University of Arkansas Fort Smith - Numa Yearbook (Fort Smith, AR)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1985 volume:
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Scared, Insecure. ure I stumbled Into W the urging of a frlend. It proved to be excellent
advice. Westark i ned my mind to so many posslbllltlesgy- all mslde myself.
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Thahks-Dennis after me untll I enrolled. Thanks-e V 5 1
together. And for the opportunity. gasp ? W
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CHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEIVEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENGENEEI I NGTHECHALLENG
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Miss Westark Pageant
Debra Sue Maffett 1 Miss America I983. delighted
the pageant audience as judges came to their
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Westark's own music instructor Henry Rinne gave
the audience an opportunity to sample his
instrumental talent. Rinne, who has worked with
several big name talents, played the saxophone
both nights of the pageant.
The vocal and instrumental talents of Lisa
Stevens - Miss Arkansas I984, provided the
pageant audience with entertainment both
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The Phi Beta Lambda sponsored fashion show featured all but two of the Miss Westark contestants.
KPOM's Stan Steele served as Master of Ceremonies for the event.
Age - 20 Mgligga Hays Cecilia Tidwell Stephanie Griffith Kristen Benn
Second Runner-up Age - 20 Age-I9 Age-20 Age-20
Danna Hale Delores Thomas Theresa Burton Rhonda Reed Julie Russel
Age-20 Age-I8 Age-26 Age-I8 Age-JI
Miss Westark I985
Cathy Tyler Tasha Wilson
Lynette Blasingame Age-I9 Age-I9
Age-I9 Cari Nolte Laura Stewart
Did not compete Miss Congeniality, Third runner-up Age-I9 Age-20
U A ,.
QBeIowJ Debbie Maffett poses
with Pam Reed. Tasha Wilson.
Julie, and Missy Pair during
the picture taking festivities
after the Coronation. CFar
Righty Cathy Tyler accepts
her Miss Congeniality award
voted on by contestants. CFar
Belowl Julie is swarmed by
other finaiists upon being
announced Miss Westark.
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March 30, about 9:30 p.m., sixteen
poised Westark young women
stood awaiting the judges
decision. It was the conclusion of
an exciting. but difficult period of
preparation, - and performance.
Cathy Tyler was voted "Miss
Congeniality". Julie Russell
received the talent award.
Many contestants held their
breath as the finalists were
announced - one by one. Third
runner-up was Tasha Wilson, Then
Pam Reed's name was announced
as Second runner-up. Missy Pair
received first runner-up, and then
came the awaited announcement.
ln a few moments, it was all over.
Sixteen young women could
breathe again. The crowd
For some, it was over. For others,
it was only the beginning. They
would work harder than ever
toward the next opportunity to
hear the MC say "and the winner
Julie Russell, a fine arts major, hopes to
have a career in the performing arts. Dur-
ing the talent competition, Julie present-
ed a medley of classical piano music con-
nected by lyrics and music she had com-
posed. Her effort secured the talent
award which counts fifty percent of the
Julie is 2l years of age. has light brown
hair, green eyes, and is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Russell.
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-NGEI-'EET I NGTHECHALLENGEI-IEEII NGTHECHALLENGEIWIEET I NGTHECHALLENGEIIIEU I NGTHECHALUENGEMEU IIN
Katie Gude, dance I
chairman, aided by Scott
Gordey, James Pacheco,
Bryon Knight, and Mitzi
Mankin, decorated the
lower level of the student
union for the homecoming
ECl'lALLENGElVlEI:T I IIGTHECI-IALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENG
estar c eerleaders, Melody Talley, Libby
W'I C IH' k T ' K' d
roo s, asha lson, aro IC ey, om mnar ,
Joan Franklin and Dolores Thomas, decorated the
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.LENGEFEETI NGTHECI-iALUENGEP'IEEfI NGTHECHALLENGEI' :EET I NGTHECHALLENGEI EEVINGTHECHALLENGEIVEE
Tasha VWlson-l985 Homecoming Queen
lJ5NGElVEEl INGTHECl-lALl.ENGElVlEET INGTHECI-lALLENGEl'EET INGTHECHALLENGEWEET INGTHECI-lAl.l.ENGElVEET
February I6, Westark celebrated homecoming.
On this community college campus Homecom-
ing is not iust the traditional return of alumni
for one of the seasons highlighted basketball
games. It's a spring social event. The teams
chose, as their homecoming queen, Tasha Wil-
son who was escorted by Mike Flemming, Sec-
ond maid went to Melody Talley escorted by
Edgar McGee. Libby Brooks took third maid.
Her escort was Kevin Lind. Fourth maid Ver-
tonya Clements was escgrted by Terrance Tur-
nage and Sandra Bogan, Fifth Maid chose Ken-
nard Alexander as her escort.
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I walked into the Union and
knew something was wrong. A
man in a robe asked me for a dol
lar He had dark clrcles around
I would have run but for the
ghoulrsh demon whlch crept up
behmd me I threw the judge my
wallet and ran to hrde behmd the
pmg pong table
What has happened to the
Umon? I asked myself
From my hrdlng place I saw the
DJ s stand I thought to fund my
fnend Bryon who was DJ for the
nrght He was not there' In has
place there Iurked an mcubr
the form of a skeleton Fog rolled
from beneath the table
What has happened I do not
know but I wrute thus and cast It
to the upper level of the Unron rn
hopes lt rs yet safe from splrrts
Maybe some good heart wrll find
thus and send a rescue party
November I - 3 W , L P' '
C AST - 'J 2 k
Cy Gan ner
R Co eman
K th Ly
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FNGENEET I NGTHECHALLENGENEETI NGTHECHALLENGEHEET I NGTHECHALLENGENEEF I NGTHECHALLENGEVIEET I I
April 8 - IO, Breedlove
IECH!-ll.LEllGEI'lEEl I IJGTHECHALLENGEIWEET I IIGTHECHALLENGENEEI I NGTHECHALLEIIGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENC
Jeremiah B. Davis
M. Scott Gordey
Trial b Jur - on the road
Director and Accompaniest. Logan Green
The Learned Judge .............. ..... M ike Daniels
The Plaintiff, Angelina . . .... Kim Townsend
The Defendant, Edwin . . . .... Dwayne Walden
Counsel for the Plaintiff . . . ........ Chris Bell
Usher ................. .... G aylon White
Foreman of the Jury . . . . . Lonnie Hurst
First Bridesmaid .... .... S helli Curlin
Bridesmaid .... .... J anet Morrow
Bridesmaid . . ..... Dawn Dowty
Bridesmaid . . . . . Amy Casalman
ENGEl"'EET I NGTHECHAlJ.EilGEl'lEEII NGTHECHALLENGEl'rlEET I NGTHECH!-lLLENGEl'lEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEVEETI
The WCC Choir went on the road with "Trial by Jury" during April . . . Shannon Hughes put the final touches on Kim's
dress. Jury practices swearing in. Mike Daniels prepares Xfor a performance at Booneville.
oon at Westark
Sometimes the stars shine at noonl Especially in Westark's cafeteria where
students saw Gil Eagles dazzle the crowd with hypnosis and his own mental
powers. The Clint Fisher Band entertained at the noontime StudentfStaff
picnic. Songs like "The Curly Shuffle" and a tribute to Elvis brought enjoyment
1 to the audience and applause for the Air Force Band from Alabama. Other noon
specials included fashion Shows, jazz band performances, a political debate, and
speeches from I984 political candidates.
IECHALLENGEMEEFI NGTHECHALLENGEIVIEET I NGTHECHALI.ENGEMEli'l I NGTHECHALLENGENEETI NGTHECHALLENG
WCC Season of
1 Kevin McCarthy in "Give 'em Hell, Harry!" a National Touring Production . . . January 23
EllGEl"'EET I NGTHECHI-lLLEllGEllEElI NGTHECHAlTLENGEl'lEET I NGTHECH!lLl.ENGElllEEl I NGTHECI-lAl.lHlGEll"lEEl I N
Mr. Jack Daniels Original Silver Cornet Band a National
T uring Production . .. December 2I.
Th N I Op C p y accompanies "Merry Wives of
' d O b IO
Wm sor cto er
"Seven Brides for Seven Brothers" a production of Professional
Touring Productions . .. October I8.
IECHALLENGElVlEEl I NGTHECHALIJENGEMEEVI NGTHECHALLENGElVlEEl I NGTHECHALLENGENEETI NGTHECHALLENG
Trovatori also a production of National Touring Productions . . . February 20.
Mozart on Fifth a production of National Touring 23
Productions , . . February 20.
American College Theater Festival
The State competition at American College Theatre Festival gave
d an opportunity to get involved in every phase of production
from lighting and sound to sets, T l
LENGElVlEEl I NGTHECHALl.ENGElVlEEl I NG'HECHAl.LENGElVlEEl I NGTHECHALLENGEMEETI NGTHECHI-lLl.ENGENElfl
As it's entry. Westark presented "Waiting for Godot," the Fall drama
We must ea h pl y p in life. We may p f h b h II I y b d ff
Here's to th h pl y h p with gusto, k g h y pl d y p f
HECHAL.ENl3ElVlEF I NGTHECHALLENGEIVIEEI I NGTHECHALl.ENGEl"'lEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLEIN
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The challenge of administrating a
community college is not an easy
task. Students often may never real-
ize the time, headaches, meetings,
conflicts, pressures and rewards
that go into this area of the college.
Budgets, state regulations, person-
nel, salaries, procedures .... the
list goes on.
V4 IM JJVJS' 27764 UUN
ALLENGEVEEI INGTHECHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEI IEET I NGTHECHALLENGENEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEI
Sam Slcard Chairman
Conaly Bedell Mike Shaw Lucille Speakman
Probably the biggest
challenge the board of
trustees faces is hiring
strong capable leaders to
Sam Sicard, chairman of
the board, finds knowl-
edge of business and ex-
perience in dealing with
people an important as-
set, as is a desire to see
the college keep pace
with constantly chang-
ing industries and edu-
Conaly Bedell, Vice-chairman
,s ,,,,t,g,,. if
gs' H R 5
as ,T , fl
Sam Sicard Nancy Llewellyn Dr. James Burgess Edward Sanders Larry Clark
fllGElVlEElIllGTHECHALl.ENGElVlEElINGTHECHI-lLl.ENGElVlEEl I NGTHEC
Lucille Speakman, secretary
Through the concern
necessary to be a board
member and the diversi-
ty of backgrounds repre-
sented, the board con-
tinues to monitor the di-
rection in which Wes-
Priorities vary some-
what, but generally cen-
ter on strong vocational
programs such as nurs-
ing, business and tech-
nology, while keeping
our two-year curriculum
relevant to four-year
l .A 4
"I would say
Westark met the
challenge of I985
very well. "
"A good man for the
iob." "Friendly, know-
legeable, capable - a
good PR man," "I
think we got the best
we could possibly
have." These, and
other similar com-
ments, reveal the high
opinion of staff and
board members con-
president Joel Stubb-
lefield. lt's a big job
with a lot of responsi-
bility, but he handles
it very well.
"l feel like l've met my challenge when
Westark meets its challenge," commented
.loel Stubblefield. "Receiving IO year
accreditation was one of the highpoints - but
only one. lt's been a great year."
"Looking at the awards we've garnered this
year in business, technology, journalism,
sports - the list goes on - l'd say Westark
met the challenge of i985 very well."
Vice President for Instruction
The greatest challenge Dr. Bob Wyly faces is making sure Westark stays
abreast of the educational needs of today's student. There are many
factors in accomplishing this goal. What do other institutions require?
Will the courses Westark offers transfer easily? Are we utilizing the' i
talents and space available in the most efficient way?
i , r
l It's a challenge that demands insight. sensitivity and constant touch
with students, faculty and outside influences.
ENGEI"'EEl I NGTHECI-lAlJ.EllGEl'lEEl I NGTHECHAl.LENGEl'rlEET I NGTHECH!lLl.ENGEl"iEEl I NGTHECI-lALl.ENGElVlEElI ll
Vice President for Finance and Administration
Making sure resources are available to meet each need
on campus isn't always an easy task. Yet, Jim Under-
wood sees it through daily with, so he says, very few
disappointments as Westark continues to expand phys-
ically and academically.
Vice President for Planning and Development
than a follower.
One area of Richard Hudson's job deals with the
colIege's relationship with the state government.
particularly funding from the legislature. He be-
lieves Westark can be a leader in change rather
LLENGEIVEET I NGTHECHAl.l.ENGl3"'iEEl I NGTHECHALLENGEIWEEYI NGTHECI-lALl.ENGEl-lEElI NGTHECI-lALLENGEl"lEEl
Dr. Sue Kincannon has been in-
volved with Westark since
l97Q I2 months a year. and
many times, I2 hours a day.
Her job includes supervising in
such areas as counseling. ad-
missions and records, finan-
cial aid, student activities,
college health services, athlet-
ics, publications and scholar-
ship programs. Dr. Kincan-
non's philosophy has been to
help people develop and be-
come, - whether they are in
charge of a department or a
A g h many responsibilities are superv s n of
t ctiona re or
lHlGEll'lEEl I NGTHECHALLENGElVlEE'lI NGTHECHALLENGEMEETI NGTHECHALLENGEMEEF I NGTHECl-lALLENGEPlEET
I d g d t g d p t I p g
ting. design and layout bl t s have resulted in
Dr. Gordon Watts
Some of Dr. Watts' responsibilit I d o t g
faculty evaluation procedures a d d g g o t t
and preservice programs fo f lty
NGEIVIEET I NGTHECI-IALLENGEIVIEET I IIGTHECHALLENGEIVIEIFII NGTHECHALLENGEIVIEEII NGTHECI-IALLENGENEEI IIN
The director of personnel among her dut is
responsible for staff records, compliance with titl
IV and title IX policies, placing ads for job openings
and coordinating interviews with prospective
to Vice President
Gary Perry d ctor
Betty K g
Shlrley N Ims
Irene Sisk Dorthy Forst, Cindy
Wilson Faye Jones directory Katy
John Collins, Mike
Gideon, Pam Fout.
Carrie Atwell, Liz Balls
Left to right: Jane
Buergler. Dr. Ron
Cheryl Peters. ic
.EllGEl"EE'lINGTHECl-lAl.lJEllGENEE'lINGTHECHALLENGEl'1lEET l NGTHECI-lALLENGEl lEEllNGTHECHALLENGElV'EEll
Admissions and Records
F t T mye Bittle.
Edmlsten, Dennis Ca h
d tor. Holly Schluterman.
Betty Nixon. Glenda Hen
Standing: Gabe Peters, director, Chandra
Rush, seated: Pam Cook, Lois Garrett.
Williams, Larry Farrar.
Bill Lloyd, Carla Coplin.
Seated: Kathy Palmer,
Janet Did e
,sg Left: Kim Stinebaugh. B th
IN I" B'I Sopshir
managers Right: Mike Smith,
J h F t
ENGEIVEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEIVEET I NGTHECHALLENGH-IEEII NGTHECI-IALLENGEIVIEEI I Ii
Troy Pogue LaNeIIe Stiles Ted St'l Joh B II T 'St'I
, , I i es Ggne
f' Opera tor
Q sb' J
IGEMEEI I NGTHECHALliNGEll'lEE'l I NGTHECHAl.lJENGElVlEEl I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEPIEEI I M
Front: Curtis Stevens. W.E. McKee, director of
physical plant, Harold Canady, Charles Carter, Sr..
Back: Ken Mclntosh, David Fowler, Charles Carter.
Jr., Robert Severs. Duane Williams, Jeanne Stevens,
secretary, Ken Richardson, Mike Daniels, shipping 5
receiving, Willie Word, Cliff Perkins.
Front: Bud McKinney. director, Leonard Thornton,
Mac McCulIah. Back: Billy Windham, Hank
Johnson, Darrel McKinney, Anthony Dodson,
Betty Jo Harris, Don Ford, Joe Bagley, not
pictured, Floyd Moss.
Learning Resource Center
Hicks, Sue Street.
.ENGEIVEET I NGTHECHALLENGENEETINGTHECHALLENGEHEETINGTHECHALLENGEMEEFI NGTHECI-IALLENGEIVEETI
Audio-Visual 'V e
Steve Lawhon, Melanie Roper. Donna Lafe Hutcheson. Jack Gorham, Media
Wooldau, Joey Crane. specialisti not pictured - John Burns.
Remy Lewis, director.
The Child Development Center is
much more than day care for
children of Westark students. It
is a time of enjoyment and
learning, Parties, picnics, and
occasionally a visit from
a celebrity such as the Care Bear
are only part of what children
experience during the year.
Workers: Klara Kendig-infants,
Lotha Cooper-toddlers, Jeannie
Simpson-3 year olds, Kim Harrold-
4 S 5 year olds. Student workers:
Nguyet 'Nguyen, Elaine Speer.
Y Q, .asf -wwq u
EMEEI I NGTHECI-IALLENGHVIEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEII NGTHECFIALLEIIGENEEII NGTHECHI-XLLENGENEEI I NGT
Sitting: Tom Walton, Logan Green, Daniel Leary, Gwen Brotherton,-secretary,
Henry Rinne, Nancy Zechiedrich. Second row: Sister Carmen Beshoner,
Nancy Dover, Ann Dawson. Sharon Sheffield, Kathleen Keck, Joy Lowe -
chairman, Pete Howard. Third row: Don Lee, Don Tannehill, David Young,
Barbara Bartlett, Dr. John Preas, Gene Wells
54 Joy Lowe-Division Chairman, Humanities
Front Row: Paul Legget, Sharon Winn, Brenda Cantwell, Betty Price,
Katherine Taylor, Karen Mellon. Middle Row: Diana Payne, Doris Van
Horn, Emma Watts, Francis Bedell, Anita Prock. Back Row: Nolan
Lickey-Chairman. John Collins, Bill Remington, Bill Lacewell, Gene
Mellon, Gary Smith, Ron Richard
Nolan Lickey-Division Chairman, Business 55
F m top to bottom: Wes Kaund D T B h D yl C D 'd M k John
D ton, Larry Weigand, B. L. Hold L d L g D C I H D M k H gh wer,
Cheryl Pacheco, Ch I I h Cy h M Th Cl k K Cobb
ll' ll ' V.
se D Mk Hgh D Ch N IS L aafr lyllr
Social S Behavorial cience
, ' Mig .
Front Row: Dr. Pat Poter, Dorothy Rappeport, Barbara Hutchinson-
secretary, Middle Row: Dan Breitenberg. Dr. Dan Butler-chairman. Dr.
Delece Gordon, Linda Gibbons. Back Row: Ed Levy, Gayle Kaundart, Bill
G Crowder, Lonnie Watts, Jim Wyatt
Dr. Dan Butler-Division Chairman. Social S Behavorlal Science 57
Qe xv M
lEEl I NGTHECHALl.ENGEll'lEEl' I llGTHECHALLENGENEET I NGTHECHAl.LEllGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGENEET I NG
First Row: Darrell Scott, Ken Butler, Charles Callison.
Second Row: Bobby Jones, Jr., Fred Hop, Wayne
Vyrostek, Stan Cagle, Doug Statham, John Samuels, Dan
Page, Lee Cummings. Third Row: Mary Copeland, Tim
McNeil, Dr. Lee Mynatt-Chairman, AI Brooks, Jerry
Center, Jack Vaughn
58 Dr. Lee Mynatt-Division Chairman. Technology
NGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEIVIEEII IIGTHECHALLENGENEEI I NGTHECHAl.LENGEIVlEEl I NGTHECI-ll-lLl.ENGEIllEEl I N
F R : Patty Tlllotson, Lym L g, Marlorle Preas. Sec d R B b H I Sh y
P k Calline Dipboye, Darla P , Suzanne McGraw. G I H gh Th d R A
H k. Mary Jane Keel, Be y B I Sue Sturgeon, M y H k S Ch y Lola
cu Dpby A go Ch H :ho p
NEEII llGTHECl-lAl.lJiNGElVEE'l I NGTHECHI-XLLENGEIVIEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEIINGTHECHALliNGEll'lEET I NGTl
Front Row: Margaret Newell, Terri Leirs, Nina Abernathy, Nita Prock. Back
Row: Martha Efurd. Mike Cooper, Harold Cameron
60 Gd W D Ch D lp lEd Q
HALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECI-lALl.ENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECI-IALLENGENE
First Row: Sandi Sanders-Director. Second Row: Kathy Drap, Assistant
Director, Janet Ledford-Secretary. Chrystal Settle-Program Manager,
Carole Barter-Secretary, Robert Smallfoot-Program Manager, Ann Harris-
Receptionist, Delores True-Cashier
I to or
X. snasa d c yS 61
There is a challenge to
accomplish but there is
also a challenge to dream.
Give time to dream. 2.1-
You don't let a dream be an end in itself.
Allow your mind freedom to dream, e A
yet don't put your practical side on the shelf.
Enjoy the expanse of your dream,
but don't find a place there to hide from what's
Learn to share your dream, i
don't yield to the jealous protection you feel.
And when you've exhausted your dream
lie back, close your eyes and dream once
, 4 1
, "K , iff
.M A 4 ,
..,. ' '
M' MV, J ,, M
W' Ii On good days it's a challenge io go lo class.
' Q I ' , , pf-, ',fLg,xQjQ,,f ?fK,,5 M, wzzwmmf, , f fm , . ,
-- , ff ,
ffAb V 1'AA V
A Commitment to Service
Everything from calculus to disco, that's the community college con-
cept. lt's quite a challenge. The division of community service and
continuing education, directed by Sandi Sanders, accepts the chal-
lenge with enthusiasm.
Whether supplying computer literacy classes to businessmen or les-
sons in gymnastics to pre-teens. meeting the needs of the city of Fort
Smith is Westark's goal.
School? At m age?
Go back to school? At my age? Well, why not? Westark is
here, good and affordable. Besides, my boys are enrolled
Last May I gathered up all my courage, dialed the phone
and made an appointment with a counselor. By mid
August, fear was the over-riding emotion in my life. The
prospect of being away from home was scary. The
thought of being with all those young people wasn't
cheerful. I would be old enough to be mother to nearly
everyone there, sometimes even the instructor. Worst of
all was the fear of failure. Would I be able to learn after
all these years?
Now school has become a comforable situation. It's fun to
learn, good to be with people and satisfying to know I can
School? At my age? Certainly!
Sterile, clean, scientific
it may also represent
the purity of intent
that has called you.
you don't always smile
there is an essence
that you leave behind
it simply says, "I care,"
Emergency Medical Training is one of the ways Sandra
McClure meets her own personal Challenge.
Our responsibility is to use every ability
we have to its potential. to grow in ways
that will further enhance our contribution
to family, education and the community.
The parable of the talents expresses it so
well. When we use what we have, it
grows. When we don't, we lose it.
-Dr. Carolyn Branch, health occupa-
V . ...an
perfect .. Maybe
to study under the pines
Helpll need to cram for an Algebra exam tomor-
row. - a familiar phrase for many students.
For whatever reason, whatever class, everyone
has his own way of studying. Some students
may sit alone in the library seeking new ways
to solve old problems, devouring books and
magazines searching for answers.
Others study with a friend, asking questions
" "' P-my
and sharing answers. Then there are those who
don't study at all. Some people don't have to.
They have a photographic memory, everything
the instructor writes on the board automatical-
ly computes ,in their heads. lt must be nice.
Studying can be habit-forming. The more you
do it, the better it gets. Practice makes perfect
. . . . Maybe.
Dao Quang Nguyen. Si La and Than
Phan use their time between classes
Katy Chapman seeks help from tutor
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For a college to operate smoothly there is need for
trained, professionally qualified people in almost ev-
ery corner. Yet there are many jobs where devel-
oped skill and qualifications aren't as important as
dependability and a willingness to try.
At Westark, many of those positions are filled by
student workers. For some, the opportunity to work
on campus provides opportunity for education. It
also provides opportunity to learn a new skill in many
cases. The graduate walks away from Westark with
People with no experience or interest in a particular
field often develop an interest and become produc-
tion people. They learn to work with faculty and
other students, adding still another dimension to
their overall training.
Student workers - Andrea Treat, Financial Aidt Steve V
Lawhon. Audiofvisualt Sherri Gross, Admissions and
enhances his education
and iournalism courses
Work, work, work!
Attending college can be a struggle.
especially for the working student. Ask
the person who gets out of class at
l2:3O p.m. and has to be at work by IIOO
p.m. Then, when he or she finally gets
home at 6 or 7 that evening. there are
pages to read, reports to write and
problems to solve.
Working students not only may miss
a lot of meals, but often may miss
sports, concerts, plays and parties,
things that are for most non-working
students, a part of college life.
For the working student who doesn't
live with his parents, there is an added
responsibility. No one is there to make
sure you don't oversleep or to remind
you to do your homework, or to
threaten you with physical violence if
you don't feel like going to class.
Yet with the responsibility comes an
independence. You work, you study
because you have decided. When you
succeed, there is pride in your
Scott Campbell, iournalism major, works as a framer for Red River
Pottery, one of his two part-time iobs,
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ln technology, education is a way of life. We
must continue to train and learn. and then we
must tie that training in with the community.
By being responsive to local needs, we can
build on the friendship between the college
and the community.
We must never become stagnant or stale. We
have to be willing to try new things, to grow
with the world around us.
Our biggest challenge is to keep up with the latest
state of the art technology: to be the best
A book . . . a disecting kit . . . a microscope
you listen to the lectures,
watch the films,
examine the processes.
From intrigue emerges comprehension.
To comprehension is born understanding,
Understanding demands investigation.
Investigation uncovers a question.
And from the question? lntriguel
And so you have stepped into a new world.
You are no longer simply a student of
science. You have allowed yourself to
become a scientist for a moment, . . . for a
semester, . . . for a lifetimel
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Perhaps it's not the most glamourous
field, but business is the largest
occupational field. Westark's challenge
is to give the student his best shot.
We have to know our marketi iust what
do employers want? We have a right to
be proud: over 902 of our students
find a market for their skills after
As well as training in particular skills,
we must learn to be teachable.
Graduation from Westark isn't the end
of the student's learning, it's the
- Nolan Lickey. business chairman
lt's not something l've read about what went on in
another city or in another state. Being in college in an
election year brings the issues home. and gives the
student a chance to think about what actually goes on
in our country, and why. Yes, it is our country. lt is my
country and this year l've had a voice. That chance
changed my outlook. My candidate wont my candi-
date lost. But l am a winner because l got involved.
lt's a challenge to motivate, but it's a greater
challenge to produce self-motivation.
Textbook learning is just the beginning. What we
must really know and teach is how to bring in our
own personal experience and apply it to what the
text says. To become personally involved with
learning and life, that's the real challenge.
-Dr. Dan Butler, social and behaviorial science
The challenge begins
with the child. A
part of the division
of social and
provides care and
education for pre-
Westark has given me an opportunity
to say to myself: "You are capable."
I can choose what I will be.
I see things from a new perspective.
Working in a major market would be
exciting, but working in a minor mar-
ket would be a challenge.
There are so many possibilities.
R ' if-2
Cyndy Prater, Lions Pride Editor. represented Westark at a White House briefing
for college editors.
a lot more work. But being an individual is a lot
to seek out the answers. When you work as an
will be different. That's not easy, but it's worth
-Joy Lowe, humanities chairman
Og' 8 X'
A teacher can teach a subject or she can teach an
individual. Treating each student as an individual is
more work, too. You have to ask yourself, "What
do I need to know?" And then you must be willing
individual, with your own thought processes. you
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can be a big part of college. Finding friends can sometimes be a challenge.
Some students find it difficult to meet people while others jump right into
the social circle. Friends become important to how well a student can
"When I first got here, l barely knew anyone," acknowledged Sandy
Moseley. It hasn't been very hard for me to make friendsg you have to be a
friend to make a friend."
True friends are hard to find. But college seems to help people open up to
new ways and friendships. Intructors on a small campus seem to have more
time to help and make friends with their students. College life can be very
enjoyable, if you make it be.
Sod Low. a student from Malaysia
and Dao Nguyen from Vietnam have
become friends at Westark.
Stanley Shepard and Sam Masri
enjoy watching Kevin CRedJ Edwards
and Dewayne Walden challenge
each other at chess.
Doug McOuain and Bobby Crossno
share an interest in computers.
The quality of the relationships between students and faculty at
Westark makes it possible to meet the challenge of education
WW or-W A
l'm impressed. The instructors understand if you've been
awhile and are starting overt that makes it a little easier.
-Delbert Preston, industrial electronics
Some are really friendly? some are not so friendly. But the
very qualified and if they think you're not understanding
something they try to help. They really want you to learn.
-Cindy Allen, business
The instructors l have had are excellent. They know their material and are seasoned enough to know how to teach
-Brad Kidder. microprocessing
' 1 5
HEC!-If-XLLENGENEEVI NGTHECHALLENGENEEV I NGTHECHI-XLLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENGENEEV I NGTHECHALLENG
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Albright, Monica t l
Aldridge, Everett ,
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y The community college
acqixcapt is uniquc.,fltf4isi'the
'A only institution truly
responsive to the needs for
the entire community. Only
about IOZ to 152 of
Westarlos students transfer
,totiour-year schools, Most
areigrosidents of Por?t1c5mith
and the surrounding area
who plan to work and live in
Westark has a history of
rising to, meet the challenge
of the community A college
r concept. Regularly the
curriculum is reviewed and
updated to not only prepare
students for transfer to four-
year schools, but to meet
the needs of Fort Smith as
IFORT SMITH, a city unique
in its landscape, heritage
5 W 7
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Anderson. Laurie Jean
HECHALLENGEJVIEETI NGTHECHALLENGHJEETI NGTHECHALLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENC
A , Barton. Scott
XLLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENGEHEET I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEVI NGTHECI-IMLENGEMEE
Fort Smith presents a mixture of old and
modern times. Its rich colorful heritage
shines through in the restoration of the
30 block Belle Grove District.
The past is brought to life as one views
the Victorian style residence of William
Henry Harrison Clayton, cheif prosecutor
for the Federal Court in western Arkansas
during the time of Judge Isaac C. Parker.
The court and gallows of Judge Parker
remain in tact, a grim reminder of the
strict "Justice" of that era.
American History takes on a deeper
meaning as a student visits the many
buildings that have now become
restaurants, businesses and museums.
Bonneville House. another Victorian
Renaissance structure from the l800s has
long been used as a gathering place in
Fort Smith social life.
Uncovering brick streets in the Belle Grove District
increases the authentic appearance.
lHECHALLENGH'lEElI NGTHECHAl.l.ENGEI'lEEll NGTHECFIALLENGEMEET I NGTHECHAl.l.ENGEl"lEET I NGTHECHALLEN1
Blasingame, Lisa Lynette i
Bowen, Jeff '
XLLENGEWEET I l lGTHECHAl.LENGlEMEEl I NGTHECHAl.l.ENGEl'lEEl l llGTHECHALLENGEl'lEEll NGTHECHI-ll.llENGElflEE
Oklahoma is one of the
fastest growing areas in the
country. Construction and
renovation are constant by-
products of this growth. The
result is a demand for well'
trained, talented people in the
architectural and construction
Organizations such as the
Greater Fort Smith Home
Builders Association whose
membership ranges from
banks to building supply. work
hand-in-hand with Westark to
see that hardworking. talented
people receive the training
Miles of waterfront. wooded acreage and rolling hills make Fort Smith a perfect site for both
modern and traditional architecture,
Burger, Mary Jo
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Carter, Danny Ray
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XLLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENGEMEET I NCSTHECI-lAl.LENGEl'lElfl I NGTHECHALLENGEF-'IEEVI NGTHECHI-XLUENGEMEE
Lock and Dam l3, one in the series
making up the U. S. Army Corp of
Engineers' Arkansas River Naviga-
tional System, is an aid to the indus-
trial traffic in and out of Fort Smith.
:Stand many projects likefit point to
the need for draftsmenrand engi-
neers in today's industryl
Many students who begin four-year
educations at Westarkjgrerurn to
Fort Smith to work andfilive after
completing their degree. The effect
Westark has had on their attitude
and academic progress is evident in
the excellence of production,
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C X C, Corredor, Hanbel
Q Corredor, Javier
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STHECHALLENGENEETI NGTHECHALLENGEVIEEVI NGTHECHALLENGEMEUI NGTHECHAl.l.ENGET'iEET I NGTHECHALLEW
, . . . fag.
The Arkansas River offers Fort Smith a
variety of benefits. It is not only valuable
to commerce and industry, but it is also a
source of enjoyment and pride.
Three parks, Fort Smith Park, Springhill
Park and Lee Creek Park lie along its
banks. lt is a rich resource for fishermen,
and many of the newer residential areas
along the river have small harbors with
This fine balance of beauty, pleasure,
industry and transportation, along with the
whims of nature must be monitored
constantly. The ecological balance must be
considered along with functionality.
Biology courses make the student more
aware of the problems that could arise if
this balance is not maintained. Students
gain a new respect for the rich wildlife
habitation in this area and a start toward
the knowledge of how to preserve it.
LENGEWEET I NGTHECllAl.LliNGEl"iEET l NGTHECHAl.l.ENGElflEET I NGTHECHAl.LENGEl-lEElI NGTHECHALl.ENGElVlEEl
Corredor, Maribel 5
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M2 Fisk, Cathy
'WW Ford. Gary
LXLLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEFI NGTHECHALLENGEHEEY I NGTHECHALl.ENGEF-'IEETI NGTHECHALLENGEMEE
Health care at Sparks
Regional Medical Center is
constantiy changing. New
equipment, new services,
and new techniques are
standard for the medical
As a result. training must
be constantly updated,
methods must be
reviewed. Training in
health care is a matter of
pride at Westark. The
division of health
occupations enjoys one of
the best reputations in the
state of Arkansas.
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STHECHALLENGEIVIEEI I NGTHECHALLENGHIEEI I NGTHECI-lf-ILLENGEIIEEI I NGTHECI-IQLLENGEIVIEEI I NGTHECHI-ILLEI
St. Edwards Mercy Medical
Center, a privately run
hospital in Fort Smith, is
sometimes referred to in
fond teasing as "St,
Elsewheresf' However, when
it comes to personal health
care. St. Edwards is very
serious and shares the load
of Fort Smith's need in a
Hamilton, Craig it Sl'
LLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEIIEEI I IJCTHECHALLENGEIIEEII NGTHECFIALLENGENEEI
Ft. Smith used to have an ambulance service. They had vans
with stretchers and strapsa they had ambulance drivers and
Then Lyman Long came to Westark. Now Fort Smith has an
Emergency Medical Service with vehicles, equipment, and
technicians for dealing with medical emergencies. Lyman
Long gave Ft. Smith the state's most respected emergency
medical service. The people Lyman trained while here have
saved countless lives.
ln i982 a friend of mine had a serious accident. Her right
jugular vein was cut. The doctor who handled the case said
my help at the scene of the accident saved her along with
the prornptness and efficiency of the EMTS who responded
to the call. The EMTs who made that call were trained by
Lyman Long at Westark. I was trained by Lyman Long at
My friend has a child now.
In l984 Lyman Long died of a heart attack. But. there are
many people alive now because of Lyman's EMT instruc-
tion. And every day in Ft. Smith, there are people standing
guard. who were trained by Lyman Long.
- Scott Gordey
Haywood, Mari Lynn
QTHECI-lALLENGEl"lEEl I NGTHECI-lALl.ENGEl'lEEl I NGTHEU-lAl.l.ENGEl'lEEl I NGTHECHALl.ENGEI'lEET I NGTHECHALLEI
, Holcomb, Jeannie
' Holden. Cheri
Civilian in peace, soldier in war . . . of security and honor, for three centuries
I have been the custodian, I am the Guard.
I was with Washington in the dim forests . . . I saw both sides of the war
between the states'l was there . . . The hill at San Juan felt the fury of my
charge. The far plains and mountains of the Philippines echoed to my shout.
. . . I am the Guard. I bowed briefly on the grim Corregidor, then saw the
light of liberation shine on the faces of my comrades . . . Across 38th
Parallel I made my stand. I flew MIG Alley-I was there. I am
I was at Johnstown, where the raging waters boomed down
cradled the crying child in my arms and saw the
moved through smoke and flame at exas . The
Howard Matthew .
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VHECHALLENGENEETI NGTHECHALLENGEI 1EEfI NGTHECHALLENGEMEEV I NGTHECI-IALLENGEMEET I NGTHECHALLEN
Longnecker, John I it
Lovett, Phyllis '- '
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LLENGEVIEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEHEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEI-IEEI I NGTHECI-IALLENGEMEEI
The Fort Smith Art Center is a busy
organization. in January. they
introduced a survival seminar for
artists. Featuring Ramon Selleg, a
businessman and weaver, the seminar
j dealt withsuch practical issues as
how to price and market works of
art and how to handle taxes.
February 23. the Center dedicated
I the Vaughn-Schaap House, a
Victorian structure which has been
undergoing restoration to become
the Center's gallery.
The Center sponsors various
exhibits, competitions, seminars and
instructional classes for adults and
children. Working hand-in-hand with
the center, Westark artists and
instructors Dan Leary, Pete Howard.
Don Lee and Greer Farris have
served as iudges and have been
featured in exhibits.
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IHECI-lALl.ENGEI"IEE'II NGTHECHALLENGEIIIEEI I NGTHECI-il-ILLENGEIIIEEI I NGTHECI-IALLENGEVIEEI I NGTHECHALLEN
S05 I1 423,
Over IIO churches from 25 denominations
conduct services in the immediate Fort Smith
area. Some are as old as the town itself with
majestic Victorian facilities. Others are newly
organized with modern architecture, and
landscaping. Some are small, others are very
Perhaps one of the greatest services Westark
can perform for them is through the music
department. Just as churches differ in size and
age, their music differs in type and difficulty.
Westark's courses give the musician, whether
religious or secular, a chance to expand his or
her knowledge and ability.
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Computors have replaced
typewriters for many businesses.
Upgrading and updating of
equipment and methods as in other
fields, is a constant process in the
business world. Secretarial sciences
are changing, iobs require new skills.
ln this everchanging market,
Westark holds it's head high. State
of the art equipment, and the
newest methods give the Westark
student an edge in a very
competitive society. ln the business-
secretarial field, well over 901, of
Westark students who complete the
required training for their desired
field get a job in that field.
Computors increase efficiency for the classified
ad section of the Southwest Times Record.
lHECHAl.l.ENGEl"lEl?lI NGTHECI-lAl.l.ENGEl'lEEl I NGTHECI-lAl.l.ENGEl'lEU I NGTHEClrlAl.l.ENGElVlEET I NGTHECHALLENC
1 Reves, Lawrence
.Z 'Qi c Richardson, Danielle
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Fort Smith is the most media saturated city of its
size in the United States. Three network affiliated
television stations and thirteen radio stations with
various formats provide many jobs to those
entering the broadcast field. ln addition, the Fort
Smith area supports one daily paper, two bi-
weekly papers and seven advertising agencies.
Rising to meet the need of trained people to work
at these various media jobs, Westark provides
training, co-operative education, and hands-on
experience to the student of journalism.
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Think about it. If you don't own a
business. you'Il work for one when
you graduate - if you're not al-
ready warking for one now.
A drive down Towson. Garrison. or
Rogers Avenue testifies to the
large number of businesses in Fort
Central Mall added an entire wing
of stores including Dillard's during
the year. Small shopping centers.
in turn, popped up all around the
Westark recognizes the growth in
Fort Smith business - it's goal to
stay ahead of the growth and to
wisely read the trends and direc-
tions of business, providing train-
ing that will equip students to step
into leadership and employee roles
when they graduate.
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ECI-lAl.l.ENGEl"lEElI NGTHECPIALLENGENEETI NGTHECHI-lLI.ENGEl'lEETI NGTHgECl-lAlJ.ENGEVlEET l,NGTHECI-lALLENGE
Sfdphene. Jeff S M i
Stobie, James , S
if , ,-
The evolution ofthe justice system in ForteSmith is apparent to even the casual observer.
Judge Parker. Rooster Cogburn and William Henry Harrison Clayton are names known not
only to local history buffs, but to writers and movie producers nationwide as well. Their ,
lives have given Fort Smith a colorful heritage. 5
Justice and law enforcement have grown and changed with the city. Fort Smith takes pride
in it's legal system - from peace officers to lawyers and judges. Dedication and a willingness ii T , Q
to serve characterize the legal system. Q
Training programs in Cfimifwlvsv and law ,.
enforcement areane- r i ii it r , , r
cessity if this qtxaiity i,i.
is to be maintained' i ,V,.
Westark takes. this M M W W 'n l 2
Challenge Serwusly ii if ii ii it it ii at
V and works with these .. .. an , 3
students to improve T M fi li ii ll
their academic skills ll H
as well. E ll l ll ll li
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ECHAl.l.ENGEl"lEEl I NGTHECI-lAl.LENGElflEEl I NGTI-lECHAl.I.ENGElflEEl I NGTHECI-lAl.l.ENGElVlEE'l l NGTHECHAl.l.ENGE
Echols Elementary is one of 28 public schools in the city of Fort Smith. L
wlthrefgiueation. with a l
according to Ann Horn, A
Fort Smitifs instructional
Supervisor, Horn deals
mostly with teachers and
programs in elementary
and secondary schools.
Tony -Seherrey, supervisor
of secondary education.
expressed appreciation for - r
Westisttiiftf cooperative '
spirit within the
community. Because of it.
the city has been able to
conserve its resources
and still offer our
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5 H il y I 5 I don't know yet, out I'm finding out, -little by
N If l'rriIt!IfetI:li51ig.Extgliijy territory, attempting
XL r ptiifd I atgemuenfamiliar.
ECHALLENGENEET I NGTHECHALLENG EFIEEI I NGTHECHI-ILLENGEIIIEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEIVIEET I NGTHECHALLENGQ
I Wright, Wilford
W Yarbrough, Roxanne
Organizations are an important part of the educa'
tional process at Westark. Some are structured
work groups providing information and activities
to the student body. Others operate with informal
formats allowing students needed time and op-
portunity to practice newly acquired skills or ian-
guages Still others bring students with similar
friendship and a chance to unwind.
The Student Activities Council ties all these orga-
nizations together while providing its own ser-
vice. President - Mike Bradley- Vice President for
recruitment and retention - Jim Marks- Vice
President of Chairs - Mike Turner, Secretary -
goals. interests, and ideas together providing
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YTINGTHECHALLENGEMEET INGTHECHALLENGEMEETINGTHECHALLENGEMEETI NGTHECHALLENGENEUINGTHECW
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Stacey Jones, Director of Student Activities Pauline Plummer, Secretaryfllox Office
Student Activities Council
Front: Keri Didier, Pam Reed, Mitzi Mankin. Laura Verderber. Nancy Taylor. Bryon Knight. Standing: Stacey Jones. Marga
Jennen, Theresa Burton. Millie Thomason, Mike Bradley, Lisa Beattie, Jim Marks, Mike Turner, Terry Anderson
ETINGTHECI-lAl.l.ElllGl3llEEl INGTHECI-lALl.ENGEll'lEET INGTHECHAl.l.ElwlGEl'lEEllNGTHECHALliNGElllEl1'llNGTHECI-ll
Jackie White: Tosha Griffith. Secretaryt Charles Albrittom Barry Youngbloodz
Williams. Treasurer, Valerie Robinson. President,
S.T.E.P., Students Together
Effectively Progressing, hosted a
gospel extravaganza in which
several area choirs participated.
Awards were given to outstanding
blacks of this area. One of the
years' highlights, S.T.E.P. hosted a
Hal Jackson Talented Teens
International Contest. Aretha
Hogue, l5, received Miss Talented
Teen of Fort Smith.
Pictured above, Stephanie Rogers,
Chere Belcher, Tosha Griffith,
Rhonda Williams, Jackie White,
Delores Thomas, Genine Shoate,
Emma Watts - sponsor, James
Dodson, Deann Bigler, and Aretha
Hogue worked together to
organize the talent contest.
Club Officers: Patricia Ames.
Treasurert Margie Thomas.
Secretaryl Delores Thomas,
Reporter: Melissa Powers.
President, Nancy Zechiedrich,
Sponsor. Officers not pictured,
Jorge Garcia and Mattie Brewer.
y As one of its many activities, the Spanish Club
manned a snack booth at the Old Fort River
Festival selling batidos and spanish fruit slushes.
Several club members attended the language fair
in Tulsa where they saw "Don Quitoxe "
performed in both Spanish and English.
The French Club gives students who speak
French a chance to improve their reading,
speaking and understanding of the language
as well as an opportunity to learn about
French customs and protocol.
At meetings club members experienced a
variety of French cuisine, films, slides and
games. Several members attended the
language fair in Tulsa where they saw "The
Little Prince" performed in both French and
The French Club is sponsored by Sister
Club officers: Anne Valenti, Presidentl Lori Lewis. Vice President:
Shane Pair, Secretary-treasurer.
HALl.ENGEll'lEEllllGTHECHAl.l.ENGE'VlEETINGTHECHALLENGElflEEl INGTHECHA-I.ENGEl-lEEll NGTHECHAl.l.ENGEllE
From studies on eating disorders to
campaigns to help students quit smoking. the
activities of the Student Nurses Association
have often involved a large part of the
student body. This organization provides
student nurses with information, conferences
and opportunities to get involved with
important issues related to the nursing field.
Top: Anita Hammock, Sponsors Vicky Hance, President, Tim Fuller, Presi-
dent-elect, Sherri Perkins. Co-Sponsor, Pam Duke, Secretary-elect, Beth
Phi Beta Lambda members -
Marcia Haggard, Mike Parsons
and Linda Smith, took first place
in business decision making at the
state conference and went on to
represent Arkansas in the national
conference in Houston. Marcia
5 Haggard was elected state
secretary for the Future Business
Leaders of America.
Phi Beta Lambda
PBL officers: Jean Turner, Reporter, Linda Smith, Secretary: Jane Kimsey, Vice
presidents Mike Parsons. President, Kathy McWater, Treasurert Jenny Myers, Historian.
JfNGElVlEEl INGTHECHA..ENGElVlEElINGTHECHALLENGEIVIEEU NGTHECHAl.liNCElVlEETINGTHECI-lAl.LENGEPlEEl
Only students with I2 hours or more
of work leading toward a recog-
nized degree and a grade point
average of 3.5 or better are invited
to become a part of Phi Theta
Kappa. Phi Theta Kappa is a national
organization which encourages aca-
demic excellence and provides
scholarships for students of two
PTK members went through initi-
ation ceremonies in February and
were distinguished at commence-
ment by a gold shawl.
The Chess Club provides an opportunity for students to learn and
play chess. Afternoons in the union occasionally found members
huddled around a game table concentrating on the strategic chal-
lenge of one of the world's oldest games.
A place to go - sometimes
quiet and serene.
sometimes alive with the
noise of a crowd: a place
to study, a place to
unwind. Parties, cook-outs,
lock-ins, mixers. - Yet the
B.S.U. is much more than
a social organization, It
provides a variety of
activities and learning
experiences for its
members including a
conference, the state
B.S.U. convention is Little
Rock, a fund raiser for
missions. and an across
the border Missions
Conference in Fort Worth.
Texas. Director is Rosie
HALlENGElVlEElI NGTHECHALLENGEIVIEETI NGTHECllALLENGEllEElI lilGTHECHALl.ENGEl'-lEEl I NGTHECI-lALLENGElVlE
Above - President Dana McDaniel relaxes
with a movie. Left - Outreach chairman
Tonia Pullen takes advantage of the quiet
Genesis I, sponsored by John Deaton, gives students a
chance to examine the evidence supporting creation.
Seminars on creation and other aspects of science are
geared to show how biblical truths can be applied to life
and science. Motivational seminars stress the power of
I positive attitudes and lifestyles.
IILLENGEIVIEEII NGTHECI-IALI.ENGEIl'lEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEIVIEEI I NGTHECI-IALLENGEMEETI NGTHECHALIJ2NGEl"IEE
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Front center, Marti Pannikar. Back: Gil Brown, Scott Bruner. Bruce Shaw. Bob Pennington. Kelly Hicks, Neil Bagget, .lohn Ferrick.
Director Logan Green confers with
choir members on details of "Trial by
LENGElVEElINGTHECHALLENGEJl'EElINGTHECl-lAl I FlNlGFlVlFFllNGTl-lF CH Al I FNGFlVlFl-'TlNlSTHFCl-lAl l,ENGEl"lEEll
ereee B eeree 1 Shannon Butler
as Richy Fisher
B B Dwayne Walden
B s as -Valeria Robinson
T ssyissis ssi i Christine Hurst
The WCC Choir presented a tribute to Bach and Handel
on the 300th Anniversary of their births.
With the aid of Reggie
Moore. WCC Choir
presented two pieces
at graduation - "The
Holy City" and "OI
Moses Put Pharoah in
The WCC Choir
production of Gilbert and
SuIIivan's "Trial by Jury"
highlighted the spring
semester. Above left:
Gaylon White refines his
part. Above right:
Casalman, Dawn Dowdy,
Janet Morrow, and Shelli
Curlin sing to the
entrance of the jilted
bride. Left: Props are
unloaded in preparation
for a performance at
The Jazz Band's busy year
included a tour of area high
schools, campus concerts,
performances at The Miss
graduation, and a tribute to
Alfonzo Trent. Participating
in the Green Country Jazz
Festival at Northeastern
Oklahoma University at
Talenquah, the Jazz Band
brought home the first
place trophy and three first
place soloist awards. These
went to Cleo Toran, Russell
Wordlow and Bobby White.
This year the sophomore
musician awards went to
Robbie Parker and Tom
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Front: Bobby White, Russell Wordlow, Robbie Parker. Herb Brock, Wilfred Wright, Cleo Toran, Henry Rinne - Director. Back:
Tom Chatman, Jeff Bowling, Dwayne Walden. Deron Freeman, Richard Kelley, Alan Hinkle, Randall Nelson, Joey Craine. Not
pictured: Bliss Alexander, Rodney Crawford, Brian Gary. Trent Goodman.
The Wind Ensemble joined the choir in a tribute to Handel and Bach
on the 300th anniversery of their births. They also presented a
concert on April 30 which featured director Henry Rinne as soloist on
the soprano saxophone. Lonnie Hurst served as student conductor.
Front: Shari Bullington, Robbie Parker, Frances McFeeters, Katie Welch, Lela Bailey. Karrie Graham, Susan King. Back: Henry Rinne -
director. Jeanna Warneke. Boyd Irons. Stacy Sangster, Nick Graham. Russell Wordlow, Ben Barthel.
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JVIEETI NGTHECI-lALLENGEMEE'l I NGTHECHALLENGENEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEVIEET I NGTHECHALLENGEMEETI NGTI'
Ecology instructor Davis Meeks stops to identify some
native plants for another group visiting the park.
Park personnel explained uses. origins
and folk lore associated with park plants. '
Shelly, Michelle, and Darla identified
them from a list provided by instructor
Meeks. Kennard finds a new way to stay cool.
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Shelly Inman. Michelle Timinello, Kennard Alexander, louis Cook. Maurice Jackson,
Darla Johnston. Junior Curtis, Stan Neidecker. Bernard Cash and Sandra Teague wait
Scientist Tom Aley ponders a question.
IGEMEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEE-I I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEII NGTHECHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHI-ILLENGENEET I NC
Students attend a surface tour which relates topography to the underground structure and water system. Problems in environment resulting from
carelessness and ignorance are discussed. Bunk and field houses are supplied. Below: Sandra Teague. Susan Jamison, Bob Jamison, Melissa Meeks.
Tasha Wilson. Peggie Meeks, Brenda Cobb, Cindy Waggoner. Mike Tollet. Kristen Meeks, and David Meeks prepare to enter cave with scientist Kathy
Aley Qfar leftj.
Driplets of water release minute deposits on the
sides and tips of cave formations.
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Left: Gabriela Kinslow and Jorge Garcia entertained with the Mexican
Dance. Below. Arelys Catena, Maribel Corredor, Javier Corredor, and
Elfredo Ramirez performed South American love songs.
IGEIVIEEII llGTHECHALl.ENGElVlEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEEI I NGTHECHAl.LENGEIViEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEIIIEET ING
Opposite left: Joining in I4
different kinds of enter-
tainment, Ba-Bara per-
formed an Oriental dance.
Ali Moubarak played and
sang Arabic songs. Above:
Vanhxay Sengkhamyong -
Laotian dance, Right: Janet
Agular and Anna Maria
Guerrero - Bolivian dance.
Many people aren't aware of the number of countries
represented in the college and community. The Interna-
tional Dinner gave 26O people who would normally not
be in contact with each other a chance to see and
experience togetherness. That is the purpose of the
dinner: promoting cultural understanding, and bringing
people together to enjoy their differences. Participants
compile a recipe book translated by Lanelle Stiles to be
given out at the dinner. Each year the number of par-
ticipants and guests grows as previous experiences are
GEIVIEEII IIGTHECI-IALIJENGEIVIEET I IIGTHECHALLENGEIVIEEI I NGTHECHALLENGEMEETI NGTHECI-IALLENGEIVIEEI ING
The International Picnic hosted by Sister Carmen
Beshoner at St. Scholastica was one of the many
events internationals experienced this year. Such
events help students from other countries make new
friends and learn about some of our great traditions -
like the barbecue! All students and faculty are wel-
comed at international events, and find them a
chance to learn and understand students from many
different countries. Below Carmen Beshoner and
Margaret Newell sample the fare. Right - Jane Pryor
enjoys her meal with the students.
John Valenti exhibits his talent at the grill.
1 i as ii
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Tom Walton. director of Student
Cindy Prater, Lions Pride editor Donna Woodall, NUMA editor
Front: Katie Gude, Donna Woodall, Glenda Perkins, Second row: Rick Nicklin, Cindy
Prater, Glenn Parrish, Charlotte Freeman, Third row: Scott Gordey, Michael McClel-
land, James Stevens, Melanie Roper. Fourth row: Terry Anderson, Charles Wheeler,
John Dunn, Dennis Wilkins. Not pictured: Jeanette Anderson, Hong Kok, DeLisa Moore,
Kim Poore, Deborah Reynolds, Cecilia Tidwell.
Where do you get the experience
and exposure you need to break into a
media career when you're completely
green and not sure you can make it? At
Westark, Student Publications is giv-
ing students that opportunity every
Some find just what they want and
either go on to get a degree in journal-
ism, or enter the job market in Fort
Smith, aided by cooperative education
jobs andfor their experience at Wes-
tark. And some quit after one semes-
ter, realizing it wasn't what they ex-
It's not easy, it's not a free ride. But
for those serious about journalism it's
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Lions post another record breaking season
99-57 ASU, Beebe
78-45 Garland County
86-6I Southern Baptist
96-72 SAU, Tech
79-4l Garland County
70-60 St. Gregory's
46-44COTJ SAU, Tech
53-54 Independence CKsJ
66-59 St. Gregory's
7060 Carl Albert
7I-44 ASLI, Beebe
87-66 Carl Albert
66-52 Connors CI-Iomecomingl I
Arkansas State Tournament
74-50 Garland County
85-65g SAUQ Tech
82-69 Mississippi County
NJCAA National Tournament
86-82 Seward County Gisj
6I-70 Midland CTXD
76-69 Hinds CMSJ
65-49 Casper CWyJ
57-70 Kaskaskia QIIIJ
Finished 8th in National Tournament
The Lions made their sixth trip to the NJCAA National
Tournament after claiming the Bi-State East confer-
ence, Arkansas State Tournament. Region II and Inter-
"There are over 500 junior colleges and only I6 teams
make it to the national tournament each year," said
Coach Gayle Kaundart. "Anytime you make it to the
national tournament it has to be a good season."
Six Westark sophomores signed scholarship offers with
four year colleges.
Higher scorer - points
Lott - I8
Lott - l6i Jackson - I6
Lott - I7
Baker - l3i Curtis - I3
Kelleybrew - I6
Jackson - 20
Baker - I8
Lott - 25
Jackson - I6
Jackson - I6
Kelleybrew - I9
Jackson - 28
Jackson - I8
Lott - 24
Curtis - I4
Cook - I6i Jackson - I6
Jackson - 25
Jackson - 20
Lott - 22
Lott - 23
Baker - I8
Curtis - I9
Jackson - 24
Jackson - 20
Jackson - I6t Lott - I6
Lott - I8
Jackson - IO, Lott - I0
Baker - 24
Baker - I9
Cash - I7
Jackson - I6
Jackson - 20
Lott - 20
Cook - 201 Jackson - 20
Cook - 28
Lott - 26
Lott - 20
Jackson - 22
Cook - 23
Lott - I8
Above: Marvin Murdock, team leader in assists with l.5 per game, enjoys
the applause during his introduction. Below: Junior Curtis, who tied for the
team lead with l.5 assists per game. takes a shot with all five NEO
defenders surrounding him.
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Above: Ben Phillips tips in a two pointer head and
shoulders above the other players. Below: Cassius
Kelleybrew soars to tip a rebound to Louis Cook.
Leading rebounder, 5.9 per game, Carl Lott flashes his speed on a
fast break Caboveb. Below. Lott shows his stuff shot stuff as the
second leading scorer, l3.6 per game.
Cassuis Kelleybrew looks all arms and legs as he jams one home in
early season action Caboveb. Below: Louis Cook takes a charge and
puts two Troians on the floor with him.
Front Kim Hurt Cindy King, Tammy Franklin. Diana Paulette. Stacey Scowden. Back: Manager Shirley Ramos Tonya Clements Cindy Waggener
Sheila Stamps Kelly Danner. Pam Watkins. Sandra Bogan, Christy Henson, .lami Christian Beth Riddle Below Coach Laqueta Jo Bottoms
Lady Lion 's have season of firsts
The Lady Lions finished off their best season ever by
making it to the finals of the Arkansas state tournament
for the first time. Jo Bottoms" Lady Lions also reached the
20 victory plateau for the first time with a 20-II slate. The
Lady Lions were also ranked first in the nation in team
field goal percentage with connections on over 54 percent
of their shots.
Lad Lions have best season ever
64-57 ASU, Beebe
56-43 Garland County
62-75 College of the Ozarks
66-54 Garland County
66-6l St. Gregory's
73-74 Southern Baptist
79-70 Paris, Texas
89-43 Independence, Kansas
65-7I St. Gregory's
76-42 Carl Albert
96-72 ASU, Beebe
60-82 Eastern State
78-72 Rogers State
75-59 Carl Albert
65-73 Eastern State
75-66 Connors State
84-85 Rogers State
75-86 Connors State
Arkansas State Tournament
8075 ASU, Beebe
66-65 Southern Baptist
The Lady Lions just keep getting better and better.
"Winning 20 games is sort of a standard by which basketball teams are
judged," coach Jo Bottoms pointed out. "We had never won that many
games before. so we've got to be pleased with how far we've come in
the past couple of years."
The highlight of the season came on February I6. The Connors State
Cowgirls came into the Westark gym with the nation's No. 4 ranking, but
the Lady Lions sent the Cowgirls home with a 75-66 loss.
A loss to NEO at the end of the regular season made chances for
obtaining the 20 win plateau seem slim. But wins against ASU Beebe in
the first round of the state tournament and Southern Baptist in the state
semifinals brought Westark to that long awaited goal.
Sandra Bogan led the Region ll scoring and rebounding charts for the
second straight season. Bogan set single season and career records,
also. Sophomore point guard Tonya Clements established a club record
All-American Sandra Bogan
was almost unstoppable as she
led th g h a 26,I points
per g ge,
Kim Hurt takes ev pl
finished the season as second lea
b d h 7 2 g
ay against St. Gregory s. Below: Sheila Stamps
ding scorer, with ll.3 points per game, and
k p f f h
re oun er. wit . per ame. Her Westar er ormance is a continuation o er
high school achievements where she averaged 22 points per game.
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Left: Sandra Bogan also led the Lady Lions in rebound-
ing averaging Ill per outing. Above: Diana Paulette,
second in assists with l.6 per game, grabs a sip of water
as the team huddles around coach Jo Bottoms during a
time-out. Leader in assists was Tonya Clements with
2,9 per game.
M f in, The bench is on their feet as the Lady Lions count down the
, ' seconds in the victor which clinched their second strai ht
'L l - ' Y 8
mwfmt., ,,,, N wlnnlng season.
Kneeling: Shannon Rhea, Pete Kitchens. Second row: Brett Ritschel, Brent Gattis. Greg Micka, Bryon Todd. Third row: Todd Williams, Tim
Wahlers, Karry Buloz, Bobby Muldoon, Rodney Schluterman, Jim Barnard. Fourth row, Randy Ward, Eric Peterson, Alan Harpeneau, Scott
Barton, Kevin Lind. Fifth row: Kevin Edwards, Randy Allen, Steve Meyer, Mike Tollett. Sixth row: Todd Nortier, Will O'Neill, Rick Grummor,
Larry Bilyeu. Below left: Head coach Bill Crowder, right: Assistant coach Rick Ritschel.
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College of the Ozarks
College of the Ozarks
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lt was a season of streaks for the baseball Lions - winning
streaks and losing streaks.
The Lions started with five wins, three of them shutouts.
After splitting the next six games to fall to 8-3, the Lions
won eight in a row to raise their mark to an impressive
Next, the Lions lost three straight to Indian Hills after
taking the first game of the four game series. That
dropped them to i8-9.
After splitting the xnext five twinbills. the Lions then
dropped five in a row. This lowered their record to 22-20.
But, like a rollercoaster, the Lions then finished off the
regular season with nine wins including four doubleheader
sweeps to enter post season tournament play at 3l-20
where they dropped three of four to finish 32-23.
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Front: Kevin Edwards. Bobby Lewis. Mike Taylor, Charlie Baugh. Back: Devin Cochran, Tim Smith, Packard DeWitt. Below: Coach Ron Richard.
Lions swing their way to nationals
The Lion golfers captured their second Region Il title this spring
which earned them a trip to the NJCAA national tournament in
Ft. Myers, Florida in June.
Packard Dewitt also qualified for individual competition at na-
tionals by winning the district tournament.
While the Lions failed to make the cut at nationals, it did mark
their third appearance at the NJCAAs.
Brad Myers and Charlie Baugh watch
the efforts of Kevin Edwards. Bobby
Lewis takes aim both on the tee and
on the green.
Just for the FUN of it!
Two teams were scheduled for
the championship game in intra-
mural flag football play - the
Cowboys and the Lonely Gigolos.
However, due to conflicts and
weather, the game was not
played. Intramurals are directed
by coach Jo Bottoms.
Just for the
FUN of it!
The Hawks finished in second place. Jazz player Damon Wright reaches for a
3 on 3 champs James Buie, Damon Wright, James Rush
basket in playoffs.
Intramural basketball held competition in two
classes - 3 on 3 and 5 on 5. 3 on 3 team The
Jazz came out on top with the Hawks as
runners-up. 5 on 5 team - again the Jazz, took
home the trophy while runner-up team went
to the 76ers.
James Buie, James Rush. Wesley
Ledbetter. Damon Wright. Casey
Wilkins made up the winning team -
Just for the
FUN of it!
Three's Company's David Meeks shows his delivery at Midland Bowl.
Men's high series went to Chris Berry who became a part
of Three's Company for the spring semester. Donna Hale,
also a member of Three's Company, took the honor of
women's high series,
Three's Company strikes twice
Spring semester winners - Chris Berry. David Meeks. Donna Hale
Fall semester winners - Donna Hale, David Meeks, John Goss,
.lust for the
FUN of it!
Intramural bowling inspired high
competition both semesters. Fall
semester Three's Company took the
title followed by Ten Pin. Spring
semester, the results were the same
though there were some team member
changes. Other teams participating
were Singapore, Star Frame, Tiffany.
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As long as there are students there will be impromptu ways of
expending energy - two or more people who. on the spur of the
moment, challenge each other to a confrontation.
The challenge may come in the form of a question: "How 'bout a
game of pool?" or in the careful aiming of a snowball.
Sometimes the challenge is given to a machine via a quarter.
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Ahlert, Donna 82
Air Force Band 2I
Albright, Everett 82
Albright, Monica 82
Albritton. Charles I25
Alexander, Bliss I36
Alexander, Kennard I5, 82,
Allen, Cindy 79, 82
Allen, Randy I58
Aley, Kathy I4I
Aley, Tom I4I
Ames, Patricia 82, l26
Ames, Ruth 82
Ammons, Julia 83
Anderson. Jeanette 83, I45
Anderson, Laurie Jean 83
Anderson. Terry 83, I24, I4
Angeletti, Gina 83
Anior, Julie 83
Antel. Danny I64 V '
Apperson, Fred 83
Arkansas State Tournamen
Arters, Norma 83
Askew, Heather I9
Atwell. Carrie 45
Autre, Angela 83
Baggett. Neal 83, I33
Bagley, Joe 49
Bailey. Leia I34, I37 -
Baker, Charles I50
Baker, Danys 83
Baker. Diana 83
Balls. Liz 45
Banks, Brenda 83 -
Banning. Amy 83
Baptist Student Center I32
Barbee, Ann 83
Barger, Carole 6I
Barnard, Jim l58
Barthel. Ben I37
Bartlett. Rebecca 83
Barton. Scott 83, l58.
Basinger. Becky 84
Bates, Paul 84
Battles, Cliff 84
' Bauer, Linda 84
1-Baugh. Charlie I62
Baugh, Harold 84
Baugartner. John 84
Bausley, Cedric 84
Lisa 84, I24
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Bogner, Debbie 86
Bogner, Terry 86
Bolin, Betty 59
Bolin. Janie 59
Bolin. Jeff l64
Boothman, William 86
Bottoms, Laqueta Jo I54, I55,
Bowles. Audrey 86
Bowlin, Sheryl 86
Bowling, Jeff 86, I36
Boyd, Mike 86
Bradley, Mike 86
Bradley, Steve 86
Braith, Ruth 87
Bradley, Mike I22, I24
Brake, Katy 45
Branch, Dr. Carolyn 66, I75
Breedlove, Debbie 47
Breitenburg, Dan 57
Brewer, Matti Jo 87, l26
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Burgess, Dr. James 29, 35
Burnett. David 87
Burns, Max 50
Burton, Theresa 8. I24
Butler, Dr. Dan 57, 75
Butler, Ken 58
Butler, Shannan 88. I34
Byrd. Brent 88 n
Cadelli, Annie I9
Dagle, Debbie 88
Cagle, Stan 58
Cain. Billy 88
Callison. Tandy 88
Cambell. Duke 88
Cameran, Ester 88
Cameron, Harold 60
Campbell, Scott 70
Canady, Harold 49
Cantwell, Brenda 55
Cardin. Denise 88
Carrol, Michael 88
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Cooter. Paula 9I
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Corredor, Maribel 92, I43
Covin, Imogene 92
Crabtree, Leslie 92
Craine, Joey 50. 92. I36
Crane, Roger 92
Crawford, Rodne I36
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Cross, Cindy 93
Crosslin. Ron 93
Crossno. Bobb 78
Crowder, Bill 17, I58
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Dldloff Janof 47 Glenn. Chris 96 Huggins, Christine lOl
Dldloli Kofl 93' '94 Glidewell. Lorrie 97 Hughes, Jorge lOl
Dlnslnofor Cafla 94 Goodman, Trent l36 Hughes, Shannon l34
Divbvvff Calliiif 59 Gordoy, Scott iz, 19, 97, 99, 445 Hoi, Parry ioo
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Dodson- Rhonda 94 Goss, John 97, I67 Hunter, Adonlca lOl
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Dvllard- Tina 94- W6 Graham, Nick l37 Hurst, Christine 134
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Eglin' Riqhelggls guerrero, Annzyaria I42, l43 9 , Jenkins. Jeanie IG J 'JJ'J
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Edwards. Kevin 78.94, iss, len, les Haggard, Marcia 98, 429 Johns, Sandy lol
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Elkins, Robin 94 Hale, Donna 7, 8, l66, I67 Johnson, Debbie lOl
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Estherlde, Mlchaelle 95 Hammack, Anita 59, I28 4 Johnston, Darla IO2, l4O
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Morgan, April IO7
Morgan. Verda IO7
Morrison. Pam IO7
Morrow, Janet 20, I34, I35
Moseley, Sandy 78, IO7
Moser, Annette IO7
Moses. Georgeanna IO8
Moss, Floyd 49
Moudy, Amy IO8
Mason. Kathy IO5
Masri, Sam 78
Massey. Janet I9
Matthews, Carol IO5
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Mayville. Dennis l34
Mayyei. Sharon IO5
McAlester, Laurie IOS
McCarthy. Kevin 22
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McClure, Sandra 66, IOS
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McEIaney, James IO6
McFeeters, Frances I37
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McGraw, Suzanne 59
McGuire, Sheila IO5
Mclntosh. Ken 49
McKee, Marsha IO6
McKee. W.E. 49 .,
McKinney, Bud 49
McKinney, Darrel 49
McKinney, Edith IOS
McNeil. Tim S8
McQuain, Doug 78
McWater, Kathy I29
Nguyen, Dao Quang 67 78
Nguyen, Nguyet SI
Nicka. Greg IO8
Nichols John IOS
Nicholson Daniel lO8
Nlcklln Rick IO8 I4S
Nixon Betty 46
Nolte Carl 7 8
Nottler Todd I58 I6I
Nunn Carolyn lO8
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Oliver Jlmmy IO9
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Pacheco, Cheryl 56
Pacheco, James I2
Pack, Rand IO9
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Palmer. Kathy 47
Pannikar, Marti I33
Parish, Glenn IO9, I4S
Parker, Robbie I36. I37
Parsons. Mike I29
Patterson, Kim IO9
Patton, Melissa IO9
Paulette, Diana IO9, I54. IS7
Payne, Diana 55
Pendleton, Penny 43
Pendleton. Vicki IO9
Peng, Yap Kooi IO9
Pennington, Bob IO9, I33
Perceful, Alesia IO9
Perkins, Cliff 49
Perkins. Glenda IO9, I45
Perkins, Judy IO9
Perkins. Sherri 59, I28
Perry, Gary 44
Perry, Phil IO9
Peters. Cheryl 46
Peters, Gabe 47
Rivera, Gladys ID
Robbins, Gaylon ID, ISO
Roberts. Clinton ID
Robertson, Warren ID
Robertson, Valerie D5. I34
Iagbbison. Rachelle ID
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1 in'f"ii I iili I iei Melanie 50, ID, l45
R V ecia ID
Rossi' Kevin l4O
Ross. Robin ID
Roy. Jess ID
Rush, Chandra 47
Rush, James I69
Russell, Julie 7, 8, 9. IO. ll
Russell, Paula ID
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h Samuels, John 58
Toni Stiles 48
Stinebaugh. Kim 48
Stobie. James IIS
Stone. Robert IIS
Watkins, Linda IIS
Watkins. Pam lI8. I54
Watts. Emma 55. D5
Strokes, 'Johanna IIS
Stubhlefield, Joel 30, 36. 37 I
Stubbiefield, Ramona II5 '
Srubblefield. Scott IIS - stet I
Student Activities Council DJ, D4
Student Nurses Asso. D8
Student Publications M5
Sturgeon, Sue 59
Sugg. Jack 67. II6
Sugg. Lori II6
Sulcer, Kyle II6
Sweeden, Paul II6
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Tannehill, Dan 54
Watts, Dr. Gordon 4I, 60, 68. I75
Watts. Lonnie 57
Weaver, Amy I9
Weaver, Angela I9
Weaver, Gabe I4O
Webster, Tammy ll8
Weigand, Larry 56
Weisenfels, Michelle lI8
Wells, Gene 54
Welsh, Katie I34, l37
Wennburg, Julie ll8
Werner, Camille II8
Westphalen, Shane IIS
Wheeler. Beverly II9
Wheeler, Charles 70, Il9. l45, I76
Sanders- Edward 35 Tawrnehilstiuetlla Wheeler, Philli 1:9
Sanders. Paul IIS 9 Tate. Rhonda II6 Wehlehel, Jack I36
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Dr. George Woodley moved to Little Rock to teach communication skills. Fred Hop retired to work on
Dr. Gordon Watts accepted a position in Minnesota.
"""""""" Dr. Carolyn Branch accepted an
administrative position in northeast Texas.
Tom Walton Deborah Donna Woodall Charles Wheeler Tina Dollard Dennis WilkinS T9ffY Anderson
Director Reynolds Editor Photographer Index - Layout Photographer Ph0l08faPh9"
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