebecca Lee, Peggy Lessman, Joanne Lichty, Leigh Lighlsey, Deborah Logan, Karen Lowe, Amy Manasco, Ginger McDaniel, Lee McGill. Ann McLamb, Suzanne Messersmith, Lucinda Nixon, Jane Oakes, Linda Oliver, Carla Osborne, Jo Ellen Penny, Kimberly Perkinson, Mariellen 430 Greek Portraits f Hkl i ' gm i- " ' ' • ' ' - . © flf y a M " H jf flftfe L i y " % y p 31 m K ' " ' £- Jlii-:l! K m r ■ iM ■ ' 1 K ' ■ ? K. A ■ . 1 V »V ' . jgl jp ' :t ' , " . •1 ;s» £i : 1 r p ' %. » w .- ji ik , (f B ' — B §ii ■ ' ' B ■ 1 A l S j ■■ . nr- . - v K " i If A V ' -1 m V -■IH ' ' " vo ■ltJ Fi k mlmLm ttJ m. M k V H Y t ' M an di - I h HBC " y 5 f bk " B 3 wSi R Bk VJ i V ■ l- i i ' . w pr jA " ' j i £ ' IKi. : li % ' %p ' ■ ' » ' KM - " fi Bl ' t ! r f© 3 c If VSf i i A . ' H WC " " y JK M l . H L ' P r F V rwii ■■ i ' T gBKM ii Lr " k P Y ■J9i vir A, Ib - ' AJ| ■ ' - i 1. -T m-iW ' MM m £111 W ?r;:s ' |[ | kiiftf li ' ' r-lri t Porges, Jayne Pndqen, lulie Rathfl. Lisa Reinier. lulie Reynolds, Donna Rhodes, Cathy Rhodes, Theresa Rix, Sherry RobineMe, Becky Rollins. Pam Sand, Deborah Sands, Linda Sandidge, Robin Shealy, Nancy Shealy, Pnscilla Slattery, Peggy Smith, Lee Smith, Melanie Steward, Barbara Stewart, Beth Sudduth, Alison Taylor, Sheila Tucker, Linde Vetrano, Margie Vines, Lisa Wedell, Hope Wentzel, Jane Whilden. Jill Williams, Sonja Williams, Terry Windle, Barbara Wright, Anita Yance. Suzanne Abston, Dar niG Adams, Anne Adams, Laurel Aldag, Anne Aldridge, Laura Andrews, Julie Ayres, Susan Banks, Elizabeth Bishop, Ten Brock. Rebecca Brown. Kathy Bryan, Laura Bryars. Lee-Anne Buckbee, Beth Burch, Emily Byars, Elizabeth Cantrell, Cynthia Chalkley, Lynn Chiles. Emily Christopher, Cynthia Coker, Lynn Colley, Donna Courtney, Kelly Cowart, Patricia Crockett, Susan Daley, Cameron Davis, Susan Diefendorf, Jeannette Draper, Allison Edmundson, Susan Edwaids, Ashley Ewing, Lisa Eyster, Margaret Feltus, Ginny Findlay, Elizabeth Frickie, Renee Gould, Elizabeth Graddy, Mary Graham, Kelley Gustafson, Ann lamner, Kimbrough Holloway, Jean Horn, Stacy Hudgens, Kathy Hudson, Elizabeth Hughes. Sandy Ingram, Cindy Ivey, Katherine James, Lynn Jobe, Kathy Jones, Suzanne King, Rebecca Kitrell, Lynn Klingenbeck, Debbie Greek Portraits 431 Lancaster, Kim Lattol, Melanie Lefler, jGnnifer Locke, Laura Logan, Barbara Logan, Marsha Logan, Nancy Luenser, Susan Lanay. Amy Lyon, Debbie Manz, Elizabeth McCormick, Stacie McDonnell, Laura McGowin, Jill McKenzie, Marcia McKenzie, M M McKinney, Martha Mims, Lee Mitchell. Lynn Mitchell, Susan Montgomery, Alison Montgomery, Helen Nelson, Kelli Norden, Janel Norman, Tara Oman, Elizabeth Owens, Allison Persons, Steffanie Phister, Doro Pipas, Jean Price, Sandra Reische. Kathryn Restivo, Pamela Richardson, Carla Rivas, Deborah Roberts, Lee Rogers. Patricia Russell, Karen Salem, Anne Saliba, Debra Shellon, Georgia Sheppard, Beverly Shields. Tracy Silk, Leigh Skipper, Jalane Smith, Florrye Smith, Mildred Snell, Leah Stensgaard, Elizabeth Stinson, Robin Strode, Jill Stube, Emily Sumrall. Debbie Tanner. Ellen Tanner, Nancy Tayloe. Dorothy Tisdale, Beth Tucker, Jeanne Walker, Stephanie Walers, Allyson Welch, Kalhy Wilks. Kathy Williams, Valerie Williams, Vance Wilson, Claire Withchen, Martha Wood, Sherri Yaroch, Susan Young, Elizabeth Abraham, Beverly Abraham, Cynthia Allen, Mary Anderson, Georgia Anderson, Ashley Bailey, Paige Baldwin, Ann Leslie Bellanoe, Leigh Anne Berry, Laurie Borland, Laurie Bowdin, La Vonda Bownes, Bridget Busby, Lane Byrd, Catherine Campbell, Kimberly Carell, Edie Carrington, Trudy Case, Angie 432 Greek Portraits Chandler, Laurie Clayton, Kimberly Cole. Anne Craddock, Debbie Crumbaugh, Ginger Culver, Leila Ddugherty, Tookie Delchamps, Carolyn Diddle, Mary Dougherty, Amy Downard, Kelly Dunklin, Lynn EasoD. Laura Eason, Melessia Estes, WdUon Faulkner, Genie Foole, Susan Ford, Toni Goodson. Cindy Graves, Allison Gray. Kathryn Graenewald, Kalhy Gnffin, Kerri Hale, Kami Hale, Sally Hall, Juhe Halliday, Dorothy Harris, Jewel Head, Knsti Head, Leslie Heffernan. Anne Hopson, Katharine Houseal, Dixie Houseal, Sissy Hovater, Genie Hoyt, Cherry Huffaher. Alice Hundley, Patricia Hyde, Pamela Jayroe, Janet leilcoat, Sharon Johnson, Elizabeth Jorgensen, Beth Kelley, Joan Kennedy, Patricia Kinard, Elizabeth King, lane Klasse, Margaret Kuhn, Kathryn Lamer, Martha Lee, Kimberly Loltin, Valerie Loomis, PoUyanna Lovingood, LeeAnn Lyon. Joan MaGee, Anne Manly. Martha Marshall, Scottie Masucci, Laurie McDain. Kathy McDavid, Elizabeth McGee, Trisha McLeod, Lori McNeil, Judson Melton, Lecia Menzies, Ginger Miller. Becki Mills, Patricia Newton, Jane O ' Brien, Robin Ogletree, Bebe Oldacre, Suzanne Patrick. Julie Petrey. Martha Phillips, Susan Pinkston, Helen Porter, Lisa Powell, Elinor Popwell, Happy Prater, Joy Proctor. Laura Reed. Catherine Rhodes, Elizabeth Rhyne, Kira Ross, lean Rosser. Joan Shows, Barbara Smith, Allyson Smith, Anna Smith, Sarah Greek Portraits 4 33 Stone, Anne Sumner, Sarah Thorpe, Meg Towey, Sheila Turberville, Sharon Tweedy, Margie Ucci, Paula Vedder, Elizabeth Virden, Mathew Vogthe, Elizabeth Wallon, Jayne Weavil, Cathy Weinacker, Mary Weinacker, Sue Whelan, lessie Whelan, Suzanne White, lody Wilder, Frances Wilder. Sarah Wright, Susan Zabriskie, Liada Zook, Maryleigh Bell, Felicia Brown, Brendette Clayton, Francesca Dunklin, Shirley Ellis, Michelle Flowers, Marie Grimes, Denise Hudson, Beverly Jones, Lydia McBride, Tanya McMillan, Gwen Movitrie, Carolyn Oliver, Cheryl Palmer, Janice Sigler, Maria Steele, Shelia Tanksley, Bhondra Toodle, Essie Wade, Verseil Wallace, Deborah Williams, Joyce Alsobrook, Mary Autrey, Alisa Bailey, Kristi Ball, Harriott Barnes, Elizabeth Baue, Vicki Bradford, Kim Brauer, Karen Brooks, Karen Brown, Tma Burt, Laurie Campbell, Gale Carlucci, Sarah Carmichael, Beth Christian, Tana Counts, Jane Crawford, Catherine Curtin, Janet DeBardelaben, Lisa Embley, Leigh Everett, Donna Falls, Marsha Faust, Dixie Frazier, Tammy Gallagher, Debra Gallups, Suzie Gargus, Beverly Greenley, Carla Gregory, Debbie Guidy, Deborah Harmon, Paula Hartison, Leigh Harwell, Sharon Hauck, Denise Haynes, Yvonne Hnatkow, Natalie Hoiliday, Julie Hooks, Belinda Hudson, Lisa Hughes, Cynthia Humphries, Lisa 434 Greek Portraits Jones. Margaret lorgensen, Lauren Kelley, Maureen Kelley, Patricia Kilborn, Abby Kilgore, Holly KilleHe, Laura King, Wendy Kurtz, Lautel Lamon. Caroljm Lisenby, Pamela Mapes, Cherie Martin, Sheiee McCollislet, Karen McDermoH, Michele McLeod. Palncid Owens, Lisa Palmes, Lydia Pettit. Kathryn Pinckard, Carole Sheier, Leigh Shores, Susan Sisson, Carol Smith, Melanie Smith, Patty Still, Jamie Sumner, Kemberly Waters, Crystal Wilson, Beth Yarbrough, Lisa Yourick, Carolyn Acanfora, Amy Ahn, Susie Alexander. Vickie Arnold, Karen Arther. Susan Atkms, Michele Barrow, Rachel Bennett, Tammy Berryhill, Andra Bledsoe, Pamela Burton, Rebecca Case, Lynn Cason, Tara Cheatham, Michelle Christian. Tami Clark, Carol Cleveland, Cheryl Copeland. Barbara Corrigan, Camilla Cousar, Starr Cox, Ginny Crowder, Janice Crump, Carol Delionback, Elizabeth Dodd, Lori Dortch, Maria Duda, Lauri Dykes, Ten Karris, Dede Feggin. Susanne Fletcher, Deborah Freibott, Allison Fulton, Susan Gill. Carrie Goldschmid, Libby Gould. Lee Granum, Lyne Gray, Lynne Griffith. Elizabeth Haedicke, Anne Hagan, Amy Hargrove. Bonnie Hargrove, Tammy Harris, Leisha Hubbard, Freda Huggins, Marguerite Hutchings, Tracey Johnson. Jessica lones, Grelchen Jordan, Tamara King, Patricia Kulas, Karen Kulas, Kalhy Lane, Alison Langner, Robin Lanning, Holly Greek Portraits 4 35 Lignos, Panay Lisenby. Starla Livingston, Marie Lowrey, Layne MacLeod, Adelaide Mandlakis. Lisa Mayer, Susan McClain, Paige McConnell, Leslie McKay, Ginger McKerley. Melissa Mcpherson, Melinda Miles, Slella Miller. Margo Mobley, Belh Morales, Rosa Maria Morgan, Sharon Murdock, Melanie Murray, Mary Nash, Elizabeth Nichols, Mary Nicholson. Lynn Norvell, Emme O ' Dell, Sherre O ' Dell, Susan Overton, Sheila Parrish, LaRonda Prevatt. Pamela Quedens, Elizabeth Reed, lody Richey, Gina Roberts, Beverly Rogers, Mary Rouman, Cynthia Schambeau, Renee Schmidt. Cathy Shellon, Jeanne Shirley, Lisa Sidv ay, Steve Skelton. Susan Stinson, Judith Struthers, Lynn Swords, Mary Thompson, Lisa Tow nsend. Suzanne Turner, Lisa Turner, Rebecca Velez Del Castillo, Vogel. Laura Ward, Suzanne Watson, Caroline Watson. Cindy Watters, Jane Walters. Leigh Wellman. Kelly Whitworth, Melanie Williams, Beth Wood, Debra Youngblood. Marie Zeillei, Dianne Adcox, Angela Amberson, Sherri Ashworlh, Susan Atkins. Jennifer Audenberg, Karen Babin, Laura Bailey. Pride Baker, Leigh Bass, Warner Beaton, Rebecca Beaton, Sally Becker, Cindy Bernhard, Bunny Bickley, Anna Black, Katherine Boebinger, Katherine Bungert, Susan Burns, Katherine Caldwell. Connie Calhoun, Susan Carmichael, Marion Carrere, Claudia Caver, Hope Chambers. Julie Champion, Dorothy Christman, Mary Cooper, Anna 436 Greek Portraits Crafton, Julie Davis, LeAnn Davis, M ' Lea Davis, M ' Lou Diversi, Virginia Ross, Ann ElliotI, Cece Emmet, Daisy Finegan, Diane Foy, Saxon Givhan, Nene Gome, Ellen Hams, Leesa Hams, Lori Hartson. Belsy Hinson, Nancy Hood. Elizabeth Jeflteys, Kim Johnson. Elizabeth Joiner, Belh Kieran, Susan Kirkland, Kimberly Kitchin, lean Kitchin. Stacy Lee, Spence Lowles, lane May. Amy Mayfield. Elaine McCallum, Cdila Middlekaulf, Pamela Mitchell, Brenda Mitchell, Ellen Neff, Julie Newby, Susan Newman, Janie Newman, Karen Nichols. Alison Nichols. Beth Nicrosi, Katharine Ozbern. Gayle Parker, Kathryn Parsons, Cathy Partlow, Cynthia Plylar, Marion Potect, Mae Mae Price, Alice Proctor, Rebecca Riggs, Barbara Sagues. Linda Sanders, Ashley Shearer, Lloyd Shirley, Evelyn Shope, Lyn Sosebee. Kendra Sprigg. Susan Stephenson, Margaret Stimpson. Nedra Sutherland, Katharine Taber, Rebecca Taylor, Mary Thames, Emily Thomas. Elizabeth Thompson, Caroline Tonsmeire. Kim Tnnchard, Terie Turner, Francis Tutwiler, Murray Van Der Voort, Julie Wallace, Ellen Waters, Katherine Weaver, Leila Weiss, Caroline Wells, Mary Williams, Frances Wilson, Emily Wilson. Lisa Ann Winn, Sharon Wright, Camille Wnghl, Elisabeth Wright, Lynn Wright, Mary Yelverton, Teresa Yost, Linda Arendall, leri Berry, Catherine Binion, Tricia Blackwell, Julie Greek Portraits 437 Bremermann. Terry Chunn, Karen Clark, Lauren Coley, Frances Cope, Melissa Courtney, Mary Crane, Karen Cummings, Frances Dart, Elisabeth Davis, Helen Dawson, Gmny Demetree, Mary DeWine, Mariellan Dockery, Deborah Dockery, Dee D ' Ohve, Paula Dukes, Barbara Follilove, Carol Gaskell. Lauri Goodsell, Melinda Gordon, Tee Guinn, Beth Hagerman, lanine Hagood, Lane Hale, Dgg Harris, Sue HuHstutler, Laura King. Margaret Lake, Valerie Lewis, Leslee Lister, Carolyn Maddox, Laura Maddox, Vicki Marr, Gina Marr, Tara Matthews, Susan McCarthy. Kim McCown, Anna McKee, Luann Montgomery. Mary Nelson, Penny O ' Neill, Alison Owens, Martha Patrick, Laura Pharr, Mary Pittman, Katherine Pope, Michelle Poulsen, Elizabeth Poundstone, Doris Poundstone, Patti Ransone, Kate Shands, Elizabeth Shelton, Debra Spencer, Elizabeth Stephens, Lisa Talbot, Melanie Turner, Allita Tutton, Tamera Vail, Beth Windsor, Mary Wood, Laurie Woodall, Lee Alison. Charlotte Austin, Marsha Battle, Carol Bayer, Michele Bennett, Eva Billingsley, Deborah Boyer, Janet Caldwell, Mary Callahan, Mary Cooper, Elizabeth Dastuque, Sue Davis, Margaret Eubanks, Kathryn Eubanks, Yolandia Ezell, Sandra Filledge, Patti Franks, Lynn Graycareit, Nina Grosser, Margaret Hall, Melanie Hamilton, Marcia Harless, Evelyn HgH, Kimberly Hendnx, Patti 438 Greek Portraits Hunter. Laurie Jacobs. Sandrd Johnston. Theresia Kaup, Pamela Kaylor, Dawn Kriipinski, Tammy Lade, Karyn LtviogsloD, Lana Maddoz, Gladys Maddoz, Jan Messick. Rhonda Metcali. lulia Mitchell, Wendy Morrow, Gypsy Neal. Shirley Newman, Amy Norwood, Marianne Pope, Tern Poiwell. Judy Ronsisvalle, Sheree Sellers, Rebecca Sluder. Kellye South. Bobbin Sprenger. Rebecca Stappas. Gina Stevens, Sherry Thomas, Gina Thompson, Holly Tipps, Pamela Touger, Lesa Wall, Laura Wilson. Helen Abiasley, Karen Adanns. Debra Alley, Lisa Anderson. Suzanne Barber, leanine Barber, Kim Beaube, Tracy Beerman. Liz Bennett, Brenda Blach, Jennifer Blue. Sandy Boldt, Leslie Booth, CharloHe Bosarge, Lisa Bouloukas, Debra Bryant. Stephanie Buckbee, Jana Burton, Julie Bussman, Marji Byers, Jennifer Canter, Leslie Cantieny, Andrea Cardwell, Laura Carnaggio, Mary Lou Clayton, Jena Cleveland, Liz Coble. Amanda Cohen, Geena Cox. Lisa Cramer, Kristi Crump, Tern D ' Amico, Angie Davis, Amy Dill, Tern Dismukes, Donna Dukes, Laurie Edmundson, Jenny Espy. Jami Foster, Peggy Ganus, laquelyn Gibson, Debbie Braham, Suzi Green, Donna Gulledge, Gina Hagerty, Evelyn Harris. Angela Harris. Cindy Hartsheld, Teresa Hastings, Tara Henriksen, Karen Hicks. Holli Hodges, Lisa Hood. Sally Housh. Susan Houston, Linda Greek Portraits 439 Hundley, Mary Hunter, Suzanne Hurley. Beth Jarrell, Kristy Jetton, Janice Johnson, Chnsti Jolly, Carol Jordan, Anita Kane, Antonia Kelly, Catherine Land, Vicki Langston, Beth LaBussa, Susanna Lawther, Alison Leopard, Melanie Light, Lori Long, Cynthia Macmillan, Anne Manis, Kim Matthews, Catherine Mauldin, Laura McCorabs, Susan Mitchell, Connie Mize, Kim Morton, Margaret Nabors, Cynthia Nelson, Kim Nix, Cindy Norris, Kiraberly Norton, Susan Owens, Cindy Parker, Donna Parker, Lee Perry, Laura Pharo, Lisa Pharo. Margie Pharo, Pam Phillips, Gina Powell, Gina Pugh, Melanie Rathff. Theresa Roberts, Jennifer Robinette, Stephanie Robinson, Anna Royal, Robin Salchert, Lori Schilleci, Linda Scibel, Barbara Shiver, Lisa Short, Karen Simpson, Carta Sirmon, Katharine Sizemore, Allison Smith, Teresa Splawn, Connie Urquart, Dee Ann Wagnon, Day Wall, Wendy Walters, Debra Walters, Susan Warner, Lisa Weil, Paul Wise, Dawn Wolter, Mary Woodlief, Susan Woodman. Julie Woods, Stephanie Zarzaur. Judi Alsobrook. Eugeinie Anderson, Kathy Barnes, Holley Barnett, Mary Barr, Libba Batson, Dana Best, Barbara Bondurant, Eugenia Borland. Leigh Borland. Pam Boswell, Victoria Brewer, Renee Brown, Elaine Bruister, Amber Buchler, Celeste Caldwell, Laura Chastain, Amy Clarke, Becky Cochrane, Ellie nKi J l Jr ' m V . -4 MB, OQ Ti L . W ' felsl m f H lr K H H V " m f " ? W a 1 H B " 1 m " F V m ll[Sit],l f m ' n • ' ■™ a K K •t- jspt. } 1 WW § r f! iS SIf? g JB , ' i VjiJ g] IIB yn m i Q. B K - m ' ' K ' £h :ui 1 a hH dn [ mM T T 1 • " 1 I ' 440 Greek Portraits Crowe, Rudene Daniel, Maty Donaldson, Pamela Eckerl, Heidi Elmore, Susan Fedderler, Phyllis Ferguson, Cynfhia Foley. Elizabeth Galford, Nancy Glaze, EUyn Goodson, Leslie Goree, Gigi Gregory, Patricia Gresham, Courtney Gudger, Laura Hall, Jill Hall, Kathy Hamilton, Layne Hammett, Kelly Hamner, Laura Harper, Claudia HoneycuH, Susan Howard, Lisa Howell. Elaine Huddleston, Johanna Jackson Alison Jernigao. Virginia Jones, Lisa Kahn, Deborah KarsI, Gretchen Karsl, Jacqueline Kelly, Kimberly Kuykendall. Wendy Lavender, Linda Lavender. Zodie Lee, Suzy L«eibrandt. Anne Leibrandt, Jenniler Little, Juhe Lockhart. Deborah Louderback, Tammi Lyons, Mane Meador, Sandra Meisler, Lori Miller, Stacy Moss. Karen Murphy, Missy Murphy. Patricia Naegel. Nancy Noble, Pamela Noble. Elaine Parish, Trisha Patrick, Susan Phillips, Barbara Phillips, Jackie Schalow. Lee Sherrill. Catherine Skinner, Elizabeth Skinner, Teresa Smith, Michelle Stephens. Marianne Stokes, Charlotte Stokes, Jacquelynn Stokes, Suzanne Strickland, Page Stuttz, Mary Sumner, Lori Thornton, Linda Tirrill, Mary Weaver, Drucy Wheeler, Nancy White. Jamie Abrams, Kathy Ackerman, Lori Bearman, Sheri Berkow, Nancy Herman, Amy Blinder, Ellen Blumen, Jill Blumen, Nancy Bobroy, Karen Buchman, Myra Burson, Elise Burson, Paula Butler, Amy Cohen. Leslie Cohen, Stacey i Greek Portraits 4 41 Denaburg, Teri Edelman, Robin Estroff, Sara Feigelson, Sandra Feinstein, Sharon Fogel, Randi Goldberg, Judy Goldberg, Vicky Goldman, Staci Goldstein, Candy Goldstein, Wendy GoUop, Leslie Green, Marcy Greenberg, Deborah Gross, Lori Gup, Nancy Hdhn, Amy Hanan, lodi Ifshin, Karen Jason, Paula Jupiler, Ellen Kaplan. Lisa Kaplan, Vicki Kohr, Linda Krys, Penny Levine, Sharon Levy, Sheryl Lewitz, Charlene Love, Julie Marks, Julie Mazer, Nancy Oelsner, Lauren Pintchuck, Lee Plesofsky, Lynn Rich, Julie Rosenberg, Terri Rosenfeld, Bari Rosenthal, Andi Rynski, Robin Schlesmger, Lori Schlutz, Sylvia Siegel, Debbie Teks, Rhonda Wesiger, Lisa Wilder, Harriet Allen, Peggy Beamon, Cynthia Dorsey, Cassandra Morgan, Mildred Moss, Angela Pritchett, Annie Robinson. Kethryn Tapley, Laura Underwood, Cynthia Allen, Andrea Blackmon, Jennifer Bostick, Martha Britton, Carolyn Broom, Sara Burrov , Susan Campbell, Beth Champlin, Betsy Chandler, Allison Chapman, Elizabeth Clary. Andra Commander, Amy Conrad, Cynthia Crim, Holley D ' Amico, Angela David, Teresa Deverish, Idana Doehring, Elisabeth Doehrinq, Kathleen Donahue, Marianne Duncan, Leigh Dyess, Ytonna Eddms, Louise Eubanks, Teresa Finch, Rebecca Finley, Sara Funderbork, Kimberly Gilbert, Debbie Glasgow, Jennie Graham, Julie 4 42 Greek Portraits Gray. Mary Hams, Cathy Hetnn, Suzanne Hill. Leesd lermyo, Laura Jermyn, Leah Johnson, Barbara Killingsworth, Donna Kirkland. Kay Kovacs. Tawania Lacock, Ann Lansdell, Kalhy Levine, Donna Lowery, Debra Marek, Lon McFaden, Sheilia Meilert, Janice Miller. Aletha Moore. Nancy Murray, Elizabeth Norton, Leah Nolo, Zina Ogden, Marilyn Oliver, Michelle Parker, Fran Pool, Soma Powell, Elisa Powell, Jill Ricks, Wandd Riella, Donna Rockwell, Barbie Sain, Anne Sandlin, lody Sandlin. Patricia Schroeder, Anna Seng, Carol Simmorxs. Emily Smith, Jennifer Smith, Sarah Smith, Stephanie Smith. Suzie Stogner. Laura Stone, Caroline SuUins, Rebecca Thompson, Patti Waldrep. Martha Williamson, Lisa Woods. Kern Woodson, Melissa Wright, Tonia Wuerfel, Wendy Zenner, Shellie Ziem, Hedy This is one of many sights during sorority rush. What appears to be an ideal time for purse- snatchers, 8-party day be- gins the process of nar- rowing the huge list of girls into pledge classes. Greek Portraits 4 43 d 444 Classes i W SWW!- With students from every state in the nation, as well as from many foreign countries, this University has a broad cultural background from which to learn and prosper. Diversity in the stu- dent population, here found in front of Bidgood Hall, is now an important and cherished characteristic of this Univer- sity as it enters a new era of history. « " . Portraits page 446 Advertising Index page 514 i Closing page 536 Classes 4 4S Abbey Abbey, Maureen ' 8 1 Abbott, Joe ' 82 Abernathy, Angela Able, Lee ' 82 Abraham, Beverly ' 82 Abraham, Cynthia ' 84 Abrams, Kathy ' 83 Abrasley, Charles ' 82 Abrasley, Karen ' 83 Abston, Dianne ' 83 Acanfora, Amy ' 84 Acuna, Raiael ' 81 Acker, George grad Ackerman, Lori ' 82 Adams, Ann ' 81 Adams, Debra ' 83 Adan 5, Henry ' 81 Adams, James ' 83 Adams, John ' 81 Adams, Julie ' 82 Adams, Kathy ' 82 Adams, Laurel ' 84 Adams, Michael ' 84 Adams, Sam ' 84 Adams, Thomas ' 83 Adcock, Bob ' 81 Adcox, Angela ' 82 Addison, Darlene ' 82 Aden, Karen ' 84 Adger, Thomas ' 81 Adkison, Cheryl ' 83 Ahn, Susie ' 84 Akeredolu, Victor ' 80 Akins, Scott ' 84 Albright, leffery ' 81 AlbriMon, Hal ' 80 Aldag, Anne ' 82 Aldridge, Laura ' 83 Aldridge, Sabrian ' 82 Alexander, Angie ' 84 Alexander, Marcia ' 82 Alexander, Michael ' 83 Alexander, Phillip ' 81 Alexander, Vickie ' 82 AHano, Tom ' 81 Algood, Richard ' 82 Alimi, Mohammed ' 81 Alison, Charlotte ' 84 Allan, James ' 82 Allbrook, Guy ' 81 Allen, Andrea ' 84 Allen, Beth ' 84 Allen, Charles ' 84 Allen, Debbie ' 84 Allen, Denise ' 84 Allen, lames ' 84 Allen, Jan ' 83 Allen, Jana ' 82 Allen, Judy ' 81 Allen, Lisa ' 81 Allen, Mary ' 82 Allen, Michael ' 84 Allen, Neal ' 83 Allen, Peggy ' 83 Allen, Sheryl ' 84 Alley, Lisa ' 84 Allison, Ronnie ' 81 Allison, Russ ' 81 Allman, Pam ' 81 Allred, Rick ' 81 Alsobrook, Mary ' 83 Alsobrook, Eugenie ' 81 Alston, Glenda ' 83 Amberson, Sherri ' 82 Amberson, William ' 82 Ames, Marc ' 81 Ander, Lula ' 83 Anderson, Betty ' 81 Anderson, Deborah ' 84 Anderson, Georgia ' 84 446 Class Portraits I iley Anderson, Harold ' 84 Anderson, James ' 84 Anderson, Kathy ' 84 Anderson, Leland ' 82 Anderson, Lisa ' 82 Anderson, Marilyn ' 83 Anderson, Michael ' 81 Anderson, Ruth ' 81 Anderson, Scott ' 81 Anderson, Suzanne ' 84 Andreades, Tommy ' 81 Andrews, Jem ' 84 Andrews, Joseph ' 82 Andrews, Julie ' 81 Andrews, Katrina ' 83 Andrews, Stuart ' 84 Anoma, Lizette ' 80 Anton, Julie ' 82 Antone, Sonja ' 81 Ardovino, Anthony ' 82 Ardovmo, Suzanne ' 82 Ardovino, Theresa ' 84 Armbrester, Paul ' 82 Arendall, Jeri ' 84 Armstrong, Angle ' BA Armstrong, Linda ' 81 Armstrong, Robert ' 81 Arnold, Angela ' 81 Arnold, Dell ' 83 Arnold, John ' 83 Arnold, Karen ' 83 Arnosky, Steven grad Arnston, Jana ' 8 3 Arrmgton, Alan ' 83 Arrington, Jeff ' 81 Arrington, Lloyd ' 82 Arrington, Richard ' 81 Arthur, Susan ' 83 Asencio, Madeline ' 82 Ashbee, Jim ' 83 Ashby, Brian ' 84 Ashcraft, Dawn ' 81 Ashworth, Susan Askew, Lenora ' 82 Askew, Tara ' 83 Asman, Eric ' 82 Atkins, Douglas ' 81 Atkins, Jennifer ' 84 Atkins, Michelle ' 84 Atkinson, Amy ' 84 Auerbach, Alan ' 83 Aufdenberg, Karen ' 81 Aumen, Karla ' 81 AustiU, William ' 83 Austin, Barry ' 81 Austin, Marsha ' 82 Austin, Warren ' 81 Autery, Alisa ' 83 Autrey, Jimmy ' 84 Autry, Terrence ' 83 Autry, William ' 81 Avery, Alisa ' 83 Avery, Levon ' 84 Avrett, Jim ' 83 Ayers, Melinda ' 82 Ayres, Susan ' 82 Azar, Joseph ' 83 Azar. Kitty ' 84 Babin, Laura Babm, Robert ' 81 Bach, Gregory ' 81 Baergia, Romall ' 84 Baggett, David ' 81 Baggett, Faith ' 84 Bailey, Billy ' 82 Bailey, Charles ' 81 Bailey, James ' 84 Bailey, Kristi ' 82 Bailey, Lamar ' 82 Bailey, Paige ' 81 Class Portraits 4 47 ailey Bailey, Pride Bailey, Rusty ' 81 Bailey, Ryburn ' 82 Bailey, Yardley ' 82 Baker, Cindy ' 83 Baker, Delphene ' 81 Baker, Erskine grad. Baker, Karla Baker, Kelly ' 83 Baker, Leigh Baker, Paul ' 83 Baker, Tanya ' 82 Baker, Therese ' 84 Bakkalbasi, Omer ' 81 Baldone, Charles ' 83 Baldwin, Anne Leslie ' 84 Baldwin, Chris ' 84 Baldwin, Grant ' 82 Ball, Harriet ' 81 Ball, Keitha ' 84 Ballard, Clark ' 84 Ballard, Mark ' 83 Ballow, Allyson ' 84 Balzli, Adam Bankhead, Debbie ' 82 Banks, Erin ' 84 Banks, Fredrica ' 81 Banks, Gloria ' 81 Barber, Jeanine ' 81 Barber, Kim Barbone, Michael ' 82 Barclay, Lynn ' 81 Bare, Greg ' 82 Barksdale, Tracy ' 82 Barlow, Thomas ' 82 Barnard, Shay ' 81 Barnes, Alan ' 82 Barnes, Barbara ' 82 Barnes, Elizabeth ' 82 Barnes, Holley ' 83 Barnes, Jim ' 81 Barnes, Rebecca ' 83 Barnes, Virginia ' 82 Barnett, James ' 83 Barnett, Jonathan ' 81 Barnett, Mary ' 84 Barnett, Michael ' 81 Barnett, Susan ' 84 Barney, Belinda ' 82 Barr, Brian ' 84 Barr, Libba ' 81 Barr, Richard ' 84 Barrentine, John ' 84 Barrow, Rachel ' 82 Barrow, Scott ' 82 Barry, Patricia ' 84 Bartels, Jim ' 84 Barter, Barry ' 81 Barter, Nancy ' 84 Bartle, George ' 81 Bartley, Parker ' 84 Bartmess, Roger ' 84 Barton, Leisa ' 84 Barton, Lori ' 81 Barton, Melissa ' 84 Baskin, Lessie ' 83 Baskins, Randall ' 84 Bass, Darrell ' 81 Bass, Suzanne ' 84 Bassett, Tim ' 83 Baswell, Michael ' 84 Bates, Dorothy ' 84 Bates, Mark ' 81 Bates, Michelle ' 82 Batson, Dana ' 82 Batson, Richard ' 82 Battle, Carol ' 83 Battles, Chris ' 84 Baue, Vicki ' 81 Baugh, Cynthia ' 82 448 Class Portraits i Biehler Baugh, Greg ' 83 Baugher, Lisa ' 81 Bayer, Lisa ' 84 Bayersdorfer, William ' 82 Bayles, ScoH ' 84 Beaird, Nancy ' 82 Beale, Laura ' 83 Beall, leff ' 82 Beamon, Rynthia ' 81 Beans, Jon ' 84 Beard, Kalhy ' 81 Beard, Scott Beard, Todd ' 83 Bearden, David ' 81 Bearman, Sheri ' 83 Beasley, Barry ' 83 Beasley, Beth ' 84 Beasley, Lisa ' 82 Beasley, Sandra ' 82 Beasley, Susan ' 83 Beaton, Rebecca Bealon, Sally ' 81 Beatty, Rebecca ' 81 Beaty, Mary Ann ' 83 Beaube, Tracy ' 84 Beaudoif, Marc Beck, Saylor ' 83 Becker, Cindy ' 84 Beckham, Cynthia ' 81 Beckham, Julie ' 83 Beckham, Lana ' 81 Beckler, Ken ' 81 Becraft, Scott ' 82 Beech, Jenny Beerman, Liz ' 82 Beers, Benjamin ' 84 Beers, Val ' 81 Beesley, Randal ' 83 Behel, Thomas ' 82 Belcher, Debbie ' 84 Belew, Diana ' 84 Bell, Cheryl ' 83 Bell, Felicia ' 82 Bell, Kinley ' 81 Bell, Pat Bell, Rodney ' 82 Bell, Victor ' 84 BeU, Wanda ' 84 Bellar de, Leigh ' 83 Bellar, Michelle ' 82 Bellinsky, Walter ' 81 Benfield, Michael ' 82 Benham, Herbert ' 82 Bennett, Alan ' 84 Bennett, Brenda ' 83 Bennett, Eva ' 84 Bennett, Russell ' 82 Bennett, Tammy ' 82 Benson, Dana ' 84 Bentley, John ' 82 Benton, lelf ' 84 Bercaw, Sharon ' 83 Berqmst, Eric ' 82 Berkowr, Nancy ' 81 Berman, Amy ' 82 Herman, Irwin ' 82 Bernhard, Bobby ' 84 Bernhard, Bunny ' 82 Berry, Catherine ' 83 Berry, Laurie ' 81 Berryhill, Andra ' 84 Best, Barbara ' 81 Betzold, William Bevill, Jo ' 81 Bevis, Arlie ' 83 Bibb, Lisa ' 84 Bickell, Scott ' 83 Bickley, Anna ' 84 Bickley, Ted ' 82 Beihler, Grant ' 82 83 Class Portraits 449 Bier, John ' 83 Biggs, Adrian ' 81 Bigham, Eric ' 81 Billingslea, Stephanie ' 81 Billingsley, Deborah ' 84 Bingham, Anna Binion, Terry ' 83 Binion, Tricia ' 81 Birdsong, Chris ' 83 Birdwell, Britt ' 82 Birmingham, William ' 82 Bishop, Teri ' 84 Blach, Jennifer ' 84 Blach, Lisa ' 81 Black, Alisa ' 83 Black, Carla Black, David ' 81 Black, David ' 81 Black, Harold ' 84 Black, Katherine ' 84 Black, Kris ' 82 Black, Robert Black, Robert ' 81 Blackburn, Jamie ' 82 Blackburn, Lisa ' 81 Blackmon, Jennifer ' 83 Balckmon, Sonja ' 84 Blacksher, John ' 83 Blackwell, Julie Blair, Jeff ' 82 Blake, Debra ' 84 Blake, Susan ' 82 Blalock, Mary ' 84 Blankenship, Fran ' 84 Blanks, Gary ' 83 Blanks, Marie ' 82 Blasser, Eric ' 82 Bledsoe, Pamela ' 84 Blevins, Elana ' 84 Blevins, Robert ' 81 Blinder, Ellen Blitz, Russell ' 82 Blondheim, Allison ' 84 Blue, Sandy Bluraen, Jill ' 83 Blumen, Nancy ' 84 Blythe, John ' 83 Boardman, Charles ' 84 Boardman, Mark grad. Boardman, Thomas ' 84 Bobo, Todd ' 84 Bobroy, Karen ' 84 Bobzin, Barbara ' 83 Boebinger, Katherine ' 83 Bogan, Janice ' 82 Boggan, John ' 82 Boggess, Eve ' 83 Boggs, Rebecca Boldt, Leslie ' 82 Bolen, Marline ' 82 Boles, Pamela ' 81 Boley, William Bolle, Janet ' 82 Bolton, Charles ' 81 Bolus, John ' 84 Bond, Cynthia ' 83 Bond, Pamela ' 84 Bonds, Denise ' 81 Bondurant, Eugene ' 82 Bonham, Karen ' 84 Bonner, Josiah ' 82 Bookout, Jana ' 81 Boomershine, Jeff ' 82 Boone, James ' 84 Booth, Britt ' 81 Booth, Charlotte ' 82 Booth, Jan ' 82 Booth, Stephen ' 83 Boozer, Timothy Boozer, Trent ' 82 450 Class Portraits I Broady Borland, David ' 82 Borland, Laurie ' 84 Borland, Leigh ' 84 Borland, Pam ' 82 Bosarge, Lisa ' 81 Bostany, Yvonne ' 83 Bostick, Celeste ' 84 Boswell, Debra ' 81 Boswell, Victoria ' 84 Bouler, Steven ' 81 Bouloukas, Debra ' 84 Bourg, Todd ' 84 Bourne, Darden ' 81 Bowdoin, Lavonda ' 82 Bowen, Thomas ' 83 Bowers, Lindsey ' 80 Bowick, Georgia ' 81 Bowling, Laura ' 81 Bowman, Demetrius ' 84 Bowman, Jane ' 84 Bowman, Mary ' 81 Bownes, Bridget ' 83 Bownes, Pat ' 83 Boyd, Deidre ' 83 Boyer, Janet ' 84 Boyer, Kevin ' 83 Boykin, Michael ' 82 Boykins, Myron ' 83 Boykin, Samuel ' 82 Bozeman, Gregory ' 82 Bracey, Adnenne ' 84 Brackin, Lesley Bradford, Beverly ' 84 Bradford, David ' 84 Bradford, Kim ' 84 Bradford, Valeta Bradford, Wade ' 84 Brady, David ' 81 Bragan, Linwood ' 82 Bragg, John ' 82 Brakefield, William ' 83 Branch, Chuck ' 83 Branch, Gilda ' 82 Branch, Jeff ' 84 Branch, Vivian ' 81 Branche, James ' 83 Brandon, Edward ' 81 Brannon, Jeanna ' 83 Brannon, Mike ' 82 Brannon, William ' 84 Brantley, Ronald ' 82 Brantley, Thomas ' 82 Brascho, Brad Brashers, Steven ' 83 Brasswell, James ' 81 Brauer, Karen ' 82 Brazeal, Ellis ' 83 Breeding, Jim ' 83 Breeding, Maria ' 82 Breeding, Marve Bredson, Donna Bremerman, Terry ' 81 Brent, Erin ' 84 Brent, Sam ' 81 Brewer, Jeff ' 84 Brewer, Renee Bricka, Mark ' 81 Bncka, Michelle ' 83 Bridges, Gina ' 82 Bridwell, Kendra ' 84 Bright, Henry ' 83 Brightman, Greg ' 82 Brinner, Pokey ' 84 Brink, Sara Jane ' 83 Britton, Carolyn ' 84 Britton, Sarah ' 81 Broadfoot, Jeff ' 84 Broadus, Barry ' 81 Broadus, Nancy ' 83 Broady, Gwendolyn ' 81 Class Portraits 451 Brock Brock, Casey ' 84 Brock, Rebecca ' 83 Brock, Wendy ' 83 Bromberg, Ricky ' 82 Brooks, John ' 81 Brooks, Karen ' 84 Brooks, Tami ' 84 Brooks, Teri ' 84 Brooks, Thomas ' 81 Brooks, Vickie ' 81 Brooks, Wanda Brooks, William ' 84 Bross, William ' 83 Brotherion, Robin ' 83 Broughton, Ann Broughton, Annette Brown, Alan ' 82 Brown, Brendette ' 81 Brown, Cami Brown, Chera ' 83 Brown, Daniel ' 81 Brown, Deborah ' 81 Brown, Dennis ' 82 Brown, Don ' 81 Brown, Elaine ' 82 Brown, Elizabeth ' 82 Brown, George ' 83 Brown, George ' 81 Brown, Hisel ' 82 Brown, James ' 84 Brown, Jeffrey ' 80 Brown, Jennifer ' 84 Brown, Karin Brown, Kathy ' 84 Brown, Kathy ' 83 Brown, Kin ' 83 Brown, Larry ' 82 Brown, Linda ' 81 Brown, Lisa ' 83 Brown, Michael Browrn, Tamara ' 84 Brown, Tina ' 84 Brown, Vanessa ' 83 Bruchis, Marcus ' 81 Bruister, Amber ' 84 Brunson, Charles ' 83 Brunson, Hendon ' 82 Bryan, Laura Bryan, William ' 8 4 Bryant, Amanda Bryant, Bruce ' 81 Bryant, David Bryant, Geoffrey ' 84 Bryant, Janice ' 82 Bryant, Lindie ' 81 Bryant, Melissa ' 82 Bryant, Patricia ' 82 Bryant, Stephanie ' 82 Bryant, William ' 83 Bryars, Lee Ann ' 83 Buchanan, David ' 83 Buchenberger, Mary Ann ' 83 Buchler, Celeste ' 83 Buchman, Myra ' 81 Buck, Elizabeth ' 81 Buckbee, Beth ' 83 Buckbee, Jana ' 84 Buckelew, Ma tt ' 82 Buckley, James ' 84 Buckley, Wayne ' 80 Buckner, Bob ' 81 Bugai, Robbie Bugg, Richard ' 81 Bulgarella, Lisa ' 83 Bullard, Barry ' 81 Bullard, Connie ' 84 Bullock, Linda ' 83 Bumpers, Cassandra ' 84 Bungert, Susan ' 83 Bunn, Doug Class Portraits I Campbell Bunn, Randy ' 82 Burch, Emily ' 81 Burchfield, Spencer ' 82 Burdette, Ronald ' 82 Brugess, Kevin ' 83 Burgin, Luanne ' 83 Burgin, Susan ' 82 Burke, Calherine ' 81 Burke, Janie Burkett, Wesley ' 81 Burkhaller, Cecelia ' 83 Burnett, Scott ' 80 Burnham, Bill ' 83 Burns, Katherine ' 82 Burns, Keith ' 82 Burnum, Thomas ' 84 Burr, Laurie ' 84 Burrell, Cynthia ' 84 Burroughs, John ' 82 Burroughs, Melody ' 84 Burroughs, Susan ' 83 Burrow, Susan ' 83 Burson, Elkanah ' 84 Burson, Karen ' 83 Burson, Paula ' 82 Burson, Tim ' 82 Burt, Allan ' 83 Burt, Laurie ' 84 Burl, Stanley ' 84 Burlon, Carla ' 82 Burlon, Jan ' 83 Burlon, Julie ' 83 Burton, Marilyn ' 82 Burlon, Rebecca ' 84 Busby, Lane ' 83 Busby, Lisa ' 82 Busey, Nancy ' 82 Bush, Janet ' 81 Bush, Marguerite ' 84 Bush, Pam ' 83 Bush, Wayne ' 8 1 Bussey, Amanda ' 81 Bussman, Marji ' 83 Butler, Amy ' 82 Butler, Linda ' 84 Butler, Mark ' 82 Butler, Mike ' 83 Butts, Suzanne ' 84 Byars, Lesley ' 81 Byars, Nancy ' 83 Byers, Jennifer ' 83 Bynum, Katherine ' 82 Byrd, Anthony ' 83 Byrd, Catherine ' 84 Caddell, Paul ' 84 Cadden, Mike ' 84 Cadenhead, Ralph ' 83 Cady, Timothy ' 83 Cagel, Janet ' 83 Cagle, Mary Jo Cagle, Richard ' 81 Cagle, Rita Caldwell, Connie ' 83 Caldwell, James ' 81 Caldwell, Kathi ' 84 Caldwell, Laura ' 81 Calhoun, Charles ' 81 Calhoun, Melanie ' 81 Calhoun, Susan ' 84 Callahan, Mary ' 84 Callaway, Cheryl ' 82 Calloway, Veida ' 83 Cameron, Rick ' 82 Campbell, Beth ' 81 Campbell, Donna ' 81 Campbell, Donna ' 82 Campbell, Gale ' 82 Campbell, Greg Campbell, Harold ' 81 Campbell, Judi Class Portraits 453 Campbell Campbell, Kimberly ' 83 Campbell, Leon ' 81 Campbell, Michael ' 81 Campbell, Paul ' 82 Campbell, Sara ' 83 Campbell, Thomas ' 83 Campoy, Linda ' 83 Canfield, Greg ' 82 Canida, Dory ' 82 Cannon, Alicia ' 82 Canova, Anthony ' 81 Canter, Leslie Cantieux, Andrea ' 82 Cantrell, Cynthia ' 83 Capouano, Morris ' 82 Capouya, Eli ' 81 Capps, Ann ' 81 Capps, Charles ' 81 Capps, John ' 84 Caputo, Michael ' 84 Carden, Jimmy Cardin, Jim ' 83 Cardosi, Franny ' 81 Cardwell, Laura ' 83 Carell, Edie ' 84 Carlile, Lori ' 83 Carliles, Vickie ' 84 Carlisle, Alicia ' 81 Carlisle, Chuck ' 83 Carlisle, Greg ' 81 Carlucci, Sarah ' 83 Carmichael, Beth ' 84 Carmichael, Marion ' 81 Carnuggie, Mary Lou ' 81 Carpenter, Angela ' 81 Carpenter, Charles ' 82 Carpenter, David ' 82 Can, Bruce ' 84 Carr, Clay 84 Carr, George ' 82 Carrere, Caludia ' 84 Carrington, Trudy ' 82 Carroll, Kim ' 82 Carroll, Richard ' 81 Carroll, Ronald ' 81 Carroll, Teresa ' 83 Carroll, Teresa ' 82 Cartee, Gray ' 81 Carter, Christopher ' 84 Carter, Chrystal Carter, Kim ' 82 Carter, Olice grad Carter, Scott ' 81 Carter, Susan ' 83 Cartledge, Nan ' 82 Caruso, Jerry ' 84 Case, Angle ' 83 Case, Mary Casey, Angela ' 81 Casey, Carol ' 82 Cash, Laura ' 81 Cason, Cathryn ' 84 Cason, Cynthia ' 82 Cason, Scott Cason, Tara ' 83 Cass, Karen ' 81 Cassidy, Gretchen ' 84 Cassimus, John ' 81 Castellon, Julio ' 80 Castellon, Margarita ' 81 Castelman, Lorraine ' 81 Castillo, Glo ria grad. Cato, Darlena ' 83 Caton, Michael ' 81 Cattlett, Cathie ' 83 Cauthen, Frank Caver, Douglas ' 84 Caver, Hope Chaffee, David ' 83 Chahbandour, John ' 84 454 Class Portraits Clay I H Chalkley, Clint ' 82 HH Chalkley, Lester ' 82 H a Chalkley, Lynn ' 82 1 M 1 Challry, Dana ' 84 Chambers, Charles ' 84 - w Chambers, Conelia ' 81 WKt fg J Chambers, lulie ' 83 1 Chamblee, Carla ' 82 P BW Chambliss, John ' 83 . 9 Chambliss, Susan wK k Champion, Dorothy -gf B Champion, Mike ' 83 .jhm Bt Champlin, Betsy ' 81 UJ B - ' K Champlin, David ' 84 L B Chandler, Allison ' 84 • n Chandler, Laurie ■ ii ' V Chandler, Lori ' 83 ' • 1 Chandler, Rose ' 81 - Hi Chandler, Terry ' 82 rt B 1 Chapman, Archie ' 80 t r W Chapman, Betty ' 81 U 1 Chapman, Greg ' 81 . 1 , 1 Chappeele, Robert ' 81 Chappell, Billy ' 84 Chappell, Youlanda ' 82 Charles, Joann ' 81 Charlton, David grad- v - Chastain, Amy ' 84 Cheatham, Elizabeth ' 81 ■ Cheatham, Michelle ' 84 p Cheatwood, Susan ' 83 • 4la Cheeseboro, Edwin ' 82 l Hi Cheney, Paula ' 81 m t L Cherry, Leigh ' 81 H Chesnut, Charles ' 81 B v Chesnut, Mark ' 83 B K Vf Chesnut, ' William ' 84 Hk..- ' - Chestang, Nicole ' 83 Chestnut, Augustus ' 80 br Chestnut, Lorene ' 81 — Ill J -, Chieves, Charla ' 81 IniMl i Chilcoat. Debra ' 82 Vv 1 Childer, Drew KV B 1 Childree, Debra ' 82 r r ' L Chiles, Emily ' 82 m ' ' PH Chism, Stephanie ' 81 Chisolm, lana ' 84 Bk I Chittam, lanet ' 82 k " 1 Chrisn-ian, Leslie . Christenson, David ' 82 j Christian, Donald ' 84 1 Christian, Sarah ' 83 i 1 Christian, Tamala ' 82 A --- M Christian, Tana A A Christiansen, Robert ' 82 kA Christman, Mary ' 84 Kfl Christopher, Cynthia ' 82 Christopher, Robert ' 82 tir T Christopher, Tina ' 81 fl - ' V Chunn, Karen ' 82 TK 1 " ' Churchey, Randall ' 82 Clanzy, Gregory ' 84 m Clardy, Leslie ' 83 «L Clark, Brett ' 83 ■Ibi Clark, Carol ' 83 • — . Clark, Cary ' 81 A ' % Clark, Cindy ' 83 i ] Clark, Darrick ' 82 - -f Clark, David ' 84 .. Clark, Frank ' 83 Clark, Gregory ' 84 " Clark, Hal ' 82 PIlL I Clark, Lauren ' 81 r fl l Clark, Marshall ' 83 1 1 Clark, Richard ' 81 Is El Clark, Robert ' 83 fl ' iKi Clark, Sandra ' 84 n. n Clarke, Becky ' 82 J M 1 Clary, Andra ' 82 V Bj Clay, Hartley Class Portraits 455 Jlay Clay, Kevin ' 84 Clayton, Bernard ' 81 Clayton, Carol ' 83 Clayton, Francesca ' 81 Clayton, Jena ' 81 Clayton, Kimberly ' 81 Clayton, Myra ' 83 Clayton, Neal ' 81 Cleary, Johanna ' 83 Clegg, lames ' 83 Clemencia, Denise ' 81 Clements, Kevin ' 83 Cleveland, Cheryl ' 83 Cleveland, Johnny ' 83 Cleveland, Liz ' 84 Cleveland, Melvin ' 83 Cleveland, Richard ' 81 Cleveland, Robert ' 82 Clifford, Sara ' 83 Chfton, Lydia ' 81 Clinton, Laura ' 84 Clokey, David ' 80 Clopton, Emma ' 84 Coate, George ' 84 Coates, Cherry ' 82 Cobb, Ernestine ' 83 Cobb, Kenny ' 84 Cobb, Leigh ' 83 Cobb, Reginald ' 82 Cobb, Ryan ' 83 Coble, Amanda ' 84 Cochrane, Ellie ' 84 Cochrane, Hunt Cochrane, James ' 81 Cochrane, William ' 81 Coffey, Kenneth ' 81 Coggins, William ' 81 Cohen, Geena Cohen, Leslie ' 83 Cohen, Phil ' 84 Cohen, Stacey ' 83 Cohen, Steven ' 82 Coker, Calvin ' 81 Coker, James Grad Coker, Lynn ' 81 Colbert, Malinda ' 81 Colburn, Greg ' 82 Cole, Annie ' 83 Cole, Judith ' 80 Colebelk, Michael ' 81 Coleman, Bret ' 81 Coleman, Denise ' 81 Coleman, Gibson ' 81 Coleman, Jill ' 84 Coleman, Rayford ' 82 Coleman, Tim ' 81 Coley, David ' 84 Coley, Frances ' 84 Coley, Karen ' 82 Coley, Kathy Coley, Mark ' 83 Coley, Steven ' 83 Coley, Susan ' 84 Collar, Michael ' 83 Collier, Myra ' 8 4 Collins, Boyd ' 81 Collins, Danny ' 81 Colhns, Elizabeth ' 82 Collins, Frederick ' 81 CoUins, Jeff ' 81 Colvin, Debbie ' 84 Colvard, Felicia ' 81 Colweli, Anita Combs, Jerri ' 82 Comiskey, Jeanne Commander, Amy ' 81 Condon, Gregg Concl a, Mark ' 81 Conerly, Dale Conger, Julia 456 Class Portraits Cox Connally, Leslie ' 82 Conner, Mary ' 81 Conner, William ' 81 Connor, Linda ' 83 Connor, Scott ' 81 Conrad, Angela Conrad, Cynthia ' 84 Conrad, Joseph ' 83 Constantine, Arthur ' 81 Conzezman, Joseph Cook, Angela Cook, Beth ' 80 Cook, Deborah ' 84 Cook, Vicki ' 81 Cook, Victor ' 81 Cooke, Kathy ' 84 Cooly, Donna ' 82 Cooper, Anna ' 81 Cooper, Carol ' 81 Cooper, Chris ' 81 Cooper, Claud ' 82 Cooper, Danny grad Cooper, Elizabeth ' 82 Cooper, Erick Cooper, Janries ' 81 Cooper, Lawrence ' 83 Cooper, Mark ' 83 Cooper, Rene ' 82 Cooper, Theresa ' 82 Cooper, Thomas ' 81 Cope, Lisa ' 81 Cope, Melissa Cope, Paterson ' 84 Copeland, Barbara ' 84 Copeland, James ' 81 Copeland, Ray Copeland, Sharon ' 81 Copeland, Susan ' 81 Copeland, Susan ' 81 Copeland, Wally Copeland, William ' 82 Corey, David ' 84 Cormany, James ' 81 Cornelius, Karen ' 83 Cornett, Curtis ' 84 Cornett, Rhonwyn ' 82 Corr, Bryan ' 82 Corrigan, Camilla ' 81 Cotton, Bert ' 84 Cotton, David Covey, Teresa ' 83 Coughlin, John ' 80 Coulter, William ' 81 Counter, Michael ' 83 Counts, Jane ' 82 Couringion, Gina ' 82 Courington, Renee ' 84 Cousar, Starr ' 83 Courtney, Joe ' 81 Courtney, Kelly ' 82 Courtney, Mary ' 84 Cowan, Deanna ' 84 Coward, Denise ' 81 Coward, Cindy ' 83 Cowart, Patricia Cowart, Randall ' 81 Cowen, Sara ' 81 Cowles, NeiU ' 83 Cox, Bobbie ' 82 Cos, Brad ' 82 Cox, Brad ' 84 Cos, Carol ' 84 Cox, Cathy ' 84 Cox, Donald ' 81 Cox, Ginny ' 83 Cox, Kurt ' 82 Cox, Lisa ' 81 Cox, Nancy ' 84 Cox, Philhp ' 81 Cox, Reba ' 82 Class Portraits 457 Cox Cox, Ryan ' 84 Cox, Toni Cozart, Katrina ' 81 Crabb, Barry ' 83 Crabb, Gregory ' 83 Craddock, Debbie ' 83 Craddock, Donna ' 83 Craft, Jennie ' 83 Grafton, Julie ' 82 Craig, Dwayne ' 82 Craig, Marilyn, ' 81 Craig, Regina ' 84 Crain, Brad Grain, Robert ' 81 Cramer, Kristi ' 81 Crane, Karen ' 84 Crane, Melissa ' 84 Crane, Wendy ' 81 Craw, Michael ' 84 Crawford, Cathy ' 83 Crawford, James ' 84 Crawford, Melinda ' 82 Crawford, Roger Creacy, Chet ' 82 Crenshaw, Jay ' 81 Crenshaw, Mary Jean ' 82 Crim, Alesia ' 84 Crim, Holley ' 81 Crocker, Dana ' 81 Crocker, Gordon ' 81 Crocker, Mitch ' 80 Crockett, Susan Crosby, Janet ' 83 Cross, Jesse ' 84 Cross, Odie Crow, Steve Crowder, Janice ' 83 Crowe, Brad Crowe, Rudene ' 83 Crowell, Cindy ' 84 Crowley, Timothy ' 83 Crum, Cathleen ' 84 Crumbaugh, Ginger Crumbley, Paula Crumbley, Robert Crumley, Carol ' 82 Crump, Carol ' 84 Crump, Cathy ' 83 Crump, Kim Crump, Renee ' 82 Crump, Terri ' 84 Grumpier, Hannibal Crumpton, Elaine ' 82 Grutchfield, Lynn Culbreth, Lorri ' 82 Gull, Karen ' 84 Cullen, Chris ' 82 Cullinan, Rick ' 84 Culpepper, Samuel ' 81 Culver, Leila ' 84 Culverhouse, Dee ' 84 Cummings, Chris ' 84 Cummings, Frances Cummings, Joe ' 81 Cummings, Valeria ' 82 Cummings, Vanessa ' 84 Cunkle, Curtis ' 83 Cunningham, John ' 82 Cunningham, Molly ' 81 Cunningham, Troup ' 84 Curtin, Donald ' 83 Curtin, Janet ' 84 Curtis, Felicia ' 84 Curtis, Joseph ' 83 Cu rtis, Scott Gustred, Cheryl Daffe, Abdoulayl grad Daggett, Karen ' 84 Dalee, Robert ' 82 Dalton, Oscar 458 Class Portraits •A Depriest 1 . - m Daley, Cameron ' 83 l fli D ' amico, Angie ' 83 1 D ' amico, Angela ' 82 ■ B D ' amico, Frank ' 84 B jV Danforlh, Mark T :: m Daniel, Cealia ' 81 l J Daniel, Eleanor ' 80 7fM Daniel, Fern ' 84 h4 Daniel, Scott ' 84 1 . a Dann, Carl ' 84 Darlishire, James ' 83 F Darnell, Allene ' 81 • - i Darnell, Beth ' 84 W ' -v Darl, Lisa ' 81 ▼ ■ Dastugue, Sue ' 84 ■ Daugherty, Candi ' 84 ) Daugherty, Tookie David, Stanley ' 84 David, Teresa ' 81 Davidson, Edwrin ' 81 Davis, Amy ' 84 Davis, Charles ' 83 ftT . 1 Davis, Debbie ' 82 Davis, Dianne ' 82 Davis, Donna ' 82 ..JBt Davis, Elaine ' 84 irm Davis, Elizabeth ' 83 M A Davis, Fredenca ' 84 M . -11 Davis, Grace ' 84 m i Davis, Helen ' 83 M A Davis, Jane ■ flr Davis, Janice ' 81 B bA. Davis, Jerosha ' 83 Davis, Laura ' 83 ip k Davis, Lee Ann ' 84 J r Hl Davis, Margaret ' 82 ■• v.lB| Davis, Mark ' 83 ■ a Davis, Milton ' 81 A ' Davis, M ' lea Am Davis, M ' lou r Davis, Paul ' 81 Davis, Robert ' 82 Davis, Tara ' 84 Davis, Thomas ' 81 ii - ■ Dawkins, Doris ' 81 k3 Dawsey, Johnny ' 84 Dawson, Ginny ' 84 Dawson, Lynn ' 80 Dawson, Paige ' 84 Day, Edward ' 82 m M. 1 Day, Susan ' 81 ■ T ' Day, T. ' 80 W ■= " Dean, Fred ' 81 Dean, Janet ' 84 ' y Dean, John ' 82 K r Dean, Philip ' 81 Debalsi, Tony ' 82 Debardelaben, Lisa ' 80 Debter, Charles ' 81 Deep, Kathy ' 83 Deep, Stephen ' 82 Hr -. ' i Degraffenned, Murray ' 81 ■■L V W De Graw, Barbara ' 81 ifc Delaine, Janet ' 81 Delaney, Keven ' 83 . Delchamp, Carolyn Ji Delchamp, John ' 82 t Deleonard, Joseph ' 82 P •» V Delionback, Elizabeth ' 83 7 Deloach, Amy ' 81 Deloach, Pamela ' 81 n Deming, Herndon ' 82 Dempsey, Ellen ' 81 . k. 1 Denaburg, Ten ' 83 Hk. ' Dendy, Don C B Demetree, Mary ' 81 Denny, James ' 83 mI Denson, Miles ' 83 Denton, Leslie ' 84 Depriest, Lisa ' 82 Class Portraits 459 ramus Deramus, Lisa ' 81 Deramus, Tommy ' 82 Dezenberg, John ' 83 Deuel, Bonnie ' 84 De Vane, Sam ' 81 Devenish, Idana ' 84 Dewitt, Robert Dewitt, Tererence ' 83 Dewine, Mariellan ' 81 Dewine, Thomas ' 84 Dial, Aleize ' 82 Diamond, Susan Dickerschied, Ann ' 82 Dickerson, Ginger ' 82 Dickerson, William Dickert, Sharon ' 83 Dickie, Jean ' 82 Dickinson, Ed ' 81 Dickinson, Yve ' 84 Dicks, Larry ' 82 Diddl, Mary ' 81 Diefendore, Jeannette ' 83 Dietze, David Digiacomo, Ronna ' 82 Dill, Terri ' 84 Diversi, Virginia ' 84 Dinicholas, Matthew ' 82 Dirito, Susan ' 83 Dismukes, Donna ' 82 Dobbs, John ' 81 DoBynes, Aaron Dockery, Deborah ' 83 Docltery, Dee ' 81 Dockery, Sandra ' 83 Dodd, Lori ' 84 Dodson, Cal ' 82 Dodson, Timothy ' 82 Doehring, Elizabeth ' 81 Doehring, Kathleen ' 82 Dohner, Patricia ' 83 D ' olive, Paula ' 82 Dollar, John ' 83 Donnahoo, Dorothy ' 83 Donahoo, Leigh Anne Donahue, Marianne ' 81 Donahue, Pamela ' 81 Donald, Julie ' 81 Donaldson, Michael ' 84 Donaldson, Pam ' 84 Donnell, Sam ' 81 Donovan, Linda ' 81 Dooley, Doug Dorsett, Eddie Dorsey, Agnelo ' 81 Dorsey, Cassandra ' 83 Dortch, Maria ' 82 Dortch, Robert ' 82 Dory, Andrea ' 80 Doss, Ann ' 83 Dougherty, Amy ' 83 Douglas, James ' 83 Dover, James ' 83 Dowdell, Shelia ' 83 Dowdle, Deedie ' 84 Dowdle, Nancy ' 83 Dowdy, Sheree ' 81 Downard, Kelly ' 81 Downey, Tammy ' 81 Downing, Lynn ' 84 Doyle, Curtis ' 82 Drake, Philip ' 81 Drake, Randy ' 81 Draper, Allison ' 82 Draper, Jess ' 81 Dreier, Virginia ' 81 Driggers, Tracey ' 83 Driskill, Greg ' 83 Dryden, Barbara ' 82 Duaybes, Munther ' 82 Dubisar, Toni ' 83 460 Class Portraits Ely Duda, Lauri ' 84 Dudeck, Ion ' 83 Dudeck, Kevin ' 84 Dudley, Sharon ' 82 Duffee, Joseph ' 83 Dugan, Robert ' 84 Duke, Donna ' 80 Duke, Jon ' 82 Dukes, Aller ' 83 Dukes, Laurie ' 83 Dumas, David Duncan, Ernest Duncan, Leigh ' 81 Dunklin, Jim Dunklin, Lynn ' 81 Dunklin, Ronald ' 83 Dunklin, Shirley ' 83 Dunn, James ' 82 Dunn, Jenna ' 82 Dunnan, Alvin ' 83 Dunnigan, Daniel ' 84 Dupree, Ron ' 81 Durant, Jo Ann Dv yer, Lori ' 84 Dye, Sana ' 84 Dyess, Brenda ' 81 Dyess, Ytonna ' 83 Dykes, Ten ' 83 Eads, Robert ' 81 Eady, Judy ' 83 Earnest, Ruby ' 82 Eason, Laura ' 82 Eason, Melessia ' 82 Easterwood, Glenda ' 81 Eastman, Renee ' 83 Eaton, Monica ' 84 Eavly, Michael ' 83 Eby, Cindy ' 82 Echols, Cindy ' 81 Echols, Chuck Echols, Vanessa ' 83 Eckert, Heidi ' 81 Eddins, Charles ' 83 Eddins, Louise ' 83 Eddins, Timothy ' 84 Edelman, Robin ' 84 Edens, Martha ' 81 Edge, Lara ' 82 Edge, Mark ' 82 Edmondson, Margaret ' 82 Edmundson, Jenny ' 83 Edmundson, Susan ' 82 Edwards, Ashley ' 83 Edwards, Larry ' 82 Edwards, Lisa ' 81 Edwards, Scott ' 81 Edwards, Tonya ' 83 Edwards, Wanda ' 83 Elam, Jan ' 81 Ellington, Wendy ' 82 Elliott, Cece Elliott, George ' 81 Elliott, Joyce ' 83 EUiott, Michael ' 82 Elliott, Rene ' 81 Elliott, Suzanne ' 84 Elliott, Thomas ' 83 Ellis, Donald ' 84 Ellis, Duggan ' 82 Ellis, Marvin ' 83 Ellis, Michelle ' 82 Ellis, Robert Ellis, Taylor ' 83 Elmore, Beth ' 84 Elmore, Cathy ' 81 Elmore, Kimberly ' 82 Elmore, Lois ' 83 Elmore, Thomas ' 83 Eittreim, Susan ' 84 Ely, Madelynn ' 81 Class Portraits 461 Emack Emack, James ' 82 Erabley, Leigh ' 82 Emerson, Andy ' 84 Emmet, Daisy ' 84 Emmos, Lisa ' 82 Engelhart, Susan ' 82 England, Stanley ' 81 Engle, George ' 81 Engle, Randy ' 81 Englett, Elizabeth ' 82 English, Nancy ' 82 Ennis, Simmons ' 82 Ennis, William ' 82 Epperson, Greg ' 84 Epstein, Susan ' 84 Erb, Charles ' 82 Ernest, Michael ' 83 Erwin, Lawrence grad Erwin, Melissa ' 84 Espy, Jami ' 83 Essex, Anita ' 82 Esslinger, Tim ' 82 Essman, Lane ' 83 Estes, John ' 81 Estes, Walton ' 81 Estroff, Sara ' 84 Etheredge, Tina ' 84 Ethridge, Cynthia ' 81 Ethridge, Greg ' 83 Eubanks, Cyndy ' 83 Eubanks, Kathryn ' 84 Eubanks, Teresa ' 83 Eubanks, William ' 81 Eubanks, Yolanda ' 83 Evans, David ' 83 Evans, David ' 83 Evans, James ' 82 Evans, Jill ' 84 Evans, Joseph ' 84 Evans, Linda ' 83 Evans, Marsha ' 82 Everett, Donna ' 81 Ewing, Lisa ' 83 Eyster, Margaret ' 84 Ezell, leif ' 81 Ezell, Sandra ' 83 Faas, Debra ' 81 Fagerlie, Michael ' 81 Fail, Randy ' 83 Fairbrother, Karen ' 82 Fairley, Janella ' 83 Falkner, Jim ' 83 Falls, Marsha ' 83 Falls, Stasha ' 82 Farahami, Mehrdad ' 81 Farish, Angela ' 83 Farkouh, Salim ' 82 Farkouh, Samir ' 83 Farr, Chuck ' 81 Farr, Cornelia ' 81 Farr, Keith ' 83 Farris, Dede ' 84 Fasholz, Laura ' 84 Faulkner, Genie ' 82 Faulkner, Lisa ' 84 Faust, Dixie ' 84 Favrot, Semmes ' 82 Fay, Tim ' 82 Fazeli, Mohammad grad Feaga, Richard ' 83 Feagin, Susanne ' 82 Feddeler, Phyllis ' 83 Feigelson, Sandra ' 83 Feinberg, Denise ' 83 Feinstein, Sharon ' 82 Felder, Ann ' 81 Feltus, Ginny ' 84 Fennell, Barbara ' 82 Ferguson, Alice ' 81 Ferguson, Cynthia ' 84 462 Class Portraits Ferguson, Donald ' 83 Ferguson, Matt ' 83 Ferlisi, Sam ' 83 Fickling, Leslie ' 84 Field, Richard ' 82 Field, Robert ' 84 Fields, Jane ' 82 Fields, Rodney ' 84 Fikes, Lex ' 8 1 FiUedge, PaHi ' 81 Finch, Kenneth ' 82 Finch, Rebecca ' 81 Fincher, Mike ' 83 Findlay, Elizabeth ' 83 Finegan, Diane ' 84 Fink, Julia ' 84 Fink, Marc ' 83 Finley, Sara ' 83 Finnell, Mary ' 81 Fisel, David ' 83 Fish, Lynn ' 83 Fisher, William ' 82 Fiske, Michael ' 83 Fitts, Joseph ' 82 Fitts, Travis ' 83 Fitzgerald, Paula ' 83 Fitzgibbon, John ' 82 Fleece, Randall ' 83 Fleisher, Keith ' 84 Fleming, Mark ' 81 Fletcher, Charlotte ' 83 Fletcher, Deborah ' 82 Flowers, Brenda ' 82 Flowers, Gregory Flowers, James ' 81 Flowers, Kirk ' 81 Flowers, Marie ' 83 Floyd, Natahe ' 82 Foarde, Katie ' 82 Fogel, Randi ' 82 Foley, Elizabeth ' i Folk, Michael ' 82 Folmar, Jon ' 83 Foote, Susan ' 84 Forbes, Carol ' 82 Forbes, Dale ' 82 Ford, Lybrease ' 81 Ford, Melissa ' 81 Ford, Natalie ' 81 Ford, Renee ' 83 Ford, Toni ' 84 Forehand, Nina ' 82 Forehand, Tami ' 81 Foreman, Clay ' 84 Forrester, Cynfhia ' 83 Foss, Arne ' 81 Foster, Barbara ' 8 1 Foster, Dottie ' 84 Foster, Patty ' 81 Foster, Peggy ' 84 Fountain, Kimberly ' 83 Fowler, Charlotte ' 83 Fowler, James ' 83 Fowler, Lisa ' 83 Fowler, Laura ' 83 Fowler, Michael ' 84 Fowler, Rhonda ' 84 Fowler, Tracy ' 81 Fowler, Troy ' 84 Foy, Ann Saxon ' 84 Fraley, Robert ' 82 Francis, Lucinda grad Franco, Alan ' 84 Franklin, Carter ' 81 Franklin, Kay ' 81 Franklin, Lizabeth ' 81 Franks, Denise ' 83 Franks, Lessie ' 83 Franks, Lynn ' 83 Frazier, Donald ' 81 Class Portraits 463 Frazier, Gregory ' 8 4 Frazier, Johnny ' 81 Frazier, Tammy ' 82 Frazer, Nimrod ' 81 Fredd, Chardell ' 84 Free, Lynn ' 84 Freeman, Freddie ' 81 Freeman, Lisa ' 81 Freeman, Laurie ' 84 Freeman, Mark ' 83 Freeman, Myron ' 81 Freeman, Stephen ' 83 Freeman, ' Theodore Freibaum, Gary Freibaura, Russell ' 84 Frieboti, Allison ' 81 Freihofer, Walters ' 83 Frew, Anne Frey, Marie ' 82 Frickie, Renee ' 83 Friday, Lisa ' 83 Fritz, Joel ' 83 Frix, Jeff ' 82 Frost, George ' 84 Frye, Angela ' 8 1 Fryman, Caroline ' 82 Fuget, David ' 82 Fuller, Charlene ' 82 Fuller, Mark FuUilave, Carol ' 82 Fulton, Susan ' 83 Funderburk, Kim ' 84 Gaffin, Dee ' 82 Gafford, Nancy ' 82 Gagliano, Rosemary ' 83 Gaines, Beth ' 83 Gallagher, Debra ' 81 Gallups, Susie ' 84 Gamble, Boozer ' 84 Gamble, Diane ' 82 Gamble, John ' 81 Gamble, Lagarette ' 84 Gamble, Mark ' 82 Gambrell, Donna ' 81 Gambrill, Troy Gandy, Douglas ' 82 Ganly, Lisa ' 84 Gann, Terry ' 82 Ganus, Jacqueline ' 84 Garcia, Alejandre ' 84 Gardiner, John Gargus, Beverly ' 81 Garing, Paul ' 83 Garner, Mark Garner, Rob ' 81 Garner, William ' 81 Garnet, Garry ' 82 Garney, Karen ' 83 Garrett, Danny Garrison, James ' 81 Garstelki, David ' 84 Gary, Sonya ' 82 Gaskell, Lauri ' 83 Gates, James ' 81 Gates, Tami ' 82 Gatson, Karen ' 84 Gattozzi, Joe ' 81 Gayle, David ' 84 Geer, Herbert ' 81 Geer, John ' 83 Geer, Jonathan ' 82 Geer, Ronald ' 84 Geiger, Ralph ' 83 Genter, Mike ' 81 Gentry, John ' 84 Gentry, Leslie ' 81 George, Carla ' 82 Geren, Jill Gerlock, Jeff GianoHi, Anne ' 81 464 Class Portraits Graddy Gibbs, Beth ' 84 Gibbs, Max Gibbs, Roger ' 83 Gibson, Debbie ' 81 Gibson, Montea ' 83 Gil, Mario ' 84 Gilbert, Ann Mane ' 83 Gilbert, Debbie ' 82 Gilchrist, James ' 84 Gilchrist, Warren ' 84 Gill, Andrew ' 84 Gill, Carrie GUI, Kelley ' 84 Gill, Robert ' 82 Gillespy, Sharp Gillette, Sarah ' 84 Gilliland, Clair ' 82 GiUis, Suzy ' 82 Gillispie, Paula ' 84 Gilmer, Walter ' 83 Gilmore, Scott ' 83 Giovanetti, August ' 82 Givhan, Nene ' 84 Givhan, William ' 83 Glasgow, Jennie ' 82 Glaser, Jeanine ' 81 Glass, Kenneth ' 83 Glass, Larry ' 84 Glaze, Ellyn ' 84 Glaze, Misty ' 83 Godbee, Tracy Godsey, Mike ' 81 Godsey, Susan ' 81 Godwin, Jack Goeres, David ' 82 Goetz, Susie ' 81 Gojoza, Carol Goldberg, Judy ' 81 Goldberg, Vicky ' 82 Goldman, Lorraine ' 83 Goldman, Stacie ' 84 Goldschmid, Libby Goldstein, Candy Goldstein, Daryl Goldstein, Wendy Goldthnp, Michael ' 83 Golightly, Anne ' 81 Gallop, Leslie ' 84 Golothwaite, Alford 82 Golson, Paul ' 82 Goodale, Beverly ' 81 Goode, Cindy ' 81 Goode, Jennifer ' 82 Goodner, Cecilia Goodroe, Elaine ' 84 Goodsell, Melinda ' 83 Goodson, Bobby ' 84 Goodson, Cindy Goodson, John Goodson, Leslie ' 84 Goodson, Richard ' 82 Goodwin, Denise ' 82 Goodwin, Vicki ' 81 Goodwyn, Philip ' 84 Goodwyn, Robert ' 82 Goral, Mike ' 83 Gordon, Catherine ' 82 Gordon, Julie ' 84 Gordon, Tee ' 81 Gore, Cassandra ' 81 Goree, Gigi ' 83 Gorrie, Ellen Gotlieb, Jay ' 82 Gould, Elizabeth Gould, Lee ' 82 Grabowski, Brian ' 81 Grace, John ' 84 Grace, Tonjula ' 84 Graddy, Carolyn ' 83 Graddy, James ' 81 Class Portraits 465 Graft on Grafton, Richard ' 82 Gragg, Lisa ' 83 Graham, David ' 82 Graham, Ernie ' 83 Graham, Frederick Graham, Julie ' 83 Graham, Kelley ' 84 Graham, Lynn ' 82 Graham, Patricia grad. Graham, Shane ' 84 Graham, Suzie ' 82 Graham, Walter Granger, Montgomery ' 84 Granie, Ricardo ' 81 Grant, Stella ' 81 Granum, Lynne ' 83 Graves, Allison Graves, Greg ' 82 Graves, Karen ' 84 Gray, Francis ' 81 Gray, James ' 82 Gray, Kathy ' 82 Gray, Lynne Gray, Mary ' 81 Gray, Pamela ' 84 Gray, Richard ' 82 Gray, Ronald ' 81 Gray, Scott ' 84 Gray, Thomas ' 82 Graycareh, Nina Green, David ' 82 Green, Donna ' 82 Green, Elizabeth ' 82 Green, Jacqueline ' 82 Green, Janet ' 84 Green, Judy Green, Karen ' 84 Green, Kim Green, Leila ' 81 Green, Marcy ' 84 Green, Michael ' 82 Green, Natalie ' 84 Green, Wayne ' 81 Greenberg, Deborah ' 81 Greenhill, Jack ' 81 Greenhill, Randy ' 84 Greenlee, Patricia ' 81 Greenley, Carla Green wald, Robert ' 81 Greer, Lorrie ' 83 Greer, Tina ' 84 Gregg, Ellen ' 82 Gregory, Debbie ' 83 Gregory, Doug ' 83 Gregory, Karen ' 84 Gregory, Patricia ' 84 Greiner, Denise ' 84 Gresham, Courtney ' 83 Gressang, Daniel ' 82 Grice, Lorraine ' 83 Grider, Lisa Griffin, Elizabeth ' 83 Griifin, Gloria ' 81 Griffin, Joe ' 81 Griffin, Jonie ' 82 Griffin, Kenneth ' 80 Griffin, Mary ' 81 Griffin, Tommie ' 81 Griffith, Cherie ' 81 Griggers, Leighton ' 81 Grimes, Candace ' 82 Grimes, Gigi ' 84 Grimes, Tereasa ' 84 Grimsley, Linda ' 84 Grimsley, Lorianna ' 84 Grisham, Sandra ' 81 Grizzard, Sheila ' 83 Grodner, Kenny ' 81 Groesser, Holly ' 84 Gross, Charles ' 82 466 Class Portraits Hamaker Gross, Lori ' 82 Grove, Mary ' 82 Groves, Karen ' 81 Grubbs, Shelia ' 81 Gruenvtfald, Kathy ' 83 Grumbein, Timothy ' 84 Gudger, Laura ' 84 Guenther. Paul ' 83 Guidy, Deborah Guillebeau, Cynthia grad. Guindon, Edward ' 83 Gullahorn, John ' 83 Gullahorn, Amanda ' 82 Gulledge, Gina ' 82 Gulletl, William ' 83 Gunn, Beth ' 84 Gunn, Jacquelirxe ' 84 Gunn, lacquehne ' 84 Gunn, Shirley ' 84 Gunnells, James ' 81 Gunnells, Stephen ' 83 Gunter, Michael ' 83 Gup, Nancy ' 83 Gustafson, Ann ' 84 Gustafson, Lars ' 84 Gustafson, Robert ' 81 Gustaue, James Guthman, William ' 82 Guthrie, Darla Guthrie, Nina ' 82 Guyton, Gigi ' 83 Guylon, Jeff ' 83 Guzzo, Lisa ' 81 Gwin, Marsha ' 81 Haas, Kathleen ' 81 Hadley, Cynthia ' 81 Haedicke, Anne ' 81 Hagan, Amy Hagan, Karen ' 81 Hagefstration, John ' 83 Hagerman, Janine Hagerty, Evelyn ' 82 Hagerty, Jerry ' 84 Hagood, Lane ' 83 Hahn, Amy Haigler, Christopher ' 81 Hailey, Joseph ' 83 Halbert, John ' 84 Hale, Dai ' 83 Hale, Dianne ' 82 Hale, Karol ' 83 Hale, Ree Hale, Sally ' 84 Hales, Lauren ' 82 Haley, PhyUis ' 81 Hall, Beth ' 83 Hall, Elizabeth Hall, Eva ' 81 Hall, Gerry ' 81 Hall, Howard ' 82 Hall, James ' 81 Hall, Jill ' 84 Hall, John ' 84 Hall, John ' 84 Hall, Julie Hall, Kathy ' 82 Leland ' 84 Melanie ' 83 Sam Sharon ' 83 Hall, Steven 81 Hall, Sue H. Hall, Hall, Hall, Hall, Susan ' 81 Halliday, Dorothy ' 84 Hallinon, Nicole ' 84 Hallman, Donald ' 83 Hallman, Lavondra ' 82 Hallmark, Dean ' 83 Halslip, Anita ' 82 Hamaker, Gregory ' 81 Class Portraits 467 Hamilton Hamilton, David ' 82 Hamilton, Dwayne ' 81 Hamilton, Isabel ' 82 Hamilton, Janice ' 82 Hamilton, Layne ' 81 Hamilton, Marcia ' 84 Haraiter, Elizabeth ' 81 Hamiter, Lester ' 84 Hamlin, Jessica ' 82 Hamm, Richard ' 83 Hammett, Kathy ' 80 Hammett, Kelly ' 84 Hammond, John ' 83 Hammond, Lee ' 82 Hammonds, Jayda ' 81 Hamner, Kim brough ' 83 Hanrxner, Laura Hamner, Martin ' 84 Hampton, Phyllis ' 81 Hamrick, Rodney ' 84 Hanan, Jodi ' 84 Hand, Marleah ' 82 Hand, Mas grad Hand, Scott Hand, Vicki ' 82 Handley, Rosa ' 82 Handley, William ' 84 Handy, Cynthia Handy, Victoria ' 82 Hannah, Donna Hansen, Kurt ' 81 Hansen, Randolph ' 84 Harbin, Lana ' 82 Harbison, Johnny ' 82 Hardcastle, Beth ' 83 Harden, Alford ' 81 Harder, Brian Hardin, Yvetta ' 83 Hardman, Anne ' 83 Hardwick, Amy ' 81 Hardy, John ' 81 Hardy.Kay ' 83 Hardy, Leigh Anne ' 83 Hargrove, Bonnie ' 83 Hargrove, Catherine ' 84 Hargrove, Tammy ' 84 Harhan, Patrick ' 81 Harkins, Dana ' 81 Harkins, John ' 81 Harkness, Jenny ' 82 Harless, Evelyn ' 83 Harmon, Jim Harmon, Paula ' 82 Harper, Claudia ' 82 Harper, Jaraes ' 82 Harper, John ' 82 Harper, John ' 82 H arper, Mark ' 82 Harrell, Benita ' 82 Harrell, Donald ' 81 Harrell, Renita ' 82 Harris, Angie ' 84 Harris, Cathy ' 83 Harris, Cathy ' 82 Harris, Cindy ' 83 Harris, Donna ' 84 Harris, Greg ' 83 Harris, Hope ' 83 Harris, Hugh ' 82 Harris, Jane ' 84 Harris, Jewel Harris, Laurie ' 81 Harris, Leesa Harris, Leisah Harris, Lori ' 84 Harris, Marion ' 81 Harris, Patricia ' 82 Harris, Rodney ' 82 Harris, Sheryl ' 82 Harris, Sue ' 84 468 Class Portraits I Herndon Harris, Tim Harris, William ' 82 Harris, William ' 81 Harrison, Barbara ' 84 Harrison, Daniel ' 82 Harrison, Leigh ' 83 Harrison, Stephen ' 81 Hart, William ' 82 Hartley, Ruth ' 82 Hartley, Steven ' 82 Hartraan, James ' 83 Hartmann, Ronald ' 81 Harlsfield, Teresa ' 83 Hartson, Betsy ' 82 Harvey, Harold ' 83 Harvey, Jeff ' 83 Harwell, Sharon ' 82 Harwood, Jan ' 84 Harwrood, Robert ' 82 Hash, Gregory ' 82 Haslinger, Ferdinand ' £ Hasser, Timmy ' 81 Hasting, Justin ' 80 Hastings, John ' 82 Hastings, Tara ' 84 Hataway, Tanya ' 82 Hatcher, Greg ' 82 Hatcher, Murray ' 82 Hatton, Beverly ' 81 Haubein, Cindy ' 84 Hauck, Denise ' 83 Haugen, Willis ' 82 Haught, Michael ' 81 Hauser, Lin ' 81 Hawk, Sandra ' 81 Hawkins, Cindy ' 82 Hawkins, Kerry ' 84 Hawkins, Ronald ' 81 Hayes, Brenda ' 81 Hayes, Jeffrey ' 84 Hayes, Mavis ' 84 Haynes, Tracy ' 84 Haynes, William ' 84 Haynes, Yvonne ' 82 Hays, John ' 81 Hayshp, Vic ' 81 Hayswith, Mary Beth ' 84 Hazen, Lisa ' 81 Haznedar, Binnur ' 81 Head. Knsti ' 84 Head, Leslie ' 82 Head, Susan ' 83 Heald, Walter ' 84 Heaps, Jana ' 82 Heffernan, Anne Hegar, Janet ' 82 Heinzelmann, Eric ' 81 Helf, Kimberly ' 84 Helms, Coby ' 82 Helton, Gilda ' 81 Helton, Les ' 83 Henderson, Gary ' 82 Henderson, Josuahua ' 82 Henckell, Charles ' 82 Hendricks, Douglas grad. Hendris, John ' 81 Hendnx, Patti ' 81 Henley, Gloria ' 81 Henley, Rebecca ' 81 Hennigan, Mary ' 81 Henrikson, Karen ' 81 Henry, Brian ' 81 Henry, Dave Henry, John ' 84 Henry, Natiallie ' 81 Henry, Steven grad Hensley, Barbara ' 84 Henson, Deanna ' 82 Herden, Ralph ' 82 Herndon, Deborah ' 82 Class Portraits 469 Herndon Herndon, James ' 81 Herndon, John ' 81 Herren, Dawn ' 82 Herrin, Suzanne ' 84 Herring, Allison ' 82 Herring, Dave ' 82 Herring, Evan ' 82 Herring, Jim ' 83 Herring, Kyle ' 82 Herring, Thomas ' 84 Herron, Kenneth ' 83 Herron, Wanda ' 83 Heske, John ' 83 Hess, Sharon ' 83 Hess, William ' 83 Hesier, Roland ' 82 Hester, Troy ' 83 Hetherington, Mary ' 81 Hetiinger, Neal grad. Heyman, Gregory ' 83 Hickman, Mark ' 83 Hickman, Sheilah ' 82 Hicks, Holli ' 82 Higgins, Alan ' 82 Highfield, Bart ' 83 Hill, Carol ' 84 Hill, Christopher ' 84 Hill, Craig ' 82 Hill, Deborah ' 82 Hill, Leesa 82 Hill, Mark ' 83 Hill, Michael, grad Hill, Michael ' 83 Hill, Scott ' 83 Hill, Shelia ' 84 HiUey, John ' 84 Hillyer, Haywood ' 84 Hilson, Mark ' 83 Himms, Abdal Karim ' 84 Hines, Gloria ' 84 Hinesley, Robert ' 83 Hinson, Larry ' 81 Hinson, Nancy ' 82 Hinson, Rhonda ' 81 Hinton, Anne ' 82 Hirsberg, David ' 84 Hitson, Mary ' 84 Hive, Butler 81 Hnatkow, Natalie ' 82 Hoadley, Bruce ' 81 Hoadley, Christine ' 82 Hoard, Jennifer ' 82 Hobbs, David ' 82 Hobson, Glen ' 83 Hodges, David ' 84 Hodges, Lisa ' 83 Hodgson, Philip ' 82 Hodnett, Kenneth ' 81 Hoekenga, Steve ' 81 Hoffman, Gregory ' 82 Hogan, Robert ' 84 Hogg, David ' 83 Hoggle, Thomas ' 82 Hoggle, Vickie ' 84 Holcomb, Cheryl ' 82 Holcomb, Vicki ' 81 Holcombe, Donna ' 84 Holdsambeck, Joey ' 82 HoUaday, Clay ' 84 Holland, Edward ' 81 Holland, Hal ' 82 Holland, Tern ' 84 Holland, Toy ' 81 Holley, Cecil ' 83 Holley, Mark ' 83 Holliday, Julie ' 82 Holhs, Ann ' 81 HoUis, Daniel ' 83 HoUon, Susan ' 83 HoUoway, Angela ' 82 47 Class Portraits I Hudson Class Portraits 471 Hudson Hudson, James ' 83 Hudson, Lisa ' 84 Hudson, Randy ' 81 Hudson, Susan ' 82 HuHaker, Alice ' 83 Huifman, Darlene ' 82 Huffman, Janice ' 82 Huffstuller, Laura ' 82 Huggins, Marguerite ' 82 Huggins, Van ' 84 Hughes, Bridget ' 84 Hughes, Cassandra ' 84 Hug hes, Cynthia ' 81 Hughes, Cynthia ' 81 Hughes, Richard ' 81 Hughes, Sandy ' 83 Hughes, Susan ' 81 Hughett, David ' 82 Hughey, Tiramy ' 83 Hughley, Brenda ' 84 Hughston, Phillip ' 84 Hughston, Ronald ' 82 Huie, Jim ' 84 Huie, Tammye ' 82 Hull, Ledare ' 84 Hulsey, Douglas ' 84 Humphreys, Louise ' 84 Humphries, Karen ' 83 Humphries, Lisa ' 84 Hundley, Eleanor ' 82 Hundley, Greg ' 84 Hundley, Lynn ' 83 Hundley, Mary ' 82 Hunold, Kathryn ' 81 Hunt, Carl ' 82 Hunt, Joseph ' 83 Hunter, Greg ' 82 Hunter, Laurie ' 82 Hunter, Suzanne ' 83 Hurd, Iris ' 84 Hurley, Beth ' 82 Hurley, Lee ' 82 Hurley, Sharon ' 82 Hurst, Carol ' 83 Huston, William ' 81 Hutchings, Tracey Hutchinson, AI ' 82 Hutchinson, John ' 82 Hutchinson, Neal ' 84 Hutto, Teresa ' 84 Hutto, William ' 82 Hutton, Denise ' 82 Hutton, Laura ' 81 Hyatt, Kelly ' 83 Hyche, Jeff ' 82 Hyde, Pam ' 82 Hymer, David ' 81 Ifshin, Karen ' 84 Inglis, Amy ' 81 Inglis, Gretchen ' 83 Ingram, Barry ' 83 Ingram, John ' 83 Ingram, Keith ' 83 Ingram, Mark ' 83 Ingram, Paula ' 81 Ingra, Stephanie ' 84 Ingram, Susan ' 82 Ingrim, Cindy ' 84 Ireland, Kathleen ' 81 Irvin, Susan ' 83 Isbell, Leslie ' 84 Ishii, Helen ' 81 Isphording, Kirsten ' 84 Israel, Nancy ' 83 Ivey, Katherine ' 84 Ivy, Anthony ' 83 labali, Fawaz ' 81 Jackson, Alison ' 81 Jackson, Ben ' 82 Jackson, Cassandra ' 81 47 2 Class Portraits I Johnson Jackson, Cecilia ' 81 Jackson, Douglas ' 81 Jackson, Edward Jackson, Jeanine ' 83 Jackson, Jennifer ' 84 Jackson, Johnny ' 81 Jackson, Kelly ' 82 Jackson, Maria ' 83 Jackson, Marian ' 81 Jackson, Nancy ' 81 Jackson, Phyllis ' 82 Jackson, Reginald ' 83 Jackson, Tammy ' 81 Jackson, Thomas grad- Jackson, Vicki ' 83 Jacobs, Mark ' 82 Jacobs, Sandra ' 83 Jacobson, Jay ' 83 Jacobson, Jennifer ' 82 James, Alan ' 82 James, David ' 83 James, Jared ' 82 James, Loretta ' 83 James, Lynn ' 82 Jan es, Jeri ' 84 James, Vance ' 82 Jann, Donald ' 84 Jarrard, Angela Jarrell, Knsty ' 81 Jarvis, Tracy ' 81 Jason, Paula ' 83 Jayroe, Janet ' 84 Jeffares, Stuart ' 84 Jeffcoat, Jeff ' 84 Jeifcoat, Sharon Jefferson, John ' 84 Jeffreys, Kim ' 84 Jeffries, William ' 82 Jemison, Anthony Jenkins, Alan ' 82 Jenkins, Carla ' 84 Jenkins, Dennis ' 84 Jenkins, Derek ' 84 Jenkins, Jan Jenkins, Marche ' 83 Jennings, Greg Jennings, Pamela ' 81 Jennings, Susan ' 83 Jennings, Willian: ' 81 Jensen, Mark ' 81 Jernigan, Ann Jernigan, Thomas ' 81 Jermyn, Laura ' 81 Jermun, Leah ' 84 Jess, Larry ' 81 Jessick, Dorian ' 84 Jesup, Joseph ' 84 Jetton, Janice ' 81 Jetton, Suzanne ' 84 Jines, Samir ' 80 Jimmerson, Denice ' 84 Joffnan, David ' 81 Johns, Garye ' 81 Johns, Pamela ' 81 Johnson, Ann ' 84 Johnson, Ardell ' 82 Johnson, Aubrey ' 84 Johnson, Barbara ' 81 Johnson, Belona ' 83 Johnson, Christi ' 81 Johnson, Elizabeth ' 83 Johnson, Elizabeth ' 83 Johnson, Gwynne ' 83 Johnson, Heather ' 84 Johnson, Jessice ' 83 Johnson, Joey ' 84 Johnson, John Johnson, Levather ' 84 Johnson, Leisha ' 83 Johnson, Margaret ' 83 Class Portraits 47 3 New Housing Anew type of student housing other than dorms or apartment living is available for University students. The new housing is provided by the four language houses: German, Russian, French, and Spanish. They are all located on Bryce Lawn. Students involved in learning one of the four languages are given the opportunity to live in an envi- ronment where their particular culture and language is represented. The language is spoken most of the time at the house. This promoted the learning and speaking of the language which is the main function of the houses. The houses also have a secondary pur- pose of providing language clubs with a place to meet and have parties. Residents are chosen on the basis of their interest in the language, their level of proficiency and their academic strength. Owned by University Housing, students pay rent through the housing office. Life at the language house is co-educational. Both men and women live there. The oldest of the language houses and the pioneer for the development of the oth- er three, is the German House which has nine residents. Ernst Kriestmann is director and coordinated many of the house activi- ties, as well as serving as a model for cor- rect conversational German. Karen Wheaton, a resident of the Ger- man House, said members of the German Club have the opportunity to talk in Ger- man about Germany, about themselves and any topic that interests them. Under the direction of Peter Cobin, in- structor of Russian and German, Russian students spend leisurly time playing Rus- sian Scrabble and recently completed a Russian Monopoly Board. Last fall, three Russian geologists visited the campus and were entertained at the Russian House. Al- though presently condemned, the residents are looking for another house. According to John Austin, who has stud- ied the language for 20 years, the task of speaking Russian conversationally at the house is quite difficult because of the complex and unique character of the lan- guage. Last spring marked the opening of the French House. According to Kathy Kelton, a former resident of " La Maison Francaise, " the French House, a dinner is held once a week where only French is supposed to be spoken. During the rest of the week, French is spoken about half the time, according to Chantal Philippon, director of the house. Philippon coordinated the French Club. He directed the French House at Wake Forest University before coming to the University of Alabama. The youngest of the language houses is the Spanish House. This has been its first full year of operation. A couple from Honduras direct the house which has three residents. The Spanish Club hold its meetings there. Sara Weakley, a resident of the Spanish House said the house is open to people who need help in Spanish or want to speak the language. One year of a language or a two year equivalent from high school is required for residency. Other requirements include a 1.0 overall grade point average and a 2.0 grade point average in the language. The student must also submit an application to a committee of professors the language de- partment. This committee holds meeting to select the residents and generally runs the houses. — Kim Norris Students interested in the Spanish culture n: eet to talk and watch a movie on some aspect of the Spanish culture. 47 4 Feature Members of the French House relax and Those students interested in the Russian talk after the French House Christmas par- culture enjoy a meal together. Members of ty. the Russian House also enjoy games such as Russian Scrabble. Feature 47 5 Johnson Johnson, Mari ' 83 Johnson, Marion ' 83 Johnson, Ralph ' 81 Johnson, Rhonda Johnson, Rosalyn Johnson, Susan Johnson, Todd ' 83 Johnson, Vicky Johnson, Wondy ' 83 Johnston, Gregory ' 81 Johnston, Joseph ' 81 Johnston, Theresia ' 81 Joiner, Aaron ' 81 Joiner, Anthony ' 82 Joiner, Beth ' 81 Joke, Kathy Jolly, Carol ' 84 Jones, Amos ' 81 Jones, Angela ' 81 Jones, Beth ' 81 Jones, Brock ' 80 Jones, Chris ' 84 Jones, Connie Jones, Debra ' 83 Jones, Frances ' 84 Jones, George Jones, Gretchen ' 84 Jones, Gorman ' 81 Jones, James ' 81 Jones, James ' 82 Jones, James ' 84 Jones, Jeff ' 83 Jones, Jeffrey ' 82 Jones, Judy ' 84 Jones, Julie ' 82 Jones, Karen ' 83 Jones, Karen ' 84 Jones, Keith ' 84 Jones, Keith ' 82 Jones, Keith ' 82 Jones, Kendra ' 84 Jones, Kennedy ' 83 Jones, Kervin ' 81 Jones, Kimberly ' 82 Jones, Lee ' 82 Jones, Lenee ' 83 Jones, Lisa ' 83 Jones, Lydia ' 83 Jones, Margaret ' 84 Jones, Michael ' 82 Jones, Otha ' 81 Jones, Pamela ' 82 Jones, Rannell ' 81 Jones, Robert ' 81 Jones, Robert ' 83 Jones, Stephen ' 84 Jones, Susan ' 80 Jones, Suzanne ' 83 Jones, Tana Jones, Terri ' 84 Jones, Wanda ' 82 Jones, Wilborn ' 82 Jones, Yoga ' 82 Jordan, Anita ' 83 Jordan, Christine ' 83 Jordan, David ' 82 Jordan, Donald ' 84 Jordan, Garrett ' 81 Jordan, James ' 81 Jordan, James ' 83 Jordan, Jerri ' 81 Jordan, Sherri ' 84 Jordan, Taniara ' 82 Jordan, Wallace Jordan, Wanda ' 81 Jorgensen, Beth ' 83 Jorgensen, Lauren ' 83 Joseph, Jennifer ' 84 Josey, Gregg Josey, Jan ' 82 47 6 Class Portraits Kimbrough Judge, Steven ' 81 lumper, Lisa ' 81 Jupiter, Ellen ' 82 Jurenko, Carole ' 84 Jurgielerwicz, Christopher ' 81 Kacmarynski, Patricia ' 84 Kahn, Deborah ' 81 Kalinowsky, Steven ' 84 Kalon, Kollie ' 84 Kan, David ' 84 Kane, Toni ' 82 Kann, Roberl ' 82 Kaplan, Lisa ' 84 Kaplan, Vicki ' 82 Karr, Jill ' 84 Karson, Jack ' 82 Karst, Gretchen ' 84 Karst, Jacqueline ' 82 Kasten, Lawrence ' 83 Kaup, Pamela ' 83 Kavanaugh, Kelly ' 83 Kavenagh, Bruce ' 82 Kaylor, Dawn ' 84 Kearney, Michael ' 83 Keathley, David ' 82 Keating, Thomas Keel, Allan Keener, Elise ' 84 Keith, Gregory Keith, Yvonne Kelley, Camille ' 83 Kelley, James Kelley, Jennie ' 84 Kelley, Joan Kelley, Katrina ' 84 Kelley, Kris ' 81 Kelley, Leigh ' 83 Kelley, Maureen ' 83 Kelley, Patricia ' 83 Kelly, Catherine ' 84 Kelly, Joe ' 83 Kelly, Kim ' 84 Kellum, Beth ' 81 Kelton, Katherine ' 82 Kemp, Alfano ' 82 Kemp, Jan Kemp, Jay ' 82 Kendall, Jane ' 81 Kendrick, Kirk ' 83 Kennedy, Donna ' 81 Kennedy, Jim ' 82 Kennedy, Patricia ' 82 Kennemer, Kevin ' 83 Kernohan, Eleanor ' 82 Kerr, Robert ' 81 Kessinger, Deb ' 81 Kessinger, Dee ' 81 KhaUUan, Abby ' 81 Khoogar, Ahmad ' 81 Khoogar, Gholamreza ' 81 Kicker, Darrell ' 82 Kiel, Verlon ' 82 Kieran, Susan ' 84 Kilborn, Abby Kilduff, James ' 81 Kilgore, Holly Kilgroe, Kenneth ' 81 Killen, Mike Killette, Laura ' 81 Killgore, Steven Killingsworth, Donna ' 81 Killough, Steven ' 82 Kilpatrick, Alan ' 80 Kilpatrick, Amy ' 81 Kilpatrick, Suzy ' 81 Kimball, Susan ' 84 Kimberly, David ' 81 Kimbrough, Hal ' 83 Kimbrough, Jessica Kimbrough, Raymond ' 1 Class Portraits 4 7 7 Kimerling Kimerling, David ' 82 Kinard, Elizabeth ' 82 King, Alan ' 83 King, Carol ' 82 King, David ' 84 King, Jane ' 82 King, Kelly ' 82 King, Margaret ' 84 King, Mark ' 81 King, Mark ' 83 King, Michael ' 80 King, Patricia ' 84 King, Rebecca ' 83 King, Rob ' 80 King, Robert ' 82 King, Tammy ' 81 King, Tim ' 84 King, Wendy Kingery, Mich ael ' 84 Kingsmore, Richard ' 81 Kirk, Shan ' 82 Kirkham, Dawn ' 84 Kirkham, Laura ' 82 Kirkland, Jan ' 83 Kirkland, Karen ' 84 Kirkland, Kenyon ' 82 Kirkland, Kimberly Kirkman, Edric ' 82 Kirkpatrick, James ' 83 Kirkpatrick, Patrick ' 84 Kirkpatrick, Richard ' 84 Kirksey, Robert ' 81 Kirkwood, Carolyn ' 83 Kissel, James ' 83 Kitchin, Jean Kitchin, Stacy ' 84 Kitlrell, Lynn ' 81 Klaasse, Margaret ' 84 Klaproth, Deborah ' 81 Kleckner, Patricia ' 83 Klicker, Glenn ' 82 Klingenbeck, Debbie ' 82 Klonaris, Kim ' 80 Knight, Carla ' 84 Knight, Charles Knight, Kenneth ' 82 Knowles, Cowin ' 82 Knowles, Frank ' 82 Knowles, Judy ' 8 2 Knowles, Lynn ' 83 Knox, Wendy ' 81 Kocer, Daniel ' 83 Kohn, Linda ' 83 Koinig, Katharine ' 81 KoUmorgen, Julie ' 82 Koplon, Scott ' 83 Koon, Gerald ' 82 Koon, Merry Kovacs, Tawania ' 84 Kovakas, James ' 82 Kracke, Alice ' 83 Kramer, Elizabeth ' 83 Krause, Marcus ' 83 Kresal, Wanda ' 81 Krupinski, Tanr my ' 83 Krys, Alan ' 83 Krys, Penny Kuehner, Cynthia ' 81 Kuhn, Kathy ' 82 Kulas, Karen Kulos, Kathy ' 83 Kurtz, Laurel ' 83 Kuykendall, Wendy ' 83 Kwasnik, Robert Kyle, Andrew ' 81 Labovitz, Neai Lackey, Mary ' 81 Lacock, Ann ' 81 Lacorabe, Sherrie ' 83 Lade, Karyn ' 84 478 Class Portraits I Laflore, Margaret ' 82 Laird, Joel ' 83 Lake, Ronald ' 82 Lake, Valerie ' 84 Lakeman, Kirk ' 82 Lambdin, Michael ' 83 Lamberth, Brooks ' 83 Lambeth, Genie ' 84 Lambeth, Sonya ' 83 Laraon, Carolyn ' 82 Lamdi, Angeles ' 81 La Munyon, Myra Jo ' 82 Lancaster, Kira ' 84 Land, Melissa ' 84 Land, Michael ' 83 Land, Vicki ' 81 Landers, Chris ' 82 Landers, Jennifer ' 84 Landers, Lauri e ' 84 Landers, Rebecca ' 81 Landreth, Mary ' 81 Landrum, Roosevelt ' 81 Lane, Alison ' 83 Lane, Celeste ' 84 Lane, Joseph ' 81 Langford, Beth ' 83 Langford, Mark ' 82 Langham, Donna ' 82 Langner, David ' 84 Langner, Lori ' 82 Langner, Robin ' 82 Langsom, Jack ' 84 Langston, Beth ' 83 Lanier, Jillyn ' 84 Lanier, Martha ' 82 Lanning, Holly ' 82 Lanning, Richard ' 84 Lansdell, Kathy ' 82 Lanter, Donna ' 82 Lantrip, Tommy ' 81 Largen, Karen ' 84 Larkm, Robert ' 81 Larussa, Susanne ' 84 Laser, Leigh ' 82 Lasseter, Mark ' 82 Lasseter, Teresa ' 82 Lassiter, Joseph ' 81 Laster, Anthony ' 82 Latham, Felicia ' 8 3 Latimer, Laura ' 82 Latshav , Catherine ' 84 Lattof, Melanie ' 84 Lauderdale, Barbara ' 83 Laurin, Gary ' 83 Lavender, Cynthia ' 84 Lavender, Darlene ' 83 Lavender, Zodie ' 81 Lavin, Patricia ' 84 Lavonna, Suzanne ' 81 Law, Kenneth ' 83 Lawaczeck, Heidi ' 84 Lawhon, Brenda ' 82 Lawley, Debra ' 83 Lawrence, Donald ' 83 Lawson, Michael ' 83 Lawther, Alison ' 81 Lawther, Mark ' 82 Layne, David ' 81 Layton, Ernestine ' 81 Lazenby, Anita ' 81 Lazenby, Hudson ' 81 Leach, Wilham ' 82 Leader, Hugh Leatherbury, Edward ' 84 Lebeau, Pierre ' 83 Ledbetter, Elizabeth ' 84 Ledbetter, Lisa ' 84 Ledbetter, Robin ' 83 Leder, James ' 82 Lee, James ' 82 Class Portraits 4 7 9 Lee, John ' 84 Lee, Kimberly ' 83 Lee, Knovelrhea ' 84 Lee, Larry ' 82 Lee, Mary ' 81 Lee, Peggy ' 84 Lee, Rebecca ' 81 Lee, Spence ' 82 Lee, Suzy ' 83 Leeds, Scott ' 82 Leeth, Charlotte ' 80 Lefler, Jennifer ' 81 Lehmann, Brian ' 84 Leibrandt, Anne ' 84 Leibrandt, Jennifer ' 82 Lenas, James ' 81 Leonard, Ellen ' 82 Leonard, Freddy ' 80 Leonard, Jennifer ' 84 Leonard, Vanessa ' 82 Leonhardt, Donna ' 84 Leopard, Melanie ' 83 Lessman, Joanne ' 83 Letcher, Anna ' 82 Lett, Benjamin ' 81 Leverett, Teresa ' 82 Levine, Donna ' 82 Levine, Sharon ' 83 Levitt, Jeffrey ' 84 Levon, Elizabeth ' 81 Levy, Sheryl ' 83 Levy, Vernia ' 82 Lewis, Fay ' 8 1 Lewis, Leslee ' 84 Lewis, Jane ' 82 Lewis, Nathaniel ' 83 Lewis, Richard ' 81 Lewis, Theresa ' 84 Lewitz, Charlene ' 81 Lichty, Leigh ' 83 Lies, Susan ' 82 Light, Lori ' 84 Lightsey, Deborah ' 81 Lightsey, Paul ' 81 Lignos, Panay ' 83 Limbaugh, Jerry ' 84 Limperis, John ' 81 Lindblom, Mark ' 82 Lindley, Susan ' 82 Lindsey, Philip ' 81 Lindsey, Rose ' 82 Lindsey, Stacie ' 82 Lindstrom, Roberl ' 83 Lisenby, Pamela ' 81 Lisenby, Philip ' 82 Lisenby, Starla ' 82 Lister, Carolyn ' 82 Little, George ' 84 Little, Greg ' 83 Little, JuUe ' 83 Little, Mike ' 82 Littrell, Kim ' 81 Lively, John ' 82 Livingston, Deborah ' 81 Livingston, Lana ' 84 Livingston, Marie ' 83 Locke, Laura ' 83 Locke, Thomas ' 84 Lockhart, Arietha ' 82 Lockharl, Deborah ' 84 Loeb, Marshall ' 84 Loftin, James ' 82 Loftin, Valerie Logan, Barbara ' 82 Logan, Karen ' 80 Logan, Lisa ' 83 Logan, Marsha ' 82 Logan, Maryann ' 84 Logan, Nancy ' 82 Loggins, Deborah ' 81 480 Class Portraits Mallory Logsdon, Dawn Long, Cynthia ' 81 Long, David Long, Diana ' 84 Long, Garry ' 83 Long, Kevin ' 80 Long, Sandra ' 84 Lonsway, Mark ' 84 Loomis, Pollyanna ' 80 Lorber, Kenneth ' 81 Lose, Renee ' 84 Lett, Mary ' 81 Louderback, Tammi ' 82 Love, Bari ' 81 Love, Glenn ' 81 Love, Julie ' 82 Lovelady, Jack ' 81 Lovinger, Karen ' 84 Lovingood, Lee Ann Lovoy, Alisa ' 81 Lovvorn, Elizabeth ' 82 Lowe, Amy ' 84 Lowe, Nancy ' 81 Lowe, Peter ' 84 Lowles, Jane ' 83 Lowery, Debra ' 82 Lowery, Pam Lowry, Layne Lowry, James ' 81 Lubel, Glenn ' 84 Lucas, Cindy ' 82 Lucas, David ' 83 Lucas, Kim Ludden, James ' 84 Lueck, Steven ' 84 Luedtke, Timothy ' 81 Luenser, Susan ' 83 Lumpkin, Lisa ' 81 Lumpkin, Robert ' 82 Lumpkin, William ' 83 Lunnpkins, Mary Beth ' 80 Luna, Susan ' 83 Lunay, Amy ' 82 Lundberg, Mark ' 84 Lupuloff, Aaron ' 82 Lurie, Tracy Luther, Jeff ' 82 Lus, Matthew ' 83 Lybrand, Fred ' 80 Lyles, Ken ' 82 Lynam, William ' 83 Lyon, Debbie ' 84 Lyon, Joan ' 82 Lyon, John ' 84 Lyon, Woodrow Lyons, Marie ' 84 Lysinger, Teri ' 84 Mabius, Lorre ' 84 Mabry, James ' 81 Mace, William ' 83 Mdchen, Patti ' 82 Mackey, Tim ' 83 Macksound, Shirley Mac Leod, Adelaide ' 80 Mac Millian, Anne ' 83 Maddox, Annette ' 82 Maddox, Jan ' 84 Maddox, Kathryn ' 83 Maddox, Laura ' 84 Maddox, Vicki Madison, Aslean ' 81 Madison, Joey ' 81 Magee, Anne ' 82 Magnuson, Chris ' 82 Magnusson, Tim ' 83 Mahmoud, All Mainor, Jeff ' 84 Mainor, Richard ' 81 Majure, Richard ' 83 Mallory, Sheryl ' 83 Class Portraits 481 Malone Malone, Davis ' 83 Malone, Jeff ' 81 Manasco, Ginger Mango, Louis Mangrura, Anne ' 81 Manis, Kim ' 83 Manly, Cami ' 82 Mann, Frank ' 81 Mannich, Stephen ' 83 Manning, Eddie ' 81 Manning, Mike ' 82 Manolakis, Liza Mansfield, Susan ' 84 Manz, Elizabeth ' 82 Mapes, Cherie ' 82 Mapes, Gene ' 81 Marable, John grad. Mararaon, Vanessa Marbut, Doyce ' 82 Marchant, Teresa Marcoux, Kent Marek, Lori ' 84 Markle, Walter ' 84 Marks, Julie ' 82 Marlow, Steven ' 81 Marlowe, Donna ' 81 Marquardt, Richard ' 81 Marques, Aleta ' 82 Marques, Michelle ' 84 Marquis, Jimmy ' 83 Marr, Gina ' 84 Marr, Tara ' 83 Marshall, Mike ' 84 Marshall, Scottie ' 84 Marshall, Willie ' 84 Martin, Antonia ' 82 Martin, Benita ' 81 Martin, Catherine ' 83 Martin, Cathy ' 81 Martin, Charlene ' 83 Martin, Chuck ' 82 Martin, Deborah ' 82 Martin, Fred ' 81 Martin, Gordon ' 82 Martin, Mary ' 81 Martin, Melinda ' 81 Martin, Nancy ' 81 Martin, Pamela ' 83 Martin, Sheree ' 84 Martin, Tony ' 81 Mason, Katrina ' 83 Masucci, Mary ' 82 Matheson, Melanie ' 81 Matheny, Tom ' 84 Mathias, Douglas ' 82 Matthews, Catherine ' 81 Matthews, Dean ' 81 Matthews, Doris ' 81 Matthews, Joe ' 82 Matthews, Robert ' 82 Matthews, Susan ' 82 Mattingly, David ' 81 Maughn, Cathy ' 81 Mauldin, Joni ' 84 Mauldin, Laura ' 81 Maxwell, Carolyn ' 83 May, Amy ' 83 May, Bruce ' 82 May, Stephen ' 82 Mayben, David ' 81 Mayer, David ' 81 Mayer, Robert ' 84 Mayer, Susan ' 82 Mayfield, Elaine ' 84 Mayfield, Gregory ' 84 Maze, Jeffery ' 81 Mazer, Nancy Mc Aboy, Ginger ' 84 Mc Adams, Lynn ' 83 Mc Alister, Laura ' 83 482 Class Portraits McKean McAllister, Andrew ' 81 Mc Alpin, Bruce ' 81 Mc Alpin, Lyn Mc Bride, Calvin grad. Mc Bride, Dana ' 83 Mc Bride, Tanya ' 81 Mc Caa, Anthony ' 83 Mc Cain, Donnie ' 81 Mc Cain, Miriam Mc Call, Jacqueline Mc Callum, Carla ' 82 Mc Cann, John Mc Carthy, Kim ' 82 Mc Carty, Katnna ' 81 Mc Clam, Paige ' 84 Mc Cloud, Thomas ' 84 Mc Cluney, Joe ' 81 Mc Colhster, Karen ' 82 Mc Combs, Deanna ' 84 Mc Combs, Susan Mc Connell, Leslie Mc Cool, Mary ' 83 Mc Cormick, Ken ' 83 Mc Cormick, Stacie ' 84 Mc Cormick, Tara ' 82 Mc Corvey, Ennis Mc Cown, Anna ' 82 Mc Coy, Freida ' 84 Mc Coy, Marie ' 82 Mc Coy, Roger ' 84 Mc Cracken, Stanley Mc Crary, Valarie Mc Creless, Melinda ' 83 Mc Cullars, lames ' 80 Mc Cullars, Stan ' 82 Mc Culloch, Melissa ' 84 Mc CuUough, Nancy ' 81 Mc Cune, John ' 83 Mc Curley, Gregory ' 84 Mc Curley, Mike ' 82 Mc Cutcheon, Michael ' 82 Mc Dain, Kathy Mc Daniel, Jeff ' 84 Mc Daniel, Lee ' 84 Mc Daniel, Michael ' 84 Mc David, Holly ' 84 Mc Dermott, Michelle ' 83 Mc Donald, Andrew ' 83 Mc Donald, Kenneth ' 84 Mc Donald, Linda ' 84 Mc Donnell, Laura ' 84 Mc Donough, Christopher ' 82 Mc Donough, Edwin ' 83 Mc Donough, Pat ' 81 Mc Dowell, Lon 81 Mc Duffie, Ginna ' 84 Mc Duffie, Lila Mc Faden, Sheila ' 83 Mc Fall, Karen ' 81 Mc Gary, Phillip ' 83 Mc Gee, Glenn Mc Gee, John ' 83 Mc Gee, Michael ' 82 Mc Gee, Tnsha ' 82 Mc Ghee, Benjamin ' 81 Mc Ghee, Caroline ' 82 Mc Gill, Ann ' 83 Mc Govern, Karen Mc Gowin, Jill ' 84 Mc Griff, Jeff ' 81 Mc Griffert, Townley ' 82 Mc Guire, Roger ' 81 Mc Gurie, Strieker Mc Innis, Sara ' 82 Mc Innis, Steven ' 83 Mc Intyre, John ' 84 Mc Kay, Chuck Mc Kay, Ginger ' 82 Mc Kay, Robert ' 81 Mc Kean, Terri ' 84 ' 82 Class Portraits 4 83 Cooperative Education:! Field of Opportunity The job markets today are becoming increasingly competitive. It could be that all the college training stu- dents go through might not help if they do no t have the w ork experience they need. Cooperative Education supplies this exper- ience here at the University of Alabama. If the student wants it, his future job is well prepared for. Co-op works by alternating a semester of school with a semester of work. Students are interviewed by a member of the Co-op staff, and after their applications have been approved, conditions satisfactory both to the student and the prospective employ- er. The Co-op office has employers in thir- teen states across the nation, and among the programs offered include work in En- vironmental Protection Agencies, South Central Bell locations, Dow Chemicals, as well as a government internship program in Washington, DC. New firms and oppor- tunities are added each semester. However, students often hesitate to join Co-op because of the misconceptions some students have about the program. They feel it will take up time and money valu- able to them. What they do not realize is that Co-op does not have to involve five or more years to graduate. The Co-op office has several alternative plans, including one in which a student can graduate in four years and still obtain the experience he needs. Next, a student does not have to miss out on university functions because of working. Arrangements are easily made for the student to participate. A student does not lose his job when he alternates semesters and reports back to school. He has a partner that takes over in his place, and that continues to alternate with him throughout the entire Co-op program. Also, a student does not have to worry about finances. The average sophomore students earn over $800.00 per month. The average sophomore engineering student could earn over $1000.00 per month. Fur- thermore, there is no absolute commitment on the part of the student involved, though the student is expected to follow his work Deborah Bivins meets with Co-op Coordinator and Adviser Roy Gregg on a regular basis. Deborah co-ops with South Central Bell. She is on the five year pro- gram and will graduate this year. program. If there is some conflict, it can usually be worked out. The end result though, is that over 80% of those involved remain in jobs they Co-op in after they graduate. The advantages of the program are nu- merous. The first and foremost advantage is the experience the student gains. It is an investment toward the future. Freshmen have a particular advantage in that they can not only plan their entire four years at school through the constant help from the Co-op staff, but they can also literally " step into " their future job. If a student accepts the five year plan, which is en- couraged by the Co-op office, he also gains the benefit of two years of training and experience related to his major, along with his bachelor ' s degree. The salaries involved in Co-op not only help the stu- dent compensate for being away from home, but are an ideal way to pay for his education. The student knows the employ- er will be able to help decide on a major if he is undecided. Not only can a stu- dent ' s major be confirmed and his future career decided upon, but he also received the valuable insight to what it is really like working in his chosen field. Jim Bradford, a two-year Co-op student works with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration in Hunstsville. He is in the School of Business. He said that he thinks Co-op will help him when he graq ates. " Not only will it help my career NASA, since they hire primarily Co-oJ but also with my entire career outlook.] gives me the break from school that! need, and it ' s worth it, " he said. Deboil Bivins, also a senior, has an eztremq positive attitude toward the program, co-oped in business management, " s| says, " and I received a lot of experience went with the five year system, and tl company I work for even paid for some I my courses. Learning from books is no| ing like the real experience. The Cooperative Education progra here at the university has doubled since| began, and the application success great. Director Dr. James Osbornl coordinators Terry Hazzard and Rj Gregg, along with assistant director Taylor are constantly on the go to proviJ students with advice for their future. Th| also keep in contact with them and he them long the way. Co-op is a vast field | opportunity and all the student has to is apply. He will certainly get the releval work experience he needs. B Deedie Dowd Mike Fiske samples n: olten aluminum be tested for gas content. Mike is a metJ lurgical engineering co-op student writh tl Alloys Plant of Reynolds Metals Company 484 Feature I . n FeatureKBS . ' r . McKee Mc Kee, Luann ' 83 Mc Keithen, Greg ' 84 Mc Kenzie, Marcia ' 82 Mc Kenzie, Mary ' 82 Mc Kenzie, William ' 82 Mc Kerley, Lance ' 84 Mc Kerley, Melissa Mc Kinney, Gerald ' 83 Mc Kinney, Martha ' 83 Mc Kinney, Rebecca Mc Knight, William Mc Lamb, Suzanne Mc Laughlm, Dawn Mc Laurin, Stewart Mc Lemore, Klenton ' 82 ' 82 ' 83 ' 82 ' 81 ' 83 Mc Leod, Lori ' 84 Mc Leod, Michael ' 82 Mc Leod, Paige grad Mc Leod, Patricia ' 83 Mc Mahan, Ann grad Mc Manus, James ' 81 Mc Meekin, Abby ' 84 Mc Michael, Kimm ' 84 Mc Million, Gwen ' 81 Mc Million, Renee ' 84 Mc Minn, Robert ' 84 Mc Murrain, Robert ' 82 Mc Nair, Camelle Mc Namee, Steven ' 81 Mc Neil, ludson ' 81 Mc Nehs. Kathleen ' 84 Mc Pherson, Melanie ' 84 Mc Pherson, Melinda ' 84 Mc Quaig, Dawson ' 84 Mc Queen, Debbie ' 84 Mc Rae, Susan ' 81 Mc Right, Caroline ' 81 Mc Roy, Ann ' 83 Mc Williams, Leslie ' 83 Meacham, John Meador, Coleman ' 82 Meador, David ' 84 Meador, Sandra ' 83 Mecredy, Roderick ' 84 Medley, Mark ' 84 Medley, Peppi ]83 Meek, James ' 83 Meeker, Marie ' 84 Meeks, Minni ' 83 Megginson, Bryan Meigs, Kathryn ' 80 Meisler, Irving ' 81 Meisler, Lori ' 83 Melleri, Janice ' 81 Melton, Catherine ' 83 Melton, Charlotte ' 81 Melton, Jane ' 81 Melton, Lee ' 83 Mc Roy, Christopher Menzies, Ginger ' 82 Merchant, Barbara ' 81 Meredith, Susan ' 84 Merrill, Collier ' 82 Messer, Cindy ' 82 Messersmith, Lucinda Messick, Rhonda ' 84 Metcalie, Julia ' 84 Metzger, Kenneth ' 81 Meyer, Linda ' 84 Meyer, Terrell ' 83 Mickler, Margaret ' 84 Middlekauff, Pamela Middleton, William ' 81 Mikesell, Deborah ' 84 Milam, Steven ' 82 Miles, Greg ' 82 Miles, Stella ' 81 Miller, Aletha ' 81 Miller, Amy ' 82 Miller, Annie ' 84 i 6 Class Portraits Moore Miller, Bary Miller, Becki ' 82 Miller, Carey ' 84 Miller, Geoffrey ' 84 Miller, Janie! ' 82 Miller, John ' 81 Miller, John Miller, Lawton ' 84 Miller, Linda Miller, Lisa ' 84 Miller, Lori ' 81 Miller, Margo ' 82 Miller, Sandra ' 83 Miller, Stacy ' 82 Miller, Stephen ' 83 Miller, Terry ' 83 Miller, Vickey Miller, Wendy ' 83 MiUtgan, Geneva ' 82 Mills, David ' 84 Mills, Delores ' 83 Mills, Julie Mills, Leta ' 80 Mills, Lundy ' 84 Mills, Manon ' 82 Mills, Mitzi ' 83 Mills, Patrick ' 84 Mills, Tracie ' 84 Millsap, Mark ' 81 Mims, Lee Minard, Rebecca ' 81 Mindingall, Angela ' 81 Minnix, Michael ' 83 Minor, Donna ' 83 Mintz, Susan ' 80 Minus, Susie ' 84 Missimer, Jeff ' 83 Mitchell. Alan ' 83 Mitchell. Brenda ' 81 Mitchell, Brenda Mitchell, Cathy ' 83 Mitchell, Connie ' 83 Mitchell, Ellen ' 84 Mitchell, James ' 82 Mitchell, Jeff ' 81 Mitchell, Jeff ' 84 Mitchell, Leshe ' 82 Mitchell, Lynn ' 84 Mitchell, Martha ' 82 Mitchell, Ronnie ' 82 Mitchell, Sharon ' 83 Mitchell, Susan ' 82 Mitchell, Wendy ' 84 Mitchum, Richard ' 82 Mixon, Alesia ' 82 Mixon, Cecilia ' 84 Mixon, Sunny ' 82 Mize, Kim ' 84 Mizzell, Wendy ' 84 Mmahat, Joseph ' 82 Mnich, Mark ' 83 Mobley, Beth Mock, David ' 81 Moman, Monica ' 82 Monroe, Valery ' 84 Montana, Leanne ' 84 Montgomery, Alison ' 82 Montgomery, Alvin ' 83 Montgomery, Anita ' 83 Montgomery, Dreux ' 82 Montgomery, Helen ' 81 Montgomery, James ' 82 Montgomery, Ladson ' 84 Montgomery, Mark ' 82 Montgomery, Terry Moody, Patricia ' 84 Moon, Shirley Moore, Alison ' 80 Moore, Angela Moore, Claude ' 81 Class Portraits 487 Moore Moore, Cindy ' 84 Moore, Danny ' 83 Moore, James ' 84 Moore, Jimmy ' 84 Moore, John ' 83 Moore, Karle ' 81 Moore, Kathi ' 84 Moore, Linda ' 81 Moore, Lynn ' 84 Moore, Marguerite ' 84 Moore, Mary ' 83 Moore, Michelle ' 83 Moore, Nancy ' 84 Moore, Patrick grad Moore, Paul ' 84 Moore, Phillip ' 80 Moore, Rosalind ' 80 Moore, Scott ' 83 Moore, Steven ' 82 Moore, Tracy ' 81 Moorer, Elizabeth ' 83 Moorer, Mark ' 82 Morales, Rosa Maria Morard, Mardi ' 81 Moreland, Paige ' 82 Morgan, Brian Morgan, Frank ' 82 Morgan, James ' 83 Morgan, Joe ' 84 Morgan, Leigh ' 84 Morgan, Lisa ' 83 Morgan, Mildred ' 82 Morgan, Robert ' 82 Morgan, Sharon Morris, Charles ' 82 Morris, James ' 83 Morris, Janet ' 84 Morris, Shirley ' 83 Morris, William ' 81 Morrison, Susan ' 83 Morrissette, Harris ' 81 Morrow, Ardell ' 81 Morrow, Connie Jo ' 83 Morrow, Debra ' 82 Morrow, Gypsy ' 82 Morrow, Hugh ' 83 Morrow, Jake ' 81 Morrow, Regina ' 82 Morton, Athena ' 82 Morton, Margaret ' 84 Morton, Paul ' 80 Mosely, Darryl ' 81 Moser, Montez ' 81 Moskowitz, Scott ' 84 Moss, Angela ' 82 Moss, Jeanette ' 83 Moss, Karen Moss, Patricia ' 81 Motley, Alma ' 80 Moultree, Carolyn ' 80 Mrazik, Paul ' 81 Muir, Lynn ' 83 Mullen, Robert ' 83 Mullinax, Ken ' 81 Mundy, Edward ' 82 Murdock, Joe ' 82 Murdock, Melanie Murkett, Emmette ' 80 Murphree, Julee ' 81 Murphree, Stan ' 84 Murphy, Missy ' 83 Murphy, Patricia ' 82 Murray, Elizabeth ' 83 Murrary, Mary ' 82 Murray, Rhett ' 83 Musgrove, Cicily Nabors, Cindy ' 82 Nabors, Sue ' 82 Nadeau, Jeff ' 81 Naegel, Nancy ' 81 488 Class Portraits Norton Nail, Rusty ' 82 Nails, Chakee ' 82 Nale, Pamela ' 83 Nalley, Brian ' 82 Namon, Marguerite ' 82 Napp, Beth ' 83 Nash, Elizabeth ' 81 Nalham, John ' 82 Nazaretian, Peter ' 83 Neal, Shirley ' 83 Neathery, Susan ' 82 Neel, Lesley ' 82 Neel, Michael ' 83 Neely, Baronese ' 82 Neff, Julie ' 82 Negrotti, Lorinda ' 82 Nelms, Len ' 83 Nelson, David ' 81 Nelson, Karen ' 84 Nelson, Kelli ' 83 Nelson, Kenneth ' 82 N elson, Kim ' 81 Nelson, Lester ' 83 Nelson, Linda ' 82 Nelson, Marc ' 83 Nelson, Mariecia ' 81 Nelson, Mark ' 82 Nelson, Penny ' 82 Nelson, Stephen ' 83 Nesbitt, Tom ' 82 Nesmith, Alisa ' 83 Nesmith, Charles ' 83 Nettles, John ' 81 Nettles, Tina ' 82 Neville, Susan ' 82 Newby, Susan ' 81 Newsome, Tony ' 80 Newlon, Jane ' 83 Newlon, Marie ' 81 Newrman, Amy ' 82 Newman, Janie ' 82 Newman, Karen ' 83 Newman, Lucion ' 84 Newman, Steven ' 82 Nichols, Alison ' 81 Nichols, Beth ' 82 Nichols, Cindy ' 82 Nichols, George ' 84 Nichols, Mary ' 81 Nichols, Michael ' 82 Nichols, Ronald ' 82 Nichols, Tina ' 81 Nicholson, Lynn ' 82 Nicrosi, Katharine ' 81 Nisley, Evelyn ' 82 Nix, Cindy ' 81 Nix, Douglas ' 81 Nixon, Jane ' 81 Noah, Alston ' 82 Noble, Pam ' 83 Noble, Elaine ' 84 Nolen, Richard ' 81 Nolin, Jennifer ' 81 Nolin, Richard ' 82 Noojin, Karen ' 81 Nora, Nancy ' 82 Nord, Lisa ' 82 Norden, Janet ' 82 Norman, Robert ' 84 Norman, Tara ' 83 Norris, Kimberly ' 82 Norris, Kimberly ' 84 Norris, Libby ' 83 Norris, Richard ' 84 Norstedt, Mark ' 84 North, John ' 83 Northcutt, Katrina ' 81 Northington, David ' 82 Norton, Leah ' 83 Norton, Susan ' 82 L Class Portraits 489 Norton Norton, William ' 81 Norvell, Emme ' 82 Norwood, Cheryl ' 83 Norwood, Cynthia ' 80 Norwood, Marianne ' 82 Norwood, Pearle ' 83 Noto, Zina ' 84 Nottingham, Dana ' 82 Nottir gham, Debby ' 80 Nunis, Woody ' 83 Nunglasser, Coby ' 82 Oakes, Linda Obert, Keith ' 84 O ' Brien, Robin ' 84 O ' Connor, Michael Odell. Sherre ' 82 Odell, Susan Oden, Rose ' 81 Odess, Richard ' 82 Odom, Angela ' 82 Odom, Christine ' 82 Odom, Mycha ' 84 Oelkers, Richard ' 83 Oelsner, Lauren ' 83 Ogden, Marilyn ' 81 Ogletree, Bebe Ohme, Michelle ' 84 O ' Kane, Patrick ' 81 Oldacre, Suzanne Oldshue, Jerry ' 84 O ' Leary, John ' 83 Olive, Rosalynne ' 84 Oliver, Carla ' 83 Oliver, Cheryl Oliver, Jamie ' 82 Oliver, Leslie ' 81 Oliver, Lynne Oliver, Michelle ' 83 O ' Loughlin, David ' 82 Olson, Chris ' 84 Oman, Elizabeth ' 8 4 O ' Mary, Karen ' 81 O ' Mary, Sharon ' 82 O ' Neal, Alison ' 84 O ' Neal, Craft ' 84 O ' Neal, Kelley ' 82 O ' Neal, Timothy ' 83 Opel, Susan ' 81 Oporto, Michael ' 81 Orkin, Kenny ' 83 Orlawski, Catherine ' 84 Orr, Kathy ' 82 Orr, Robert ' 82 Orso, Mary ' 82 Osborne, Jo ' 83 Osraer, Paula ' 82 Ostrye, Kevin ' 84 Osfrye, Mark ' 82 Overstreet, Heidi ' 81 Overton, Shelia ' 83 Owen, Billy ' 84 Owen, Nancy ' 82 Owens, Allison ' 84 Owens, Cindy ' 84 Owens, John ' 81 Owens, Lisa ' 81 Owens, Martha ' 82 Owens, Marva ' 84 Owens, Rebecca ' 83 Owens, Susan ' 82 Owsley, Hinton ' 81 Ozbirn, Gayle ' 84 Pace, Eddie ' 81 Pace, Lorenzo ' 83 Paden, Todd ' 80 Page, Rebecca ' 83 Palmer, Beokham ' 82 Palmer, Buck ' 81 Palmer, Janice ' 80 Palmer, Regina ' 84 490 Class Portraits Perkins Palmes, Lydia ' 81 Pappanastos, Paul ' 83 Pappas, Pete ' 84 Parden, Eunice ' 82 Parets, Lisa ' 83 Pans, David ' 83 Parish, Tricia Park, John ' 81 Park, Larry ' 82 Parker, Buford ' 82 Parker, Clements ' 84 Parker, Donna ' 82 Parker, Edna ' 82 Parker, Fran 82 Parker, Geoifrey ' 81 Parker, James ' 83 Parker, Jennifer ' 81 Parker, Kathryn ' 84 Parker, Lee ' 83 Parkerson, Lynn ' 82 Parks, Linda ' 82 Parnell, Lisa ' 83 Parrish, LaRonda ' 82 Parrish, Marsha ' 80 Parrish, Ronald Parrish, Sharon ' 84 Parrott, Brenda ' 83 Parsons, Cathy Parsons, Patricia ' 82 Parten, Perry ' 81 Partlow. Cynthia ' 84 Pasker, Jane ' 84 Pass, Katherine Passey, Richard ' 84 Pate, Linda ' 82 Pate, Suzette ' 82 Patillo, Jacquelyn ' 80 Patiyaseni, Praveen ' 80 Patrick, Julie ' 84 Patrick, Laura ' 83 Patrick, Susan ' 81 Patterson, Ann ' 81 Patterson, Charles ' 84 Patterson, Crayton ' 82 Patterson, Drenda ' 83 Patterson, Henry ' 82 Patterson, Kelly ' 83 Patton, Cheryl ' 83 Patton, Mary Jane ' 82 Patton, Roberl ' 84 Patton, Tim ' 81 Patty, Karen ' 83 Paul, Chris ' 83 Paulding, Benjamin ' 82 Paulik, Eugene ' 80 Payne, April ' 82 Payne, Darlene ' 82 Payne, Elizabeth ' 84 Payne, Leslie ' 81 Payne, Robert ' 81 Payne, Steve ' 84 Peace, Laura ' 83 Peace, Lon ' 83 Peace, Tom ' 81 Peacock, Bryan ' 83 Peake, Gerald ' 81 Pearce, George ' 83 Pears, Robert ' 82 Pearson, Jamie ' 84 Pearson, Rosalyn ' 83 Peary, Amelia ' 81 Pelham, Timothy ' 84 Penley, Suzanne ' 83 Pennington, Bruce ' 84 Pennington, David ' 83 Penny, Kimberly ' 80 Pentecost, Tammy ' 81 Pepez, Raymond ' 82 Perdue, Lynn ' 81 Perkins, Alan ' 84 Class Portraits 491 Perkinson Perkinson, Mariellen ' 83 Perna, Sam grad. Perri, Theresa ' 81 Perrin, Patrick ' 81 Perry, Cecile ' 81 Perry, Charles ' 84 Perry, Denise ' 81 Perry, Helen ' 82 Perry, Karen ' 83 Perry, Laura ' 82 Perry, Phylhs ' 82 Perryman, loni ' 82 Person, Steflanie ' 83 Peters, Scott ' 84 Petrey, Martha ' 83 Pettit, Kathryn ' 83 Pharo, Lisa ' 82 Pharo, Margie ' 84 Pharo, Pam ' 83 Pharr, Mary ' 82 Phillips, Abram ' 81 Phillips, Allen ' 81 Phillips, Barbara ' 84 Phillips, Dale ' 80 Phillips, Dawne ' 81 Phillips, Deborah ' 81 Philhps, Gina ' 83 Phillips, Greg ' 83 Phillips, lackie ' 83 Phillips, Jim ' 82 Phillips, John ' 82 Philhps, Mary ' 83 Phillips, Robert ' 83 Phillips, Scott ' 80 Phillips, Sharon ' 83 Phillips, Sherry ' 84 Phillips, Sidney ' 83 Phillips, Susan ' 84 Phillips, Victor ' 83 Phister, Doro ' 82 Piazza, John grad. Piazza, Michael ' 81 Pickard, William ' 81 Pickens, Carla ' 83 Pickering, Lacey Pierce, Cindy ' 82 Pierce, Harold ' 80 Pierce, Linda ' 83 Peirce, Robert ' 82 Piersall, Keith ' 83 Pierson, Howard ' 81 Pillitteri, Joanna ' 84 Pinckard, Carole ' 83 Pinkston, Helen ' 82 Pintchuck, Lee ' 83 Pinto, Catherine ' 82 Pipas, Jean ' 82 Piper, Deborah ' 82 Pittman, Katherine ' 84 Pittman, Lee ' 82 Pittman, Thadeous ' 82 Pittman, William ' 83 Pittman, William ' 82 Pitts, James ' 81 Pleibel, Terrie ' 82 Plesofsky, Lynn ' 81 Plowden, Kathryn ' 84 Plylar, Marion ' 82 Pogue, Thomas ' 84 Points, Glennis ' 84 Polizos, Candy ' 83 Ponder, Van ' 82 Pool, Sonia ' 83 Pool, Melissa ' 82 Poole, Howell ' 83 Poole, Mary Nell ' 82 Pope, Michelle ' 82 Pope, Terri ' 84 Popwell, David ' 82 Porges, Jayne ' 84 492 Class Portraits m cnV K i KJ R " " Bta SJ e 1 f n € y 1 i w sp IIP M 1 g 1 Rainey Porter, Adam 83 Porter, Bill ' 81 Porter, Lisa ' 84 Porter, Stanley ' 84 Portis, Nunliala ' 84 Poslayko, Mark ' 84 Potect, Mae Mae Pothuisje, Kevin ' 81 Poulir , Mark ' 84 Poulsen, Elizabeth Pound, Bill Poundstone, Doris ' 84 Poundstone, Patti Powell, Diane ' 82 Powell, Elinor Powell, Elise ' 83 Powell, Gina ' 81 Powell, Happy ' 82 Powell, Jay ' 81 Powell, Jill ' 84 Powell, Judy ' 84 Powell, Richard ' 84 Powell, Stewart ' 84 Powers, Jenny ' 83 Powers, Richard ' 81 Pradat, David ' 84 Prater, Joy ' 82 Prater, Nancy ' 82 Prescott, Angela ' 84 Prescott, Carolyn ' 81 Preskltt, luha ' 81 Presley, Lisa ' 84 Preston, Stepher ' 83 Prevatt, Pamela ' 81 Pribbenow, Sigrid Price, Alice ' 83 Price, Sharon Price, Tom ' 83 Prickett, Cheryl ' 82 Pride, Cynthia ' 83 Pridgen, Julie Prigge, George ' 83 Prime, Lisa ' 83 Pnmm, Angela ' 83 Pringle, Chris Prinkard, Kenneth Pritchett, Anne Privett, Ruth ' 82 Proctor, Laura ' 84 Proctor, Ralph ' 81 Proctor, Rebecca ' 82 Proctor, Robert grad- Prolsdorfer, Eric ' 81 Pruitt, Murray ' 83 Pruitl, Pamela ' 84 Pruitt, Scott ' 84 Pruitt, Wilma ' 81 Prunits ch, Kristine ' 84 Prunitsch, Kim ' 81 Pryor, Virginia ' 82 Puchelt, Kelly Pugh, David ' 84 Pugh, Marcus ' 84 Pugh, Melanie ' 81 Pugh, Ray ' 82 Pugh, Virginia ' 81 Pullen, Patty ' 83 Pulliam, Jerry ' 84 Purcell, Charlene ' 82 Purcell, Margaret ' 84 Purter, Debra ' 81 Purvis, Robert ' 82 Putman, Kimberly ' 82 Quantock, Eric ' 83 Quedens, Marret ' 84 Quinn, Wirt ' 82 Quinliran, William ' 84 Raburn, Stuart ' 82 Ragland, Ward ' 83 Rainey, Bob ' 81 Class Portraits 493 I DO? Marriage is a topic we are all curious about especially at this point in our lives. The married student, not suprisingly, leads a life some- what different from that of the single stu- dent. The biggest consideration of most mar- ried students is money. The green stuff is most influential on the social life of the couple, but two other important areas to consider about the lives of married stu- dents are: how it affects their attitudes about school and studies, and their gener- al lifestyle as married students. Most married couples tend to stay at home more often than singles for a num- ber of reasons. The major reason is money, " Marriage does undercut your social life, " Scdd one student. " You become more aware everytime you spend of what your spend- ing it for and if you really need to be do- ing that. " Another student commented that the goals of married people are all money related . . . the career desires, the social desires, etc. Those casual dates of dinner and movies sometimes have to be cut out in order to meet those goals. Another reason why married students stay at home more is perhaps because they really have less desire to go out. Appar- ently the strong desire to socialize that many single students experience weakens with marriage. " When you ' re single, you go home from class, you eat your dinner, then you get bored so you go out and par- ty. When you ' re married you have some- one to go home to and the security that is there is comforting, " said Brad Taylor. His wife Mandee added, " It ' s nice just to stay at home with your husband and study rather than go out all the time. I also like the feeling of not having peer pressure about dating anymore. " " Yeah, " said Brad, " She knows if she doesn ' t have a date on Saturday night she ' s always got me. " Most couples have found that marriage has improved their study habits and grades. Besides getting encouragement to study from your spouse, there comes from marriage a growing concern about educa- tion and how it will affect your future ca- reer. Responsibility of marriage enhances that concern. " When you ' re a married stu- dent, you become devoted and committed to your education because that responsibil- ity you have makes you think a lot about your career and how it will affect you and your wife, " said Randy Putman. " Besides that, she makes me study. " The everyday lifestyle of married stu- dents is one of shared responsibility and duties. Most couples say that before mar- riage, they had to work out things such as who would wash the dishes, make the bed, buy the groceries and do other little chore. Trivial as they seem, actually the biggest advantages to most married students lie in these areas. " Being married makes easier for the student, " said Ricky Stick, " Lisa cooks, cleans and does other thi for me which leaves me more time studying. Of course, I ' d do the same her if she were in school. " Pressures that are placed on stude j are tough enough to handle alone. .[ other advantage of being a married sL dent is the easing and sharing of th4 pressures. " Danna calms me when I ' m i- der a lot of pressure, " said Randy Putme. " I have someone that really takes careifi Some people choose to wait until afL college before they marry. Clearly, the ' j , are advantages and disadvantages to bci sides. But one thing is for sure . . . wUi the love bug bites, you ' ll definitely kn r it. — Kim Norris ■ Whether it ' s studying or relaxing, most married couples agree that having son eone there helps ease the tensions from the day. ma 494 Feature It may not be steak and potatoes, but Brad and Mandee Taylor seem, to enjoy eating " dinner " together. SI - JIM 15 50 JO Me mf m ro mm CHmsi! IMtAN,Ib 5... BUTlDoM ' T YEAH.I WILL... Feature 4 95 Ralls Ralls, Leslie ' 81 Ramey, Debbie ' 83 Randall, Kathy Randall, Mary ' 81 Randolph, Teresa ' 83 Rankin, Debra ' 82 Ransome, Kate ' 83 Rasco, Elizabeth ' 84 Ratliff, Lisa ' 82 Ratliff, Theresa ' 84 Raus, Diane ' 84 Rawlings, Revel ' 82 Rawlinson, Barbara ' 82 Rawls, Joyce ' 83 Ray, Cyndi Ray, Gloria ' 84 Ray, Lisa ' 82 Ray, Lou Ann ' 82 Ray, Max ' 83 Ray, Tuesday ' 84 Rayborn, Stephanie ' 84 Rayburn, Brett Reaves, Stephanie ' 82 Rector, Timothy ' 81 Reed, Catherine ' 82 Reed, Jody ' 81 Reed, Kathryn ' 83 Reed, Keflyn ' 82 Reed, Kelly Reed, Mark Reed, Reginald ' 81 Reed, Richard ' 81 Reeder, Douglas ' 83 Reese, Sandra ' 81 Rehm, Mark ' 81 Reid, Anita ' 83 Reid, David ' 81 Reid, John ' 83 Reilly, Mike ' 84 Reinartz, Karen ' 82 Reiner, Julie ' 84 Reis, Steven ' 83 Reische, Kathy ' 84 Rener, Gregory ' 82 Renfroe, Ben ' 82 Renfroe, Harry ' 83 Renner, Amy ' 81 Reny, Gregory ' 83 Restive, Pamela ' 84 Reuter, Bonnie ' 81 Reynolds, Donna ' 84 Reynolds, George ' 80 Reynolds, Hacker Reynolds, Jeffrey ' 83 Reynolds, Neil ' 82 Reynolds, Samuel ' 84 Reynolds, Scott ' 82 Rhea, Richard ' 84 Rhew, David ' 81 Rhinehart, Keith Rhinehart, Ruth ' 83 Rhodes, Camille ' 82 Rhodes, Cathy ' 82 Rhodes, David ' 84 Rhodes, Donna ' 82 Rhodes, Jill ' 84 Rhodes, John ' 82 Rhodes, Therese ' 81 Rhyne, Kim ' 83 Rhyne, Robin ' 84 Rice, Harold Rice, Louis ' 83 Rice, Martie ' 81 Rice, Pam ' 82 Rice, Ray ' 84 Rich, Julie ' 81 Richard, Charles ' 82 Richard, Suzanne ' 84 Richards, Lon ' 82 Richards, Sharo n ' 81 496 Class Portraits Rogers Class Portraits 497 Rohr Rohr, George ' 81 Rohrabaugh, Niki ' 83 Rolfe, Bobby ' 82 Rollings, Mary ' 81 Rollins, Pam ' 82 Rollins, Susan ' 82 Romano, James ' 84 Ronsisvalle, Sheree ' 83 Rocker, James ' 80 Rooks, Jack ' 82 Roote, Patii ' 84 Rose, Samuel ' 81 Rosemore, Elisa ' 81 Rosenberg, Terri ' 83 Rosenfield, Bari Rosenthal, Audi ' 84 Ross, Jean ' 8 1 Ross, John ' 84 Ross, Kenneth ' 82 Ross, Robert ' 84 Rosse, Darran ' 83 Rosser, Joan Rossler, Ellen ' 83 Rossmanith, Ricky ' 82 Rotenstreich, Jeff ' 83 Rouman, Cynthia Rouse, Frank Rowe, Carolyn ' 84 Rowell, John ' 83 Rowland, Nancy Royal, Paul ' 82 Royal, Robin ' 81 Ruark, Paula ' 82 Rudolph, Mason ' 82 Ruffin, Stevie ' 84 Rufiner, Melissa ' 84 Ruggles, Gordon ' 81 Rummel, Robert ' 83 Runels, Debbie ' 83 Rush, Arthur ' 83 Rushing, Donna ' 84 Rushing, Rhonda ' 81 Russell, Charles ' 82 Russell, Gerralyn ' 83 Russell, Karen ' 82 Russell, Kevin ' 81 Russell, Linda ' 83 Russell, Michael ' 84 Russell, Richard ' 83 Russell, Terralyn ' 83 Rutherford, Dexter ' 84 Ruybal, Elydia 84 Ruzic, Steve ' 82 Rynski, Robin ' 83 Sabbagh, Jamal ' 80 Sacks, Alan ' 83 Saderson, David Saer, Robbie ' 82 Sagues, Linda Sain, Anne ' 84 Salatto, Gary ' 81 Salchert, Jeffery ' 84 Salchert, Lori ' 82 Salem, Anne ' 84 Saliba, Debra ' 82 Saliba, James ' 82 Sammons, Sonya ' 82 Samples, Aletha ' 82 Sampson, Robert Sand, Deborah ' 81 Sands, Linda ' 82 Sanders, Ann grad. Sanders, Ashley ' 8 2 Sanders, Chris ' 81 Sanders, David ' 81 S anders, Elizabeth ' 83 Sanders, James ' 82 Sanders, Joe ' 82 Sanders, Pamela ' 82 Sanderson, Teressa ' 81 498 Class Portraits Selm an Sandidge, Robin ' 81 Sandlin, Allen ' 83 Sandlin, Jody ' 82 Sandlin, Patricia ' 82 Sanford, Brad ' 83 Sanford, Jan ' 81 Sanford, Mauri Sanford, Michael ' 81 Sanford, William ' 82 Sapp, Tim ' 81 Sarlain, Donna Sasser, Kay Saunders, Deidre ' 81 Savage, John ' 82 Sawyer, Suzanne Saxon, David ' 82 Saxon, Jeff ' 81 Saxon, William ' 81 Sazera, Frank ' 82 Scarborough, George ' 82 Scarbrough, Curt ' 83 Scarbrough, Dawn ' 84 Scarbrough, Lisa ' 81 Schablow, Scott ' 83 Schalow, Linda ' 83 Scharabeau, Renee Schaner, Gary ' 81 Schatzman, Jeff ' 84 Schellenger, Thomas Scherb, Michael ' 84 Schilleci, Linda ' 84 Schlesinger, Lori ' 84 Schmidt, Cathy ' 82 Schoel, David ' 82 Schrenk, Michael ' 82 Schrimscher, Thomas ' Schroeder, Anna ' 83 Schuckert, Fred ' 81 Schultz, Ray ' 84 Schultz, Sylvia ' 81 Schulz, Jennifer ' 84 Schulz, Michael ' 82 Schwalbe, Richard ' 84 Schwalenberg, John ' 83 Schwartz, Mike ' 84 Schwartz, Ron ' 81 Scislaw, Kenny ' 81 Scivley, Don ' 84 Scordino, Robert ' 80 Scott, Brad ' 84 Scott, Derrie ' 83 Scott, Gina ' 84 Scott, John ' 81 Scott, Kelly ' 84 Scott, Renan ' 81 Scott, Thomas ' 84 Screws, Greg ' 81 Scruggs, Ronald ' 81 Seal, Anthony ' 81 Seals, Dnitris ' 83 Seanor, Mary ' 81 Seay, Donna ' 82 Seay, Linda ' 81 Seddio, Joe ' 84 Seelig, Stanley ' 82 Segal, Amy ' 83 Seger, Edwin ' 81 Segner, Nancy ' 83 Segrest, Douglas ' 83 Seibel, Barbara ' 83 Sekas, John Selby, Molly ' 84 Seldon, Evelyn ' 82 Self, Cynthia ' 84 Self, Kan ' 82 Self, Lauren ' 83 Self, Matthew ' 81 Self, Randall ' 81 Sellers, Rebecca ' 83 Selraan, Scott ' 80 Class Portraits 499 Semple Semple, Chris ' 82 Seng, Carol ' 82 Sengelmann, JeHrey ' 83 Senter, Jeffrey ' 81 Sewell, Vanessa ' 82 Sexton, Sheila ' 80 Seymour, John ' 82 Seymour, Morris ' 81 Shamblin, Roscoe ' 84 Shamburger, Dell ' 81 Shamburger, Sandra Shands, Elizabeth ' 84 Shanks, Scott ' 82 Shannon, Deborah ' 83 Shapiro, David ' 84 Shaw, Marty ' 84 Shaw, Steven ' 81 Shawghnessy, Timothy ' 83 Shealy, Nancy ' 81 Shealy, Priscilla ' 84 Sheffield, Richard ' 83 Sheikhzeinnodin, Ali ' 81 Shell, John ' 82 Shell, Marty ' 84 Shelton, Debra ' 82 Shelton, Georgia ' 82 Shelton, Jeanne ' 82 Shelton, Jeffrey ' 84 Shelton, Laura ' 81 Shelton, Lloyd ' 84 Shelton, Robyn ' 84 Shelton, Sheri ' 81 Shepherd, Bill ' 83 Shepherd, Mark ' 83 Sheppard, Beverly ' 83 Sheppard, Penelope ' 83 Sheppard, Richard ' 84 Shearer, Lloyd ' 82 Sherer, Lisa ' 81 Sherer, Robert ' 82 Sherman, Joe ' 83 Sherman, Johnny ' 84 Sherr, Leigh ' 82 Shernll, Cathy ' 84 Sherrill, David ' 84 Shernll, John ' 83 Sherwood, Reynolds ' 82 Shield, Terra ' 84 Shields, Tracy ' 84 Shipman, Danita ' 82 Shipp, Charles ' 83 Shipp, Douglas ' 82 Shirley, BriH ' 81 Shirley, Cathy ' 83 Shirley, Evelyn ' 82 Shirley, Judy ' 82 Shirley, Lisa ' 83 Shirley, Margaret ' 82 Shirtz, Joe ' 81 Shiver, Lisa ' 83 Shojae, Masoud ' 80 Shope, Lyn ' 83 Shopfner, David ' 81 Shores, Susan ' 83 Short, Karen ' 84 Shotts, Marvin ' 84 Shows, Barbara ' 82 Shuman, James ' 80 Shuttlesworth, Keith ' 81 Sidway, Steve Siegal, Debbie ' 84 Siegler, Dan ' 83 Sigler, Maria ' 82 Sikes, Clayton ' 84 Sikes, Harvey Silk, Leigh ' 84 Sillers, Mike ' 84 Siltanen, Jeffrey ' 83 Simmons, Emily ' 82 Simmons, Jacqueline ' 83 500 Class Portraits Smith 1 — . 1 Simon, Scott ' 8 4 w v Simonis, AUn ' 82 r . 1 Simpson, Carla ' 84 V dm Simpson, John ' 83 Simpson, Ollie ' 81 « Sims, Lisa ' 81 Sims, Susan ' 82 J%i Singlon, Lee ' 83 WkW 1 Siniard, Lisa ' 82 ■• ' B Smyard, Ken ' 84 1 •- fl Sirmon, Katharine ' 82 ft ft V 1 Sisson, Carol ' 81 L - - Sizemore, Allison ' 82 ns J i Sizemore, Kenny ' 82 1 ■ ] Skelton, Janice ' 81 Skelton, Susan ' 82 Skillman, Rita ' 82 i ' Skinner, Barbara ' 82 ' Wa Skinner, Buddy ' 83 « « Skinner, Elizabeth ' 82 l B 1 Skinner, Ronnie ' 80 ! Skinner, Teresa ' 81 Skinner, William ' 82 V V Skipper, Jalane ' 83 jm Skipwith, Kathryrr Slade, Kervin Slaton, Charles ' 82 Slattery, Peggy ' 83 Sluder, Kellye ' 84 V| ' - . V f 1 Smilie, James Bj pP T Smith, Allyson ' 81 Smith, Anna ' 84 " 5. fea=r Smith, Brian ' 83 ' ■ ' ' V Smith, Bradley jv % Smith, Bryan K- ?S Smith, Bud ' 83 T r Smith, Carl ' 81 YCkV-T Smith, Chesteen V Smith, Clinton ' 81 V Smith, Cynthia ' 81 ■■Esar Smith, Cynthia ' 82 : Smith, Daphyanee ' 84 mV M Smith, David ' 84 I So - Smith, Dinah ' 81 fe¥ 1 Smith, Evie ' 81 rm—- Smith, Florrye ' 81 t i k j Smith, George V Smith, James ' 81 T ! Smith, James ' 83 ■ ' jff Smith, Janet ' 82 Sm .:. Smith, Jennifer ' 84 K. ' ■W Smith, Jessica grad. r " f Smith, John ' 83 HI " Smith, Joy ' 81 Rl " Smith, Karen ' 84 ■ ' Smith, Karen ' 83 Smith, Kelly ' 82 y£9 Smith, Kendra ' 84 Smith, Laurice 1. « Smith, Lee ' 83 " Smith, Linda ' 84 Smith, Lisa ' 83 Smith, Louisa ' 80 Smith, Mabry im Smith, Mark m jt ' " Smith, Maurice ' 81 F T ' " Smith, Maury F , 1 1 Smith, Melanie ' 82 ■ B3 Smith, Melanie ' 84 Mk Smith, Michael ' 82 Smith, Michael ' 82 r. Smith, Michelle ' 81 L-. , A ' ' . Smith, Mike ' 81 j m;;- mT Smith, Mildred ' 80 W ' k Smith, Murray ' 83 J .Ak. % Smith, Patty ' 82 ■» i «-! 1 Smith, Paul ' 81 1 ' 1 Smith, Reeves ' 82 %€- 1 Smith, Renae ' 81 .AL . i Smith, Robert ' 82 : Class Portraits 501 Smith Smith, Robert ' 83 Smith, Rodney ' 83 Smith, Sarah ' 82 Smith, Sonya ' 82 Smith, Stanley ' 82 Smith, Stephanie ' 81 Smith, Suzie ' 81 Smith, Teresa ' 84 Smith, Tim ' 83 Smith, Tim ' 81 Smith, Toni ' 82 Smith, Vanessa ' 81 Smith, William ' 84 Smith, Yolanda ' 83 Smith, Zelda ' 82 Smithson, Anthony ' 80 Smithson, Jane ' 81 Smithson, Ronald ' 81 Smott, Myron ' 83 Smyth, David ' 81 Smyth, Richard ' 84 Snead, Cindy ' 82 Snead, Harry ' 81 Snead, Joseph ' 82 Snell, Leah ' 83 Snider, Brian ' 82 Snow, Charles ' 81 Snow, Daniel ' 82 Snow, Diana grad Snow, Jane ' 83 Snow, Jeffrey ' 82 Snow, Mark ' 84 Snyder, Rex ' 8 1 Snyder, Sheri ' 81 Sockwell, Debra ' 84 Sorrell, Sandy ' 84 Sosebee, Kendra ' 82 South, Chris ' 81 South, Robbin ' 84 Southerland, Richard ' 81 Sowell, Regina ' 83 Spam, Billy ' 82 Sparks, Christina ' 83 Sparks, Gerry ' 81 Speaks, Kenneth ' 84 Spears, Scott Spears, Phyllis ' 84 Speer, Sally ' 84 Speer, Susan ' 82 Speir, Billy ' 84 Spencer, Barbara ' 82 Spencer, Dwight ' 84 Spencer, Elizabeth ' 84 Spicer, Charles ' 82 Spivey, Allison ' 83 Spivey, Jeffery ' 82 Spivey, Mark ' 84 Spivey, Shirley ' 82 Splawn, Connie ' 82 Spratin, Sherry ' 84 Spratlin, Steve ' 83 Sprenger, Rebecca ' 82 Sprigg, Susan ' 82 Springer, Rodney Springer, Zero ' 81 SprouU, Miller ' 83 Spruill, Kathy ' 83 Spurlock, Michael ' 84 Stabler, Brent ' 84 Stacy, Yolanda ' 81 Stafford, Earl ' 81 Stakely, Ben ' 82 Stallings, David ' 84 Stallings, John ' 83 Stamper, Lori ' 81 Stanford, Gary ' 82 Stanley, James ' 83 Stanley, Lisa ' 81 Stanley, Michael ' 81 Stanley, Sharon ' 83 50 2 Class Portraits J Strawder Stanton, Synthia ' 83 Stanton, William ' 81 Stappas, Gina ' 83 Starke. Boiling ' 84 Starling, Vernon ' 82 Starr, David ' 84 Starr, John ' 84 Statham, Stephen ' 82 Steadhanrx, Marilyn ' 84 Steadman, Iva ' 82 Steed, Frank ' 80 Steed, Patrick 83 Steele, Bruce ' 81 Steele, Mindy ' 82 Steele, Shelia ' 81 Stefanek, Jay ' 81 Stegall, Alecia ' 84 Steinwinder, James ' 83 Stelle, Debra grad Stelzenmuller, Lee Ann ' 82 Stensgaard, Elizabeth ' 84 Stephens, Jo Ann ' 82 Stephens, Lisa ' 83 Stephens, Marianne ' 84 Stephens, Rodney ' 81 Stephenson, Margaret ' 82 Stephenson, Patsy Stephenson, Riggs ' 83 Stephenson, Teresa ' 84 Sternberg, Fran ' 81 Steve, Hilary ' 83 Stevens, Sherry ' 82 Stevenson, Mary Alice ' 82 Stevenson, Sherri ' 82 Steward, Barbara ' 82 Stewart, Beth ' 84 Stewart, Dale ' 84 Stewart, Donna ' 82 Stewart, Karen ' 84 Stewart, Lawrence ' 81 Stewart, Linda ' 83 Stewart, Lisa ' 83 Stickney, Lucie ' 81 Stiefel, John ' 81 Stiefel, Leigh ' 82 Still, Jamie ' 84 Stimpson, Dennis ' 84 Stimpson, Nedra ' 81 Stimpson, Richard ' 81 Stines, Charles 84 Stinson, Jay ' 82 Stinson, Judith ' 81 Stinson, Robin ' 81 Stisher, Deborah ' 84 Stocker, Mark ' 82 Stockstill, Pamela ' 84 Stoddard, Leslie Stogner, Laura ' 84 Stogner, Suzanne Stokes, Charlotte ' 84 Stokes, Glenn ' 83 Stokes, Jacquelynn ' 83 Stokes, Suzanne ' 81 Stone, Anne Stone, Carey ' 81 Stone, Caroline ' 84 Stone, Richard ' 82 Stone, Terrell Stophel, Tim Storey, Antoinette ' 8 Storey, Eric ' 84 Stout, Mike ' 81 Stovall, Joan ' 82 Stovall, Joyce ' 81 Stovall, Thomas ' 83 Strachan, Harold ' 84 Stracner, Doug ' 83 Strange, Luann ' 82 Stratton, Sue ' 84 Strawder, Sandra ' 82 Class Portraits 503 Street Street, John ' 82 Strickland, Allison ' 84 Strickland, Andrea ' 81 Strickland, Dwain ' 84 Strickland, Page ' 83 Stringer, Cynthia ' 81 Stringer, Jennifer ' 81 Stringfellow, Parke ' 83 Stririgfield, Craig ' 84 Strode, Jill ' 84 Struthers, Lynn ' 82 Stuart, David ' 84 Stubbs, Sheryl ' 81 Stube, Emily ' 83 Stuckey, Maurice ' 84 Stultz, Mary ' 83 Sturdivant, Leslie ' 83 Sturdivant, Steve Sudduth, Alison ' 81 Suits, Loren ' 81 Sullins, Rebecca ' 84 Sullivan, Karen ' 82 Sullivan, William ' 83 Summer, Ronnie ' 82 Summerford, Eric ' 81 Summerlin, Jeff ' 83 Summerlin, William ' 82 Summers, Julia ' 82 Sumner, Kemberly ' 84 Sumner, Lori ' 82 Sumner, Sarah ' 83 Sumrall, Debbie ' 81 Sutherland, Katharine ' 82 Sutherland, Mark ' 84 Sutton, James ' 84 Sutton, Joe ' 83 Sv aab, Karen Swain, Sharonlyne ' 81 Swann, Cindy ' 84 Swann, Gerald ' 83 Sweat, Donna ' 83 Sweatt, Mark ' 83 Sweet, Stacey ' 84 Swindall, Bruce ' 81 Swisher, Alan ' 81 Swords, Mary ' 83 Symonette, Alan ' 84 Taber, Rebecca Talbot, Melanie ' 84 Talkmgton, Suzy ' 82 Tankersley, Lester ' 84 Tankersly, Michael ' 81 Tanksley, Rhondra ' 81 Tanner, Ellen ' 84 Tanner, Julie Tanner, Nancy ' 81 Tapia, Paula ' 81 Tapia, Romona ' 84 Tapley, Laura ' 82 Tarver, Ashley ' 84 Tarver, Luverna ' 83 Tate, David ' 81 Tayloe, Dorothy ' 82 Taylor, Brad ' 84 Taylor, Caren ' 83 Taylor, Cole ' 82 Taylor, Debbie ' 82 Taylor, George ' 84 Taylor, Je ffrey ' 83 Taylor, Kim ' 82 Taylor, Mark ' 82 Taylor, Marjorie ' 82 Taylor, Mary ' 84 Taylor, Patrick ' 81 Taylor, Randall ' 81 Taylor, Richard Taylor, Shari ' 83 Taylor, Sheila ' 82 Taylor, Timothy ' 81 Teague, David ' 84 504 Class Portraits I Todd Teate, Lucy ' 8 4 Tedder, Martha ' 83 Teel, George ' 83 Teel, Ingrid ' 83 Teer, George ' 84 Teks, Rhonda ' 83 Temple, Blair ' 83 Templeton, Gerald ' 83 Tench, Brad ' 81 Tenet, Edgar ' 81 Terch, Jeff ' 83 Terry, Chris ' 81 Terry, Grady ' 82 Terry, Gregg ' 83 Terry, Mike ' 81 Terry, PaHi ' 81 Terry, Tana ' 83 Thacker, Timothy ' 82 Thames, Irene ' 84 Thetford, Pat ' 82 Thierfelder, ScoH ' 84 Thigpen, Roberl ' 81 Thomas, Angela ' 83 Thomas, Beverly ' 83 Thomas, Carolyn ' 82 Thomas, Chrisopher ' 81 Thomas, David ' 82 Thomas, Eddie ' 84 Thomas, Elizabeth ' 84 Thomas, Gina ' 81 Thomas, Gwen ' 80 Thomas, Hugh ' 82 Thomas, Lisa Thomas, Margaret ' 81 Thomas, Mary Jane ' 84 Thomas, Michelle ' 84 Thomas, Sonya Thomas, Theodora ' 81 Thomas, Wanda ' 80 Thomason, Janice ' 83 Thomason, Michael ' 81 Thomasson, Jack ' 84 Thome, Michael ' 81 Thompson, Bruce ' 81 Thompson, Caroline ' 83 Thompson, Holly Thompson, Jeff ' 81 Thompson, Lisa ' 84 Thompson, Mark ' 82 Thompson, Paul ' 81 Thompson, Peggy ' 80 Thompson, Patli ' 84 Thompson, Ronee ' 81 Thompson, Tina ' 81 Thompson, Todd ' 82 Thompson, William ' 84 Thornhill, Lisa ' 81 Thorne, Joseph ' 84 Thornell, David ' 81 Thornton, Alice ' 83 Thornton, Jim Thornton, Kenneth ' 81 Thornton, Linda ' 82 Thorogood, Leannah ' 82 Thorpe, Meg ' 82 Thrasher, Kelly ' 84 Thrasher, Paul ' 81 Tibbs, Darrell Tidwell, Blanche ' 81 Tidwell, Chris Tidwell, Grant ' 81 Tilgham, Vicki ' 83 Tiller, Charles ' 84 TiUery, Brent ' 81 Tinsley, Pat ' 82 Tipps, Pamela ' 83 Tirrill, Mary Beth ' 81 Tisdale, Beth ' 82 Todd, Jo Ann ' 81 Todd, Nancy ' 81 Class Portraits 505 Todd Todd, Pamela ' 8 1 Todd, Stephen ' 84 Todd, Tommy ' 81 Toodle, Essie ' 81 Toland, James ' 82 Toler, Diane ' 82 Toler, Harvy ' 83 Toles, Kelly ' 81 ToUiver, Gloria ' 80 Tonsmeire, Kim ' 81 Toole, Gary ' 84 Tortorici, Carol ' 84 Touchton, Nancy ' 83 Touger, Lesa ' 83 Towery, Shelia ' 83 Townley, Liz ' 84 Townsend, Natalie ' 82 Townsend, Suzanne Traramell, Patrick ' 84 Tranter, John ' 81 Travis, Stephen ' 82 Travis, Terrell ' 82 Travis, William ' 83 Trawick, Dwayne ' 81 Tray lor, John ' 82 Traylor, Sherri ' 82 Trent, Van ' 83 Trimra, Regina ' 82 Trinchaid, Teri ' 82 Troncale, Mark Troiand, Cory ' 84 Troy, Robert ' 81 Truelove, Michael ' 84 Trucks, Denise ' 83 Trussell, Steve ' 83 Tubbs, Petra ' 84 Tuck, Jeffrey ' 83 Tuck, Robert ' 82 Tuck, Suzy ' 83 Tuck, Tamara ' 83 Tucker, Charles ' 81 Tucker, Gary ' 83 Tucker, James ' 82 Tucker, Jeanne ' 81 Tucker, John ' 83 Tucker, Karen ' 82 Tucker, Leigh ' 84 Tucker, Lindie ' 84 Turberville, Marianne ' 83 Turberville, Sharon ' 81 Turner, Aletta ' 83 Turner, Charles ' 80 Turner, Derrell ' 83 Turner, Frances ' 81 Turner, Johnny ' 83 Turner, Lisa ' 81 Turner, Noele ' 81 Turner, Rebecca ' 83 Turney, Melissa ' 83 Tutton, Tamara ' 84 Tutwiler, Murray ' 81 Tweedy, Margie ' 81 Ucci, Paula ' 83 Underhill, Timothy ' 82 Underwood, Cynthia ' 81 Underwood, Jeanna ' 82 Underwood, Lee ' 83 Underwood, Stephanie ' 81 Ujjin, Roaj ' 83 Ujjin, Ru) ' 83 Upchurch, Bernadette ' 81 Urquhart, Deeann ' 83 Vail, Elizabeth ' 84 Vallencourt, Michael Van Farrowe, Loriann ' 83 Vandervoori, Julie ' 82 Vandeventer, Anne ' 84 Vann, Lindsay ' 84 Vass, Mary ' 82 Vargas, Jose ' 80 506 Class Portraits I Waller Vartanian, Tin othy ' 81 Vaughn, Gina ' 80 Vdughan, Vann ' 81 Vaughn, Shari ' 84 Veal, Catherine ' 82 Veazey, Ann Veazey, Jimmy ' 82 Veazey, Louis ' 81 Vedder, Libby ' 8 4 Velez Del Castillo, luUe ' 84 Ventress, William grad Vernon, Amanda ' 82 Vernon, John ' 84 Vespa, Robert ' 81 Vetrano, Margie ' 82 Vetters, Kurt Vickers, David ' 81 Vickers, John ' 81 Vickers, Mark ' 83 Vickers, Michael Vincent, Alicia ' 84 Vines, Daniel ' 83 Vines, Ellen Vines, Jean Vir es, Johr Vines, Lisa ' 83 Virden, Matthew ' 83 Vlfrbome, Peter ' 83 Voegl, Laura ' 84 Vogthe, Elizabeth ' 84 Volhein, Cindy ' 83 Voss, Kathleen ' 84 Vu, Ba Van ' 81 Waddell, John ' 84 Waddell, Wayne ' 81 Wade, Verseil ' 83 Wagnon, Day ' 82 Wakefield, Collins ' 81 Wakefield, George ' 82 Wakeland, Ralph ' 81 Wald, Roger ' 82 Walden, Linda ' 80 Walden, Sharon ' 81 Waldrep, Martha ' 84 Waldnp, Susette ' 82 Waldrop, Thomas ' 82 Waldrup, Tim ' 82 Wales, Pam ' 81 Wales, Terri ' 83 Walker, Carl ' 82 Walker, Cheryl ' 83 Walker, Connie ' 82 Walker, David ' 84 Walker, Deborah ' 83 Walker, Gerald Walker, James ' 82 Walker, Jeff ' 84 Walker, Larry ' 81 Walker, Leigh Walker, Leonard ' 83 Walker, Margaret ' 83 Walker, Mourice ' 83 Walker, Pam Walker, Stephanie ' 83 Walker, Teresa Walker, Tracy ' 84 Walker, William ' 81 Wall, James ' 83 Wall, Laura ' 82 Wall, Wendy ' 84 Wallace, Butch ' 83 Wallace, Deborah ' 83 Wallace, Dorese ' 82 Wallace, Ellen ' 84 Wallace, Kay ' 81 Wallace, Kevin ' 84 Wallace, Lisa ' 81 Wallace, Melanie ' 84 Wallen, Elizabeth ' 82 Waller, Kenneth ' 81 Class Portraits 507 Walley Walley, James ' 80 Walls, Lee ' 84 Walslon, Donald ' 81 Walters, Debra ' 82 Walters, Michelle ' 83 Walton, Bruce ' 81 Walton, Catherine ' 81 Walton, Jayne Walton, Shaun ' 80 Walton, Thomas ' 84 Walton, Thomas ' 81 Ward, Jane ' 84 Ward, Joseph ' 84 Ward, Lisa ' 84 Ward, Michael ' 82 Ward, Suzanne ' 83 Ward, Wendi ' 81 Ware, Dianne ' 83 Ware, Jerry ' 83 Warmack, Melissa ' 84 Warner, Lisa ' 84 Warr, Ruth ' 82 Warren, Janet ' 82 Warren, John ' 81 Warren, Kathy ' 84 Warren, Linda Warren, Melanie ' 81 Warriner, Kathleen ' 84 Washington, Luanne Washington, Meleanie ' 84 Waters, AUyson ' 84 Waters, Anthony ' 83 Waters, Crystal Waters, Katherine ' 83 Waters, Keith ' 83 Waters, Martha Walkins, Elesia ' 82 Watkins, Randy ' 84 Watkins, Sandy Watkins, Terry ' 81 Watson, Alicelyn ' 84 Watson, Caroline ' 84 Watson, Cindy ' 81 Watson, George ' 82 Watson, Kathleen ' 83 Watson, Lorie ' 83 Watson, Norris ' 84 Walt, Michael ' 84 Watters, Jane ' 84 Walters, Leigh Watts, David ' 83 Watts, Janice ' 84 Watts, Randy Waugh, Rebecca ' 82 Weant, Howard ' 82 Weaver, Charlie Weaver, Darcy ' 84 Weaver, David ' 82 Weaver, Keith ' 84 Weaver, Lelia ' 84 Weaver, Robert ' 81 Weavil, Cathy ' 84 Webb, Brenda ' 82 Webb, Celestia ' 80 Webb, Monica ' 83 Webb, Williams ' 82 Webber, Ricky ' 83 Webster, John ' 82 Webster, Lance ' 81 Webster, Larenzo ' 83 Webster, Nancy ' 82 Wedell, Hope Wedge, Bernard ' 81 Weed, Edward ' 84 Weeks, Kay ' 82 Weeks, Mary Anne ' 84 Weidenback, Kerry ' 83 Weil, Paula ' 84 Weiland, Paul ' 84 Weimer, Perry ' 81 508 Class Portraits Wiersma Weinacker, Mary Weinacker, Sidney ' 81 Weinacker, Sue ' 83 Weinlraub, Gary ' 84 Weisiger, Lisa ' 84 Weiss, Caroline Welch, Edward ' 84 Welch, Kalhy ' 82 Weldcn, Charles ' 8 2 Wellman, Kelly Wellman, Rebecca ' 83 Wells. Buren ' 82 Wells, ludson ' 83 Wells, Lee Ann Wells, Mary ' 83 Wells, Rene ' 84 Wells, Valerie ' 84 Wenlzel, Jane ' 83 Werner, Bruce Wesley, Bill ' 83 Wesley, Debra ' 81 West, Herbert ' 84 West, Janet West, Joseph ' 81 West, Martha ' 83 West, Mitzi ' 83 Westmoreland, Thomas ' 80 Whaley, Heather ' 82 Whatley, Debbie ' 81 Whatley, Deborah ' 84 Whatley, Phyllis ' 80 Whatley, William ' 81 Wheaton, Karen ' 8 2 Wheeler, Brian ' 82 Wheeler, Nancy ' 81 Whelan, Jessie ' 83 Whelan, Suzanne ' 83 Whetstone, Brice ' 83 Whiddon, Jim Whiddon, Shannon ' 82 Whilden, Jill ' 80 White, Belinda ' 82 White, Beverly ' 81 While, Clare White, Daniel White, White, David ' 81 David ' 82 White, Dianne ' 82 White, Drew ' 81 White, Gail ' 83 White, Govan White, Greg ' 84 White, Jack ' 81 While, Jamie ' 83 White, Jody ' 81 While, John ' 80 White, Julie ' 83 White, Julius White, Keith ' 82 White, Meredith ' 83 White, Michael ' 82 White, Pamela ' 84 White, Penny ' 84 White, Robert ' 84 White, Sharon ' 80 White, Tommy ' 81 Whitehead, Debra ' 81 Whitehead, William ' 81 Whiteside, Mitchell ' 84 Whitfield, Angela ' 83 Whitfield, Sandra ' 82 Whitlow, Sheha ' 83 Whitn er, Robin ' 83 Whitmore, Greg ' 81 Whitten, Chris Whitworth, Melanie ' 84 Whilworth, William ' 84 Whorton, Ronnie ' 82 Wiersma, Dale ' 81 Wiersma, Henry ' 82 Class Portraits 509 Wiggins Wiggins, Carl Wiginton, Susan ' 83 Wilder, Cynthia Wilder, Frances ' 81 Wilder, Harriett ' 84 Wilder, Sarah ' 83 Wildman, Frank ' 83 Wiley, Cindy Wiley, James Wiley, Kathryn ' 82 Wilhite, Susan ' 81 Wilkerson, James ' 82 Wilkerson, Kevin ' 81 Wilkerson, " Timothy ' 82 Wilkes, Angela ' 83 Wilkes, Michael ' 81 Wilks, Kathy ' 83 Willett, Sharon ' 84 Willey, Kathryn ' 82 Williams, Alma ' 82 Williams, Barry ' 81 Williams, Ben Williams, Beth Williams, Bobby ' 83 Williams, Bruce ' 8 1 Williams, Bruce ' 82 Williams, Carl ' 81 Williams, Charlotte ' 81 Williams, David ' 83 Williams, David ' 83 Williams, Deoraphis ' 81 Williams, Donnell ' 83 Williams, Edward Williams, Eugene ' 81 Williams, Felita ' 82 Williams, Fran ' 81 Williams, Gary ' 84 Williams, Jacqueline ' 82 Williams, James ' 83 Williams, Janice ' 82 Williams, John ' 83 Williams, Joyce ' 83 Williams, Kay ' 81 Williams, Ken ' 83 Williams, Kitty ' 83 Williams, Laquetta ' 83 Williams, Lenton ' 84 Williams, Lisa ' 82 Williams, Lois ' 84 WiUiams, Mark ' 84 Williams, Mark Williams, Mary ' 84 Williams, Mike grad. Williams, Miller Williams, Nancy Williams, Pam ' 82 Williams, Ricky ' 83 Williams, Scott ' 81 Williams, Sharryn ' 82 Williams, Sonja Williams, Steve ' 84 Williams, Teresa ' 82 Williams, Terry ' 82 Williams, Teuila ' 83 Williams, Valerie ' 83 WiUiams, Vance ' 81 Williams, Winifred ' 84 Williams, Yolanda ' 83 Williamson, Adair Williamson, Diane Williamson, Lisa ' 82 Willimoes, Pete ' 84 Willings, James Willings, Julie ' 81 Willis, Dana ' 82 Willis, Janice ' 80 Willis, Jeffery ' 83 Willis, Stacy ' 82 Willoughby, John ' 82 Wilson, Beth ' 81 510 Class Portraits Woods Wilson, Brenda ' 81 Wilson, Chris ' 83 Wilson, Claire ' 84 Wilson, Clayton Wilson, Cynthia ' 81 Wilson, David ' 83 Wilson, Donna ' 84 Wilson, Emily Wilson, Erik ' 83 Wilson, Eve ' 81 Wilson, Helen ' 83 Wilson, Huey Wilson, Isam ' 82 WUson, lefirey ' 82 Wilson, Jeffrey ' 81 Wilson, Josephine ' 84 Wilson, Leshia ' 82 Wilson, Lisa ' 82 Wilson, Lisa Ann ' 84 Wilson, Michael ' 81 Wilson, Myra ' 83 Wilson, Peter ' 82 Wilson, Robert ' 82 Wilson, Skip Wilson, Susan ' 81 Wilson, Vicky ' 81 Wilson, Yolanda ' 83 Wilson, Ziva ' 81 Wilton, David ' 83 Wiltshire, Robert ' 83 Wimberly, Travis ' 84 Winch, Evelyn ' 81 Windham, Charles ' 81 Windham, Robert ' 84 Windham, Terry ' 80 Windle, Barbara ' 82 Windsor, Joseph ' 81 Windsor, Mary Wine, Michelle ' 84 Winn, Sharon ' 82 Winslett, Tammy ' 81 Winslow, Tom ' 83 Winston, Bob ' 84 Winton, David ' 83 Winston, Dina Winston, Kim ' 83 Winston, Martha ' 81 WinterhoUer, Mary ' 84 Wise, Dawn Wise, Kenneth ' 83 Witchen, Martha ' 83 Witherspoon, Alice ' 83 Witherspoon, Yuas ' 84 Wlodarslci, Feme ' 80 Wolf, Jeffrey ' 84 Wolfersheira, Rebecca ' 83 Wolter, Mary ' 81 Womble, James ' 82 Wood, Christopher ' 84 Wood, Debra ' 83 Wood, Laurie ' 82 Wood, Leland ' 83 Wood, Mark ' 84 Wood, Mary ' 82 Wood, Phillip ' 82 Wood, Ruth ' 84 Wood, Sherri Wood, Suzan ' 82 Woodall, Lee ' 83 Woodall, Mikke ' 84 Woodard, Yolanda ' 83 Woodfin, Beth ' 83 Woodham, Beverly ' 83 Woodlief, Susan Woodman, Julie ' 82 Woodman, Melissa ' 84 Woodruff, Gerald ' 81 Woodruff, William ' 83 Woods, Johnnie Woods, Kerri ' 84 Class Portraits 5 1 1 Woods Woods, Kim ' 83 Woods, Marcie ' 84 Woods, Natrina ' 83 Woods, Stephanie ' 81 Woods, Viola ' 80 Woodson, Melissa ' 82 Woodward, Chuck ' 82 Woodward, Stacy ' 83 Woolsey, Ellen ' 81 Worley, Vicki ' 81 Worrell, Tim ' 82 Wright, Anita ' 83 Wright, Camille ' 82 Wright, David ' 83 Wright, Deborah ' 82 Wright, Donnie ' 82 Wright, Elizabeth Wright, Gordon ' 82 Wright, Julie ' 84 Wright, Lisa ' 82 Wright, Lynn ' 83 Wright, Mary Joyce ' 82 Wright, Peter ' 84 Wright, Randy ' 84 Wright, Richard Wright, Sharon ' 84 Wright, Susan ' 83 Wright, Theresa Wright, Tonia ' 83 Wright, Wilham ' 82 Wuerfel, Wendy ' 83 Wurm, David ' 82 Wyatt, Elizabeth ' 84 Yanaura, Ricky Yance, Suzanne ' 83 Yarbrough, Lisa ' 83 Yaroch, Susan ' 82 Yates, Beverly ' 81 Yates, Julie ' 82 Yates, Linda ' 81 Yates, Susar ne ' 82 Yeltekin, Sedat grad Yelverton, Harrison ' 81 Yelverton, James ' 82 Yelverton, John ' 84 Yelverton, Rick ' 80 Yelverton, Teresa ' 82 Yerby, Regina ' 82 Yesbick, Wayne ' 81 Yielding, Teresa ' 83 Yoe, Julie ' 83 Yokley, Bryan ' 84 Yost, Linda Young, Chet ' 83 Young, Darlene ' 81 Young, David ' 82 Young, Elizabeth ' 8 3 Young, Freddie ' 84 Young, Michael ' 84 Young, Tamara ' 81 Young, Terri ' 81 Youngblood, Laura ' 81 Youngblood, Marie Yourick, Carolyn ' 82 Ytzen, Nancy Yurina, Cathy ' 84 Zabriskie, Linda ' 82 Zaden, Catherine ' 84 Zadick, Thomas ' 82 Zarvba, Harry ' 81 Zarzaur, Judi ' 82 Zawasky, John ' 82 Zee, Lisa ' 8 1 Zeiller, Dianne ' 84 Zekoff, Vassil ' 82 Zenner, Shellie ' 84 Ziem, Hedy ' 80 Zimmerman, Brian ' 82 Zimmerman, Diane ' 84 Zimmerman, William ' 81 Zirnrnerrnaiu 512 Classes Hi Mom! Dear Mom, Well, it looks like I made it! It ' s kind ol strange to be starting all over again, but I ' ll get used to it. I was really lost and a little confused when I got here, and I ' m sorry I called home collect so much. I just needed to know that I still had the securi- ty of home. I really didn ' t get lost until I Igot to the campus and the University Po- jlice had to escort me to my dorm because II couldn ' t find it. (I was embarrassed.) ' It ' s so different from what I expected! iThe funny thing is that it ' s not the dream !world I expected it to be. But I ' m only a ilittle disappointed, and I miss my bed. Registration was kind of confusing. I sat down the night before with my catalogues, and other papers and figured out what I wanted to take. I decided to major in Eng- ilish. But somehow, I came out of the coli- jjseum as a Chemistry major, and the only tifreshman not assigned to an English 101 (class. Somebody told me that I can go through drop and add (whatever that is) and get the classes I really want to take. Dorm life is going to take some getting used to. I like it so far, though. The first night here two other freshmen sort of wan- dered into my room. Everyone was looking for friends. In spite of all the yelling in the hall, not being able to go to the refrig- erator and grab a bite to eat, and having three other roommates, I think I like it. Now, I know you want to hear about my classes It seems to me that we ' re paying an awful lot of money for me to come here and find out how stupid I am. My history class has over 200 people in it. In high school, 35 was too many. I ' ve already learned that I ' ll never be able to keep ahead in my studies, so I ' ve decided to have some fun too. I don ' t think I ' m going to use the car too much. I keep driving it down one way streets, and I ' ve already gotten four park- ing tickets. How in the world am I sup- posed to know where " white decal " parking is? Everything is going so fast The foot- ball games are great, and it feels good to be sitting on the winning side, not like in high school. I can ' t believe I ' m at the same school with the " Bear " . Even if I don ' t ever see him, I can still feel his presence. When one of our games is on t.v., watch it and I ' ll wave to you if the camera comes my way. My one big wish now is to hug our mascot, the big gray elephant. Well, I ' ve got to go. Tell everyone how much I miss them. Give Fido a big kiss for me. Tell him that he ' s eating better than I am Don ' t worry about me, though. I ' ll be okay. Love, Me p.s. Send money!! Deedie Dowdle — ma . TOR. Feature 513 JETTSONS Failing to serve the University for more than six years. iMmi ..u mHHB»iHL ffi|;i This association was built on the principle that losing isn ' t everything, it ' s the only thing. IT Founders: Alpha 1 — Joe Hornsby Alpha 2 — Bent Owens Officers: President — Tim King Sgt. at Arms — John Nettles Rush Chairman — Judson Wells Chaplain — Walt Freihofer Standards — Bob Sherer Graduates: Steve Cope (suspended) Mike Bownes (suspended) Scott Cobb Griff O ' Rear Jim Park Richard Geer Actives: Cleve Poole Mark Drummond Bruce Moore Danny (Rat) Moore Bob Armstrong (expelled) New Boys: Bill Fisher (President) Rush Rice Alfred Goldwaite Cowin Knowles Lacy Brakefield Paige Todd Jim Murphee — now founding new chapter at Troy State University Honorary Members: Jimmy Carter Donald Stewart Bunker Hunt New Orleans Saints Doug Barfield Mr. Pizza Auburn Lee lococca Chrysler obey, Maureen, 446 obott, Joe, 405,446 Del, Russell, 334 bercrombie Hall, 346,347 bernathy, Angela, 4 46 ble. Lea, 446,290,339 braham, Beverly, 446, 432 braham, Cynthia, 446, 432 brams Kathy, 328.446 brasley, Charles, 408.446 brasley, Karen. 446.439 bston Dannie, 446.431 canfora. Amy, 446,435 cker George. 407,446 ckerman, Lori, 446 cuna, Rafael, 44 6 d Club, 307,317 dair, George, 323 dams, Anne, 232,43 1, 446 dams Bryan, 333 dams, Debra, 446,439 dams, Henry, 400,446 dams. Jackie. 293 dams, James. 446 dams, John, 408,446 dams, Julie, 446 .dams, Kathy, 446 Adams, Laurel, 43 1,446 Adams, Michael, 44 6 Adams-Parker, 346 Adams Rebecca, 4 26 Adams. Sam, 105,404,446 Adams. Thomas. 446 Adcock Robert, 313,407 446 Adcox Angela, 436.446 Addison, Darlene. 4 46 Addy. Ken. 306 Aden, Karen, 446 Adger, Thomas, 398,4 46 Adkins, Kathy, 329 Adkins, Lora. 313 Adkison, Cheryl, 446 Afro- American Association (AAA), 296,297 Ahn. Susie, 435,446 Aiken, Amanda, 287 Air Force ROTC, 148,332, 333,334,335 Akeredolu. Victor, 446 Akins, Phihp, 408 Akms, Scott. 406 Alaban a Accounting Soci- ety, 312 Alabama At Oxford " . 120 Alaban a-Auburn Game — 1906 162 The Alabama Historian, 104,105 Alaban a Insurance Soci- ety, 312 Alabama Intercollegiate Press Association. 318 Alabama Museum of Natu- ral History, 170 Alabama Political Union 350 Alabama Shakespeare Fes- tival. 308 Alabama Swimming Hall of Fame, 233 Alabama Triangle Associ- ation. 287 Alaban a Union Programs (AUP), 308,309 Albright, Jeff. 350,396, 446 Albritton, Hal, 399.446 Alburl. Sharon, 293 Aldaq, Anne, 431,446 Aldrich, Laura, 291 Aldnch, TH., 170 Aldridge, Laura, 431,446 Aldridge Sabrian, 446 Alexander, Angie, 253,426, 446 Alexander Angie, 446 -lf i Z )?2t. Tinu- . . . ■ v- s! Inc CxaGi ! Oacr. , Coca-Cola Bottling Company, Tuscaloosa Alexander, Christopher 334 Alexander, Marcia, 429 446 Alexander. Michael, 402, 446 Alexander. Phillip. 408. 446 Alexander. Ronald. 337 Alexander, Vickie, 435.446 Alfano. Tommy. 325,446 Algood Richard. 4 46 All. Muhammad, 237 Alimi Mohammed. 446 Alison. Charlotte. 345.438, 446 Allan. James. 408.446 Albrook. Guy. 404.446 Allen. Andrea, 442.4 46 Allen. Beth, 4 46 Allen, Charles. 287,446 Allen. Debbie. 426.446 Allen. Denise. 4 46 Allen. James. 446 Allen, Jan. 427.446 Allen. Jana. 4 46 Allen. Jara. 18 Allen, Joan. 430 Allen. Judy, 446 Allen. Lisa. 312.446 Allen. Mary. 432.446 Allen. Michael. 329,4 46 Allen, Neal. 399.446 Allen. Peggy, 346,442,446 Allen. Sheryl. 446 Alley, Lisa, 439,446 Alley. Joe, 288 Allison, David, 324 Allison, Ronnie, 4 46 Allison. Russ, 98,399,446 Allman, Pam. 426.446, Allred, Rick, 446 Alonzi. Mark. 3 1 1 Alpha Chi Omega. 367 371,426.427 Alpha Delta Pi, 367.409, 410,427,428 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 306, 307 Alpha, Epsilon Pi. 396 Alpha Gamma Delta, 3 58 367.428.429 Alpha Kappa Alpha, 264, 429 Alpha Lambda Delta, 298 Alpha Omicron Pi, 431 Alpha Phi Alpha, 264.265. 367.396 Alpha Pi Mu. 324.325 Alpha Sigma Mu. 322 Alpha Tau Omega 348 367.371.396 Alpha Xi Delta. 367 Alsi Kafi, Uly, 288 Alsip, Jorge, 30 7 Alsobrook. Eugeinie, 440 446 Alsobrook. Mary, 434,445 Alston, Glenda. 34 5,446 Altman. Robert. 308 Alvarer. Dennis. 226.227 Amberson. Sherri. 436.446 Airnberson, William. 4 46 American Foundrymen So- ciety 322 American Institute of In- dustrial Engineers (AIIE), 322,324.325 American Marketing Asso- ciation. 310 American Society of Civil Engineers, 325 American Society of Interi- or Design, 3 38 Ames. Marc, 4 46 Amey, Stephanie. 237,24 1 Ander. Lula, 4 46 Anderson. Ashley. 290. 331.432 Anderson, Betty, 323,324, 446 Anderson. Bryan. 334 Anderson. Bryant. 322.337 Anderson. Deborah. 446 Anderson. Georgia. 283 432.446 Anderson, Harold, 447 Anderson. James, 400,405. 447 Anderson. Jens, 232 Anderson, Kathy, 331.440, 447 Anderson, Leland, 44 7 Anderson. Lisa. 447 Anderson. Lisa, 331 Anderson. Marilyn. 447 Anderson. Michael. 404. 447 Anderson. Ruth. 4 47 Anderson, Scott, 447 Anderson Socity, 29 4 Anderson. Suzanne, 439, 447 Anderson. Todd, 347 Anderson, Tom, 247 Anderson. Vicki. 306 Andreades. Tommy, 290. 447 Andreoli. Beula. 286 Andreoli, Paula, 331 Andrews, Jerri, 44 7 Andrews. Joe. 400,44 7 Andrews, Julie, 44 7 Andrews. Katrina. 44 7 Andrews. Stuart, 407.447 Andrews. Jim. 299.348. 349.361.362 Andrews, John, 310 Andrews, Julie, 431 Andrews, Kim, 333 Andronaco, Peter, 324 Angel Flight, 283 Anoma, Lizette, 290,447 Anton, Julia. 290,346 Anton. Julie. 4 47 Antone. Sonja, 44 7 Amtush. Craig. 223.224 Aplin Emily. 340 Ardovino. Anthony. 408, 447 Ardovino. Suzanne. 447 Ardovino, Theresa, 4 47 Arendall. Jeri. 437.447 Armbrester. Paul. 405.447 Armstrong. Angie. 4 47 Armstrong. Linda. 428, 447 Armstrong. Madelyn. 4 28 Armstrong. Robert III, 296.299.300.350,407, 447 Army ROTC (Reserve Offi- cer Training Corps). 14 6, 336 Arnold Air Society, 332 Arnold. Angela. 429.447 Arnold, Delcia. 4 26 Arnold, Dell, 44 7 Arnold. John. 447 Arnold. Karen. 435.4 47 Arnosky, Steven. 447 Arnston. Jana. 447 Arnngton. Alan. 401.447 Arrington. Jeff. 44 7 Arnngton. Lloyd. 447 Arnngton. Richard. 350, 447 Arther. Susan. 435.447 Arts S. Sciences. 14 2.306, 307 Asencio, Madeline, 4 47 Ashbee. James, 404.447 Ashby, Brian. 447 Ashcraft. Dawn. 447 Ashworth. Susan, 436,447 Askew. Lenora. 310.447 Askew. Tara. 86.136,312, 321,447 Asman. Eric, 409,447 Associated Collegiate Press, 318 Atchison. Bob. 3 47 Atchison, Knowles, 336 Athletic Committee (SDA), 341 Atkins, Allen. 329 Atkins. Dave. 223 Atkins, Douglas, 447 Atkins, Jennifer 436.447 Atkins. Kelly, 309 Atkins. Michele. 435,447 Atkinson, Amy, 430,447 Audenburg, Karen, 436 Auerbach, Alan, 409,447 Aufdenberg. Karen. 447 Aumen. Karla, 4 47 Austin, William. 402 447 Food Rx Drugs (205) 349-3000 Albertsoi s SOUTHCO 2001 McFarland Blvd. E. Tuscaloosa, AL 35405 Olympus VIVITAR CANON NIKON MINOLTA PENTAX BESELER MART " For Everything Photographic " 752-2869 620 Mth Street Porkview Center Ads Index 5 1 5 1 Your National Alumni Association Supports: 1. Homecoming 2. Coke Coffee at Registration 3. Leadership Honors Seminar 4. Parents ' Appreciation Day 5. Accent Day 6. Alumni ' Weekend Reunions 7. Football Pre-game Rallies Your National Alumni Association 1. 30 Alumni Honors Scholarships 3 5 Leadership Scholarships lO Junior College Transfer Scholarships 2. Outstanding Commitment to Teaching Aivards 3. Distinguished Alumna and Alumnus Aivards 4. Alumni Student Awards THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA NATIONAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION P.O. BOX 1928 UNIVERSITY, ALABAMA 205 348-5963 516 Ads Index Austin, Barry, 307,447 Austin, John, 4 74 Austin, Marsha, 438.447 Austi n, Warren, 311,408, 447 Autery, Alisa, 350,434,447 Autrey, Jimmy, 4 47 Autry, Terrence, 4 4 7 Autry, William, 447 Avanti Counselors, 9 2,288, 289 Avery, Alisa, 447 Avery, Levon, 287,447 Avrett, Jim, 350,405,447 Ayers, Melinda, 426,447 Ayres, Susan, 431.447 Azar, Joseph, 4 47 Azar, Kitty, 428,447 Babb, Shelly, 250,351 Babin, Laura, 436,447 Babin, Robert, 447 Babzin, Barb, 345 Bach, Gregory, 31 1,401, 447 Baergia, Romall, 447 Baggett, David, Baggett, Faith, 44 7 Baggett, Rick, 329 Bahakel, Richard, 244 Bailey, Bill. 298.345.447 Bailey. Charlie, 402,447 Bailey James, 404.447 Bailey, Kristi, 31 2,434 447 Bailey, Lamar, 399,447 Bailey, Paige, 432.447 Bailey. Pride. 436,447 Bailey, Rusty, 4 48 Bailey, Ryburn, 402,448 Bailey, Sam, 195,215,223 Bailey, Yardley. 400.448 Baird, Betty. 2 50 Baird, Ed. 333 Baird, Leigh, 1 1 8 Baker, Cindy, 448 Baker Delphcne, 283,346, 448 Baker. Erskine, 448 Baker. Karla. 448 Baker, Kelly, 430,448 Baker, Leigh, 4 36.448 Baker. Paul. 408.448 Baker, Susan, 158,307 Baker, Tanya, 346,448 Baker, Therese, 4 48 Bakkalbasi, Omer, 324, 448 Baldone, Charles, 448 Baldwin, Ann Leslie, 4 32, 448 Baldwin, Charles, 407 Baldwin, Christopher, 4 07, 448 Baldwin, Grant, 4 48 Ball, Harriott, 434,448 Ball, Keitha, 448 Ball, Salena, 4 26 Ballard, Clark, 4 48 Ballard, Mark, 402,448 Ballow, Allyson, 430,448 Balzli, Adam, 4 48 Bama Belles, 3 30 Bandy, David, 239 Bankhead, Debbie, 429, 448 Banks, Elizabeth, 431 Banks, Erin, 448 Banks, Fredrica, 448 Banks, Gloria, 4 48 Baptist Student Union (BSU), 34,297,329 Barber, Jeanine, 439,4 48 Barber, Kim, 439,448 Barbone, Mike, 342,448 Barclay, Lynn. 4 48 Bare. Gregory. 406,448 Barfield, Thomas, 336 Barksdale, Tracy, 426,448 Barger. David. 333.334 Bargeron, Mary, 30 7 Barker, Jim, 305 Barlow, Becky, 282 Barlow, Thomas, 4 48 Barmett, Karen, 293 Barnard Hall, 160 Barnard, Shay. 4 48 Barnes, Alan, 4 48 Barnes, Barbara, 448 Barnes, Chris, 323 Barnes, Elizabeth, 434,4 48 Barnes, Era, 334 Barnes, Holley, 4 48,448 Barnes, Jim, 4 48 Barnes, Lee, 338 Barnes, Rebecca, 159,448 Barnes, Virginia, 427,448 Harnett, James, 448 Barnett. Jonathan. 4 48 Barnett, Karen, 290 Barnett, Mary, 440,4 48 Barnett, Michael, 402,448 Barnett, Susan, 448 Barnett, Tern, 291,310 Barney, Belinda. 4 48 Barr, Brian, 399,4 48 Barr, Libba, 440,448 Barr, Richard, 4 48 Barraz, Andrew, 329 Barrentine, John, 65,287, 348,397,448 Barrentine. Moe, 222.223. 226,227 Barrett, Donna, 34 3 Barrett, Mark, 325 Barron, Hollis, 333 Barrow, Rachel, 435,448 Barrow, Scott, 286,31 1. 408,448 Barry, Patricia, 4 48 Barstein, Rodney, 134 Bartels. Jim. 399,448 Barter, Barry, 448 Barter, Nancy, 448 Bartle, George, 397,448 Hartley, Parker, 401,448 Bartmess, Roger, 408,448 Barton, Jeff, 33 3 Barton. Leisa, 4 48 Barton, Lori, 4 48 Barton, Melissa, 430,448 Barton, Rusty, 223,224, 225 Bane, Keith, 1 1 8 Baseball Team, 222,223, 224,225 Baskin, Lessie, 4 48 Baskins, Randall, 397,4 48 Haskins, Van, 291 Bass, Darrell, 448 Bass, Suzanne, 448 Bass, Warner, 436 Bassett, Tim, 397,448 Baswell, Michael, 400,448 Bateman, Ricky, 286 Bates, Dorothy, 428,4 48 Bates, John, 3 1 2 Bates. Mark. 406.448 Bates. Michelle. 4 48 Batson, Dana, 440,4 48 Batson, Richard, 397,448 Battle, Carol, 438,4 48 Battles, Chris, 448 Battles, Larry, 334 Battles, Rodney, 310 Baue, Vicki, 434,448 Baugh, Cynthia, 426,448 Baugh, Greg, 4 49 Baugher, Lisa, 4 49 Hauman, TR , 307 Bautes, Larry, 334 Bayer, Lisa, 449 Bayer. Michele. 4 38 Bayersdorf er, William. 409.449 Bayles. Scott 337.449 Baynard, Mary, 338 Beaird. Nancy. 350,428, 449 Beale, Laura, 449 Beall, Jeff, 405,449 Beamen, Rynthia, 309,449 Beamon, Cynthia, 442 Beans, Jon, 287,449 Beard, Kathy, 323,449 Beard, Scott, 449 Beard, Todd, 405,449 Bearden. David, 449 Bearman, Sheri, 44 1,449 Beasley, Barry, 4 49 Beasley, Beth, 428,449 Beasley, Joe, 351 Beasley, Lisa, 4 27,449 Beasley, Sandra, 4 49 Beasley, Susan, 296,449 Beaton, Becky, 291,436, 449 Beaton, Sally, 449 Heatty, Rebecca, 4 49 Beaty, Mary Ann, 449 Beaube, Tracy, 439,449 Beaudoir, Marc, 397,449 Beck, Hill 329 Beck. Saylor. 428,449 Becker, Cindy, 436,449 Beckham. Cynthia. 449 Beckham. Julie. 283,449 Beckham, Lana, 4 49 Beckler, Ken, 4 49 Becraft, Scott, 402,449 Beech. Jenny, 4 49 Beerman, Riz, 439,449 Beers, Benjamin, 407,449 Beers, Val, 407,449 Beesley, Randal, 4 49 Bchel, Thomas, 449 Beidler. Ann, 20,21 Bellanoe. Leigh Anne, 432 Belcher, Debbie, 330,449 Belew, Diana, 291,428,449 Bell, Cheryl, 429,4 49 Bell, Felicia. 434,449 Bell, liinley, 398 449 Bell, Kirk, 251 Bell, Pat, 449 Bell, Peggy, 250 Bell, Rodney, 347,449 Bell, Victor, 449 Bell, Wanda, 4 49 Bellande, Leigh Anne 331 449 Bellar, Michele, 427,449 Bellmsky, Walter, 399,449 Belue, Joey, 312 Bendall, Chris, 334 Benfield, Michael, 449 Benham, Herbert III, 409, 449 Bennett, Alan, 449 Bennett, Barry, 334 Bennett, Bill, 3 1 1 Bennett, Brenda, 439.449 Bennett, Eva, 438,449 Bennett, Russell, 397,449 Bennett, Tammy, 435,449 Henshoof, William, 334 Benson, Dana, 449 Benson, Rhonda, 327 Bentley, Danny, 299 Bentley, John, 405,449 Benton, Jeff, 399,449 Bercaw, Sharon, 449 Berkow, Nancy, 304,44 1 449 Berman, Amy, 287.441, 449 Berman, Irwin, 409,449 Bernhard, Bobby, 449 Bernhard, Bunny, 350, 436,449 Berquist, Eric, 4 49 Herrocal, Carlos J,, 294 Berry, Carolyn, 237 Berry, Catherine, 287,350. 437.449 Berry, Lauri, 350,449 Berry, Lee, 317 Berry, Leslie, 4 32 Berry, Stan, 142,304 Berryhill, Andra, 435,449 Bess. Greg. 306 Best. Barbara, 440,449 Beta Alpha Psi, 3 1 2 Beta Beta Beta, 306,307 Beta Theta Pi, 348,367, Betzold, William, 449 Bevill, Jo, 329,449 Bevis, Arlie, 4 00,4 49 Bibb, Lisa, 428.449 Bickell, Scott. 403.449 Bickley, Anna, 436,449 Bickley, John, 299,313 Bickley, Mary, 313 Bickley, Ted, 449 Biden. Sen. Joseph. 308, 350 Biedleman, Bill, 304 Biehler, Grant, 34 7,449 Bier, John, 406,4 50 Big Al, 80 Biggs, Adrian, 4 50 Biggs, Cassandra, 283 Bigham, Eric, 4 50 Billingslea. Stephanie, 293,450 Billingsley, Deborah, 296, 438,450 Billups, David, 1 18 Bingham, Anna, 4 50 Bingham, Kate, 4 27 Binion, Terry, 4 50 Binion, Tricia, 4 37 Birdsong, Chris, 407,450 Birdwell, Britt, 406,450 Birmingham, William, 450 Bishop, Rick, 239,244 Bishop, Teri, 431,450 Bivins, Deborah, 484 Blach, Bo, 287,348 Blach, Jennifer, 4 39,450 Blach, Lisa, 317,350,450 Blachard, Dusty, 345 Black. Alisa. 4 50 Black. Carla. 430.450 Black, Chris, 307 Black, David, 307,4 50 Black, David, 4 50 Black, Harold HI, 409,450 Black, Katherine, 436,450 Black, Kris, 4 50 Black, Robert 450 Black, Robert, 396,398, 450 Black, Scott, 297,304 Blackburn, Jamie, 450 Blackburn, John, 138,140 Blackburn, Lisa, 4 50 Blackburn, Michael, 345 Blackburn, Rodney, 33 4 Blackman, Sonja, 4 50 Blacksher, John, 350,450 Blacksher, Leslie, 399 Black Warrior Review, 104 105 Blackwell, Julie, 437,450 Blackwell, Leslie, 291 Blackwell, Jr , Paul, 313 Blair, Jeff, 4 50 Blake, Ban, 247 Blake. Debra. 4 50 Blake. Susan, 4 50 Blalock, Mary Beth, 312, 450 Blankenship, Fran, 4 50 Blanks, Gary, 4 50 Blanks, Mane, 450 Blanks, Marisa, 330 Blasser, Eric, 397,450 Bledsoe, Pamela, 435,450 Blevins, Elana, 4 50 Blevins, Robert, 407,450 Blinder, Ellen, 44 1,450 Blitz, Russell, 405,450 Bloess, Jill, 318,350 Blonheim, Allison, 428 450 Blount, Winton, 128 Blue, Sandy, 439,450 Blume, Scott, 307 Blumen, Jill, 44 1,450 Blumen, Nancy, 44 1 4 50 Blythe, John, 407,450 B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Founda- tion, 34,328 Boardman, Charles, 409, 450 Boardman, Mark, 4 50 Boardman, Thomas, 396, 397,450 Bobo, Todd, 405,450 Bobroy, Karen, 44 1,4 50 Bobzin, Barbara, 1 18,317, 450 Bocksdale, John Thomas, 348 Boebinger, Katherine, 436, 4 50 Bogan, Janice, 450 Boggan. John, 4 50 Boggess Eve, 428,450 Boggs, Rebecca, 4 50 Boldt. Leslie, 439.450 Boland Beaver, 247 Bolen. Mallory, 30 1 Bolen, Marline, 4 50 Boles, Pamela, 4 50 Bolei, William, 399.450 Bolle, Janet, 250.450 Boiling. Gina, 237 Bolt, Janice. 350 Bolton. Charles (Buzz). 340,341.350,450 Bolus, John. 450 Bond, Cynthia, 450 Bond Julian, 297 Bond, Pamela, 4 50 Bonds. Denise. 4 50 Bondurant. Eugenia 4 4 0. 450 Bonham. Karen. 4 50 Bonifay. Vickie. 310 ' Bones. Holmes. and Friends " . 358 Bonner. Jo, 329,450 Bonnie and Clyde ' s, 16 Bookout. Jana. 4 50 Boomershine, Jeffrey. 396 450 Boone, James, 405,450 Booth, Britt, 399,450 Booth, Charlotte, 439,450 Booth, Jan, 430,450 Booth, Mark, 398 Booth, Stephen, 4 50 " Bootleg , 358 Boozer, Tayna, 58 Boozer, Timothy, 4 50 Boozer, Trent, 398,450 Borgstrom, Arne, 299,232 Borland, David, 397,451 Borland, Laurie, 287,432, 451 Borland, Leigh, 440,451 Borland, Pam, 331,440, 451 Borman, Reed, 336 Boronow, Bobby, 311 Borsarge. Lisa, 294,295, 307,439,451 Bostany, Yvonne, 451 Bostick. Celeste. 4 5 1 Bostick, John, 215 Bostick, Martha, 4 42 Boswell, Debra, 329.451 Boswell, Tori, 283 Boswell, Victoria, 4 40,451, 183 Bouler. Steven, 451 Bouloukas, Debra, 439.451 Bourg, Todd, 451 Bourns Todd, 404 Bourne, Darden. 451 Bowden, Donna, 292,293 Bowrden, Thomas, 336 Bowdin, La Vonda, 313, 331,432,451 Bowelles, Lisa, 1 7 Bruen, Thomas, 408,451 Bower, Karen, 334 ' The Gentleman ' s Choice ' McFarland Mall and 1810 Uriversity Blvd. University Mall, Tuscaloosa POSEY ' S T(.lri h(int ' 7r) ;-4ril 1 Televisions Radios Records DE SCHOT RADIO TV SERVICE 2107 Broad Street, Tuscaloosa RCA Sales, Alaliania nc i Sales — Service Ads Index S 1 7 Bower, Mark, 334 Bowers, Lii dsey, 430,451 Bowers Park, 297 Bewick, Georgia, 304.451 Bowling, Dianna, 339 Bowmarx, Derrietrius, 317, 451 Bo vrT an, Ed, 334 Bowman, Jane, 426,451 Bowman, Lucy, 60 Bowman, Mary W-, 304, 451 Bownes, Bridget, 236,291, 432 451 Bownes, Pat, 290,407,451 Box, Kathy, 237 Boyd, Deidre, 451 Boyd, Thomas, 202 Boyer, Janet, 296,309.438, 451 Boyer, Kevin, 401,451 Boygan, John, 405 Boykin, Mike, 347,451 Boykin, Myron, 45 1 Boykin, Samuel III, 402, 451 Boylan. Louis C. 105 Bozeman, Gregory, 4 5 1 Bradford, Jim, 484 Bracey, Adrienne, 4 51 Brackin, Lesley, 34 0,451 Bradford, Beverly, 283.451 Bradford, Butch, 333 Bradford, David, 451 Bradford. Jim. 484 Bradford. Kim. 434.451 Bradford, Valeta. 429.451 Bradford. Wade. 397.451 Bradley. Leigh. 346 Brady, David, 282,451 Brady, John, 398 Bragan, Linwood, 401,45 1 Bragg, John, 405,451 Braggs, Byron, 351 Brakefield, William III 407,451 Branch, Chuck, 451 Branch, Clark, 406 Branch, Debbie, 325 Branch, Gilda. 288.451 Branch. Jeff, 400,45 1 Branch, Vivian, 288,451 Branche, James, 451 Brandon, Edward, 39 7,451 Brannon, James, 396 Brannon, Jeanna, 451 Brannon, Joanna, 4 27 Brannon, Mike. 438.451 Brannon, William, 451 Brantley, Ronald, 402,451 Brantley, Thomas, 408 451 Brascho. Brad, 400,451 Brasfield, Sonny, 300,319 Brasher, Russ. 288.297. 313 Brashers, Steven, 45 1 Braswell, James, 396,451 Braswell, Nick, 223 Brauer, Karen, 434,451 Braughton, Lance, 232 Braxton, Karen, 346 Brazeal, Ellis, 451 Bredson, Donna, 4 51 Breeden, George, 312 Breeden, Ray, 312 Breeding, Jim, 451 Breeding, Maria, 428,451 Breeding, Marve, 398.451 Bremermann. Terry, 438, 451 Brennan, Tammy, 382 Brent. Erin. 427.451 Brent, Lee, 287,312 Brent, Sam, 405,451 Brewer, Jeff, 451 Brewer, Renec. 283.440. 451 Bricka. Mark, 451 Bricka, Michelle, 313,451 Brickley, Ted UI, 399 Bridges, Gina, 430,451 Bridwell, Kendra, 430,451 THE CORNER 801 ICHh St. (Next to Tutwiler) Student Checks Cashed Student Supplies 752-3574 Briggs, P, Stanton, 322 Bright, Henry, 451 Bright, Clay, 313,402 Brightman, Gregory, 397, 451 Brignac, Paul, 322 Brimer, Pokey. 397.451 Brink. Sara Jane, 339,427, 451 Britton, Carolyn, 442,451 Britton, Sarah, 451 Broadfoot, Jeff, 45 1 Broadus, Barry, 400,45 1 Broadus, Nancy, 4 51 Broadus, Wil, 329 Broady, Gwrendolyn, 451 Brock, Becky, 287,29 1. 431.451 Brock. Casey. 399.451 Brock. Wendy. 431.4 51 Grogden. Melissa. 338 Bromberg, Ricky, 282,350, 405,451 Brooks, John, 451 Brooks, Karen, 434,451 Brooks, Tami, 4 51 Brooks, Teri, 451 Brooks, Thomas, 45 1 Brooks, Vickie, 4 29,451 Brooks, Wanda, 451 Brooks, William, 407,4 51 Brooksbank, Maria, 230 232 Broom, Sara, 4 42 Bross, William, 399,451 Brotherton Robin 350 428,451 Broughton, Ann, 428,451 Broughton, Annette, 427 451 Brou lx, Jo-Anne, 451 Brown, Alan, 4 5 1 Brown, Bobby, 239 Brown. Brendette. 434,451 Brown, Cami, 451 Browfn, Chera, 45 1 Brown, Dan, 325,4 51 Brown. Deborah. 312.313. 451 Brown. Deni. 343 Brown. Dennis. 337.451 Brown. Don. 345.451 Brown. Dorothy. 134 Brown. Elaine, 44 0,451 Brown, Elizabeth, 45 1 Brown, George. 398,451 Brown, George, 4 51 Brown, Glyn, 4 30 Brown, Hisel, 451 Brown, James, 451 Brown, Jeffrey, 400,451 Brown, Jennifer. 451 Brown. Karin, 307,451 Brown, Kathy, 431,451 Brown, Kathy, 451 Brown, Kin, 451 Brown, Larry, 351,451 Brown, Linda, 426,451 Brown, Lisa, 4 51 Brown, Mary Alice, 288 Brown, Michael, 397,451 Brown, Milton, 333 Brown, Neva, 346 Brown, Rasch, 313 Brown, Robert, 325 Brown, Tamara, 430,451 Brown, Tammy, 3 30 Brown, Tern, 309 Brown, Tina, 434.45 1 Brown. Vanessa, 4 51 Brown, Joni, 292,293 Brown, Wallace, 406 Bruchis, Marcus, 328 409 451 Bruister, Amber, 440,451 Brunson, Charles III, 406, 451 Brunson, Hendon, 3 13, 329,451 Brunson-Faircloth, Steph- anie, 306 Bryan, Laura, 431,451 Bryan, William, 451 Bryant, Amanda, 451 Bryant, Amy, 290 Bryant, Bruce, 451 Bryant, David, 45 1 Bryant, Geoff. 1 13.396. 451 Bryant, James, 336 Bryant. Janice. 451 Bryant. Lindie, 313,451 Bryant, Melissa, 311,338 451 Bryant, Patricia, 427,45 1 Bryant, Paul " Bear " 77 78, 1 07, 1 08, 1 09, 1 96 234,235,276.277 Bryant. Stephanie. 287. 298,306.307,439 Bryant, William, 45 1 Bryars, Lee- Anne, 431,45 1 Brunson, Otis, 408 BSU Choir, 34,329 Buchanon, David, 451 Buchalter, Jennie, 328 Buchenberger, Mary Ann, 45 1 Buchler, Celeste, 440,451 Buchman, Myra, 441,451 Buck, Betty, 250 Buck, Elizabeth, 45 1 Buckbee, Beth, 4 31,451 Buckbee, Jana, 439,451 T XJ JS CJ .A. H. O O Si -A. Located in McFarland Mall Tuscaloosa and West Alabama ' s Most Complete Department Store Fashion Headquarters for the Family and Home Buckelew, Matt, 451 Buckley, James, 451 Buckley, Wayne, 451 Buckner, Robert, 397 45 Bufford, Allen, 239 Bugai. Robbie. 451 Bugg. Richard. 400.451 Buko. Julie. 2 86 Bulgarella. Lisa. 451 Bullard. Barry. 451 Bullard. Connie. 451 Bullock. Linda. 346,421 451 Bumpers. Cassandra, 451 Bundy. Joe. 334 Bundschu, Lindsay, 324 Bungert, Susan, 436 Bunn, Doug, 399,451 Bunn, Randy, 239 35 ' 453 Bunt, David, 333 ' Burch, Cath, 296 ' Burch, Emily, 290 29 ' 350,431,453 Burchfield, Charles, 297 Burchfield, Spencer, 40 453 Burdette. Lew. 2 82 Burdette. Donald, 405,46; Brugess, Kevin, 453 Burch, Emily, 300 | Burgert, Susan, 330 ; Burgess, Kevin, 401 Burgin, Luanne, 331,421 453 Burke, Cathy. 329.453 i Burke, Janie, 4 53 j Burkett, Butch, 322 ' Burkett, Wesley, 405,453 ' Burkhalter, Cecelia, 453 ' Burks, Jolynn 184,188 Burnam, Mike, 287 I Burnam ' s, 17,317 Burnham, William, 405 j Burnett. Scott, 4 53 1 Burnham, Bill, 4 53 Burns, Katherine. 436,45 Burns. Keith. 396,453 Burns, Ronald, 329 Burnum. Mike. 342 Burnum. Thomas. 4 53 Burr, Laurie, 426,453 Burrell, Cynthia, 453 Burroughs, Carol, 239 Burroughs, John, 453 Burroughs. Melody, 42 453 Burroughs. Stephanie, 32j Burroughs, Susan, 291 304,453 Burrow, Susan, 291,44 453 13! W nil m yk SBfJ U! 5 1 8 Ads Index Burson, Elise. 44 1 Burson, Elkanah. 402,453 Burson, Karen, 4 53 Burson, Paula, 453 Burson, Tim, 92.288,453 Burt, Allen, 406.453 Burt, George, 4 06 Burt, Laurie, 283.434.453 Burt, Stanley, 453 Burton, Carla, 290,426, 453 Burton. Jan. 4 53 Burton. Jim, 232 Burton, Julie, 439 Burton, Marilyn, 4S3 Burton, Michigan. 223 Burton, Rebecca, 435,453 Busa, Pam, 290 Busby, Lane, 432,453 Busby, Lisa, 453 Busby, Nancy, 296 Busey, Nancy, 453 Bush, Bill, 308.309 Bush. Gayle, 304 Bush, Janet, 453 Bush, Joel, 347 Bush, Marguerite, 453 Bush, Pamela, 428,453 Bush, Wayne, 453 Bussard, Ray, 232 Bussey, Amanda, 453 Bussey, Randy, 223,224 Bussman, Marji, 313,331, 439,453 Butler, Amy, 4 4 1,453 Butler, Barbara, 344 Butler, Keith, 239 Butler, Linda, 429,453 Butler, Mark, 397,453 Butler, Mike, 239,244,453 Butts, Suzanne, 427,453 Byars, Lesley. 4 53 Byars. Elizabeth. 431 Byars. Greg, 34 5 Byars, Leslie, 4 28 Byars, Jennifer, 291,350, 439,453 Byers, Lee Anne, 350 Byars, Nancy, 4 5 3 Bynum, Katherine, 4 53 Byran, William, 406 Byrd, Anthony, 4 53 Byrd, Catherine, 432.453 Byrd, Dana, 349 Byrd, Steven, 3 1 1 Byrne, Forest, 7 7,77 Byrne, Robert, 7 7 Cabaniss, Wyman W,, 316 Cabrera, Pepe, 345 Caddell, Paul, 408,453 Cadden, Mike, 4 53 Caddcn, Robert, 4 08 Cadenhead, Ralph, 402, 453 Caddell, Paul, 287 Cady, Timothy, 401.453 Cagle, Janet, 453 Cagle, Mary Jo, 30 7,4 53 Cagle, Richard, 453 Cagle, Rita, 4 53 Caheen, Cindy. 328 Cahill, Leslie. 98 Cair, Clay, 397 Caldwell, Connie, 436 453 Caldwell. James. 317.453 Caldwell. Kathi. 453 Caldwell. Laura, 440,453 Caldwell, Mary, 438 Cale, Anne, 300,35 1 Calhoun, Charles, 4 53 Calhoun, Chris, 400 Calhoun, Melanie, 4 53 Calhoun, Susan, 436,453 Calloway, Cheryl, 430,453 Calloway, Veda, 346,453 Callahan, Mary, 438,453 Cameron, Rick, 397,453 Campbell, Beth, 442,453 Campbell, Don, 34 5 Campbell, Donna Lou, 343,453 Campbell, Donna. 453 Campbell. Gail. 294 Campbell. Gale, 283,434, 453 Campbell, Greg, 4 53 Campbell, Harold, 4 53 Campbell. Judi, 453 Campbell. Kim, 29 1.432, 454 Campbell, Larry Neal, 297 Campbell, Leon, 454 Campbell, Louise, 24 1 Campbell, Michael, 402, 454 Campbell, Paul, 454 Campbell, Sam, 401.454 Campbell. Sarah, 253 Campbell. Sharon. 291 Campbell. Thomas. 350, 399,454 Campoy, Linda, 34 5,4 54 Campus Activities Execu- tive Board (CAEB), 2 82, 350 Campus Crusade for Christ, 34 Canada, 292 Canada, James, 334 Canada, Larry, 350 Canada, Mark, 2 1 Canfield, Greg. 326,327, 397,454 Canida, Dory, 454 Canida, Doug, 403 Cannon, Alicia, 4 54 Canova, Anthony. 454 Canter, Leslie, 439,454 Cantieny, Andrea, 338, 439 454 Cantrell, Craig, 295,300, 307,326 Cantrell. Cynthia, 291, 307.331.431,454 Capouano, Morris, 409, 454 Capouya. Eli R,. 307,405, 454 Capouya. Ralph. 307 Capps, Ann. 430.454.188. 190 Capps. Charles, 397,454 Capps. Chuck. 304 Capps. John. 45 4 Caputo. Mike, 287,404, 454 Garden. Jimmy, 406,454 Cardin, James. 404,4 54 Cardosi, Franny, 4 27,454 Cardwell, Laura, 439,454 Career Planning Placement Center (CPP.S.), 145 Carell, Edie, 247,432,454 Caribbean, 309 CarUle, Lori, 428,454 Carliles, Vickie, 454 Carlisle, Alicia, 4 54 Carlisle, Chuck, 329,454 Carlisle, Greg, 402,454 Carlsson, Hans, 247,249 Carlton. Becky, 296 Carlucci, Sarah, 283,434, 454 Carmichael, Beth, 434,454 Carmichael, Marion, 436, 454 Carnaggio, Mary Lou, 4 39, 454 Carpenter, Angela, 4 54 Carpenter, Charles, 4 54 Carpenter, David, 4 54 Carr, Bruce, 347,4 54 Carr, Clay, 4 54 Carr, George, 350,402,454 Carrere, Claudia, 436.454 Carrington. Trudy, 432. 454 Carroll, Kim, 454 Carroll, Richard, 398,454 Carroll, Ronald, 454 Carroll, Teresa, 338,4 54 Carroll, Teresa, 454 Cartee, Gray, 4 54 Carson, Johnny, 20 Carter, Chip, 348 Carter, Chris, 404,454 Carter, Gray, 408 Carter, Chrystal, 4 54 Carter, Kim, 330.454 Carter. Olice C. 307,454 Carter, Scott. 312.313,454 Carter, Susan, 4 26,454 Cartledge, Nan, 283,427, 454 Caruso, Jerry, 4 54 Caruso, Scott, 9 9 Caruso, Pam, 99 Case, Angie, 432,454 Case, Lynn, 435 Case, Mary, 4 54 Casey, Angela, 454 Casey, Carol, 4 54 Casey, Mike, 23,319 Cash. Laura, 4 54 Cashion, Allen, 307 Casino Night, 292,293 Cason, Cathryn, 454 Cason, Cynthia, 454 Cason, Scott, 454 Cason, Tara, 435,454 Cass, Karen, 4 30,454 Cassidy. Gretchen, 4 54 Cassell, Brian, 333 Cassessell. Brian, 334 Cassimus, John, 454 Castelli, Joe, 3 22,323 Castellon, Julio, 324,454 Castellon, Margarita, 4 54 Castelman, Lorraine, 4 54 Castillo, Gloria, 454 Catholic Center, 34 E U I L PAINTS • DING TOOLS • MATERIALS HOUSEWARES • GIFTS j.oviattI 111 BOWERS HARDWARE ! FREE DELIVERY MINUTES FROM CAMPUS Engineering Supplies Drafting Supplies Copying Service Phone 758-4466 2105 River Road Tuscaloosa, Alabama Cato, Darlena, 454 Caton, Michael, 405,454 Calrett, Nedra. 128 Cattlet, Cathie, 430,454 Cauthen, Frank, 402,454 Caver, Douglas, 405,454 Caves, Hope, 436,454 " Celebrity Ball " , 358 Chalfe, Black, 398 Chaffee, David, 4 54 Chahbandour, John, 400, 454 Chalkley, Clint, 455 Chalkley, Lester, 455 Chalkley, Lynn, 4 31,455 Chaltry, Dana, 455 Chambers, Charles, 455 Chambers, Conelia, 4 55 Chambers, Julie, 436,455 Chambers, Tammy, 3 1 2 Chamblce, Carla, 4 55 Chamblee, Mark, 312 Chambless, Brett, 232 Chamblin, Joanne, 331 Chambliss, John, 455 Chambliss, Susan, 455 Champion, Dorothy. 436,455 Champion, Mike, 298,455 Champion, Rhonda, 237 Champlin, Betsy, 4 42,455 Champlin, David, 407,455 Chandler, Allison, 442,455 Chandler, Laurie, 331,433, 455 Chandler, Lori, 455 Chandler, Rose, 3 11,313, 455 Chandler, Terry, 4 55 Chanelo ' s, 65,66 Chapman, Archie, 399,455 Chapman, Betty, 310,455 Chapman, Elizabeth, 4 4 2 Chapman, Greg, 319,455 Chappelle, Robert, 4 55 Chappell, Billy, 455 Chappell, Youlanda, 429, 455 Chappelle, Bob, 317 Charles, Joann, 455 Charlton, David, 396,455 Chastain, Amy, 405,440, 455 Cheatham, Elizabeth, 455 Cheatham, Michelle, 4 35. 455 Cheatwood, Susan, 29 1, 428,455 Cheeseboro, Edwin, 337, 455 Cheney, Paula, 4 55 Cherry, Leigh, 426,455 Chesnut, Charles, 312,445 Chesnut, Mark, 4 55 Chesnut, William, 407,455 Chestang, Nicole, 4 55 Chester, Wayne, 233 Chestnut, Augustus, 455 Chestnut, Lorene, 306, 429,455 " Chevy 6 " , 17,344 Chieves, Charla, 455 Chilcoat, Debra, 430,455 Childer, Drew, 455 Childree, Debra, 4 55 Chiles, Emily, 431,455 Chi Omega, 367,431,432 Chi Phi, 348,367 Chisholm, Jana, 426 Chism, Stephanie, 455 Chisolm, Jana, 4 26 Chittam, Janet, 455 Crisman, Leslie. 4 55 Christenson, David. 403, 455 Christian, Debbie, 311 Christian, Donald, 455 Christian, Sarah, 430,455 Christian, Tamala, 435- 455 Christian, Tana, 330,434, 455 Christiansen, Robert, 4 06, 455 Christman, Mary, 436,455 Christopher, Any, 350 Christopher, Cynthia, 4 31, 455 Christopher, Robert, 4 55 Christopher, Tina, 455 Chunn, Karen, 438,455 Churchey, Randall, 404, 455 Churchill, Gavin, 223 Circle K Club, 292,293 Claine Cymantha, 20,21 Clanzy, Gregory, 455 Clardy, Leslie, 4 55 Clandy, Charles, 334 Clark, Brett, 400,455 Clark, Carol, 435,455 Clark, Cary, 34 2,455 Clark, Cindy, 331,428,455 Clark, Darrick, 294,296, 297,455 Clark, David, 399,455 Clark, Frank, 405,455 Clark, Gregory, 337,406. 455 Clark. Hal. 455 Clark. Lauren. 438.455 Clark. Marshall, 401,455 Clark, Pete, 244 Clark. Richard. 4 55 Clark. Robert, 396.455 Clark. Sandra. 4 55 Clark. Winifred. 404 Clarke, Becky, 440.455 Clary. Andra, 442.455 Clay, Kevin, 4 56 Clay, Hartley, 4 56 Clayton, Bernard, 398,456 Clayton, Carol, 428,456 Clayton, Franceses, 434, 456 Clayton, Jena, 439,456 Clayton, Kimberly, 433, 456 Clayton, Myra, 4 56 Clayton, Neal, 456 Clayton, Timothy, 313 Cleary, Johanna, 319,456 Clegg, Anita, 312,313 Clegg, James, 239,347,456 Clemencia, Denise, 3 10, 456 Clements, Kevin, 4 56 Clemons, Regina, 317 Cleveland, Cheryl, 435,456 Cleveland, Cindy, 290 Cleveland, Doss, 307 Cleveland, Gene, 345 Cleveland, Johnny, 456 Cleveland, Liz, 439,456 Cleveland, Melvin. 456 Cleveland. Richard, 456 Cleveland, Robert, 407,456 Clifford, Sara, 4 56 Chfton, Lydia, 456 Clinton, Keith, 229.232 Clinton, Laura, 4 56 Clokey, David, 399,456 Clopton, Emma, 283,456 Clowdus, Jeff, 3 1 2 Clug, Patricia, 249 Coan, Andy, 232 Coate, George, 348,399, 456 Coates, Cherry, 2 9 1,428, 456 Cobb, Ernestine, 456 Cobb, Kenny, 402,456 Cobb, Leigh, 430,456 Cobb, Reginald, 4 56 Cobb, Ryan, 4 56 Cobin. Peter, 474 Coble, Amanda. 439.456 Cochran, Bill, 313 Cochran, James, 4 00 Cochrane, Ellie, 4 40,456 Cochrane, Hunt, 402,456 Cochrane, James, 4 56 Cochrane, William 456 Cockrum, Ricky, 339 Coffeehouse Program, 309 Coffey, Kenneth, 456 Coffey, Kent, 290 Coffman, Haley, 313 Coggins. WiUiam. 408.456 Cohen, Geena, 439,456 Cohen, Leslie, 4 4 1,456 Cohen, Phil, 409,456 Cohen, Stacey, 4 41,456 Cohen, Stephen, 4 56 Coker, Calvin, 402,456 Coker, Jim, 31,456 Coker, Lynn, 431,456 Colbert, Malinda, 4 56 Colburn, Barry, 237 Colburn,Greg, 4 56 Colburn, Steve, 158 Cole, Annie, 433,456 Cole, Judith, 426,456 Colebelk, Michael. 408, 456 Coleman, Brett, 405,456 Coleman, Denise, 429,456 Coleman, Gibson, 296,313, 456 Coleman, Jill 428,456 Coleman, Rayford, 342, 402,456 Coleman. Timothy, 399. 456 Coleman. Thomas. 407 Coley, David, 4 56 Coley, Frances, 4 38.4 56 Coley, Fred, 337 Coley, Karen. 428.456 Coley, Kathy, 350,428.456 Coley, Madison. 399 Coley, Mark, 399.456 Coley, Steven, 4 56 Coley, Susan, 426 Collar, Michael 4 56 Collegiate Civitans, 290 College Life, 34 CoUey, Donna, 43 1 Collier, Myra, 4 56 CoUings, Lorenz, 239 CoUins. Boyd, 397,456 Collins. Carolyn. 158 Collins. Danny. 456 Collins. Elizabeth. 428. 456 Collins. Freddie. 4 08,4 56 Collins, Henry, 336 Collins, Jeffrey, 408.456 Collins. Joe, 1 1 Collins, Jeff, 282,286 Collins, Steve, 312 Colvin, Angie. 290 Colvin. Debbie. 4 56 Colvard. Felicia, 4 56 Colwell, Anita, 428,456 Combs, Jerri, 456 Comer Hall, 92,162 Comiskey, Jeanne, 4 56 Commander, Amy, 442, 456 Commerce Business Ad- ministration (College Of), 12, 1 1 8, 1 1 9, 1 23, 1 42, 310,311,312 Communications (School Of), 1 2, 1 18,304,305, 317,318 Conaway, Andrew. 337 Conaway. Thomas. 333. 337 Condon, Gregg, 456 Condra, Mark, 401,456 Conerly, Dale, 313,456 Conerly, Stephen, 399 Conger, Julia, 456 Connally, John B., 348 Connally, Leslie, 427,457 Connaughton, Jeff. 98. 295.300,326.327,350 Conner, George, 33 4 Conner, Mary, 4 56 Conner, William, 400,457 Connor, Linda, 4 56 Connor, Scott, 4 56 Conrad, Angela, 427,456 Conrad, Cynthia, 442,456 Conrad, Joseph, 4 56 Conroy, John, K., 92,288, 289 Constantine, Arthur. 307. 457 Constantine, Leigha Web- ster, 265 Constantine, Tom, 311 Conway, Edmond, 136 Conyeyman, Joseph, 402, 457 Cook, Angela, Cook, Beth, 4 57 Cook, Cathy, 329 Cook, Deborah, 4 57 Cook, Vicki, 4 57 Cook, Victor, 457 Cooke, Kathy, 430,457 Cooly, Donna, 4 57 Coon, Alan, 342 Cooper, Anna, 294,295, 296,436,457 Cooper, Chris, 121,290, 457 Cooper, Claud, 251.405. 457 Cooper. Danny, 4 57 Cooper, Elizabeth, 4 57 Cooper, Erick, 399,457 Cooper, James, 4 57 Cooper. Julia. 300 Cooper, Lawrence, 399,457 Cooper, Liz, 312,340,438 Cooper, Mark, 306.457 Cooper, Pat, 33 9 Cooper, Raymond, 324 Cooper, Rene, 4 57 Cooper, Skip, 29 9 Cooper, Theresa, 4 57 Cooper, Thomas, 4 57 Cooperative Education, 484,485 THE IBOI fiOBSE i ttinQ f¥ oi ty i4 ' f niai4e % m , 809 10th Street 9:00-5:30 Monday thru Saturday Ph. 759-1552 Ads Index 5 1 9 Cope, Lisa 457 Cop«, Melissa, 438,457 Cope, Paterson, 405,457 Cope, Stephen, 299 Copeland, Barbara, 4 3 5, 457 Copeland, Jan es. 397,457 Copeland, Martin, 312 Copeland, R ay, 399,457 Copeland, Sharon, 430, 457 Copeland, Susan. 430,457 Copeland, Susan, 4 57 Copeland, Timothy, 397 Copeland, Wally, 400,457 Copeland, William, 4 57 Corber, Ken, 345 Corbitt, Gary, 329 Cordon, Greg. 400 Corey, David, 402,457 Corlew, Dawn, 146,346 Cormany, James, 4 57 Cornelius, Karen, 427,457 Cornett, Carlis, 457 Cornett, Rhonwyn, 427, 457 Cornwell, Karen, 323 Corolla, 28,29,104,105, 293,321 Corr, Bryan, 401,457 Corrigan, Camilla, 296, 350,435,457 Costin, Maura, 232 Cotton, Bert, 4 57 Cotton, David, 409,457 Cotton, Rosetta, 333 Couch, John, 334 Coughlin, John, 333,457 Coalker, William, 457 Counter, Michael. 397,457 Counts, Jane, 434,457 Courington, Gina, 457 Courington, Renee, 4 57 Courtney, Joe, 398,457 Courtney, Kelly, 331,431 457 Courtney, Mary. 4 38 Cousar. Starr. 435.457 Covey, Theresa, 457 Cowan, Deanna, 457 Cowan, Glen, 306.307 Coward. Denise. 286.287. 288,294,295,296 300 426,457,178,180 Cowart, Cindy, 457 Cowart, Patricia, 431,4 57 Cowart, Randall, 457 " Cowboy " , I 6 Cowell, Vince, 351 Cowmen, Sara, 457 Cowles, Neill, 457 Cox, Bobbie, 24 7,457 Coi, Brad, 294,388,389, 408,457 Cox, Carol, 428,457 Cox, Cathy, 4 57 Cox, Deanna, 293 Cox, Donald, 4 57 Cox, Ginny, 435,457 Cox, Jay, 223,225 Cox, Karre, 230,232 Cox, Kurt, 4 57 Cox, Lisa, 439,457 Cox, Mike, 122 Cox, Nancy, 291,293,457 Cox, Phillip, 306,4 57 Cox, Reba, 4 57 Cox, Ryan. 396,458 Cox, Toni, 458 Cox, William M„ 297 Cozart, Katrina Crabb, Barry 0„ 348,396 Crabb, Gregory, 400.458 Craddock. Debbie. 433.458 Craddock, Donna, 291, 427,458 Craft, Jennie, 4 58 Crafton, Julie, 4 37 Craig, Dwayne, 404,458 Craig, Loretta, 290 Craig, Marilyn, 4 58 Craig, Regina, 458 Crain, Brad, 458 Crain, Robert, 4 58 Cramer, Kristi, 439,458 Crane, Karen, 287,43 1, 458 Crane, Melissa, 426,458 Crane, Wendy, 458 Craw, Michael, 4 58 Crawford, Cathy, 434,458 Crawford, Elizabeth, 346 Crawford, James, 402,458 Craurford, Melinda, 17, 429,458 Crawford, Roger, 458 Creacy, Chet, 292,293,458 Crenshaw, Jay, 307,405, 458 Crenshaw, Mary Jean, 426,458 Crew, Steve, 1 2 Crim, Alesia, 458 Crim, Holley, 442,458 Crimson Girls Capstone Men, 282,283 Crimson Guard, The, 336, 337 Crimson Kaydettes, 283 Crimson White, 104,105, 1 12,162,170,318 Crocker, Dana, 329,338, 339,458 Crocker, Gordan, 408,458 Crocker, Mitch, 458 Crocker, Patty, 286 Crockett, Susan, 4 31,458 Crofton, Louis, 6 1 Crook, Debbie, 2 87,331 Crook, Don, 304 Crosby, Janet, 4 58 Cross, Jesse, 3 4 7,458 Cross, Kim, 310,350 Cross, Newman, 287,313 Cross, Odie, 458 Crow, Steve, 40 5,4 58 Crowder, Janice, 435,458 Crowe, Brad, 398,458 Crowe, Bruce, 316 Crowe, Joe, 158 Crowe, Rudene, 44 1,458 Crowell, Cindy, 4 58 Crowley, Timothy, 3 12, 458 Crowson, Timothy, 307 Crum, Cathleen, 250,458 Crumbaugh, Ginger, 433, 458 Crumbley, Paula, 4 58 Crumbley, Robert, 404, 458 Crumbley, Carol, 458 Crump, Carol, 435.458 Crump, Cathy, 4 58 Crump, Kim, 4 58 Crump, Renee, 458 Crump, Terri, 439,458 Crumpler, Hannibal, 458 Crumpton, Elaine, Crutchfield, Lynn, 458 Crutchfield, Rosa, 430 Culbreth, Lorri, 330,458 Cull, Karen, 427,458 CuUen, Chris, 398,458 CuUiman, Rick, 401,458 Culpepper, Bruce, 310 Culpepper, Samuel, 458 Culver, Danny, 307 Culver, Leila, 433,458 Culverhouse, Angela, 4 28 Culverhouse, Dee, 287,458 Cummings, Chris, 458 Cummings, Frances, 438, 458 Cummings, Joe, 317,397, 458 Cummings, Valeria. 4 58 EVERY FLOWER A FORGET-ME-NOT PHONE 752-5506 nOMEKS ' GER ' RJSl ' S FLOlVEBSJ f " OKIt THL UK ' S KI.O l :HS. INC. 1012 HACKBtRRY LANE! TUSCALOOSA ALABAMA Cummings, Vanessa, 458 Cummins, John, 345 Cunkle, Curtis, 399,458 Cunniff, Christopher, 307 Cunningham, Cathy, 338 Cunningham, John, 4 58 Cunningham, Molly, 458 Cunningham, Randle, 405 Cunningham, Troup, 458 Curran, Jim, 322,323 Curtin, Donald, 396,458 Curtin, Janet, 4 58 Curtis, Bill, 128 Curtis, Felicia, 4 58 Curtis, Joseph, 239,396, 458 Curtis, Scott, 400,458 Curtis, Sharrie, 3 1 2 Custred, Cheryl, 458 Daffe, Abdoulayl, 458 Daggett, Karen, 430,458 Dale, Paul, 333,334 Dale, Valerie, 34 4 Dalee, Robert, 4 58 Daley, Cameron, 4 31,459 Dalton, Oscar, 406,458 D ' Amico, Angie, 439,459 D ' Amico, Angela, 442,459 DAmico, Frank, 311,408, 459 Danforth, Mark, 4 59 Daniel, Albert, 403 Daniel, Mary, 44 1 Daniel, Cealia, 4 59 Daniel, Eleanor, 459 Daniel, Fern, 4 59 Daniel, Scott, 459 Daniels, Charlie, 309 Dann, Carl, 408,459 Danner, Leigh Ann, 295, 339 Darby, Phillip, Darby, Vickie, 283 Darling, Barry, 239,240 Darlishire, Jan es, 459 Darnell, Allene, 459 Darnell, Beth, 4 26 Dart, Lisa, 438,459 Dastuque, Sue, 438,459 Daugherty, Candi, 459 Daugherty, Tookie, 433, 459 David, Stanley, 409,459 David, Teresa, 4 42 David, Teresa, 293,459 Davidson, Edwin, 408,4 59 Davidson, Lee Ann, 305, 345 Davidson, Mike, 323 Davies, Megan, 331 Davis, Amy, 439,459 Davis, Bobby, 3 1 Davis, Carolyn, 283 Davis, Charles, 400,459 Davis, David, 304 Davis, Debbie, 1 46,426, 459 Davis, Denise, 338 Davis, Diann, 427,459 Davis, Donna, 4 59 Davis, Elaine, 4 26,4 59 Davis, Elizabeth, 459 Davis, Frederica, 340,346, 459 Davis, Glen, 304 Davis, Grace, 4 59 Davis, Helen, 438,459 Davis, Jane, 4 59 Davis, Janice, 4 59 Davis, Jerosha, 4 59 Davis, Laura, 331,343,459 Davis, Lee Ann, 437,459 Davis, Margaret, 438,459 Davis, Mark, 4 07,4 59 Davis, Marian, 34 Davis, Milton, 459 Davis, MLea, 437,459 Davis, M ' Lou, 437,459 Davis, Paul, 337,459 Davis, Phil, 404 Davis, Robert, 396,459 Davis, Susan, 431 Davis, Tara, 4 59 Davis, Thomas, 406,459 Davis, Tony, 8 6 Dawkins, Bob, 337 Dawkins, Doris, 313,346, 459 Dawsey, Johnny, 459 Dawson, Ginny, 438,459 Dawson, Lynn, 118,459 Dawson, Paige, 428,459 Day, Edward, 4 59 Day, Susan, 339,459 Day, T., 459 Dean, Fred, 4 59 Dean, Janet, 4 59 Dean, John, 345,459 Dean, Philip, 402,459 Deane, Jim (James), 292, 293 Debalsi, Tony, 310,459 Debardelaben, Lisa, 283, 286,288,298,434,459 Debter, Charles, 17 1,459 Decastro, Mike, 345 Deeds, Cathy, 331 Deep, Kathy, 4 59 Deep, Stephen, 407,459 Defabio, Andrea, 237 Degraf f enried, Murray, 459 Degraw, Barbara, 4 59 Dekle, Mary Kay, 291,331 Delaine, Janet, 344,459 Delaney, Kevin, 399,459 Delchamp, Carolyn, 433, 459 Delchamps, John, 398,459 Deleonard, Joseph, 459 Delionback, Elizabeth, 435,459 Deloach, Amy, 426,459 Deloach, Pamela, 4 59 Delta Chi, 348,367 Delta Delta Delta, 362,367 Delta Kappa Epsilon, 34 8, 358,366,367,398 Delta Nu Alpha, 312 Delta Sigma Phi, 399 Delta Sigma Pi, 312 Delta Sigma Theta, 264, 265 Delta Tau Delta, 348,367, 399 Delta Zeta, 36 7 Delucas, Cindy, 2 53 Demetree, Mary, 4 38 Deming, Herndon, 40 4, 459 Dempsey, Ellen, 4 59 Denaburg, Eddie, 312, Denaburg. Ten, 442,459 Dendy, Don, 405,459 Denike, Kevin, 250,251 Deniro, Gary, 2 3, Denning, Ellen, 3 38 Denny, George Hutchinson, 164 Denny, James, 4 59 Densmore, Walt, 105 Denson, Miles, 409,459 Denton, Kathy, 247 Denton, Leslie, 427,459 Depriest, Lisa, 35 1,459 Depriest, Stephanie, 331, 181,186,190 Deramus, Lisa, 460 Deramus, Tommy, 460 Deshazo, Donna. 350 Dethrage, David, 314.399, 460 Deuel, Bonnie, 460 Devane, Sam, 312,405,460 Deverish, Idana, 44 2,460 Dewine, Mariellan, 438, 460 Dewine, Thomas, 406,460 Dewitt, Robert, 460 Dewitt, Terrence, 406,460 Deworth, Jay, 338,339 Dexter, Sonja, 134 Dezenberg, John, 460 Dial, Aleize, 460 Diamond, Susan, 4 26 Dickinson, Yve, 330 Dickersheid, Ann, 428,460 Dickerson, Ginger, 427 460 Dickerson, Pamela, 291 Dickerson, William, 399 460 Dickert, Sharon, 426,460 Dickinson, Ed, 401,460 Dicks, Larry, 4 5,460 Diddle, Mary, 433,460 Diefendorf, Jennie, 291, 431,460 Dienno. Chris. 342 Dietze, David, 460 Digiacomo, Ronna, 460 Dill, Tern, 330,439,460 Dimick, Robert, 294 Dinicholas, Matthew, 460 Dinoff, Michael, 328 Dionio, Mark, 304 Dinto, Susan, 427,460 Dismuke, Dan, 313 Dismukes, Donna, 338, 439,460 Ditzler, Kyle, 232 Dlversi, Virginia, 437,460 Diving Team, 233 Dix, Felecia, 345 Dobbins, Marileta, 339, 350 Dobbs, Floyd, 336 Dobbs, John, 406,460 Dobson, Eugene, 305 Dobynes, Aaron, 34 1,460 Dockery, Deborah, 438,460 Dockery, Dee, 438,460 Dockery, Sandra, 4 60 Dodd, Lori, 435,460 Dodson, Cal, 307,4 60 Dodson, Carl, 400 Dodson, Timothy, 34 1,460 Doehring, Elizabeth, 442, 460 Doehring, Kathleen, 286, 291,355,442,460 Doher, Tom, 34 Dohner, Tricia, 298,331, 460 Dole, John III, 3 1 7 Donahue, Marianne, 442 D ' Ohne, Paula, 331,438,1 460 Dollar, John, 407,460 " Dollar Referendum " (SDA), 34 1 Donnahoo, Dorothy, 4 60 Donnahoo, Leigh Anne,i 460 Donahue, Ken, 196 Donahue, Marianne, 4 60 Donahue, Pamela, 460 Donahue, Patrick, 347 Donald, Bob, 317 Donald, Julie, 460 Donald, Tara, 338,339 Donaldson, Michael. 404, 460 Donaldson, Pamela, 441 460 Donaldson, Scott 358 Donnell, Sam, 405,460 Donner, Tricia, 291 Donovan, Linda, 460 Dooley, Doug, 4 00 Dorsett, Eddie, 399,460 Dorsett, Kathy, 283 Dorsey, Angelo, 313,460 Dorsey, Cassandra, 441 460 Dortch, Maria, 435,460 Dortch, Robert, 4 60 Dory, Andrea, 460 Doss, Ann, 437,460 Dotson, Jerry M., 291.342 i «I PRIME RIB • STEAK • SEAFOOD " TUSCALOOSA ' S FINEST OF DINING PRESENTED IN A QUIET RELA XED ATMOSPHERE " 2100 McFarland Blvd. 349-1803 OWEN MEREDITH SONS, INC, Insurance — Real E.slate 1818 University Boulevard Phone 758-33.44 Tuscaloosa, Alabama Professional Ser ice Since 1898 520 Ads Index I Dougherty, Amy, 24 7,433, 460 Douglas, Eddie, 305 Douglas, Eddy, 97 Douglass, James, 334,350, 404,460 Dover, James, 405,460 Dowdell, Shelia, 4 60 Dowdle, Deedie, 23,44,460, 513 Dowdle, Nancy, 460 Dowdy, Sheree. 87 Downard, Kelly, 320,433. 460 Downey, Tammy, 330,460 Downing, Lynn, 4 60 Down the Hatch " , 17 Doyle, Curtis, 334,460 Drake, Phillip, 310,350, 404,460 Drake, Randy, 460 Drake, William, 404 Draper, Allison, 350,431, 460 Draper, Jess, 396,460 Draper, Mike, 223,224 Draughon, Margaret, Drees Marilyn, 120,12 1, 294,300 Dreier, Virginia, 4 60 Drensky, Mark, 1 6 Driggers, Laura, 430,460 Driggers, Tracey, 460 Drinbard, Cynthia, 3 1 1 Driskill, Greg, 460 Dnskill, Marilyn, 300 Driskill, Melissa, 294 Driver, Billy, 329 Driver, Floyd, 11 1,337 Driskill, Gregory, 406 Dryden, Barbara, 4 60 Duaybes, Munther, 460, 468 Dubisar, Toni, 460 Duckworth, Elizabeth, 294 Duda, Laun, 435,461 Dudeck, Jon, 340,347,461 Dudeck, Kevin, 347,461 Dudley, Sharon, 429,461 Duffee, Joseph, 402,46 1 Dugan, Robert, 404,46 1 Duke, Donna, 461 Duke, Jon, 404,461 Dukes, Allen, 461 Dukes, Barbara, 4 38 Dukes, Laurie, 330,439, 461 Dumas, David, 399,461 Dunagan, Larry, 148,332 Dunbar, Missy, 350 Duncan, Ernest, 143,290, 342,461 Duncan, Leigh, 4 42,461 Dunklin, James, 98,348, 402,461 Dunklin, Lynn, 433.461 Dunklin, Ronald, 461 Dunklin, Shirley, 434,46 1 Dunn, Alan, 223,224,225 Dunn, James, 396,46 1 Dunn, Jenna, 461 Dunnan, Alvin, 461 Dunnigan, Daniel, 403, 461 Dupree, Bruce, 329 Dupree, Ron, 336,337,461 Durantn Jo Ann, 291,461 Dwyer, Lori, 430,461 Dyess, Brenda, 461 Dyess, Ytonna, 442,461 Dykes, Teri, 4 3 5,461 ' Dye, Hugh, 14 4,145 Dye, Sam, 408 , Eads, Bobby, 329,461 Eady, Judy, 461 Eagan, John, Jr,, 30 7 Earnest, Ruby, 468 ; Eason, Laura, 433,461 ' Eason, Melessia, 433,461 Easterwood, Glenda, 461 Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Eastman, Renee, 426 East Tasmania, 308 Eaton, Monica, 461 Eavey, Michael, 461 Eby, Cindy, 4 2 8,461 EchoU, Cindy, 461 Echols, Chuck, 333,461 Echols, Vanessa, 46 1 Eckerly, Michelle, 338 Eckert, Heidi, 4 4 1,461 Eddins, Charles, 46 1 Eddins, Louise, 442,46 1, 178,190 Eddins, Timothy, 461 Edelman, Robin, 442,461 Edens, Martha, 461 Edge, Lara, 95,319,461 Edge, Mark, 31 1,46 1 Edgeworth, Cynthia, 298 Edmond, Charlie, 332 Edmondson, Grady, 349 Edmondson, Margaret, 428,461 Edmundson, Jenny, 298, 439,461 Edmundson Susan, 43 1, 461 Education (College Of), 317 Education Library, 1 34 Educational Foundation, 1 10 Ashley, 431,461 Becky, 308,309 Cathy, 312 Larry, 461 Lisa, 429,461 Mark, 225 Sara, 293 Scott, 400,461 Tonya, 461 Wanda, 429,461 William, 403 Eagan s, 1 6 Eittreim, Susan, 461 Elam, Jan, 461 Elbin, Bret, 223,225 Elder, Steve, 322 " Eli " , 16 Elley, Malcolm, 247 EUington, Wendy, 461 Elliott, Cece, 437,461 Elliott, David, 3 1 6 Elliott, George, 402,461 Elliott, Mike, 288,398,461 Elliott, Rene, 307,346,461 Elliott, Suzanne, 426,461 Elliott, Thomas, 399,461 Ellis, Donald, 461 Ellis, Duggan, 398.461 Ellis. Lynn, 283 Ellis. Marvin, 461 Ellis, Michelle, 434,461 Ellis, Robert, 461 Ellis, Taylor, 461 Elmore, Beth, 461 Elmore, Cathy, 461 Elmore, Kimberly. 461 Elmore. Lois. 461 Elmore. Susan, 430 Elmore, Thomas, 396,461 Ely, Madelynn, 461 Emack, James, 405,462 Elmore, Albert, 299 Elmore, Cathy, 312 Elmore, Rita, 338 Elmore, Robin, 310 Elmore, Susan, 441 Embley, Leigh, 3 17,434. 462 Embry. Funda, 34 3 Emerson. Andy. 434,462 Emerson, WiUiam, 400 Emmet, Daisy, 4 37,462 Emmons, Lisa, 462 Emmons, John, 333 Engineering (College of), 12,123,322,323 Engle, Randy, 304,399 Englehart, Susan, 462 England, Stanley, 462 Engle, George, 462 Engle, Randy, 462 Englett, Elizabeth, 462 English, Nancy, 462 Ennis, Simmons, 290,462 Ennis, William, 290,329 Ensor, Pat, 134 Epperson, Greg, 462 Epps, Cynthia, 337 Epstein, Susan, 328,462 Erb, Charles, 401,4 62 Erglett, Beth, 317 Erickson, Trisha, 120,121, 307 Ermert, Michael, 401,462 Erwin, Lawrence, 462 Erwin, Melissa, 426,462 Espy, Janni, 439,462 Estes, John, 40 5 Estes, Walton, 4 33 Essex, Anita, 462 Esslinger, Tim, 462 Essman, Lane, 462 Estes, John, 462 Estes, Walton, 4 62 Estill, Donna, 296 Estroff, Sara, 442,462 Etheredge, Tina, 46 2 Etheridge, Cynthia, 462 Etheridge, Greg, 4 62 Estell, Jeff, 223,224 Eubank, Bill, 31 1,405 Eubank, Cynthia. 428,462 Eubanks. Kathryn, 340, 438.462 Eubanks. Teresa, 442,462 Eubanks, William, 462 Eubanks, Yolandia, 350, 438,462 Euvring, Eleanor, 124 Evans, Cassandra, 294 Evans, David, 350,396, 407,462 Evans, David. 462 Evans. James. 4 62 Evans, Jill, 4 62 Evans, Joseph, 4 62 Evans, Linda, 462 Evans, Marsha, 462 Evans, Richard, 288 Evelsinger, Tracy, 30 6 Everett, Donna, 434,462 Evers, Mike, 105 Ewing, Lisa, 4 31,462 Eyster, Margaret, 4 31,462 Ezell, Hazel, 3 1 I Ezell, Jeffrey, 406,462 Ezell, Sandra , 438,462 Ezell, Tommy, 322 Faas, Debra, 462 Faculty Senate, 128 Fagerlic, Miachel, 405,462 Fail, Randy, 399,462 Fail, Randy, 462 Fairbrother, Karen, 4 26 462 Fairley, Janella, 462 Faith, Lyman, 334,337 Falkner, James, 400,462 Fallon, John, 34 Falls, Marsha, 434,462 Falls, Stasha, 462 Fanning, James, 119 Farahani, Nehrdad, 462 Farish, Angela, 462 Farkouh, Salim, 462 Farkouh, Samir, 462 Farquharson, Bill, 1 1 8 Farmer, Forrest, 333 Farr. Chuck. 462 Farr, Cornelia. 462 Farr. Connie. 296 Farr. Keith, 304,399,462 Farrah Hall, 160 Farris, Dede, 435,462 Farris, Karen, 28 3 Fashion, Incorporated, 338 Fasholz, Laura, 462 Faulkner, Geme, 433,462 Faulkner, Lisa, 462 Faust, Dixie, 283,434,462 Favrot, Semmes, 398,462 Fay, Tim, 406,462 Fazeli, Mohammad, Feaga, Richard, 462 Feagin, Susanne, 462 Fedderler, Phyllis, 44 1,462 Fiegelson, Sandra, 462 Feinberg, Denise, 4 62 Feinstein, Sharon, 442 462 Fegga, Richard, 407 Feggin, Susanne, 435 Feige, Daryl, 342 Feigelson, Jill, 328 Felder, Ann, 430,462 Feltus, Ginny, 43 1,462 Fencing Team, 270,27 1 Fennell, Barbara, 462 Ferguson, Alice, 311,462 Ferguson Center, 77,86 161,282,292,326,342 Ferguson, Cindy, 37 1,44 1, 462 Ferguson, Donald, 4 63 Ferguson, Hill, 366 Ferguson, Matt, 463 Ferhsi, Sam, 397,463 Ferlisi, Virginia, 311 Ferreira, Richard, 334 Ferreira, Ricardo, 334 Fickling, Leslie, 463 Field, Irvin, 29 Field, Richard, 463 Field, Robert, 402,463 Fields, Irvin, 3 1 Fields, Jane, 4 63 Fields, J.F, 336 Fields, Rodney, 403,463 Fikes, Lex, 463 Filledge, Patti, 438,463 Finch, Kenneth, 407,463 Finch, Rebecca, 442,463 Fincher, Mike 402,463 Findlay, Elizabeth, 431, 463 Findlay, Elizabeth, 463 Findley, Sara, 2 87 Finegan, Diane, 437,463 Fink, Julia, 463 Fink, Marc, 409,463 Finlay, Lynne, 290 Finley, Bud, 341 Finley, Sara, 282,298,442, 463 Finnel, Mary, 426,463 Fisel, David, 463 Fish, Lynn, 430,463 Fisher, William, 407,463 Fiske, Michael, 463 Fitts, Anna, 294 Fitt s Hall, 340 Fitts, Joseph, 398,463 Fitts, Travis, 398,463 Fitzgerald, Paula, 310,463 Fitzgibbon, John, 398,463 Fisher, William, 334 Fiske, Mike, 484 Fitzgerald, Paula, 4 30,463 Fleece, Randall, 403,463 Fleisher, Keith, 287,409, 463 Fleming, Mark, 396,423 Fletcher, Charlotte, 463 Fletcher, Deborah, 435, 463 Flowers, Brenda, 463 Flowers, David, 332,334 Flowers, Gregory, 46 3 Flowers, James, 311,400, 463 Flowers, Kirk, 403,463 Flowers, Linda Cappell, 338,339 Flowers, Marie, 463 Flowers, Tim, 306,329 Floyd, Natalie, 4 29,463 Foarde, Katie, 46 3 Fochtmann, Curt, 312 Fogel, Randi, 318,442,463 Foley, Elizabeth, 4 41,463 Folk, Michael, 405,463 Follilove, Carol, 438 Folmar, Jon, 463 Folsom, Jr., Jim, 350 Fong, Swee Oon, 325 Foote, Susan, 433,463 Forbes, Dale, 312,463 Ford, Lybrease, 4 63 Ford, Melissa, 426,463 Ford, Natalie, 286,287, 428,463 Ford, Renee, 463 Ford, Toni, 4 33,4 63 " Forecast " , 309 Forehand, Nina, 4 63 Forehand, Tami, 463 Foreign Language Depart- ment, 304 Foreman, Clay, 408,463 Forrestar, Cynthia, 427, 463 Foss, Arne, 400,463 Foster Auditorium, 195 Foster, Barbara, 4 63 Foster, Charles, 329 Foster, Dottie, 463 Foster, John, 231,234 Foster, Lee, 338 Foster, Patti. 330.463 Foster, Peggy, 330,439, 463 Fountain, Kimberly, 463 Fowke, David, 223,224 Fowler, Charlotte, 46 3 Fowler, James, 401,463 Fowler, George, 312 Fowler, Laura, 281,298, 463 Fowler, Lisa, 426,463 Fowler, Mark, 325 Fowler, Michael, 408,463 Fowler, Rhonda, 317,463 Fowler, Tracy, 323,408, 463 Fowler, Troy, 4 08,463 Foy, Saxon, 437,463 Fragadis, Cindy, 306 Frailey, Robert, 408,463 Frances, Lucinda, 4 63 Francis, Steven, 310 Franco, Alan, 287,409,463 Franklin, Carter, 396, 463 Franklin, Kay, 463 Franklin, Kim, 283 Franklin, Lisabeth, 463 Franks, Denise, 296,463 Franks, Lessie, 4 6 3 Franks, Lynn, 438,463 Frantz, Molly, 232 Frazer, Nimrod, 405 Frazier, Donald, 463 Frazier, Gregory, 397 Frazier, Johnny, 406 Fraz ier, Tammy, 434 Freeman, Debora, 329 Freeman, Freddie, 396 Freeman, Joni, 286,310 Freeman, Lisa, 338,426 Freeman, Mark, 406 Freeman, Myron, 398 Freeman, Stephen, 405 Freibaum, Gary, 409 Freibaum, Russell, 409 Freibolt, Allison, 435 Freihofer, Walter, 407 French House, 47 4,475 Freshman Forum, 287 Frew, Anne, 428 Frickie, Renee, 431 Friedman Hall, 25,340, 341 Friday, Lisa, 4 26 Fridge, Julie, 338 Friend, Brian, 239 Fritz, Dean, 397 Frost, George, 333,405 Fugit, David, 404 Fuller, Mark, 400 Fuller, Regina, 296 Fulton, Susan, 435 Funderbork, Kimberly, 442 Fussell, Mecia, 339 Gaffin, Dee, 350.430.464 Gafford. Nancy. 306.441. 464 Gagliano. Rosemary. 426, 464 Gahan, Mike, 34 5 Gaines, Beth, 427,464 Gallagher, Debra, 434,464 Gallagher, Joe, 345 Gallagher, Linda, 322,323 Gallalee Hall, 142 Gallo, Kan, 283 Gallop. Leslie. 328,338 Gallups, Suzie, 434,464 Gamble, Boozer, 464 Gamble, Diane, 464 Gamble, John, 350,396, 464 Gamble. Lagarette, 464 Gamble, Mark, 398,464 Gambrell, Donna, 426,464 Gambrell, Shaye, 296 Gambrill, Don, 232 Gambril, Troy, 399,464 Gamma Iota Sigma, 312 Gandy, Douglas, 474 Ganly, Lisa, 464 Gann, Terry, 31 1,329 Gannon, Tim, 307 Gantous, Leta, 24 1 Ganus, Jaquelyn, 439,464 Gardiner, John, 464 Gargus, Beverly, 310,434, 464 Garing, Paul, 464 Garland Hall, 142,160 Garnek, Mark, 398 Garner, Mark, 46 4 Garner, Rob, 296,299,350, 326,327,409,464 Garner, Tom, 251 Garner, William, 405,464 Garnet, Gary, 46 4 Garney, Karen, 464 Garrett, Danny, 464 Garrison, James, 400,464 Garrett, Kurt, 288,289, 297 Garrison. Rasa, 324 Garstelki, David, 398,464 Gary, Sonya, 429,464 Gaskell, Laun, 438,464 Gates, James, 464 Gates, Tami, 430,464 Gates, William, 336 Gatson, Karen, 464 Gatsza, Susan, 818 Gattozzi, Joe, 406,464 Gautney, Steve, 86 Gay, Alan, 334 Gay, Cyril Gerard, 297 Gayle, David, 406,464 Geer, Jr , Herbert, 464 Geer, John, 407,409,464 Geer, Jonathan, 464 Geer, Ronald, 409,464 Geiger. Ralph, 464 Genter, John, 311 Genter, Mike, 3 12,340, 464 Gentry, John, 398,464 Gentry, Leslie, 464 Geores, Dave, 34 2 George, Carla, 464 George, Lisa Ann, 312 Gerard, Ken, 233 Geren, Jill, 427,464 Gerlock, Jeff, 464 German Club, 304,305 German House, 4 7 4 Gerstbauer, Ron, 342 Get on Board Days, 282 Gianotti, Anne, 464 Giattina, Wade, 34 5 rmm i ri ESTABll SHED 1946 RESILIO HATHAWAY LEBOW KING ' S RIDGE HICKEY FREEMAN Dowrntown and University Mall Year after year, semester after semester, the College Master from Fidelity Union Life has been the most accepted, most popular plan on campuses all over America. Find out why. Call the Fidelity Union College Master Field Associate in your area: Fidelity Union Lite 620-D 14th St. 345-4090 CbllcoeMastL ' CbllcecMastci ' Ads Index 521 RUSSELL CORPORATION We never start something we can ' t finish. From the raw cotton stage to the finished product Russell Corporation manufactures all sorts of textiles. And whether it ' s an athletic uniform, a fashionable knit or a colorful fabric there is a good chance you own something with the Russell-Made label. ATHLETIC KNIT APPAREL FABRIC DIVISIONS Russell Corporation Alexander City, Alabama 35010 522 Ads Index I Gibbs, B«th, 465 Gibbs, Maj, 310,400,465 Gibbs, Roger, 465 Gibson, Debbie, 439,465 Gibson, Dick, 77 Gibson, Jeff, 297,310 Gibson, John, 350 Gibson, Montea, 465 Gibson, Sue, 237 Gibson, Terry, 149 Gider, Lisa, 65 Gidson. Susan, 241 Gil, Mario, 401,465 Gilbert, Anne Marie, 283, 428,465 Gilbert, Debbie, 442,465 Gilbert, Jamie, 296,340 Gilchrist, James, 402,465 Gilchrist, Warren, 465 Gill, Andrew, 404,465 Gill, Came, 435,465 Gill, Kelley, 430,465 Gill, Robert, 404,465 Gillespy, Sharp, 399,465 " Gilletes " , 16 Gilley, Mickey, 309 Gilliland, Clair, 287,465 Gilliland, Mary, 307 Gilliland, Ricky, 196 Gilliland, Sara, 4 30 Gillis, Susan, 31,430,465 Gillispie, Paula, 465 Gilmer, Walter, 350,398 465 Gilmore, Scott, 406,465 Giovanetti, August, 406, 465 Giovine, Bill, 232 Gist, Richard, 337 Giuhan, Fred, 313 Givhan, Nene, 465 Givhan, William, 46 5 Given, Donald, 307 Given, Thomas, 338 Givhan, Nene, 437 Givhan, William, 406 Glasnovich, John, 3 1 4 Glaser, Jeanine, 430,465 Glasgow, Jeannie, 442,465 Glass, Chris, 223,225 Glass Kenneth, 465 Glass, Larry, 465 Glaze, Ellyn, 331,441,465 Glaze, Misty, 312,465 Gleason, Loretta, 350 Glenn, Judieth, 346 Godbee, Tracy, 430,465 Godcheaux, Becky, 290 Godfrey. Michael, 337 Godsey, Michael, 401,465 Godsey, Susan, 346,347 465 Godwin, Jack. 348.403 404,465 Goeres, David, 465 Goetz, Susie, 465 Gojoza, Carol. 465 Goldberg. Judy, 4 42.465 Goldberg, Vicky, 442,465 Goldman, Lori, 148 Goldman, Larraine, 465 Goldman, Russ, 312 Goldman, Staci, 442.465 Goldschmid. Libby 435 465 Goldstein. Candy. 465 Goldstein. Daryl. 409.465 Goldstein. Wendy. 442,465 Goldthrip, Michael. 465 Golf Team. 250,251 Gohghtly, Anne. 428.465 Gollop. Leslie, 4 42.465 Golothwaite. Alford, 407 Golson. Paul, 405,465 Gomes, Leslie, 336 Gonstad, Robert, 337 Goodale, Beverly, 427.4 65 Goode, Cindy, 330,465 Goode, Jennifer, 427,465 Goodner, Cecilia, 430,465 Goodroe, Lainie. 135,465 Goodsell, Melinda, 438 465 Goodson, Bobby, 407,46 5 Goodson, Cindy, 433,465 Goodson, John, 403,465 Goodson, Resile, 4 41,465 Goodson, Patricia, 305 Goodson, Richard, 465 Goodwin, David, 324 Goodwin, Denise, 465 Goodwin, George, 350 Goodwin, Kimberly, 296 Goodwin, Tom, 290 Goodwin, Vicki, 322,323 324,465 Goodwyn, Philip, 34 8,406 465 Goodwyn, Robert, 465 Goolagong, Evonne, 2 47 Goral, Mike, 286.408.465 Gordin. Cathy. 286.287. 428,465 Gordon, Julie. 426.465 Gordon. Milissa. 293 Gordon Palmer 143 161 170 Gordon. Tee. 438,465 Gordon, Tripp, 247 Gore, Cassandra, 46 5 Goree, Gigi, 441,465 Gorgas House. 159.160, 162 Gorgas Library, 134,160 Gorrie. Ellen. 4 37,465 Gossett, Frank, 3 1 2 Gotheb, Jay, 358,409,465 Gould Elizabeth, 431,465 Gould, Lee, 435,465 Gowen, Bradford, 294 Gowen, Mary Beth, 29 4 Brabowsk, Brian, 290,465 Grace, John, 408,465 Grace, Tonjula, 465 Graddy, Carolyn, 465 Graddy, James. 405,46 5 Graddy, Mary, 431 Grafton, Richard, 396,466 Gragg, Lisa, 466 Graham, David, 466 Graham, Dayton, 345 Graham, Ernie, 466 Graham, Debbie, 439 Graham, Fred. 348.399. 466 Graham. George, 239.244 Graham. Julie. 442,465, 466 Graham. Kelley. 4 31.466 Graham. Lynn. 466 Graham, Patti, 343,466 Graham, Renee. 320.321 Graham. Shane. 466 Graham. Suzie. 466 Graham. Walter. 399.466 Granger. Montgomery. ' 397.466 Granie. Ricardo. 322.323. 466 Grant. Stella, 466 Granum, Lyne, 4 35,466 Graves, Allison, 433,466 Graves, Gail, 134 Graves, Greg, 4 66 Graves Hall, 143 Graves. Karen. 466 Gray. Dottie, 290.291 Gray. Francis. 466 Gray. James. 466 Gray. John. 251 Gray. Kathy. 317,433.466 Gray. Lynne. 435.466 Gray, Mary, 111,295,296 300,31 1,326,327 443 466,178,183 Gray. Pamela. 4 66 Gray. I?ichard, 400.466 Gray. Ronald. 408.466 Gray, Scott, 408,466 Gray, Thomas, 397,466 Quincy ' s. FAMILY STEAK HOUSE Great Steaks... And Then Some 4126 McFarland Blvd. Tuscaloosa, Alabama (205) 349-1909 Graycarek, Nina, 438.466 Greek Council on Civic Af- fairs. 350 Greek Week. 356.357.358 359 Green, Alison, 253,351 Green, Bart, 337 Green, David, 253.466 Green. Donna. 439.466 Green. Elizabeth. 466 Green, Jacqueline. 287. 344,466 Green, Janet, 466 Green, John, 397 Green, Judy, 330,466 Green, Karen, 4 66 Green, Kim, 330.466 Green, Leila, 466 Green, Marcy, 442,466 Green, Michael, 466 Green, Natalie, 426,466 Green, Wade, 337 Green, Wayne, 396.466 Greenberg. Deborah. 442. 466 Greene. Alison. 253 Greene. Wendy. 290 GreenhiU. Jack. 397,466 Greenh ill, Randy, 466 Greenlee, Patricia, 466 Greenley, Carla, 4 34,466 Greenwald, Robert, 466 Greer, Kathryn, 294 Greer, Lorrie, 466 Greer, Tina, 4 66 Gregg, Ellen, 466 Gregg, Roy, 4 84 Gregory, Debbie. 290.434. 466 Gregory, Dick, 297 Gregory, Doug, 466 Gregory, James. 404 Gregory, Karen. 430.466 Gregory, Patricia, 441,466 Gregory, Phyllis. 331 Greiner. Denise. 317.466 Gresham. Courtney, 331, 441,466 Gressang, Daniel, 407.466 Grice. Lorraine. 4 66 Grider, Lisa, 430,466 Griffin. Elizabeth. 466 Griffin. Gloria. 338.466 Griffin. Janice. 310 Griffin. Joe, 401.466 Griffin, Jonie, 430,466 Griffin, Kenny, 337,466 Griffin, Kern, 433 Griffin, Mary, 426,466 Griffin, Samuel Ray, 296 Griffin, Tommy, 477 Griffith. Cherie. 466 Griffith. Donald, 307 Griffith, Elizabeth, 33 1, 435 Griffith, James, 307 Griffith, John D., 282 Griggers, Leighton, 466 Grimes. Candace, 466 Grimes. Denise, 434 Grimes. Gigi. 4 27 Grimes. Tereasa. 329.466 Grimsley, Linda. 466 Grimsley. Lorianna. 46 6 Grisham. Sandra, 466 Grizzard, Sheila, 4 66 Grodner, Kenny. 294.295. 296.299.300.310.312. 409.466 Groesser. Holly. 466 Grogan. Marge. 338 Gross. Bob. 314 Gross. Charles. 466 Gross, Lori, 4 42,467 Gross, Milburne. 329 Grosser. Margaret. 438 Grove. Mary, 467 Groves. Karen, 4 6 7 Grubbs, Shelia. 467 Gruenwald, Kathy, 286, 291,467 Grumbein, Timothy, 467 Gudger, Laura, 4 4 1.467 Guenther, Paul, 467 Guidy, Deborah, 434.467 Guillebeau. Cynthia. 467 Guindon. Edivard. 293. 297.467 Guinn. Bgeth. 438 Gulas. William. 294.299 GuUahorn. Amanda. 428 Gullahorn, John, 407,467 GuUedge, Gina. 439.467 Gullett, William, 398.4 67 Gundy, Howard, 123.124, 125,126,127,128,174, 175 Gunn, Jacqueline, 467 Gunn, Jacqueline, 467 Gunn, Shirley, 467 Gunnells, Elizabeth, 295 Gunnells, James, 310,467 Gunnels, Drew, 2 33 Gunnels. Stephen. 467 Gunter. Michael. 46 7 Gup. Nancy. 4 4 1.467 Gurley, Russ, 2 98 Gustafson, Ann. 283.291. 345.431.467 Gustafson. Lars, 467 Gustafson. Robert. 336. 337,406.467 Gustave. James. 402.467 Guthman. William. 409, 467 Guthrie. Darla. 467 Guthrie. Nina. 467 Guyton. Gigi. 331.426.467 Guyton. Glenda. 358 Guyton. Jeff. 290.298.327. 396,467 Guyton. Walter R.. 294 Guzzetti, Luann. 253,351 Guzzo. Lisa. 4 6 7 G%vin. Marsha, 467 Haas, Kathleen, 18,467 Haas, Troy. 299 Hadley, Cynthia, 467 Haedicke, Anne, 294.435. 467 Hagan. Amy. 435.467 Hagan, Karen, 306,467 Hagefstation, John. 298, 408,467 Hagerman, Janine, 4 38 Hagerty, Evelyn, 350.439. 467 Hagerty. Jerry. 404.467 Hagler. Lynn. 290 Hagood. Lane. 438.467 Hahn. Amy. 44 1.467 Haigler. Chris. 325,467 Hailey, Joseph, 399.467 Haislip. Anita. 334 Halama. Bill. 290 Halbert, John. 467 Haldeman. Jerry, 223.225 Hale. Anthony. 334 Hale, Dan, 407,467 Hale, Dee, 438 Hale, Dianne, 467 Hale, Karol, 433,467 Hale, Kirk, 232 Hale, Myra, 34 4 Hale, Ree, 467 Hale, Sally, 433,467 Hales, Lauren, 487 Haley, Phyllis. 467 Hall. Alan. 310 Hall. Beth. 467 Hall. Edward. 293.345 Hall. Elizabeth. 467 Hall. Eva. 467 Hall. Gerry. 396.467 Hall. Howard. 4 07.46 7 Hall. James. 304.396.467 Hall. Jill. 283,44 1.467 Hall. John. 467 Hall. Julie. 433.467 Hall. Kathy. 304.441.467. 181.190 Hall. Melanie. 317.438. 467 Hall. Sam, 4 00.46 7 Hall. Sharon. 467 Hall. Steven. 4 67 Hall. Sue. 467 Hall. Susan. 467 HaUiday. Dorothy, 433. 467 Hallinon Nicole. 467 Hallisey. Tim. 345 Hallman. Donald. 403.467 Hallman, Lavondra, 467 Hallmark. Dean. 467 Haislip. Anita. 467 Hamaker. Gregory. 408. 467 Hamby, Delphine. 345 Hamer. Mary. 9 5 Hamilton. Cecelia. 330 Hamilton. Danny. 334 Hamilton. David. 468 Hamilton, Dwayne, 405, 468 Hamilton, Isabel, 468 Hamilton. Janice. 468 Hamilton, Layne, 438,441, 468 Hamilton, Marcia, 438, 468 Hamiter, Elizabeth. 286. 287.291.338.339.428. 468 Hamiter. Lester. 398.468 Hamlin. Jessica. 346.468 Hamm, Richard. 290.298, 396,468 Hamman, Craig, 334 Hammett, Kathy, 312, 467.468 Hammett. Kelly. 312,441. 468 Hammond, John, 402, 468 Hammond, Lee, 468 Hammonds. Jayda. 3 12. 468 Hamner. Kim. 431.468 Hamner. Laura. 4 4 1.468 Hamner, Martin, 468 Hampton, Phyllis, 468 Hamrick, Rodney, 468 Hanan, Bernard, 336 Hanan, Jodi, 442,468 Hand, Marleah, 330,468 Hand, Maz, 4 68 Hand, Scott, 468 Hand, Vicki, 345,467 Handley, Rosa, 287,428, 468 Handley, William, 403,467 Handy, Cynthia, 468 Handy, Victoria, 468 Haney, Dianne. 30 7 Hannah. Debra. 294 Hannah. Donna. 426.467 Hanover. Jeff. 316 Hansen, John. 322.323 Hansen. Kurt. 323,324, 350.401.468 Hansen. Randy. 148,334, 468 Hanson. Randy. 148.468 Harbin. Lana. 468 Harbison. Johnny. 403. 468 Hardcastle. Beth. 468 Hardee. Steve. 325.345 Harden. Alford. 4 68 Harden. Valerie. 329 Harder. Brian. 468 Hardin XXI. Barry, 3 1 4 Hardin. Valerie. 329 Hardin. Yvetta. 306,468 Hardman, Anne, 468 Hardwick. Anny, 4 68 Hardy, Bruce. 309 Hardy. Chuck 336.337 Hardy. John. 468 Hardy. Kay. 4 26.4 68 Hardy. Leigh Anne. 426, 468 Hardy. Mark. 34 7 Hargrove. Bonnie. 425,468 Hargrove, Catherine, 4 2 8, 468 Hargrove. Tammy. 435. 468 Harhan. Patrick. 468 Harkins. Dana. 468 Harless. Evelyn. 438 Harloin. Lana. 306 Harmon, Jim, 398 Harkins, John. 468 Harkness. Jenny. 468 Harless. Evelyn. 468 Harmon. Jim. 468 Harmon. Paula. 286.434 Harper. Claudia, 441.468 Harper. James. 468 Harper, John, 468 Harper, Keith, 223,224 Harper, Robert, 333 Harrell, Benita, 468 Harrell, Donald, 408 Harrell, John, 304 Harrell, Renita, 468 Harris, Angela, 4 39,468 Harris, Cathy, 443.468 Harris. Cindy. 29 1,439, 468 Harris, Donna, 4 68 Hams, Greg, 399,468 Harris Hall, 23,25,340 Harris, Hope, 468 Harris, Hugh, 399,468 Harris, Jane, 4 68 Harris, Jewel, 433,468 Harris, Laurie, 306,307, 468 Harris, Leesa. 317.468 Harris. Leisha. 4 35.468 Harris. Lori. 437.468 Harris. Marion. 468 Harris. Patricia. 468 Harris, Rodney. 396.468 Harris. Sheryl. 46 8 Harris, Sue, 330.438.468 Harris. Tim. 4 69. Harris. William. 406,469, 472 Harris. Yvette. 330 Harrison. Barbara. 469 Harrison. Cherri, 331 Harrison. Daniel. 469 Harrison. Leigh. 434.469 Harrison. Steve, 296,349. 398.469 Hart, Beverly, 307 Hart, William, 396,469 Hartig, Barbi, 338.339 Hartley, Ruth, 297,320, 321,469 Hartley, Steven, 405,469 Hartman, Chad, 345 Hartman, James, 469 Hartmann, Ronald. 398, 469 Hartsfield. Teresa. 439. 469 Hartson. Betsy, 437,469 Harvey, Harold, 46 9 Harvey, Jeff, 469 Harvey, William, 294 Harwell, Sharon, 434,469 Harwood, Jan, 430,469 Harwood. Robert. 403.469 Hash. Gregory. 4 69 Haskill. Ginger. 304 Haslinger. Ferdinand. 469 Hasser. Timmy. 398.469 Hastings, Dwayne, 345 Hasting, Justin, 469 Hastings, John, 469 Hastings, Tara, 439,469 Hataway, Tanya, 430,469 Hatcher, Greg, 339,469 Hatcher, Meloin, 309 Hatcher, Murray, 402,469 Hatkins, Mary, 334 Hatton, Beverly, 312.313, 469 Haubein Cindy. 428.469 Hauck. Denise. 296,434, 469 Haugen, Willis, 400,469 Haught, Michael, 469 Hauser, Lin, 408,469 Hauswirth, Mary Beth, 296 Hawk, Sandra, 469 Hawkins, Bill, 3 1 1 Ads Index 523 compliments of 1150 AM TUSCALOOSA ' S COUNTRY 52 4 Ads Index I Hawkins, Cindy, 469 Hawkins, Kerry, 4 01,469 Hawkins, Ronald, 400 Hayden-Harris Hall, 340 Hayden, John, 1 1 Hayes, Brenda, 469 Hayes, Jeffrey, 397,469 Hayes, John, 408 Hayes, Mavis, 4 69 Hayes, Paul, 304 Hayes, Ricky. 306 Hayes, Tracy. 469 Haynes. William. 406.469 Haynes, Yvonne. 339,434. 469 Hays. Chuck, 322,469 Hayslip. Vic, 4 03,469 Hayswith, Mary Beth, 469 Haien, Lisa, 426,469 Haznedar, Binnur, 469 HazMrd, Terry, 484 Head, Kristi, 433,469 Head, Leslie, 469 Head, Susan, 469 Headrick, Bruce, 334 Heald, Walter, 239,469 Heaps, Jana, 317,430,469 Heathcock, Lisa, 331 Heffernan, Anne, 4 33,469 Heflin, Howell, 350 Hegar, Janet, 469 Heirigs, Joe, 333 Heinzelmann, Eric, 469 Helf, Kimberly, 438,469 Helms, Coby, 469 Helms, Julie, 310 Helton, Gilda, 469 Helton. Les, 469 Henckell, Charles, 469 Hendricks, Douglas, 324 Henderson, Gary, 469 Henderson, Joanne 187 Henderson, Joshuahua, 469 Henderson, Will, 134 Hendricks, Douglas, 469 Hendricks, Heather, 338 Hendrix, Ann, 5 8 Hendrix, John, 322,323, 469 Hendrix, Patti, 317,438, 469 Henley, Gloria, 469 Henley, Kathy, 343 Henley, Rebecca, 469 Henning, Cami, 230,232 Hennigan, Mary, 34,469 Henriksen, Karen, 439,469 Henry. Brian. 282.294, 295,296,299,300.408, 469 Henry, Dave, 400,469 Henry, James, 336 Henry, John, 396.469 Henry. James. 3 36 Henry, John, 396,4 69 Henry, Kitt, 232 Henry, Natiallie, 469 Henry, Steve, 329,469 Hensley, Barbara Hensinger, Doug, 223,225 Henson, Deanna, 118,325. 469 Herden. Ralph. 312.469 Herden. Terry. 293 Herman, Laura, 33 1 Herman, John, 304 Hermann, Pat, 1 32 Hernandez, Lynn, 1 8 Herndon, Debbie, 329.469 Herndon, James, 405,470 Herndon, Jay, 306 Herndon, John, 310,400, 470 Herren, Dawn, 338,4 70 Herrin, Suzanne, 443,470 Herring, Allison, 283,428, 470 Herring, Dave, 470 Herring, Donny, 287 Herring, Evan, 403,470 Herring, Jim, 12,470 Herring, George, 30 4 Herring, Kyle, 470 Herring, Thomas, 403,470 Herron, Kenneth, 406,470 Herring, Wanda, 4 70 Hcske, John, 402,470 Hess, Sharon, 470 Hess William, 404,470 Hester, Roland, 300,470 Hester, Ronald, 4 06 Hester, Troy, 470 Hetherington, Mary, 470 Hettinger, Neal, 3 17,470 Hevater, Lisa, 314 Hewett, Steve. 350 Heyman, Greg, 309,403, 470 Hibbits Sporting Goods, 20 Hickman, Mark, 31 1,470 Hickman, Sheilah, 428, 470 Hicks, Holli, 287,313,439, 470 Hicks, Karol, 306,307 Higgms, Alan, 286,31 2, 408,470 Higginbotham, John C , 293 Higgins, Barb, 138 Higginson, Greg, 229,232 Highfield, Bart, 404,470 Hill, Carol, 470 Hill Chri stopher, 287,403, 470 Hill, Craig, 398.470 Hill Debbie. 306.470 Hill. Greg. 294,318,319 Hill, Leesa, 443,470 Hill, Mark, 470 Hill, Michael, 405,470 Hill, Scott, 470 Hill. Shelia, 470 Hillel Foundation, 329 Hilley, John, 396,470 Hillyer, Haywood TV, 39 8, 470 Hilson, Mark, 400,470 Himms, Abdal Karim, 4 70 Hilty Barb, 331 Himmo, Audl-Karim, 313 Hinde, Ed, 239 Hine, III, Preston, 307 Hine, Butler, 304 Hines, Gloria, 4 70 Hinsley, Robert, 470 Hinson, Larry, 470 Hinson, Nancy, 470 Hinson, Rhonda, 470 Hinton, Anne, 470 Hinton, Julia. 350 Hinton, Minette, 338 Hirsberg, David. 409.470 Hitson, Mary, 470 Hive, Butler, 470 Hnatkow, Natalie. 434.470 Hoadley, Bruce, 405,470 Hoadley, Christine. 430. 470 Hoard, Jennifer, 470 Hobbs, David, 398.470 Hobbs, Katie, 339,346 Hobbs, Liz, 230,232 Hobbs, Sam Earl, 128 Hobson, Glen, 310,470 Hodges, David, 92,97,287, 342,470 Hodges, Lisa, 439,470 Hodgson, Philip, 402,470 Hodnett, Kenneth, 470 Hoekenga, Steve, 470 Hoelscher, Skeeter, 309 Hoffman, Danny. 334 Hoffman. Gregory. 398, 470 Hoffman, Sandy, 237 Hogan, Robert, 407,470 Hogencamp. Kevin. 34 2 Hogg. David, 21,470 Hoggle, Thomas, 398,470 Hoggle, Vickie, 470 Holbrook, John, 31 1.337 Holcomb. Cheryl, 470 Holcomb, Vicki, 470 Holcombe, Donna, 4 70 LOOSA OPTICAL G M ANDERS, Manager 2416-6th Street 535-River Road, Suite E-1 Phone 752-2564 Phone 556-2524 Wayne Anders WilliaiT D. Anders Dannie Lou Yarbrough Eli Morrison Julie Morris W,C. Wilkins Mary McQuaig Holder, Kathy. 310 Holdsan beck. Joey, 470 Holiday, Warren, 230 Holladay, Clary, 404,470 Holland, Cissy, 331 Holland, Edward, 470 Holland, Hal, 470 Holland, James, 334 Holland, Kelly, 351 Holland. Kim. 286 Holland, Tern, 470 Holland, Tony, 336,337 Holland, Toy, 287,306,470 Holldorsson, Gudni, 239 Holldorsson, Hreinn, 239 Holley, Cecil, 470 HoUey, Mark, 3 9 7,470 HoUiday, Julie. 283.286. 434.470 HoUigen. Edna. 338 Hollingsworth, Ellen, 346 HoUis, Ann, 304,470 HoUon, Susan, 430,470 HoUoway, Angela, 426,470 Holloway, Elizabeth, 345, 471 Holloway, Jean, 431,47 1 Holloway, Jeffrey, 47 1 Holloway, Stephen, 34 Hollowell, Lesa, 292,293. 471 Holman, Darryl, 471 Holman, Paige, 47 1 Holmes, Dupree. 398.47 1 Holmes. Patrick. 399,47 1 Holmes, Sherri, 47 1 Holmes, Thomas, 307 Holston, Mary, 310 Holston, Pamela, 47 1 Holt, Bryan. 47 1 Holt. Ira. 407,47 1 Holt, Thomas, 3 34,47 1 Holt, Wayne, 4 7 1 Holtsford, Alex. 31 1.401. 471 Holzman, Bruce. 409.471 Homecoming. 81.336 Home Economics (School Of). 338.339 Honeycutt. Susan. 44 1. 471 Honeycutt, Todd. 401.471 Hood. Debbie. 65,430.47 1 Hood. Elizabeth. 437,471 Hood, James, 109 Hood, Mary, 430 Hood, Sally, 439,471 Hood, Terence, 334,47 1 Hooks, Belinda, 434,47 1 Hooks, Charles. 4 7 1 Hooper. Con vell, 2 51 Hooper, Desiree, 471 Hope, Robert, 398,47 1 Hopkins, Jesse, 399,471 Hopkins, Jew ell, 47 1 Hopkins, Jimmy, 223 Hopkins, Renee, 471 Hopkins. Thomas. 399.47 1 Hopper. Kurt, 403,471 Hopper, Teresa, 426.4 71 Hopson. Katharine. 433, 471 Hopson. Yolanda, 338.47 1 Horn, Arthur, 34 1 Horn, Marlisa. 339,471 Horn, Stacy, 431,47 1 Hornbuckle, Kay, 47 1 Hornbuckle, Vanessa, 47 I Hornby, Don, 229,232 Home, Jr., Arthur, 342, 471 Horner, Jan. 471 Horowitz. Stephen. 328. 409,471 Hortman, Gail, 34 5 Horton, Delwyn, 239 Horton, Nancy, 430,47 1 Hosch, Heidi. 430.47 1 Hosier, Michelle, 4 7 1 Hoskins, Jimmy, 223 Hossain, S,M., 304 ■Hotel " , 16,309 Hottenstein, Beth, 47 1 Houchens, Laura, 426,47 1 Housh, Susan, 471 Houseal, Dixie, 4 3 3,47 1 Houseal, Sissy, 433.47 1 Housh. Susan. 4 39 Houston, Colleen, 471 Houston, Greg, 33 3 Houston, Linda, 439,47 1 Houston, Randall, 300,47 1 Houts, Scott, 404,4 7 1 Hovater. Genie. 350.433. 471 Hovater, Lisa, 47 1 Howard, Ann, 427,47 1 Howard, Gloria, 334 Howard, Kent, 318 Howard, Lisa, 44 1.47 1 Howard. Michael, 290,47 1 Howard. Ralph. 404.47 1 Howard, Robert, 340,342 Howard, Tammy. 430.47 1 Howard. Teresa, 4 7 1 Howell Cynthia, 293,306, 471 Howell, Elaine, 441,47 1 Howell, John, 47 1 Howell, Lenora, 471 Howell, Polly, 47 1 Hewlett, Judy, 4 7 1 Hoyle, Jay, 471 Hoyt, Cherry Gray, 291, 433,471 Hraisuwansarn, Sahchai. 325 Hsu Robert. 304 Hubbard. Freda, 435,47 1 Hubbard, Jackie, 471 Hubbert, John. 351 Huckaby, William, 30 4 Huddleston, Johanna. 4 4 1. 471 Hudgens, Kathy, 43 1,4 7 1 Hudson, Barbara, 334 Hudson, Beverly, 434,471 Hudson, Elizabeth, 431, 471 Hudson, Jackie, 293,471 Hudson, James, 472 Hudson. Jenny, 338 Hudson, Lisa, 434,472 Hudson, Mary, 305 Hudson, Randy, 3 11,472 Hudson, Steve, 250.251 Hudson. Susan. 312.472 Huffaker, Alice, 433,472 Huffstutler, David, 128, 299 Huffman, Darlene. 47 2 Huffman. Janice. 472 Huffman. Janice. 4722 Huffstutler. Laura. 438. 472 Huggins, Marguerite, 435, 472 Hughes, Cassandra. 472 Hughes, Cynthia, 295,300, 434,472 Hughes, Harry. 334 Hughes. Langston. 114 Hughes, Richard, 400,472 Hughes, Sandy, 286.431. 472 Hughes, Susan, 317,47 2 Hughett, David, 312,403. 472 Hughey, Timmy, 471 Hughley, Brenda. 472 Hughston. Phillip. 397, 472 Hughston, Ronald. 397, 472 Huguley, Vernon, 320 Huie, Jim, 47 2 Huie, Tammye, 47 2 Hull, Ledare, 47 2 Hull, Phyllis, 428 Hulsey, Douglas, 472 Humber, Janice. 283 Humber. Jay. 345 Humphries. Lisa. 134,434 Humphries, Karen, 472 Humphries, Louise, 290, 472 Humphries. Lisa. 472 Hundley, Eleanor. 331. 427.472 Hundley, Greg. 47 2 Hundley. Lynn, 286,291, 472 Hundley, Mary Ann, 331, 440,472 Hundley, Patricia. 433 Hunold. Kathryn. 430.472 Hunt, Carl, 306,313,400, 472 Hunt, Joseph, 403,472 Hunt, Randy. 223,323 Hunter, Brenda, 114 Hunter, Greg, 472 Hunter, Laurie, 296,439, 472 Hunter, Mark, 309 Hunter, Suzanne, 440,472 Hurd, Iris, 47 2 Hurley, Beth. 440.472 Hurley. Lee, 398,472 Hurley, Sharon, 305,472 Hurson, Nancy, 437 Hurst, Carol, 291.47 2 Hurst, Janet, 344 Huston. William. 405,472 Hutchings, Tracey, 435, 472 Hutchinson, Al, 282,472 Hutchinson, John, 4 7 2 Hutchinson, Neal, 403,472 Hutto, Teresa, 427,472 Hutto, William, 472 Hutton, Denise. 47 2 Hutton, Laura, 47 2 Hyatt, Kelly, 47 2 Hyche, Jeff, 398,472 Hyde, Pam, 331.349.433. 472 Hydinger, Thorton. 348 Hymer, David. 299.397, 472 If shin. Karen. 442 Inglis. Amy. 313.426 Inglis. Gretchen, 124,128, 310 Ingram, Barry, 401 Ingram, Cecil, 250,251 Ingram, Cindy, 283,431 Ingram, John. 401 Ingram, Mark, 334,401 Ingram, Paula, 426 Ingram, Stephanie, 283, 428 Ingram, Steve. 34.329 Ingram. Susan, 4 26 Inter Fraternity Council, 348,361.362,363.398 Ifshin. Susan. 312 Ireland. Kathleen, 307,428 Ireland, Kathy. 3 3 1 Irvin. Susan. 34 5 Ishii. Helen, 310,427 Islam, Taj-Ul, 304 Isphording, Kirsten, 4 27 Israel. Nancy, 4 28 Ivey. Katherine. 431 Jack. Gary. 223.225 Jackson. Alison. 283.44 1 Jackson. Angelita, 296 Jackson. Carol, 343 Jackson. Cassandra, 4 29 Jackson, Cecilia, 430,473 Jackson, Doug, 290,473 Jackson, Edward, 473 Jackson, Jeanine, 473 Jackson, Jennifer, 4 73 Jackson, Johnny, 402.473 Jackson. Kelly. 338.473 Jackson. Maria. 473 Jackson. Marian. 291.428. 473 Jackson. Nancy, 473 Jackson, Phyllis, 283,473 Jackson, Reginald, 400, 473 Jackson, Tammy, 287.300, 344.473 Jackson. Tim. 306 Jackson. Thomas, 4 73 Jackson, Vicki, 473 Jacobs, Don, 203,351 Jacobs. Henry. 120 Jacobs, Mark, 473 Jacobs, Sandra, 439,473 Jacobson, James E. 104, 105,470 Jacobson, Jay, 332,473 Jacobson, Jennifer, 473 Jaffe, Doug, 3 1 8 Jagoe, Van, 337 James, Alan, 403,473 James, David, 400,473 James, Jared, 306,400,473 James, Jeri, 430,473 James, Loretta, 473 James, Lynn, 47 3 James, Vance, 396,473 " Janice " , 358 Jann, Donald, 401,47 3 James, Fob, 122,350 Jarrard, Angela, 473 Jarrell, Kristy, 440,473 Jarvis, Tracy, 400,47 3 Jason, Paula, 44 2,473 Jasons, 299 Jayroe, Janet, 433,473 Jeffcoat, Jeff, 399 Jeffares, Stuart, 342.473 Jeffcoat, Sharon, 4 33.473 Jeffers. Larry. 333 Jefferson Hall. 1 7 1 Jefferson. John, 47 3 Jeffreys, Kim, 437,473 Jeffries, William, 473 Jemison, Anthony, 296, 300.400,473 Jenkins, Alan, 473 Jenkins, Barry, 329 Jenkins, Camille, 294 Jenkins, Carla, 47 3 Jenkins, Delanay, 396 Jenkins, Dennis, 402.473 Jenkins, Derek, 348,397, 473 Jenkins, Jan, 287,350, 426,473 Jenkins, Marche, 473 Jennings, Bill, 3 1 1 Jennings, Greg, 473 Jennings, Pamela, 47 3 Jermyn, Laura, 287 Jenkins, Alan, 404 Jenks, Jr , Dennis, 334 Jennings, Susan 430,473 Jensen, Brad, 23 2 Jensen, Mark, 473 Jerenko, Carole, 4 30 Jernigan, Ann, 47 3 Jernigan, Thomas, 473 Jermyn, Laura, 473,443 Jermyn, Leah, 443,473 Jernigan, Thomas, 4 02 Jernigan, Virginia, 44 1 Jess, Larry, 47 3 Jessick, Dorian, 399,4 73 Jessup, Joey, 293,273 Jetton, Janice, 312,358, 440,473 Jetton, Janice, 473 Jetton, Suzanne, 473 Jiries, Samir, 473 Jimmerson, Denice, 4 7 3 Jobe, Kathy, 331,431 Joffrion, David, 396,473 Johns, Garye, 310,473 Johns, Pamela, 473 Johns, Randall, 314 Johnson, Alcuin, 293,307 Johnson, Ann, 427,473 Johnson, Ardell, 473 Johnson, Aubrey, 405,473 Johnson, Barbara, 433,473 Johnson, Beloria, 47 3 Johnson, Ben, 337 Johnson, Cassandra, 266 Johnson, Celeste, 329 Johnson, Christi, 358,440, 473,178 Johnson, Christine, 79,81, 282,295,296,300,311 Johnson, Dan, 310 Johnson, Dana, 293 Johnson, Danny, 293 Ads Indez 525 Johnson, David. 314 Johnson, Elizabeth, 4 3 7, 473 Johnson, Elizabeth, 433, 473 Johnson, Gwynne, 473 Johnson, Heather, 4 73 Johnson, Jasen, 100 Johnson, Jessica, 435,473 Johnson, Joey, 4 73 Johnson, John, 398,473 Johnson, Joseph, 297 Johnson, Leisha, 428,473 Johnson, Levather, 47 3 Johnson, Linda, 286,338 Johnson, Mari, 476 Johnson, Margaret, 473 Johnson, Marion. 47 6 Johnson, Ralph. 287.288, 296.300,396,476 Johnson, Rhonda, 476 Johnson. Rosalyn, 429,476 Johnson, Susan, 476 Johnson. Suzanne, 3 1 Johnson, Terri, 237.241 Johnson, Todd, 406,476 Johnson, Vesta. 338 Johnson. Vicky. 476 Johnson. Wendy. 282,476 Johnson. Wondy 182.188 Johnston. Greg. 312.476 Johnston. Joseph, 4 76 Johnston. Theresia, 439, 476 Joiner. Aaron. 403,476 Joiner. Jr . A.E.. 307 Joiner. Anthony, 404,476 Jomer, Beth, 437,476 Joke, Kathy, 476 Jolly, Carol, 331,440.476 Jones. Amos. 4 76 Jones, Angela. 476 Jones, Beth. 4 28.476 Jones. Bob. 20.21 Jones. Brock, 398,476 Jones, Chris, 397,476 Jones, Connie, 4 76 Jones, Darrell. 329 Jones, Debra. 476 Jones, Dwight. 405 Jones. Frances. 476 Jones. George. 400.476 Jones, Gretchen. 435,476 Jones, Gorman, 476 Jones. James, 403,476 Jones. Jeff, 476 Jones, Jeffrey, 476 Jones. Joe. 202 Jones. Judy. 426.476 Jones, Julie. 427,476 Jones, Karen, 426.476 Jones, Karen, 476 Jones, Keith. 337,396.476 Jones. Keith. 476 Jones. Keith. 476 Jones. Kendra, 476 Jones, Kennedy. 476 Jones, Kervin. 297,342 476 Jones, Kim, 330.476 Jones, Lee, 290,306,476 Jones, Lenee, 476 Jones, Lisa, 4 41,476 Jones, Lydia, 330.434.476 Jones, Lynne, 429 Jones, Margaret, 283 4 35 476 Jones, Michael, 476 Jones, Nancy, 295 Jones, Otha, 400,476 Jones, Pam, 330,476 Jones, Rannell, 476 Jones, Robert, 334,403, 476 Jones, Robert, 476 Jones. Stephen. 118,158, 312,320,476 Jones, Susan, 311,476 Jones, Suzanne. 431.476 Jones. Tanna, 476 Jones. Terri, 476 Jones, Theresa, 300,323 Jones, Thomas, 299 Jones, Vivian Malone. 109 297 Jones, Wanda, 3 17,329, 476 Jones, Wilborn, 476 Jones, Yoga, 476 Jordan, Anita, 29 1.440 476 Jordan. Christine. 476 Jordan. David. 476 Jordan. Don. 287.397.476 Jordan. Garrett, 402,476 Jordan. Garry. 32 2 Jordan, James. 476 Jordan. James 476 Jordan, Jerri. 428.476 178.190 Jordan, Mike, 304 Jordan, Sherri. Jordan. Tamara. 88 89 435.476 Jordan. Wallace, 476 Jordan, Wanda, 476 Jordan, William, 9 5 Jordan, William D,. 323 Jorgensen, Beth, 433.476 Jorgenson. Lauren 3 10 350.435.476 Joseph. Jennifer. 476 Joseph. Theresa. 330 Josey. Gregg. 476 Josey, Jan. 426.476 Journalism. 118 Joyner. Joe. 251 Judge. Steven. 397,447 7 Judo Club, 273 Jumper, Lisa. 47 7 Jupiter, Ellen, 288,422, 477 Jurenko, Carol, 477 Jurgielewicz, Kit, 314.477 Justice, Melanie, 188 Kacmarynski, Patricia, 477 Kahn, Deborah, 44 1.4 7 7 Kalinowsky. Stephen, 397, 477 Kalon, Kollie. 477 Kan, David. 477 Kane. Antonia. 440.4 77 Kann, Robert, 304.337, 477 Kaplan. Joseph. 337 Kaplan, Lisa, 442,4 77 Kaplan, Vicki, 442.477 Kappa Alpha. 348.367, 399 Kappa Alpha Psi. 264,265. 400 Kappa Delta, 367,436,437 Kappa Delta Pi, 316,317 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 367,437 Kappa Sigma, 348,367, 400 Karate Team, 274.275 Karr, Jill, 477 Karson, Jack, 409,47 7 Karst, Gretchen, 44 1,477 Karst, Jackie, 338,44 1, 477 Kasten, Lawrence, 396.477 Katz. Dan, 142.306 Kaup. Pamela, 439,477 Kavanaugh. Kelly, 428, 477 Kavenagh, Bruce, 477 Kaylor, Dawn, 438.4 7 7 Keahey, Bobby, 286,317 Kearney, Michael, 403,477 Keathley, David. 396.477 Keating. Thomas. 477 Keel, Allan, 401,477 Keeler, James, 313 Keener, Elise, 427,4 7 7 Keenum, Cindy, 338 Keenum, Larry. 223.225 Keith. Gregory. 477 Keith. William, 287 Keith, Yvonne, 4 77 Kelleem, Elizabeth, 305 Kellen. Jim. 290 Keller. John. 251 Kelley, Beverly, 304 Kelley, Brian, 223.224 Kelley, Camille. 477 Kelley, James, 400,477 Kelley, Jennie, 477 Kelley, Joan, 433.4 77 Kelley. Katrina. 343.47 7 Kelley, Kris. 283,428,477 Kelley, Leigh. 477 Kelley, Maureen, 477 Kelley, Patricia, 4 35,477 Kellum. Beth. 477 Kelly. Catherine. 440.477 Kelly. Joe. 397.477 Kelly. Kimberly. 44 1,477 Kelly, Laura, 232 Kelly. Maureen, 290 Kelly, Timothy, 3 1 3 Kelsey, Shelaine, 338 Kelton, Kathy. 474,477 Kemp, Alfano, 400,477 Kemp, Jan, 148,427,477 Kemp, Jay, 47 7 Kemp, Phillip, 401 Kendall. Jane, 283,477 Kennedy, Jr , Bobby, 34 8 Kennedy, Donna Kennedy. Jim, 477 Kennedy. Kirk. 477 Kennedy, Patricia, 433, 477 Kennemer, Kevin. 408.477 Kennemer, Steve. 3 50 Kerlin, Jr.. W Gene. 323 Kernohan, Eleanor. 477 Kerr. Robert, 311.47 7 Kessinger, Deb, 477 Kessinger. Dee. 4 7 7 Key. Karen. 237.240.241 Khalilian. Abby. 408,477 Khana, Ashwani. 304 Khooger, Ahmad, 477 Khoogar, Gholamreza. 477 Kicker. Darrell, 329,47 7 Kiel, Verlon, 325,477 Kiely, Laurie, 1 18,235 Kiernan, Kathy, 286.287 Kieran. Susan. 437,477 Kilborn, Abby, 435,477 Kilduff. Jim, 313,477 Kilgore, Holly, 435,47 7 Kilgore, Kenne th, 477 Kilic, Babur, 307 Killen, Mike, 477 Killctte. Laura. 435.477 KlUgore. Steven, 400,477 Killingsworth, Donna, 443 477 Killough. Steven. 477 Kilpatrick. Alan, 406,477 Kilpatrick. Amy, 477 Kilpatrick, Suzi, 318,477 Kimball, Susan, 313,477 Kimberly, David, 350,401, 477 Kimbrough. Hal. 386,404. 477 Kimbrough. Jessica. 428, 477 Kimbrough. Raymond, 477 Kimerling. David, 396,478 Kinard, Elizabeth, 433, 478 King, Alan, 403,478 King. Carol. 428,478 King, David. 386.478 King, Jan, 230,231,232, 338 King, Jane, 286,307,433. 478 King. Jeff. 334 King. Kelly, 338.478 King. Margaret. 438,478 King, Mark. 406.478 King, Mary Jane, 293 King, Michael, 478 King, Patricia, 478 King, Rebecca, 4 78 King, Rob, 478 King, Robert 478 King. Sandra. 296.307, 409 King, Tammy, 478 King, Tim, 333,404.478 King, Wendy, 435,4 7 8 King, Patricia, 435 King, Rebecca, 431 King, Rob, 401.407, King, Kelly, 428 Kingery, Michael, 478 Kingsmore, Richard, 478 Kirk, Melinda, 295 Kirk. Shan. 306.401,478 Kirkham, Dawn. 4 78 Kirkham. Laura. 3 4 8,349, 350,428,478 Kirkland. Jan, 478 Kirkland, Kay, 443 Kirkland, Karen, 478 Kirkland, Kenyon, 4 78 Kirkland, Kimberly, 437, 478 Kirkman, Edric, 396,478 Kirkpatrick, Jim, 332,4 78 Kirkpatrick, Mark, 337 Kirkpatrick, Patrick, 478 Kirkpatrick, Richard, 4 78 Kirksey, Robert, 399,478 Kirkwood, Carolyn, 298. 478 Kirsch, Peggy, 2 50 Kissel, James. 406.478 Kitchen. Jeanie, 331,478 Kitchin, Jeanie. 286.287, 437,478 Kitchin, Stacy, 437,478 Kittrell, Lynn. 290.358 431,478 Kiwanis Club Internation- al, 292,293 Klaase. Peggy, 331.433 478 Klaproth, Debbie, 237.241. 478 Kleckner. Patti. 351.478 Klicker. Ralph, 398,478 Klingenbeck, Debbie, 431, 478 Klinefelter, Anne. 93,288, 294.295,296,300 Kleckner. Patti. 253 Klonaris, Kim, 401,478 Knight, Carla. 287.426. 478 Knight. Charles. 403,478 Knight. Kenneth. 478 Knope, Amanda. 338 Knowles. Cowin. 287,291 478 Knowles, Frank. 478 Knowles. Judy, 478 Knowles, Lynne. 430,478 Knowles, Thomas. 4 07 Knox. Wendy, 294.296 298.300.478 Kocer. Dan. 345,478 Koenig, Jr , Robert, 307 Kohn, Linda. 478 Kohen. Mattie. 305 Kohr. Linda. 442 Koinig, Katharine. 346. 478 Kollmorgen, Julie, 478 Komater, Paul. 323 Konkel, Rebecca. 3 1 2 K